Skip to main content

Full text of "Scrimshaw : [yearbook]"

See other formats


B ^^H H * v j* 2 HI^^K 

... ~ ■.-,'• 

— -^ 

^»\/% >''# ./ r --3 





a ,k 

A a m i n i s t r a 1 1 



fcfl E e oito @t 9a* cEa fe 


i a 1 









t i s 1 1 1 n t 





Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries 


'i'rH-.h ' Q39B 

. v I 

EMU ' >- 1 KaC 

■ i - . ■ . .w ■■■« I 

m HH Mr 

1 1 KsJiu SmXeK 

1- ■ 



i i ... ' ..••/ I 




University of Massachusetts 


North Dartmouth. Massachusetts 

Volume 40 

Photos by Jessica Andrews 

Did You Know? 

Stuff That You May 

Not Have Known 

About UMD 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Upon arrival to the University it 
is impossible not to notice that UMD is 
not your typical New England school. 
Due to its unusual planar design, 
(courtesy of architect Paul Rudolf) some 
people describe the school as a 
spaceship, or an airport. UMD is unique, 
not only for its architecture but also for 
its programs and its people. 

We are one of six schools in the 
nation that offer textile science as a 
major. Students can learn to create and 
dye material used for commercial 

How many schools have 
buildings that all look uniform and 
distinguish each by numbers? This 
would suggest that the students 
themselves were of some unity, all 
relating in one way or another. Enter 
Group Six, the art building, and then go 
to Dion, the computer science/nursing 
building, or Group One, the liberal arts 
building, and its like entering a time 
warp. The open-air community that 
exists in Group Six, with student artwork 
adorning the walls does not exist in Dion. 
Instead, you find tiled floors and white 
plastic benches lining the hallways. In 
Group One, the bustling sounds of 

conversation fill the air as you pass 
through the low ceiling hallways. 

Other schools do not have a 
Corsair as their school mascot. Many 
students first coming to the University 
do not even realize what a Corsair is and 
are surprised to find out that Corsair is 
another name for a pirate. Dr. Joeseph 
Leo Driscoll, the founding figure of the 
Bradford Durfee New Bedford Institute 
of Technology, helped merge the 
school to become the Southeastern 
Massachusetts Technological Institute 
(SMTI). Later the SMTI achieved 
University status becoming Southeastern 
Massachusetts University, (SMU). 
Driscoll flew a plane in World War II, 
which was named the Corsair, and he 
deemed the title appropriate for the 
University. After many debates, the 
students, and athletics adopted the 
mascot because of its regional reference. 
Since we are near the water, it seemed 
fitting for the school. 

So the architecture and the 
history are a little funky. You have to 
admit though; doesn't the appeal of the 
school grow on you after awhile? These 
things are what make us proud to have 
gone to a school with so much character. 

/prologue/umd ^ 3 

4 ^/prologue/ 

To the far left, a group of students, Ron Snell, 
David Rufuki, and Joe Bancroft, work together on 
some assinmensts. 

To the left, Olga Iskrzytzky finds an empty chair 
and catches up on some reading. 

Below, students, Tony Seude, Rayna Kenney, and 
Christopher Brown, are found in the basement of 
the library at one of the many computer clusters 
across campus. 
Photos by Dana O'Keefe 



Students Working Hard on 
Their Academic Skills 

Written by Amanda Kline 

There's so much more to 
learning than just sitting in a lecture hall 
and taking notes. Hands on learning is 
vital to becoming successful in the 
"real world." Academics are strongly 
supported and well structured to provide 
the most for each and every student. 

Every day thousands of students 
make their way to campus and are 
exposed to interactive learning. All five 
colleges emphasize this by exposing 
students to "real" world situations. 

The Nursing students work in 
the mock hospital on campus to learn 
procedures, and eventually work their 
way up to their clinical where they 
observe doctors and nurses, and practice 
procedures at many local hospitals. 

The Charlton College of 
Business sends many students out into 
the workforce. Students participate in 
internships at well-known companies 
such as Putnam Investments. Other 
students choose to take advantage of the 
many international trips sponsored by the 
business school. 

Students in the College of 
Visual and Performing Arts work with 
their hands daily. Whether it's playing 
the trumpet, drawing, throwing clay or 
designing on the computer, art students 
are constantly developing their skills 
doing hands on work. Art students 
prepare for shows where they can show 
off their work, and get some well- 
earned exposure. 

The College of Engineering also 
has many opportunities available to 

develop skills. Students can participate 
in the co-op program and gain working 
experience while on the job. 

The College of Arts and 
Sciences offer the most variety of majors 
and many interactive learning tools. 
Foreign language students can study 
abroad to strengthen communication 
skills, and education students student 
teach their senior year. 

Science majors work in the labs 
doing experiments or may work with a 
professor doing research. English majors 
can write for many of the on-campus 
publications or can obtain an internship 
to sharpen their writing, and social 
science majors do case studies and 

The many resources the campus 
has to offer strengthen academics. 
Resources are available to help students 
obtain access to hands on learning. CITS 
provides many computer labs and 
computer support for students. There are 
lecture series, international films, 
tutoring centers, the SHARE center, the 
Academic Advising Center, the Career 
Resource Center, the Counseling Center, 
the Foreign Language Lab, and most 
importantly the library. 

Students at UMD obtain the 
experience and knowledge necessary to 
be confident when heading out into the 
working world. All of the colleges help 
to emphasize this, so graduates have a 
competitive edge for their future careers. 

/prologue/academics ^ 5 

Student Life 

The Complete College 


Written by Amanda Kline and Sarah Carriere 

The complete college ex- 
perience comes from more than the 
classroom. Student life is probably 
the most influential part of the 
college experience. With only about 
5500 students at UMASS, a close 
community atmosphere is inevitable. 

There is always something 
going on for the students to participate 
in. Whether you enjoy organized 
activities or a relaxing evening in the 
Java Phi Java you can always find 
someone with similar interests nearby. 

The range of activities is as 
diverse as our student body. There are 
academic, religious, environmental, 
social, and political organizations to 
suite the desires of any student. 

II you would rather do 
something less organized you can 
always catch a game of frisbee outside 
in the Quad, or chat with some friends 
in the commuter cafe. 

The weekends on campus are 
a little more laid back with a lot less 
structure. Sleeping in and a late 
breakfast are a typical start to the 
weekend. In the fall you can always 
catch an afternoon football game or an 
SAB sponsored event. 

After a stressful week, many 
students choose to attend the many 
RATTS held throughout the year. 
These evenings, filled with music and 
socializing in the Campus Center, are 
always guaranteed to be a well- 
deserved break from schoolwork. 

If on campus activities are not 
your thing, there are plenty of things 
to do and see in a short driving 
distance. From Newport to Cinema 140 
there are endless possibilities for a few 
hours of entertainment. Getting off 
campus provides an alternative 
atmosphere from the everyday campus 

Above, Beth Kelly and Jeff Garza play a late night card 
game. To the right, Cyndi Pommett, relaxes in her blow- 
up chair while watching "Who Wants To Be A Millionaire." 
To the far right, Rhiannon Poitras cuddles with her cat 
on a rainy afternoon. 
Photos by Laura Donlan 


Much to be Proud Of 

UMass Dartmouth Athletics 

Written by Kristen Regan 

UMass Dartmouth has 
much to be proud of, not only do we 
have some of the finest educational 
facilities in New England, we also 
have some of the best sports teams 
in the region. 

This past year many teams 
made it to the playoffs, including 
hockey and baseball. From there the 
baseball team moved onto regional 
competition, and the hockey team 
went to their semifinals. One team 
that did not go back to win their 
Division Title was the cheerleading 
team, who had to juggle coaches this 
past season. 

The University hosted the 
New England Regional Cross- 
country Championships in 
November, where the UMD teams 
did well against their competitors. 

With every year, there are 
many teams that travel for their 
training trip. This past year the 

women's lacrosse and baseball team 
spent spring training in Clairmount, 
California, while the men's lacrosse 
team went to Disney World, and the 
Softball team went to Fort Myers, 
Florida. The diving teams went to 
Texas, and some of the other teams 
took a more exotic route. The men's 
and women's swim teams went to 
Acapulco, Mexico, and the men's 
and women's basketball teams were 
invited to Lisbon, Portugal. 

With the beginning of the 
spring semester, a new gym addition 
was opened to students and faculty. 
Now students are able to work out 
in a brand new weight and cardio 
room, with all new equipment. 
Adjoining the weight and cardio 
room is a studio that offered a variety 
of aerobics classes. Everything from 
cardio kickboxing to dancercize to 
yoga was offered. 

Photos by John Pereira and Brian Twyeffort 

8 ^ /prologue/ 




Written by Kristen Regan 

If its help that you need, the 
Administration Building (Admin) is a good way 
to start. Neatly tucked away in the alcoves of 
Admin are resourceful departments and 
administrators who offer advice for a variety of 
student problems. Everyone is familiar with the 
'"One Stop," in the lobby of the first floor, 
notorious for its long lines. This is where students 
go to pay tuition, get their schedules, and financial 
aid information. Traveling up to the second and 
third floors, you can find an array of resourceful 
people in the Dean's office, or in the Student 
Affairs office. With Administration's assistance, 
the University is able to achieve excellence 
through its economic development and global 





A ". 

v •■ 



, * 


Congratulations from the President 

Dear Class of 2000, 

Few of our fellow human beings have been afforded the opportunity for a formal higher 
education. And fewer of those who have had this opportunity have recognized its value and 
seized it. 

There is reason for gratitude today to all who have made this priceless chance possible 
for you: your family for support of you, the faculty and administration of this University, and 
the general community which contributes to this institution by its tax dollars. 

I would hope for you a life of continuous learning and high purpose in whatever en- 
deavor you choose. 

William M. Bulger 



President William Bulger humorous 
speech regarding the time former 
Chancellor Peter Cressy spent at 
the University had everyone 
laughing with tears. The farewell 
dinner to Chancellor Cressy also 
saw a few administrators helping 
President Bulger embarrass the 
former chancellor to the crowd. 
Photo by John Pereira 

Best Wishes From the Chancellor 

Dear Class of 2000: 

Graduation is a special occasion and an important milestone in your life. As one door closes on your college 
career, a wonderful world of great opportunities and challenges opens up ahead of you. I am confident that you each 
have the skills and the knowledge to make a significant difference in that world which is counting on your contribu- 
tions. UMass Dartmouth is proud to have been a part of your education and preparation. Congratulations to each of 
you on your achievements. 

You are the first graduating class of the millenium. You truly step into a new era. As each century turns, we 
often look back at what we have achieved as a people and look ahead to the challenges we face for the future. We 
always want to be doing better. The 21 st century will most definitely be different from the 20 th . The world economy 
is growing. Change is rapid. Technology is transforming almost every aspect of our lives; and through enhanced 
media and communication networks, a global perspective is at our fingertips. The world you enter is prosperous, fast- 
paced, connected, and incredibly diverse. You will have many opportunities to shape and transform it. 

We wish that we could also say that in this new century all conflict is quelled, or warfare, prejudice, and poverty 
are ended; but they are still with us, and they still threaten the fabric of our democratic society. Along with great opportu- 
nities, you will have an equally great responsibility to make your world a truly better place. By living honestly, with 
integrity, compassion for others, commitment to valuing and honoring diversity and civility, and using your intellectual 
talents, your education will not just be for making a living, but for having a truly meaningful life. 

Many people have contributed to your success. They have encouraged and supported you. Share your 
success with them and always be willing to express your appreciation to others. 

It has been a privilege for us to be part of your learning. Remember learning is lifelong and always rewarding 
and exciting. Your University welcomes you now as proud alumni and hopes you will always stay involved with and 
committed to your alma mater. 

Most sincerely, 

F. MacCormack 

14 jr /administration/ 

Chancellor Dr. Jean MacCormack 
takes time from her busy schedule 
to thank the fall semester 
Landscaping and Garden class for 
beautifying the University. Roughly 
40 students planned and executed 
the planting of trees, shrubs, and 
flowers in the Cedar Dell Village. 
Photo by Jessica Andrews 

■ llfffj 


■ i' 




New Chancellors New Hopes 

An Interview with Dr. MacCormack 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Involved in many public service 
roles, including the New Bedford 
Aquarium and fundraising for the Sisters 
of Notre Dame, Dr. Jean F. 
MacCormack, also a strong supporter of 
UMass athletics, has a busy life both on 
and off-campus. 

As the University's new interim 
chancellor, she services the University 
in a true leadership role. "I see the 
chancellor as providing a service, you 
have a whole bunch of people, providing 
services to students," MacCormack said. 
"Major things are academic, student 

affairs, administration, and finally 
making sure everyone is on the same 
page, functioning as a team." 

In her first three months at 
UMass Dartmouth, she's gotten a feel 
for what people think is good, what they 
wish was different, and what they feel 
are the weaknesses of this University. 
She's made changes by creating an 
opportunity for discussion. 
MacCormack wants to get people to put 
their hopes and aspirations into making 
the college experience more enjoyable. 

"One thing students tell me is 

what works and what doesn't work," 
says MacCormack. And understanding 
that students are here for only a short 
time, the new chancellor acknowledges 
that, "They want to be proud of the 
institution that they went to, so they 
want it to get better and better." What 
"They [students] really don't want to 
change is the personal contact with the 
faculty and the class size, and their 
ability always to call on faculty to get 
involved with them if they don't 
understand something." 

The size of the student body, 



and personal interactions with their 
friends "are important parts of what 
UMass Dartmouth is," she continued. 
Students here don't want a UMass 
Amherst rather, they like the quality of 
the faculty, the really good education, 
and want internships to prepare them for 
future jobs. 

Right now a major focus of 
UMD is on safety. "There are some 
things that we could do different in 
terms of guest policies," MacCormack 
said. Security in the dormitories and 
lighting on campus are amongst the 
important issues, right now the 
University is doing a study of sites for 
additional dorms. 

As UMass Boston's former 
Deputy Chancellor, and the Vice 

Chancellor for Administration, 
MacCormack says she "Had all of the 
administrators and financial 
responsibilities," including accounting, 
personnel and the police. As the Vice 
Chancellor of Admin-istration, she was 
responsible for all non-academic 
services. As the Deputy Chancellor "I 
had some additional things that crossed 
all of the boundaries, like professional 
development for the faculty and staff, 
[and] planning activities," Mac- 
Cormack said. 

MacCormack earned her 
bachelor' s degree in literature and fine 
arts from Emmanuel College, and re- 
ceived her master's and doctorate in 
education from UMass Amherst. She 
currently teaches a course, Financial 

Management in Higher Education, at 
UMass Boston. 

As for the millennium, "It's a 
time when people look back and say 
"what have we accomplished and what 
do we need to do in the future?" 

The world is going to be much 
smaller by means of communication, 
so people have to have a global per- 
spective, she says. Students have to 
really "Grapple the issues of diversity 
whether it be race, age, sex, because 
the world we're going to live in will 
be more diverse." 

MacCormack is optimistic about 
UMD's future. UMD, in turn, is opti- 
mistic that its new chancellor will dis- 
play the leadership necessary to tran- 
scend even her own expectations. 

UMD's new Chancelor, Dr. Jean MacCormick. Dr. Jean MacCormack hands out candy to local 
discusses her future objectives for the university. trick-or-treaters in the administration building. 
Photo by Brian Twyeffort Photo by Laura Donlan 

/administration/chancellor ^17 

18 ^/administration/ 

To the left, Mary Elizabeth Butler, 
Meb, while being interviewed about 
her trip. 
Photos by Laura Donlan 

Exchange of 

Written by Kristen Regan 

The beach, a famous opera house, 
and Aborigine people. These are some of 
things that Mary Elizabeth Butler, the 
Student Activities Coordinator, experienced 
on her two-week exchange to Sydney, 

"I was a delegate for the United 
States team that was sent over to Sydney, 
Australia," said Mary Elizabeth Butler, the 
Student Activities Coordinator. 

"We ended up going to the Naspa 
International Exchange," Butler said. Naspa 
is a professional organization in which every 
two years an exchange occurs where 
Australian delegates come to the U.S. and 
the U.S. delegates go to Australia. Naspa is 
represented internationally. "I applied two 
years previously to be selected," Butler said. 
There were different country options, Butler 
happened to get her first pick —Sydney, 

She and other U.S. delegates did the 
exchange with six different Australian 
Universities. The Naspa exchange coincided 
with the Australian New Zealand Student 
Services Association (ANZSSA) con- 
ference, which brought in delegates from 
around the world. "We had a nice global 
focus both in the educational sessions and 
in the informal pieces where we were able 
to get to know one another," Butler said. 

The program lasted for the first two 
weeks of December, with a tour of the 
country as an added option that Butler took 
full advantage of. 

They covered six Australian 
Universities, visiting two daily, and met with 
the top hierarchy of each school. An 
Australian chancellor is very much a 
politically appointed position. Butler got to 
know "in a global sense what they were 
interested in from us as well. We were able 

to exchange on many different topics." 

Global issues involving what 
Universities do across the country to deal 
with the challenges of the new century were 
discussed. The older student population, 
distance student education (education by 
Internet), and the different set-ups in student 
affairs (Australia follows the United 
Kingdom model), were also brought up. 

"We were able to find out what 
works for them and adapt it. . . and bring it 
back to the States," Butler said. Areas of 
disability and access for all were major 
ideas. "They've got some really good 
policies and literature that to some degree 
we could adapt in this country." 

Australian educational technology 
involves an Open Technology Education 
Network (OTEN). It caters to the virtual 
school. Instructors teach via the Web, but 
the issues of Student Services and 
individual student needs are a concern. 

A great difference from the U.S. is 
that there are no affiliations with alumni. 
"They don't have the traditions that we have 
going into the University levels," Butler 
said. Only a small percentage of the 
population goes to the Universities. 

A national education program once 
existed in Australia, but its not so much any 
more. Education is the political hot topic. 
Australia "wants to give education and 
access to all," Butler said. But the questions 
of how it and make it affordable are the 
prime issues. 

Australian's "are wonderful, warm, 
and friendly people." Butler said. She 
would love to go back and see more of the 
country. "It was a wonderful experience for 
meto bring UMass Dartmouth to an 
international front." 


X 19 



He Loves 

Jim Griffith 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Chancellor Professor Jim Griffith 
loves his job. Being a professor of laboratory 
science allows him to use science for medicine 
and figuring out problems. "That's the cool 
thing about it," Griffith said. For twenty-five 
years Griffith has served the UMD community 
doing a job that he loves. 

Griffith teaches microbiology to 
juniors and seniors. His specialty is infectious 
diseases where he deals with topics ranging 
from Aids to the common cold. The hottest 
thing in the field is emerging infectious 
diseases. He said, "as humans move into areas 
where they have not traditionally been, 
problems are caused." An example of this 
would be the African Ebola virus, which was 
discovered when tribes moved into an 
unsettled land infected with the virus. Griffith 
said, "Ebola virus is a viral disease isolated in 
Ebola River". 

Aside from being the chairperson of 
the medical lab science department, Griffith 
also plays a political role at the University. 
He is the Executive Assistant to the 
Chancellor, for the Dartmouth Campus. He 
was asked to fill the position years ago, 
because of his political experience in health 
legislature. Griffith has written several bills 
that have become laws in the State of Rhode 

Island and in the US Congress. "What I do 
for the campus is much more general," he 
said. He acts as a liaison to the state 
legislature, US Congress and local govern- 
ment, for federal funding and programs. 

So what exactly can one do with 
medical lab science? It turns out that there 
are many areas that graduates can choose 
from. Most start out by getting jobs working 
in hospital laboratories, Griffith explained. 
From there they branch out into jobs in public 
health, pharmaceutical research or the 
business side of medicine. 

When Griffith described the health 
industry he said "it's huge, health in the US 
is a $1.2 trillion a year industry". It is one of 
the largest industries, if not the largest 
industry in America. Because medical lab 
science is such a broad field, it makes it a 
difficult major. Graduates are demanded to 
have a background in many different areas 
of science, including chemistry, physiology, 
microbiology, and physics. Because of the 
many areas students must study, Griffith 
believes medical lab science is one of the 
three or four most difficult majors at the 

20 >f /administration/ 

/administration/Griffith m> 21 

• . :, 



Photo by Dana 


Dean John 

Living His Passion 

Written by Sarah Cariere 

The Dean of the College of Visual and Performing Arts 
(CVPA), Dr. John Laughton, arrived here at UMass Dartmouth in 
the fall of 1998. Dean Laughton, a renowned clarinet player who 
played at Carnegie Hall, Brazil, and China has high hopes for the 

He has been playing the clarinet for nearly 45 years, since 
the age of ten. There isn't a day which music isn't incorporated 
into his schedule. The skills he has gained from music allows for 
creative thinking. "Music is pretty much my life," Laughton said. 

Dr. Laughton received his undergraduate degree in Mu- 
sic from the University of Iowa, and his Master's degree in Music 
from the Catholic University of America, during the Vietnam War. 
Later he returned to the University of Iowa to earn his Doctoral 
degree in Musical Arts. 

One of Laughton' s greatest achievements is that he has 
twice won the Fulbright Fellowship. Fulbright is an awards pro- 
gram in the United States and the United Kingdom that selects 
outstanding candidates with leadership qualities in their profes- 
sional field. 

He shares his musical talent through community service. 
He has played for groups that are focused on raising money for 
charities for people with AIDS and he has preformed at AIDS 
healing retreats and services. 

One experience that stands out the most in his mind hap- 
pened in 1966, when he was nineteen years old and attending the 
University of Iowa. He and the University band were chosen to 
represent the United States in a cultural exchange in Europe and in 
the former Soviet Union. This experience made him realize the 
common bond he shared with people all over the world, and that 
even through their language barrier they could communicate. 

Laughton is working to develop issues of cultural diver- 
sity by in cooperating new technologies, and to develop interdis- 
ciplinary programs. He wishes to, "establish the college as a pri- 
mary cultural organization of Southeastern Massachusetts." Dean 
Laughton hopes to do this through outreach programs and events 
that extend to the New Bedford area. His plan is to start a summer 
institute to incorporate the UMass campus with the community. 
Through cooperative programs such as these, Laughton hopes to 
extend cultural awareness to the surrounding communities. 

The best part of Dean Laughton' s job as Dean is, "the 
opportunity to bring people together to give them a chance to make 
their dreams become a reality." His hope is that all students will 
have a chance to fine-tune the one thing they love and develop 
their skills to do it really well. 

/administration/johnlaughton ^ 23 


Students Show 
Appreciation for Dr. 
Jim Sears Campus 
Landscape Projects 

Written by Dino Di Pasquale 

Anyone who has ever been in one of Dr. James Sears' 
classes knows that he is very dedicated both to teaching and 
learning more about biology. Since arriving at UMD as a bota- 
nist in 1974, Dr. Sears has brought his enthusiasm for and ap- 
preciation of nature and gardening to the classroom. A big part 
of his lesson plan is showing students the beauty of their natu- 
ral surroundings. What better way to reward such dedication 
than a yearbook dedication? 

Dr. Sears comes to us from California where he attended 
Paulo Alto High School. He received a degree from the Uni- 
versity of Oregon where he studied biology. From there, he 
earned his Ph.D. in botany from UMass Amhearst. After study- 
ing at marine biology labs in Woods Hole, Greenland, and 
Martha's Vineyard, Dr. Sears began his teaching career at 
Hampshire College, in Amhearst. 

When he came to UMD, Dr. Sears taught (and still 
teaches) terrestrial plant biology and aquatic botany, both his 
area of expertise. But what he really wanted to do was teach a 
class in landscaping and gardening. "I grew up with a garden- 
ing family," says Sears. "All my relatives had these magnifi- 
cent gardens. That's what cultivated my interest in 

What further changed his view of landscaping was 
meeting philosophy professor Donna Huse, his future wife. 
"Donna changed the way I saw landscaping. I started to see its 
effects socially, aesthetically, and philosophically." Together 
with their colleague Peter London (of art education), they de- 
veloped Biology 103-04: Landscaping and Gardening. The 
class, created out of their mutual love of the subject, is a great 
learning tool that simultaneously benefits all students. "This 
hands-on class is practical for students of all majors who will 
one day have homes and yards of their own. The work we've 
done on campus was greatly needed and greatly appreciated." 

What is Dr. Sears planning for the future? "We sent in 
a proposal for the President's Reserve Fund for Campus Beau- 
tification and received fifty-two thousand dollars." With this 
money, he plans to have an alley of cherry trees along the path 
between Cedar Dell and Group Six. He also intends to have a 
nursery on campus, landscape the new gym, and plant more 
trees through out campus. 

24 ^ /administration/ 

UUWiUPPt.i'W" >"«"' ■■! i.ninpyi.^n* 





After 26 years of dedication to the 
UMD biology department, Dr. 
Sears still has the enthusiasim to 
finally reach his dream, teaching a 
class in landscaping and 
gardening. In this class students 
recieve valuable experience that 
will help then in future years when 
they have a home of their own. 
Photo by Dana O'Keefe 

Joyce Ames 

Director of Health 


Lasse B. Antonsen 

Director of Art Gallery 

Norman L. Barber 

Director of Multicultural 

Support Services & 


Raymond M. Barrows 

Executive Director of 


of Culturally Diverse 


Gail L. Berman 

Director of Career 

Resource Center 

Steven T. Briggs 

Director of Admissions 

John Billiard 

Executive Director of 

Family Business Center 

Richard T. Burke 

Associate Vice 

Chancellor of Grants 

and Contracts 


Coordinator of Student 

John J. Carroll 

Director of Academic 

Lester W. Cory 

Director of the Center 
for Rehabilitation 


Susan T. Costa 

Associate Vice 

Chancellor of Student 


Gerald Coutinho 

Director of Financial 


V * * 



1 \ 
m ! 

Thomas J. Curry 

Provost and Vice 
Chancellor of Academic 


Thomas J. Daigle 

Director of Academic 
Resource Center 

Ora Dejesus 

Director of Gerontology 

Christine Frizzell 

Director of Counseling 

James T. Griffith 

Associate Vice 

Chancellor of 

Government Relations 

Diana Hackney 

Vice Chancellor of 
Student Affairs 

Maeve D. Hickok 

Executive Director of 



Kevin W. Hill 

Director of Housing and 

Residential Life 

r - 

k. i^-^ l ^ J 

; ■ ■ r i y !■•__- ti > 

26 *^r /administration/ 







Donald C. Howard 

Dean of Students 

Carole J. Johnson 

Director of Disabled 
Student Services 

Robert Mullen 

Director of Athletics 

Thomas M. Mulvey 

Assistant Vice 

Chancellor of 

Enrollment Management 

Juli L. Parker 

Director of the 

Women's Resource 


Carol Pimentel 

Director of Internal 

Mark J. Porter 

Director of Public 

Donald Ramsbottom 

Executive Director of 


Jose A. Soler 

Director of Labor 
Education Center 

Felicia Robinson 

Director of Dining 


Carol B. Rose 

Director of College 

Brian J. Rothschild 

Director of the Center 
for Marine Science & 


Diane A. Sansoucy 

Director of the 
Children's Center for 


Sharon Skeels-Connors 

Director of Human 




George S. Smith 

Assistant Chancellor of 
Equal Opportunity/ 
Diversity /Outreach 

Frank Sousa 

Director of the Center 

for Portuguese Studies 

and Culture 

Donald G. Sweet 

Dean of Library 

Roger P. Tache 

Executive Director of 
Administration Support 
and Auxiliary Services 

Benjamin F. Taggie 

Dean of Continuing 

Paul L. Vigeant 

Director of Alumni 

Richard Waring 

Director of Campus 

it »)!fl'-H 

L-i 1* 

All - 

: Mil 






m > 




I ■«■ 

I 1 II W I I I ■ I ' 








Written by Kristen 


ier aspects of 
Ost important. 

of Massachusetts Dartmouth. The library is the 
core of academia, when students need to retreat 
to absorb themselves in their studies this is where 
many disciplines head. For some majors, they 
may head to studios or labs, t 
for accomplishing work. 


live up to its motto- "Knowledge Diversity, 
Excellence.'" When students graduate they are 
expectedjcrbe skilled in their major field. Study, 
internshi i I field experience are 

how stude i ive to pn duce the very best 

of themselves. 

Lab Rats 

Students Taking 

Advantage of the Arts 

and Sciences Labs 


Written by Trisha Noble 

In the technologically advancing 
world, UMass Dartmouth is trying to keep up 
with the ever changing and growing computer 
labs. Nearly every building on campus has at 
least one computer lab, if not more. 

One can find Mac Labs and IBM labs, 
as well as labs specified for English students, 
Math Majors, Engineers, Biologists, De- 
signers, and labs for general student use. 
Nearly every student, at one time or another, 
has had to use the labs. 

Cynthia Francis, a biology major, 
finds the labs helpful because, "They have a 
scanner, and working printers which I can use. 
Furthermore, the biology labs have specific 
programs for the major. Everyone also has 
Internet and e-mail access with all of the labs." 

What would be more useful, she adds, 
would be to add a computer lab in Cedar Dell, 
similar to what's been done in the Residence 
Halls. Kristen Greene, a math major, agrees. 
"Cedar Dell needs a computer lab." Another 
improvement she adds would be in the math 
lab, located in Group I, room 218. "There are 
never enough dry erase markers and the board 
is never clean, which makes it difficult for 
lectures. Also, the times that it is open for 
general student use are inconvenient." 

However, Greene gives the math lab 
an overall rating of "great." 

Sieve Kimball, a student worker for 
CITS, has a different view of the labs. 
Although he admits that the computer clusters 
give students an accessible source of 
information, the labs are not accessible enough 


to the students and not as up to date as they 
could or should be. 

"Most of the computers are too old; 
they are always freezing and ceasing 
functions. The newest computers have been 
put into labs that only a small amount of 
students can use. The school needs to allocate 
more funding to keep the labs up to par." 

The availability of the computer labs 
was a problem that many students spoke of. 
Scott Wooldridge, a senior engineering 
major, talks about how hard it is to use the 
senior engineering lab. "Seniors have to use 
this lab for their projects, but it has very 
inconvenient hours, which makes it very hard 
to get work done on time. Occasionally, the 
grad student who runs it decides to leave 
early, so the seniors have no choice but to 
leave, even if they're in the middle of a 

Another common use of the 
computer labs is for English classes. Dorothy 
Ryan, instructor of English 101, wishes she 
could use the labs for every class. "The labs 
have become the pencil and paper for English 
classes," she explains. "I can talk about 
something, and everyone can be working on 
it at the same time. Also, if I help a particular 
student, the others aren't just staring into 
space, doing nothing." 

All the interviewed students found 
the labs helpful in a variety of ways, although 
there was always room for improvement in 
the computer facilities. 

Above, a Physics class takes advantage of 

the unusually unoccupied lab to get some 

work done. 

Photo by Mathew T. Ouillette 

To the right, Michelle Lewey, works hard on 

an in class lab for Chemistry. 

Photo by Mathew T. Ouillette 

To the far right, one of the many crowded labs 

just waiting for the next class to take I 


Photo by Sarah Carriere 





r''mn!!'" ,, r#, -, ■ 




/academic/labs ^ 31 

Writing and 
Reading Center 

Students Helping 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Many students turn to the tutors 
of the Writing and Reading Center 
(WRC) for help on their papers. The 
WRC is the most frequented of the five 
tutoring centers on campus. 

Elizabeth Hooper, senior, is a 
tutor at the WRC. She enjoys her job 
there, "I do it for a lot of reasons, I think 
it is a fun job to have." To Hooper it is 
more "mentally stimulating" then some 
other jobs offered to students on 

There are about twenty tutors at 
the center. They provide many services 
they can edit resumes and thesis papers, 
help with study skills in literature, and 
act as a conversation partner for 
English as a Second Language students. 
Lots of intentional students and English 
101 and 102 students take advantage 
of these services. Hooper works ten 
hours a week at the Center during the 
semester and always has someone to 

Hooper has found that her own 
writing has improved as a result of 
editing others work. "You learn, it is 
really easy to be objective," she said. 
Stacey Brum, sophomore, agrees. 
Brum gets to "meet new people" and 
make new friends. When editing a 
student's paper, "I try to make sure they 

have a point," said Brum. She focuses 
on the content, making sure the papers 
are organized and coherent. 

Hooper admits that her pet 
peeve is a student who comes in with 
a ten page paper that needs a lot of 
work and it is an hour before it is due. 
In situations like those, she gets as far 
into the paper as she possibly can. 

Prior to tutoring the tutors have 
to go through special training sessions 
in which they observe other tutors for 
a total of seven to eight one hour 
sessions. They also have their own 
written work critiqued. "You learn by 
doing," Hooper said. Both Brum and 
Hooper found observing the most 
valuable part of the training. 

Brum has found that working 
in the WRC has "lead into other 
opportunities," she has some private 
tutoring jobs that she got through the 
working at the WRC. 

Amy Parelman, the Director of 
the WRC, believes the Center's 
strength is the flexibility to adjust to 
the needs of students." Over one 
thousand different students used the 
center last year, proving what a 
valuable resource it is to the 

32 ^ /academic/ 

To the right, Lisa Dellegrazie and Matthew 
Hannon work together. 

Below, Regine Smith proof reads an essay 
by one of the students she helps. 
Photos by Dana O'Keefe 

34 ^ /academic/ 

Above, first row, Jesse Ferguson, Erica 
Thibodeau, Amanda Davies, Diane Jordan, 
Greg Brandt. Middle row, Nathan Goulet, 
Vlelissa Jansson, Colleen Loring, Kelly 
McFarland, Amanda Kline, Jen Vieira, 
Keving, Sardinha, Stephanie Silva, Rich 
Cahill. Back row, Mitzi Keating, Karen 
vlelo, Christina Docouto, Kevin Hourihan, 
Danile Ehrlinger, Sebastian Teixeira, Steve 
yssallenne, Scott McNeil, and Nicole 
Daigle. Missing from photo is Riley 

To the far left, Rich Cahill and Scott McNeil 
work side by side submitting their 
application on line. 

To the left, senior Kelly McFarland, works 
steadily on perfecting her resume and 
application to send to Putnam, 
hotos by Amanda Kline 


Students Investing in 
Their Future 

Written by Amanda Kline 

Twenty-five business majors began 
their participation in a one-of-a-kind internship 
opportunity developed by Putnam Investments 
and the business college on Feb 15. The Career 
Resource Center, Professor Larry Logan and 
Putnam employees together formed an 
opportunity that was almost too good to be 
true to the many business majors looking for 
an internship. 

Nate Goulet, a senior finance major 
said, "It is a good opportunity for under- 
graduates to get a foot in the door and gain 
experience in a business environment before 
graduation." Diane Jordan, another finance 
major, had the same feelings. "Putnam 
Investments is the fourth largest mutual fund 
company in the world and it is a great 
opportunity for me to gain working experience 
in the finance industry." 

Students submitted applications and 
resumes, and from there, they were offered an 
interview with the Putnam representatives. 
Students from all areas of the college of 
business were welcome to apply. "We were 
pleasantly surprised with the fifty-plus 
applicants that applied", said Tami Clinton- 
Supervisor, Shareholder Services. "We were 
impressed with all of the students and found it 
difficult during the selection process. We are 
extremely pleased with the success of the 
interns chosen." 

The goal of the internship is to train 
the twenty-five students during the spring 
semester to become agility trainee/interns. 
When the training is complete, students will 
hold full-time summer positions at Putnam 
as customer service representatives in 
Shareholder Services. 

Of the twenty-five students chosen there 
were mostly juniors and seniors with the 
exception of two sophomores. Mitzi Keating, 
an accounting major, was one of the 
sophomores chosen. "It just seemed like a 
great opportunity and there may be something 
in the future for sophomore's. So I decided 
to give it a shot, and I was surprised when I 
got the position because during the interview 
I was constantly reminded that it was a 
position mainly for juniors and seniors," he 
said. The majors represented are finance, 
marketing, management, business info 
systems and accounting. Some students felt 
it was mostly finance related, but still applied. 

"The internship has exceeded any 
expectations that we had. We are really 
excited about the potential the UMass 
Dartmouth interns have shown," said Adrian 
Goneau, the project leader. This is the first 
time that Putnam and UMass are doing 
anything like this, and hope that it is a big 
success. Putnam and the University would 
like to see this continue in the future. 

/academic/putnam ^ 35 

- ■',■::" ;:, \ 





; :i 1111,1 ft 



k. ' '" -» *•> f 


To the far left, Phil Greene, Michelle 
Anderson, Jen Krol, and Brendan 
MacEvoy are taking in the view. 

To the left, Holly Mello and Melissa Sidlik are 
excited to finally arrive in Europe after a very 
long flight. 

Below, Group photo in front of Buckingham 


Photos courtesy of Jenn Krol, Jessica 

Fernandes and Michelle Anderson. 





IBA Europe Trip 

Written by Kristen Regan 

A group of 23 students from the Charlton 
College of Business were lucky enough to 
participate in a 17 day International Business 
Association (IBA) abroad. The students 
traveled to Brussels, Madrid, London, and 
Paris. There they did field research and went 
over as marketing consultants for local 
businesses, Eric Langone, a senior marketing 
major, explained. 

The group of 23 students were divided 
up into three smaller groups based on their 
assigned research. Jenifer Krol, a junior 
marketing major, was part of the group that 
helped promote traveling and tourism for the 
Bristol County Convention and Visitor's 
Bureau. Holly Mello, senior marketing major, 
was also part of the tourism group. This group 
met with a couple of different public relations 
firms and "found out what they did to promote 
southeastern Massachusetts," Mello said. The 
group also got information about the "typical 
traveler" from each country. 

Jessica Fernades, senior marketing, 
was part of the Masters of Business 

Administration (MBA) group. We "got 
information from them so we can improve 
our own programs," Fernades said. She 
helped to promote the MBA overseas, by 
going to the American Embassy in each 
country, three different colleges in each 
country, and the Fulbright Association. 

A third group did solely exports, and 
worked with the local retailer Shepard 
Clothing. Their job was to look for possible 
companies where Shepard Clothing, who 
make men's suits, could export their products. 
Nick Tsolov, a senior said that they "had 
surveys we had to fill out." Spain was the 
only country of the four that was truly 
interested in working with Shepard Clothing. 

The IBA program helps to develop 
major trade abroad with local businesses, and 
gives students a "real world" experience, 
allowing them to network, and build 
connections for their future careers. 

/academic/europetrip ^ 37 

The Impulse 

One Students Story 

Written by Kristen Regan 

For those who may not know, this year 
marked the second of the engineering college's 
IMPULSE program. IMPULSE, or the 
Integrated Math Physics Undergraduate 
Laboratory Science engineering program, is 
now required for all first year engineering 
majors, excluding civil engineering. It 
provides a foundation for first year students, 
exposing them to the different aspects of 

Matt Brum, a first year mechanical 
engineering student, explained the IMPULSE 
program as being "integrated, working 
together," although to him "it doesn't seem to 
work out that way." While many students 
enjoyed the program, Brum had mixed 
feelings. The IMPULSE classes were held in 
labs in Group II, students were grouped 
together in clusters of 4, and assigned to teams. 
They were "in the same teams for math, 
science, physics and engineering," Brum said. 
They couldn't pick their teams, and to Brum, 
"some kids slide through." He feels that the 
program has potential. Many students enjoyed 
the program, but there were others who had 
mixed feelings about it. "There are great 
teachers, but the set up needs work, you can't 
do lectures in computer rooms," Brum said. 

During there first semester, all of the 
students classes incorporated engineering, 
including English, which explained 
engineering ethics, and used engineering 

books. One drawback of the program is the 
fact that the IMPULSE students are not often 
exposed to other students of other majors. 
They are mainly with other IMPULSE 
students during their entire first semester of 
classes. Brum found this to be true for 
himself, he felt that the IMPULSE program 
restricted him in this aspect and that the "more 
exposure you have [to other majors] the more 
you find yourself." This can be true of 
students who are unsure if they want to pursue 

Brum now has a co-op job, working 
for Genzyme Surgical Products, which 
involves "very precise, high tolerance 
engineering," he said. Co-op is one of the 
opportunities that engineering majors have to 
expose themselves to their profession. 
IMPULSE taught Brum some of the 
mechanical desktop, technical drawing skills, 
and vocabulary necessary for his job. 

Brum would have preferred to work 
independent of his IMPULSE group, "if 
you're going to fail, fail on your own, if 
you're going to pass, pass on your own," 
Brum said. TO him not everyone seemed to 
pull his or her own weight. "The program 
has a lot of potential, the money is there, the 
technology and resources are there..." he 
finished, "there's a basis there, and the 
foundation must positively be built upon." 

One of the IMPULSE labs in session. 
Photos by Mathew T. Oufflette 

38 p /academic/ 

/academic/impulse \ 39 

Getting Ahead 

Students Take 
Advantage of Co-op 

Written by Amanda Kline 

One way to get ahead of the game 
in the engineering field is to participate in 
the Co-op program offered through the 
College of Engineering. The College of 
Engineering, consisting of physics, textile 
science, computer science and mech- 
anical, civil, or electrical engineering has 
worked very hard to develop this program 
to meet all the needs a student may have. 

The Co-op program is designed 
to be completed in the course of five years. 
Students involved in the program have an 
option of four different tracks that they can 
choose, alternating a semester in the class 
and a semester at work. Many students 
find themselves taking a few summer 
classes too. 

Jason Tetreault, became 
interested in the program when he 
received a letter from the school saying 
that he was qualified. He attended the 
meeting and has been involved in the 
program for two years now. "I think that 
the co-op program is an incredible 
experience. Every student should spend at 
least one semester or summer working in 
a co-op like job," said Tetreault. For Jason 
the co-op program has been a very positive 

Erin Fahey, a computer science 
major, found the co-op program very 
enticing to her. "I was able to determine 
which area of the field I enjoyed and 
wanted to pursue a career in, and it also 
helped me decide on a topic for my honors 

The Co-op program is designed to 
be much more than classroom learning. 
Tetreault believes that the most valuable 
things that he learned from his experience 
were not technical at all. "I learned a lot 
about how businesses operate and what the 
typical work day is all about. I was also 
able to establish a number of connections 
with people that I will be able to use as 
references in the future," said Tetreault. 
For Fahey, "it really added a lot to the 
classroom experience. I was able to see 
things I learned in class come into action." 
Tetreault is currently working at Compaq 
Computer Corporation testing high end 
tape backup devices for secondary storage. 
Not only is he learning to apply the skills 
that he learned in the classroom, but he is 
guaranteed a job after graduation with 
Compaq. 'To me it is a great feeling to 
know that I am guaranteed a job once I 
graduate," added Tetreault. Fahey is 
working at Quadrant software in Taunton, 
doing quality assurance testing on 
software. "I now know what to expect in 
the workplace and from an entry-level 
job," added Fahey. This is just one of the 
many benefits Fahey has experience from 
the co-op program. 

Many other students like Jason 
and Erin are gaining experience, finding 
what they like, and making money while 
they do so. This is a opportunity few 
engineering students can afford to pass up. 

40 JF /academics/ 

A demanding Major 

Nursing Students Gain Valuable 
Experience Through Hands-on 

Written by Jamie Lightfoot 


UMass Dartmouth is one of the most 
prestigious nursing programs in the state. It 
continuously earns top accreditations, and has 
an excellent reputation in the region and state. 
The National League of Nursing Ac-creditation 
Commission said this of the school's program: 

Nursing students receive hands-on training in classes called clinicals. These 
students go to nearby hostipals and work with really patients. 
Photo by Dana O'Keefe 

"A strength of the College is the service 
activities of faculty, administrators, and students 
at the University and in the community. The 
faculty and student serve in leadership positions 
and members of numerous committees at the 
University as well as at the College. Even with 
the heavy academic and workload demands on 
the students, they report serving on committees 
at the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth 
and in the community." 

The program, which was started over 
30 years ago, is one of the most challenging 
programs at the school. Regardless, it remains 
a popular major. 

Lauren Mosca, a senior nursing major, 
says "The program is very challenging, but the 
challenge makes finishing all the more 
rewarding." The program, which prides itself 
in the fact that it provides an "excellent nursing 
education, meaningful service and challenging 
scholarship opportunities to diverse 
programs," was started over thirty 
years ago. The hard work of the 
students, combined with the 
dedication of the faculty, which is 
made up of distinguished 
researchers, project workers, and 
authors, has led to the success of 
the program. 

John Scannell, a senior 
nursing major, has also been 
successful in the program. He said 
of the program, "I feel like I've 
gotten so much out of it. It's a lot 
of work, but there are a lot of good 
teachers to help you through it." 

In addition to the quality of 
teachers, the number of teachers has 
helped the program. The low 
student-faculty ratio enhances the 
attention given to the individual 
In addition to regular classes, nursing 
students receive hands-on training in clinicals, 
which they participate in. Scannell also said, 
"We work with the community. We got to 
nearby hospitals in New Bedford and Fall River, 
and also work in the communities of Bourne 
and Falmouth for home visits. At the end of the 
year we have to do a project which benefits the 
community. We have to do an educational 
project, where we are basically teaching. For 
example, some people do like a Visiting Nurse 
Association. They go in and they teach them 
how to better handle clients or how to get more 
clients. It's a lot of hard work." 

42 jm /academics/ 






i „>< 



i Nursr 
started over 30 years ago, is one 
of the most challenging programs 
at the school. Students find it 

Photoly Dana O'Keefe 

Few to Come By 

Male Nursing Students 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Male nursing student, Chris 
Brown said "as far as I know there are six 
guys in the nursing program. At first I 
thought, this is pretty cool, being with 
women all day." But soon after he began 
to feel the opposite. "I felt out of place," 
Brown said, "When I had to talk about 
personal things, I had no one to turn to." 
There are definitely advantages to being 
one of the few males." I got great insight 
on how women talk about their personal 
lives and guys." 

Brown works at St. Vincent's 
hospital, picking up medicine, and 
cleaning patients "I can't give meds." he 
said. He basically does the work of an 
orderly. "My major was biology," Brown 
said. He decided to switch to nursing a 
year later. "I liked working with people, 
but once I started nursing I felt the 

"People's lives are in your hands 
literally everyday," he said. "I respect 
nurses so much now." Both nursing and 
biology are constantly changing. There are 
always new procedures introduced for 
nursing majors. Biology is always 
changing its literature. "The student has 
to constantly stay on top of their game," 
Brown said. 

Brown works anywhere between 
16-24 hours a week working in the 
hospital. He deals with mostly respiratory 

patients, including COPD (chronic 
obstruction pulmonary disease) patients, 
bronchitis, pneumonia, and lots of cancer 
patients. For him, working in the hospital 
can be depressing, but it's also a very 
satisfying job too. For example, a few days 
ago a man came in on his feet, whereas a 
few weeks before he was bed ridden. "It 
was the nurses who got him back on his 
feet," Brown said. 

"The doctors lay the blueprints 
[for a patient], but its the nurses who are 
working 24/7, they do the tangible stuff," 
he said, "I respect nurses more than 
doctors." Many times the nurse is 
sandwiched between families, "the 
rambunctious uncle who blames the 
nurses," and their patients. Sometimes 
families talk down to the nurses. Families 
and themselves can verbally and 
emotionally abuse nursing. 

If a medical error occurs and a 
patient is given the wrong thing the results 
could be very serious. "If they give too 
much or too little of the medicines, then 
huge weight on their shoulders. Nursing 
is very demanding," Brown said. It 
requires constant work, and "a lot of 
reading and hands on experience. There 
are so many problems patients can have, 
and there are constantly new ones." Brown 
believes that nursing is one of the most 
demanding majors at the University. 

! e nursing students 
:edures to follow in 




/academics/malenurse ^ 45 

Festival of 

Art Students Showcase their 
Projects at the Annual Electronic 

Imaging Show 

Written by Pam Albert 

Senior Electronic Imaging (EI) major, 
Steve Medeiros, summed up EI in one sen- 
tence: "A lot of hard work, a lot of time, a lot 
of patience, and a lot of tweaking." Medeiros 
was one of about fifty student artists to be 
featured in the popular Electronic Imaging 
festival of 1999. 

Chancellor Dr. Jean MacCormack, 
opened the night and expressed how she was 
excited about viewing all of the student's 
work in the show. Dr. John Laughton, Dean 
of the College of Visual and Performing Arts 
(CVPA), introduced the host of the evening, 
Professor Harvey Goldman, who imagined 
the idea of the show. 

There was much time and effort that 
went into the two-hour show. All of the 
projects demanded preparation and intensive 
work in the Group VI Imaging Lab. The EI 
festival, which is held every year, not only 
showcases the artists to other students and 
friends, but also to potential employers. The 
hard work and dedication to the classes will 
definitely pay off when an employer sees the 
talent and fresh ideas of a student and hires 
him or her. 

In the Imaging Lab, students create de- 
signs and short animation skits using soft- 
ware such as Photoshop 5.0 and Director 7.0. 
The show included work from all of the EI 
classes: from the sophomore students who 
focus on still images to the graduate students. 

The senior students showcased their 
CD_ROM projects, which were not fully 
completed. They did a large research project 
on a deceased entertainer of their choice. The 

projects included timelines, photographs, lyr- 
ics, and many other interesting things. 

The students in EI III modeled 3D ani- 
mations that included watering a flower in a 
not-so-obvious way. Many projects included 
a chain of events that eventually tipped a wa- 
tering can as an unusual flower quickly grew 
out of the flowerpot. The process of anima- 
tion involves constructing the elements and 
forms, then adding surface and texture designs 
to make the animation three-dimensional. 

To prepare for the event, students have 
access to the imaging lab in Group 6 to work 
on their projects in their spare time. Medeiros 
said, "the longest time that I have spent in the 
lab... was nine a.m. to two a.m." Many of the 
students had their own computers to complete 
the work at home. Those without spent many 
hours in the lab perfecting their animations. 

Professor Goldman said that in his 
classes, "students learn not only how to learn, 
but how to enjoy learning." Beginning stu- 
dents emphasized metaphors. They has de- 
signed collages based on topics in the news 
or in sports. Time is also used as a composi- 
tional element as well as adding various texts. 
They also focused on natural movement and 
the relationship of words such as "water" and 
the movement they imply. The work is a "re- 
lationship of text, motion, pattern, rhythm, 
and transformation" says Goldman. 

All of the students' time and hard work 
paid off for a very successful show. It was 
well received and made for a successful rep- 
resentation of the CVPA EI Department, of 
which the college should be proud. 

46 ^ /academics/ 

Eben Chaffee (center) critiques Steve Medeiros's 
(left) animation skit, while Kayron Wright (right) 
works intensely on his piece. All three are 
graduating Electronic Imaging majors refining 
their work in preparation for their annual El show. 
Photo by Pam Albert 

/academics/eishow ^ 47 

48 >f /academics/ 











Above and to the left some of the many 
sculpture exhibits outside of group six. 

To the far left, Christina Stone's 
graphic design thesis project. 

Below, another project by a Graphic 
Design Senior, Duane Labell. 

Photos by Sarah Carriere and Laura 

From Large 
to Small 

CVPA Seniors Sculpture 
and Graphic Design 


Written by Jessica Andrews 

The College of Visual and Performing 
Arts (CVPA) 2000 Senior Sculpture 
Exhibition was an outdoor exhibit. Every 
year the senior sculpture students make a 
piece, or series of pieces, and put them 
out on display in back of Group six, the 
CVPA building. The pieces are always 
interesting and sometimes interactive. The 
seniors use many different types of 
materials, but, because it is an outdoor 
show, they have to take into consideration 
wind, water, sun, and human and animal 
contact, and make their piece sturdy 
enough to withstand its environment. 

As you walked around campus 
you would almost inevitably run into some 
of the pieces. Most of them were out 
behind group six, but some managed to 
find their way into the quad. Those who 
wanted to see it all had to go find them, 

but there were a few you couldn't miss. 
For example, this year a giant interactive 
silver box embellished the quad for about 
a month, an orange block remained over 
on the path by the library and the little 
colorful posts were placed all over the 

The 2000 Senior Graphic Design Show 
was held at the New Bedford Art Museum. 
Every senior was required to show his or 
her thesis project, which was the product 
of the whole spring semester in one final 
piece. There was extra space 
available in case they wanted to show more 
pieces. Senior Graphic Design major 
Kevin Cimo said, "the show was a success, 
totally planned by the students of the senior 
design class. There was a great turnout 
for the opening." 

John Laughton 

Dean of the College of 

Visual & Performing 


Ronald McNeil 

Dean of the Charlton 
College of Business 

Daniel Murphy Elisabeth Pennington Judy Schaaf 

Dean of the College of Dean of the College of Dean of the College of 
Engineering Nursing Arts & Science 

Donald Boerth 

Chairperson of 
Chemistry & 

Magali Carrera 

Chaiiperson of Art 

John Chopoorian 

Chairperson of 
Information Systems 

Donald Corriveau 

Chairperson of 

Donald Douglas 

Chairperson of Biology 


Chairperson of 
Mechanical Engineering 






50 >r /academics/ 

Frederick Jones 

James Griffith 

Sat Dev Khanna 

Giulio Massano 

ioleslaw Mikolajczak 

Larry Miller 

Chairperson of 

Chairperson of Medical 

Chairperson of Civil & 

Chairperson of Foreign 

Chairperson of 

Chairperson of 


Laboratory Science 


Literature & Languages 

Computer & 



Information Science 


Anthony Miraglia 

Steven Nardone 

Joan Pisarczyk 

James Place 

Kathleen Suchon 

Howard Windham 

Chairperson of Fine 

Chairperson of 

Chairperson of 

Chairperson of 

Chairperson of 

Chairperson of Design 


Electrical & Computer 

Community Nursing 


Management & Human 





In Student Life 

Written by Kristen Regan 

With all that goes on in the classroom, 
life outside of class can sometimes be just as 
chaotic as a reading 300 pages and writing a 
twenty page term paper. Many students work to| 
put themselves through school, study all the time, 
and on Thursday nights decide to let lojgg e for a 
while, either by partying ,wi*h their friends in 
Cedar Dell, or off campus locafft^ns. Others may 
take in a movie at Cinema .140, or play pflpl. 
Some may go away*Tor the weekend, to visit 
friends or }ust to get away from their 
responsibilities as students. Whatever the case, 
UMass Dartmouth is as rich in its student life 
activities as it is in its academic programs. 


t M0 m ^m t 







; %*a • • -'"* W 1. 





Everyone Enjoys 
a Welcome Back: 

UMD Has Welcome Back Week 

Written by Kristen Regan 

An excitement rose from those who 
helped out during freshman move-in day. Many 
parents were refreshingly surprised when the 
Residents Orientation Committee (ROC) 

Despite the poor weather, people gathered anticipating the nights activities 

volunteers swarmed their cars and mini- vans with 
eager hands whisking each student's belongings 
to their assigned rooms. 

Sophomore Beth Schleyer, a ROC 
volunteer, noticed the surprise on the parents' 
faces as students came forth to help. Diana Parisi, 
ROC sophomore, also noticed the enthused 
parents who appreciated ROC's help. Both girls 
had fun, but admitted that it was tiring work 
lifting heavy boxes, bags, and crates all day long. 

Although students were excited, some 
parents did not share the same excitement. Judy 
Mayo, mother of Steve Mayo felt "bittersweet" 
about her sons moving in. Mayo commented that 
the "first day of kindergarten is exactly the same 

as the first day of college," at both times you hate 
to see them go. Barbara Rebeiro agreed with Mayo, 
her son Peter is Steve's roommate. The boys have 
known each other since nursery school. 

On the contrast, 
upper classman moving in 
day was very tame, 
physically and emotion- 
ally. People just followed 
the same routine. 

Throughout the 

week there was evening 

entertainment provided by 

the Student Activities 

Board (SAB). This 

included hypnotist Jim 

Spinnato. Students from 

the Residence Halls 

packed the auditorium to 

see an "hour and a half of 

watching your friend 

perform memorable antics 

under hypnosis," said 

Mary Elizabeth Butler, 

the Student Activities 


The 2nd Annual Community dinner under 

the tent was equally successful. It was a dinner 

with the reggae band One People. This feast was 

complete with roast pig and island flavored menu. 

Towards the weeks closing, Montana from 

MTV's Real World: Boston came to talk to 

students about the serious effects that sexually 

transmitted diseases have on people. She 

encouraged safe sex, and regular testing for those 

who are sexually active. 

The week was a success for all of those 
who took part. It was a wonderful introduction to 
the year and invoked a sense of school pride in 
many students. 

54 & /studentlife/ 

I. m* 



y #m 

Early in the fall semester it was 
common to see a line of students 
outside the Resident Cafeteria 
waiting to get something to eat. 
Photo by Sarah Carriere 

56 JT /studentlife/ 

New Ileal Plan 

Marriott's Removal of Equivalency 
Leads to Student Dissatisfaction 


Written by Steve Whitford 

This year, there were many changes 
in the meal plan, leading to long lines into 
the Resident's Cafe, and of the use of the meal 
plan at the Commuter Cafe. This is an all too 
common occurrence this semester. Marriott, 
the organization that runs the food program 
at UMD, decided to 
do away with 
Equivalency this 
year. Equivalency is 
the process by which 
students can use meal 
plans as cash at the 
Commuter Cafe, the 
North Alcove and the 
Sunset Room. 

Due largely 
to the influx of new 
students, Marriott felt 
that they would 
simply not be able to 
handle the amount of 

Photo by Jessica Andrews 

Students Shannon Goode and Caitlin Kavanagh get their 
card swiped to get dinner at the residence cafe. Residents 
were told in the beginning of the year that they could no 
longer eat in the Commuter Cafe. 

up on changing the meal plan to add guest 
passes. That was pretty much the goal and 
that's all we really wanted, " said Drew. In 
order to arrive at a new system RHC called 
several other colleges to see what they used 
for food plans. 

One possible 
option, which was 
almost implemented, 
was the use of a 
"block system", 
using a set number 
for each semester, 
rather than a week-to- 
week plan. This was 
declined because of 
the possibility of 
some students having 
no meals left in the 
last month of school. 
The University Food 
Committee co- 

students in the commuter cafe. They felt that chaired by RHC and Student Senate wanted 

if they forced residents to eat at the Residence 
Cafe by taking away the equivalency, they 
would be able to better accommodate them 
in the larger Residence Cafeteria.. 

"It's a trade-off," junior Kenny Drew, 
president of Residence Hall Congress said. 
Residents loose the equivalency, but gain 

the guest meals, and a larger snack allowance. 
This was given by Marriott, but the price is 
apparent now. "We thought this was what 
the students wanted, it really kind of 
backfired," Drew regretted. 

This new plan was not set in stone. 
Although it could not be changed in the fall, 

guest meals, and an additional $120 snack the spring semester's options are still 

allowance, with no increase in prices. To 
determine the best course of action to take, 
RHC sent around surveys last year. 

These surveys asked questions 
ranging from what was the best food item 
served to what students wanted to improve. 
Out of 462 students who filled out the survey, 
about 450 wanted to change the meal plan 
system in some way. "We were really hung 

available. "If the students make a big enough 
fuss, we can change it back next semester." 
RHC has sent around another survey, and 
students were encouraged to express their 
opinion. Equivalency can be restored for 
lunch and dinner, but because of the sheer 
volume of students eating between 8-10 a.m., 
breakfast will probably remain in the 
Residence Cafeteria. 

/studentlife/mealplan ^ 57 

Not Your Average 


Residence Assistants 

Written by Amanda Kline 

Being an RA may be one of the most an RA is considered "floating." This means that 
rewarding jobs a student could have. "It tests your they have to remain near their phone in case an 
personal limits and forces you to interact with emergency comes up. Two RA's are basically in 
people you may not have interacted with on your charge during the day on any given weekend day. 

Aside from the 
typical RA duties of 
running fire alarms, 
assisting in lockouts, 
C.A.S.H. inspections and 
mediating each RA is 
required to hold 3 
programs per semester and 
help out with 

3 community service 
projects. They also have to 
maintain an overall GPA 
of 2.25 and set a positive 
example among other 
students. "Being an RA is 
like living in a fishbowl. 
Everyone knows every- 
thing you do whether it be 
good or bad. People tend 
to remember the bad 
things," said Thompson. 
The positive aspects 
of the job overpower the negative parts by far. 
RA's receive free housing, a small amount of 
money towards tuition, about $1000.00 a year for 
their snack allowance, and a free microfridge for 
their room. According to Katie, the best part of 
being an RA is "all the friends that you make. You 
meet about eighty new people each year and 
become very close with the other RA's." The RA's 
share similar experiences and stories and find that 
they need one another to get through it all. 

Rae O'Neal, Addie Dare and Rhea DeSilva are hanging out enjoying 
their free snack allowance. Photo by Laura Donlan 

own," said Katie Thompson, senior. Like any job 
it has its perks, but it also has its disadvantages. 
The job is very demanding due to its 
unavoidable 24 hour a day, 7 day a week work 
schedule. Each RA is on duty between 10 and 
1 5 nights a month, pulling 1 2 hour shifts on those 
nights. Even though the RA's have nights they 
are not on duty there are still emergencies that 
come up and have to be tended too. Even 
weekends are not work-free. Each weekend day, 

58 ^"/studentlife/ 

60 JT /studentlife/ 

The End of An Era 

Ed Hangs Up His Apron 

Written by Pam Albert 

"Alllllriiiightnow! Bus your tray 'cause we now have the mailbox we know today, 

it's the UMass Dartmouth way!" The King of McQuay answers the students' questions and 

the Cafeteria, Ed McQuay, has decided to re- leaves them posted for others to read, 
tire after eleven years at UMass Dartmouth. The tradition of singing "Happy 

McQuay has always enjoyed his job as the Birthday" to students began at the start of Ed's 

Food Service Manager, because, as he put it, career at UMass. "It was one person's birfh- 

"Fm doing the job I love to do." His former day, and her friends wanted me to sing to her. 

jobs included prepar- 
ing food for special- 
ized diets at a mental 
institution in the state 
of Virginia and train- 
ing army recruits for 
food service jobs. 

Walking into 
the Resident Cafete- 
ria, the stairs seem 
endless when all you 
wanted was to get 
food quickly. As a 
first rule of thumb, 
never go up the 
wrong set of stairs, 
"It's like driving a 

Photo by Jessica Andrews 

Ed McQuay's soulful rendition of "Happy Birthday" has 
become his trademark among students, co-workers, and 
faculty alike. This tradiiton began in 1989 when a group 
of students asked him to sing the song to their friend. 

I think her name was 
Melissa. Well, one 
wanted it done and 
others started asking 
too." Usually, he 
sings the song twice 
a week, but it can 
amount to four times 
a day depending on 
how many people 
have a birthday. 
McQuay doesn't 
mind singing because 
he believes that 
"Even though I'm not 
a professional singer, 
I have a decent voice 

car. Go to the right!," says McQuay. and people can stand it." No one really seems 

Whether you sat down with a turkey cut- to complain either, "Ed's a cool guy. I like 

let, a leafy salad, or a bowl of cereal, you heard his wardrobe and his choice of music," fresh- 

a crooning Barry White on the sound system man Jill Corron said. 

and another man's voice sang along. "Ed's the He loved his job and has enjoyed every 

bomb," freshman Martha Bell said. Did any- day of work at UMass, but at age 61 , he feels 

one ever know what was actually being said that it was time for a change. "I have been 

in the microphone? It was the infamous working since the age of nine, I've been work- 

EdSpeak. "It's youuurrr berfday!" ing all my life ... I have no specific plans 

"Ed's Mailbox", a commercial bulletin after [retirement] but I would like to improve 

board, originated about four years ago as a my golf game." 

survey for students to vote whether or not they McQuay has a difficult job, but he has 

enjoyed the meal of the day. Students voted enjoyed it for all of the years that he has 

by placing pennies in either the "like" or "dis- worked at UMass Dartmouth. He has the abil- 

like" box. The method soon changed when ity to connect with the students and has been 

pennies continuously disappeared. "We started an influential and entertaining person here for 

off the year with about 200 pennies, and only many years. 
50 were left at the end," says McQuay. Thus, 

/studentlife/mcquay ^ 61 


Alumni get a Chance to 

Catch up on the Changes in 

the University While Current 

Students Come Out and 

Show them their School 


Junior Frank Meranda excepts the Most 
Valuable Player award from Vice 
Chancellor of Student Affairs Dr. Diana 
Hackney. Meranda rushed for 125 yards 
in just 13 carries and scored three 
touchdowns all in the first half. 
Photo by Kristen Regan 


Written by Dino Di Sasquale 

Homecoming came early 
this year. The annual festivities 
com-menced in late September as 
opposed to its usual mid-October 
start. Regardless of the premature 
kick off, the Corsair Spirit 
remained the same. "It was 
difficult to organize in time," 
admits Student Activities 
Coordinator Mary Elizabeth 
Butler, "but students supported it 
none the less." 

UMD students lined 
Ring Road for the fourth annual 
homecoming parade. Among the 
different groups that entered 
floats were Student Activities 
(SAB), Residence Hall Congree 
(RHC), 3A, the Pep Band, Cedar 
Dell, and a joint effort by Alpha 
Sigma Tau and Phi Sigma Sigma. 
"[The float] was a great way to 
promote Greek Life on campus, 
"said Phi Sig Senior Chrissy 
Stone. "It was also a great 
opportunity to bond with the 

Marching groups 
included The Westport High 
School Marching Band, UMD 
Cheerleaders, and Beta Theta Pi. 
The parade doubled as a float 
competition with the RHC 
coming out on top followed by 


SAB and the Sororities. The Betas 
also won for best marching group. 

Another homecoming 
tradi-tion has been the Battle of 
the Bands. This year. Snow 
Monkey Plum and Singer Bad 
Dancer when head to head in what 
was the equivalent to a "rock 'n' 
roll football game." In the spirit 
of Homecoming Singer Bad 
Dancer "scored in over time" to 
clinch the victory. 

Speaking of victories, the 
Corsairs destroyed rival UMass 
Boston in the climactic football 
game. Their 58-6 win brought the 
first ever Presidents Cup home to 
UMD. Junior running back 
Frank Meranda was awarded 
homecoming MVP. Meranda 
rushed for 125 yards and scored 
three touchdowns. 

At halftime, the second 
annual king and queen were 
crowned. Students voted as they 
did last year by placing pennies 
in the jars of their favorite 
candidates. This year the crowns 
were handed down to Erica 
Long and Chris Brown, both 
representing Beta Theta Pi. "I 
didn't really expect to win," said 
Brown, "I just went along with it. 

continued on page 65 

Phi Sigma Sigma memebrs senior's 
Jessica Stevens and Selena Zurawski 
weren't embarressed to show their school 
spirit during the tourth annual 
homecoming parade. The parade 
consisted of fire trucks, the Westport High 
School Marching Bad, and a variety of 
student floats. 
Photo by John Pereira 

Former cheerleaders Bethany Hurray, 
Debbie Chaves, and Kim Gaydlu came out 
to support the team with their spirited faces. 
The were only a few of the many students 
who came out in the school spirit outfit. 
Photo by Kristen Regan 


At half time the annual crowning of the 
Homecoming King and Queen took place. 
This year's recipient of the crown was 
junior Chris Brown and the tiara went to 
sophomore Erica Long. 
Photo by John Pereira 

Practically every homecoming event the 
UMD Corsair could be found. At the 
football game he was able to set down 
and catch his breath as he tried to 
communicate with Spirit Group Cordinator 
sophomore Virginia Ransbottom 
Photo by Kristen Regan 


Pep band members senior Cory Silva and 
Steve Fiola couldn't resist cheering on the 
football team. The pep band helped 
tremendously in getting the crown excited. 
Photo by Kristen Regan 


continued from page 62 

Though I was a pledge at the 
time, I got so much support from my 
brothers. They really made me feel 

The stands were packed with 
roaring fans. UMD's pep band fed off 
the crowd's energy and played with 
their pure emotion. Chancellor 
MacCormack and Dr. Hackney (Vice 
Chancellor of Student affairs) along 
with several other administrators 

screamed just as loud as the students. 
As always, the cheerleading squad kept 
the spirit going. Their flips, stunts, 
chants, and dances rocked the fans 
throughout the stands. 

Fan support always en- 
courages sports teams to play their best. 
The Corsairs football team, powered by 
an adoring crowd, played like 
champions to close out another 
memorable homecoming. 

Junior Gut Furtado runs another 6 points 
to UMD's score. All together, 8 
touchdowns were scored by UMD 
Photo by Kristen Regan 

/studentlife/homecoming ^ 65 

:■ ... • ,:.; > 

■ ■':■.,. ■:-■:-. ••<!,.■■•. 

Midnight Madness 

Corsairs Get Fans Excited for the 
1999 - 2000 Basketball Season 

Written by Dino Di Pasquale 

The basketball season kicked off with 
UMD's second annual Midnight Madness 
held in the Tripp Athletic Center. Colleges 
and universities across the country celebrate 
the tradition of Midnight Madness as a pep 
rally to get their teams ready for the basket- 
ball season and to encourage school spirit. 
Despite the small turn out of students, "It was 
a tremendous success," said Student Activi- 
ties Coordinator Mary Elizabeth Butler. "Stu- 
dents loved it last year, so it came back by 
popular demand." 

Put on by the Student Activity Board, 
Athletic Department and Spirit Group, the 
event commenced with a fabulous display of 
style, agility, and spirit by the champion 
Corsair's cheerleading squad. Their stunt- 
pulling, back-flipping, glow ball-throwing 
routine got the small crowd jumping. "We 
were so excited," said junior cheerleader 
Mandy LeGacy. "When we first came out, 
the crowd was so pumped. We just fed off 

each other's energy, it was great." 

After a stirring rendition of the Star 
Spangled Banner sung by "the Spinners," 
came the moment every basketball fan waited 
for. The Lady Corsairs took the floor first 
dazzling the crowd with an amazing free 
throw and lay-up show. After a disappointing 
4-19 record last season, Coach Lynn Sheedy's 
team looked poised to improve. 

As always, Coach John Baptiste had his 
men's team running on all cylinders. The team 
threw down some seriously nasty dunks to the 
crowd's delight. Coming off a 14-11 season, 
Baptiste had several returning starters who 
were determined to improve their record. "It 
was a great boost for the hoop season." Said 
senior co-captain Tim Ladley. "It got people 
more involved with athletics." 

All of this combined with free food, free 
t-shirts, novelties, and a DJ helped to usher in 
the new basketball season with tons of flair 
and loads of spirit. 

, I 




Despite the small turn out at this 
year's midnight madness, the crowd 
still managed to show off their 
corsair spirit. Attendants were 
treated to a show of lay-ups, free 
throws, and dunks. 

66 * /studentlife/ 

68 JT /studentlife/ 

Some international students from 
all over the campus gather together 
to talk about their experiences in 
the United States as well as the 

Photo by Dana O'Keefe 


International Students at 


Written by Kristen Regan 

Bjorn Endresen is a senior 
computer science major from Tonsberg, 
Norway. Known to his friends as "Bear," 
he has been an exchange student for 6 
years. Endresen graduated from high 
school in Hanson, MA in 1995. After that, 
he returned home and did a year of college 
in Norway. Unsatisfied with the 
Norwegian schools, "classes were larger, 
with 200 people," he said, Endresen 
returned to the States to complete his 
education. "I like to travel and meet new 
people," Endresen said. 

For Endresen, UMD is not too 
big, it's central, close to his old exchange 
family in Hanson, and it is accredited, 
which is very important. Many 
universities such as UMass Amherst, are 
not accredited, and an international 
student's degree from an 
Non-accredited university may be of lesser 
value to them in their home country. 

Endresen is lucky, in his major, 
he qualifies for loans and scholarships 
from Norway, which helps to ease the cost 
of tuition. In Norway there is a national 
health care system, and free education. 
Endresen does not have to pay for 
healthcare here, because his government 
covers it. "You go out to eat a lot more 
here and most things are cheaper," said 

Norwegians like most Europeans 
are more proficient in a few different 

languages. "I've had English for 10 years, 
German for 2, and French for 4 years." The 
U.S. is different in other ways too. There 
is "less public transportation," Endresen 
said. "People are more casual here - they 
are dressed up more in 
Europe... Everything is quick here, we 
don't even have drive throughs." 
Norwegians are concerned about the 
environment, and there were "no fossil fuel 
power plants," he said. All of the power 
plants were hydroelectric, although this is 
now changing. 

Endresen returned to Norway for 
the Christmas holiday. There festivities are 
"celebrated on Christmas Eve," he said, not 
on the day. "Santa comes to everyone's 
house," he said. May 17 marks Norway's 
Independence Day. They have parades of 
children singing there, and the military is 
not celebrated on the 17, as it is on our 

Norway gained it's independence, 
in 1814. Norway was in alliance with 
Denmark, and Sweden was in a war with 
Denmark. The price of the war was 
Norway. Norway signed a Declaration of 
Independence on May 17, 1814. "I'm so 
Americanized," Endresen said, "I use a lot 
of the slang, and I drive like people in 

/studentlife/internationalstudents ^ 69 


Police Officer Ernie Belliveau 
addresses student concerns while 
Student Senate President Kevin 
Hourihan tries to keep an open 
mind of the issue at hand. Student 
Senate voted 27 to 3 in favor of 
having campus police carrying 
firearms while peforming their 
duties at UMass Dartmouth. 
Photo by Jessica Andrews 

Police Officer Moe Dore, the 
International Brotherhood of Police 
Officers, Local 399 Secretary, 
explains how campus police 
officers are fully trained Special 
Services State Police. Which 
entitles training with firearms. 
Photo by Jessica Andrews 

Police Controversy: 

Should Campus Police Have Guns? 

Written by Steve Whitford 

The Department of Public 
Safety at UMD has been trying for a 
long time to get guns issued as part of 
their equipment. Now it looks like it 
might happen. 

The officers of the University 
Police Department are fully trained 
Special State Police. They go through 
the same training as normal state po- 
lice in every detail including yearly fire- 
arm recertification. 

"We are not asking to be the ex- 
ception, we have been the exception. 
If the four other UMass Campuses all 
carry weapons, why are we unique?" 
asks Officer Maurice Dore, of the In- 
ternational Brotherhood of Police Of- 
ficers, Local 399. It is very dangerous 
sending unarmed police officers into 
situations where criminals may have 
weapons, or where they can run. 

Some incidents this year involved 
the break-ins into cars. "There are 
people coming into this University 
armed, who prey on this society... and 
there are students who possess 
firearms. ..You can reasonably assume 
that there are between 25 and 200 weap- 
ons possessed by students at UMass 
Dartmouth," Dore commented. 

The University police often go 
off campus, to refuel cars, or drop off 
criminals at the jail. They are required 
to respond to all incidents at the Uni- 
versity buildings in New Bedford. They 
have been approached for help off-cam- 
pus, while at these places. 

"...Even out of our jurisdiction, 
we are sworn officers, we cannot just 
say 'sorry, call New Bedford' that's 
dereliction of duty — we are sworn to 
act. People naturally assume police- 

men in full uniform with a fully 
marked cruiser, with lights, that 
they're armed," Belliveau said. 

The Student Senate voted to al- 
low police to carry guns in a locked 
box within the squad cars. This still 
does not help officers on foot, or on 
bike patrol. When several units are re- 
sponding, there would be armed and 
unarmed officers at the same scene. 
When a car is pulled over, the officer 
would not bring the gun with him, 
leaving him unarmed should a situa- 
tion occur. Cars could be left unat- 
tended for long periods of time, for 
example at a fire alarm. 

The police hosted an open 
forum in the Campus Center on No- 
vember 16. Many students and fac- 
ulty expressed their opinions. The 
long lines to the microphones were 
evidence that this is a hotly debated 
topic. Many people felt guns simply 
weren't warranted. Others felt that by 
bringing guns on to campus it would 
bring with it a potential danger to the 
students. "I don't think they need 
guns, that's for sure. [There's] no need 
for it," said freshman Mark O'Keefe. 
"We are a trained profes- 
sional police department who are 
equipped to handle almost any situa- 
tion, except one of deadly force." 
Dore explained. "I'm asking you to 
assist me in getting a tool I pray to 
God I never have to use," Alves fin- 

At the time this spread was be- 
ing made the Faculty Senate agreed 
in favor of the campus police to carry 
guns. No official word from the uni- 
versity has been made and presently 
the police officers have no guns. 

/studentlife/policecontroversy ^ 71 

72 jy /studentlife/ 

There's No Place 
Like Home 

UMass Theater Company 
Presents The Wizard of OZ 

Written by Pam Albert 

The UMass Theater Company has 
done it again; a classic production of a play 
filled with everything from munchkins to 
witches. The Wizard of Oz is a show that can 
be enjoyed over and over because of its appeal 
to the young and old alike. 

After 33 years of UMD productions, 
a new director has come to work with the 
students; Chris London. London dedicated 
this production of The Wizard of Oz and all 
other plays to follow to the late Angus Bailey. 
Bailey was the director of UMD productions 
for years, since his first play, The Crucible. 
London addressed the crowd on opening 
night, "You all know that I have very big 
shoes to fill." 

Preparation for the show was not long 
enough for some, but terribly time consuming 
for others, especially during finals week for 
many students. Said freshman Sarah Jimenez, 
"We practiced for about a month, three times 
a week, but for the last two weeks, it has been 
every day." For a student involved in a large 
production like this, it can be hard to balance 
classes and exams with their dedication to The 
Wizard of Oz. 

The start of the preparation was 
learning the Jitterbug dance. "We basically 
started with the choreography and learned the 
dances step by step. We did it over a bunch of 
times, then got in costumes and practiced 
more," said sophmore Madeline Eiche, who 
played a Jitterbug and a citizen of Oz. 

Many students joined the play 
because of the signs put up by the UMass 
Theater Company. Jimenez, said, "I saw a sign 
that people could audition and I wanted to 
audition for the chorus. I didn't want a main 
part." She didn't really enjoy the practices at 
the start of the production, though. "In the 
beginning when we were learning the songs, 
it was kind of corny, but I got into it and it 
was fun." 

Although wonderfully performed, not 
everyone agreed that the play was prepared 
enough. Said freshman Mike Ross, "There 
was not too much preparation, and I don't 
think enough was done with the play." Ross 
also believes that "there was not enough 
creative energy put into the play . . .the director 
wanted to make it too much like the movie." 

The people who are involved with the 
Wizard of Oz production vary in age from 
elementary school to college level. The children 
played munchkins, soldiers, and other members 
of Munchkinland, while older students played 
the more demanding roles of the main characters, 
like the famous four: Dorthy, the Tin Man, the 
Scarecrow, and the Lion. 

After all of the work put into practice 
and the recital, the Wizard of Oz was a 
wonderful show to see. All of the actors did a 
wonderful job and their time and effort was 
apparent. After the final show, most of the 
exhausted actors only had one thing on their 
minds; "There's no place like home!" 

vs . 

/studentlife/wizardofoz"^ 73 



anywhere 6 
difficult tas 
number c 
freshmen an 
amount < 

74 jf /studentlife/ 


Parking Problem 

So Many Cars... 

Written by Amanda Kline 

As the Umass population is 
increasing, the amount of available 
parking is decreasing. "This past year 
was the worst," explained Robin Xifaras 
of the UMass public safety department. 
More students are being jammed into 
the dorms and there is not enough 
parking for them in the residence hall 
lots so they are starting to take up 
commuter spots. There are also a lot of 
handicapped spots on campus that are 
not used, but the ADA requires 5 
handicapped spaces per lot. They are 
taking up about 80 extra spaces that 
could be turned into student parking, 
"but it's the law, we can do just so 
much'' said Xifaras. 

There are 4,086 parking spaces on 
campus for students, faculty, and admin- 
istration. "There are enough spaces if people 
would access all of the lots," said Xifaras. 
There are over 5500 students alone at Umass, 
not including employees, but not everyone is 
on campus at the same time. Not only are the 
spaces taken up by the overflow from the 
residence halls, but a lot of the Cedar Dell 
residents drive to campus for class. It is not 
such a problem in the spring, but during the 
winter and colder months few people choose 
to walk to class when they can drive. 

Some students in the Dell decide to 

drive because they feel safer doing so. It is a 
long walk to the Dell after dark, with the open 
field and the line of trees. Administrators are 
currently working on more ideas to reduce the 
parking problem on campus. One idea is to 
not let freshmen bring cars. UMass is one of 
the few schools still allowing freshmen to 
have a car on campus their first year. This 
would reduce the overflow from the dorms. 
It has been proposed to have electronic arms 
in the residence halls and the Dell lots to 
reduce the visitors that are coming in. This 
would leave more spots open for their 
designated purpose. Campus police have been 
issuing a lot of tickets and even towing the 
cars of students who have 5 or more, to try to 
reduce the amount of parking in illegal spots. 
Students do not seem to care though, it is 
almost worth paying the 10 dollars if you can 
get a decent spot. "It's not something that we 
want to do, but something needs to be done ", 
said Xifaras. 

It seems almost obvious that the 
solution to this problem would be to create 
more spaces. Extra spaces have been created 
near the dorms and the dell, but with the 
amount of vegetation around the campus there 
are environmental issues that will prevent the 
creation of more lots. It appears as though 
anyone with a class after 9:30 is going to have 

Housing over 800 students, trying to find parking among the 559 Cedar Dell parking spaces 
is almost impossible at any time of day. Photos by Pam Albert 

/studentlife/parking ^ 75 

Career Expo 


Students Preparing for 
Their Future 


Written by Kristen Regan 

Representatives from many 
different companies came to be a part of 
the largest job expo south of Boston. Over 
105 companies came to recruit students 
for full time, part time, and internship 
positions. Most of the companies 
attending the fair were from the New 
England region and represented retail, 
human services and engineering to name 
a few. 

Students were able to register 
upon arrival and use the Resume Link, 
which would allow their resumes to be 
distributed to the companies that attended 
the fair. Five hundred and nine students 
took advantage of this service the career 
resource center offered. The students 
realized that this was an easy and efficient 
way for them to get their name out to many 

Over six hundred grad students, 
seniors and juniors attended the fair in 
search of employment. The event was 
kicked off at 8 a.m. with a Chancellor's 
breakfast followed by the expo from 9:30 
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. 

"I would think that most of the 
students who attended had opportunities, 

there were more jobs than people," said Gail 
Burman, of the Career Resource Center 
(CRC). Anthony Baird of the CRC, favors the 
Resume Link system. "What is constant is we 
have an existing data base current with the 
fall and spring semesters. We network, pitch 
the CRC, UMass Dartmouth, and the expo," 
Baird said. 

Baird actively recruits companies 
year round. The CRC collects business cards 
from different companies and puts together a 
mass mailing to all of the companies they have 
on file. The CRC invites both profit and non- 
profit companies to attend. The CRC's 
database has over 1000 companies listed. The 
companies who attend respond to the mailing 
on a first come first serve basis. This year, 
the CRC had to turn away 100 companies. 
With Resume Link as a pitch, the CRC's expo 
is attractive to many major companies. They 
actively recruit in New York, Boston and 

The CRC offers professional 
development workshops to prepare students 
for the big event. Once students are ready, 
preparations go underway. With such a 
successful event graduates are able to create 
a gateway to their future careers. 

76 >T /studentlife/ 

• ry.Mr, 


Photos by Sarah Carriere 

/studentlife/careerexpo ^ 77 

After a long all-nighter, Joshua 
Simmons, takes more time out of 
his busy schedule to get in as much 
studying as he can for his next test. 
Photo by Dana O'Keefe 

78 Jf /studentlife/ 




Dealing With Self Motivation 
And Relaxation 

Written by Pam Albert 

Stress is a problem that all college students 
face, as well as any person who has a job, a rela- 
tionship, or any other stressful situation in life. 
It can affect students' school work in many ways. 
If too much work is put on a student's shoul- 
ders, he or she may give up and either fall be- 
hind, or do the minimal amount of work he or 
she can to get by because of stress. We all know 
what that' s like, and we all have different ways 
of getting through those tough situations, such 
as finals week. 

Some students accomplish more when they 
are put under the pressure of a last-minute dead- 
line. It allows them have more creative ideas and 
helps them stay focused when they have little 
time left to complete an assignment. 

The rest of the population, though, doesn't 
have that last-minute motivation while we are 
trying to squeeze in many different classes, 
homework, and extracurricular activities just to 
stay ahead every day. 

But just what can students do about all of 
this stress that builds up inside them when there 
is a large project or a presentation due in less 
then 24 hours? Some residents try activities that 
a Residential Assistant (RA) has posted, in their 
house. These activities have included everything 
from yoga to Ultimate Frisbee. Others find work- 
ing out in the gym is a stress relieving, and 
healthy way for their bodies and minds. 

Many students that stay on the weekend 
say that they like to sleep off the stress. Grace 

Resendes, and Lenira Pires, freshmen, both 
said, "I eat when I'm bored or under stress, or 
I just go to sleep." 

Other students, like Pedro Rosairo, a 
sophomore, said, "I just leave the whole world 
behind and take a long walk". Walking can 
give you a different perspective on stressful 
situations and maybe even help you solve or 
accomplish a little more with the free time to 
just think. It is also a healthy way for the body 
to get exercise, and many students feel they 
need exercise to stay motivated. 

The new gym added to the Athletic Cen- 
ter is a great place to get fit in a comfortable 
environment. After a short tutorial about us- 
ing the equipment, students are free to use any 
machines that they think they can handle. 

Many people say they like to sleep when 
they're stressed, (or any other time they feel 
there is either nothing to do or too much to 
do). Everyone knows that students need more 
sleep in college, but not many follow their 
biological clocks. Late night movies, parties, 
or even studying can wear down and lay even 
more stress on students' shoulders. Weekends 
allow time to wind down relax, either if they 
stay in the dorms or go home. 

With a little effort, stressful situations 
can be overcome and students can find their 
own way of relieving stress; whether it is 
sleeping, eating, or exercising. 

/studentlife/stress ^ 79 

80 Jf /studentlife/ 

Li f g of a 
Student Parent 

Being a Student and a Parent Takes 
a Lot of Energy Every Single Day 

Written by Sarah Cariere 

A mother and a wife, 24 year old se- 
nior Ginnie Rego is no ordinary commuter 
student. Over the last three years here at 
UMass Dartmouth this student parent has 
maintained a GPA of 3.74, and has received 
a merit scholarship for her good grades. 

Five and a 
half years ago she 
married Aaron Rego 
and about two years 
later their son, 
Keagan, was born. 
After high school, 
Rego started at Sa- 
vannah College of 
Art and Design in 
Georgia where she 
studied illustration 
for two years. Due to 
near loss of her 
program's accredita- 
tion she transferred to 
UMass Dartmouth. 

Photo by Sarah Carier 

After a long day of classes Ginnie Rego winds down with 
her son Keagan for a game of Candy Land. Being a 
student with a child leaves very little time to relax. 

him dressed. "It's the hardest part, because as 
I put his clothes on him he is taking them off," 
she said. 

Then it's off to day care for Keagan, 
and to UMass for Rego. After classes, Rego 
goes to the library to study or to Admissions 

to run tours. Around 
5 p.m. she leaves for 
the day, and picks up 
Keagan from day 
care. At home in 
Berkley, MA, she is 
joined by her hus- 
band Aaron, if he's 
not still at work. 
There is some quality 
time spent with 
Keagan, and of 
course, dinner. After 
hitting the books, 
Rego puts Keagan to 
bed at 8p.m., and fin- 

ishes her homework. 

She carries a full schedule of five After she finishes her Bachelors de- 

classes, but it doesn't stop there. Rego is the g ree in Political Science, this spring she plans 

head tour guide in Admissions, and works as 
a senior tutor in the Reading and Writing 
Center. She also works as a data analyst with 
the New Bedford Tobacco Control. She 
works anywhere from ten to thirty hours per 
week. On top of that she spends around five 
hours a day doing homework. 

Up at 7 a.m. every day, she has not 
only herself to get ready for the day but 
Keagan too. Rego has to shower and dress, 

to attend graduate school. Rego wants to com- 
plete her education at Boston University for 
their Law Degree program. A change of scen- 
ery will give her a new burst of energy to keep 
her on her path towards a law degree. 

One major difference in her college 
experience here from Savannah College, is the 
structure of her day. Having a child totally 
reshaped her life. Rego felt she had "complete 
freedom" at Savannah College. But she en- 

feed both herself and her son as well as get j oys the structure of her days now. 

/studentlife/studentparent ^ 81 


Paying for School 

Many College Students Find 
Financial Help by Working Part-time 



Written by Trisha Noble 

Hard work makes a good student, 
however, some students work doubly hard by 
holding jobs and carrying a full course load. 
Some students believe that having a job 
hinders one's ability to make good grades. 
Others disagree by saying that if they didn't 
have their jobs in the first place, they couldn't 
afford to even be in college. Furthermore, 
many students say that having a job actually 
helps because it is a taste of the "real world." 
Who's to say what is the best way to go? Ask 
some working university students. 

Melody Shepley, biology major, 
holds two jobs but still manages to excel in 
her difficult classes. Almost every weekend, 
Melody returns home to the Milbury 
Friendly' s where she is the Guest Service 
Supervisor. She also has a work study position 
at the library. Her average work schedule 
contains between 25 to 30 hours a week. 

"My job doesn't really conflict with 
my schoolwork," she explains. "Obviously, 
if I had more time on Sunday, I may do 
homework, but not necessarily." 

On the other hand, she believes that 
working while in school helps her. "Living 
in the Dell is kind of expensive, so working 
gives me needed money. It [also] allows me 
to get away from the stress of school work 
and to interact with people who I wouldn't 
meet at school." 

Although she says her work helps her, 
she also adds that she wouldn't recommend 
working more than thirty hours while taking 
a full course load, "unless you don't want 
any kind of social life." 

Paulo Alexandre Baganha says that 
if he worked over 20 hours, it might hinder 
his schoolwork. Paulo is a civil engineering 
major and works as a field technician for ATC 

associates for ten hours a week. He says he 
has no problems balancing work and school, 
and strongly advocates it, especially if the job 
is in one's major. 

"I get lots of field experience for my 
career and I get to meet a lot of people with 
connections," he says. "Students learn more 
respect if they have a job. They strive to do 
better and become responsible." 

Adebimpe "Addie" Dare agrees. 
"[Working] makes you a lot more responsible. 
You have a better focus on what the real world 
is like." 

Addie has two jobs. She is a Resident 
Assistant in Cedar Dell West, and also works 
at subway. Together, the jobs take up between 
35-40 hours a week. Although she feels that 
all this work can hurt her schooling and social 
life "big time", she says it's necessary. "You 
need jobs to pay bills, like credit cards and 
tuition. So many people are looking for you 
to pay them." 

Todd Butkevich, history major, has 
the same problems. "You have to pay for food, 
books, bills, and some sort of recreation." He 
works as a shift supervisor at CVS 15 to 25 
hours each week. 

"Work can interfere," he admits. 
"You can't always start a paper until the night 
before, but then you don't get in until 11 
o'clock at night." 

Nevertheless, he feels that the benefits 
outweigh the cost. "[Work] teaches me to be 
responsible... I don't like the term 'slacker' 
for our generation. I've worked my ass off 
since I was 5." 

If a student can handle working, he 
definitely would recommend it. "It's not 
always nice to ask mommy and daddy for 
money all the time." 

/studentlife/working ^ 83 

Heather Kibbe is found here 
browsing through the many online 
bookstores looking for the best buy. 
Photo bv Laura Donlan 

84 jr /studentlife/ 

Tradition vs 

Buying Books Online: Is it Worth the 


Written by Pam Albert _, 

Everyone knows buying textbooks for 
classes is one of the most stressful and costly 
parts of college. Online bookstores are getting 
more and more popular with college students 
who are looking to save a few bucks. But are 
online bookstores more convenient then the 
UMass bookstore? 

When buying books, students have to 
wait in long lines and sometimes spend over $80 
for only one book. The decrease in value of 
textbooks at the end of the semester costs 
students extra money that many are angry about. 
Online stores can give you a chance to compare 
prices if you so desire. 

But is it really worth all the 
questionnaires and possible lack of security to 
buy books on the Internet? Even though many 
of the companies boast discounts on books, most 
run at the same basic price as college bookstores. 
When shipping and handling is added, most are 
the same amount, if not slightly higher than 
books at the UMass bookstore. Plus, the store is 
right on campus and it's convenient to stop in 
between classes to pick up what you need. Online 
stores can only get the books to you in about 
three days. 

What do students think of this method 
versus traditional bookstore shopping? Grace 
Resendes, a freshman, simply said, "I wanted to 
pay less for what I was buying". Others think 
that the bookstore is good enough, and don't 
want to play around with internet shopping. 

The manager of the UMass 
bookstore, Dave Carlson, has a new service 
students can benefit from. The bookstore will 
be put on the Internet, and will be selling 
books online as well as in the campus store. 
This way, students will not have to drive to 
the campus in order to get books before classes 
resume, and still have the benefits of getting 
used and new books at the best possible prices, 
without having to wait in long lines. 

Carlson also explained how the 
bookstore works. "All of the money the store 
makes goes back to UMass. It gives us money 
to help with tuition, to buy equipment and to 
better the school." Online stores match the 
prices of college bookstores, but the money 
you spend is going for their own profit. 

Online stores are also harder to sell 
books back to at the end of the semester. On 
one of the sites that includes returns, decided 
they would pay eight dollars for a $40 
literature book, no matter what condition it is 
in. If you are quick to sell books back at the 
campus store, you'd get more cash in return 
for most books. Plus, you wouldn't have to 
pay to ship the book back to the company. 

If waiting for textbooks to come in 
by mail makes you nervous, online shopping 
probably isn't the best idea for you. For others, 
if you can find a deal, it can save you lots of 
money, but remember to shop around to find 
the best bargain. 

/studentlife/booksonline ^ 85 

Night Shift 

Desk Attendants 

Written by Kristen Regan 

UMass takes many precautions when it 
comes to providing a safe and secure place to 
live. In addition to the call boxes, well lit paths, 
and patrolling officers, the residence hall is 
equiped with front door desk attendants. 

During the day students use their key to 
access their building and come and go as 
necessary. After 8 p.m. the main door to each 
phase is the only door left unlocked, and all other 
doors are locked an alarmed to prevent students 
and visitors from coming and going. 

Anyone entering the dorm after 8 
o'clock, is faced by one of UMass' student desk 
attendants. Here resident students must show 
their id's to prove that they live in the residence 
hall area. Anyone without an id must be signed 
in as a guest using another form of a valid id. If 
a student has lost or forgotten their id they must 
be looked up on a list to make sure they belong 
where they are. 

When asking the desk attendants about 
their job many interesting stories came up. Bryan 
Wallace a sophomore marketing major is a desk 
attendant in Residence Hall Phase 3A. He has 
seen a variety of people and events come and go 
through the 3 A doors. There have been drunk 
people, two fights and people trying to commit 
suicide. "One night the paramedics showed up 
right at the end of my shift," said Wallace. 

Wallace enjoys his job, "you get paid to 
watch TV," he said. He gets to meet everyone 

that lives in the building, and many others, that 
live in the neighboring residence halls. 

Wallace worked from eight to midnight 
Tuesday, Sunday, and an occasional Friday or 
Saturday night. Sometimes he would have fun 
with the drunk people who would forget their 
ID's. "They would say 'oh I left my ID 
somewhere,' and I used to make them do 
jumping jacks and pushups," he said. The 
students actually did it too. "They would be like 
'are you serious?' I was like, 'yeah.'" Wallace 
said. "Some people are so naive," he continued. 

Some of Wallace's pet peeves of the job 
include, the infamous: "Do I really have to sign 
this person in?" Many students would ask that 
about their friends who might come up for the 
visit. "Yes that's the policy," Wallace would say. 
Also, people who didn't have their id's. That 
almost goes without saying. 

A final annoyance was that "the 
Domino's guy would come 15-20 times a night 
and no one would ever offer me pizza," he said. 
One final thing he said, "I wish they had a remote 
control for the TV so you wouldn't have to get 
up to change the channel." 

Bryan, like many of the other desk 
attendants found his job as a desk attendant to 
be very entertaining. Of course there is no perfect 
on campus job, but being a desk attendant seems 
pretty close. 

Two desk attendants just began their shift 
in the 3B lobby. They are anticipating the 
many new sights they will see tonight. 
Photo by: Sarah carriere 

86 * /studentlife/ 



Khalid Al-Hazar and Edward Timinski 
found some time to pose for the camera. 
Believe it or not, but some students find 
the noise in the Commuter Cafe very 
helpful for studying. 
Photo by Matthew Ouillette 

Junior Addie Dare kills time between 
classes by joining friends for lunch while 
watching TV in the Sunset Room. The 
Sunset room features a big screen TV. 
Photo by Laura Donlan 




It appears as though Jennifer Gomula and 
Allison Laughead know how to kill some 
time and enjoy that time with friends. The 
Commuter Cafe is filled with laughter, 
debates, and a lot of people around noon 
Photo bv Matthew Ouillettc 

Hanging Out 

Students Don't go to the 

Commuter Cafeteria Just for 

the Food, but to Meet 

Friends and Catch up on 

the Campus Gossip 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Whether it's a break for 
a coffee, or a complete cafeteria 
lunch, the Commuter Cafe is the 
place to be between 1 1:30 a.m. 
and 12:30 p.m. The heaviest 
traffic spans from 12-12:30 p.m. 
Some days there are musical 
performances, interactive game 
shows, and other entertainment. 
These are sponsored mostly by 
the Student Activities Board 
(SAB) and add to the usual 
volume of noise in the Cafe. 

"I study better with the 
noise; the random people are 
entertaining," junior Ben Sutton 
said. Friends usually meet there 
to discuss their classes, and study 
all while having a nutritious meal 
provided by the Sodex'ho- 
Marriott. Some students bring 
lunch, preferring their brown bags 
over what the Cafe has to offer. 

During the day, the 
Commuter Cafe is the University's 
busiest dining facility apart from 
the Residents Dining Hall, which 
is reserved for dormitory students 
and their guests. 

A variety of people, 
sounds, and for the most part, food, 
clutter the Cafe at lunch time. If 
you don't like the days entree there, 
then you can always go across the 
way to the North Alcove, or 
upstairs to the Sunset Room. 

Some students have 
classes scheduled back to back. 
'"I'm a com-muter, yet I don't have 
time in my schedule to eat lunch. 
Usually there's just enough time for 
me to grab a bottle of water and a 
Snickers bar from the bookstore," 
says Bryan Hancock, a junior 
psychology major. 

With the mix of students 
and faculty who dine there, 
maybe the Commuter Cafe 
should be changed to something 
more ubiquitous, like the 
University Cafe. No matter what 
you call it, the Cafe will always 
be a hot spot, for those who have 
more than fifteen minutes for their 
midday dining. 

/studentlife/commutercafeteria ^ 89 

Women's Resource 


Celebrates 30th Birthday 

Written by Kristen Regan 

The year 2000 marks the 30 birthday for 
the Women's Resource Center (WRC). To 
celebrate the center has planned 30 events 
throughout the year. 

Farah Bowers, a senior English literature 
major, talked about the art show, "a lot of people 
came," Bowers said. The show was up for a 
month. The pieces varied in media. There was 
stained glass, sculpture, a latex piece, metal, and 

The Vagina Monologues was the biggest 
event that the Women's Center held this year. 
Eve Ensler, the playwright, interviewed women 
about their vaginas, and wrote a series of 
monologues, about menstruation, childbirth, and 
rape, with other experiences women experience. 

Only 14 people auditioned for parts in 
the play. Every woman that auditioned got a part 
and some had two. The turnout was terrific, 450 
people came to the one night February 
performance, which was actually held on 
Valentine's Day. The WRC raised $6000 from 

the play and donated the funds to seven local 
women's agencies. 

Despite being in a different location, the 
basement of Phase 2 house 6, in the Residence 
Halls, the Women's Resource Center provides 
a place where women can obtain information, 
and grow to their full potential. They have 
received a lot more publicity this year because 
of their 30th anniversary. 

"We're getting major publicity," said 
Juli Parker, the WRC Director said. "It's 
important to give kudos to those who paved the 
way." The UMD WRC is one of the oldest 
college women's centers in the country. It was 
originally founded as a birth control pregnancy 
referral center. At a time when birth control 
wasn't legal - this was a pretty radical idea. 

This year long celebration will close on 
November 18, at an awards ceremony honoring 
women who have shown outstanding leadership 
on campus, and in the community. 



To the left, Amanda White is hard at work 

in the Women's Resource Center Office. 

Photo by: Sarah Carriere 

90 ^ /studentlife/ 

There must be a tour group coming 
today because the wind seems to 
have died down a bit. 
Photo by Laura Donlan 

92 jr /studentlife/ 

Strong Winds 

are a Constant 


Winds are Always a Problem for 
Students Walking to Class 

Written by Steve Whitford 

Wind is one thing about UMD that is 
constant, well that and the fact that there will be 
very little on days when 
incoming students take the 
tours. The UMass 
Dartmouth campus is in a 
prime location, to receive 
all the buffeting Mother 
Nature can dish out at the 
southern New England 
coast. UMD is only a few 
miles of flat land from the 
open ocean, across which, 
there is miles and miles of 
open space and little 
ground friction to slow 
down, or break the wind. 

At UMD, the wind 
seems to be amplified by the 
surrounding landscape. On a rainy day, many 
students have found out the hard way that it is 
useless to carry an umbrella. "There is an 
unnatural amount of wind on campus," said 
Melody Shepley, senior. This is largely because 
there is little to stop it. The main buildings are 
surrounded my flat parking lots, and fields on 
all sides. This does absolutely nothing to 
diminish the force of the wind. 

Erin Signaltine, waves while struggling to class 
through the always prevelant winds of UMass. 
Photo by Laura Donlan 

There is rarely a day at UMD that is 
wind-free. It may seem calm when you look 

out the window, but as 
soon as you reach 
Centennial Drive, the 
wind picks up over the 
flat parking lots, and 
buffets you when you 
are trying to walk. 

The class of 2000 

knows all to well the 

kind of wind that 

UMD can experience. 

In 1996, back when 

many of the class of 

2000 were Freshman, 

Hurricane Bob came to 

make moving day 

extremely difficult. The 

school even issued warnings saying to stay 


UMD's location is unique for wind, 
and there are two things that are certain. First, 
the area by the ampitheter will always be a 
wind tunnel and secondly, the wind will 
always be calm, and the day will be bright 
and shiny for prospective students visiting 

/studentlife/winds ^ 93 

Finally the 

By Thursday Night, Many 
Students Begin Planning 
their Weekend Activities 

The game room, in the Campus Center, 
got rearranged during the spring 
semester. Arcade games was moved into 
to the pool hall to make room for the new 
cyber cafe. 
Photo by Sarah Carier 

Written by Dino Di Pasquale 

Friday morning and 
tension hums in every classroom. 
Students wriggle in their seats, 
staring at the clock and paying 
even less attention to the 
professor than usual. The 
weekend is here. 

A lot of students leave 
the campus on the weekends, not 
to return until the next Monday's 
class. However a significant 
number of students stay over the 
weekend; something interests 

"I like to have some time 
alone," explains Kristen Greene, 
a senior math major. "I consider 
here [Cedar Dell] home." She also 
says she finds a lot to do on the 
weekends for social pleasure. 
'There are a lot of Outing Club 
trips, and parties to attend." 

However, Kristen thinks 
the area, itself, doesn't hold a lot 
of interest, which is why so many 
leave. "There's not much to 
do which doesn't center on 
shopping, eating, or movies." 

This fact doesn't bother 
Steven Splinter, a senior English 
and philosophy major. "I walk. 
1 do some web surfing, 
and reading." However, he 
believes there should be more 

transportation out of the area. 
"We need more shuttles to places 
off campus, like the mall, the 
beach, more movie theatres." 

He doesn't think there is 
much that can be done with the 
amount of students leaving. 
"Some have jobs back home, and 
some just aren't interested in the 
school or the area." 

Senior Heidi Zwicker, 
and English/Film & Drama 
major, only leaves campus once 
a month because, "It's such a long 
drive home and I really don't like 
to drive. Furthermore, my friends 
stay here and we do all sorts of 
fun stuff. We go to Providence, 
bars in New Bedford, the track, 
movies, or just drive around." 

Zwicker believes that the 
mostly younger students tend to 
leave the campus. There isn't 
enough for them to do. "There 
needs to be cheap stuff for the 
under 21 crowd." 

For those who like the 
quieter atmosphere around 
weekends, perhaps it's best that 
fewer students stay. However, if 
the school or the area desires 
more students to stick around on 
the weekends, the students have 
said what could help. 

94 ^ /studentlife/ 

Kindra Steeves and Michelle, who are 
both juniors, spend a weekend putting a 
puzzle together. Believe it or not, many 
students do stay on campus when the 
weekend arrives. 
Photo by Sarah Careie 

Keith Reinharat prepares himself for an 
upcoming exam. The weekends enables 
students to catch up on homework or 
projects that pile up during the week. 
Photo by Dana O'Keefe 

/studentlife/weekends ^ 95 

96 ^/studentlife/ 

Spring Concert 

Fun for All, All for Fun 

Written by Kristen Regan 

The Roots and Outkast were chosen to 
perform at this year's spring concert. "A local R&B 
group called 3 of a Kind" opened the show, said Cliff 
Blaise, junior, major events chairperson for the 
Student Activities Board (SAB). 

"The Roots, are an alternative hip-hop 
group," Blaise said, "Unlike most modern rap groups 
that tend to sample, the Roots make up their own 
[music]." Each member of the group also plays an 

Eunice Monteiro, freshman, SAB member, 
said "there were a lot of people — it was a popular 
event." Close to 2000 people turned out for the 
concert. They were a "very peaceful, enthusiastic 
crowd," Blaise said. 

"I know a lot of people who traveled from 
far to go to the concert," junior Jess Andrews said. 
Some people actually arrived in limousines. "I guess 
the Roots have a big following," she said. 

The bass seemed to be a problem while 
Outkast was performing. The Tripp Athletic Center 

is not designed for concerts so it was kind of expected 
that the acoustics would be off a little. Andrews was 
working at the snack shack outside of the gym and 
confirmed that, "The acoustics weren't so good." 

The snack shack was booming with water 
sales, because the gym was so hot, and it didn't help 
that some people inside were smoking. There was no 
smoking permitted inside of the gym but people 
seemed to get 

away with it. Between the heat and the smoke, it made 
for an uncomfortable event. "You could not have come 
out of there not smelling like smoke," Andrews said. 

The performing groups were chosen by SAB 
from a list. "We had a list of all of the groups... alot of 
them were really expensive," Blaise said. "When it 
came down to it, those were the only 2 groups that 
would come to us, and we could afford," Blaise said. 
SAB was really excited about the success of the 
concert. "We are looking forward to another great 
concert next year," Blaise said. 

/studentlife/springconcert ^ 97 

Spring Fever 

Spring Week is a Hit 

Written by Jessica Andrews 

Spring Week 2000 was, "fun and 
exciting," said junior Cliff Blaise, the 
major event coordinator of the Student 
Activities Board (SAB). "There were 
various activities that stimulated the 
student body," Blaise said. Some of the 
events included laser tag on the quad, a 
big inflatable moonwalk where you could 
put on big boxing gloves and be a boxer 
(safely of course), and a virtual reality 
ride. "It was a virtual reality roller coaster 
ride. It really felt like I was on a roller 
coaster," Eunice Monterio, a freshman 
SAB member said. "Laser tag was 
awesome; it was futuristic," Blaise said. 

Most of the activities were 
focused around the quad during the day 
while classes were in session, but there 
were also events at night for those who 
spent most of their day in class. It was 
important to let everyone who wanted to 
participate, be able to do so. One major 
event was an all day all night day of 

activity in the residence hall quad. The 
scheduled day of this event was cancelled due 
to weather, but no one wasted any time in 
rescheduling the big event. This event 
included things such as a dunk tank where 
students could dunk their RA, pay to see their 
RD kiss a pig, and also a huge cookout free 
to all students. Mary Elizabeth Butler, the 
student activities coordinator said, "Spring 
Week 2000 was the most collaborative Spring 
Week we've had." Over ten student groups 
participated to the success of Spring Week. 
Butler said, "there was an overwhelming 
turnout for all of the events, the student groups 
involved were pleased." 

Spring Week at UMD was not just 
all about fun and games. It also involved the 
community, and benefited the HEFFER 
project. The HEFFER project is an 
international non-profit organization that 
assists people by training them to be 
self-sufficient and teaching them how to farm 
so that they can feed their countries. 

98 >T /studentlife/ 


Above, two girls battle to the end while residents look on. 
Photo by: Laura Donlan 

Just above, students come out of the lazer tag dome after a 
fun game in the Quad. 
Photo by: Mathew Ouillette 

Above to the left, RA Jeremy Brant prepares to be dunked 

by a resident in the dunk tank during spring week. 

To the left, Some residents grill up some food at the after 

concert cook out held in Cedar Dell. 

To the far left, a group of students ride the Illusion "N" Fusion 

ride in the Campus Center. 

Photo by: Sarah Carriere 

/studentlife/springweek ^ 99 

To the right three students pose for a 
post-dinner picture before heading to the 

dance floor. 

To the bottom right, people begin filling the 

Hawthorne Country Club and search for a 

table to begin the evenings festivities. 

Just below, a group of students pose for a 

group shot to show off their evening-wear. 

Photos by: Kayron Wright 

lOO.jr /studentlife/ 

Nefertiti Ball 

UBS sponsors annual semi- 
formal at the Hawthorne 
Country Club 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Around the time the Student 
Activities Board is throwing the 
Spring Ball, the United Brothers and 
Sisters Group (UBS) also has their 
annual semi-formal event, the 
Nefertiti Ball. The UBS, and the 
Frederick Douglas Unity House on 
campus sponsor the Ball. 

This year their annual ball 
was held at the Hawthorne Country 
Club in Dartmouth. It was the nicest 
one yet, because they were able to 
hold it off campus. Holding the 
Nefertiti Ball off campus brought a 
different atmosphere to the event. It 
is nice to be able to get dressed up 
but it is another thing to have 
someplace nice to go too. 

About 200 people attended 
the event, making it the "biggest one 
they've had so far," Norm Barber, the 
adviser to the UBS, said. In past years 

UBS has held their event in the 
Commuter Cafeteria at school, and 
other places on campus. This year 
the UBS had the money to go off 
campus, which excited many of the 
UBS members. Holding the Nefertiti 
Ball off campus seemed to spark a 
lot more interest in the event. 

The UBS executive board is 
mainly responsible for having pulled 
the event together. "It pretty much 
was UBS, the executive committee," 
Barber said. The members spent 
countless hours calling people, 
arranging, and organizing the event. 
In the end all of their hard work paid 
off. The Ball was well received by 
many students on the campus. Next 
year the UBS plans to hold the Ball 
at the Hawthorne again, or maybe 
they will try another nice place off 

/studentlife/nefertitiball X 101 

Cheers to 


Spring Ball 2000 

Written by Sarah Carriere 

The Spring Ball took place at the 
Biltmore Hotel in Providence for the 
second year in a row. The event is held 
annually and is coordinated by SAB, and 
is the most popular event of the Academic 
year. This year as always the tickets sold 
out in less than two weeks. The night was 
filled with great food, music, dancing and 
tons of fun for all whom attended. 
Everyone was dressed to impress and 
planned on having a great time, which is 
what everyone did. 

With only five hundred tickets 
available and over one thousand 
graduating seniors, many students who 
wanted to attend their senior year Spring 
Ball were unable to do so. In previous 
years, the event has been frequented by 
mainly juniors and seniors. This year it 
seemed as though it was just as popular 
among the freshmen and sophomore 

Many upperclassmen posted 
signs on campus and tried to find tickets 
so they would be able to attend the event. 
"I knew that if I wanted to go, I would 
have to get my tickets early. I got my 
tickets on the second day they were on 

sale and already there was a good number 
of people on the list," said junior Amanda 

It was disappointing to many students that 
were unable to attend the Spring Ball. 
Many students feel as though 
upperclassmen should have some sort of 
seniority when tickets go on sale. 

Other students just feel that five 
hundred tickets are just not enough. It 
would be difficult to find a location with 
a capacity for more than five hundred 
people, but it would make a lot of people 

Although many were upset with 
their inability to purchase tickets, those 
who did attend the event had a great time. 
The girls were dressed marvelously, 
looking their very best; as well as the guys 
who were dressed in their best looking 
and very handsome. Dancing late into the 
night, it was a very up beat atmosphere 
that seemed like it would never end. By 
the end of the night everyone was 
exhausted from dancing all night long, 
many looking forward to the event next 

To the right, everyone stands patiently in 
line at the buffet table to get their dinner. 
Photo by Sarah Carriere 
Below, a group of happy Spring Bailers 
gather together for a quick shot. 
Photo by Jessica Andrews 

102 ^T/studentlife/ 

At the bottom, Amanda Kline and her boytriend, Mark 

Lique have worked off their dinner with a couple fast 


Photo by Sarah Carriere 

Just below, Gina Muscato and her date Tom, take a 

moment for the camera before returning to the dance floor 

with their friends. 

Photo bv Jessica Andrews 

/studentlife/springball ^103 

SD Day Ratt 

Celebrating the countdown til 
graduation with Bob's Day Off 

Written by Nick Kurowski 

Of all of the parties, social events, and 
gatherings students of UMass Dartmouth get 
to enjoy, there's always that one word that will 
never escape them: a RATT. When graduated 
seniors turn into alumni, they will always 
reminisce on Senior Week and graduation day. 
The class of 2000 will not be any different 
from them, but most likely, for the ones who 
attended, will also refer to one special night 
in May. 

The "Fifty Days Until Graduation" 
Ratt hosted by local area band Bob's Day Off 
went over as, some say, "the best Art ever!" 
As the campus center was filled to capacity, 
students were yelling, screaming, and, for 
seniors, living up the last couple of weeks of 
their college career. 

This downstairs art had been widely 
promoted by the hard working Senior Class 
Officers who had worked very hard to get this 
event going and provide the entertainment they 
knew their peers would appreciate. After 
surveying and asking students what they'd like 
oto see for one of their final Ratt's, they came 
up with a great idea. 

A local band named Bob's Day Off did the 
UMass Dartmouth community a favor by 
cutting out a day on their busy schedule to 
play for this most enthusiastic crowd. They 
focused their play, to mostly cover songs, 
which the crowd was ready and willing to sing 
along with. 

An unusual event for the Senior Class 
found them closing the doors to students 
before midnight due to the fact the Campus 
Center had so quickly filled up. Students 
partied in the campus center for a solid three 
hours enjoying the band. 

The Students who attended this great 
event swarmed back to Cedar Dell to continue 
a great night of partying. With a couple of 
good post parties, the graduating class of 2000 
got a good chance to hang out with good 
friends. They also got to realize it was time 
to finish up those incompletes, polish up their 
resumes, get ready for the real world, and 
most importantly party it up for the fifty days 
they had remaining until graduation. 

Photos by Sarah Carriere 


jH 1 



■ W . X- 

2B *H 



; ^ 

^^K? ^B 


. Cm 


/studentlife/50dayratt X 105 

i — r 


106^r /studentlife/ 

^^K * 

av 1 


Be* ^o* 


SAB Sponsors Annual Trip 

to Montreal 

Written by Amanda Kline 

Before the sun had even come up 
on April 15th , numerous UMASS 
students were standing in small groups 
at the blinking lights near the dorms 
awaiting the arrival of four coach busses 
bound for Montreal. The Montreal Trip 
sponsored by SAB occurred over Patriots 
day weekend as it usually does. For 
$109.00 students got transportation, 
hotel, and many discount coupons for 
clubs and restaurants in the lively 
Canadian city. 

Once in Canada, after ten hours 
on the bus the students were free to do 
whatever it was that they wanted to do. 
After relaxing for a while, many got 
dressed up and headed out to eat, drink, 
and dance the night away. The hotel was 
not very far from all of the nightlife and 
fun everyone had anticipated. Neon 
lights, music and people lined St. 
Catherine's Street, Peel Street, Crescent 
St. and St. Laurent Street, to name a few. 

Emily Mozzone a junior EI 
major said that "I had low expectations 
of Mexican food made in Canada, but 
when I went to Carlos and Pepe's I was 
pleasantly surprised with the great food 
and fun atmosphere." Emily, like many 
other students chose Carlos and Pepe's 
as their favorite dining choice. Many 
students started off with dinner and then 

Top left, Addie, Daphne, and Gina get together for 
a group shot while taking in a couple of Montreal's 
great sites. 

Top right, Amy Fowler, Tanya Holmes, Emily 
Mozzone, and Amanda Kline enjoy a meal at 
Carlos and Pepe's. 

moved on to the many clubs to find 
music and dancing. 

Before embracing the night 
life, some students decided to take 
in some of the sites that Montreal had to 
offer. The Biodome, the Notre Dame 
Cathedral, and Olympic Stadium were 
some of the main attractions. Addie 
Dare, a junior, wanted to take advantage 
of some of the sites before going out and 
enjoying all the nightlife. She and her 
friends climbed up a mountain near the 
hotel where they could see the entire city. 
"I didn't realize that we were actually 
climbing a mountain until we started out 
on our journey. Once I got over the 
exhausting climb, the view of the city 
blew me away, but I'd probably never 
do it again." 

It did not take long for the 
students to know where to go and what 
time things picked up. When students 
were asked where the hot places to be 
were, they replied with many responses. 
Many students hung out at the Peel Pub, 
it had a young crowd and a fun 
atmosphere. Others went to the Dome 
or the Casino. Whether you went to a 
cafe, a pub, restaurant, or a club you were 
bound to find a UMASS students there. 
All of the students whom attended the 
trip seemed to have had a great time. 

To the left a scenic view from the top of a nearby 
mountain over looking Montreal. 
Photos by Amanda Kline 

/studentlife/montreal ^107 

108 -^/studentlife/ 

Uriass Theatre 
Co- Presents 

Guys and Dolls 

Written by Jessica Andrews 

The UMass Dartmouth Theater 
Company performed the musical Guys 
and Dolls from May 4 through May 7, 
2000. The setting is 1940's Broadway. 
You have Nathan Detroit, played by 
Eddie Camara, who is a "floating" craps 
game dealer. Gambling was illegal, so the 
game had to move from place to place to 
avoid getting caught. Nathan has been 
engaged to a stripper named Miss 
Adelaide, played by Alyssa Procaccini, 
for 14 years. She danced at a club called 
The Hot Box, and hated his gambling 
ring, so he had to do it behind her back. 
In addition to these two, you have a 
world-renowned, high-rolling gambler 
named Sky Masterson, played by Marc 

Nathan is looking for another 
place to have his game so he makes a bet 
with Sky. He bets that Sky cannot get the 
prim and proper missionary named Sarah 
Brown, played by Karen Faxon, to go 
with him to Havana. Sky convinces her 
to come with him, but all he tells her are 
lies about repenting his sins. The funny 
thing is that by the end of their trip, he 
really means everything that he said. 
When this unlikely pair get back to 
Broadway, they are greeted by a group 
of gamblers pouring out of the mission. 
Sky didn't know that they were planning 
on having the game inside the mission 

while they were away, but it doesn't 
matter because Sarah thinks that he did. 

To prove to Sarah that he meant 
everything he said about repenting his 
sins, he plays one last craps game. If Sky 
wins, then he wins the men's souls and 
they would have to come to a prayer 
meeting at the mission. If they won, he 
would pay each of them one thousand 
dollars. Sky won, so all the gamblers, 
along with the Hot Box girls, had to go 
to the meeting. 

These performances of Guys 
and Dolls seemed especially sweet. 
Everyone seemed to fit into his or her 
part perfectly, and everyone was in 
perfect synchronization. At each 
performance Jarrad Nunes (Nicely 
Nicely Johnson) tossed his hat behind his 
head with out even looking and each time 
Marc Jaillet (Benny Southstreet) caught 
it. It really did not seem planned, but it 
was a wonderful added effect. Dino 
DiPasquale, who played Big Jule, echoed 
all of these thoughts when he said, "this 
was the most fun I've ever had 
performing in a musical. The cast worked 
so well together. Rehearsal wasn't even 
a chore. Our musical director, Bobby 
Perry, was unbelievable, and Janice 
MacDonald, our director, was 

/studentlife/guysanddolls ^109 

New Honor Society 
Recognized at UHD 

The Golden Key National Honor Society 

Written by Amanda Kline 

This year UMD adopted a new honor 
society to recognize juniors and seniors in the 
top 15% of their class. The UMASS Dartmouth 
chapter of the Golden Key National Honor 
Society was chartered on May 8, 2000. Golden 
Key was founded in 1977 at Georgia State 
University in Atlanta Georgia. Since then, the 
society has chartered 256 chapters in the United 
States, and 31 in other countries. 

Each of the one hundred and eighty two 
students that were inducted into the honor society 
now hold lifetime memberships and will benefit 
from the many advantages that Golden Key 
offers. Benefits include scholarships, awards, 
conventions, internship and employment 
opportunities, and a mark of distinction 
recognized by graduate schools and employers. 


Mark Lique excepting hi 
from Vice-Chancelor, Dr 
Photo by Sarah Carriere 


New Members: 

Jennifer Almeida 
Leah Alves 
Megan Amaral 
Jonathan Ambler 
Marlene Arruda 
Karen Asmussen 
Janina Asselin 
Kevin Athearn 
Karen Audet 
Matthew Austerman 
Jason Avellar 
Fracis Babbitt 
Amy Barber 
Katherine Barlow 
Kerryn Barrett 
Mark Belanger 
Alison Bilodeau 
Christine Blaekshaw 
Patricia Blanchard 
Jason Bordun 
Anna Boudreau 
Jodie Braz 
Carol Browne 
Kelly Burns 
Todd Butkevich 
Katie Cabral 
Scott Cabral 
Kristina Caceci 
Aaron Camara 
Barbara Carlin 

Kristin Carlson 
David Carroll 
Devin Carter 
Jennifer Casterlin 
Maggie Cole 
Erica Constantine 
Brock Cordeiro 
Carrie Costa 
Mike Costa 
Nicole Costa 
Jessica Cradall 
Brian Curran 
Kathleen Cwikla-Ashton 
John Czerkowicz 
Mandee Dacosta 
Maria Deabreu 
Monica Delgado 
Christine DeMelo 
Alanna Desmond 
Jessica Desrosiers 
Irina Deyeva 
Gail Dietrick 
Sara DiPilato 
Lisa DiRenzo 
Dawn Donnelly 
Katherine Douglas 
Sarah Dufault 
Omar Elwakil 
Duane Esteves 
Peter Fasel 

Timothy Fay 
Elvio Ferreira 
Erin Forgione 
Amy Fowler 
Jacqueline Francisco 
William Frasier 
Michael Frates 
Nicholas Freitas 
Tzah Friedlander 
Timothy Gago 
Rene Garbitt 
Joshua Gedraitis 
Carleen Gentry 
Rita Girard 
Nanette Guerreiro 
Sherie Harkins 
Melissa Haynes 
Peter Hendery 
Courtnee Henry 
Elizabeth Hooper 
Carmen Hudson 
Alexis Hughes 
Linda Hutchison 
Thomas Iessi 
Nneka Jenkins* 
Judith Jennings 
Jennifer Jensen 
Jean Johnson 
Jason Karaffa 
Michael Khalife 

Craig Klinedinst 
Kemal Kulovic 
Chris Lalonde 
Jason LeBeau 
Ewa Liput 
Mark Lique* 
Matthew Livingstone 
Christie Marotte 
Betty Medeiros 
Allison Mello 
Karen Melo 
Sandra Methe 
Carolyn Metivier 
Vincent Metz 
Sarah Miller 
Veronica Moniz 
Amanda Montiglio 
Barbara Mucciardi 
Cormac Murphy 
Dawn Nardi 
Devon Neely 
Trisha Noble 
Jennifer Novia 
Debra O'Reilly 
Justin Ober 
Kristi Oliver 
Henry Openshaw 
Mindy Oshry 
Gisele Pappas 
Jason Parent 

Linda Patricio 
Christopher Pendleton 
Andrea Penny 
Elizabeth Perry 
Ann-Kristin Pettersson 
Krislen Piccirillo* 
Stacey Pierce 
Charlene Poliquin 
Amber Pombo 
Linda Ponte 
Eric Poulin 
Deolinda Raposo 
David Regan 
Virginia Rego 
James Reitzas 
Dino Resendes 
Wade Reyes 
Derrick Rheaume 
Sarah Richardson 
Jennifer Robbins 
Stephanie Roberts 
Lisa Rodrigures 
Robin Rowell 
Meghan Ryan 
Juliet Seamans* 
Karen Sedoma 
Anna Shelter 
Heidi Showstead 
Jennifer Silva 
Jaime Silver 

Andrea Simmons 

Laura Siok 

Renee Skidmore 

Pamela Smedberg 

Erin Smith 

Kevin Smith 

Rebecca Smith 

Dale Soares 

Lisa Sorenli 

Joshua Sowersby 

Kelly Aubin 

Katie Standord 

Matthew Stankiewicz* 

Rebecca Stanley 

Kindra Steeves 

Angus Stewart 

Colleen Stulb 

Sheila Sweeney-Medeiros 

Catherine Thompson 

Clyfton Tom 

Christopher Tourtellot 

Anna Vallie 

Thomas Van De Velde 

Jeffrey Wall 

Joseph Wallace 

Lori Weider 

Eric Weiland 

Debra Wilkinson 

Kunihiro Yokoyama 

Scott Zitano 

* 2000 Officers 

/studentlife/goldenkey ^111 

Photo Essay Contest Winner 
Matthew T. Ouillette 

Written by Sarah Carriere 



■>■■:'. -.^'- 

Mjj P 





■ ■:, ... < 


' -''V ■ ■ 
'■' ■■■•■'■',• ,■ 


About the Photographer: 

Matthew is a junior in the 
computer Engineering department. 
Originally from Brookline, MA he 
now calls Northbridge, MA home. 
Matthew has never taken a 
Photography class before, but has 
always enjoyed taking pictures just for 
fun. He joined the yearbook staff late 
second semester this year. He wrote 
several movie reviews for the Torch 
this year, as well as working in the 
housing office for the last three years. 


This was the first time that the 
scrimshaw has ever done anything like 
his. We opened the competition to all 
students in the university, but we 
only received a few entries. The 
requirements were: to take six to ten 
pictures on the chosen topic. That topic 
was: "What does college mean to 

_ _ . r — 


The Revival 

Written by Dino Pasquale 

UMD has had its share of Greeks. But 
the fraternities and sororities of times past have 
slowly faded away. The new generation of Greeks 
have undertaken the task of reviving UMD's 
dormant Greek system. * 

It's rather difficult to be a Greek, trying 
to rise above the many stereotypes. No one sees 
the philanthropy, comradery, or dedication^ to 
tradition that they display. Being in aJxate rnity 





Alpha Sigma Tau 

itten by Kristen Regan 

Alpha Sigma Tau is a national 
ority originally founded in 1899. 
ey are a philantropic group, whose 
dons philanthropy is the Pine Moun- 
n Settlement School in Kentucky. 
;'s an environmental school that 
teaches children about the environ- 
ment," senior Sailynn Dovle said. 

organization that makes them feel good 
about themselves," Doyle said. 

The national sorority has 
"been helping the Pine Mountain 
School since 1945," Doyle said, "We 
help them raise money for whatever 
they may need." The school is open for 
children and adults for both recre- 

Locally the girls donate to the ational and community affairs. 

iw Bedford Battered Women's Shel- 

"I love it. I think it's awesome 

They volunteered at Men Who when we donate," Doyle said. Com- 

Cook, where local men come and cook 
a meal for the women at the shelter. 
The girls also made Valentines Day 

Ids for the Kiddie Campus, a local 
This year some of the girls 
nt to the sorority's National Con- 
ference in Alabama. "It was the first 
year we went as a chapter," Doyle said. 
The girls officially became the Gamma 
Delta chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau last 

The sorority is dedicated to 
"promoting the ethical, cultural and 
social development" of its members. 
There are 30 member in Alpha, at 
UMass. "It's to help women join an 

munity service is a time when the girls 
can come together outside of their 
weekly Tuesday night business meet- 
ings, and have a good time. 

"I was the founding president, 
and it took a lot of work," Doyle said. 
All of her hard work has paid off, "it's 
an everlasting sisterhood, you're sis- 
ters forever," she said. At their national 
conference, women from ages 17-90 
represented the sorority nationally. 400 
women met at the conference. 

Doyle's experience has been 
a positive one. "I learned to be the best 
leader I can be. . ." she said. The women 
apply their experiences not only to their 
jobs, but to their lives as well. 

/greeklife/alphasigmatau £^121 

ledging , 

eta Theta Pi 

Written by Jessica Andrews 

When Ryan Potter first came to 
UMass Dartmouth, he never thought 
that he would be joining a fraternity. 
But there he found himself, one month 
into his freshman year, part of the 
UMD Lacrosse team and accepting an * 
invitation to pledge Beta Theta Pi, a 
relatively new fraternity at UMD. 

Pledging is a part of every fra- 
ternity. It allows the fraternity broth- 
ers to get to know prospective mem- 
bers. Although every fraternity has 
different specifics, there are general 
similarities of pledging. First, when 
you least expect it, a few of the broth- 
ers will come up to you and give you 
an invitation to join (a bid), tell you a 
little bit about the history, and talk to 
you about joining. They allow you a 
period of time to accept. Prior to ac- 
cepting the bid, there are certain meet- 
ings and social events that you have to 
attend which allow you to get to know 
the brothers. 

Potter decided to join Beta 
Theta Pi with mixed feelings. At first 
he thought that, "everyone says frats 
are stupid." The first time he was in- 
vited to join he did not accept right 
«way. He was convinced to join by 
veral lacrosse teammates who were 
also pledging. 

When asked what his expec- 
tations were from the fraternity, he 
smiled and said, "Free beer. No seri- 
ously, it's like a family away from 
home. No one talks about each other, 
everyone respects a brothers friends 
and girlfriends. 

It's -about respect, honesty and com 
mon courtesy.*' 

According to Potter, pledg 
events all had a fun aspect to them. 
There were parties, such as the 70" 
parly, and a Halloween party, botl 
where everyone came dressed in cos 
tume. Theie were also several hikin; 
trips and the annual hayride. When 
asked what he expected to give back 
to the fraternity, he responded, "Time. 
I'll share my knowledge with others 
to come." 

Before any formal pledging 
starts each pledge has an idea in his 
head about how everything is going to 
be. Formal pledging in a fraternity is 
basically a trial period, a time when the 
prospective member familiarizes him- 
self with the histories and traditions ot 
the fraternity. Ryan Potter was no dif- 
ferent. When asked what he expected, 
he said, "a lot more partying, a lot less 
studying. There is a lot more Beta 
knowledge stuff than I thought. I never I 
thought that I'd be studying for tests. 
It's like class, but more interesting. 
Well, good to know at least." 

How have things changed for 
Potter since he joined Beta Theta Pi? 
"Academically everything's fine. 
They really push with the grades. 
That's important. Socially it's great. 
You meet so many people," Potter said. 
Part of any fraternal pledging 
process is the big brother/little brother 
relationship. A big brother is a cur- 
rent member of the fraternity that you 
are pledging. Each pledge has a big 

Dioiner. vviicn aMwu about his big 
brother Potter smiled and said, "that 
would be my big goofy big brother 
Doug Rand... It's kinda corny. He 
looks after me, just like a big brother." 
Potter feels like he was doing something 
worthwhile. "I'd like to be able to say 
that I'm an alumni. I'll always be a 
Beta," said Potter, "you get respect from 
others Betas, and there's a lot of us. It 
helps with connections later in life. It 
looks good on work resumes. Well it 
depends where you work. You're part 
of something big. Real big." 



/greeklife/betathetapi £^123 


lota Phi Theta 

No photos 

Written by Kristen Regan 

The most elusive of the Greek 
organizations on campus would be Iota 
Phi Theta. Their motto of "Don't rest 
on tradition, try to make your own," 
certainly sets the group apart from oth- 
ers. Will Plummer, junior, explained 
the workings of his fraternity. 

The UMass Dartmouth chap- 
ter of Iota Phi Theta has only three 
members but they keep the fraternity 
going. Plummer, Rob Cardoza, senior, 
and Jerry Halfhide, the freshmen class 
president are this years members. Last 
year Cardoza ran the chapter by him- 
self. He built it up and "kept it going," 
Plummer said. Iota Phi Theta does not 
have a rush period common in other 
Greek organizations to attract new 
members. In fact Iota does not adver- 
tise their fraternity at all. Those who 
are interested in pledging must come 
to them, Plummer explained. This past 

year they had two pledges. A major 
part of their pledging ft learning about 
the history of Iota. 

In 1987, the UMass chapter 
was founded by four students. Iota has 
never been particularly large in com- 
parison to the other fraternities on cam- 
pus. They have been able to remair 
because of the contacts they have with 
their alumni. At Northeastern Univer- 
sity, many Iota Phi Theta chapters met 
for a step show and the UMass Dart- 
mouth chapter had 100 men their to 
support their chapter. 

The brothers find that their 
connections with other Iotas helps in 
networking. "A lot of brothers have 
good positions in jobs," Plummer said 
This allows many of the alumni to 
make donations and help keep the fra- 
ternity alive. 


lack to front: Amanda Stenquist (Vice-Archon), 
Misti Halbett (Membership Orientation Chair- 
man), Melissa Silvia (Archon) Nicole Noska (Bur- 
sar). Selena Zurawshi, Chrissy Stone, Jessie 
Stevens (Membership Recruitment Chariman) 
Nicole Lowry, Erica Long, Katie Johnsor 
(Scribune), Cam Makkt, Kelly Mellor, Tracey 
Wallace, Nichole Phanensteil, KAtherine 
Allingham, Beth Barry, aand Angela Morgado. 
Photo courtesy of Jessica Stevens 

Below, Angela Morgado, Katie Johnson, an< 
Melissa Silvia at Division Conference whicl 
was held this year at Bridgewater Stat 

hnto courtesy of Amanda Stenquist 



Phi Sigma Sigma 

r ritten by Kritsen Regan 

Ask any girl in the sorority Phi 
pna Sigma about sisterhood and 
y will all explain it as an indescrib- 
e bond. "You can not define what 
. [it is something] that you can not 
share with just anybody," said sopho- 
">re Erica Long. Nikki Gounaris, also 
iphomore, agreed and described it 
. "closer bond than friendships. You 
)w that you will keep in contact 
h these people forever. 1 ' 

These girls are as committed 
to each other as they are to philan- 
py and the betterment of all wo- 
men. President Amanda Stenquist, jun- 
ior, feels that an all women's group like 
theirs helps to create a stronger mo- 
rale, more of an "I can do it" feeling. 
Stenquist feels that sisterhood allows 
the women to donate their money and 
time to worthwhile causes, such as the 
walk for breast cancer held in Boston. 
Participating in activities such as this 
event, brings the women together out- 
side of their weekly meetings. 

"Yeah we pay dues [but there 
is] a deeper bond," Stenquist said. The 
girls create links with people whom 
they otherwise may not have known. 
Coming into Phi Sigma Sigma, you 
gain forty friends. In an all women's 
society there is a "platform of like 
minds," Stenquist said. The benefits of 

the sorority are the development of 
public speaking skills and money man- 
agement. The group also helps indi- 
viduals to open up and stand out. The 
girls become participants rather than 

Phi Sigma Sigma may have 
many of the same goals as other so- 
rorities, but their methods are differ- 
ent. They are a philanthropic group, 
and look towards the community to 
help out. They inspire one another in 
many ways. The sorority has a com- 
bined GPA of 3.17, which is above the 
University's women's average of 2.7. 
This sort of achievement helps to cre- 
ate a healthy competition between 
them and the other Greek organizations 
on campus. 

The small size of UMass' Phi 
Sig chapter helps to bring the girls 
closer together. Stenquist said "I am 
the president, I will have 
leadership. ..shows you have the skill 
for management." 

Being a Phi Sig member, cre- 
ates a lifelong bond and the members 
are linked to other Phi Sig chapters. 
These women graduate as strong as- 
sertive leaders ready to blaze the 
trails ahead. With the backing of forty 
other women, this is proof that sister- 
hood is really power. 

/greeklife/phisigmasigma £29127 

Robert Richards. Mathew Lindquist, Matt Barber, 
John Follett, Stephen Daly, Ben Barrett, Michael 
Shallies, Adam Carbone. Nate Brown, Euj 
Cluney. Nick Facendola, Jesse Green, Ji 
Walther, Jarred Graves. , Brendan Brady, M... 
Sees, Shawn Thimas, Timothy Sullivan (Vice- 
President Membership), Puck Fernsten (Vice- 
President Programs), Nathan Takvorian (Pr 
dent). Malty O'Donnell, Mike Kwialkowski 
("Vice-President). Rob Limos, and Cbriic 
Rodrigues (Vice-President of Fianance). 
Photos bv Sarah Carriere 



Sigma Tau Gamma 

itten by Jessica Andrews and Nathan Takvorian 

Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity 
1 founded on the UM ass Dartmouth 
mpus on October 23, 1995. It is a 
cial fraternity, which focuses on 
immunity service and academics. Sig 
Tau has participated in a number of 
school events such as "Take Back the 
; ght," a march around the UMass 
mpus to promote awareness of the 
istence of abuse towards women, the 
liday Christmas party, as well and 
assisting in setting up for numerous 
campus events. They have participated 
in community events and services such 
as Adopt a Highway and the 
S.H.A.R.E. (The Society For Human 
Advancement Through Rehabilitation 
Engineering) Fun Walk, a fundraiser 
to offset the costs of building adaptive 
computer devices for the members of 
the society who are physically dis- 
abled, as well as Christmas in April, 
an organization that helps people in 
desperate need of a home. 

Brotherhood is an intrinsic 
part of any fraternity. Brotherhood, as 
described by Mike Kwiatkowski, 

Sigma Tau Gamma Vice-President, "is 
the coming together of men 
with similar interests and ideas, men 
who can meet at any time, and who 
have the ability to understand one an- 
other and have a bond with one another 
in a way not unlike that of a brother." 
To promote brotherhood, the members 
of Sig Tau have events away from 
school such as movie nights, Red Sox 
trips, concert trips, and canoe trips. 
Off-campus living is another way to 
advocate brotherhood, for they are liv- 
ing as small family units and they have 
to learn to rely on each other as a fam- 
ily would. This takes a lot of teamwork 
on a day-to-day basis. 

Sigma Tau Gamma President 
Nathan Takvorian said, " We, Sigma 
Tau Gamma, help our members and 
our school in the fulfillment of obliga- 
tions to school, state, and church. We 
are very grateful to be a part of the 
UMD family and hope to continue out 
tradition here at the University of Mas- 
sachusetts Dartmouth." 

/greeklife/sigmataugamma £^129 

From aviation to student government, 
UMass has quite a selection of student clubs and 
organizations. With over 1 00 groups, its hard not 
to find something that suits everyone. 

Being in a club helps to heighten the 
college experience, adding more responsibility 
to a workload, and ideally making students more 
versatile. This is the students chance to give back 
to the University. They meet new people, and 
make lasting friendships witrrthose who have 
similar interests and goals. Jk 

Some student groups give students 

JBditional experience to supplement their major 

field. IlLfi^d^-filu dents involved in 


Association for 

The Association for Computing 
Machinery is a society of the computing 
professionals throughout the world. The 
student chapters introduce students to the 
benefits of a professional organization and the 
various services provided by the Association. 

Row 1: Professor Richard Upchurch (advisor), Erin Fahey (President), Nick Stefantsiv (Vice- 
President), and Vincent Orgeat. 

Circle K 

Circle K is a community service 
organization that serves both campus and local 
communities. They work with a varitey of 
groups such as the Kiwanis, Big Brothers, Big 
Sisters, and the Salvation Army. They run 
annual trips to Roger Williams Park Zoo and 
also sponsor on campus blood drives. Their 
focus mainly is to help local children through 
projects such as these as well as fundraising. 

Row 1: Danielle DosReis, Karen Dyer, Colleen Hardy, Cheryl Juzukonis Row 2:Michelle Anderson, 
Veronica Moniz, Debi Wilkinson, Carleen Gentry, Melissa Smith, Michael Porrazzo, and Candice 

132^T /clubsandorganizations/ 

Criminal Justice 

The Criminal Justice Association is 
an organization created to network the 
students who are interested in the field of 
Criminal Justice and provide information for 
their aspiring careers. The membership 
includes visiting guest speakers, internship 
opportunities, recruitment from area law 
enforcement agencies and information 
towards further graduate studies. 

Row 1: Susan Knmholz (Advisor), Elissa Scott (President), Doug Lambalot (Vice-President), Phil 
Bird Row 2: Ana Rodrigues, Amy Farry, Andrea Gendreau, Jason Antonio, Kizzg, Bloomfield 
(Treasurer) Row 3: Michael Cotton. Brandon Duarte, and Chris Eliadi. 

/clubsand organizations/ ^133 

Finance and 


Row 1: Karen Melo, Dino Resendes, Matt Livingstone, and Stephanie Silva. Not pictured: Professor 
Jackson (Advisor). 

134^f /clubsandorganizations/ 

Row 1: Kamlesh Khilnani (treasurer), Vijay Bommireddipalli (President), Bamarat Sharma (Officer 
Bearer). Bin JohnRow 2: Punkki Agarwal (Secretary), Shashikant Sharma, Eskala Nagakalyana, 
K. Rajesh, Satish Kumaar. T.R., Abraham George, Dr. Madhu Jhaveri (Advisor ISA), Dr. T.K. 
Roy (Cu Hural Activities Coordinator), and Vijay Srinivasan (Vice-President). 

India Student 

Indian Students Association is one of 
the most active foreign students associations 
on campus. It organizes cultural programs, 
lecture series, and food festivals throughout 
the academic year. It consists of Indian 
students, professors, and the Indian families 
in the vicinity. Its goal is to promote the well 
being of Indian students on campus and to 
popularize cultural diversity. 

Outing Club 

The Outing Club offers the UMass 
Dartmouth community all forms of outdoor 
activities ranging from backpacking and cross 
country skiing to canoeing and bicycling. 
Many trips are planned and usually occur 
during weekends and school vacations. 
Emphasis within the club is placed upon safety 
in experiencing new and different activities. 
In addition, renting of outdoor equipment is 
available for individuals who want to explore 
the outdoors on their own. 

Row 1: Todd Butkevich (Treasurer), Melody Shepley (Public Affairs), Kristen Greene (Secretary), 
Steve Whitfor (Computer Coordinator), Sean McCaul, Steven Kimball Row 2: Joelle Burdette, 
Jesse Tokarz, Jason Carota, Andrew Cottrill, Cynthia Francis, and Steven Splinter. 

/clubsand organizations/ ^135 

Physics Club 

The objectives of the Physics Club are 
to encourage students interested in physics, 
and other sciences, to develop knowledge, 
enthusiasm, and social responsibilty in their 
study of science; to stimulate interest in 
research; and to exchange information and 
develop friendships among students, faculty, 
and professionals. 

Language Club 

The members of the Portuguese 
Language Club at UMass Dartmouth are a 
voluntary association established in order to 
stimulate interest in the language and cultures 
of the Portuguese speaking countries and 
community at large. It is the goal of the club 
to provide both activity and forum where 
members and nonmembers may come 
together to learn about these cultures. 

Row 1: Nick Stefantsiv, Britt, Derek Chace Row2: Seth Silverman, David Slavin, Kevin Smith, 
Amanda Wright, and Beth Higgins. 

Row 1 : Stephanie Silva (Treasurer), Michael Corrcia (Co- President), Christina Cunha (Co-President), 
Susana Coelho Row 2: Rafael Leonor, Luis Filipc Dias, Diane DaSilva, Joseph Faria, Philip Louro, 
Hugo Gomes, Sonia DaSilva, and Sandra Arclo. 

136>r /clubsandorganizations/ 

Row 1: Brendan McEvoy (Coresponding Secretary), Amy Rodrigues (Vice-President Cedar Dell), 
Kenny Drew (President), Christina Willis (Recording Secretary), Steve Koutalakis (Treasurer), 
Gina Regonini (Vice-President Residence Halls) 2: Dan Fitzgerald (Cedar Dell West Rep. ), Michelle 
Tyo (Cedar Dell South Rep.), Kris Stanton (Rep. at Large), Meghan Prince, Mandee Dacosta Row 
3: Katie Thompson (R.A. Rep.), Mike McKanzie (R.A. Rep.), Patrick Joyce (Ph. 1 Rep.), Ken 
Scanzio (3B Rep.), Eileen Elliott (3A Rep.), and Kate Griffin (3A Rep.). 

Residence Halls 

The Residence Halls Congress (RHC) 
is a student run governmental body that serves 
as an advisor to the Office of Housing and 
Residential Life and Administration with 
issues concerning the residents of this 
university. The RHC also organizes several 
programs, including ROC (freshman move- 
in) and Little People's Weekend. 

/clubsand organizations/ H^137 

Activities Board 

The Student Activites Board (SAB) 
is a volunteer, student-run organization. It 
brings quality entertainment and activities to 
campus throughout the academic year. They 
are dedicated to providing entertainment that 
is both educational and fun, host to the wide 
range of interests among the student body. 

Row 1: Jacqueline Jozapaitis, Christina Willis, Corrie Byrne Row2: Cliff Blaise Atoya Josephs, 
Kelli Allred, Erika Bradley, and John DePina. 

138>^ /clubsandorganizations/ 

Student Senate 

Students are encouraged to 
participate actively in student government and 
are requested to vote in all student elections. 
The student Senate must approve the 
formation of new organizations. This body is 
the voice of the students in school affairs, as 
members are appointed by the President of 
the Senate to serve on various faculty and 
administrative committees. 

Advisor: Dean Donald C. Howard and President: Kevin Hourihan. 

/clubsand organizations/ ^139 

The Torch 

The Torch is the University's student 
newspaper. Published weekly, it reports on 
activities and matters of particular interest to 
the students. The Torch is an essential source 
of information for official notices, campus 
events, and weekend events. Students perform 
all editing, reporting, photography, and 
managing of business. 

Row 1: Jillian McDonough, Matt Lobo, Andrew Fersch, Rebecca Mattson Row2: Steve Whitford, 
Matt Ouillelte, Chris Simons, Jennifer Stone, and Jeff Reed. 

140^f /clubsandorganizations/ 

United Brothers 
and Sisters 

United Brothers and Sisters is a 
student organization established to help ensure 
the successful representation and 
matriculation of students of color. It exists 
primarily to maintain the academic, political, 
psychological and social survival of students, 
faculty and staff of color. 

Row 1: Jennifer M. Cazeau (President), Neka Jenkins (Treasurer), Kayron Wright Vice-President), 
Atoya A. Josephs (Cooresponding Secretary), and Carolyn M. Gones (Recording Secretary). 

/clubsand organization^ ^141 

A WBp jp^*^ 

upcoming season. 

, not win all the time, if they 

-Ir all, fans will continue to support them. 

everyone has a home te^M JHeeSn 
in all weather is part of the fun of being a fan. 

The '99- '00 Corsairs sports teams have 
certainly given UMD much to cheer about this 
past year. So read on as the tf olio wjnjjjl^i Veu 
their stories of blood, swe; ' 


Women's Volleyball 

Setting the 


Newcomers Skill Adds 
Strength to Team 

Written by Jessica Andrews 

Coming into a new school as 
a freshman is not easy, but joining a 
sport or some activities can help in 
adjusting to your new lifestyle. It helps 
to join an activity where you have fun, 
and fun is exactly the word to describe 
the UMass Dartmouth Corsair 
Women's Volleyball team. 

Upon walking into the game 
a spectator is immediately drawn to the 
faces of these young women. Each one 
has a smile during warm-ups where 
they practice serving, hitting the ball 
back and forth, and saving the ball 
from hitting the floor. 

During the game, each player 
has a look of fierce determination. The 
skillful performance of each player is 
just as compelling as the look of how 
much fun they are having. They truly 
look as if they are enjoying themselves. 
Coach Rick Quintin, in his third sea- 
son of coaching, said, "we've got a lot 
of depth and we've gained a lot of ex- 
perience. I think we're ready to move 
up the ladder." This ladder that he is 
speaking of is the ladder within the 
Little East Conference, or LEC. They 
came off of the 1999 season with 17 
wins and 20 losses. However, they 
have gotten better with a combination 

of great coaching, strong returning 
players and strong incoming players. 

In particular this year, the 
women's volleyball team was looking 
for a player to take the setter position. 
The setter position in volleyball is the 
person who sets the shot up so that a 
person in the hitter position can hit the 
ball over the net. With the incoming 
freshman players there was found to 
be two important players who, during 
high school, had extensive experience 
in this position. These players were 
freshmen Rayna Kenney, from 
Lakeville, MA, and Hillary Dorgan, 
from Fairhaven, MA, and both turned 
out to be key players in the LEC dur- 
ing 1999. Both players were retrained 
from their high school setting systems 
and trained to have a certain relation- 
ship with the hitters on the team. 

Quintin had nothing but nice 
things to say about the UMD women's 
volleyball team. "This was the most 
dedicated bunch of women we've had 
at UMass Dartmouth since I've been 
here," Quintin said. He also thinks that 
with continued hard work, and the con- 
tinuing trend of strong first-time play- 
ers, the women's volleyball team will 
continue to rise in the ranks of the LEC. 

144 «JT /athletics/ 

1st Row: Rick Quintin (Head Coach), Amy Wilson (Captain), Molly 
Dixon, Julie Calderone. Carla Ferreira. Denise Levesque (Assistant 
Coach) 2nd Ro\v:Angela Fowler. Rayna Kenney. Doris Nasrallah, 
Jen Hart, and Hilliary Dorgan. 

/athletics/womensvolleyball ^145 

H-t : ': 


Western Conn. State 




Worcester State 




UMass Boston 




Maine Maritime 








Nichols College 




Western N. E. College 




Bridgewater State 




Salve Regina 




Curry College 






Head Coach William Kavanaugh huddles with his 
team during the Bridgewater State game. The Cor- 
sairs came shy by 6 points of beating the national 
ranked Bears. 
Photo by Brian Tyweffort 

Running back Frank Meranda evades a Curry 
College defender to gain more yardage towards a 
UMass touchdown. Meranda rushed for 1 ,228 
yards and had 10 touchdowns for the season. 
I'hoto by John Pereira 

146 ^/athletics/ 




Under Construction 

Corsair's Must Rebuild After 3-7 

Season Finish 

Written by Dino Di Pasquale 

In his tenth season as head coach, 
Bill Kavanaugh was facing a tough re- 
building year. Though he had eight re- 
turning starters, many key players were 
gone from last season. Coach 
Kavanaugh has a reputation for having 
just enough to build around for 
the next season. However, af- 
ter three consecutive 8-2 sea- 
sons, the Corsairs finished 
the season with a 3-7 record. 

Junior quarterback 
Matt McLaughlin saw limited 
action last year but finally got 
his chance to shine this season. 
He completed 69 of 128 passes 
and threw for a total of 874 yards 
including five touchdowns. 

The Corsair's running game 

Illustartion by 
Amanda Stenquist 

was lead by Frank Meranda. The jun- 
ior running back rushed for 1228 yards 
on 262 carries. He also led the team in 
scoring with 10 touchdowns. "It was a 
disappointing season," admits 
Meranda. "We have a lot of talent, but 
there were too many guys who were 
new to the program. Everyone's re- 
turning next season so we should 
be more solid." 

Rebuilding a team is the 
hardest thing to do in any sport. 
It takes a lot of time, patience, 
and hard work to return to cham- 
pionship form. If Coach 
Kavanaugh' s reputation holds 
true, the team will be back on top of 
the New England Football Conference 
in the near future. 

Team Roster: Brian West, James O'Sullivan, Frank Meranda. Mike Marino, Matt McLaughlin. Todd Shockro, 
Chris Jones. Jon Smith. Chad Pimental, Jason Nutting, Bill Francis. Mark Mota, Shane Harris. Jason Antonio, 
Pablo Noriega, Anthony Lopes, Mark Kulakowski. Jason Vigers, Frank Femino. Benjamin Roine. Mike Cotton, 
Shawn Murphy, Charlie Hogan, Marc Walmsley. Shawn Harris, Mike Armandi, Steve Wozniak, Guy Furtado, 
Vesselin Tzolov, Nick Freitas, Dave Kellner, Brandon Duarte, Mike Masse, Paul O'Donnell. Tom Levesque, 
Chris Sarro, Chris Eliadi, Dave Nighelli. Adam Surgen, Chris O'Day, Chris Berejik. Kevin Mahoney. Derek 
Timo, Andre Straker. Jason Larrabee, Paul Tarallo, Shaun Avery, Mark Hallion, Ben Roberts. Jeff Dirzius, Tim 
Sullivan, Jonathan Rawson, Nate Aronson. Patrick Munroe, Mike Caito, James Sullivan. Joe Sabina. Jim Hardell, 
Dustin Soule, John Danner, Manny Santo, Tony Lloyd, Matt Souza, Dustin Simone. 

/athletics/football X 147 

Men's Soccer 

Giving 1D0^ 

The Only Way to Get Better is to be 
Dedicated and a lot of Practice 

Written by Jess Andrews 

Getting beaten up is no fun, un- 
less you happen to be playing soccer. It's 
all part of the game. To be a good team, 
you have to give 100% of your mind and 
body, to destroy all obstructions that 
get in your way. 

The men's soccer team av- 
erages three games and three prac- 
tices a week, with Sundays off. 
During the two and a half to three 
hour practices there is a series of 
thoroughly grueling exercises, 
with warm-ups, stretching, a few 
laps and some drills. The team 
must then work on strategies, 
passing, and kicking. 

Before the games they 
have abbreviated practices, to get 
the body warmed up and limber, but also volves hard work, desire, a passion to 
to run through a few passing, kicking, win, and a true love for the sport." 

Illustartion by 
Amanda Stenquist 

and blocking drills to get the players in 
the right mindset. 

The players are very dedicated, 
even during the offseason. Players have 
to keep their bodies in peak physical con- 
dition. They have a weight training pro- 
gram, and must run every day. 
Although the Corsairs 
men's soccer team may not 
have won every single game, 
the team worked hard to meet 
the challenges brought be- 
fore them, showing a great 
deal of determination to get 
the win. 

Senior Brian Sexton 

said, "soccer is a fast paced, 

quick-thinking game that in- 

Photo by John Pereira 

Front row: Adilson DaSilva, Brian Sexton, Patrick Gavin. 2nd Row: Dave Anderson, Admir DaSilva, Erich 
Dreyer. Joao Mcndes. Joey Baptista, Adrian Gonsalves, Gastrell Rossignol, Kevin Silva, and Michael Takacs. 3rd 
Row: Greg Home! (trainer), Niall ODonncll (Head Coach), Antonio Moreira, Keila Monleiro, Chris Gridelli. 
Paiva Phillip. Simon I.opes, Chris lrcilas, Hric Plant, Steve Carvalho, Rob Costa, Erik Reis (Assl. Coach) and Rui 
(Atrela (Asst. Coach). 

148 >T /athletics/ 



■""* ■IIWI1HII Willi 


9 m \ 


Mt. Ida College 




Salve Regina 




Worcester State 




Curry College 




Western Conn. 




Mass. Maritime 




Southern Maine 




Stonehill College 




Keene State 




UMass Boston 




Lasalle College 




Plymouth State 




Salem State 




Bryant College 




Eastern Conn. 







After giving a full effort, sophomore Joao Mendes 
falls to injury and must be helped off the field with 
some help from the trainer. Getting hurt is some- 
times one of the outcomes when you give it all. 
Photo by Jess Andrews 

Long hours of practice paid off for sophomore 
Kevin Silva as he out maneuvers an opponent to 
get the ball down the field within goal range. The 
soccer team averages three games and three 
practices a week. 
Photo by Jess Andrews 

/athletics/menssoccer ^149 


Roger Williams University 


2-1 , 


Mount Ida College 




Wellesley College Invitational 




Simmons College 




Wheaton College 




Babson College 




Western Connecticut 




Bridegwater State College 




Connecticut College 




Rhode Island College 




Eastern Connecticut College 




Southern Maine 




Salve Regina University 




Keene State College 




Plymouth State College 




Bowdoin College 




Worcester State College 



150 Jf /athletics/ 

1st Row: Liz Salvia, Barbara Carlin, 
Alison Leahey 2nd Row: Denise 
Saucier, Alyson Conner, Aja Folino, Sa- 
rah McGrath, Amy Conso, Mary 
Coppola, Mary Ellen Founds 3rd Row: 
Coach Duarte Eduardo, Melanie Ross, 
Sarah Ashworth. Bridget Donahue, Sa- 
rah Bourque. Kerne Zukowski, Jenni- 
fer Nelson. Andrea Teixeira, Tara 
Teirney. Leanne Teixeira, Carlina 
Ferreira, Lisa Germano, Coach 
Alexandre Silva 

Junior goalie Jenn Nelson has endured a lot of 
pain in her last three years. Some of that pain has 
come from a knee problem, hand problem, and a 
separated shoulder. 
Photo bv Sarah Carriere 


Women's Soccer 

Love of the Game 

Goalie Jenn Nelson grew 
up loving the game of 
soccer at a young age. 

Written by Pam Albert 

"I've always enjoyed [soccer]. 
It's been in my family for years," says 
Jenn Nelson, a junior and UMD's 
women's soccer goalie. A Business 
Information Systems major. 
Nelson has been playing soccer 
since the age of six, and grew up 
loving soccer as much as her 
brothers did. 

A goalie since she at- 
tended Arlington Catholic High niustartion by 

Nelson' s hardest year mentally was 
her freshmen year, the 1997 season. As 
a freshmen, it takes time to adjust 
to the tough practices and a dif- 
ferent style of coaching. 

Nelson's most victorious 
memory is from this past sea- 
son when UMD played 
Bowdoin College. Although 
UMD lost one to zero, a great 
sense of accomplishment was felt 
School in Arlington, MA, Nelson Amanda Stent » uist by the team. The women's soc- 

believes a few qualities are necessary in 
creating a strong goalie. A goalie needs 
to have "A sense of the game and antici- 
pate a lot." He or she has "To see the 
field as a whole, not just your area." 
Being "Vocal" is also necessary, because 
goalies are unable to move from their 
designated area and are required to yell 
to the defensive players, informing them 
of where to move on the field in order to 
keep the ball out of the goal. 

Physically, Nelson's most difficult 
year as goalie was her sophomore year, 
the 1998 season. "I was accident prone" 
she comments. She suffered various in- 
juries, including "A knee problem, which 
went away, then a hand problem," which 
also went away. The worst injury that 
Nelson has suffered was a separated 
shoulder that occurred at the end of her 
second season. Due to the extremeness 
of her pain, it was very difficult to play 
during the last game. 

cer team played their hardest and in their 
minds, achieved victory by keeping a na- 
tionally ranked team within a goal. 

Between schoolwork and soccer, 
Nelson manages to find time to enjoy 
other things in her life; however, it's dif- 
ficult achieving a balance between aca- 
demics, athletics and everyday life. "You 
have to be determined and have a good 
mind set. You have to try to focus when 
you're tired and [sometimes you] have to 
pull all-nighters." 

Nelson is delighted at the degree 
to which women's soccer has grown 
since she was a child. "Women are now 
getting more involved [in sports]." Also, 
the number of sports involving females 
continues to grow. Sports, such as ice 
hockey, once dominated by males, are 
now allowing females to play. Nelson is 
excited and hopes for these trends to con- 
tinue into the next century. 

/athletics/womenssoccer ^151 

Field Hockey 

Only the Strong 


Wearing Plaid Skirts dosen't 

Prevent these Girls from Being 

Rough With Opponents 

Written by Rebecca Mattson 

Coach Marilyn Ritz takes 
offense to anyone insinuating that 
her field hockey team lacks tough 
ness just because they happen to 
wear skirts on the field. She 
explains that the skirts may 
"maintain feminine appearance" 
on the field, but the girls are 
anything but stereotypical 

"If you don't 
believe women are strong, 
brave, determined, and 
fiercely competitive, you don't 
know any field hockey player," Ritz 

In her 16th season, Ritz led 
a tough Corsairs team to a return to 
the Little East Conference (LEC) 
Tournament. Senior captains 
Rebecca Chase and Erin McHugh, 
along with junior captain Jennifer 
McGuiness were the backbone of a 
team that started the season with 1 3 
returning players, nine of which 
were returning starters. 

The Corsairs hung on in 
several tough games this season on 
their way to a 9-10 record with an 
impressive 3-1 record in the LEC. 
Despite all the success the team has 
had this year and last, they do not 
get the recognition that Ritz and her 
team feels that they deserve. 

"At homecoming it was 

Illustartion by 
Amanda Stenquist 

/athletics/womenssoccer ^v 152 

disappointing to see all the balloons 
around the football field," sopho- 
more Jennifer Burrows said. 
The year before their 
field was also decorated in 
addition to the football field. 
This helped to boost the 
girls spirit, and really got 
them pumped about 
Homecoming and their 
game. This year, they 
were left out of the field 
Even with the lack of 
respect that the girls feel on campus 
they still played tough and hung on 
is several difficult situations. One 
such game came against Babson on 
October 14. Babson struck first 
when Lynn Johnson scored a goal 
assisted by Eliza Hall 1 1:33 into the 
game. The next twenty minutes 
proved to be a hard fought defen- 
sive battle, but the Corsairs refused 
to give up. UMD finally evened the 
score when senior Ashley Dorman 
knocked it in off a feed from Fresh- 
men Erin Dziedzic. The sudden 
death overtime period is when the 
corsairs showed their fans and 
opponents what they were made of. 
Just two minutes and 40 seconds 
into the period Freshmen Erin 
McDonald earned UMD the sweet 
victory. She banged in the goal off 
an assist from Dorman. 

McGuinness believes that 
this season is a "great display of 
what the team has done. Everyone 
was really dedicated to each other." 

1st Row: Susan Peckham, Caroline 
Kocor, Jackie Michalos, Kristen Greene, 
Jennifer McGuinness (Capt.), Erin 
McHugh (Capt.), Becky Chase (Capt.), 
Sandy Methe, Jennifer Burrows 2nd 
Row: Jackie Briggs, Leigh-Ann 
Wiseman, Kristen Litchfield, Erin 
McDonald, Ashley Dorman, Jennifer 
Amaral, Angie Carr 3rd Row: Deanna 
White, Jennifer Davis, Erin Dziedzic, 
Beth Falabella, Jinneane Sperrazza, 
Grace Cimo. Missing from picture: 
Sarah Tuxbury. 

Sophomore Leigh-Ann Wiseman isn 't afraid 
of showing what type of player she is. 
Wiseman, along with the entire team, were 
able to make it to the second game of the 
Little East Conference (LEC) Tournament. 
Photo courtesy of Library Photographies 







Elms College 




Wheaton College 




Wellesley College 




Worcester State 




Framinham State 




Clark University 




Worcester Poly 




Eastern Connecticut State 




Southern Maine 




Bridgewater State 








Keene State 




Stonehill College 




Babson College 




Connecticut College 




Plymouth State 




Merrimack College 




LEC Tourn. vs. E. Conn. 




LEC Tourn. vs. Keene 




153 ^/athletics/ 


Wheaton College Relays 



Tufts University Invitational 



UMass Dartmouth Invitational 



Rhode Island College Invitational 



Keene State College Invitational 



Westfield State Invitational 



Little East/ Alliance Championship 



EACA Division in Championship 



NCAA Division III Regionals 

21st ! 


- Not Available 


- Incomplete Team 

Senior Josh Hill leads the pack across campus dur- 
ing the New England Regional Cross-Country 
Championship on November 13. The team placed 
21st overall with 61 1 points. 
Photo by Sarah Carriere 

Freshmen Jeremy Nute is taken back by shoe-less 
Springfield runner as they sprint to the finish. Nute 
was the top runner for UMD taking 1 00th place over- 
all from a field of 218 runners at 27:02.16. 
I'hoto by Sarah Carriere 

154 ^/athletics/ 

■■ \ 


Men's Cross Country 

An Individual Race 

The Only Person You Have to Beat 

is Yourself 



Illustartion by 
Amanda Stenquist 

Written by Kristen Regan 

They finished better than ex- 
pected, senior runner Pat Gallagher said 
of the men's cross country team. Despite 
the young team's injuries, many of the 
runners maintained a competitive edge in 
their performance at meets. 

Gallagher had 
tedonitis, which healed over the 
summer enabling him to run for 
the season. Of the 4 freshmen on 
the team 2 were hurt and missed 
half the season due to injury. 
Freshman recruit, Josh Nelson 
had shin problems, sophomore 
Brian Akeley started strong 
and then developed hip prob- 
lems, and freshman Matt 
McDonald also had a stress fracture in 
his leg. 

We "weren't dealt the right cards 
this season" Gallagher said. Without the 
runners, they weren't able to do as well 
as they should have. New England cross- 
country is the best in the country, 
Gallagher said. An experienced runner of 
8 years, Gallagher's best time was 27:32 
this season. 

Cross-country is and isn't an in- 
dividualized sport. Your only as good as 
your best runner, Gallagher said and "you 
want to make the gap as small as pos- 
sible," with your time. As a team they had 
to push one another. When motivation 
was low they had to "fire it back up," and 
"do a little head banging," Gallagher said. 
As the season ended two of the freshmen 

runners, Jeremy Nute and Ryan 

Wilhelmi, ranked in the top five for the 

team. The regional meet was the final 

meet and it was "refreshing to have it at 

home" junior captain, Jeff Reed said. 

As the captain Reed said he 

had to become more responsible, and 

keep the team motivated and make 

sure that they were rested for their 

Sunday morning runs. Assistant 

Coach Joe McCarthy really led 

the men's team. Reed enjoyed 

working with Head Coach Jon 

Hird, who really "knows what he 

is talking about. 

The competition was 
"much stronger than it has been," 
Reed said. Regionally, there were many 
strong teams, which made many chal- 
lenges for the young UMass team. It 
made the men "work a lot harder for 
your place," Reed said. Reed was 
UMD's number 1 runner. Reed felt 
pressure from Gallagher who came in a 
close second behind him. 

For Reed running in college has 
been a challenging experience. He got 
blown away his freshmen year. A run- 
ner since sophomore year in High 
school, he said the "day does not feel 
complete without a run at the gym." 
Reed's finished the season with his best 
time at 26:45, a respectable, competi- 
tive time. "A lot of talented guys," make 
up the UMD team, Reed said. They are 
looking forward to next fall. 

/athletics/menscrosscountry ^155 

Women's Cross Country 

Going the Extra Mile 

Hird tries to win the LEC with a 
very young team 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Coach Jon Hird spoke proudly 
of his women's cross-country team. 
With only one returning runner, junior 
Jackie Gorski, who came back running 
fifth on the team, and four newcomers 
with no experience, "it was a little rough 
at the start," Hird said. With their 
determination they finished fourth 
overall at the Little East Conference ^ 
(LEC). "Against all odds they 
turned out to be a really good rac- 
ing team," Hird said. 

"This is the most difficult 
region in the country," Hird said. 
"I like to think that they are al- & 

ways determined," Hird said of Amanda stenquist a ^y g°°d team with three new 


did it. The "toughest thing was starting," 
Marguarida said. 

Newcomer, junior Beth 
Figueiredo had run in high school, and 
did not find much of a difference be- 
tween high school and college running. 
Only that the "people are a lot more 
serious." For Figueiredo, Hird was a 
really tough coach, and pushed her 
\ and her teammates. "If you have 
problems, he'll help," she said, and 
in return that made her determined to 
meet Hird's expectations. "He makes 
you want to," Figueiredo said. She 
also thought that they had a re- 

his women's team. The major 
focus of the season was on the (LEC) 
meet and the New England Regional 
meet, which was hosted at UMD on 
Nov. 13. 

Freshman Sarah Marguarida 
"didn't have any idea what to expect." 
When she began the season she wasn't 
really trying to win, just improve. She 
made her best time in the New England 
Regional meet, with 20:58 in the 3K 
race. For her, Hird was "a good moti- 
vator." At first she felt that she could 
not run with everyone else, but her ef- 
fort paid off, and she gained confidence. 
She felt that if everyone else could bal- 
ance school and sports then so could 
she. Marguarida was really glad that she 

girls and four beginners. 
"We've all been running in high school 
and on our own," Figueiredo said. 

The main focus for the girls was 
to "catch the girl in front of you and get 
your best time," Figueiredo said. The 
women used one another as motivation, 
and pushed themselves. 

When they got together they ran 
faster, and better, as they tried to keep 
up with each other. The central goal of 
the team seemed to be to get a lot better 
and work together to achieve their goals. 
By working together the girls got a lot 
better at running, and "you push your- 
self a lot harder," Figueiredo said. This 
made for a successful season of which 
the girls should be proud. 

156 >f /athletics/ 


9/4 Wheaton College Relays NA* 

9/1 1 Tufts University Invitational 4th 

9/18 UMass Dartmouth Invitational NA* 

9/25 Rhode Island College Invitational 7th 

10/9 Keene State College Invitational 6th 

10/16 Westfield State Invitational 10th 

10/30 Little East/Alliance Championship 2nd 

1 1 /6 EAC A Division HI Championship N A* 

11/13 NCAA Division HI Regionals 25th 

* NA - Not Available 

m mm § • % j 


fer . 

m «L 1 

"i ■ 

- 1 ^ m y. 

■■■£ - 

f 186 |**rjlv 

eatt m v 
268 ^ 



Freshmen Sarah Marguarida took a while to ad- 
justing from the high school practices to the col- 
lege practices. Marguarida was one of six fresh- 
men runners on the team that comprised of 10. 
Photo by Michelle Carlson 

Freshmen Kelly Sonsava leads a small pack of run- 
ners at the UMass Dartmouth Invitational. The 
women's team best finished was 2nd place in the 
Little East/Alliance Championship. 
Photo by Sarah Carriere 

/athletics/womenscrosscountry ^ 157 

Women's Tennis 

Lose Reign : 

Individuals Achieve 

Written by Becky Mattson 

The start of any season is 
stressful and exciting, but was doubly 
so for the UMass Dartmouth women's 
tennis team this year. For the first time 
in many seasons, coach Warren Preti 
would not be leading the team; he had 
passed the reins to coach Ralph Perry. 

In addition, Perry has the 
added pressure of taking over a pro- 
gram that was on the top and had no 
where to go but down. The Corsairs 
were the current Little East Conference 
(LEC) champions. Perry had three 
former LEC champions returning, but 
still had his work cut out for him to 
fill key positions. 

Leading the way for UMass 
Dartmouth was one such veteran, se- 
nior captain Mary Bourque. The Cor- 
sairs' captain finished with an 8-0 
record in LEC competition during the 

season and finished her four-year ca- 
reer with the Corsairs by with a 9-3 
record in singles and a 6-4 record in 
doubles competition. At UMass, 
Bourque won a total of six LEC cham- 

Sophomore Dana Feinstein 
was one player who stepped up to fill 
a hole left by a graduate last season. In 
her first season in the starting line-up, 
Feinstein posted an 8-5 record in single 
and 4-3 in doubles. 

Despite these excellent indi- 
vidual performances, the Corsairs were 
not able to extend their LEC champi- 
onship season to its fourth season. The 
team finished third and had an overall 
record of 7-6. Bourque was the only 
Corsair to win an LEC championship 
in the tournament. 

To the right, Heather Gurten practices her 

swing to get ready for the next match. 

Photos by Sarah Carriere 

1st Row: Christine Mace (Co-captain), Melissa Messier, Isabele E 
MAry Boorque (Co-captain), Ralph Perry (Coach) 2nd Row:D< 
Feinstein, Melissa Walsh, Coryne Preston, and Tamsen Zimbo 
MissingrSarah Clapp, and Heather Gurten. 

158 JT /athletics/ 


Southern Maine 




Roger Williams 




W. Conn. University 




Johnson & Wales 




Plymouth State 




Rhode Island College 




Bridgewater State 




Salem State 




Connecticut College 




Simmons College 




Little East Conference 



Little East Conference Champions! 



Worcester State 




Salve Regina 




Wheaton College 



/athletics/womenstennis ^159 


Same Spirit, Fewer 


Even Cheerleaders are Entitled to 
a Rebuilding Year 

Written by Dino Di Pasquale 

I know what you're thinking, 
and I didn't think it necessary myself. 
"Cheerleaders" and "rebuilding year" 
are rarely mentioned in the same sen- 
tence. But UMD's squad had to over 
come a few obstacles this past year and 
consequently did not go to the 2000 
National Competition. 

As suggested in the title, 
the squad was hindered by its 
smaller roster. During the course 
of the year, several cheerleaders 
left the team, and at a great cost. 
"We didn't have enough people 
to qualify for Nationals," said 

Another big change the cheer- 
leaders had to endure was replacing 
Head Coach Cabral. Former Assistant 
Coach Janice Cardoza stepped up to fill 
in the position. However, Cardoza will 
be replaced next year by a person yet 
to be named. 

Through it all, the squad re- 
mains optimistic. They've dedi- 
cated themselves to once again ris- 
ing as a championship team. 
"Everybody's focused on next 
year," LeGacy said, "everyone 
wants to go back to Nationals." 
Though they did not defend their 
title this past year, they look to 

Junior Co-captain Mandy niustartion by 

LeGacy. "But we just kept go- Amanda Stenf i uist regain it in 200 1 

ing, maintaining a championship 


1st Row: Crystal Gates. Stephanie Cookson, Tony, Jennifer Bradley, Erin Riordan 2nd Row: Lisa Marsh. Katie 
lieri, Jen C'aton, Missy Thurbcr, Stephanie O'Brien 3rd Row: Lecann Simone, Kelly Syer (captain), Mandi 
LeGacy (captain), Lindsey Shea, and Bethany Martin. 


160 JT /athletics/ 

/athletics/cheerleading ^161 


Bridgewater St. College 




Connecticut College 




Bentley College 










Worcester Poly Tech Inst. 




Wheaton College 




Clark University 


61-99 j 


Mass Institute of Tech. 



Babson College 



1/25-27 NE Swimming & Diving 



In order to do well you need to be focused on your 
technique. Senior Andrew Rogers demostrates this 
without much difficulty. 
Photo by Laura Don Ian 

Junior Jeff Garza has been diving two years for the 
Corsairs. Diving is "very mental sport, you have to 
be very focused to concentrate," said Garza 
Photo by Laura Donlan 

162 ^/athletics/ 


»L • 

_ 4^1 I 

Men's Swimming & Diving 

Strength Comes 
In Numbers 

Diving team takes true dedication 

to perfection 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Effort and dedication are the in- 
gredients necessary to be successful at div- 
ing. "It's a lot of fun, [you] always have 
to push your body further than you think 
it can go," junior diving captain Jeff Garza 

This is Garza's 
second year on the 
men's diving team. He 

and freshmen Devin johnPereira 

O'Brien make up the team. Garza, 
is co-captain, along with senior Andy 
Rogers, the men's swimming captain, has 
developed a true love of the sport. 

When Garza first learned to dive, 
he started with basic flip twist dives. "It's 
such an incredible feeling, it feels so good; 
so crisp and clean," said Garza. 

Diving is a "very mental sport, 
you have to be very focused to concen- 
trate," Garza said. Eighty percent of div- 

ing is mental, and with the help of Coach 
Jerry Jennings, the divers were really able 
to meet their potential. 

"This year I had a basis," said 
Garza, "I was the only one returning." 
When the New England Re- 
gional Championships 
came, he was prepared. 
"I was more nervous 
than ex-cited," Garza said. He 
had been preparing two big 
dives for the meet. He and O'Brien both 
qualified for New England's. While prac- 
ticing, Garza hit the diving board for his 
first time. 

"It was more of a shock if any- 
thing," Garza said, about hitting the 
board. Most divers at some point do hit 
the board. The diving boards give a lot, 
even after a diver does hit them. 

Photo by John Pereira 

Team Roster: Brian West, James O'Sullivan, Frank Meranda, Mike Marino, Matt McLaughlin, Todd Shockro, 
Chris Jones, Jon Smith, Chad Pimental, Jason Nutting, Bill Francis, Mark Mota, Shane Harris, Jason Antonio. 
Pablo Noriega, Anthony Lopes, Mark Kulakowski, Jason Vigers, Frank Femino. Benjamin Roine, Mike Cotton, 
Shawn Murphy, Charlie Hogan. Marc Walmsley, Shawn H 

/athletics/mensswimmingand diving ^163 

1st Row: Danielle Petrone, Leigh Hubbard, Heather Hilton, Dianna Parisi, Jill Palumbo 2nd Row: Coac 
Cathy Motta, Amanda Shechan, Suzanne Lozzi, Antonia Cardoza, Jill Tereshko, Mary MacGregoir Not Pic 
tured: Colleen Leary, Eva Zialinski, Assistant Coach Nancy Kitchen and Assistant Coach David Beard. 

164 ^/athletics/ 

Above, Danielle Petrone practices her form to 

get ready for the next meet. 

Photo by Michelle Carlson 

To the far left, Diana Parisi gets ready to get out 

of the pool, but before she does she stops for a 

quick shot. 

Photo by Laura Donlan 

Swimming and 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Junior co-captain, Mary 
MacGregor of the women's swim- 
ming team had nothing but nice 
things to say about her teammates 
of the 2000 team. After a week of 
winter training in Acapulco, Mexico 
the women's team came back stron- 
ger and more powerful. They proved 
their strength at 
their meet against 
the Worcester TTjLf^' 
Poly-technical In- 
stitute (WPI) imme- 
diately following their return. Aca- 
pulco was "warmer than Florida," 
MacGregor said. The year before, 
the men's and women's teams spent 
winter training in Coral Springs, 
Florida where it rained for most of 
the week, and was chilly. This year 
the men and women, who train to- 
gether, "had a ball on the training 
trip," she said. This enthusiasm cer- 
tainly carried over in the women's 
victory against WPI. 

The 2000 women's team 
composed often to twelve women, 
was smaller than the previous year's 
twenty. This created a disadvantage 
when competing against other larger 
teams. "We didn't have the depth 
to compete the way we wanted to," 
MacGregor said. They were only 
able to put two women in each 
event, compared to four, which 
would have been a more comfort- 
able number to compete with in each 

event. Bigger teams seemed to over- 
power the small UMass team, but at 
the same time it drew the women 
closer together as a team. They were 
able to bond, and did not get lost in a 
larger number of girls. 

The team scored high many 
times this year, qualifying many of 
the women for the New 
England Regional 
Amongst the swim- 
mers who competed 
were Antonia Cardoza, junior co- 
captain; Jill Polumbo, sophomore; 
Diana Parisi, sophomore; and Jill 
Tereshko, junior; and MacGregor. 
The girls were aided in their achieve- 
ments by a new team of coaches this 
year. Kathy Motta, an alumna of 
UMD, who holds the record for the 
200 butterfly, was the head swim 
coach. Her assistants were Dave 
Beard and Nancy Kitchen, both 
alumni of UMD, along with student 
coach Matt Tweedy. 

Together they coached 
"based on a lot of experience, each 
had swum a different event [in com- 
petitions]," MacGregor said. The 
men's team graduated a senior Andy 
Rogers, who also competed in the 
New England Regionals. Support 
from all sides helped to make this a 
memorable year for the 2000 swim 

/athletics/swimminganddiving "^ 165 

Men's Hockey 

Playing with 


A Top Team Hard to Beat 

Written by Kristen Regan 

"Every week there were guys 
fighting for spots in the lineup," junior 
graphic design major, Curtis Levigne 
said. The hockey team practiced five 
days a week, skating for four days at 
New Bedford's Hetland Arena, and 
spent the fifth day doing aerobics in the 
gym, "it's very amusing to watch," Sean 
Young, sophomore, business 
administration, said, "it's all 
strange to us." 

Headed by a demand- 
ing Coach John Rolli, "we're 
usually ready by the time the 
game starts," Young said. 
There are eight defense play- 
ers, three goalies, and 15 offense play- 
ers who dress for the games. This leaves 
the team with backup players who are 
needed at game time. The hockey teams 
totals to 26 players, a little larger than 
the average 22 players common to most 

"The team is definitely tight," 
Levigne said, "the whole team is very 
together." "Any time you are close to 
your teammates it makes playing fun," 
Young added. 

The major loss of the season was 
to Wentworth Institute of Technology in 
the semifinals. "It was actually a shock, 
how the score was, we weren't playing 
the best hockey." Young said. The final 
game score was 9-1 , "it was not a good 
game, and a big let down for the team." 
During the regular season the team 
played them and had lost, but only by 
one point. "They scored 2 shorthanded 

goals on us [in the beginning], and 
it was all downhill from there," 
Levigne said of the semifinals. 

"It definitely requires a lot 
of skill to play hockey well," 
Levigne said. "Once you get to the 
level where you would be 
considered good, the skating comes 

naturally," he said. Levigne 

didn't start hockey until age 
13, which is considered 
late. "Most players have 
played since age four," 
Levigne said. Young has 
been playing for 17 
years, since the age of 
two. "I have three older brothers who 
played, and I got into it sort of like 
follow the leader," Young said. East- 
ern Massachusetts and Minnesota, 
are actually two of the best hockey 
spots in US. Boston was one of the 
America's original hockey towns. 

The team was very young 
this year, having lost some key se- 
nior players. There were ten sopho- 
mores, and seven freshmen. For the 
ECAC Northeast Region, UMD is 
"one of the top contending teams." 
UMass hockey is one of the top four 
teams in Division III. Young said, 
"I enjoy the hockey team, they're all 
a good bunch of guys." Playing 
amongst friends is one of the teams 
strongest successes. 

Top left, the Corsairs defense takes charge. 
To the left, number 20, Nick Domenici fights 
off an opponent while goalie looks on. 

166 ^"/athletics/ 


Top right, Sean Young slides in toward the puck. 

Middle right, number 23 Jamie Carroll, number 

21 Bruce Warren, and number 15 Chris 

Cunningham get ready for another chance at a 


Just above, player Tom Brown, discusses with 

the official about what might have been a bad 


Photos by Brian Twyeffort 

/athletics/hockey ^167 

Men's Basketball 


The Feeling by the end of the 


Written by Jessica Andrews 

The 1999-2000 UMass Dart- 
mouth Men's Basketball team captured 
their 1 1 th Little East Conference (LEC) 
regular season championship in the 13- 
year history of the conference. 
They did however lose their 
chance to appear at the NCAA 
tournament by losing to East- 
ern Connecticut State Univer- 
sity (EConn) in the second 
round semi-finals. The Cor- 
sairs had already won in match- 
ups against EConn twice in the 
regular season. Because of these wins, 
and because this loss was the first loss 
the Corsairs had suffered at home, the 
end to their season was bittersweet. 

To come so close and not to win 
was heart breaking for the team. Fans of 
the UMD Corsairs basketball team be- 
lieve that overconfidence and thinking 
that they would have an easy win, played 
a part in the loss. The Corsairs fought 
hard and played a good game, but EConn 
fought harder and played a better game. 
Sean Walsh, a freshman on the team 
said, "All our hard work during the sea- 
son came to nothing in the end, except 
for a lucky bid to the ECAC tourna- 

The lucky tournament bid 
Walsh is referring to is the ECAC New 
England Division III Tournament. UMD 
won the first quarterfinal game, but was 

eliminated from the tournament fol- 
lowing a loss to Colby College, 
which was 68-66. 

Several players stood out on 
the UMD roster during the 
99-00 season, and luckily 
for UMD, they will all be 
returning to play next year. 
Marques Houtman, a jun- 
ior guard, was the Corsairs 
top performer. He received 
LEC first-team honors, an 
honorable mention at the 
ECAC New England Division III 
Tournament, and was named the 
LEC Most Valuable Player at the 
Hampton Inn Classic, which was 
hosted by UMass at the beginning 
of the season. Nick Cagle, a junior 
center, was also a valuable asset to 
the Corsairs team. He was a former 
Rookie of the year, and a 1000 point 
scorer in his time at UMass, as well 
as a LEC second team All-star. Brian 
Cagle, a freshman forward, was 
named Rookie of the year, UMass' 
second in three years. He was also a 
Hampton Inn Classic All-tourna- 
ment selection. UMass only had one 
senior on the team this year, Tim 
Ladley, a guard. "Lads was there 
when we needed him," said Walsh, 
"He was a great friend to all of us." 

168 ^T /athletics/ 

To the left, Carl Stephens up for two. 

Top, UMass Center, Nick Cecilio, blocks his opponent from 

making the shot. 

Photos by John Periera and Matthew Ouillette 

/athletics/mensbasketball ^ 169 

To the far left, Kate Douglas passes to a 
teammate to get a basket. 

To the left, Melissa Gears, makes that 

3elow to the left, the team takes a time 
Dut to discuss plays with their Assistant 
>oach Peter Lyons. 
'hotos bv Matthew Ouillette 

Women's Basketball 

Having Fun 

Playing with Extra 

Written by Kristen Regan 

"We didn't have a good record, 
but we had fun," said senior co-captain 
Natasha Silva. This year the women's 
and men's basketball teams were invited 
to Lisbon, Portugal, from May 29-June 
9. "They invited us there because we had 
invited the National Portuguese team to 
UMass before," said junior Melissa 

Gears transferred to UMD from 
St. John Fisher College, where she had 
also played. "I thought I played well," 
Gears said, "I had a fun season. It's more 
relaxed at UMass everyone got along. . . 
Everyone had a lot of heart. 

In Portugal the girls played the 
National team "and they kicked our 
butts," Gears said. Silva was only able 
to spend four days in Portugal, so she 
could come home for graduation cer- 
emonies, but she felt "blessed to have 
the opportunity to go." For Silva the 
whole year was great and Portugal was 
the "icing on the cake." 

The team did have some signifi- 
cant victories "we beat the number one 
team," Silva said. The team was young 
this year with only two seniors — Silva 
and Becky Nault. Nault couldn't play the 
season due to injury, "but she was there 
to support us," Gears said. 

Silva was glad to play her final 
year, "showing off talent that the Lord 
has blessed me with," she said. 

"We built a strong hold, we built 
a strong bond," Silva said. Silva would 
like to thank her teammates and her 
coaches - Lynn Sheedy, and the two as- 
sistant coaches for having made her year 
so memorable. 

Above, Carla Ferreira jumps over her opponent to 

make a pass. 

Photo by Matthew Ouillette 

/athletics/womensbasketball ^171 

Men's Indoor Track 

Part of a 
Winning Team 

Highlights From the 

Written by Kristen Regan 

The men's winter indoor track 
team has a few things to be proud of. 
They had many highlights in their sea- 
son. Dan Almeida, from South 
Attleboro, MA, was the top performer 
at the annual Men's New England 
Championship on February 26, at Bos- 
ton University. Almeida made eighth 
place in the triple jump with a mark of 

At the New England Division 
III Championships February 19, Tim 
Garcia, from Fairhaven, MA, placed 
fourth in the 55 meters with a time of 
:06.01, along with a sixth place finish 
in the long jump at 20-7 *. Ken 
Scanzio, of North Attleboro, MA was 
fifth in the high jump at 6-3, and 
Almeida placed fifth in the triple jump. 

Besides the championship 
meets the team placed well otherwise. 
At Bates College, in Maine, Almeida 

gave a first and second place perfor- 
mance, and Garcia scored second place 
in both of his events. The men earned 
47 points total for a fourth place team 
finish in the meet. 

Three men also finished in 
first place at the Coast Guard Invita- 
tional on January 22. Garcia won the 
long jump with a leap of 19-10 *, 
Almeida won the triple jump at 42-10 
*, and in the 55 meter dash Shane 
Garron, from Framingham, MA, was 
a winner at :06.71, and at the 200 
meters with a time of :23:89. Overall 
the men had four individual first place 
finishes, and placed third as a team 
with 104 points. 

172 JT /athletics/ 

/athletics/mensindoortrack ^173 

1st Row: Erin McDonald, Kelly 0*Driscoll, Jackie Gorski, Sonya 
Hinman. Coach Jon Hird 2nd Row: Sarah Margarida, Allison Enny, 
Sarah Supino, Randi Sullivan, Shelly Kenyon 
Below, fans give their undying support. 

174 ^/athletics/ 

Women's Indoor 


Teamwork Drives the 

Written by Rebecca Mattson 

All the runners streak around the 
track, each trying to out-do the other. 
The same goes for the shot-putters and 
the jumpers in the various events. De- 
spite this competitive individual drive, 
track and field is still a team sport with 
each member depending on another. 

"Track and field is an individual 
sport with a strong team character," 
Coach John Hird said. "Track and field 
gets its team character from the fact that 
everyone participates — the really bad 
along with the really good; no one sits 
on the bench." 

The most obvious aspect of 
track and field that forces the members 
to become a team is the events when 
mome thatn one member participates. 
"Relay events obviously require the most 
actual teamwork, but all events require 
teamwork in practice, because everyone 
can train harder when they are in a group 
with common goal," Hird said. 

Teamwork, however, does not 
need to be so apparent. "Teamwork on a 
track team comes when everyone is dedi- 
cated to his or her event, because it is 
when all those individual events are 
grouped together that you have a strong 
team effort," Hird said. 

One of the biggest benefits of 
making track and field a team effort is 

all the support team members lend to 
one another during competition. "The 
individual nature of the performances 
means that everyone knows what ev- 
eryone did, and, because not everyone 
is competing at the same time, team 
members who are not competing at a 
particular moment can root for those 
who are," Hird said. 

Erin McDonald agrees," 
Teamwork on the team comes more 
from encouragement than anything 
else. We all go to different evends and 
cheer for people competing in them." 

Not only do they provide en- 
couragement for teammates in other 
events, they also do so for those in the 
same events. "The people in the same 
events offer eachother advice," 
McDonald said. 

Another big part of teamwork 
is a repsect for all of the individual ef- 
forts and sacrifices members make for 
their team. "People respect hard effort 
and dedication that they see in others. 
It is the respect each team member has 
in the high performance standards of 
others which gives Track its team as- 
pect," concluded Hird. 

/athletics/indoortrack ^175 

To the right, Assistant Coach, 
Anthony D. Ferro, watches ea- 
gerly on the side lines making 
sure the plays go through as 
Phots by Jessica Andrews 

1st Row: Louise Goodrum, Randy Keyes, Jason Doyle, Walter 
Cavanagh, Richard Maggio, Michael Beaton (Tri-captain), Doug 
Rand, Geoff Beckett, Peter St. John, Brian McGregor, Brian 
DeConciliis, Ryan McDonald, Dan Salerno, Matt Melius, Tony 
Ferro (Assistant Coach) Jeff Feroce (Coach) 2nd Row: John 
Strattard, Jim Ruggeri, Jared Gray, Mike Dion, Adam Centofanti 
(Tri-captain), A.J. Stevens (Tri-captain), Andy Davis Pat Condon, 
Ryan Potter, Bryan Wallace, and Dave Giampietro. 

176 JT /athletics/ 


Ill ■ 



Men's Lacrosse 

Lacrosse Coach 

Written by Jessica Andrews 

When Anthony Ferro, now a 
junior, came to UMass Dartmouth in the 
spring semester of 1998, he had already 
been playing lacrosse for 6 years. Ferro, 
from Granby, a little town in Western 
Massachusetts, transferred to South 
Hadley High School in his sophomore 
year. Here he found lacrosse and began 
to play, starting every game for varsity 
his junior and senior years. He helped 
out the youth lacrosse teams from his 
town as a positional coach for the three 
years that he played in high school. Af- 
ter high school he was recruited to play 
lacrosse at Eastern Connecticut State 
University. At EConn, he made the All- 
Star team, and helped to win his divi- 
sion in the Pilgrim League. After his sec- 
ond season with EConn he began to look 
for a better business school. This is when 
he found UMass Dartmouth. Although 
Ferro says that the decision to leave his 
friends and team was tough, he was 
able to arrive at UMass in time for the 
spring season. He jumped right into a 
starting position and started every game 
at UMass for two years. His last year 
playing he was again selected to the 
league All-Star. 

Things began to change for 
Ferro during the fall semester of 1999. 
He was no longer eligible to play la- 
crosse at a college level according to 
NCAA rules, which say that one can 
only play four years in a particular sport. 
So he applied for the assistant coaching 
position here at UMass and got it. 

Though his title is Assistant 
Coach, his job on the team is the 
defense. He decides who plays and 
picks all of the match-ups out on the 
field. He also makes up all of the 
defensive plays and decides when to 
run certain types of defense. He is 
in charge of about twelve players: 
goalies, long sticks, and middle 

Ferro' s players and former 
teammates had much to say about 
him as a player and as a coach. "The 
players respected his and listened to 
him because he was a quality player 
while he was here at UMD," said AJ 
Stevens, tri-captain. Mike Beaton, 
another tri-captain, voiced his im- 
pressions of Ferro as a coach, "I was 
impressed with how he brought a 
hard-nosed work ethic to the defense 
and how he taught a young defense 
to play together on a completely new 
level." When asked what is the worst 
thing about coaching, Ferro replied... 
"The feeling that you are more re- 
sponsible for a loss than just one 
player. One thing that I will say, is 
an old quote about coaching from 
my father. In the eyes of the public, 
when the team is winning it is be- 
cause the kids are great. When the 
team is loosing, it is because the 
coaches stink." 

/athletics/menslacrosse ^177 

Women's Lacrosse 

Rebui lding 

Replacing Lost Seniors 


Written by Kristen Regan 

Even though the women's la- 
crosse team lost a lot of seniors, they 
still had a successful season in their 
rebuilding year. Senior Eric Langone 
the team's manager said that leading 
scorer Emily Valorz, 
sophomore, and goalie 
Kristen Keene, sopho- 
more, "played a very sig- 
nificant role to the success 
of the team." 

This season the 
girls traveled to 
Clairmount, CA for their 
spring training. There, " 
we played our first 3 games of the sea- 
son, and we won the third," Valorz 
said, "That trip helped us bond a lot." 
The girls had a great time and by the 
third game they were playing as a 
team. Before, the girls had not been as 
united, but having been together on the 
trip, they became better acquainted 
with one another. After learning each 
other's strengths and weaknesses, ev- 
eryone began working together. The 
trip was a good prelude to the season, 
"overall I think we missed playoffs by 
1 or 2 games," Valorz said. 

"It was a rebuilding year," 
Valorz said. This season the girls lost 

five seniors, most of who were start- 
ers. "We didn't have the height we 
needed in the draw," she said. "La- 
crosse takes a lot of stick movement, 
and a lot of speed and stick skill," said 
Valorz. Alumnus Janice Hop- 
per came back as an assistant 
offensive coach, "she was a 
big help, she was awesome," 
Valorz said. Hopper offered 
experienced insight, which 
boosted the girls playing abili- 

For Valorz, college 
has been the first time she had 
experienced a man coaching women's 
lacrosse. Coach Jerry Jennings, 
"pushes us, he's very determined," 
Valorz said "his positive attitude 
spreads on to us." This was Jenning's 
third year coaching lacrosse, the 
women's team has been a varsity sport 
for only three years. The team was very 
passionate about their game. Valorz, a 
business marketing major, finally said, 
"I'd love to play lacrosse for the rest 
of my life, but I can't make a living at 
that." With an overall team attitude like 
that, it is no wonder that the team is a 

To the right, players Amiee Williams and Karyn 

Besegai help their teams defense by blocking the 


Photo by Matthew Ouillette 


178 >r /athletics/ 

Just above, Shannon Curran manuvers around a dender to get closer to the goal. 

/athletlcs/womenslacrosse ^179 

Women's Equestrian 

Riding On 

Successful All Around 

Written by Kristen Regan 

The UMD equestrian team has 
much to be proud of. This year round 
sport had approximately 1 8 girls who 
competed, 1 1 of which were honors 
students, and of those, four made the 
chancellors list. These high 
accomplishments gave the 
equestrian team the highest 
GPA of the women's sports 
teams. "Equestrian is a team 
sport where you get to com- 
pete as individuals," Sarah 
Richardson, junior said. 

Equestrian, like other indi- 
vidual sports has a point system. There 
are six levels of competition total: be- 
ginner and advanced walk/trot/canter; 
advanced walk/trot; all six compete in 
a flat class, and the open, intermedi- 
ate, and novice rider compete in a sec- 
ond jumping class. The upper three 
level riders compete in both a jump- 
ing class and a flat class. All of the rid- 
ers compete in a flat class, where each 
is judged on their form upon the horse. 
The team points their best riders and 
those points are added up to determine 
the team's final score. 

Each semester the team com- 
petes in five riding shows. Richardson 
and teammate Laura Perry, junior, 
qualified for the New England Re- 
gional Equestrian Competition. The 
regional competition is the first play- 
off, where the riders hope to qualify 
for the New England Zones Champi- 

onship, which Perry did qualify for. 
The riders enter the Zones Champion- 
ship, in anticipation of making the In- 
tercollegiate Horse Show Association 
National Championships. "It's a team 
between the girls and the 
horse. It's an understanding 
you must have," Richardson 

The team practiced 
once a week at Glenn Farm 
in Portsmouth, RI. UMD pro- 
vided for the girls to ride 
there once a week. The girls also have 
a team meeting once a week, yearlong. 
This year the team juggled three 
coaches, Ted Torrey, Bridget Little, 
and due to pronunciation, a coach af- 
fectionately referred to as Coach G. 
"We hope to be more involved as a 
team this year," Richardson said. 
"Equestrian requires physical fitness, 
endurance, and a lot of attention to 
detail," she continued, "it's very me- 
ticulous, like a choreographed dance. 
Positioning is key, it's all about your 
dance on the horse. You need strength 
to keep your form on the horse, which 
is what makes a successful rider in an 
intercollegiate show, along with con- 
trolling the animal." 

Richardson has been on the 
team for the past three years, and she 
will be one of the first recipients of a 
four-year varsity letter. Prior to the 
1 998 school year, equestrian was only 

a club sport at UMD. The interest in 
varsity equestrian is growing and the 
girls hope to establish a bigger and bet- 
ter team for years to come. 

180 JT /athletics/ 

To the left Adrienne Barchard prepares 
her horse to ride. 

Below, Amanda Bay stops for a quick shot 
before she is off for competition. 

/athletics/equestrian ^181 

Katie Douglas, below, one of the 
two women on the team. 

At the bottom, the other half of the 
pair, Shauna Thompson. 


To the right, Senior and Co- 
captain, Matt Lane discusses scores 
with Coach Paul Fistori. 
Photos by Sarah Carriere 

182 ^/athletics/ 


Men's and Women's Golf 

A Combined 

Written by Kristen Regan 

"I love golf," senior finance 
major Joey Lopes said. This past season 
has been an exciting one for the golf 
team. They formed a separate women's 
varsity team this season, and for a Divi- 
sion III team they had a suc- 
cessful season. "Relative to 
other teams, we did fairly well 
at matches," Lopes said. 

The teams practiced 
at Reservation and New Bed- 
ford Country Clubs. The men 
practiced with the women's 
team, composed of only 2 
women, and then went out and played 
in the matches. An example of the team's 
lowest score was at Montaup Country 
Club, in Portsmouth, RI where they won 
their match with a 316-317 score. 

In varsity intercollegiate golf 
matches, students play a full 18 hole 
course. Five players compete, and the 
four lowest scorers are counted in the 
teams total point count. There were ap- 
proximately 12 golfers on the men's 
team, but only 6 or 8 ever played in the 
matches. Matches were generally 5 
hours long and teachers were rough on 

the players who missed classes twice a 
week to play in the matches. 
"Usually we would scrape up who we 
could find," Lopes said. 

"It's extremely time con- 
suming," senior business in- 
formation science major Matt 
Lane said. "We would leave 
at 9 or 10 a.m. for a 1 p.m. 
start," the co-captain contin- 
ued. The team would play un- 
til 6:00 p.m., and if the match 
was far away they would not 
return home until 8 or 9 p.m. 
The weekend matches lasted the whole 
weekend, and many times the team stayed 
overnight. Lane started playing at age 
nine, and had played throughout his child- 
hood. His personal low score of the sea- 
son was a 79. 

Lopes, who was the number 1 
scoring person on the team, qualified for 
EC AC tounament in New York, at UMD's 
home invitational at the New Bedford 
country club, and placed a second or third 
place finish. With the seasons team suc- 
cesses, hopefully next year many more 
women will be seen on the green too. 

Men's golf team. Photo by Sarah Carriere 

/athletics/golf X 183 

Men's Tennis 

Smaller than 

Team Looking to Rebuild in Size 

For Next Season 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Trevor Cabral is a freshman 
who has been playing tennis since age 
seven or eight. His experience helped 
give him an upper hand when playing 
for the UMD men's tennis team. Cabral 
played 1st doubles with Jim Green this 
season, and he also played third singles. 

"I did rather well," Cabral said. 
In the league tour, Cabral was runner up 
in the league for doubles. Green won sec- 
ond singles in the Little East Conference 
Championship. "I was the third in the 
singles LEC championship," Cabral 

This season, there were about 
nine guys on team total, which was an 
average size team when compared with 
other schools. Some of the schools with 

larger teams only brought their starters, 
for example Southern Maine. All of the 
team members had had a background 
in tennis. "Most had played one or two 
[in their lineup] on their high school 
teams," Cabral said. 

Compared to some past years, 
this year's team was smaller. For the 
next season the team hopes to recruit 
many of the freshman and other incom- 
ing students. The men practice in the 
fall and winter, hitting around balls on 
the court. This is so they are "not too 
rusty when the season begins," Cabral 
said. Although they have the depth 
needed to compete, the team hopes to 
grow next year. 

To the right, the men's tennis team is performing 

one of their many routine practices before their 


Photo by Kayron Wright 

184 ^T /athletics/ 

#f «^ 

Top, pitcher Eric Taylor winds up for a fast ball. 

Above, Greg Zackrison slides into second hopefully 
stealing the base, if the call goes his way. 

To the right, Manny Santo awaits the perfect pitch. 
Photos by Matthew Ouillette 

186 ^/athletics/ 

Men's Baseball 

Putting up a 


For Top Competition 

Written by Kristen Regan 

The 2000 baseball team started 
this season in California for their spring 
training. For a young team, they "really 
were excellent," said sopho- 
more player Doug Kelsch. It 
wasn't until the playoffs, at the 
end of the season, when the 
guys really began to come to- 
gether as a team. 'j- 

In the playoff games, ^ A ,, 
the guys won all. They moved 
on to the regional champion- 
ships. This year, instead of playing at 
their regional games in Southern Maine, 
they were sent to a whole other region, 
in upstate New York. Outside of their 
region they did well, winning against 
Rencailler, losing to Ithaca College, then 
winning again to Old Westbury, and fi- 
nally again losing to Ithaca. 

"We faced some of the top 
competition in the country," said 
sophomore outfielder, Jason Or- 
lando. It served as an evalu- 
ation of how good the team 
really was. "We played 
against some solid teams," 
Orlando said. Overall the 
team played well against 
; their season's competition, 

winning about half of their 
games for their season. "We 
played near 40 games," Kelsch said. 
After spending a week to- 
gether in California, the baseball 
team had definitely bonded. "It 
brought us closer, and made us the 
team we became," Orlando said. 




^ -C 

** '\0j? 

<V Mv 

1st Row: Mike Dougan, Tim Dwyer, Jon Merrill, Brian Ronayne, Mike Rahme, Mike Gikis, Dennis Palardy, 
Jason Hinchliffe, Jason Daley, Eric Taylor, Butch Langton, Jeff Davenport, Jason Devincent, Jason Orlando 
2nd Row: Nelson Antunes, Mike Dilalla, Guy Furtado, Steve Lauzon, Manny Santo, Greg Zackrison, Tim 
Troup, and Doug Kelsch. 


X 187 

188 ^ /athletics/ 


1st Row: Allison Collins. Susan Herriott. Grace Cinio, 
Heather Blaisdell. Deanna White, Mindy Perruzzi 2nd 
Row: Kelley Doherty. Amy Mogardo, Carrie-Anne 
Cowdrey. Jinneane Sperrazza, Erika Roderiques (cap- 
tain), Lauren Johnson, Bridget Donahue, Brittany 
Mitchell Missing: Jennifer McGuinness (captain). 

To the far left, Deanna White prepares for the 

next play. 

Below to the far left, catcher Heather Blaisdell 
stops yet another runner from scoring. 

Below, the team huttles together before a game 
to raise spirits to encourage good playing. 

Photos by Matthew Ouillette 

Women's Softball 


Key to Success 

Written by Kristen Regan 

"I think we had a developing 
season," said sophomore Heather 
Blaisdell. There were many new play- 
ers as well as some older 
ones on the 99-00 Softball 
team. Blaisdell was the 
catcher for the team. For 
her it was "key to com- 
municate with the whole 
team," she said. Blaisdell 
worked with pitchers Erica 
Roderiques, sophomore; and 
Mindy Peruzzi, juinor. "You really have 
to connect with the pitchers," she said, 
"I'm still in the developing stage." 

This year the Softball team went 
to Fort Myers, Florida, for their spring 
training. They played approximately 
seven games there, against some of the 
teams from the Little East Conference, 
as well as other teams from around the 
country. The Conference teams would 
be some of the ones they would be up 
against during there regular season. 

The trip helped the girls to bond. 
"It was either a make it or break it situa- 

tion," Blaisdell said. The girls were 
together all of the time in Florida and 
got to know one another on and off 
the field. "You get to know 
what each other's 
strengths and weak- 
nesses are," Blaisdell 
said. For her it was nice 
to get to know every- 
Blaisdell "likes 
catching best - you're al- 
ways in the game." There is always 
something to work on, "it's a lot of 
work. . . [there are] a lot of things hap- 
pening at once." A catcher must com- 
municate with the pitcher, and help to 
bring up the team's morale. "You have 
to be very vocal, very loud, and con- 
fident in yourself," Blaisdell said. 

Hopefully with the right 
amount of teamwork, and returning 
players, the girls can look forward to 
a strong season. "I hope a lot of people 
return, and we have a very good sea- 
son next year," Blaisdell finished. 

/athletics/softball X 189 

Women's Outdoor 
Track and Field 

The Forgotten 


More than Running and 


Written by Kristen Regan 

The "field" part of spring out- 
door track is often forgotten by many. 
People often see track as running and 
sprinting and forget about many of the 
other events the members of the 

spring track team par- 
ticipate in. Aside from the 
running events, track and field 
encompasses a wide range of 
events including shot put, jav- 
elin, discus, hammer, long 
jump, triple jump, high jump, 
and the pole vault. 

"I did field, and no, I am not a 
runner," junior Melissa Eslinger clari- 
fied. Eslinger's event is the discus 
throw. This event is based on techni- 
cal skill over strength. Most people are 
surprised to find out the discus is 
Eslinger's event - they will say "You 
do? You are not gross and nasty! That 
is the usual response," Eslinger said. 
"You do not have to weight 300 
pounds and have big muscles to throw 

far." Eslinger is a slim, 5 '7" brunette 
making quite a contrast from the ste- 
reotypical view many may have. 

Eslinger only practices twice 
a week, in comparison to the 
runners who meet six days a 
week for practice. To throw the 
^^ discus you must have good bal- 
ance, "it is all technical, if you 
do not have good form then 
you will not throw well," she 
said, "if your head and feet are 
not within the certain perimeters, then 
you will not throw well," Eslinger con- 

It seems that many people al- 
most forget that we have a devoted 
field team. Track runners seem to get 
all the publicity. Those who participate 
in the field events put in just as much 
time and effort as do the runners. Their 
achievements should not be over- 

No photos were available for Women's Outdoor Track and Field 

190 JT /athletics/ 

Men's Outdoor 
Track and Field 

Rough Season 

Dealing with the 

Written by Kristen Regan 

Tim Garcia, junior,thought that 
he did, "alright, I could have done a lot 
better." Garcia did well considering, that 
the track team couldn't practice on their 
home track. 

The team tried to find 
anywhere to practice. Many 
times they used Dartmouth 
High's track. "We had to do stuff 
around it," he said. "The track is 
not a perfect oval, there is to 
much track on lane eight not 
enough on lane one." 

Thier practices were the compe- 
titions. Garcia, a long jumper and a 
sprinter, did well for not practicing. His 
longest jump this season was 21 ft. 10 
in. Garcia' s best jump ever was 22 ft 1 1 .5 
in. in the season before. This year he 
wanted to jump 23 ft. but he and his 
jumping teammates didn't really have 
the coaching they needed, after the as- 
sistant coach quit. 

Jon Hird, head coach, is an ex- 
cellent coach for cross country, but "in 
the events I do, that's not his specialty," 

Garcia said. He and his teammates 
had to watch each other doing long 
jump, and they would critique one 
another's performance. Hird had not 
coached sprinters or jumpers in a 
long time. "It was hard 
with one coach, he had to 
do everything," javelin 
thrower Mark Kulakowski 
said. Hird did a good job 
juggling both the track and 
field teams. 

Even with the lack 
of coaching, Garcia still 
placed well. He made second and 
third place in his event. For him this 
was down from last year when he 
scored first place often. He broke 
two school records for the 100 meter 
and 200 meter sprints. 

Kulakowski did well too, he 
placed first in the Little East Con- 
ference, against some of his tough- 
est competitors Southern Maine and 
Keene State. 

No photos were available for Men's Outdoor Track and Field 

/athletics/outdoortrackandfield ^191 

1 ■■■■ '" i"-: 

*" * ■''/" 



' j^M ^Mu 

& ■ .v**^ 

Wir '«- "'^J 

■ ^ 



192 ^f /athletics/ 




Written by Amanda Kline 

Walking onto campus, knowing that this 
is now yourjaome^ an overwhelming feeling ''4-..«v 

for most stu^htsj^nescampus has the reputation \ s 
of being a suitcase ? s^jhool, but students who give ^ 

it a chance,i€|nd,J:nat their , choice to live oii^x^s, * 
campus was the ifeftt secision.^ ? ,,.s 

Residing on carnptits^iS> one or the most - - ®#§ 
important aspects of collej^and life. It helps to" r , ^ " 
mold and develop your personality and beliefs """ s£> 
for the rest of your life. This experience enables 
students to become more self-sufficient. 

With the dorms being such a short 
walking distance between each: other, many of 
the underclassmen build everlasting friendships 
with people other than just their suitemates. RHC 
and the RA's are constantly organizing activities 
such as movies, cookouts and trips to keep the 
residents entertained. 

Junior and senior year many students ,-, / 
choose to move down to the Dell where the style "v.- - :£ 
of living is more independent and relaxed. Here Os^ 
they remain until that warm day in June when £ 
they can say that their time residing on campus 
was the best part of the UMD experience. 


«iW I 



3A: E. Brown, Scholastica Foya, Zeynep Karabeyoglu, Amelie Busi. Bill 
Francis, Shawn Avery, Karen A., Dana, Jim Franco, Scott Maghuson, Nick D., 
Nillani, Mike C. and Tara Tierney. 

3A: Mathew, Jeff B., Adam R., Mike B., Lindsay M., Lisa Hudson, Justin L., 
Jaye, Peter, and Jennifer Mathieu. 

3A: Sarah S., Johny U., Sandy Fitzgerald, Kerri Lyn Cronin, Dianna Parisi, 
Benito Malda. Samantha Madeod, Pam Albert, Lenira Pires, and Yumi Igarashi. 

3A: Jay Miller, Jaclyn Burke, Donna Francis, Renaldo L. Weeden, and Marinee 

3A: Dan Emack, Andreia Fontes. Ilda Depina, Lenine Fontes, Katy Sudol, 
Jenny Reagan, Cathryn O'Reilly, Mkie Piantedosi, Jeff Anderson, Trevis 
Daniels, and Curtis Balko. 

3A: "Justin Bucci, Clara Jordan, Erin Singleton, Nicole Lane, Dextor, Kristen 
McCarthy, Nathsha, Jamsin Z., Joline Richard, Jill Palumbo, Elizabeth D., Anna 
Valencia, Stephanie Lipka, Rebecca Mullins, Melissa Mellar, Kimberly Reagan, 
Deanna Bonaventura, Lynne Keegan, Jean Williams, and Jesse Nyl. 

3A: Scott Newton, Joe Wall, Jeff Messier, Mike Benoit, Sarah Conley, Kellie 
Johnston, Alison Ward, Charyl Brunei!, Lisa Donovan, Megan Capoccia, 
Tamarra A., Racheal Mead. Colin Oncll. and Asha Weidcr. 

3A: Rich Sullivan, Greg Harper, Scott Grabauskas, Jay Walden, Brian Agbay, 
Jimbo Czeikowicz, Mike Jaegle, Jeff Brinkman, Jeremy Crowell, Paul Latour, 
David Morrissey, Jonathan Dillion, Peter Camerson, Jason G., Scott Deandrea, 
Derek Chace, David Stasaitis, and George Emmanuel. 

196 JT /underclassmen/ 

3A: Craig Donahue. Marian Jordan, Ryohei Sogo, Jeff Jacobs, Nick Kynebs, 3B: Keth Fisher, Brian Chagnon, Dave Giampietro, John Danner, Jason 
Nick Dowd, John Alexander, Josh Nelson, Bruce Shand, Cosmo Kramer, Soklim Chamberlain. Tim Cato, and Brett Peichat. 
Chhean, Crystal Coppola. Mark Bailey, Justin Lynch, Sarah M., Kristen J.. 
Martha Bell. Mike G., Jen Andrus, Penelope B., and Megan S. 

3B: Christopher R. Leitzel, Yenthai Joseth, Nicolas Lata, Brandon R., and 3B: Shannon Hawkins, LEah MacKean, Christine Bellavance, Won Sullivan, 
William Bamber. Alison Parent, Marcy Bourgault, Jillian Parlow, and Lauren Canty. 

3B: Marco Martines, Ken S., Star Lewicki, Brandon O'Neal, Sean Kane, Lisa 3B: Rachel Cavanagh, Kate Jackson, Jessica Mooney, Alicia Kendall, Carolyn 
Germano, Jen Hart, Trvor Cain, Doug Buckley, Erika Weaver, Mark Ferro, Vargas, and Adria Groleau. 
Ken West, Jeff Yang, Derek Doherty, Jeff Rhodes, Pat Munroe, Mike Baltren, 
and Jamison Hardeel. 







> — -=»«aK^*._ 

.- \ 

3B: Jeremy Ramsey, Jackie Briggs, Lori Candido, Michael Higgins. Kevin 3B: Laura Normandy and Tara Murray. 
Labrecque, Shannon Curran, Karen Hebert, Amelie Busi, Bob Giordani, Nick 
Carbone, and Jorei Clavdio. 

/underclassmen/dorms ^197 

3B: Peter Rebeiro, Steve Mayo, Mike Ducie. Ryan Maslau, Teva Smith, Tank 
Fitzgerald, Jen Rossello, Coryne Preston. Gina Smith, Anthony Mavilia, Sean 
Fahey. Mark S., and Demi Morrissen. 

3B: Pam Morare, Kelly Rovntree, Nate Fischer, Jody Lonergan, Kyle 
MacMennan, Melissa Moran, Josh Burt, Tom Levesque, and Bryan Everett. 

Phase I: Erin Cronin, Amelia Thomas, Melissa Smith, Stacey Dailida, Liz 
Aroian. Dinamene Cardoso, and Raquel Montrond. 

Phase I: Kevin Caruso, Mike D., Jay Carota, Liam Ahearn, Sean Desorey, 
Jennie Bourget, Jennifer Legere, Kelly Lynch, Lex Minichino, Eric Koehler, 
Liz Pruitt, and Amy Hight. 

Phase I: Brianne Jones, Sarah, G., Jared Falcon, Patrick Joyce, Mark Hentschel, 
Ryan Wilhelmi, Mike Young, John Dunn, Fred Beaton, Greg Houghton, Rob 
Valois, Mike Arsenault, and Scott N. 

Phase I: Mathew T., Dennis Polady, Kevin Goudey, Jacki Spinelli, Angela 
Bradley, Bryan Everett, Timbo Merry, and Kelly Welch. 

Phase I: Shawn Theriaull, Quang Nguyen. Joshua Young, Jer/.ey, Big Red, 
Justin Sampson, Kevin Zia. IHIT Judd, Erie l.ajoic, Kate Williams, Erin 
Donavan, Raymond Wang, Tricia Carney, Renice S., and Scott Mandeville. 

Phase I: David Herndon. Adam Bomb, Stephanie Brown, KAtie Shepslyck, 
Katie Sylvester. Jillian Rouvellal, Sarah Dion, Joshua Chase, Adam T., Liz 
Manning. Shelley CardouS, Kristen Donna, John Caira, Rob Poole, Meric, Kerrie 
/.ukowski, Alyssa Procaccini, Kelly Rucker. and Timothy Donahue. 

198^T /underclassmen/ 

fl .. . 2L fO 

Phase I: Kelly Sonsara. Justin Scherd, L.A., and Brad Davis. 

Phase I: Joe Alves, Derek Prager, Kyle MacLennan, Jeff Casale, Leah LAtham, 
Kathryn Morse, and Anna K. 

Phase II: Scott. Richard Maggio, and Desmond. 

Phase II: Justin Alberti, Eric H., and Todd R. 

Phase II: Dana O'Keefe and Liz Sheahan. 

Phase II: Laura Bouchard. Mike Lewis, Andy Duclos, Tom C. Colleen Morse. 
Andrew F., Jeff Ray, and Jared Fortna. 

fc, fl ^fcr m Jl**-'M 

KL^^B ■" " K^^B 

Phase II: Meaghan Prince, Wade Leveille. Jr., Tim Clark. Richard Hurts, Matt 
O'Hare, Matt Saraca, Reggie Greene, Joe Lurie, Vasilis Notas, Michelle Harding 
LeeAnn Simone. Pat Breen, Vicki Ranson, Lucas Gasper. Meghan Wyman. 
Abdi Nur, Will Miner, Greg Berry, Pat Mahoney, Tim Reader, and Chris 

Phase II: Lyndsay Kinn, Heather Guertin, Nicole Boucher, Shannon Boucher, 
Lori Monagan, E-lisha O'demis, Jennifer Pappas, Valerie Paquette, Tara Bean. 
Jesse Brinker. Kristen Greene. Heather Corbett. Jim Paquette, Kerry Betsold. 
Brian Acheson. Rhiannon Soucy, Sarah G., Danielle DosReis, and Jill C. 

/underclassmen/dorms ^199 

Phase II: Jen Perl, Paula Greene, Jenna DeAngelis, Kevin Barry, Ben Spath, 
Mark Zimmerman, Calvin Kim, Rob Johnson, Justin Baboard, Meghan 
Haughey, Nate Aronson, Matt MacDonald, Nathan Brackett, Gerren Rabideau, 
and Thomas Shea. 

Phase II: Jeff Huff, Nilo Avelillo, Peter Lessaro, and Gerren Rabidean. 

Phase II: Steve Schofield, Kenny Berrube, Chris Tamburello, Jeff Lyon, and 
Greg Ludwidzack. 

Phase I: Jennifer Fowler, Carrie Pritchard, Kristen Dziaio, Bethany Roy, James 
Sullivan, Fashad Zia, and Eric Clay. 

200 ^f /underclassmen/ 

Fitness Center 

The Convenient Stop For Dorm 
Residents To Work Out 

The Phase 3B Fitness Center, 
has been for many years, a place where 
many residents have gone to work out. 
With the new addition to the Tripp 
Atheltic Center, the result has been a 
slight decline of interest in the gym. 

Chris Laib, the Resident 
Director of Phase 3B, said the on 
average 50 to 100 students would use 
the 3B facilities daily, usually the 
numbers being closer to 50, depending 
on the day. This student run center 

actually "took a large universal machine 
that was in the old fitness area," Laib 
said. The old fitness area was a small 
weight lifting center located in the lobby 
area of the Athletic Center. The 3B 
Fitness Center hopes to order some 
newer equipment in the 2001 school 
year, Laib said. 

Overall, the four Residence 
Halls use the 3B Center pretty heavily. 
The location of this smaller weight area 
makes it convenient for many students 

between classes, instead of making the 
long trek to the Athletic Center. Besides 
working out, the Fitness Center is also 
used twice a year for the American Red 
Cross Blood Drive. The weight lifting 
equipment is pushed aside to make 
room for the Blood Drive's equipment. 
The Fitness Center is definitely 
an advantage to the residential 
community, and with the introduction 
of some newer equipment, it will remain 
a positive resource for students. 

Far bottom left, student, Sung Lee, relieves 
the accumulated stress of the day in the 3A 
Fitness Center. 

Bottom left, student, Jong Hoon Sule, 
continues his daily routine to keep in shape, 
especially after a long weekend of partying. 

Below, students, T.C. Demers and Jorge 
Lopes, hit the weight machines together. 
Photos by Dana O'Keefe 

/underclassmen/dorms ^201 


Dorm Renovations 

Written by Jessica Andrews 

Once upon a time every 
suite had a kitchen and common 
room. The double rooms only had 
two people and triple rooms, even 
though they were huge, only had 
three people. There were locked 
doors for each suite and when the 
balconies were locked at six inches 
and the only way to get them opened 
was to do a good job at C.A.S.H. 
(Clean And Safe House). 

This has all changed due to 
over enrollment by the University. 
Most suites aren't suites anymore. 
They are hallways with no door; 
rooms with too many people. There 
is only one kitchen and common 
room per floor. The suite area for the 
other two suites on each floor has 
been converted into another 
bedroom called the A room. Former 
double rooms are now forced triples 
with three people living in a space 
designed for two. In these rooms 
there are three beds (one set is 
bunked), but there are only two 
desks, two computer ports, two 
closets, two bureaus. The former 
triple rooms are slightly better. The 
rooms are very large and four people 
can fit comfortably. In most triples, 
there are four beds, four desks, three 
closets and four dressers, so, as 
David Lacivita, a freshman living in 
a forced quad, said, "there aren't 
really any space problems, but there 
isn't a lot of privacy. With four 
people, someone is always coming 
in or leaving." 

Most students have had a 
problem sharing the kitchen and 
common room with their entire floor. 
They either said that they did not use 
their own kitchen, they used someone 
else's kitchen, or that they used their 
own kitchen, but were grossed out by 
it. Jinneane Sperrazza, a freshman 
living in a new A room said, "its 
gross sharing a kitchen with boys. 
There's food everywhere and I've 
never once sat on the couch to watch 
TV." Most student seemed to agree. 
One suite per floor doesn't work. No 
one uses the TV room or the kitchen. 
They were all barren as we were 
walking around. 

Other students have had 
problems with privacy and safety. 
With the doors to the suites either 
being unlocked or gone, anyone can 
come right up to your door anytime 
they want to, whereas last year the 
doors to each suite were locked and 
no one was even allowed to prop 
them open. Jen Gomula, a soph- 
emore living in a normal double 
room said, "last year we got written 
up if our door was propped because 
they were thinking of our safety. I 
want to know what changed because 
now people can come straight up to 
my door. We always have to lock our 
doors." But some suites are still 
suites. In Phase 1, Red and Yellow 
still have functioning suites. 
Students in these suites are grateful 
for their privacy, and they use their 
kitchen and common suite area. 

The new A room is a double 
room, but most were forced triples 
that got broken up immediately. 
Students not living in the A rooms 
were somewhat jealous of the space 
that the A rooms had for two people. 
Teva Smith, a freshman living in a 
normal double room in 3B said, "I 
would love to have the A room. 
They have a much better deal than 
everyone else, what with the cable, 
cabinets, and counter space." The 
A rooms in 3 A and 3B do indeed 
have all the cabinets and counter 
space that were there from when it 
was a kitchen area. In Blue and 
Phase 2 the cabinets have been 
covered over and made into a wall, 
but every A room has legal cable. 
The fact the the A rooms have cable 
has upset some people. "It would be 
more fair if they put cable in every 
room, or took it out of the A rooms," 
Jeff Kulpinski, a freshman living in 
a former forced triple said. Students 
living in the A rooms don't see the 
A room as something to be jealous 
of at all. One of the complaints from 
the A rooms in Blue and Phase 2, 
was that there were no opening 
windows, only a slider that opened 
6 inches. Also the only source of 
light besides the windows, is one 
fixture near the door. 

While it would be possible 
to restore the A rooms back into a 
kitchen and common area, they are 
planned as permanent. However, 
the University is trying to plan for a 

202 ^f /underclassmen/ 

new dorm to be built. They have 
gotten several proposal designs from 
architects for 800 new beds in two 
400 bed units. But of course, this is 
3-6 years down the road. 

Above, one of the new enclosed RA stations 
at the entrance of every dorm building. 

To the right, a typical over crowded room due 
to the over enrollment this year. 

Photos by Jillian McDonough 

/underclassmen/dorms ^203 

Cedar Dell West: 450 

Cedar Dell West: 425 

Cedar Dell West: 418 

Cedar Dell West: 401 

Cedar Dell West: 45 1 

Cedar Dell West: 453 

Cedar Dell West: 455 

Cedar Dell West: 461 

204 ^ /underclassmen/ 

Cedar Dell West: 403 

Cedar Dell West: 462 

Cedar Dell South: 506 

Cedar Dell South: 505 

Cedar Dell South: 502 

Cedar Dell South: 556 

Cedar Dell South: 560 

Cedar Dell South: 562 

/underclassmen/dell ^ 205 

Cedar Dell South: 509 

Cedar Dell South: 510 

Cedar Dell South: 511 

Cedar Dell South: 512 

% m i 

Cedar Dell South: 515 

Cedar Dell South: 516 

( edar Dell South: 520 

206 JT /underclassmen/ 

Cedar Dell South: 540 

Cedar Dell South: 522 

Cedar Dell South: 523 

Cedar Dell South: 507 

/underclassmen/dell ^ 207 

208 ^ /underclassmen/ 

/underclassmen/candids ^ 209 

210 JT /underclassmen/ 

/underclassmen/candids ^211 

212 ^ /underclassmen/ 

/underclassmen/candids ^213 

214 ^f /underclassmen/ 

/underclassmen/candids ^215 

216 ^f /underclassmen/ 

/underclassmen/candids ^217 

m ; ■ . i:::: .: p- ■■ 



£ X 

i Gam 

yes, it s Tinallytpver. 

on me world at 1; 


pks hard enoui " 

... - 

;nds and tl 

' Here? Not ever 

going to 

Iveen part 
8 "d to hit 
r our 
ig yomearn in 
oom. Nobody's 
y got on their English 
'unless they really 
bombed it). But th< ■ Remember playing 

volleyball with suttemates or the tiuge bash they 
went to at the end Of' 99. that's the wonderful 
thing about us humansjwe never stop learning 
~*. ^,«i^;«^ r^oTYi/->i-i/=«c! Tlk*t>iincrs yOu've learned 

j „ „ m made here can 
last a life time. So go fd|§i, learn new things and 
make new memories. m 





Lynn Abendroth 


Jeremy J Abraham 

Business Info Systems 

Elia Abreu 


Edward Ahr 


Bonnie Akerman 


Maria S Ali 


Faisal Alobaid 

Computer Engineering 

Nicole M Altieri 


Christine Amaral 


Diane Amaral 

Design/Fine Arts 

Peter M Amaral 


Gabriel J Andrews 


Scott Archambault 

Mechanical Engineering 

Maria M Arroyo 


Marlene Arruda 


Karen Audet 


Jason Avellar 

Political Science 

Mikel G Azar 


Francis Babbitt 


Nadia Babenko 


220 jf /graduate/ 

Khara F Baptist 


anice Bartolo-Daniel 

Elementary Math 

3 atricia Ann Benner 


Natatha Borges 


Rochelle R Barbosa 

Political Science 

#» 1 

f '^^ 

fc£ *"• 1 


Benjamin T Baumann 

Political Science 

Nely Blackwell 

Humanities/Social Science 

Karlene M Boswell 


Katherine E Barlow 


Eldine Beaurbrun 


Kizzy M Bloomfield 


Ellen Branley 


Benjamin A Barrett 

Political Science 

Philip L Beaudoin 


Heather A Bolger 


Nicole R Brigham 


Andrea G Bartley 

Medical Lab Science 

Vincent Benfeuti II 

Electrical Engineering 

Amy L Borges 


Michael J Brisbois 


/graduate/portraits ^ 221 

Jeffrey A Brisson 

Business Info Systems 

Christian M Broughton 

Political Science 

Leah A Brown 


Carol Browne 


Colleen Bruce 


Scott J Bryant 


Sean M Buckley 


Robbie J Burgess 

Civil Engineering 

Todd S Butkevich 


Corinne F Butler 

Political Science 

David M Cabral 

Mechanical Engineering 

Kristina L Caceci 


Deann M Callahan 


Sharon Camara 


Adam J Carbone 

Computer Science 

Julia M Cardoza 

Kristin J Carlson 

Dianne Carr 


Larry A Carreiro 

Civil Engineering 

Crista L Casey 


222 ^T /graduate/ 

Carolyn M Catulo 


Brian Cavanagh 


Antonio N Chan 
Business Info Systems 

Craig P Chance 

Computer Engineering 

Linda S Chang 

Computer Science 

Elizabeth Charamba 


Rebecca A Chase 


Sam S Chen 

Computer Science 

Yu Nong Chen 

Computer Science 

Lan Cheng 

Electrical Engineering 

Andra L Chopelas 


Kevin J Cimo 

Graphic Design/EI 

Kevin T Clancy 


Jennifer Cleveland 

Humanities/Social Science 

Eugene P Cluney 


Lisa A Coelho 


Daniel J Cohen 

Business Info Systems 

Gary Colageo 

Electrical Engineering 

Martha M Connor 


Philip L Cordeiro 

Civil Engineering 

/graduate/portraits ^ 223 

Noemi N Cordero 


Dax S Costa 


Jessica L Crandall 

Political Science 

Cynthia Cormo 


Michael J Cotton 


Kevin W Critch 

Business Info Systems 

Shanna L Correa 


Jason A Cousineau 

Electrical Engineering 

Lisa A DaCosta 


Jeremy P Corrievau 

International Marketing 

Rosalinde M Cowles 


Michele K Dawson 


Katie H Cozzens 


Maria Deandrade 


Ildavina Dejesus 


224 >r /graduate/ 

Jennifer L Dejordy 


Louis M Demers 


Michelle Desrosier 


Rhea DeSilva 


Kelley Desorcy 


Sherry C DeSousa 

Business Info Systems 

Mathias Despres 


Jason E Devine 

Political Science 

Luis F Dias 

Political Science 

Rebecca J Diaz 


Brian Dickhut 

Business Info Systems 

Gail L Dietrick 


Joanne C Dinis 


Janet C Dion 


Meghan K Doherty 


Amy E Donnelly 


Amy Donovan 

Art Education 

Kelly A Donovan 


Ashley A Dorman 


Cristina Dos Reis 

Business Info Systems 

Peter J Downing 

Criminal Justice 

Sailynn M Doyle 

Humanities/Social Science 

Karl G Draves 


/graduate/portraits ^225 

Peter J Drew 


Jessica Dwelly 


Christopher K Eliadi 

Criminal Justice 

Steve L Eyssallenne 


Matthew H Ducharme 


Cynthia Ann Dzialo 


Nabil G El-Khoury 


Giovanni N Facendola 


Brian D Dufrense 

Computer Science 

Joshua N Eck 

Mechanical Engineering 

Paige Enwright 


Jaclyn Fannon 


Renee Duhancik 


James Egan 


Echo Esposito 

Visual Design/Jewlery 

David J Farrer 


Peter J Eggers 


Amy E Farry 

Criminal Justice 

226 ^r /graduate/ 

Benjamin P Fasel 

Mechanical Engineering 

Peter A Fasel 

Mechanical Engineering 

Kelly L Feinstein 


Jessica Fernandes 


Kellie J Ferreira 


William J Ferreira 

Humanities/Social Science 

Sally F Figueiredo 


Martin Fischer 


Stephanie L Flaherty 


John T Follett 


Joan M Forcier 


Kathleen D Fortier 


Samantha Fraleigh 


Brian D Francis 


Jessica B Francis 

Electronic Imaging 

Jennifer L Francoeur 


Kelly A Fratelli 

Textile Sciences 

Mark Frazao 


Kevin J Furtado 


Suzanne Gadoury 


/graduate/portraits ^ 227 

Krystal S Gagne 

Political Science 

Carleen Gentry 


Dionne R Gomes 

Business Info Systems 

Daniel A Gonzalez 

Business Into Systems 

228 JT /graduate/ 

Theresa Gallagher 

Humanities/Social Science 

Flavie Gertoux 


Hugo A Gomes 


Domenica P Gonzalez 


Amy M Garman 


Michael S Gluck 

Mechanical Engineering 

Liza R Gomes 

Art Education 

Ronya L Gosmon 


Matthew K Garthee 

Graphic Design 

Kristi L Golembiewski 

Art History 

Nicole T Gomes 

Criminal Justice 

Tigist Graham 


Michelle B Gendron 


Diane M Gomes 

Business Info Systems 

Jennifer Gonsalves 


Jarred W Graves 

Criminal Justice 

Kristen S Greene 


Amy Greenwood 

Art History /Design 

Paul A Gregg 


Amanda J Gregory 


Misti R Halbett 


Tomomi Hamada 


Say Heang 


Joseph E Henderson 
Civil Engineering 

Courtnee L Henry 


Kristen E Hiatt 

Medical Lab Science 

Brian C Hildebrant 


Heather A Hilton 


Mathew M Hodges 


Kimberly Y Holbrook 


Christine Honan 

Electronic Imaging 

Baomung Hong 

Electrical Engineering 

Kevin P Hourihan 


Chun-Hsien Hsiao 

Computer Science 

Charlene Hsiao-Lin Hsu 

Computer Science 

/graduate/portraits ^ 229 

Chen-Hsin Hu 

Computer Science 

Linda Hutchinson 


Antonio M Igrejas 

Foreign Language 

Meloney Irwin 


Evan S Jacob 

Jewlery /Metals 

Kristin L Jacobs 

Business Info Systems 

Rukshan Jayatilake 

Electrical Engineering 

Jane M Jacobsen 


Sung D Je 


Kenneth Jacobsen 


Nneka M Jenkins 


Kristen Janiak 


Judith Jennings 


Annette Johnen 


Jillian A Johnson 


Kristen J Johnson 


Kristen Keene 


Elizabeth J Kelber 

Business Info Systems 

Amy B Keller 

Electronic Imaging 

230 ^r /graduate/ 

Florian Kieninger 

Timothy F Kimball 

Mechanical Engineering 

Amity R King 


Michelle E King 


Craig Klinedinst 

Business Info Systems 

Hiroki Kobayashi 

Computer Science 

Shanna D Kradelman 

Business Info Systems 

Katie Kulle 


Kobboon Kunathai 

Mechanical Engineering 

Takashi Kuroda 


Deanna J Lamont 


Matthew M Lane 

Business Info Systems 

Frederick A Langone II 


Allison T M Laughead 


Boris Lauser 

Computer Science 

Duane R Lebel 


Bryan LeBlanc 


Koren E Leclair 


Donald R Lee II 

Mechanical Engineering 

Kimberly LePage 


/graduate/portraits ^ 231 

Peter C Levine 


Deidra L Lewin 


Christin J Lewis 


Cheralyn Limpus 


Hsiang Lin 

Computer Science 

Yu-Tsung Lin 

Computer Science 

Mark Lique 


Kimberly A Lorance 


Patricia A Loranger 


Nissa N Lourenco 


Phillip T Louro 

Civil Engeneering 

Shannon K Lucey 


Sharon M Lupo 


Scott H Lutes 


John E Lydon 


Christine Mace 


Sonya Machado 

Clinical Behavioral Psych 

Douglas L MacLean 

Criminal Justice 

Denise A Madeira 


Richard M Madsen 

Civil Engineering 

232 ^r /graduate/ 

Thuan X Mai 


Crystal L Mannai 

Business Info Systems 

Elizabeth A Manning 


Rebecca I Marciante 

Mechanical Engineering 

Sergio Marcucci 


Sharon K Marrama 


Erica Martins 


Rossana C Martins 


Yvonne J Masters 

Humanities/Social Science 

Aja S Mattos 


Rebecca Mattson 


Nicole F Maurer 

Business Info Systems 

John T McCarthy 


Sean T McCaul 


Kristine E McCusker 


Erin McDonough 


Kelly M McFarland 


Erin McHugh 


David E Medeiros 

Computer Engineering 

■ »fr 




^S?*" ' 

Jennifer Medeiros 


/graduate/portraits ^ 233 

Gladys C Medina 


Holly A Mello 


Joseph Mello 

Professional Writing 

Joshua D Mello 


Melissa A Mello 


Richard F Mello 


Kenneth R Methe 

Computer Science 

Carolyn R Metivier 


Oliver Meynet 


Stacey R Millen 


Sarah Miller 


Erin Mills 


Americo A Miranda 

Political Science 

Katrin A Mjos 


Jose Monteiro 

Mechanical Engineering 

Nadia Monteiro 

Business Info Systems 

Lauren E Mosca 


Elizabeth F Moura 


Lucy B Murdoch 


Gina Muscato 


234 ^r /graduate/ 

Gaby Nathan 


Michael J Nelson 


Jason G Newell 


Dzung Huyen Nguyen 

Textile Science/BIS 

Nguyen-Giap H Nguyen 

Tan K Nguyen 


Johnny K Nieh 

Noriko Nitta 


Trisha J Noble 


Nicole Noska 


Angela Nowell 


Paula Nunes 


Eurosina A O'Brien 


Matthew D O'Donnel 

Electronic Imaging 

Paulina M Ogagan 


Maggie M Oliveira 


Sarah E Olivier 


Emily H Olson 


Patricia E Ortiz 


Juergen Pahle 

Computer Science 

/graduate/portraits ^ 235 

Lynn Paiua 


Nancy Pereira 


Kristen Piccirillo 

Criminal Justice 

Hyunwoong Park 

Electrical Engineering 

Rui D Pereira 


Lesline V Pierre-Canel 


Stephanie J Parrotta 


Stacey L Pereira 

Computer Science 

Michelle A Plamondon 


Christopher T Pendelton 


Cynthia J Perry 


Linda M Ponte 

Electrical Engineering 

Mandy G Pereira 


Bao H Phan 


Eric Poulin 

Political Science 

.Jessica L Poulin 

Daniel (J Pounds 

Deirdre A Power 

William J Powers 

Jamie K Prata 


Civil Engineering 




236 ^T /graduate/ 

Sherry L Precourt 

Textile Design 

Cynthia L Raccone 


Janelle Preston 


W m 



Deolinda M Raposo 


Julie M Prisco 

Textile Sciences 

Virginia L Rego 

Political Science 

Dawn M Purpura 

Political Science 

Lisa Reis 


Sean W Quintin 

Computer Science 

Wade Reyes 


Kevin R Ribeiro 

Criminal Justice 

Lynn Ricciardi 


Nicholas J Riley 


Jennifer C Robbins 


Sarah M Roberts 


Heather J Robinson 


Tregg A Roderick 


Ana S Rodrigues 

Criminal Justice 

Lisa Rodrigues 


Stacy Rodrigues 

Foreign Language 

/graduate/portraits 1^ 237 

Kelly A Rogers 


Brian M Russell 

Computer Science 

Heather S Roscoe 


Angela D Rymszewicz 


Celia Rosenberg 

Textile Sciences 

Narin Sae-Eaw 


Nellie M Rostocki 


Tara Saegaert 


Shawn E Roubian 

Mechanical Engineering 

Kenji Sato 

Mechanical Engineering 

Brandi L Saunders 


Donna M Savicke 

Art Education 

Heather Sbardella 


Shelley A Scales 

Medical Lab Science 


John K Scannell 

Blair Schmicker 

Zarah A Schmid 

Michael F Schneider 

Carie A Scott 


Business Administration 


238 ^r /graduate/ 

Elissa Scott 

Criminal Justice 

John Sena Jr 


Denio M Serpa 


Sheila B Serrano 


Brian Sexton 


Elizabeth Sheffield-Fortin 

iHumanities/Social Science 

Melody R Shepley 


Anna K Shetler 


Riyo Shigihara 


Chuh Shih 

Computer Science 

Shyh-Jier Shyu 

Computer Science 

Melissa Sidlik 


Rebecca A Silkworth 

Electronic Imaging 

Jennifer A Silva 


Natarsha S Silva 


Peterson S Silva 

Mechanical Engineering 

Stephanie Silva 


Jaime L Silver 


Melissa S Silvia 


Kevin R Smith 


/graduate/portraits ^ 239 

Deborah A Soucy 

Business Info Systems 

Christopher J Souza 

Brian Sousa 


Darren M Spach 

Computer Science 

Derek Sousa 

Political Science 

Andrew J Spath 

Mehcanical Engineering 

Monica Sousa 


Christine Spinale 


Octavio A Sousa 


Kim Splaine 

Humanities/Social Scienc 

John R Stadtman 

Mechanical Engineering 

Rebecca E Stanley 

Political Science 

Kindra C Steeves 


Jessica J Stevens 


Scott A Stevens 


Michael Stojkovic 


Christina E Stone 


Kristina L Stone 


Christine K Styan 


Adam P Surgen 


240 ^T /graduate/ 

Kelly A Syer 

Political Science 

Beth A Szymanski 


Mary E Tamucci 

Marine Biology 

Baiyun Tao 

Electrical Engineering 

Sarah E Tassinari 


Euclides J Tavares 

Computer Engineering 

Heather L Tavares 

Business Info Systems 

Michelle E Teixeira 


Kathryn A Terwilliger 


Cynthia B Thibault 


Lyette E Thibault 


Jessica A Thibeault 

Medical Lab Science 

Washawn L Thomas 

Humanities/Social Science 

Katherine E Thompson 


Shauna Thompson 

Electronic Communications 




fc " 

B^ ; 

Timothy V Thompson 


Pensiri Thongsima 


Jesse E Tokarz 


Clyfton M Tom 


Annie W Tow 


/graduate/portraits ^ 241 

Danielle M Trahan 


Thu P Tran 


Christine M Tremblay 


Kuang-Chung Tsai 

Computer Science 

Nikolay V Tzolov 

Business Info Systems 

I *" 

1 <^i 

B^t v ' ^r 

Julie Vacca 

Business Info Systems 

Malice S Veiga 


Mark J Varady 

Mechanical Engineering 

Amy B Vieira 

Business Info Systems 

Anne M Vardo 

Marine Biology 

Daniel W Vieira 

Mechanical Engineering 

Matthew Vasques 


Kenny Vien 

Electrical Engineering 

Luis M Vasquez 

Textile Sciences 

Sharon M Vincent 


Chad H Vogt 


Kelly M Vultao 


Jennifer J Waite 


Rachel Weisz-Smith 


Hua-Tien Wen 

Computer Science 

242 ^/graduate/ 

Steven W VVhitford 


Tara A Whitman 


Debi Wilkinson 


Amara Willendorf 

Business Administration 

Aimee S Williams 


Christina M Willis 


Esther K Wittey 


Jennifer E Wolf 

Humanities/Social Science 


Cynthia J Wood 


Scott A Wooldridge 

Computer Engineering 

Amy L Worcester 

History /Education 

Jeremy A Worrell 


Kayron N Wright 


Nicholas A Yebba 

Business Info Systems 

Steven L Youngblood 


Lin Yu-Chen 

Bunheng Yun 


Gregory E Zackrison 


Syed Nuruz Zaman 

Edward J Zbinski 


/graduate/portraits ^ 243 

Jonathan C Ziarnik 


Michael J Zeigler 


Eva Zielinski 

Selena Zurawski 

Business Info Systems 

Heidi N Zwicker 


244 ^T /graduate/ 

/graduate/portraits ^ 245 


L\nn Abendroth 

141 Brayton Point Road 

Westport MA 02790 

Luisa Almeida 
8 Wildrose Lane 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Christianne Arnold 
168 Main St #1 
Falmouth MA 02540 

Sarah Bach 

26 Garrison Rd 

W Falmouth MA 02574 

Louis Bartula 
135 Bay Shore Dr 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Christine Blackshaw 
2 1 Monroe Dr 
Coventry Rl 02810 

Melanie Boudreau 
3 Sheep Meadow Ln 
Sandwich MA 02563 

Heather Aboody 
79 Kinsswear Circle 
South Dennis MA 02660 

Patricia Almeida 
469 Harvard Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Patricia Arnold 
1 13 N Central Ave 
Quincy MA 02170 

Robert Baglini 
514 Hanover St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Benjamin Baumann 

2 Thatcher St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Nely Blackwell 

25 Warren St 

New Bedford MA02744 

Nicole Boudria 
1791 Rodman St 
Fall River MA 02721 

David Abreu 
156 Birch St 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Faisal Alobaid 
POB 1471 Hawalli 
PC 32015, Kuwait 

Norman Aro 

285 Club Valley Drive 

E Falmouth MA 02536 

Billie Baker 

6037 Holmes 

Kansas City MO 641 10 

Christy Beard 

541 Kingman St 

E Taunton MA 027 18 

Patricia Blanchard 
523 Hourseneck Rd 
S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Paul Bourdeau 
1 Tremont Ave 
Taunton MA 02780 

Elia Abreu 

96 Boutwell St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Nicole Altieri 

184 Cottage St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Maria Arroyo 

146 Nye St. Apt 9 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Arthur Ballelli 
12 Mori ah Dr 
Westerly RI 02891 

David Beard 
1 Ashley Place 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Brian Blanchette 

131 Potter St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Mary Bourque 
727 North Ave 
Rochester MA 02770 

Lora Acker 
972 Wood St. 
Swansea MA 02777 

David Alves 
12 Borden St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

April Arruda 

138 Appleton St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Michael Baltren 
1 1 1 Warner Rd 
Belchertown MA 01007 

Eldine Beaubrun 
74 Howland St 
Brockton MA 02302 

Kizzy Bloomfield 
105 School St apt5 
Springfield MA 01 105 

Stephen Bowen 

37 Weather Glass Ln 

E Falmouth MA 02536 

Rebecca Adler 
POB 2104 
Devens MA 01432 

Christine Amaral 
106 Heritage Drive 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Marlene Arruda 

198 Fisher Rd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Eric Bamberg 
35 Ridge Hill Rd 
Attleboro MA 02703 

Philip Beaudoin 
19 Seymour St 
Berkley MA 02779 

Sandra Boehler 
1060 Marlborough St 
New Bedford MA02745 

Ann Boyko 
749 Pearse Rd 
Swansea MA 02777 

Nicole L. Affanato 
9 Berkshire Ave 
Norton MA 02766 

Diane Amaral 
79 Buffington St 
Fall River MA 02721 

Alice Arsenault 


New Bedford MA 02745 

Khara Baptist 
9C Village Way 
Norton MA 02766 

Daniel Beaudry 
5 Hawthorne St 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Mandy Bois 

20 Holloway Brook Rd 

Lakeville Ma 02347 

Kenneth Boyle 
334 Grove St 
Randolph MA 02368 

Derek Affonce 
5 Eddy St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Karl Amaral 

456 County St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Anthony Arvanites 

329 Cedar St 

New Bedford MA02740 

Gordon Barber 

23 Ocean St 

New Bedford MA02740 

Stephen Belanger 
408 Ocean Meadow 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Jacques Boisvert 

912 Willow St 

New Bedford MA02740 

Michael Bradford 
3 Mishawum St 
Medway MA 02053 

Maria Afonso 

23 Matthew St Apt 1 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Kimberly Amaral 
22 Washburn St 
Bourne MA 02532 

Elizabeth Ashely 

68 Keene Rd 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Eleanor Barbosa 
851 Elm St 
Somerset MA 02725 

Donald Belcastro 

48 Washington St #42 

Foxboro MA 02035 

Heather Bolger 
Plainville MA 02762 

Seth Brady 

56 Montgomery Drive 

Plymouth MA 02360 

Paula Afonso 


N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Peter Amaral 
123 Ames St 
Fall River MA 02721 

James Ashley 
599 Main St 
Cotuit MA 02635 

Rochelle Barbosa 
Fall River MA 02723 

Vincent Benfeito HI 
14 King St 
Somerset MA 02726 

Vijay Bommireddipalli 
40 Independent St apt 35 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Ellen Braillard 
4 Deepwoods Dr 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Mark Aguiar 
15 Cooke St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Christopher Anderston 
178 Halfway Pond Rd 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Janina Asseli 
46 Glenwood Dr 
Swansea MA 02777 

Kerri Barek 
155 Watson Dr 
Portsmouth RI 0287 1 

Patricia Ann Benner 
20 Benner Ln 
Rochester MA 02770 

Daivid Bonner 
42 Grahm Path 
Marlboro MA 01752 

Paulina Branco 
236 School St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Edward Ahr Jr. 
10 Summer ST 
Wareham MA 02571 

Kathryn Anderson 
67 1 First Ave 
MiddletownPA 17057 

Jason Avellar 

240 High St Apt A- 10 

Taunton MA 02780 

Cathleen Barker 

1511 NHixvilleRd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Bethany Benson 
46 Cross St 
Foxboro MA 02035 

Shelagh Booth 
POB 2147 
Mashpee MA 02649 

Michael Brandhagen 

1 104 W 57th St apt 203A 

Sioux Falls SD 57108 

Bonnie Akerman 

POB 79261 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Ana Andrade 
69 Jencks St 
Fall River MA 02723 

Filiz Avsar 

233 Sokak No. 8/5 

Hatay 35280, Izmir Turkey 

Katherine Barlow 
12 High Ridge Dr 
Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Conrad Bernier 
84 Robinson Rd 
Rochester MA 02770 

Amy Borges 

28 Pinehurst Ave 

Swansea MA 02777 

Ellen Branley 
7 Sussex Rd 
Winchester MA 01890 

Kevin Akin 
lOWing Ave 
Assonet MA 02702 

Erik Andrade 

285 W Park Rd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Denise Ayotte 

2 Jade Dr 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Ziad Baroody 

4 Admiral Point Dr 

5 Dartmouth MA 02748 

Sherry Berube 
1 497 Morton Ave 
New Bedford MA02745 

Susan Borges 

115 Prospect St 

S Dartmouth Ma 02748 

Christine Braun 
14 Orchard St #2 
Taunton MA 02780 

Judy Ali 

13 Cherry St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Scott Andrade 

784 Hixville Rd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Mikel Azar 

14 St George Ave #2 

Norwood MA 02062 

Benjamin Barrett 
56 Beechwood Dr 
Haverhill MA 01832 

Tracey Berube 
7 Cranberry Dr 
Assonet MA 02702 

Jacki Boswell 
79 Rosemary St 
Brockton MA 02402 

Kevin Braun 
14 Orchard St #2 
Taunton MA 02780 

Maria Ali 

29 Gladys St 

New Bedford MA02745 

Gabriel Andrews 

POB 266 

Uxbridge MA 01569 

Michael Azevedo 

1035 May St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Danielle Barrieau 

5 Jackie Ln 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Joyce Bettencourt 

95 Willis St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Karlene Boswell 
3 Standish St apt 2 
Dorchester MA 02124 

Emily Bray 
POB 3933 
Westport MA 02790 

Jennifer Almeida 
1 Holly Lane 
Westport MA 02790 

Luisa Almeida 
8 Wildrose Lane 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Robert Angelini 
76 Mount Hope Rd 
Somerset MA 02726 

Jason Antonio 

43 Bullivant Farm Rd 

Marion MA 02738 


Francis Babbitt 
30 Beacon Sq 
Plainville MA 02762 

Gregory Barthel 
2 Forest Ave 
Canton MA 02021 

Michael Bartlett 
655 Dennison Drive 
Southbridge MA 01550 

Velia Bettencourt 

8 Blacksmith Dr 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Kcri Bichel 
282 Middle Rd 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Debra Botelho 
172 Hamlet St 
Fall River MA 02724 

Ramsey Botelho 

13 Seth Davis Way 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Emma Brennan 

POB 255 

Mashpee MA 02649 

Dale Briggs 
66 Everett St 
Franklin MA 02038 

Kclli Allred 

24 Rocliffc St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Scott Archambaull 
409 Tecumsch St 
Fall River MA 02727 

Nadia Babenko Andrea Bartley 

50 Rue Jean Jacques Rousseau 316 Hope St 

St Martin, D'Hercs 38400 Fall River MA 02721 

Diane Bishop 

230 Chipping Stone Rd 

Chatham MA 02633 

Melanie Bouchard 
1245 Park St 
Attleboro MA 02703 

Nicole Brigham 

142 Albert St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Jennifer Almeida 
1 Holly Lane 

n MA 02790 

Kevin Arnlield 

119 Walnut Plain Rd 

Rochester MA 02770 

Kevin Babola 

635 Summer St #2 South 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Janice Barlolo-Daniel 
5444B LeMay Ave 
Buzzards Bay MA 02542 

Flcthccr Blackmon 
22 Joe-Jay Ln 
Forcsldale MA 02644 

Anna Boudreau 

66 Lane St #3 

Fall River MA 02721 

Michael Brisbois 
20 Pond St 
Essex MA 01929 

246 ^ /graduate/ 

Micahel Brissette 

4 Meadow lark Ln 
Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Todd Bulkevich 
9 Sunscl Dr 
Sterling MA 01564 

Kk 1 1 \ I ailioiu' 
20 Pope St 
Carver MA 02330 

Adam Centofanti 
1 1 5 Lura Ln 
Wallham MA 02154 

On Chin Choc 
364 Sanford Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Garrett Coleman 
3 Hilary Dl 

BayvilleNY 11709 

i arrie ( losta 
Mi I ongvicw Dr 
Westport MA 02790 

Jeffrey Brisson 
5 1 Autumn Rd 
Lunenburg MA 01462 

Corinne Butler 
28 Matthies St 
Beverly MA 01915 

Brian Cardoso 
25 Deane Si 
Fairhavcn MA 02719 

Brian Cerasuolo 
24 Orient Ave 
Melrose MA 02176 

Andra Chopelas 
21 Whilney Ln 
Ccdarville MA 02360 

Cathleen Colleran-Santos 

88 Morgan Dr 
Taunton MA 02780 

Dawn Co i.i 

7 Burt St 

Berkley MA 02779 

Chrisian Broughton 
2 Slades Harm Lane 
S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Andrew Blew 

10C Memorial Dr 

E Weymouth MA 02189 


David Cabral 
91 Fremont St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Andrea Cardoza 

1010 High St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Julia Cardoza 

POB 40564 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Eben Chaffee 

2 Woodland Dr 

N Reading MA 01864 

Antonio Chan 
21 19 67th St 
Brooklyn NY 11204 

James Christoforo 
Taunton MA 02780 

Christopher Ciccaricllo 
17 Sunshine Ave 
Natick MA 01760 

Earlc Collins 
152 Summer St 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Kevin Cimo 
Berkley MA 02779 

Dax Costa 

41 Grandvicw Ave 

Fairhaven MA 02719 

Michael Costa 

POB 638 

Assonet MA 02702 

Leah Brown 

390 Prosp|ect St Ext 

Westfield MA 01085 

lospeh Cabral 
2 Spruce St 
Swansea MA 02777 

Kristin Carlson 
15 Ravenna Rd 
Roslindale MA 02131 

Craig Chance 
38 Janet Ave 
Tewksbury MA 01876 

Sames Cichon 
349 Bark St 
Swansea MA 02777 

Edward Connell 
7 Cleveland Rd 
Beverly MA 01915 

Mike Costa 

636 W St 

Stoughton MA 02072 

Matthew Brown 
7E Elm St 
Assonet MA 02702 

Stacey Cabral 

129 Stevens St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Susan Carlson 
182 Chase Rd 
N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Li Wei Chang Kevin Cimo 

1007 Jan-Aei Tsun, Jan Te Hse 5 Westview Rd 
Tainan Shan ROC 717 Medfield MA 02052 

Jason Conner 
9923 E Exposition 
Denver CO 80231 

Nicole Costa 
74 Parsons Ln 
Somerset MA 02725 

Carol Browne 
120 Ferry Rd 
Bristol RI 02809 

Kristina Caceci 

144 Beard Dr 

New Milford CT 06776 

Jessica Carmel 
808 Wilkin Glen Rd 
Medfield MA 02052 

Shu-Ling Chang 
26 Rolling Green Dr 
Fall River MA 02720 

Kevin Clancy 
166 Collins Dr 
Marlborough MA 01752 

Martha Connor 
629 Delano Rd 
Marion MA 02738 

Nuno costa 

969 Belleville Ave 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Alex Bruce 

2 Sharon Ave 

N Drtmouth MA 02747 

Jose Cadavid 
287 Hyde St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Ryan Carpenter 
49 Center Depot Rd 
Carlton MA 01507 

Jessica Charest 
37 Prospect St 
N Oxford MA 01537 

Adam Clark 

308 Chancery St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Erica Constantine 
285 Tarkin Hill Rd 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Paul Costa 
716 Berkley St 
Berkley MA 02779 

Colleen Bruce 

130 Slades Comer Rd 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Deann Callahan 
30 Center St 

Plympton MA 02367 

Ada Carr 

2 Old Treasure Way 

West Harwich MA 02671 

Nathan Charette 
118 Oakland St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Eric Clark 
9 Forster Rd 
Rochester MA 02770 

Jason Cook 
1 5 Rose Ave 
Bellinham MA 02019 

Richard Costa 
475 Almy Rd 
Somerset MA 02726 

Robert Brunelle 
49 Uion St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Erin Calnan 
141 Boles Rd 
Marshfield MA 02050 

Dianne Carr 

25 Jessica's Way 

S Attleboro MA 02703 

Brian Charron 
Westport MA 02790 

Mandy Clasby 
14 Deer Track Dr 
Taunton MA 02780 

Melinda Cook 

127 Fairway Drive 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Scott Costa 

136 Barnes St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Micahel Brunetto 
265 County Rd 
Boume MA 02532 

Joy Camara 

30 E Britannia St 

Taunton MA 02780 

Larry Carreiro 

190 Query St 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Rebecca Chase 
28 Pratt Ave 
Westport MA 02790 

Jennifer Cleveland 


New Bedford MA 02740 

David Copice 

13 Courtney St #10 

Fall River MA 02720 

Kerri Cote 

81 Jackson Ave 

Somerset MA 02725 

Scott Bryant 

217 Carroll St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Mark Camara 
1 Oriole Ln 
Westport MA 02790 

Tara Carson 

32 Kemwood Ave 

Beverly MA 01915 

Dinh Le Mary Chau 

POB 79057 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Sharon Cleveland 
38 Montello St 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Philip Cordeiro 
80 Crestfield Dr 
Brockton MA 02402 

Kimrce Cote 

23 Lakeshore Ave 

N Westport MA 02790 

Sean Buckley 
120Hillcrest Ave 
Monroe CT 06468 

Sharon Camara 
249 Hixville Rd 
N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Crista Casey 

188 Ragged Hill Rd 

WBrookfield MA 01585 

Honglei Chen 

131 Pleasant St lstfl 

Fairhaven MA 02719 

Candace Cliff 
POB 2281 
Mashpee MA 02649 

Noemi Cordero 
472 Maxfield St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Michael Cotton 
8 Adam Circle 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Rama Rao Buddhineni 
37 Royal Crest Drive #2 
Marlboro MA 01752 

Laura Cameron 
8 Harper Blvd 
Bellingham MA 02019 

Anne Cass 

28 Arlinton St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Jieming Chen 
389 Bolton St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Eugene Cluncy 
40 Central Ave 
Pomplon Lakes NJ 07442 

Jacqueline Cormier 

241 Barnes St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Jason Cousineau 
17 Front St 
Swansea MA 02777 

Alexandre Buer 
37 Rue Charcot 
Saint Etienne 42100 France 

Caroline Campbell 

15 Gene St 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Raymond Castano 

23 Jill's Path 

W Yarmouth MA 02673 

Min Chen, 39- 1 02 1 st Shan David Coe 

Pan Block, Da chang diNanjing, 26 Heather Circle 

JiangSu 210 048 PR China Jefferson MA 01522 

Cynthia Cormo 
15 Charles St 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Rosalinde Cowles 

62 Colasanti Rd 

N Weymouth MA 02191 

Robbie Burgess 

POB 203 

Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Sidonia Campos 

202 Albert St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Barden Castro 
140 Driftwood St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Sam Chen 

26 Rolling Green Dr 

Fall River MA 02720 

Lisa Coelho 
170 Dogwood St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Shanna Correa 

154 Albert St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Katie Cozzens 
1 1 1 Ebony St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Robin Burke 


Fall River MA 02720 

Yiqun Cao 

389 Bolton St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Carolyn Catulo 
38 Howland St 
N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Yu Nong Chen 

63 William St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Ashley Cohen 

POB 919 

E Falmouth MA 02536 

Debbie Correia 
37 St James St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Nicole Craig 

305 Hillman St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Matthew Burlinson 
POB 1068 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Michael Capeto 
204 Weetamoe St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Brian Cavanagh 
141 Chestnut St 
E Bridgewater MA 02333 

Lan Cheng 

15 Eagle Ave #8 

Brocktot MA 02301 

Daniel Cohen 
7 Lowman Circle 
Peabody MA 01960 

Jeremy Corriveau 

690 County St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Danny Crandall 
35 East St 
Franklin MA 02038 

Kelly Bums 
5248 N Main St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Mary Caravello 
216 Vernon St 
Norwood MA 02062 

Christopher Cavatorta 
12 Forest St 
Lexington MA 02173 

Kenley Cherenfant 
Hyde Park MA 02136 

Gary Colageo 

38 Old Post Rd 

E Walpole MA 02032 

Nicholas Corvello 

344 Kenyon St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Jessica Crandall 

POB 40 18 

Old Lyme CT 06371 

Cheryl Bushnell 

3 Dunstable Cross Rd 

S Dennis MA 02660 

Adam Carbone 
332 Marion Rd 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Michael Celia 
40 Gatsby Dr #5 
Raynham MA 02767 

Christopher Chilton 
6 Beaman Rd 
Sterling MA 01564 

Jason Colberg 
700 Shore Dr 413 
Fall River MA 02721 

Esra Coskuntuna Melissa Crawford 

Acibadem CadGl Sok No 8/7 74 Sycamore Ave 
Istanbul 81020 Turkey Brockton MA 02401 

/graduate/directory ^ 247 

Melissa Crawford 
74 Sycamore Ave 
Brockton MA 02401 

Wendy Danis 
670 Sodom Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Michael DeMelo 
220 N Street 1st fl 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Amy Devault 

661 Metacom Ave unit i 

Bristol RI 02809 

Kevin Dixon 
Worcester MA 01603 

Karl Draves 

272 Old Oaken Bucket Rd 

Scituate MA 02066 

Esau Entzminger 
98 Howard Ave #3 
Dorchester MA 02125 

Vance Crawford 

99 Hendrick St 3rd Fl 

Providence RI 02908 

John Darga 

319 Union St #3n 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Richard DePina 
201 Wareham Rd 
Marion MA 02738 

Jason Devine 

63 karen Lynn Circle 

Feeding Hills MA 01030 

Uyen Do 
42 LuGia St 
Hochiminh City 

Peter Drew 
19 James St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Paige Enwright 
94 Grove St 
Clinton MA 01510 

Paula Creighton 

14 Little River Rd 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Adam Darowski 
176 Davis St 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

David DeRosa 
228 Nicholas Rd 
Raynham MA 02767 

Scott Devlin 
POB 79236 
N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Andread Dodge 

529 Cottage St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Matthew Ducharme 
179 Cushman Rd 
Rochester MA 02770 

Echo Esposito 

POB 245 

W Tisbury MA 02575 

Kevin Critch 
115 Prince Circle 
Marshfield MA 02050 

Adilson Dasilva 
7 Inwood St 
Dorchester MA 02 125 

Rhea DeSilva 
59 Clifton St 
Boston MA 02125 

Holly Dewhirst 
1890 Elm St 
Dighton MA 02715 

Meghan Doherty 
E Freetown MA 02717 

Christine Duffy 
57 Norfolk Rd 
Braintree MA 02184 

Rui Estrela 

228 Treinont St 2E 

Fall River MA 02720 

Renee Critchley 
212 Compos St 
Somerset MA 02726 

Diane Dasilva 
24 Rogerson Ave 
Acushent MA 02743 

Sherry DeSousa 
88 Highland Ave 
Taunton MA 02780 

Jane DiBiasio 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Rachel Doherty 
12 Colleen Dr 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Brian Dufrense 

POB 171 

NEastham MA 02651 

Rute Estudante 

1 157 E Rodney French Blvd 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Denise Cronin 
64 Edwards Ave 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Delphine Davis 

56 Orchard View Rd 

Portsmouth RI 02871 

Kara DeTerra 

8 Koss Ave 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Jamie DiBona 
Weymouth Ma 02189 

Debra Dolan 
16 Watts St 
Maiden MA 02148 

John Dufrense 
356 County St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Lee-Ann Evangelho 
230 Green St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Liam Crowley-Edge 
64 Pillsbury Rd 
Londonderry NH 03053 

Lisa Davis 
38 Sayles Ave 
Pawtucket RI 02860 

Maria Deandrade 

POB 1036 

West Tisbury MA 02575 

Mark DiRienzo 
100 Ash Si 
Marlboro MA 01752 

Terrence Dolan 
507 Thompson St 
Halifax MA 02338 

Renee Duhancik 

1028 Rock St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Colin Everett 

99 Mattapoisett Neck Rd 

Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Erin Cullen 

1 Kelly Brook Ln 

W Newbury MA 01985 

Michael Davis 
POB N661 
Westport MA 02790 

Jennifer Deane 

7 Black River Dr 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Janice Dias 

1 17 Pinehurst Ave 

Swansea MA 02777 

Dustin Donahue 
31 June St #1 
Roslindale MA 02131 

Dennis Dulong JR 
5 Walter St 
Salem Ma 01970 

Nathaniel Everett 
132 School St 2nd fl 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Alison Cunha 
20 Vesper Ave #2 
Falmouth MA 02540 

Kelly Davison 
7 Pamela Circle 

Nora Dearborn 
PO Boix 829 
Waterford CT 06385 

Luis Dias 

92 Bedford St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Amy Donnelly 
215 Main St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Sarah Dumas 

118 Pine Island Rd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Steve Eyssallenne 
Marlboro MA 01752 

Christopher Cunningham 
86 Leah Dr 
Brockton MA 02401 

Michele Dawson 
Sandisfield MA 01255 

Michael Delaney 
87 Goddard Si 
Quincy MA 02169 

Sonia Dias 

97 Hazard St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Brenda Donovan 
87 Captain Bearse Ln 
E Harwich MA 02645 

Norman Dumont 
1310 Meridian St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Jennifer Curt 
178 Hemlock St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Paula DeAlmeida 

1968 Phillips Rd 

New Bedford MA 02745 

William Delano 
1 2 Ladd Ave 
Wareham MA 02571 

Rebecca Diaz 
100 Richmond St 
Assonet MA 02702 

Deborah Donovan 

POB 887 

S Harwich MA 02661 

Carrie Ann Dunn 
7 S Essex Dr 
Westerly RI 02891 

Giovanni Facendola 
94 Grove St 
Clinton MA 01510 

Michael Cusolito 

5500 N Main St#15-1 12 

Fall River MA 02720 

Dennis DeAmaral 
35 Jacob St 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Ingrid Delk 
44 Pearl St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Brian Dickhut 
101 Woodside Dr 
Dover Plains NY 12522 

Michael Donovan 
245 Waquoit Rd 
Cotuil MA 02635 

Shelbi Durette 
640 Jefferson St 
Fall River MA 02721 

Thomas Faidell 
4 Overlea Ave 
Milford MA 01757 

Kathleen Cwikla-Ashton 

241 Griffin St 

Fall River MA 02724 

Walmir DeAquino 

507 S Second St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Louis Demers 
8 Clarendon St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Scott Dickinson 
2 Observatory Ln 
Pocasset MA 02559 

Ashley Dorman 
32 Bay Ridge Rd 
Harwich MA 02645 

Susan Durfee 
529 State Rd 
N Dartmouth MA 02747 

William Faidell 
35 Ingell St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Aimee Cyr 

578 Gardner Nk Rd 

Swansea MA 02777 

Diane DeBarros 
1 1 Staystill Circle 
Marstons Mill MA 02648 

Sarah Demoranville 
56 Precinct St 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Scott Diesenhaus 
5 Uhlman Dr 
Westboro MA 01581 

Lisette Dorsey 

250 Waltham St 

W Newton MA 02165 

Mercedes Dutzmann 
24 Laneway 
Taunton MA 02780 

William Fairhurst 
185 Cherry Ln 
Somerset MA 02726 


Isilada DeCosta 
225 Baker St Apt #2 
Fall River MA 02721 

John DeFazio 

1500 Pippin Orchard Rd 

Cranston RI 02921 

Stephanie DeFreitas 

39 Fair St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Craig Deschenes 

387 Tower St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Joanne Desmariais 
26 Fairway Dr 
Tiverton RI 02878 

Gail Dietrick 

POB 87 

Osterville MA 02655 

Joanne Dinis 
226 Seabury St 2 
Fall River MA 02720 

Andrea Dos Santos 
28 Maple View Terrace 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Anna DosSantos 

75 Laplante St 

Fall River MA 02724 

Jessica Dwelly 
396 Alden Rd 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Laura Dyck 

321 Belmont Si 

Fall River MA 02720 

Jaclyn Fannon 
130Carley Ave 
Huntington NY 11743 

Maged Fanous 

POB 79072 

North Dartmouth MA 02747 

Lisa DaCosta 
5 Nonhfield PI 
Acushnel MA 02743 

Ildavina DeJesus 
728 Kempton St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Kelley Desourcy 

187 Deane St 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Gina Diodali 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Cristina Dosreis 
4669 N Maion St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Jerel Dye 
40 Dickens St 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Paul Faria 
4228 Counly St 
Somerset MA 02726 

Sonya DaSilva 
10 Lighthouse Ln 
New Bedford MA02744 

Jennifer Dejordy 
91 Telegraph Ave 
Chicopcc MA 01020 

Nancy Desouze 
4 Granada Ct 
Maltapoisctl MA 02739 

Janet Dion 
80 Earle St 
Fall River MA 02723 

Joseph Dowd 

58 Rosewood Terrace 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Cynthia Dzialo 

8 Kane St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Richard Farias 
139 Johnson St 
Fall Rivci MA 02723 

Daniel DaSilvcira 

1 15 Colonial 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Raghavcndra Kumar Dabbir 
Banjara Hills ko; 1( j No s. 
Hyderabad 500 034 India 

Lcannc DeLoia 
3 Emerald Way 
Forestdale MA 02644 

Chrislinc DeMelo 

84 Covcll St 2W 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Malhias Despres 

63 Chancery Si 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Christopher Desrocher 
624Meiacom Ave #105 
Warren RI 02885 

Michael Dion 
2 Brookway Ct 
Waltham MA 02154 

Sara Dipilato 
20 Karen Ave 
Shrewsbury MA 01545 

Peler Downing 
Pittsfield MA 01201 

Sailynn Doyle 
23 Lakeside Ave 
Lakeville MA 02347 


Krislen Enos 

25 Christopher Circle 

Westport MA 02790 

Lisa Farino 
362 Rock Si #ln 
Fall River MA 02720 

Susan Farland 
1 2 James St 
Westport MA 02790 

248 ^ /graduate/ 

D.i\ id Fairer 
208 Dutcher Si 

Hopedale MA 01747 

Antoinette Finlay 
129 Willow Ave 
E Bridgewater MA 02333 

Becky Foster 
98 Aucoot Rd 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Christina Freitas 
49 Greenfield Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Mark Gauthier 

3 1 Durfee Si 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Diane domes 

545 Purchase St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Jesse Green 
71 Goulding Si 
Holliston MA 01746 

Stephanie Fanington 
59 Bay Si 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Edwina Fisher 

POB 80013 

S Dartmouth MA 02745 

Chad Foster 
98 Aucool Rd 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Tammy Freitas 

69 Bush Si 

Fall River MA 02724 

Siaeey Gauthier 
27 Janice Ln 
Hyannis MA 02601 

Hugo Gomes 

1 170 Sassaquin Ave 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Krislen Greene 

161 Haverhill Si 

N Reading MA 01864 

Am> Fairy 
52 Home St 

Maiden MA 02I4S 

Belli Fitzgerald 

50 Baldwin St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Derek Foulds 
13 Quarry St 
Seckonk MA 02771 

Joseph Frisoli 
204 Holly ridge Dr 
Hanson MA 02341 

Norma Gaytan 

49 Orchard St #4 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Liza Gomes 
78 Pcckham Rd 
Aeushncl MA 02743 

Jessica Greenlaw 
POB 51 14 
Harwich MA 02645 

Benjamin Fasel 
Berkley MA 02779 

Stephanie Flaherty 
969 W Main Rd #1204 
Middlctown Rl 02842 

MaryEllen Founds 
12 Grace meadows Dr 
E Taunton MA 02718 

Raymond Fryer 
19 Parmenter Rd 
Sudbury MA 01776 

Maggie Geaney 
175 Charles Ave Ext 
Sloughton MA 02072 

Nicole Gomes 
103 Bishop Si 
Brockton MA 02402 

Amy Grcenwlaw 
POB 51 14 
Harwich MA 02645 

Peter Fasel 
Berklev MA 02779 

KKalhleen Flanagan 
19 Hetherington Dr 
Swansea MA 02777 

Reinette Speare 
1 16 kay St 
Newport RI 02840 

Christina Furtado 

9 Clover Ct 

N Kingstown RI 02852 

Robert Geleney 
86 Edwards Ave 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Idella Goncalves 

942 Phillips Rd 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Amy Greenwood 
156 Nottingham Rd 
Dracut MA 01825 

Christopher Fay 
33 Frank Si 
Somerset MA 02726 

Yasmin Flefleh 
139 Cottage St #78 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Darrell Fournier 

371 Lake Ave 

Fall River MA 02721 

Christine Furtado 

154 Sylvia St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Kazue Gen 

42 Arch St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Timothy Gonet 
604 Whittier Si 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Paul Gregg 
POB 1763 
Orleans MA 02653 

Sharlene Fedorowicz 
2030 Acushnet Ave 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Meghan Flood 
1 1 Moynan St 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Samantha Fraleigh 
196 Liberty Sq Rd 
Boxboro MA 01719 

Kevin Furtado 

286 Wood St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Andrea Gendreau 
159 Blossom Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Helga Gonsalves, C/o Jospeh 
Afil. Kuwait Airways, Ops 215 
350 Park ave NY, NY 10022 

Amanda Gregory 
3532 James St 
ShruboakNy 10588 

Kelly Feinstein 
82 Charles River Dr 
Franklin MA 02038 

Cheryl Foley 
75 Jaffards St 
Fall River MA 02723 

Brian Francis 
79 Hanscom Ave 
Haverhill MA 01830 

Sheila Furtado 
61 Holly Ridge Dr 
S Sandwich MA 02563 

Carleen Gentry 

784 Wrights Crossing Rd 

Pomfret Center CT 06259 

Jennifer Gonsalves 

8 Franklin St #1 

New Bedford MA 02740 

John Grenier 

100 Broad St #606 

Providence RI 02903 

Wen-Yeu Feng 

36 7th St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Robin Fergusson 
511 Child St #609 
Warren RI 02885 

John Follett 

3 Fetherston Ave 

Lowell Ma 01852 

Andrew Fongemie 
285 Old Westport Rd 
N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Jessica Francis 
371 SnipatuitRd 
Rochester MA 02770 

Jacqueline Francisco 

12 Lincoln St 

New Bedford MA 02740 


Naglaa Gaafar Rego 

47 Fenmoor St 

E Providence RI 02914 

Stephanie Georgia 
86 Danforth St 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

Flavie Gertoux 

153 Rue De Provence 


Sheila Gonzales-Gane 
81 Puritan Dr 
Middletown Rl 02842 

Domenica Gonzalez 

1020 Pleasant St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Christopher Gridelli 
25 Grape St 

Aaron Griffin 

1 3 Peter Cooper Dr 

Wareham MA 02571 

Deneen Fernandes 
653 Wareham St 
Swansea MA 02777 

Carrie Fonseca 
11 Glebe St 

Taunton MA 02780 

James Franco 
835 Reed Rd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Ericka Gadomski 

22 Seth Davis Way 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Issam Gharios 

21 14 Phillips Rd #20 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Alexa Gordon Murphy 

168 Allen Si #1 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Stephanie Griffith 
13 Clark St West 
Middlcboro MA 02346 

Kellie Ferreira 
442 Rockdale Ave 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Kevin Fonseca 
615 County St 
Fall River MA 02723 

Jennifer Francoeur 
130 Canal St #606 
Fall River MA 02721 

Suzanne Gadoury 
13 Squantum Dr 
Middletown RI 02842 

Craig Gifford 
1467 Main Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Ronya Gosmon 
3 Wakullah St 

Jeffrey Grossi 
137 Dawson St #8 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Nelson Ferreira 
279 Tinkham St 
New Bedford MA 02746 

Richard Fonseca 
18 Logan St 
Swansea MA 02777 

Ann Frank 
13 Clark St 
Somerset MA 02726 

Krystal Gagne Rita Girard 

POB 79425 24 Harrison St 

North Dartmouth MA 02747 New Bedford MA 02740 

Nathan Goulet 
72 Boardman Ln 
Attleboro MA 02703 

Yonghoung Gu 

22 Sharon St 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Rachel Ferreira 
21 Orlando St 
Swansea Ma 02777 

Matthew Fontaine 

POB 384 

Swansea MA 02777 

Amanda Fraser 

POB 1362 

N Falmouth MA 02556 

Janice Gagnon 

POB 6164 

Fall River MA 02724 

David Giuliano 

127 Kingswear Circle 

S Dennis MA 02660 

Caroline Gracia 
178 Acushnet Rd 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Brian Guilfoy 

28 Robert St 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Roberta Ferreira 
72 Duffy Dr 
Taunton MA 02780 

Andreia Fontes 

45 Grant St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Kelly Fratelli 
7 Grinnell St 
Berkley MA 02779 

Ruby Gagnon 


Fall River MA 02720 

Michael Gluck 

6 Pluff Ave 

N Reading MA 01864 

Tigist Graham 
173 S Main St 
Andover MA 01810 

Kate Guimond 
215 Highland Rd 
Somerset MA 02726 

Rodrigo Ferreira 
1027 Marion St #2 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Joan Forcier 

68 Barnes St #2 

Fall River MA 02723 

Lisa Frates 

25 Harrison St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Patrick Gallagher 
4 Manor Dr 
Fairhaven MA 027 19 

Odecur Gocking 
507 S Second St 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Jennifer Fraul 
212 High St 
Wareham MA 02571 

Tyler Gulden 

79 Shipyard Ln 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Vincent Ferreira 
194 Main St 
Somerset MA 02726 

Gregory Ford 
73 Wooley St 
Fall River MA 02724 

Mark Frazao 

169 Newton St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Renee Garbitt 

29 Staples Shore Rd 

Lakevillc MA 02347 

Yara Gocking 

507 S Second St 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Jarred Graves 
261 Beechwood St 
Cohasset MA 02025 

Richard Gunn 

POB 1404 

Vineyard Haven MA 02568 

William Ferreira 

1496 Locust St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Timothy Ford 
81 Caroline St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Craig Frazier 

158 Hyden Hill Rd 

Haddam CT 06438 

Amy Garman 

40 Lafayette St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Holly Goisman 

80 Jepson St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Milton Gray 
POB 1 1 3 
AdamsvilleRI 02801 

Quishuang Guo 
1 1 Turner Ave 
Riverside RI 02915 

Sally Figueiredo 
285 Country Hill Dr 
N Dighton MA 02764 

Kathleen Fortier 
255 Fairview Ln 
Portsmouth RI 02871 

Susan Freiday 
110 Spruce St 
Middlcboro MA 02346 

Matthew Garthee 
Portsmouth RI 02871 

Kristi Golembiewski 
Winchendon MA 01475 

Thomas Gray 

57 Pennsylvania Ave 

Somerset MA 02726 

Carrie Guy 

319 Hyacinth St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Bonnie Finkle 
Hyannis MA 02601 

Denise Fortin 
931 Locust St #2 
Fall River MA 02720 

Carlos Freitas 
4 Reservoir Rd 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Jessica Gassett 
102 Howland Rd 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Deana Golini 
18 Angela Ave 
Cranston RI 02921 

Wells Gray 

Bennington College box 41 

Bennington VT 05201 

/graduate/directory ^ 249 


Marcia Hahn 

252 Wilbur St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Keith Hayden II Amy Hollis 

POB 1405 333 Joseph Dr 

Marstons Mills MA 026485 Fall River MA 02720 

Linda Hutchinson 
48 Elm St 
Berkley MA 02779 

Jillian Johnson 
472 Brock Ave 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Geoffrey Kearton 

3 George St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Dana Kendstedt 
8 Rosemary Ln 
Greenville RI 02828 

Misti Halbett 
4 Mason St 
Beverly MA 01915 

Jennifer Hayes 

151 Little River Rd 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Stephanie Holyoak 
1 1 Turner Rd 
Berlin MA 01503 

Adam Hyson 
425 Alden St 
Fall River MA 02723 

Kirsten Johnson 
347 Bullard St 
Holden MA 01520 

Heidi Keezer 

1286 N Main St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Amity King 
191 Main St 
Carver MA 02330 

Benjamin Haley 
POB 1000 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Melissa Haynes 

462 Carriage Shop Rd 

E Falmouth MA 02536 

Kristin Homeyer 
21 Hemlock Hill 
Great Barrinton MA 01230 

Laura Johnstone 
138 Concord Rd 
Sudbury MA 01776 

Elizabeth Kelber 
100 School St 
Chelmsford MA 01824 

Michelle King 
73 County Rd 
Plympton MA 02367 

Denis Hall 
38 Guilford Dr 
Harwich MA 02645 

Rae-Asia Haynes 

305 Mill St #2 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Christine Honan 
92 Johnson Ave 
Winthrop MA 02152 

Antonio Igrejas 

192 Jepson St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Gary Jones 
454 Chestnut St 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Shannon Kelleher 
41 David Dr 
Saugus Ma 01906 

Craig Klinedinst 

1 1 1 Brigham St 26-C 

Hudson MA 01749 

Joshua Hall 

25 Hazelmere Rd 

Roslindale MA 02131 

Kim Haywood 

147 Parker St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Baoming Hong 

96 Linden St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Meloney Irwin 
11 Club Ave 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Robert Jope 

433 Cottage St #1 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Amy Keller 
POB 1265 
Middleboro MA 02356 

Patrick Klippel 
POB 5031 St 
Newport RI 02841 

Lisa Hall 
62 Fort St #1 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Heather Hallett 
8 Kendrick St 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Brian Hazlett 
36 Van Ness St 
Springfield MA 01 107 

Stephen Healey 
53 Woodland St 
Newburyport MA 01950 

Sunil Hoskote 

542 Aswini Shivanagar 

Bidar Karnataka India 

Yue Jun Hou 

9 Spyglass Lane #2 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 


Evan Jacob 

92 Trowbridge path 

W Yarmouth MA 02673 

Michael Joseph 
42 Willow St 
Cambridge MA 02141 

Rachel Joseph 
17 Crescent Dr 
N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Meghan Kelley 
6 Hyde Park Dr 
Gales Ferry CT 06335 

Shane Kelley 

544 Caswell St 

E Taunton MA 02718 

Hiroki Kobayashi 
4-14-12 Daikan Yamat 
Kanagawa Japan 242 

Jun Koizumi 

3-1-21 Turugaoka Izumi 

Sendai Miyugi 

Rory Hallinan 
26 Canonchet Rd 
Mashpee MA 02649 

Say Heang 

157 princeton Ave 

Waltham MA 02154 

Kevin Hourihan 
214 River St 
Waltham MA 02154 

Kristin Jacobs 
22 Ashberry St 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Shi-Zone Jou 

4F #3 LN20 Ren-Ai Rd sec 2 

Taipei Taiwan 23133 

Jennifer Kelly 
196 Rocky Hill Rd 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

Shanna Kradelman 
694 Twin Rivers Dr N 
E Windsor NJ 08520 

Tomomi Hamada 
39-201 Joriike Ogura 
Uji City Kyoto 611 

Joseph Henderson 
32 Furlong Way 
Cotuit MA 02635 

Michael Hourihan 
16B County Club Ln 
Milford MA 01757 

Linda Jacobs 
39 Nina Way 
E Taunton MA 02718 

Chad Julian 
44 Ranger Rd 
Natick MA 01760 

Stephen Kelly 
33 Sherwood In 
Raynham MA 02767 

Matthew Kravitz 
29 Thomas St 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Judith Hambleton 
36 Hall Ave 
Newport RI 02840 

Courtnee Henry 
25 Prince Path 
Sandwich MA 02563 

David House 
2 Regan Rd 
Dorchester MA 02124 

Jane Jacobsen 

33 Dartmouth Farms Trail 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Kathleen June 
POB 3464 
Westport MA 02790 

Sean Kenney 

53 Bonney Hill Ln 

Hanson MA 02341 

James Kress 

2 Dogwood Circle 

Franklin MA 02038 

Scott Hansen 
7 Key St 

Millis MA 02054 

Kristen Hiatt 

131 Warren St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Carolyn Howcroft 
35 Perry Rd 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Kenneth Jacobsen 
24 Birchfield St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Rachel Jupin 
65 Borden St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Jeffrey Kedrshaw 
20 Tucker Ln 
Marion MA 02738 

Surendra Krishnan 
52 Tremont St 2nd fl 
New Bedford MA 02740 

James Hardiman 
POB 556 
Cataumet MA 02534 

Lawrence Higgins 
120 Lake Ave 
EWarehamMA 02538 

Chun-Hsien Hsiao 

63 William St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Matthew Jagielski 

316 Palmer St 

Fall River MA 02724 

Cheryl-Lynn Juzukonis 
35 Sacarrappa Rd 
Oxford MA 01540 

Brad Kessel 
99 Bailey St 
Pembroke MA 02359 

Katie Kulle 

POB 672 

E Bridgewater MA 02333 

John Hargis 
24 Flintlock Ln 
Amherst MA 01002 

Thomas Harkin 
103 Beech Ave 
Tiverton RI 02878 

Brian Hildebrant 
688 Chatham West Dr 
Brockton MA 02401 

Joshua Hill 
71 DudlyRd 
Templeton MA 01468 

Ming-Hsun Hsieh 
720 Smith Neck Rd 
S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Hsiao-Lin Hsu 

1 192 S Broadway #12 

E Providence RI 02915 

Krsiten Janiak 
28 Puritan Rd 
Salem MA 01970 

Karla Jarqum 
28 Barnard St 
Shrewsbury MA 01545 


Karen Kaczynski 

139 Walker St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Donald Kessler 
457 Harvard St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Ross Kessler 
121 Ebony St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Marty Kulma 

30 Meadowbrook Rd 

Auburn MA 01501 

Kobboon Kunathai 
4980 N Main St #2-3 
Fall River MA 02720 

Gregory Harris 
360 Main St 

Monson MA 01057 

Heather Hilton 
42 Highland St 
S Hamilton MA 01982 

Hao Hsueh 

20 Evergreen St 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Rukshan Jayatilake 

POB 663 

Melrose MA 02176 

Barbara kalback 

POB 293 

W Harwich MA 02671 

Kamlesh Khilnani 
134 Bonney St 2nd fl 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Zheng-Jie Kuo 

5F-3 #88 Hsin Sheng Rd Sec 

Taipei Taiwan 106 R O China 

Bart Harrison 
410 Marion Rd 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Sonya Hinman 
539 Potter Rd 
Framingham MA 01701 

Chen-Hsin Hu 

9 Spyglass Ln #2 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Sung D Je 

280 Acushnet Ave 5L 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Susan Kamataris 
436 Skunknet Rd 
Centerville MA 02632 

Edward Kiernan IV 
284 Central St 
Mansfield MA 02048 

Takashi Kuroda 
193D Bryant Ln 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Karen Hart 
57 Malvem Rd 
Brockton MA 02401 

Jeffrey Hobin 
175 Brook St 
Hanson MA 02341 

Hui Hu 

1960 N Star Ct 

San Jose C A 95 1 31 

Nneka Jenkins 
95 Westview Dr 
Stoughton MA 02072 

Masao Kanaoka. 1460-1 
Shinko, Hayato-cho, Aira-gun. 
Kagoshima 899-51 Japan 

John Kieser 
37 Norfolk Ave 
Swampscott MA 01907 

Susan Kyle 
1 77 Green St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Zachary Harvey 

536 Potter Rd 

N Kingston RI 02852 

Mathew Hodges 
223 Becker Ave 
E Providence RI 02915 

Yasuaki Hayamizu Charles Hogan 

3848-80 Nagaoka Ibarakimac 23 Mokema Ave 
hi. Ibaraki 31 1-31 Waltham MA 02154 

Xiaozhou Huang, Beijing Univ. 
of Posts & Tele, Box 61 Bupt-Nortel 
Telec R&D, Beijing 100 088 P R 
Yen Hurley 
100 Pine St 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Judith Jennings 
276 Adamsville Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Jennifer Jensen 

POB 682 

W Wareham MA 02576 

Vijay Kannan 
30 Oak St 3 109 
Brockton Ma 02301 

Shun Kato 

193D Bryant Ln 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Jennifer Kilroy 
605 Broad St #13 
Weymouth MA 02189 

Young Sil Kim 

7 bond St #3J 

Great Neck NY 11021 


Jonathan LaFrance 

15 JocelynSt 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Karen Hayden 
10 Knap 
Barrington RI 02806 

Kimbcrly Holbrook 
54 Chandler St 

Marlboro MA 01752 

Rebecca Hutchins 
871 Plymouth Ave 
Fall River MA 02721 

Marcelle Jerome 
15 Harvard St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Khalid Kalian 

1 049 Pleasant St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Timothy Kimball 
6 Shirley St #14 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Christopher LaFratta 
12 Walnut St 
Revere MA 02151 

250 ^ /graduate/ 

Dovalina LaRue 
297 Jeffeison Si 

Fall River MA 0272! 

Kirk Larkin 

1070 Ashby West Rd 

Fitchburg MA 01420 

Diana Lecher 
4 Lark Dr 
Hudson MA 01749 

James Linhares 
8 Perry St 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Nicole Lupo 
44 Rosemere Si 
Newton MA 02160 

Thanh Mai 
236 Samoset St 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Jeanne Marston 
46 Marion Rd 
Rochester MA 02770 

Dennis LaVersa 
23 Howard St 
Wareham MA 0257 1 

Allison Laughead 
807 Old Barnstable Rd 
E Falmouth MA 02536 

Catherine Leger-Godek 
77 Lakeside Dr 
Tiverton RI 02878 

Michael Linnane 
86 Hartford Rd 
Marshfield MA 02050 

Sharon Lupo 
24 Elkland Rd 
Warwick Rl 02886 

Thuan X Mai 

780 New Plainville Rd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Jeffrey Martin 
428 Arnold St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Rebecca Lafleur 
320 Westhill Ave 
Somerset MA 02726 

Thomas la\ alley 

75 Broad St 

N Attleboro MA 02760 

Elizabeth Lehr 
RR1 305 Mill Rd 
Eastham MA 02642 

Ewa Liput 

POB 79231 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Scott Lutes 
I Lancway St 
Taunton MA 02780 

David Maier 
359 Elm St 
Marlboro MA 01752 

Erica Martins 
POB 1270 
Westport MA 02790 

Chien-Chou Lai 
81 Middle St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

My Le 

D4 Al Place Drive 

N Attleboro MA 02760 

Carl Leidhold 
7 Driscoll Ln 
Mattapoisetl MA 02739 

Mark Lique 
1 76 Warren Rd 
Townsend MA 01469 

Cory Luz 

714 Bedford St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Natalie Mailloux 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Kevin Martins 

63 Chancery St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Patricia Laidler 
168 Dillingham Way 
Hanover MA 02339 

Aaron LeBeau 

168 Shamut Ave 

New Bedford MA02740 

Karen Leighton 

POB 1116 

New Bedford MA 02741 

Kimberly Little 

104 Hood St 

Fall River MA 02720 

John Lydon 
75 Harding Ave 
Weymouth MA 02 IS 

Rebecca Maio 
51 Beachway 
E Sandwich MA 02537 

Rossana Martins 
70 Hathaway St 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Yves Laine 

108 Brush Hill Rd 

Milton MA 02186 

Bryan LeBlanc 
1037 Cove Rd 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Robert Lemos 
239 Field St #1 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Eunice Lopes 

POB 6045 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Sean Lynch 
228 New St 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

John Malloy 

8 Sparrow Way 

S yarmouth MA 02664 

Kimberley Massa 
26 Valentine Ave 
Kingston NY 12401 

Chris Lalonde 
5 Early Red Circle 
Sandwich MA 02563 

Karen LeBlanc 


New Bedford MA 02745 

Dallas Leonard 
6 Beaver Dam Rd 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Heather Lopes 
33 Brook Dr 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Catherine Lyons 
7 Devine Rd 
Randolph MA 02368 

Iana Mandravel, Bd. Yvonne Masters 

Banumantanri, B1.1B ap 12 sectl POB 269 

cod 78 1 , Bucharest Romania Easton MA 02334 

Douglas Lambalot 
42 Archibald Ave 
Methuen MA 01844 

Elizabeth Lamonde 
2 Summit Dr 
Warren RI 02885 

Kimberly LeBlanc 
8 Staffon Rd 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Robert LeBlanc 
50 Cherry St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Robert Leonard 
101 Chestnut St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Kimberly Lepage 
742 Lees River Ave 
Somerset MA 02725 

Joey Lopes 

POB 219 

Sagamore Beach MA 02562 

Kimberly Lorance 
227 Taylor St 
Pembroke MA 02359 


Claire MacKinnon 
128 Bourne Rd 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Elise Mankes 
1873 Broad St 
Cranston RI 02905 

Crystal Mannai 
32 Anderson Ave 
Kingston MA 02364 

Susan Matos 

125 Detroit St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Michael Matteson 


E Freetown MA 02717 

Deanna Lamont 
Box 88 

Marshfield His MA 02051 

Ronald LeBlanc 
233 York St 
Canton MA 02021 

Adam Lescarbeau 
7 Division Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Patricia Loranger 
335 R Pleasant St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Matthew MacKnight 
91 Howland Rd 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Elizabeth Manning 
14 Sylvester Ave 
Beverly MA 01915 

James Matthews Jr 
605 Bascom Ave 
Pittsburgh PA 15212 

Yungeng Lan 

4/566 Fang Bang Zhong Rd 

Shanghai 200 010 PR China 

Koren LeClair 
120 Wood Ave 
E Longmeadow MA 01028 

Cari Leslie 
21 Jefferson St 
Glen Cove NY 11542 

Nicholas Lorusso 
340 Lake Ave 
Worcester MA 01604 

Meridith MacKnight 
91 Howland Rd 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Jacquelynn Manning 
20 Wapping Rd 
Kingston MA 02364 

Aja Mattos 

37 Grandview Ave 

Fairhaven MA 02719 

Timothy Landreville 

405 Bartlett St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Patrcik LePage 

75 Walker St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Matthew Levesque 
Hyannis Ma 02601 

Mark Loud 
POB 670 

Pocasset MA 02559 

Douglas MacLean 
49 Castle Ave 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Robin Marble 

10 Maple St 

Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Rebecca Mattson 
304 Forest Grove Ave 
Wrentham MA 02093 

Matthew Lane 
30 River St 
Holden MA 01520 

Duane Lebel 
29 Hemlock St 
Somerset MA 02726 

Peter Levine 

34 W Crystal Brook Dr 

Springfield MA 01 118 

Nissa Lourenco 
876 Phillips Rd 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Linda MacPhee-Cobb 
277 S Main St 
Attleboro MA 02703 

Rebecca Marciante 

3 MacArthur Rd 

N Reading MA 01864 

Katherina Maurer 
POB 79061 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Andrew lange 
10 Newman Dr 
Rutland MA 01543 

Kevin Leblanc 
3 Gary Dr 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Geoffrey Lewicke 
25 Prospect St 
Foxborough MA 02035 

Christopher Louro 

102 Luke St 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Christine Mace 
55 Crabtree Ln 
Abington MA 02351 

Sergio Marcucci 
67 Idlewood St 
Southbridge MA 01550 

Nicole Maurer 

POB 3552 

Fall River MA 02722 

Geoffrey Langfield 
578 Tremont St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Elizabeth Leclair 
115 Wood St #3E 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Deidra Lewin 
55 Esmond St #1 
Dorchester MA 02121 

Phillip Louro 
724 N Eastern Ave 
Fall River MA 02720 

Sonya Machado 

291 Rich St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Gregory Marges 

50 Wilbur Ave 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Michael Mazzone 
151 Cranberry Rd 

Whitman MA 02382 

Frederick Langone III 
10 Water St 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Kevin Ledo 

181 ChaceRd 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Christin Lewis 
144 Winn St 
Burlington MA 01803 

Jessica Love 
387 County Rd 
Marion MA 02738 

Meredith Macomber 
38 Wilbur St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Jacqueline Marks 

POB 63037 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Angela McBride 
5 George St 
Seekonk MA 02771 

JoAnna Lapati 

POB 421 

Seekonk MA 02771 

Christina Leduc 
307 Mount Hope Ave 
Fall River MA 02724 

Cheralyn Limpus 
166 Reservoir St 
Norton MA 02766 

Karen Lowe 
10 Danielle Ln 
Mansfield MA 02048 

Denise Madeira 
5 Amanda Rd 
Assonet MA 02702 

Melissa Marley 
7 Kevin Dr 
Assonet MA 02702 

Debra McCarthy 
296 Old Bedford Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Bethany Laprade 

POB 347 

Westport Point MA 02791 

Byung-Chang Lee 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Hsian Lin 

69 Barham Ave 

NQuincy Ma 02171 

Shannon Lucey 
20 Lorna Dr 
Auburn MA 01501 

Richard Madsen 

POB 438 

Manomet MA 02345 

Christie Marotte 

165 Worcester St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

John McCarthy 
206 Bedford St #1 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

William Lapre 

634 Union St #8 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Chun-I Lee 

1403 Madison Court 

Mount Pleasant SC 29466 

Yu-Tsung Lin 

50 New Plainville Rd #F33 

New Bedford MA02745 

Melanie Lucido 
954 W Yarmouth Rd 
Yarmouthport MA 02675 

Jodi Magnani 
125 Elton Circle 
Cranston RI 02921 

Peter Marques 
881 Eastern Ave 
Fall River MA 02723 

Olivia McCormack 
431 Salem St 
Rockland MA 02370 

Robin Laquerre 

415 Warren St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Donald Lee II Kelly Lindquist Katherine Lukas 

1321TuckerRd 44PineSt 121 Smith St 

North Dartmouth MA 02747 Bridgewater MA 02324 Cranston RI 02905 

Joseph Mahoney 
6 Jerusalem Rd 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Sharon Marrama 
220 Noisy Hole Rd 
Mashpec MA 02649 

Kristine McCusker 
320 Old Center St 
Middleboro MA 02346 

/graduate/directory ^251 

Erin McDonough 
71 Sylvester Ave 
Winchester MA 01890 

Michael Medeiros 
33 Purchase St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Kenneth Methe 
100 High St 
Whitinsville MA 01588 

Kenneth Morazes 

POB 472 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Justin Munroe 

15 Stoneybrook Ln 

Wrentham MA 02093 

Tan Nguyen 

21 10 Phillips Rd #38 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Katherine O'Neil 
940 Rockdale Ave 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Kelly McFarland 
72 Coal Kiln Rd 
Princeton MA 01541 

Steven Medeiros 

129 Field St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Carolyn Metivier 

226 North St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Antonio Moreira 
15 Clark Ave 
PawtucketRl 02860 

Lucy Murdoch 

277 Davis St #3 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Johnny Nieh 

53 Rolling Green Dr #G 

Fall River MA 02720 

Maureen O'Neil 
16 Delano Way 
S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Catherine McGowan 
101 South Ave #903 
Attleboro MA 02702 

Sandra Medeiros-Oliveira 

801 Hixville Rd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Alan Meunier 

344 Elm St 

E Longmeadow MA 01028 

Melinda Moreira 

5 Merino St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Lisa Murphy 
79 Cornelius Dr 
Portsmouth RI 02871 

Noriko Nitta 

193D Bryant Ln 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Christopher O'Reilly 
71 Carleton Rd 
Belmont MA 02178 

Erin McHugh 

39 Sylvia St 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Gladys medina 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Olivier Meynet 

362 Route DePossy 7438 


Adam Morin 
31 Haskell St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Amy Murtagh 
504 Locust St #4 S 
Fall River MA 02720 

Trisha Noble 
110 Gillette Circle 
Springfield MA 01 118 

Debra O'Reilly 
3 Jason Dr 
Carver MA 02330 

Matthew Mcllvin 
34 Thousand Oaks Dr 
Brewster MA 02631 

Mohit Mehrotra 
43 Vanburen St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Donald Michaels 
200 Belmont St #2-5 
Fall River MA 02720 

Bennett Morris 
105 Main St 
Fryeburg ME 04037 

Gina Muscato 
4 Progress St 
Weymouth MA 0218 

Leslie Noell 

49 Orchard St #7 

New Bedford MA 02740 

James O'Sullivan 
648 Washington St #4 
Braintree MA 02184 

Janis McKeman-Markoff 
28 Mozart St 
Cranston RI 02920 

Justin McLaughlin 
59 Tower Hill Rd 

Braintree MA 02184 

DawnMarie Melchin 
Weymouth MA 02190 

Alexandra Mellman 
2 Donovan Ln 
Mansfield MA 02048 

Jessica Midura 
480 E Main St 
Fall River MA 02724 

Jennifer Miksis 

418 Quinaquisset Ave #46 

Mashpee MA 02649 

Scott Morrison 

Box 977 

Easton MA 02334 

Laura Morrow 
40 Sweet Farm Rd 
Portsmouth RI 02871 


Abilhek Narembayev 
68 Harvard St 
Brookline MA 02146 

Shelly Nogueira 


New Bedford MA 02746 

Ginger Noiseux 
44 E Plain St 
Berkley MA 02779 

Melissa Oddi 
26 Wales St 1st fl 
Taunton MA 02780 

Hussena Atta Ogagan 

43 Hill St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Susanne McManus 
33 Longmeadow Ave 
Warwick RI 02889 

Holly Mello 
173 Bayside Ave 
Swansea MA 02777 

Stacey Millen 
427 Conant Rd 
Weston MA 02193 

James Mortenson 
105 E Clinton St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Gaby Nathan 

5 Rivers Edge Way 

Assonet MA 02702 

Louise Norko 

POB 718 

Norton MA 02766 

Paulina Ogagan 
4 Corcoran Ln 
Cambridge MA 02138 

Keith McSally 
283 Newport Ave 
Attleboro MA 02703 

Joseph Mello 

366 Lucy Little Rd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Sarah Miller 

POB 231 

Halifax MA 02338 

Jamielyn Mosca 

POB 323 

Sagamore Beach MA 02562 

Rebecca Nault 
23 Auburn Rd 
Millbury MA 01527 

Nicole Noska 
34 Hall Rd 
Stoncham MA 02180 

Wendy Olend 

139 18th St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Betty Medeiros 

3 Bayberry Dr 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Joshua Mello 

36 Myles Standish Dr 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Erin Mills 

108 Stoneleigh Rd 

Holden MA 01520 

Lauren Mosca 
104 Dwelley St 
Pembroke MA 02359 

Israel Navarro 
427 Bay St 3rd fl 
Fall River MA 02724 

Jennifer Novia 
53 Warren St #204 
Newburyport MA 01950 

Karen Oliveira 
160 AcushnetRd 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Christine Medeiros 
Fall River MA 02720 

Melissa Mello 
247 Rock St 2nd fl 
Fall River MA 02720 

Americo Miranda 
25 Kellogg St #1 
Fall River MA 02724 

Leilah Moses 
78 Chase Rd 
North Dartmouth MA 02747 

Erin Navin 

131 Potter St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Angela Nowell 

POB 536 

E Taunton MA 027 18 

Kristi Oliveira 
8 Highland Ave 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Crystal-Lynn Medeiros 

30 Pembroke Dr 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Richard Mello 

66 Burgess Ave 

E Providence RI 02914 

Katrin Mjos 
30 Valliria Dr 
Groton MA 01450 

Stephen Moss 
398 River Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Erik Nelson 
POB 1344 
Plymouth MA 02362 

Coleen Nunes 
81 HowlandRd 
Assonet MA 02702 

219 Seabury St 

New Bedford MA02745 

David Medeiros 

71 Phillips St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Sheri Mello 

463 Pine St 2nd fl 

Fall River MA 02720 

Robert Mogilnicki 
Tabor Academy 
Marion MA 02738 

Stanley Moszczenski Jr 
152 Walnut Plain Rd 
Rochester MA 02770 

John Nelson 

601 W Main Rd 

Little Compton RI 02837 

Paula Nunes 

72 Jouvette St #3 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Nelson Oliveira 
8 Almada St 
Westport MA 02790 

Jean Medeiros 
99 Moffitt Ave 
Somerset MA 02726 

Delia Melo 

346 Ludlow St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Robert Moles 
180 Shores St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Jennifer Motay 
127 Reynolds Ave 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

Michael Nelson 

1 1 Ada St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Vick Nurse 
14 Spinnaker St 
Sandwich MA 02563 

Robert Oliveira 

26 Felton St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Jennifer Medeiros 

117 Bryant Ln 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Jorge Melo 
157 Valley St 
Central Falls RI 02863 

Joseph Moniz 
224 Hathaway Rd 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Kimberly Motta 

98 Sprague St 

Fall River MA 02724 

Victoria Nelson 
56 Pierce St 
Rochester MA 02770 

Linda Nutter 
501 Weld St 
WRoxbury MA 02132 

Wendy Oliveira 
376 Old Bedford Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Jennifer Medeiros 

649 Walnut St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Justin Medeiros 
Somerset MA 02726 

George Melonas 


New Bedford MA 02740 

Barry Menard 
1315 Alewife Circle 
S Yarmouth MA 02664 

Peter Moniz 

44 Stewart St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Jose Monteiro 

189 Highland Ave 

North Dartmouth MA 02747 

Elizabeth Moura 

165 Lowell St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Maryrose Moynihan 

55 Williams St 

N Easton MA 02356 

Kristen Nelson-Brum 

POB 159 

Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Jason Newell 

80 Brookside Ave 

Brockton MA 02401 


Eurosina O'Brien 

37 Ruby Ct 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Sarah Olivier 
2 Perkins Ln 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Emily Olson 

1399 Phillips Rd #62 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Kory Medeiros 
28 Oaklawn St 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Matthew Menard 
21 Dowds Ln 
Chicopee MA 01020 

Kristy Monteiro 
41 Sanford Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Barbara Mucciardi 
6 Eastward Ln 
Dartmouth MA 02747 

Dzung Huyen Nguyen 
29 Valley St 
Everett MA 02149 

Mary O'Brien 
36 Horbine Rd 
Swansea, MA 02777 

Eniola Oluwole 
247 Garden St #7 
Cambridge MA 02138 

Laurie Medeiros 
10 Seal 

Acushnet MA 02743 

Cristina Mcneses-Cook 
24 Marc Dr #5 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Holly Montigny 
20 Grove St 
Westport MA 02790 

Denis Mukhin 

25 L Downie St 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Nga (Tina| Nguyen 
20 Byron St 
Worcester MA 01605 

Matthew O'Donnell 
25 St James Rd 
Shrewsbury MA 01545 

Scott Orlowski 
378 Neck Rd 
Rochester MA 02770 

Maria Med' i 
60 Liberia Ln 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Laura Mercer 
2 Pearly Rd 
Franklin MA 02038 

Nathaniel Moor 
1627 BraleyRd #104 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Jospch Muldoon 
21 Randall Rd 
Berlin MA 01503 

Nguycn-Giap Nguyen 

POB 79224 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Eileen O'Gara-Kurtis 
1151 Aquidneck Ave #372 
MiddletownRJ 02842 

Jennifer Ouellette 

87 Franklin St #2 
Bristol Ri 02809 

252 ^ /graduate/ 

Chinmaj 1 1 a 
172 Wilbur Blvd 
PoughkeepsieNY L2603 

Darlene Pavao 

54 School St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Bao Phan 
10 High Si 
Dorchester MA 02 121 

Francis Pottokaran 

57 1 Slate Rd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Dwayne Quimby 
54 Nicholas Rd 
Raynham MA 02767 

Lisa Reitzas 

295 Montgomery St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Jennifer Robbins 

39 Oxford Si N 
Auburn MA 01501 

Jennifer Pearce 
57 \nson Dr 
Portsmouth RI 02871 

Knslen Piceirillo 
I 5 I isa Ln 
Melhuen MA 01844 

Eric Poulin 

54 Monarch St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Karen Quinn 

12 Wildwood Path 

W Yarmouth MA 02673 

Joan Remmes 
302 Highland Ave 
Wcstport MA 02790 

Jennifer Robbins 
33 Pratt Ave 
Weymouth MA 02191 

Christine Pacheco 
74 Bamaby St #3E 
Fall River MA 02720 

Nicole Pelletier 
46 Sevoian Dr 

Melhuen MA 01844 

Stacey Pierce 

27 Hideaway Ln 

E Wareham MA 02538 

Jessica Poulin 
125 Francis Si 
Acushnet MA 02734 

Mallhew Quinn 
7 Sea Meadow Dr 
Sandwich Ma 02563 

Jamie Remo 
59 Wood Ave 
Sandwich MA 02563 

Sarah Roberts 
409 Washington St 
Pembroke MA 02359 

Corey Pacheco 
74 Beechwood Dr 
Westport MA 02790 

Mary Pendergrass 

1271 Tucker Rd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Lesline Pierre-Canel 

1005 River St 

Hyde Park MA 02136 

Daniel Pounds 
86 Akin Si 
Fairhavcn MA 02719 

Scan Quintin 

32 Butler St 

Fall River MA 02724 

Jennifer Rcnard 
80 Kispert Cl 
Swansea MA 02777 

Stephanie Roberts 

4 Adams Ct 

Fall River MA 02720 

Janet Pacheco 
54 Grinnell St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Stefan Pagios 
27 Second St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Christopher Pendleton 
20 Nancy Ave 
Tewksbury MA 01876 

Mandy Pereira 
133 Pitman St 
New Bedford MA 02746 

Bethany Pineault 
26 Robin Ln 
Somerset MA 02726 

Desiree Pineiro 

132 Virgo Dr 

New Bedford MA02745 

Deirdre Power 
2 Garden Rd 
Scituate MA 02066 

Joshua Powers 
140 Fieldwood Ave 
Seekonk MA 02771 


Cynthia Raccone 
27 Crestview Dr 
Brookficld CT 06804 

Mallhew Reno 

12 Church St 
Berkley MA 02779 

Dino Resendes 

1 3 Grey Oaks Dr 
Freetown MA 02717 

Leah Robertson 
1175 Washington St 
Norwood MA 02062 

Heather Robinson 
126 Second St 
Winchendon MA 01475 

Michael Pavia Sr 
1168 Acushnet Ave #20 
New Bedford MA 02746 

Nancy Pereira 
392 William St 
Fall River MA 02721 

Maria Pinheiro 
540 Brock Ave 
New Bedford MA02740 

Scott Powers 

70 Ivy Rd 

New Bedford MA 02745 

William Ramsay 
4 Dubois Way 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Claudette Reuss 
71 Connecticut Ave 
Fall River MA 02726 

Kristi Robinson 
372 Norman St 
Fall River MA 02721 

Mary-Louise Palumbo 
765 Hanover St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Rui Pereira 

22 Queen St 

Fall River MA 02724 

George Pilter 

14 Open Hearth Dr 

W Wareham 02576 

William Powers 
29 Heritage Rd 
Billcrica MA 01821 

Deolinda Raposo 
104 Goose Point Rd 
Centerville MA 02632 

Jonathan Reuss 
71 Connecticut Ave 
Sommerset MA 02726 

Michael Robinson 

163 Frederick St 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Rebecca Panek 
33 Jean St 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Stacey Pereira 

634 union St #18 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Michelle Plamondon 
429 Almy Rd 
Somerset MA 02726 

Jamie Prata 

349 Cottage St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Stefanie Rapozo 
84 Winthrop St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Wade Reyes 
9 Wilson Ave 
Taunton MA 02780 

Anthony Rocchio 
530 East Shore Rd 
Jamestown RI 02835 

Aaron Panitz 

NSAGaetaPSC8U box 192 
FPOAE 09609-1001 Italy 

Jenny perfetuo 
3 Stoughton St 
Randolph MA 02368 

Eric Plant 

367 North St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Sherry Precourt 
1 20 Ledgcwood Ln 
Woonsocket RI 02895 

Scott Rasmus 
1 1 8 Myra Drive 
Somerset MA 02725 

Brent Reynolds 

14 Meadow St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Tregg Roderick 
1989 Bryant Ln 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Gisele Pappas 

98 Lafayette St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Debra Perry 

37 Russells Mills Rd 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Set Pol 


Fall River MA 02720 

Janelle Preston 
83 Rounds Ave 
Swansea MA 02777 

Alicia Raspa 

POB 734 

W Barnstable MA 02668 

Heather Reynolds 

101 Willow St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Ana M. Roderigues 
2927 Kingfisher Dr 
Fayetteville NC 28306 

Sharon Paradis 
247 Main St 
Somerset MA 02725 

Ian Perry 
2 Ken St 
Assonet MA 02702 

Michael Polcari 
49 Castlewood Dr 
Billenca MA 01821 

John Preston 
83 Rounds Ave 
Swansea MA 02777 

Christopher Reavey 
270 Soule Rd 
Wilbraham MA 01095 

Kelly Reynolds 
Charlestown RI 02813 

Maureen Roderigues 
71 Freetown St 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Jason Parent 
736 Lafayette St 
Somerset MA 02726 

Matthew Perry 
218 Church St 
Marlboro MA 01752 

Charlene Poliquin 
427 Yankee Dr 
Brewster MA 02631 

Julie Prisco 
190Tispaquin St 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Jamie Reed 

1830 Oak Grove Dr 

Dighton MA 02715 

Nancy Reynolds 

POB 9733 

Fall River MA 02720 

Ana S. Rodrigues 

16 Point St 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Christopher Paretti 
12 Carlson Rd 
Milton MA 02186 

Sean Perry 

32 Brant Beach Ave 

Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Stephen Poncharik 

300 Falmouth Rd Unit 4c 

Mashpee MA 02649 

Todd Proctor 
187 Monroe St 
Pembroke MA 02359 

Paul Reed 
20 Lark St 
Fall River MA 02721 

Derrick Rheaume 

25 Hoover Rd 

W Yarmouth MA 02673 

Lisa Rodrigues 
693 Read St 
Somerset MA 02726 

Francis Edwin IV Park 

POB 864 

Marion MA 02738 

Joshua Pestka 
28 Webster Dr 
Shelton CT 06484 

Linda Ponte 

295 Vermont Ave 

Somerset MA 02726 

Dawn Purpura 
9 Pearl St 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Paula Rego 

43 Russells Mills Rd 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Kevin Riberio 
9 Roseannc Dr 
Fairhavcn MA 02719 

Paul Rodrigues 
163 New Boston Rd 
Fall River MA 02720 

Hyunwoong Park 
33 7th St #1 South 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Michael Parker 

32 Wyoming Heights 

Melrose MA 02176 

Barbara Peters 
28 Range Ave 
Taunton MA 02780 

Nicholas Peto 
34 Union St 
Clinton MA 01510 

Holly Popielarz 
415 County St #108 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Crystal Popko 
30 Meadow St 
Indian Orch MA 01 151 


Aiyun Qu 

85 American Legion Hwy 

Westport MA 02790 

Victor Rego 
58 Lauren Dr 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Virginia Rego 

596 Hathaway Rd 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Lynn Ricciardi 
103 Walnut St 
Shrewsbury MA 01545 

Randall Richard 
82 Queen St 
Somerset MA 02726 

Stacy Rodrigues 

26 Gerard Ave 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Andrew Rogers 
9 Stetson Rd 
Natick MA 01760 

Stephanie Parrotta 
9 Stanley Ave 
Berkley MA 02779 

Joana Pettey 
1925 Blossom Rd 
Fall River MA 02790 

Lisa Porawski 
675 Horseneck Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Dominic Quartochi 
1 141 Stafford Rd 
Fall River MA 02721 

Jamey Rcid 
POB 1288 
Mashpee MA 02649 

Carlos Richards 

43 Mt Pleasant Ave #2 


Kelly Rogers 

447 Smith Neck Rd 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Aaron Pasteris 
320 Folsom Ave 
Somerset MA 02726 

Crysia Pettigrew 

POB 601 

N Falmouth MA 02556 

Michael Porrazzo 
260 Washington Terr 
Whitman MA 02382 

Erin Quattrocelli 
35 Wallace Rd 
Sturbridge MA 01566 

Lisa Reis 

394 E Main St #2 

Fall River MA 02724 

Robert Richards 
39 Mary Ann Way 
Taunton Ma 02780 

Ronald Rogers 
34 Franca Dr 
Bristol RI 02809 

Linda Patricio 
4 Michael Rd 
Berkley MA 02779 

Ann Pettine 
1 94 Grove Ave 
Somerset MA 02726 

Shawn Potrzuski 
34 Cross St 
Franklin MA 02038 

Derek Quigley 
238 Atlantic Blvd 
Fall River MA 02724 

James Reitzas 
257 Gifford Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Nicholas Riley 
4 Everett St 
Stoneham MA 02180 

Patrick Rooney 
36 Rainbow Circle 
Middleborough MA 02346 

/graduate/directory ^ 253 

Terrence Rooney 
80 Taunton St 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Tara Saegaert 

41 Windemere Ave 

Ellinton CT 06029 

Heather Sbardella 

45 Quarry St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Sheila Serrano 
2420 Brox Pk E #6L 
Bronx NY 10467 

Natarsha Silva 
Brockton MA 02402 

Laura Siok 

37 Lake Buel Rd 

GtBarrington MA 01230 

Erik Sojka 
Attleboro MA 02878 

Tara Roque 
45 Lester St 
Fall River MA 02724 

Vicki Saint-Paine 
735 Reed Rd 
N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Shelley Scales 
18 Tobin Ln 
WBoylson MA 01583 

Brian Sexton 
2 Walnut Knoll 
Canton MA 02021 

Paul Silva 

924 Glen SSt 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Susan Sirop 
61 AlmadaSt 
Westport MA 02790 

George Solas 

22 Winterberry Ln 

Rehoboth MA 02769 

William Rosa 
19R Randall St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Harold Sales 
206 Hopedale St 
Hopedale MA 01747 

John Scannell 
20 Coffee St 
Medway MA 02053 

Christopher Shannon 
34 Burke St 
Swansea MA 02777 

Peterson Silva 

800 Bearses Way #1EC 

Hyannis MA 02601 

Gregory Sjogren 

POB 784 

E Wareham MA 02538 

Malcolm Solley 
43 Wilann Rd 
Mashpee MA 02649 

Maritza Rosas 

POB 9093 

Fall River MA 02720 

Roberto Salomao 

POB 50716 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Christopher Schlemmer 
686 Mohawk Rd 
Somerset MA 02726 

Christine Shaw 

POB 1643 

E Harwich MA 02645 

Rebecca Silva 
171 Hathaway Rd 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Lyn Skibinski 
10 Ledgewood Dr 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Susan Sorelle 

1 85 Quanapaug Rd 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Heather Roscoe 
Taunton MA 02780 

Elizabeth Salvia 

20 Blueberry Hill Rd 

Andover MA 01810 

Zarah Schmid 
6 Judith Rd 
Chelmsford MA 01824 

Kristen Shea 

4 Running Deer Rd 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Sandra Silva 

81 Thompson St #3 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Ryan Slper 
16 Ironwood St 
Billenca MA 01821 

Anita Sorensen 

49 Orchard St 

New Bedford MA02740 

Bun Rose 

94 S Second St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Nicole Sampson 
54 Plum Hollow Rd 
Falmouth MA 02536 

Kathleen Schneider 
165 Donovans Ln 
Westport MA 02790 

Bichuan Shen 

22 Sharon Ave 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Stephanie Silva 
891 Chance St 
Somerset MA 02726 

Matthew Small 
25 Chandler Circle 
Andover MA 01810 

Deborah Soucy 

1 4 Cushman Ave 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Celia Rosenberg 
465 Clapboardtree St 
Westwood MA 02090 

Keira Sanborn 
18 Whiting St 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Steven Schreiner 
24 Jepson Ln 
Portsmouth RI 02871 

Chun How Shen 

8 fl 106 Hoping E Rd Sec 

Taipei Taiwan R O China 

Jeffrey Silveira 
39 Emerson St 1" 
New Bedford MA02740 

Andrew Smart 
25 Hughey Rd 
Scituate MA 02066 

Brian Sousa 
35 Blaze Rd 

New Bedford MA02745 

Karen Rossman 
5 Dover ST 
Sandwich MA 02563 

Ryan Sanders 
19 Colonial Dr 
Assonet MA 02702 

Ronald Scopelliti 
7 Ursula Rd 
SmithfieldRI 02917 

Melody Shepley 
17 Elm St 
Millbury MA 01527 

Jaime Silver 

1 7 Gibbs Valley Path 

Framingham MA 01701 

Pamela Smedberg 
446 Bedford St 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Fernando Sousa 
586 Mount Hope Ave 
Fall River MA 02742 

Nellie Rostocki 
3830 Acushnet Ave 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Sean Sandham 
51 Church Ln 
Portsmouth RI 01871 

Carie Scott 

15 White Moss Dr 

Marston Mills MA 02648 

Anna Shetler 
26 Kristin Rd 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Jill Silvestri 

34 Narragansett Ave #2 

Newport RI 02840 

Barbara Smith 
36 Pinehurst Dr 
Warehem MA 02571 

Monica Sousa 

968 Pine St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Shawn Roubian 
7 St Nicholas Ave 
Chelmsford MA 01824 

Navneet Sandhu 
295 Main St 
Williamstown MA 01267 

Deanna Scott 

1 1 Lincoln St #3 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Riyo Shigihara 

2-36 Tenshodan Otsukimachi 

Koriyama Fukushima 9630201 

Jennifer Silvia 
1620 Meridian St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Emily Smith 
959 Main St 
Dighton MA 02715 

Octavio Sousa 

164 Rivet St #3 

New Bedford MA 2744 

Stephen Rovetti 
30 Bayview Ave 
S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Jamie Santapaula 
Haverhill MA 01830 

Elissa Scott 
45 Elizabeth St 
Stoughton MA 02072 

Binesh Shrestha 

40 Independent St #3-B 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Mellissa Silvia 
40 Perkins St 
Somerset MA 02725 

Jason Smith 
120 Dion Ave 
Tiverton RI 02878 

Mark Souza 
43 East Plain 
Berkley MA 02779 

Susan Rowe 
23 Dundee Dr 
Yarmouthport MA 02675 

Danica Santos 
81 Maiden St 
New Bedford MA 02746 

Peggy Ann Scott 
22 Lisa Ave 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Barbara Shurtleff 
87 Ahawan St 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

Nicole Silvia 
1 1 Hudson St 
Tiverton RI 02878 

Kathryn Smith 

POB 366 

W Wareham MA 02576 

Joshua Sowersby 
67 Tower Hill Rd 
Somerset MA 02726 

Robin Rowell 
1 Sixth St 

Attleboro MA 02703 

Katherine Sardi 
137 Saner Rd 
Marlbourough CT 06447 

Michael Screen 
49 Edgehill Rd 
Stow MA 01775 

Shyh-Jier Shyu 
7 Bannister St 3 rd fl 
New Bedford MA 02746 

Andrea Simmons 
1 1 1 Summer St #4 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Kevin Smith 
2 Bayview Ave 
Berkely MA 02779 

Darren Spach 

36 Beechwood Dr 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Daniel Ryan 
59 North St 
No Hampton MA 01060 

Susan Sargent 

POB 558 

Assonet MA 02702 

Robert Scribner 
58 Margaret Rd 
E Taunton MA 027 IS 

Melissa Sidlik 
25 Green St 
Methuen MA 01844 

Crystal Simmons 

267 Lowell St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Scott Smith 
249 W Main Rd 
Middletown RI 02842 

Andrew Spath 
1 1 Anthony Dr 
Pembroke MA 02359 

Timothy Ryan 
9 Broad St apt A 
Medway Ma 02053 

David Sarro 
253 Ronald Ave 
Cumberland RI 02864 

Laura Seabury 
6 Rolling Oaks Dr 
Pocasset MA 02559 

Rebecca Silkworth 
221 N Worcester St 
Norton MA 02766 

Linda Simmons 
56 Elm Ave 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Stephen Smith 
28 Stoney Cliff Rd 
Centerville MA 02632 

Christine Spinale 
8 Sherry Lee Ln 
Peabody MA 01960 

Angela Rymszewicz 

287 Bullock Rd 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Kenji Sato 
73-259 Shiojiri-shi 

Juliet Seamans 
17 Old Main St 
Carver MA 02330 

Cory Silva 

31 ChoateSt#3 

Fall River MA 02723 

Latisha Simms 
148 Wheeler Circle 
Stoughton MA 02072 

Rosanne Sniderman 

POB 28 

Fairhaven MA 02719 

Jill Spinelli 

15 Colonial Way 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 


Martha Sabine 
73 Dodson Way 
Waquoit MA 02536 

Glenn Sauer 
POB 401 16 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Brandy Saunders 
195 Main St 
Sturbridge MA 01566 

Christine Seely 
120 Bishops Terr 
Hyannis Ma 02601 

John Sena Jr 
22 Birchfield St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Holly Silva 
3 Hillside Ave 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Jennifer Silva 
Raynham MA 02767 

Lisa Simon 

6 Abner Potters Way 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Robin Simon 

353 Tuckerman Ave 

Middletown RI 02842 

Jessica Snow 

777 Tucker Rd #3 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Christine Soares 
120 East Bourne Ave 
Tiverton RI 02878 

Christopher Spohr 
110 Bushy Hill Rd 
Ivoryton CT 06442 

Vijaya Kumar Srinivasan 

571 State Rd #164 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Eric Sabo 
85 Adams St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Donna Savicke 
48 Green St 
Rockland MA 02370 

Jillian Senna 
36 Cross St 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Joshua Silva 

POB 626 

N Dighton MA 02764 

Jonathan Simpson 
143 Walnut Plain Rd 
Rochester MA 02770 

Dale Soares 

593 Broadway 

Fall River MA 02724 

Kelly St.Aubin 
376 Hersom St 
New Bedford MA 2745 

Brian Sacconc 
1687 Drift Rd 

n MA 02790 

Connie Savoie 
18 Franklin St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Dcnio Serpa 

228 Dunbar St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Lenore Silva 
80 Simmons St 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

Regina Singleton 
331 Gilford Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Michele Soares 
280 Fountain St 
Fall River MA 02721 

Deborah St. Pierre 
332 Pleasant St 
Somerset MA 02726 

254 & /graduate/ 

John Stadtman 

14 Laurel Ave 

\\ allium MA 02154 

Shana Superchi 
3708 Chestnut Hill 
Athol MA 01331 

Shannon Tavares 

608 Broadway #3 
Fall River MA 02724 

Catherine Thompson 
I I ( )ld Dudley Rd 
Oxford MA 01540 

James Tucker 
8 Daniel Dr 
Middleborough MA 02346 

Jorge Veloso 
New Bedford MA 02746 

Claire Walecka 
202 Farmfield Ct 
Fairhavcn MA 02719 

Allison Staff 

140 Summer St 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Adam Surgcn 
34 High Si 
Florence MA 01060 

Nicolas Tavenner 
185 Cedar Si 

New Bedford MA02740 

Kimficrly Thompson 
294 South St 
Foxboro MA 02035 

Donna Tufts 
I Holly Pond Rd 
Marion MA 02738 

Yahaira Vicotiano 
Brockton MA 02401 

Nathaniel Wales 

POB 1164 

W Falmouth MA 02574 

Rebecca Stahl 
22 Elm St 
Assonet MA 02702 

Regan Sutton 
181 Ryder Rd 
Rochester MA 02770 

Laurel Taylor 
91 WaldenSt 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Shauna Thompson 
8 Brown Farm Rd 
Biddcl'ord ME 04005 

Dawn Turner 

46 Sunset Ave 

W Bridgewaler MA 02379 

Daniel Viegas 

26 Hall Si #1 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Jeffrey Wall 
POB 3447 
Westport MA 02790 

Ryan Stankiewicz 
7 Marianno St 
Assonet MA 02702 

Julien Swedowski 

145 Av De La Galochere 

38400 St Martin DHeres 

Sarah Taylor 
104 Harrison Ave 
Somerset MA 02726 

Timothy Thompson 
7 Twin Light Cir. 
Rockport MA 01966 

Matthew Tweedic 
95 Chestnut Si #2 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Amy Vieira 

35 Rounsevell Dr 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Kathryn Wall 
PO Box 493 
Assonet MA 02702 

Rebecca Stanley 
14 Charlotte Dr 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Arianna Swink 
Wakefield RI 02879 

Wynn Taylor 

POB 5102 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Pensiri Thongsima 

163 Milton St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Kelly Tyson 
7 Noyes Ave 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Daniel Vieira 
4 Pince St 
Fairhavcn MA 02719 

Denise Walsh 
POB 1592 
Westport MA 02790 

Christine Starvaggi 
5 Chance Dr 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Kindra Sleeves 

4 Terrace Dr 

N Haverhill NH 03774 

Kelly Syer 
16 KaniaSt 
Easthampton MA 01027 

Karen Sylvia 
6 Bayberry Ln 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

John Teixeira 
77 Eastern Ave 
Fall River MA 02723 

Michelle Teixeira 
30 Berry St 
Plainville MA 02762 

Jesse Tokarz 

POB 79191 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Clyfton Tom 
238 E High St 
Avon MA 02322 


Saron Uon 

155 Franklin St #3 

Fall River MA 02720 

Debra Vieira 

335 Huttleston Ave 


Dolores Vieira 

1 Olivia Ln 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Michael Walsh 
43 Birchwood Dr 
Swansea MA 02777 

Kathy Want 

27 Charbonneau Ave 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Jessica Stevens 
72 Coal Kiln Rd 
Princeton MA 01541 

Scott Stevens 
52 Wilson St 
NBillerica MA 01862 

Scott Stoddard 
120 Horizon Way 
Fall River MA 02720 

Beth Szymanski 
8 Thomas St 
Walpole MA 02081 


Wing Tai 

342 Hathaway Blvd#l 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Sebastiao Teixeira 
15 Elder St #1 
Dorchester MA 02125 

Tanya Teixeira 

167 North St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Danielle Terra 

100 Paul Rever Terr 

Taunton MA 02780 

Sha Tong 

45 Scott St #3W 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Christopher Tourtellot 
168 Beaufort St 
Providence RI 02908 

Annie Tow 

1541 Purchase St 

New Bedford MA 02740 


Julie Vacca 

42 Blueberry Path 

Whitman MA 02382 

Jamie Vaillancourt 
92 Gifford Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Iria Vieira 

33 Bridge St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Jennifer Vieira 

25 Parker Dr 

E Freetown MA 027 17 

Kelly Vieira 

363 Slades Cr. Rd 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Zhi-Gang Wang 

22 Sharon Ave 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Marqcus Ward 

1 14 Mt Pleasant Ave #2 

Roxbury MA 02119 

Bethany Warn 

234 Reed St 

New Bedford MA02740 

Michael Stojkovic 

45 Rue Des Allobroges 

38180 Seysins 

Denise Tailby 

POB 1275 

N Falmouth MA 02556 

Salvatore Terrasi 

460 Bay Rd 

S Easton MA 02375 

Katherine Towle 
4015 South 7th St 
Arlington VA 22204 

Aurelio Valente 
109 Central Ave 
Braintree MA 02184 

Richard Vieira 
222 Hathaway Rd 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Christopher Warren 

1397 County St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Christina Stone 
48 Salisbury St 
Winchester MA 01890 

Mary Tamucci 

9704 Rambling Ridge Ct 

Fairfax Station VA 22039 

Kathryn Terwilliger 
35 Thayer Rd 
Monson MA 01057 

Shawn Towne 
388 Cross St 
Hanson MA 02341 

Paula Vallie 

POB 1202 

Sagamore Beach MA 02562 

Kenny Vu Vien 
24 Helen St 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Tracy Warren 
244 Winter ST #6 
Fall River MA 02721 

Kristina Stone 

76 W Log Bridge Rd 

W Greenwich RI 02817 

Baiyun Tao 

102 Normandy Dr 

Norwood MA 02062 

Cynthia Thibault 
17 Zeus Dr 
Chelmsford MA 01824 

Dannielle Trahan 
322 Brownell St 3W 
Fall River MA 02720 

Mark Varady 
278 Central St 
Holliston MA 01746 

Steven Viveiros 
700 Shore Dr #708 
Fall River MA 02720 

Bryan Warsaw 
97 Yeoman Ave 
Westfield MA 01085 

Colleen Stulb 

21 Blue Shutter Ln 

N Falmouth MA 02556 

Julia Taradash 
POB 173 
Westport MA 02791 

Lyette Thibault 

679 Highland Ave 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Janice Trainor-Tellier 
15 Country Way 
Bellingham MA 02019 

Joy Varanese 

191 LawtonSt 

Fall River MA 02721 

Chad Vogt 

389 N Gungywamp Rd 

Groton CT 06340 

Morgan Watkins 
232 Oxford ST 

Auburn MA 01501 

Daniel Stupar 
74 Armstrong St 
Providence RI 02903 

John Tassinari 

10 White Pine Ave 

W Wareham MA 02576 

Jessica Thibeault 
2385 Cedar St 
Dighton MA 02715 

Thu Tran 

592 Broadway St #2 

Everett MA 02149 

Anne Vardo 

889 Wildwood Rd 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Kimberly Vohnoutka 
19 Point St 
Berkley MA 02779 

Kenneth Watts 
Fall River MA 02721 

Christina Styan 
595 Smith Neck Rd 
S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Sarah Tassinari 
19 Warren Ave 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Erica Thibodeau 

POB 216 

E Freetown MA 02717 

Wendy Travers 
24 Cynthia Rd 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Rodney Vardon 

5500 N Main St #19-104 

Fall River MA 02720 

Kelly Vultao 

53 Webster Ct 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Heather Webster 
27 Eisenhower PI 
Wakefield RI 02879 

Greg Sullivan 

39 American Legion Hwy 

Westport MA 02790 

Kerry Sullivan 
1 Berwick Rd 
S Easton Ma 02375 

Euclides Tavares 
441 Maxfield St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Francisco Tavares 
35 Valentine St #2 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Eric Thomas 
244 Bolas Rd 
Duxbury MA 02332 

Joseph Thomas 
46 Malee Terr. 
Portsmouth RI 0287 1 

Christine Tremblay 

247 Ohio St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Jennifer Tribou 

28 Rip Van Winkle Way 

Bourne MA 02532 

Matthew Vasques 

123 Rounds St 

New Bedford MA02740 

Luis Vasquez 
82 Jackson St #1 
Lawrence MA 01841 


Shannon Wagner 
14 Princeton St #3 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Nicholas Weglowski 
19 1 3 Highland Ave 
Fall River MA 02720 

Jia-De Wei 
4980 N Main St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Lynne Sullivan 
93 Hart St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Heather Tavares 

POB 79177 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Racolle Thomas 
9 State St Apt E 
E Wareham MA 02538 

Andrea Tripp 
58 High St 
Somerset AM 02726 

Tanya Vaughan 
39 Shore Rd 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Jennifer Waite 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Eric Weiland 
9 Stage Coach Rd 
Harwich MA 02645 


YuQuanRd 19A class 9541 

Bejing PR China 

Robin Tavares 
64 Forsythia Ln 
Westport MA 02790 

Washawn Thomas 
130 Royal Rd 
Brockton MA 02302 

Kuang-Hua Tsai 
18 Old Westport Rd 
N Darmouth MA 02747 

Malice Veiga 
75 Huntington St 
Brockton MA 02401 

Brandt Wajda 
1 1 Woodridge Rd 
Milford MA 01757 

Louis Wiemann 

45 Middle St 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

/graduate/directory ^ 255 

Michael Weiner 
149 Copperwood Dr 
Stoughton MA 02072 

Vanessa White 
1 Markham Terr 
Wobum MA 01801 

Christina Willis 
344 Linwood St 
Brockton MA 02401 

Cynthia Wood 
53 Pembroke Ave 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Cha-Ur Wu 

IF 30 In 171 FushingSRd 

Sec 2 Taipei Taiwan RO China 

Gregory Zackrison 
50 Hunter's Dr 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Cheryl Zimmerman-Stem 
1467 Gardners Neck Rd 
Swansea MA 02777 

Timothy Weisberg 


E Wareham MA 02538 

Tara Whitman 
241 Miller St 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Christopher Willis 
404 Village Dr 
Bourne MA 02532 

Shelagh Wood 

244 Yankee Peddler Dr 

Somerset MA 02726 

John Zahner 
10 Charles St 
Wrentham MA 02093 

Selena Zurawski 
37 Summit Ave 
N Darmouth MA 02747 

David Wells 
9 Prudence Ln 
Warren Rl 028S5 

Susan Whitney 
34 Woodland Rd 
Rochester MA 02770 

Amy Wilson 
153 Pine Tree Dr 
Hanover MA 02339 

Stephanie Wood 
5 Holly Ln 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Zhong Yang, Block 13,61-204 
Dingzigu. Gongqiao District 
Tianjin PR China 

Thomas Zaks 

POB 585 

Raynham Ctr MA 02768 

Heidi Zwicker 
59 Winthrop Ave 
Beverly MA 01915 

Julie Wells 

1 1 Woods Edge Rd 

Medford MA 02155 

Eric Widdop 

51 OldPelhamSt 

Pembroke MA 02359 

Jeffrey Wilson 
63 Quirico Dr 
Pittsfield MA 01201 

Scott Wooldridge 
15 Gibson Rd 
Auburn MA 01501 

Nicholas Yebba 
340 Central Ave 
Dedham MA 02026 

Syed Zaman 

88 Harrison St #105 

Fall River MA 02723 

Hua-Tien Wen 
407 Joseph Dr 
Fall River MA 02720 

Sarah Wilcox 
61 Neck Hill Rd 
Hopedale MA 01747 

Jennifer Wilson 
38 VanVechten St 
Waltham MA 02154 

Amy Worcester 
1 Old Warren Rd 

Swansea MA 02777 

Hong Yin 

260 State Rd 

N Darmouth MA 02747 

Edward Zbinski 
48 Haynes Rd 
Stoughton MA 02072 

David West 

323 Sunset Hill 

Fall River MA 02724 

Debi Wilkinson 
262 Lindsey St 
N Attleboro MA 02760 

Matthew Wisnaskas 
306 Beulah St 
Whitman MA 02382 

Karin Worden 
634 Union St #14 
New Bedford MA02740 

Kunihiro Yokoyama 
2-1-24 Vmezono Kiyose 
Tokyo 204 

Xiaohui Zhang 
137 Forge Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Stephanie Wexler 
91 Rye St 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Aimee Williams 
59 Old Post Rd 
Centerville MA 02632 

Esther Wittey 
55 E Plain St 
Berkley MA 02779 

Jeremy Worrell 
152 Burr Hill Rd 

Ching-Te Yu 

5F 28 Ln 65, Hangchow 

S Rd Sec 2. Taipei 106 

Jonathan Ziamik 
143 Walnut Plain Rd 
Rochester MA 02770 

Jessica Weyburn 
13 River St 
Byfield MA 01922 

Craig Williams 
1 80 Eagle Rd 
Winchendon MA 02475 

Amy Woitkiewicz 
3 Jake Ln 
Dedham MA 02026 

Steve Wozniak 
140 Waltham St 
Hanson MA 02341 

Bunheng Yun 

1 7 Princeton Blve #2 

Lowell MA 01851 

Michael Ziegler 
12Bulkeley Rd 
Littleton MA 01460 

William Whalen 
5 Barbara Ln 
Swansea MA 02777 

Gail Williams 
28 County Rd 
E Freetown MA 027 17 

Jennifer Wolf 
384 Anthony St 
Fall River MA 02721 

Kayron Wright 

35 Blake St 

Hyde Park MA 02136 

Karen Zimmerman 
1 1 Carter St 

N Darmouth MA 02747 

256 ^ /graduate/ 

/graduate/directory ^ 257 

/graduate/graduation ^ 259 

260 ^ /graduate/ 

/graduate/graduation/ ^ 261 

262 & /graduate/ 

/graduate/graduation ^v 263 

264 ^ /graduate/ 

/graduate/graduation ^ 265 

266 JT /graduate/ 

/graduate/graduation ^ 267 


Final Thoughts.. 

Written by Kristen Regan 

What marks the closing of this 
book, marks a new beginning for its 
readers. Ahead of you, you have your 
futures - a whole unopened, ever- 
expanding frontier. The 2000 
Scrimshaw Yearbook is probably as 
grateful to get this project, the 2000 
book, out of its hands, as you are to 
receive it. 

As a semester of schoolwork 
can be very trying, so was working on 
this yearbook. Juggling staff, endless 
hours of work, late nights, and many 
shots of espresso went into the 
completion of this book. Running 
around the campus collecting 
information from various sources 
became very time consuming. The 
Student Affairs Office, Athletics, and 
the Student Activities Office, are 
amongst the few that aided the 
completion of the yearbook. The 
Yearbook Staff dedicated most of its 
free time, to you, the Class of 2000. The 
first class of the new Millennium, and 
enjoyed doing so. 

The Millennium marks a world 
of change. Advancements in 
technology, medicine, and peace 
among people are being explored and 

changed every day. The Class of 2000 
will enter this world, and embark upon 
changes such as these, and other minute 
by minute changes. New jobs, new lives 
away from the one you led at the 
University, will shape the people you are 
to become. The University always has a 
place for its graduates. 

The University will embark on 
many changes too in the next few years. 
It seems as though UMD is constantly 
transforming to become a bigger and 
better school. UMD is constantly building 
on its foundation to make education more 
accessible to the masses. Within the next 
several years there will be changes made 
in the expansion of the Residence Halls, 
and a system to make parking on campus 
a much less painful process, with the 
introduction of electronic arms at the 
gates of Cedar Dell. The College of 
Visual and Performing Arts, will be 
transferring their program to the old Star 
Store in New Bedford. 

Embrace the changes ahead of 
you, it's important to remain open- 
minded, apply your higher education 
skills and to never forget your roots here 
at the University of Massachusetts 

268 ^r /epilogue/ 

Memory of : 

Living Here 

Written by Dino DiPasquale 

I couldn't stay away 

cause curiosity kept 
bothering me 

I've never been on the receiving end 

of a funeral 


mourning a "lost one" 


He's looking down on us" 

but I m right here 

.' '$m$M 

I: ♦ 

Angus Bailey 


Pr ii. 



I'm looking you dead in the face 

but you can't see me 
or that 

life is a part of death don't 
pay your last respects cause 
we'll meet again 

Is that why you're crying? 


because you won't see me 
for a long time? 

Dennis Tucker 













Or are your tears like water to a wilted rose? 
they're all right,' you know 
I am in a better place now 


and here we sit 
and watch you 

and mourn 

/epilogue/candids ^ 273 

274 «^r /epilogue/ 

/epilogue/candids/ ^ 275 

276 ^ /epilogue/ 

/epilogue/candids ^ 277 

Editorial Page 

Scrimshaw Staff 

Editor-in-Chief & 
Business Manager 

Amanda Kline 

Layout Editor 

Jessica Stevens 

Layout Staff 

Erica Martins 
Kayron Wright 

Photo Editor 

Sarah Carriere 

Photo Staff 

Pam Albert 
Jessica Andrews 

Laura Donlan 


Matt Ouilette 
Brian Twyeffort 

Copy Editor 

Kristen Regan 

Assistant Copy Editor 

Dino DiPasquale 

Copy Staff 

Jessica Andrews 

Rebecca Mattson 

Trisha Noble 

Steve Whitford 


Amanda Stenquist 
Marty Kulma 

Advisory Board 

Copy Advisor 

Patricia Whie 

Photo Advisor 

D. Confar 

Overall Advisor 

Michael Laliberte 

Special thanks to... 

David & Sandra Roth - Walsworth Representative 

Caren Korin - Davor Representative 

Chancellor MacCormack 

Jim Mullins - Athletic Director 

William Bulger - UMass System President 

Barbara Costa 
Francine Alfonse 
Chris Kaylor 
Ann Valentino 
Louise Boudreau 
Manny Periera 
John Periera 
Kristi Oliver 
Heather Corbett 

Jenn Hall 
Matt Melius 
Marty Kulma 
Emily Mozzone 
Tanya Holmes 
Erin Fahey 
Mark Lique 
Mary Regan 
Michelle Tyo 

278 ^f /epilogue/ 

Editor's Letter 

To the class of 2000, 

I would like to say CONGRATULATIONS to each and every one of 
you for your many accomplishments here at UMASS Dartmouth. You 
have reached the point in your life where you once again open up a new 
chapter and continue with the great story of your life. I'm sure your years 
here went by quickly, for some too quickly and for others, not quick 
enough. You have all worked very hard to be where you are, and deserve 
whatever it is that you desire in life. 

No matter where you end up, you will always have the memories that 
you made at UMD. It doesn't matter where you go and whom you keep 
in touch with, be it good or bad, you will never forget the time spent here. 

You will remember the dell parties, the RATT's, the late night talks some 

turning into fights, the friendships and relationships that developed with 

time. You will look back on that day when you realized that this is where you belonged. The way you felt 

freshmen year not really knowing anyone or anything will remain in your mind. The biggest memory of all, 

graduation day-the final memory before turning the page will bring tears and smiles for years to come. With 

time some of these memories will fade, but you will never forget them all together. 


1 i* 

*« ) 



When leaving this university, you are not taking with you only a diploma but the knowledge that you just 
survived probably the best and hardest days of your lives. "I always knew that looking back on the tears 
would make me laugh, but I never knew that looking back on the laughs would make me cry, "-anonymous. 
This is one of my favorite quotes and it could not be any more true. Times will change, people will come and 
go, but no matter what there is one thing that no one can change, your memories. 

You all have your diploma and your memories, and I wish you the best of luck in future years to come. It is 
very sad for me to watch so many of my close friends graduate, and I know that I will lose touch with many, 
but I will never forget them or the many great times we had. I do not have any profound advice or words of 
wisdom for you to take with you, but just remember to work hard and have fun. Make many more wonderful 
memories to add to the wonderful collection that you have already begun. 


Best Wishes, 

Amanda Kline 
Scrimshaw Editor-in-Chief 

/epilogue/editor'sletter ^279 



The Future rushes relentlessly toward you... 
And the lesson of Focus is yours forever now, 
well earned. 

You are ready. 

We love you very much, Sonny Boy, 
We're so proud of you! 

Mom & Dad 

282 JV /advertisements/ 

"Daddy's Little Girl" 

Cindy, Congratulations on your accomplishment 

A Family First! 

We're all Very Proud of You 

With Love; Dad, Elaine, Susan 
and your Entire Family 

Live your life as an Adventure and May all Your 

Dreams Come True 

/advertisements/ ^ 283 


How proud we are of the man you have become. 

Your accomplishments thrive not in spite of others 
but in conjunction with others. Your determination 
comes from within rather than without. Friends are 
your helping hands and not your stepping stones, 
and awareness and compassion for others comes 
before yourself. You have viewed obstacles as 
opportunities and not barriers, and your successes 
do not stem from others disappointments. 

You have grown to be a great person, not because 
of what you are, but because of who you are. 

With Love, 

Mom & Dad 

The Portuguese Language Club Would Like To 
Congratulate Our Graduating Members: 

Natacha Borges 

Philip Louro 

Diane DaSilva 

Lisa Rodrigues 

Luis Filipe Dias 

Stephanie Silva 

Billy Ferreira 

Brian Sousa 

Hugo Gomes 

Derek Sousa 

284 Jf /advertisements/ 


You've Come a long Way Baby! 

We are very, very proud of you. 

May all your dreams and wishes 
come true. 

All our Love, 
Mom, Dad & Dana 


From The First Day 

To The Last 

We Have Always 

Been Proud Of You! 

Mom & Dad 

/advertisements/ ^ 285 

To My Sweet and Wonderful 
Sister Paula, 

I am so proud of 
you and your 
hard work. I 
know you will 
succeed in 
whatever you 
pursue in life. 
We all love you 
very much. 


Congratulations!! Class of "2000" 

From CP... 

to Babes Moi... 
to College Grad... 

We can't wait to see what's next! 


We're very proud of you! 


Mom, Dad and John 

Congratulations Kindra! 

To Our Daughter, 

Khara F. Baptist, AKA La'Quita J. Jenkins 

Congratulations GRADUATE! 

This accomplishment confirms what 
we always knew, You're remarkable 
and destined for greatness. 

WE Are Proud of You. 

Love, hugs and kisses 

Mom (AKA La'Quandra), Dad 

and Family 

Best of Luck! 
Michelle, Sarah and Jess 

— — 

286 ^/advertisements/ 

To our daughter Linda, 

Congratulations on your achievements and 

good luck in your future. We are very proud of 

you and God bless. 

Love always, Mom & Dad 

Dear LiP Sister: Congrats 
on your extremely difficlut 
accomplishments. I am very 
proud of you. If you suc- 
ceed in life as you did in 
college, I know that you will 
reach every dream and goal 
you have. I will always be here for you and 
I LOVE YOU! Charlie 


Congratulations on graduation, you faced 

school with a drive and determination seldom 

found. With an effort and love for school that 

once brought in to the work place will help you 

to accomplish great things. 

I Love You , 


f;;V W 

Working hard from the beginning 
makes you what you are today. 


Dad, Mom & Brother 


May the knowledge you have gained 

Help you to achieve your ultimate 



Love Always, 

Congratulations Erica! 

We are very proud 

of you, and we love 

you very much. 

Love Mom, Dad 

Jennifer & Brian 

Good Luck! 

X 287 

Congratulations Mark! 

Only 3 short years ago we met for the 
first time on fresman move in day. 
Who knew we would end up like this. I 
just want you to know that I am very 
proud of you and your accomplish- 
ments and no matter where life brings 
you I wish you the best of luck. I am 
thankful everyday to have met some- 
one as wonderful as you, and I will 
always be there for you. I LOVE YOU! 


BeiMG A 


You've always set the highest of 
standards for yourself and worked 
your tail off to achieve them. 

Once again, you've come through 
with flying colors. 

,-fe're all so very proud of you. 

Much love from Mum, Dad, Cathy, 
Mike and Lyn, Aunt Teddy and, 
of course Molly F.F. 


We're so proud of you! 


Mom, Dad & Sandy 

The steps of a man are established by the Lord; 
and He delights in his way. When he fails, he 
shall not be hurled headlong; because the Lord 
is the one who sustains him with His hand. 


We are, for many resons, so very proud of you. 
There is no doubt in our minds that you will find 
success in whatever you choose to do. FOL- 
We love you. 

Mom, Dad, Kelly, Dave, Erin, Larry, Billy, Julie, 
Michael, Tanya, Corey, Mackenzie, Mickey, Little 
Larry, Amanda, Raymond. 

Good Job Jim! Nannan and Nana 

To our son Ben (Kingpin) Barrett 

"Success comes before 
work only in the dictionary" 

For all the challenges you 

have met with great courage 

and perseverance today marks 

a new beginning! 

With great pride and love, 

Mom & Dad 

Congratulations, Jessie! 

You have always had the ability, 
You have acquired the knowledge, 
You have honed your skills, 
You're ready for the challenge. 

I'm proud to be your mom! 

288 ^r /advertisements/ 


To Our Daughter, Sister and Auntie 

Your Demand, interest, opinion, no non- 
sense, energy has brought you here — Relax 

and enjoy. 

From all who love you dearly— 
Dad, Mom, Danny, Brandon, Gina, Liza, 
Stephanie, India and Sorice. 

To Our Daughter, Sister and Auntie 


"Your love, interest, zeal and attitude for 

what is right will always be a treasure for 

somone who finds it." 

From all who love you dearly--Dad, Mom, 
Ivan, Dionne, Gina, Stephanie, India, Brandon 

and Sorice 

To Our Son Dino 


Your dedication and determination has led you to set, meet and surpass your goals 
as we watched with pride. 

We are very proud of you, remember to follow your dreams, for you can accomplish 
anything you set your mind to do. But above all, follow your heart. 

With Great Pride and Love 

The Picaroto's 

Dad, Mom, Brian, Avo', Christy, Darian and Cyan 


"The only one born in Plymouth, Thanksgiving Day of the Bicentennial Year" 

You start to make a name for yourself from the moment that you appear. 

You've brought us joy and happiness everyday since then; 

You've accomplished the goals you've set for yourself time and time again. 

You went to France for several weeks and toured the countryside. 

Carried a full time class load and worked full time besides. 

You got an Associates Degree then transferred to continue; 

Joined a sorority and gained "sisters", which meant more commutes for you. 

Now you're the first in the family to earn a Bachelors Degree, And you don't 

want to stop there-your goal is a Maters Degree. 

With your determination and pride in what you do, 

You will achieve all that you want - we have confidence in you. 

We're proud of the person you are, of the woman that you've become! 

We love you and wish you the best in life, 

Congratulations! Dad and Mom 

Dear Aimee, 

My life has been blessed with the gift of being your 
mother. Thank you for all you have given and taught me. 
You have the True spirit of giving what's most important- 
yourself. Your boundless joy and enthusiasm for life 
touches everyone you meet. 

The name Aimee means Loved or beloved. You are 
loved. I thank God everyday for giving me such a thoughtful 
caring daughter. You are my sunshine. 


In other words... Keep Kick'n butt little sis. 


Your Cool Brother 


290 ^ /advertisements/ 

— _ — 



Our lives have been blessed by 

having you in this family. Your 

future looks bright... 

Shoot for the stars! 

You've made us proud every step 

of the way. 

We love you, Shawn! 

Mom, Dave & Heather 
P.S. You always did like fast cars! 

Dearest "Keen-Bones": 


As the saying goes- "The World is your 

oyster" — Now go out there and make your 

life ahead - a beautiful pearl necklace!! 

Our deepest love and pride, 
Dad, Mom and Jocie 

We are so very proud of you! 
We love you big! 
-Mom and Dad 

Sometimes the way forward is the way back- The 


I love you Chrissy! -Kyle 

("...and your little dog(s) too") 


We can't believe how fast the time has gone. You've 
gone from our little princess to a queen. We are so very 
proud of the woman you've become. Keep reaching for 
the sun, stars, and moon. We know you'll nreach them. 
Don't settle for second best because you deserve only 
the best. Live your dreams and fantasies and remember 
we'll always love you, 


Mom, Dad, Lisa, Nick, and Dan 

To Our Son Richard F. Mello 


From your Very Proud 

Mom and Dad 

Eric Poulin, 


We're so Proud of You 

Love Mom & Dad 

Kim Holbrook 
We know you will be a wonderful 
teacher. We wish you all the happi- 
ness to make your life complete. 
Love, Gail, Chris, Kevin, Jeff, Kristen, 
Nana + Bampy 


Congratulations to our #1 

Daughter and Sister. 

Thanks for keeping us smiling! 

Love, Mom, Dad and Aaron 

To - Christine H. 


We are all proud of you! 

Love - Mom, Dad, Amy, Sofa & 


We are so proud of you! This degree will 
open many doors to you. Future suc- 
cess is yours to embrace. 
LOVE & BEST WISHES, Mom, Dad, Tom, 
Daniel, Christopher & Caitlin 

Michelle A Plamondon 
Congratulations! I am so proud of you! 
You are everything I ever wanted in a 
daughter. Perseverance is ONE of your 
best virtues. Don't ever give up on your- 
self. I never have. I never will. 
'Chelle, I love you with all my heart, Mom 


292 ^/advertisements/ 

We are, for so many reasons proud of you! 


You Made it! 
Love & God Bless 

Mom & Dad 

We are very proud of 
you and wish you a 
happy and successful 


Mom, Dad, Joe 

Trisha Noble, 

Congratulations on your 

many accomplishments. 

We are very proud of you. 

Best Wishes to our sweet 



Mom, Dad, Travis & D.B. 

There will always be someone watching over you! 

From your first day of school to graduating 


Love and Congratulations, 
Dad, Patty, Jeff, Matt & Kelly 

Congratulations! We love you. 
Mom, Russie, Matt, Jessie & Jeff 


You did it! 

We're so proud of you 

Love Mom & Dad 

Nick & Roberto 

We believe you can do anything you want. 

All your hard work and fine 
effort is finally going to pay- 
off. We are all so very proud 
of you. Go out into the world 
and shoot for the stars. 
Dad, Mom, Sarah & Raschel 


Way to go Jay! 

Dad and I dreamed great dreams 

for you. He would have been so 


Love from the proudest Mom 

Congratulations Sally 

We wish you the 
best in all you do. 
We're proud of 


Mom, Dad, Sandy and Steven 

Congratulations Katie! 
Thanks for being a GREAT RA! 

Good luck in all that you do. 
Love, Erin, Emily, Amanda and 



May all your dreams come true 

From your very proud Mom & 

Love Always 

Congratulations Kellie Jean! 

We're proud of you! 
Love, Mom, Dad, Rob & A.J. 



May All Your Dreams Come True 

We're so Proud of You! 


Mom, Dad, and Hieu 

Congratulations and Best Wishes 

to the CLASS OF 2000 
a special thanks to: 

Jessie Stevens 
Trisha Noble 
Erica Martin 

Kayron Wright 
Steve Whitford 
Becky Mattson 

Good Luck in all that you do! 

We will miss you! 

From the Scrimshaw Staff 

294 .Jf /advertisements/ 



The small child I held 

In my arms I now 

embrace as a grown 

woman; my daughter 

and my bestfriend. 


I am so proud of you 

Love, Mom 

Congratulations Suzanne!!! 


Mom, Dad, Shannon 
and Lucky xoxoxoxo 


Congratulations Yves! 

You did it. 
The moment you have been 

waiting for at last. 

We are immensely proud of 


All our love, 

Mom and Dad 

To Our Daughter, Chris 


Your Family - The Tremblays 

Dear Stephanie, 

We are so proud of you ans what 

you have accomplished. We know 

your future is bright and you will 

achieve the highest goals you set 

for yourself. We will always love 

you & be there for you. 

Your loving parents. 


Congratulations! You have 

crossed the finish line. You are 

an "Inspiration" to us all. Good 

Luck! Keep dreaming! Dreams 

do come true. 

Love Dad, Mom, Sheila and 


Congratulations, you made it. We are 
very proud of you, continue to do your 
best and strive to be the best you can 
possibly be. We know that whatever 
you put your mind to you will achieve 
it. Much success in all your future en- 
Love and God Bless, Mom, Dad & 


Scott Stevens 


We know you will be successful in 

the corporate world. With patience 

and perseverance you will fulfill 

your dreams. Set your goals high. 

We're very proud of you. Love 

Mom, Chris, Kev, Jeff, Kristen, 

Nana + Bamp 




Volume 40 of the Scrimshaw was printed by Walsworth Publishing Company, 73 1 
South Brunswick, Brookfield, MO 64628. 


The cover is printed with black ink on a crush grain surface with a gloss lamination 
over the image. The ""is Ocra Bold 48 point in bright 
silver hot foil. The cover was designed by John Periera and Jessica Stevens. 

End Sheets 

The front and back endsheets are on a white matte endleaf paper with black ink and 
bright silver hot foil. 

Paper Stock 

All pages are printed on 80 pound Noble Matte paper. 


Body copy is 1 1 point AWPC Times font, headlines are 36-48 point Ocra Bold font, subtitles are 28-36 point AWPC 
Helvetica font, authors are 1 1 point AWCA Helvetica Bold font, captions are 8 point AWPC Helvetica font, photographers 
are 8 point AWPC Times Bold, and folios are 10 point AWPC Helvetica Bold font. 


The book was produced entirely on Macintosh computers using Adobe PageMaker 6.5, Adobe Photoshop 5.0, Microsoft 
Word 6.0 and Walsworth Publishing software. 


Graduate portraits were taken by Davor Photography, 654 Street Road, Bensalem, PA 19020-8507. Portraits were in December 
and April for one week. Graduates paid a $10 sitting fee. Photographs were processed and printed by Davor Studios and 
Converse Supply. 

Finance and Operation 

The Scrimshaw is an entirely student run publication. The Scrimshaw was both produced and managed by students. All 
monies were received from Stident Fees, from book sales, portrait sitting fees and advertisement sales. The total press run 
350 books. 


The 2000 Scrimshaw is copyrighted by the Scrimshaw. No part of this book maybe reproduced in any form without prior 
written consent of the Scrimshaw Editor-in-Chief or Editorial Board. Direct all inquiries to Scrimshaw, 285 Old Westport 
Road, North Dartmouth, MA 02747; 508-999-8161; 

296 & /epilogue/ 


SODayRatt 104.105 


Additional Experience 130,131 

Administration Photos 26,27 & 50,51 

Advertisements 282-295 

Alpha Sigma Tau 120,121 

Americanized 68,69 

Assistance at Hand 10, 1 1 

Association for Computing Machinery 132 

Athletics 142,143 

A Wealth of Activity 52,53 


Balancing Act 80,81 

Best Wishes from the Chancellor 14,15 

BetaThetaPi 122,123 


Candids 208-217, 272-277 

Capital Punishment for UMASS Boston 62-65 

Career Expo 2000 76,77 

Cedar Dell Photos 204-207 

Cheerleading 160,161 

Cheers to You! 102,103 

Circle K 132 

Colophon 296 

Competitive Edge 4,5 

Congratulations from the President 12,13 

Criminal Justice Association 


Dedication 24,25 

Did You Know 2,3 

Doing Something He Loves 20,21 

Editorial Candids 280,281 

Editorial Page 278 

Editor's Letter 279 

Epilogue 268,269 

Everyone Enjoys a Welcome Back 54,55 

Exchange of Knowledge 18,19 

Festival of Animation 46,47 

Few to Come By 44,45 

Field Hockey 162,163 

Finance and Investment Organization 134 

Fitness Center 203 

Football 146,147 

Freedom and Independence 194,195 

From Large to Small 48,49 

/epilogue/index ^ 297 


Getting Ahead 40,41 
Golf 182,183 

Graduate Directory 246-256 
Graduate Portraits 220-245 
Graduates 218,219 
Graduation 257-267 
Greek Life 118,119 


Hanging Out 88,89 


India Student Association 

Interning 34,35 

Iota Phi Theta 124,125 


Lab Rats 30,31 

Living His Passion 22,23 


Marketing Majors 36,37 

Memorial 270,271 

Men's Baseball 190,191 

Men's Basketball 168,169 

Men's Cross Country 154,155 

Men's Hockey 166,167 

Men's Indoor Track 172,173 

Men's Lacrosse 176,177 

Men's Outdoor Track and Field 191 

Men's Soccer 148,149 

Men's Swimming and Diving 162,163 

Men's Tennis 184,185 

Midnight Madness 66,67 

Montreal Trip 106,107 

Much to be Proud Of 8,9 


Nefertiti Ball 100,101 

New Chancellor, New Hopes 16,17 

New Honor Society Recognized at UMD 1 10,1 1 1 

New Meal Plan 56,57 

Night Shift 86,87 

298 ^ /epilogue/ 

Student Activities Board 138 
Student Life 6,7 
Student Senate 139 
Stuff To Do 94,95 
Suites? 202,203 

The End of An Era 60,61 

The Impulse Program 38,39 

There's No Place Like Home 72,73 

The Torch 140 

Tradition vs Technology 84,85 


Residence Hall Photos 196-202 


UMass Theatre Co. Presents 108,109 
United Brothers and Sisters 141 

Not Your Average Job 58,59 


Outing Club 135 

Parking Problem 74,75 
Phi Sigma Sigma 126,127 
Physics Club 136 
Police Controversy 70,71 
Portuguese Language Club 1 36 
Preparing For Our Future 28,29 
Prestigious Nursing Program 42,43 


Residence Hall Congress 137 

Sigma Tau Gamma 128,129 

Spring Concert 96,97 

Spring Fever 98,99 

Stress 78,79 

Strong Winds are a Constant Annoyance 92,93 

/epilogue/index ^ 299 


What College Means to Me 1 12-1 17 

Women's Basketball 170,171 

Women's Cross Country 156,157 

Women's Equestrian 180,181 

Women's Indoor Track 174,175 

Women's Lacrosse 178,179 

Women's Outdoor Track and Field 190 

Women's Resource Center 90,91 

Women's Soccer 150,151 

Women's Softball 192,193 

Women's Swimming and Diving 164,165 

Women's Tennis 158,159 

Women's Volleyball 144,145 

Workin' 82,83 

Writing and Reading Center 32,33 

300 ^ /epilogue/