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University of Massachusetts Dartmouth 

North Dartmouth, Massachusetts 

Volume 41 

(Photos and Article By: Sarah Carriere) 

Professor Les Cory taught his first course in elec- 
tronics as an undergraduate in 1959, and began 
teaching full-time on the Fall River campus in 1963 
while a graduate student at Northeastern University. 
His long and distinguished career at the University of 
Massachusetts Dartmouth began even before the es- 
tablishment of SMTI. 

During his first year in teaching Cory spent 28 
hours a week in day classes and 3 more in night school 
for a total of 31 class hours a week. He became in- 
volved with computers when he learned that the New 
Bedford campus was planning to dispose of its non- 
working, main frame computer. With a $2,000 al- 
lowance for parts, he was given a one-year deadline 
to repair the computer or have it taken away. The 
machine with its thousands of vacuum tubes and di- 
odes filled an entire room. To the young instructor, 
"it looked like fun." 

He invited a fellow ham radio operator to join 
him in the project. After reading everything they could 
find on computers, they decided one of them should 
focus on hardware, and the other on software. By the 
toss of a coin, Cory became the programmer. 

Within two weeks they had the machine op- 
erating. It ran for one day. They tackled the project 
again and five weeks later had the $250,000 computer in running order. Cory nearly cried as he shut down the 
monstrous computer for the last time more than four years later. Part of this machine is in the Boston Computer 
Museum. A much smaller part is on a bookshelf in Cory's office. Professor Cory began teaching computer 
related courses the next semester, and to date he has introduced and/or taught nearly every undergraduate 
computer course offered at UMD. 

Professor Cory took on another project in 1970 to become the first director of the Instructional Media 
Department. During the next four years, he taught photography, television production, and other media-related 
subjects, while building both a university television station (WOG-94) and the campus radio station (WUSM). 
He also taught two programming courses each semester "for fun." When the university ceased funding for the 
television station in 1974, Cory returned to full time teaching in Electrical Engineering. 

In 1982 Professor Cory, Professor Richard Walder and Professor Philip Viall founded a life-changing, 
non-profit organization, SHARE, or the Society for Human Advancement through Rehabilitation Engineering. 
Through its support of the Center for Rehabilitation Engineering, SHARE has helped provide nearly 1800 se- 
verely disabled people with innovative computer equipment to improve their quality of life. 

Professor Cory originally set out to determine if a non-speaking, physically disabled girl could use a 
recently developed speech device. When he realized she lacked the physical ability to utilize the equipment, he 
invited his colleague, Philip Viall to help custom-build a system. The resulting success story of Linda Texceira, a 
young woman who speaks and writes though a head operated computer became the inspiring foundation for 

This out-going, high-energy, well-respected professor leads an extraordinarily busy life. Currently he 
spends his time teaching computer engineering, advising co-op students, volunteering as SHARE president, 
directing the Center for Rehabilitation Engineering, flying as a private pilot, advising the Aviation Club, advising 
student projects and working with several student interns. 

Professor Cory retired from the Air National Guard in 1991 at the rank of Colonel after 36 years in 
uniform. An innovative, popular, and highly respected UMass Dartmouth professor for nearly 40 years, he has 
begun planning for his retirement from teaching. UMass Dartmouth will miss this educator, innovator and 
02 Dedication 

Ronald Tootle 
Police Dispatcher 
October 21, 2000 

Renata Miele 

Director of International Pro 

grams for the Charlton 

College of Business 

January 22, 2001 

David M. Niziiolek 

Senior Marketing 


April 18,2001 

Our hearts are saddened, 

But the memories are strong. 

Although you can no longer be with 

Your spirit will forever live on. 

You have left everlasting 


Many pleasant thoughts and smiles, 

You will always be with us, 
In our hearts and across the miles. 

by: Amanda Kline 






By: Amanda Kline 

Scrimshaw, although the title of our University's yearbook, is a term unfa- 
miliar to many people, including the editors and staff of the yearbook. This year's 
theme, therefore, is an expansion on the title of the book. Our goal is to make the 
definition of Scrimshaw and the reason for its being the title of our yearbook, more 
clear to the members of the UMass Dartmouth community. 

Scrimshaw is the engraving of bone or ivory objects, such as whalebone. 
The bone is often decorated with fanciful designs such as whaling scenes, whaling 
ships and other nautical images. With the University located so close to New Bed- 
ford, a city known for its whaling industry, the title Scrimshaw seemed appropriate 
for our school's yearbook. 

Scrimshaw, a term related to all of our surroundings, is also an appropriate 
word to use when describing the college experience. When a student enters the 
University for the first time, they are a fresh slate awaiting the many impressions 
that will be made by their experience. Lasting impressions will be made on their 
beliefs, dreams, goals and personality. By the time a student reaches graduation, 
their minds will have been engraved into the person that they will be for the rest of 
their life. The student will have matured and developed in ways that they may had 
not expected. Each day of the college experience carves a little bit into the overall 
picture a student works to create. 

06 Thenae Description 

Scrimshaw 07 

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By: Benjamin Tomek 


We who attend UMass Dartmouth take great pride 
in the quality of our administration. The Foster Administra- 
tion building is the heart of the University. Made up of many 
things, including the Payroll office and Student Enrollment 
Center, where students pick up checks and take care of all 
their scheduling needs, the Administration Building is a place 
familiar to everyone. 

The University's administration is larger than most 
students realize. It is made up of the countless people who 
work for us everyday, from the employees of the Bursar's 
Office to the Office of Student Affairs, and at the top - the 
Chancellor. A University's administration, however, is made 
up of more than university officials. The members of the 
administration with whom students have the most contact 
and graduate with the greatest appreciation for, are the fac- 
ulty and staff. The faculty includes Teachers Assistant's and 
the College Deans, who are always accessible to us. Al- 
though we belong to a large state university, we have an 
extremely small student to teacher ratio. This is another 
aspect of UMD that makes us stand out. 

We depend on a strong school administration to 
guide us through the many facets of life at this university. It 
is obvious that our administration truly cares about all of 
our futures and us. 

Photo by: 
Sarah Carriere 

Dear Class of 2001 : 

Congratulations on your accomplishment, the successful culmination of many years of formal learning 
that relatively few people on this earth have had the fortune to achieve. You, the first class of the 21 st 
century, leave this University able and willing to face the many challenges that await you and your genera- 

As you begin your journey, understand that you will be defined by the action s you take, especially when 
nobody else is paying attention, when there is no credit to be won, no pat on the back to be received, no 
bonus to be paid. But you will know what you have done and that is reward enough indeed. 

The education you received at the University of Massachusetts has prepared you for life, not merely a 


William M. Bulger 

10 Administration 


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Dear Class of 2001 : 

Congratulations to each of you for 
achieving the success we will celebrate 
at your upcoming graduation. Gradua- 
tion is a very special occasion and rep- 
resents an important milestone in your 
life. I am confident that your prepara- 
tion here has given you the skills and 
knowledge to meet the great opportu- 
nities and challenges you will face after 
your successful college career. UMass 
Dartmouth is proud to have been such 
an important part of your educational 
success and preparation to make a sig- 
nificant contribution to our modern 

Our 21 st century world will require your 
contributions more than ever before. 
We all face a rapidly changing and grow- 
ing world economy, calling on all of us to use our resourcefulness and our knowledge to adapt to its changing 
requirements. Technology is driving much of this rapid change and is transforming almost every aspect of our 
lives. The world you enter is prosperous, fast-paced, connected, and incredibly diverse. You will have many 
opportunities to shape and transform it. 

I hope that your education at UMass Dartmouth has prepared you not only to acquire intellectual skills 
but also to live a truly meaningful life characterized by honesty, integrity, and compassion for others. I also wish 
that you have learned to value and honor diversity and civility, and will commit to using your intellectual talents 
for the common good as well as for making a good living. We know that there are many threats to the fabric of 
our democratic society. Conflict, warfare, prejudice, and poverty all threaten the quality of our contemporary 
life. We hope that the skills, knowledge, and values you have acquired with us will prepare you to make a 
difference in improving the quality of our contemporary world. 

Many people have contributed to your success. Your family, friends, faculty, and staff have supported 
you as you have moved toward graduation. Share your success with them, and always be willing to express your 
appreciation to others. 

It has been a privilege for us to contribute to your success. We hope that you have learned how to learn 
and how to apply your skills and knowledge in ways that will help you thrive in our changing world while at the 
same time helping to improve its quality. Your University welcomes you now as proud alumni and hopes you 

will always stay involved with and committed to your alma mater. 

Most sincerely, 

Jean F. MacCormack 

12 Administration 


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Joyce Ames 

Director of Health Services 

Lasse B. Antonsen 

Director of Art Gallery 

Norman L. Barber 

Director of Multicultural 
Support Services & Assessment 

Raymond M. Barrows 

Executive Director of Recruit- 
ment/Retention of Culturally 
Diverse Students 

Gail L. Berman 

Steven T. Briggs 

Director of Career Resource Director of Admissions 


John K. Bullard 

Executive Director of Family 
Business Center 

Richard T. Burke 

Associate Vice Chancellor of 
Grants and Contracts 

John J. Carroll 

Director of Academic Advising 

Lester W. Cory 

Director of the Center for 
Rehabilitation Engineering 

Susan T. Costa 

Associate Vice Chancellor of 
Student Affairs 

Gerald Coutinho 

Director of Financial Aid 

f4f Administration 

Thomas J. Curry Thomas J. Daigle Ora M. Dejesus Lisa Evaneski 

Provost & Vice Chancellor of Director of Academic Resource Director of Gerontology Center Coordinator for Judicial Affairs 
Academic Affairs Center 



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Christine D. Frizzell 

James T. Griffith 

Director of Counseling Center Associate Vice Chancellor of 

Government Relations 

Diana Hackney 

Vice Chancellor of Student 

Maeve Hickok 

Executive Director of 
Information/New/ Publications 

Kevin W. Hill 

Director of Housing and 
Residential Life 

Donald C. Howard 

Dean of Students 




Jamie Jacquart 

Director of Student Activities 

Carole J. Johnson 

Director of Disabled Student 

Portraits 15 

Michael Laliberte 

Associate Dean of Students 

Jean F. MacCormack 


Robert Mullen 

Director of Athletics 

Thomas M. Mulvey 

Assistant Vice Chancellor of 
Enrollment Management 




Juli L. Parker 

Director of Women's Resource 

Carol Pimentel 

Director of Internal Audit 

Mark J. Porter 

Director of Public Safety 

Donald Ramsbottom 

Executive Director of 
Foundation/Annual Giving 




Anthony Delligatti 

Director of Dining Services 

Carol B. Rose 

Director of College Now 

Brian J. Rothschild 

Director of the Center for 

Marine Sciences and 


Diane A. Sansoucy 

Director of the Children's 
Center for Learning 

16 Administration 

Sharon Skeels-Connors 

Director of Hum an Resources 

Jose A. Saler 

Director of Labor Education 

George S. Smith Frank Sousa 

Assistant Chancellor of Equal Director of the Center for 

Oppotunity/Diversity/Outreach Portuguese Studies and Cultures 

Donald G. Sweet 

Dean of Library 

Richard Waring 

Director of Campus Center 

Roger P. Tache 

Executive Director of 

Administration Support and 

Auxiliary Services 

Benjamin F. Taggie 

Dean of Continuing 

Paul L. Vigeant 

Director of Alumni Affairs 

Portraits 17 

'& *! 



By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 


The 5 colleges of the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth offer a 
variety of courses and majors to its students. UMass Dartmouth also offers an 
honors program so that any student who wishes to participate may graduate 
as a Commonwealth Scholar. 

The College of Arts and Sciences offers students "The theoretical and 
practical foundations for careers in the sciences, humanities, and social sci- 
ences." Working towards their Bachelor of Science degree, students can opt 
to focus on Biology, Chemistry, or Medical Laboratory Science. Whether stu- 
dents hope to pursue careers as psychologists, English teachers, Chemists or 
social workers, the staff and program offered in this college will more than 
prepare them for the future. 

The same goes for Engineering, Business, and Nursing students. Six 
departments, including Civil and Environmental Engineering, Electrical and 
Computer, or Mechanical Engineering are offered in the Engineering major. 
The Charlton College of Business provides quality undergraduate programs in 
Accounting, Finance, Management, and Business Information Systems. As a 
nursing major, students will leave UMD equipped with all the knowledge 
necessary to enter the medical field. Through hands-on experience and an 
intense class schedule, Nursing majors acquire the responsibility, compassion 
and information needed to become successful nurses. 

Finally, the College of Visual and Performing Arts offers students a va- 
riety of majors and concentrations, including Art Education, Graphic Design/ 
Letterform, Photography, Illustration and Painting/2d Studies. The main cam- 
pus offers art students large classrooms, a darkroom, three computer labs 
equipped with the latest design software, and an atmosphere of creative think- 
ing. Large studio space and classrooms are also at the newly renovated New 
Bedford campus. 

At UMass Dartmouth, students are given the opportunity to exceed all 
expectations. Renowned professors and intimate class sizes contribute to the 
unique education provided at UMD. The Academic program at the Univer- 
sity of Mass Dartmouth offers the versatility and quality necessary in 
enhancing all of our lives. 

Photo by: 
Sarah Carriere 




The College of Arts and Sciences 
offers a more than adequate foundation 
for careers in the many fields of sciences, 
humanities, and social sciences. The fol- 
lowing are a list of majors offered in this 
college: Biology, Chemistry, Economics, 
English, Foreign Literature Languages 
(French, Portuguese, Spanish), History, 
Humanities/Social Sciences, Mathemat- 
ics, Medical Laboratory Science, 
Multidisciplinary Studies, Philosophy, 
Political Science, Psychology, and Soci- 
ology/Anthropology. For those students 
who choose to go beyond their major, 
the College also offers minors: African 
and African-American Studies, Anthro- 
pology, Economics, English, Foreign Lit- 
erature and Languages (French, German, 
Portuguese, Spanish), History, Judaic 
Studies, Labor Studies, Mathematics, Phi- 
losophy, Political Science, Sociology, and 
Women's Studies. 

Many students who enter the uni- 
versity without knowing the specific fields 
in which they would like to major, there- 
fore, the College offers a Liberal Arts 
Undeclared program. This provides stu- 
dents a flexible and well-rounded course 
of study in the Liberal arts and sciences, 
while giving them time to discover their 
individual areas of interest and ability. 
Attention to their goals and needs under- 
lies the College's commitment to its stu- 
dents' success and satisfaction. 

Photo by: Mathew Ouillette 
Article by: Dan Pugatch 

UMass, Dartmouth's Landscape and Gardening Class, founded by Jim Sears and Donna Huse, is a hands- 
on course responsible for the many beautification projects that can be seen all over campus. Many students that 
have enrolled in this class remarked that they always felt like they had accomplished something permanent. 
Sears also notes, "This class gives me a chance to incorporate things I enjoy into my teaching." 

The improvements made around campus, including newly planted trees and stone walls, are supported 
by groups such as Student Senate, Home Depot, and private supporters. Between 25 and 55 thousand dollars, 
however, has been awarded to the class based on the caliber of projects that students have completed in the past 
and planned for the future. 

The Landscape and Garden class created many of the 
areas that are now taken advantage of by students and faculty 
alike, who walk and drive past them everyday. For example, 
the students planned the gardens and walls at the entrance to 
campus. The Bus stop planters, the Alpine Rock Garden 
(between Group I and the Auditorium), and the new 
landscaping around the Public Safety office, are all products 
of student planning and implementation. 

The goal of this class is to give students an opportunity 
to create something that makes their campus more warm and 
inviting. The intimate gardens, creating a more personal, 
human place amongst the cement buildings, are just some 
examples of the class's purpose. 

22 College of Arts and Sciences 

(Photos provided by: Jim Sears) 

scaping Class 23 

24 College of Arts and Sciences 

By: Amanda Kline 

rch Exhibition 


The Umass Dartmouth chapter of Sigma Xi held its 7 th annual research 

exhibition on May 1 st and 2 nd in the library. Each year numerous students 

and faculty members work on research projects, as part of their daily routines. 

This year over 80 students and faculty members participated in the exhibition. 

The participants spent the semester researching the topic of their 

choice, related to their particular field and presented it at the exhibition. 

The Sigma Xi exhibition is a way for the students to display their extra work 

and knowledge to the Umass Community while faculty can display 

works beyond teaching. 

Most of the research projects revolve around the College 
of Arts and Sciences, with topics coming from the areas of Biology, 
Chemistry, Biochemistry, Physics, English, Political Science and 
Psychology. Engineering, Computer Science, Textiles and Nursing 
are some of the areas covered outside of the College. Topics 
ranged from bacteria to betrayal in relationships, each full of 
interesting ideas and information. 

Numerous faculty members and students came to the 
event to see what types of topics were on display. Anyone who 
went in not knowing anything about the topics certainly came 
out with some knowledge of the what they had seen. 

Umass Dartmouth, with its diverse 
community, a variety of majors, and a unique 
campus provides its students with top learning 
experiences. For those students who desire to 
extend their educationto traveling and studying 
abroad, UMD provides the resources and 
opportunities necessary for an awesome, 
unforgettable and extremely beneficial study 
abroad experience. 

Justin Ober, an English writing/ 
communications major, traveled to Sydney, 
Australia. During his semester abroad, Justin 
became more familiar with Australian literature, 
very different from American literature. Despite 
the similar language, Justin experienced a 
different culture all together in the land down 

Tanya Holmes, a Spanish major, traveled 
to Spain. "I learned a great deal about the culture, 
architecture and Spanish language." Tanya 
learned quickly that the Spanish culture is very 
different from her own. She became fond of the 
daily schedule, up at 9, home from 2 to 5 for 
siesta, and back out again until the early morning 



2b College of At*ts and Sciences 

Sfudy/ing Abroad 27 

28 Accidentia 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

The School of Marine Science and Technology (SMAST), 
formerly known as CMast, is located in New Bedford, MA. Situated 
on 2.6 acres of land, the extension of the UMass Dartmouth Cam- 
pus consists of a two-story, 32,000 square foot building, which con- 
tains fifteen laboratories. The goal of SMAST is to promote an un- 
derstanding of the complexity of the marine environment. The 
people at SMAST are currently planning the construction of a dem- 
onstration display of aquaculture recirculation technology and the 
construction of a display tank for local marine flora and fauna. 

Many special facilities exist as part of SMAST, including a 
Seawater tank room, greenhouse, and temperature control rooms. 
As a primary research tool, a 300-gallon/minute flow-through sea 
water system is incorporated throughout the building. This provides 
ambient Buzzards Bay seawater to the labs. An acousto-optic Test 
Tank is used by SMAST for research and experimentation in under- 
water acoustics, optics and instrumentation. 

S/CMASf 29 





The recently accredited Charlton Col- 
lege of Business provides its students with 
many academic opportunities. Students 
studying in the areas of accounting, business 
information systems, finance, management 
and marketing are faced with a challenging 
course load. Students take courses from all 
areas of business in the first two years and 
begin to specialize in their junior year. 

In the classroom students prepare for 
the working world, with fundamental prob- 
lems and lectures reflecting "real world" situ- 
ations. The in-classroom learning experience 
is sometimes not enough for the students. The 
College offers numerous internships and op- 
portunities to study abroad. Many students 
have participated in local internships at En- 
terprise, Putnam Investments, Merrill Lynch 
and various other business firms. 

Other students have spent weeks or 
semesters studying international business, 
something that is constantly growing in today's 
economy. The International Business Associa- 
tion visited South America on a two-week trip. 
They worked to promote local business to the 
emerging markets of South America. Other 
students took the time to study in Europe, 
visiting large companies such as Volkswagen. 

The faculty of the College work to help 
students in the College of Business leave the 
University with a secure knowledge of the fun- 
damentals necessary in the "real world". 
Many students also leave with experience, 
confidence and connections. 

Photo by: Sarah Carriere 
Article by: Amanda Kline 

On April 22, 2001 the Charlton College of Business installed a new chapter of the Beta Gamma 
Sigma Honor Society. Beta Gamma Sigma is the honor society for business schools that have been accredited 
by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB). The Charlton College of Business was 
accredited last year, allowing thirty-three students and eleven faculty members to be inducted at this year's 

The chapter was introduced to the College of Business 
in order to provide recognition for students who have excelled 
in their studies. Students inducted into BGS rank in the top 
7% of the junior class, 1 0% of the senior class, and 20% of the 
graduate class, which is a standard set by the national body. 
Beta Gamma Sigma is working to determine how it can 
contribute to the Charlton College of Business and the Umass 
community through involvement in service activities. Professor 
Richard Legault is Chapter President and Professor Paul 
Bacdayan is Secretary/Treasurer of the chapter. Both are in 
the Management Department and serve as faculty advisors to 
the chapter. 

32 College of Arts and Sciences 

mvna Sigma 33 

(Photos by: Michelle Anderson) 

34 College of Business and Industry/ 

Students from the International Business Association 
traveled to South America hoping to learn more about global 
markets. During the two-week trip, 20 students visited Rio de 
Janeiro, Santiago and Buenos Aires hoping to promote local 
companies into the emerging markets. The students worked 
on marketing research and product sales projects for compa- 
nies such as Bristol County Convention & Visitor's Bureau, 
Oberon Co., Quaker Fabrics and IMP Group. Senior Michelle 
Anderson stated, "It is ground breaking that we were able to 
be one of the first Universities to make connections in the 
prospective market." 

Julie Glatre, a French graduate student enjoyed the 
trip because, "The culture was very similar to Europe, and I 
also learned a lot about the American culture from the other 
students on the trip." 

International Business Association 35 

On April 20, the finance and investment club spon- 
sored its annual trip to New York city for those interested. 
The main purpose of the trip was to visit the hub of financial 
success, Wall Street. The trip intrigues many finance majors 
as well as other business majors, even some individuals out- 
side of the college of business attend this trip. 

Students visited the New York Stock Exchange, ate 
lunch in China town or Little Italy, viewed New York from 
the top of the Empire State Building, and finished with a cul- 
tural trip to MOMA, the Museum of Modern Art. 

The College of Business provides many opportunities 
for its students. Trips to New York are a way of acquiring 
hands on learning in a real world situation. Being able to see 
the commotion on the trading floor of the NYSE provides a 
new perspective to the material learned in an investments 

J i ' \ •« — * 

Finance Trip 37 

The College of Engineering offers 
programs in Civil & Environmental Engi- 
neering, Computer and Information Sci- 
ence, Electrical & Computer Engineering, 
as well as Mechanical Engineering, Phys- 
ics, and Textiles Sciences. The College 
has centers and programs, including the 
Advanced Technology & Manufacturing 
Center, Cooperative Education Program, 
Foundation Coalition, IMPULSE Program, 
Rehabilitation Engineering, and the 
School of Marine Science & Technology. 

With roughly 1000 students, 
classes remain small. As one of only eight 
nationwide universities UMD has pio- 
neered IMPULSE, an innovative fresh- 
man-engineering program that brings stu- 
dents from different disciplines together 
to learn engineering fundamentals in the 
context of real-life technical challenges. 
As a result, we have one of the highest 
retention rates for our entering freshmen. 

Our Advanced Technology & 
Manufacturing Center provides a unique 
opportunity for private industry to join 
with the university. In partnership, we will 
develop new technologies for the factory 
or marketplace while providing our stu- 
dents with opportunities to work on real 
hands-on projects. Our Cooperative Edu- 
cation program allows students to earn 
money while combining their education 
with practical training in companies. 

Photo by: Sarah Carriere 
Article by: Dan Pugatch 


40 College of Engineering 

By: Amanda Kline 

Each September a dedicated group of mechanical engi- 
neering students, ASME, come together for the planning of the 
mini baja, which is raced each June at the Midwest Mini Baja 
competition. The collegiate competition consists of three divi- 
sions with an expected turnout of over 100 schools at Midwest 
event. The competition is held at a different location each year 
and students involved in the process travel to attend the growing 

The entire process is a hands on learning experience. The 
mini baja is almost entirely built from scratch by the students. 
The frame and most of its parts are constructed by the students, 
relying little on outsourcing. The students put in numerous hours 
of planning and construction, using weekends to make up for 
lost time. Upon completion of the mini baja, it will be brought to 
Troy, Ohio where it will put to the test. 

The mini baja is raced in different events ranging from 
top speeds and braking to a tractor pull all before the final com- 
petition. Prior to the final event, teams must qualify in a one 
hour motocross event. The final event is a similar off road track 
except its duration is four hours. The team has to pit, change 
drivers, and re-fuel numerous times in order to stay in the com- 

— ]' 

42 College of Engineering 

Baia 43 

4f4 College of Engineering 

By: Amanda Klin 

The College of Engineering was pleased to host for the first time, the 
2001 Concrete Canoe Competition. The event is an annual competition in 
which participants spend the year planning and constructing a canoe from 
concrete. The canoe alone is not the only part of the competition. Students 
must also prepare a paper and a presentation explaining the project. UMass' 
American Society of Civil Engineers worked to prepared a canoe which would 
not only float, but one of speed and quality. 

The competition took place at Apponagansett Park in South 
Dartmouth on April 29 th . The day before, as part of the competition, 
students presented their displays and an oral presentation to the 
judges in the library. The weekend was finalized when students 
took their canoes to the pond for the final contest. All the hard- 
work and dedication the students had displayed throughout the 
year, came to an end. 

UMass Dartmouth was very successful in the competition. Ten 
schools turned out for the event, including the University of Rhode 
Island which came in first, Northeastern University finishing second 
and Wentworth Institute of Technology, which came in third. UMass 
Dartmouth finished in fourth place with 121.45 points and the 

second highest ranking for the final product. 


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Concrete Canoe 45 

Photos By: Lisa Amato 

46 College of Engineering 

Concrete Conoe 47 

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The Nursing College offers 
two baccalaureate programs: stu- 
dents with no prior nursing educa- 
tion are LPN's, while RN students 
who are graduates of associate de- 
gree and/or diploma schools. The 
College of Nursing also offers a Mas- 
ters of Science Degree for Advanced 
Practice nursing, with tracks for Adult 
Advanced Practice, Adult Nurse 
Practitioner and Community Ad- 
vanced Practice Nursing. It maintains 
contractual agreements with regional 
hospitals and health care agencies. 

Students develop skills in as- 
sessment, caring for acutely un- 
healthy adults and childbearing and 
child-rearing families in the hospitals 
and community. They also care for 
populations at risk and interact with 
individuals in social and welfare 
agencies that impact the distribution 
of health care. Three nursing labora- 
tories, including a therapeutics labo- 
ratory, a media center and an inter- 
active assessment area, provide stu- 
dents with more hands-on learning. 

Junior or senior nursing stu- 
dents, whose cumulative grade point 
average is at least 3.0, may apply for 
membership into the Nursing Honor 
Society, Theta Kappa Chapter of 
Sigma Theta Taw. The Nursing pro- 
gram offers students an ideal oppor- 
tunity for a successful education and 

Photo by: Devin Carter 
Article by: Dan Pugatch 

A United Community 

Leigh Hub! 


On April 7, the College of nursing Junior class officers, led by Advisor and Professor 
Kathleen Elliott, held a Walk for Leukemia. About 80-1 00 people turned out for the program. 
Amanda Nickerson, President of the Junior Nursing class, proudly remarked, "The walk for 
leukemia was a big success- a huge thanks to all those that donated or participated!" 

The turnout was very exciting but most amazing was the amount of money donated by 
surrounding businesses and sponsors. The $3,000 raised through bake sales, car washes, and 
the walk, will all go to the Massachusetts chapter of the 
Leukemia and Lymphoma society. This society is dedicated 
to further research in these areas and meeting the needs 
of some of the thousands of families and children who 
live with blood related conditions. "We thank the 
community for supporting such a great cause!," exclaimed 
MellissaMalloy, Vice President of the Junior Nursing class. 

50 College of Nursing 

Ikon 51 

52 College of Nui*s 



Candids 53 



The College of Visual and Per- 
forming Arts is a comprehensive arts 
college offering Bachelor's and 
Master's degree programs, which pre- 
pare students well for a wide variety 
of careers in the arts. Students learn 
not only the skills and techniques nec- 
essary to succeed in their chosen fields, 
they come to understand in a visceral 
way the importance of the arts to the 
community. They come both to appre- 
ciate the arts as a catalyst for change 
and recognize their responsibility as 
artists to work towards ending the iso- 
lation of art and creativity from our ev- 
eryday experiences. 

Additionally, as part of a larger 
university, CVPA offers its students 
many opportunities to assimilate into 
their studies areas of interest beyond 
the arts. Students in both the under- 
graduate and graduate programs in the 
college are well rounded and well pre- 
pared to meet future challenges. The 
Undergraduate programs offered in 
the College of Visual and Performing 
Arts are: Visual Design, Art Education, 
Painting, Sculpture, Art History, and 
Music. The Graduate programs offered 
at CVPA are Visual Design, Artisanery, 
Art Education, and Fine Arts. 

Photo by: Sarah Carriere 
Article by: Dan Pugatch 




By: Sarah Kendrigart 

On December 1 3, 2000, the stage in the Umass audi- 
torium belonged to the UMD Kekeli Drum and Dance Ensemble, 
along with seven other professional performers. Taught by Royal 
Hartigan, the group consists of both students and faculty. And 
as always, the music and dance of the performance got the 
audience riled up! 

Dressed in bright, beautifully patterned clothing, the 
group and their guests performed the music of the coastal 
rainforest cultures of West Africa, includingCoted'lvoire, Ghana, 
Togo, Benin, and Nigeria. Various themes were seen through- 
out the performance. The different music and dance moves 
express a variety of cultural life events. 

The concert was dedicated to John A. Talarico, Jr., who 
passed away on September 25, 2000. Mr. Talarico was a "Mas- 
ter composer and performer in European classical and African- 
American jazz traditions," and "Gave his life to the music and 
people he loved." 





•4* ; 



ttt). m 

E /- ! 





■ ■-■ ; 

•••.■■/.'•v "I 


& M 

56 College of Visual and Performing Arfs 










i y 




(photos by: Sarah Carriere) 

African Dance Class 57 

58 College of Visual and Performing Arfs 

aim j 

A Colorful World 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

They were abstract. They were self-portraits. They were 
roomscapes. They were geometric. They were the works of 
the University's senior painting majors. The intimate gallery 
in New Bedford offered the perfect setting for the Spring 2001 
Senior Painting Show. 

Each canvas, methodically placed on the wall, dis- 
played a different skill and idea. The world of fine arts will be 
pleasantly interrupted by the talents of graduating painters in 
the class of 2001 . 

Students, family and friends gathered at the opening 
in May to support the students at their finest moment. There 
is nothing better than seeing everything you have worked for 
hanging on the wall in front of you, knowing that all your 
hard-work and dedication has finally paid off. 

Painting the City 59 

-m. M 

By: Sarah C Kendrigan 

Electronic Imaging is one of the 
most involved majors on campus. Students 
spend endless hours on the computer at 
home and in the lab working to prepare 
their semester projects. On May 24, 2001 
the Senior El majors presented the projects 
that they created while at UMass in the 
computer lab in Group VI. 

The three rooms were full of eager 
students awaiting the visitors, which came 
to view their work. Students stood by their 
projects while people played around with 
them in order to be of assistance. Some 
students even went as far as decorating the 
area around their computers, showing that 
the evening was more to them than just 
another day in the lab. 

Groups of people filed into the lab 
to show support for the students, also 
socializing and enjoying the refreshments 
provided. The talented Class of 2001 El 
students created numerous works, which 
will be hard to match. 

It was clear from the display that 
every student is ready to enter the world 
of multi-media. Success is not far away for 
these talented individuals. We may one day 
see the work of these students in the movies 

or on the computer. 

.... ! 

+ S^ 


| _^g, i | 

Above: Kelley DeBettencourt 

Above: Ryan McDavit 

Above: Richard Fournier 

60 College of Visual and Performing Arfs 

Senior* Electronic Imaging Show 61 

(photos by: Rob Dunn) 

62 College of Visual and Performing Arts 

ml -a 


By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

The visions of UMass Dartmouth photo majors was 
seen at this year's spring show. A variety of techniques were 
complimented by specifically designed frames and displays. 
Those who attened the show were given a special opportu- 
nity to see the works of talented student photographers. While 
also having the chance to speak with the artists. They were 
able to better undertand the ideas and intentions of UMD's 
photography majors. 

As visitors enjoyed the displays, music played in the 
background and refreshments were served to better set the 
mood. Many students and family stayed at the exhibit for a 
while, socializing and enjoying the evening. It was a night of 
success that the students will not forget. 

Photography Show 63 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

The University of Massachusetts, Dartmouth, with its interesting 
historical background, uniquely designed campus, variety of majors, and 
diversity of students, faculty and friends, is an educational facility of great 
means. UMass Dartmouth now has more than 6,000 students, more 
than 40 undergraduate majors, and 16 graduate programs. There are 
more than 300 full-time faculty. More than 100 student activities and 
organizations exist at UMass Dartmouth. These include musical groups; 
social action, ethnic, and religious organizations; clubs and societies based 
on most of the university's academic interests; and more. If a group doesn't 
exist that reflects a student's interests or goals, students are welcome to 
form new organizations. The variety of activities is typical of a university, 
yet the opportunities for individual involvement resemble those of a 
smaller campus. Besides being fun, participation in campus organiza- 
tions develops individual responsibility, leadership, and initiative, and is 
an important complement to each student's academic pursuits. 

The circumstances surrounding the housing and residential life at 
UMass Dartmouth are highly regarded and appropriate to the needs of 
all students. Until a student is in junior standing, they reside in the domitory 
area. The dorms consist of a number of phases, some of which have 
specific designations, such as the "Quiet House" or the "Honors House." 

The MacLean Campus Center is the hub of social activity. The 
major dining facilities reside here, as well as three smaller dining areas 
with their own special appeal, the North Alcove, Corsair's Cove, and the 
Sunset Room. 

Students at UMass Dartmouth are embraced by a world of learn- 
ing and new experiences. Friendships that will last a lifetime are built, as 
well as a foundation for a strong and successful future. From sporting 
events to concerts, to academic awards and achievements, all members 
of this University's community end their day with a feeling of gratifica- 
tion, a knowingness that their life has been touched, and that they have 
made a difference. 

Photo by: 

Matthew T. Ouillette 

Below: The sign welcomes incoming freshmen to their 
first overnight stay at Umass. 

Right: Students hit a giant beach ball around 
while waiting for evening entertainment to 

66 Student Life 

Below: Students are eager to answer ques- 
tions at the multi media game show-Unique 

Above: OL's Benito, Gina, Kathy Lee and 
Jamie are dressed to impress at the Chan- 
cellors dinner. 

Before the school year even begins, the newly accepted freshmen 
are brought together for one tiring night of fun, games and bonding. Al- 
though only twenty-four hours long, freshmen orientation provides new 
students with the opportunity to meet, and become friends with, their fu- 
ture classmates. 

Divided into groups and with an orientation leader, the soon-to-be 
freshmen talk about themselves and listen to those around them as other 
stories are told. Because many kids are shy and have difficulty opening up, 
orientation leaders try to create an easy going, friendly atmosphere in which 
the members of their group will feel comfortable. As an icebreaker, they 
usually play games. Orientation Leader, Nick Kurowski, for example, had 
the freshmen in his group pass around toilet paper. The kids were told to 
take as much toilet paper as they thought they would need for the night. 
Once the toilet paper was finished being passed around, Nick told his group 
that for every square of toilet paper they had taken, they were to say some- 
thing about themselves. 

Other than ice-breaker games, students and their Orientation Lead- 
ers participated at an out-door and an indoor dance. Sophomore orienta- 
tion leader, Kathy Lee Dombrowski mentioned the dance parties as signifi- 
cant parts of orientation and recalled that "The kids loved it." Jaime Penny 
and Katie Boucher, both freshmen from Massachusetts, found the dance 
parties to be one of their favorite parts of the orientation experience. 

Although the focus of orientation is on the incoming freshmen stu- 
dents, many people play important roles in the planning and execution of 
orientation. Amongst those many people are the orientation leaders. Their 
reasons for becoming an OL vary from "Picking up chicks," joked senior, 
Nick Kurowski to Orientation leader and junior, Tom Farias wanting to "Cain 
more leadership experience." Kathy Lee Dombrowski's reasons had to do 
with becoming more involved in the school. Although her income would've 
been higher had she worked at home, Kathy Lee found it more important 
to help the freshmen and to 

dedicate her time to orientation. Her response was "Definitely" when asked 
if she'd work at orientation next summer. 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

Orientation 67 

*wBmik if Jwr« iii§imrSmSSMmmJ§ 

Right: The auidience is psyched 

up about winning points for their 


(photo by: Matthew T. Ouillette) 

Opposite page: A team of girls 

gather at Unique Entertainment 

to participate in the hulahoop 


(photo by: Sarah Carriere) 

Above-Left: Students relax at the 
hawaiin lua cookout behind 
group 6. 

(photo by: Matthew T. Ouillete) 

Above-Right: Ol's Amanda, Tak, 
and Kris pose for a quick shot at 
the late night block party. 

(photo by: Amanda Kline) 

68 Student Life 

ion 69 

The University of Massachusetts, Dartmouth, for the most part, 
has lifted the burden of freshmen move-in off the shoulders of parents. 
The painful process of parking, unloading, lifting and carrying has been 
taken over by ROC, the Resident Orientation Committee. An increas- 
ingly popular event, ROC consists of a large group of volunteer stu- 

Although these students (are supposed to) endure hours of painful 
labor in assisting the fresh men and transfer students, a number of benefits 
accompany being a member of ROC. A privilege normally only given 
to athletes and special circumstance students ROC volunteers are 
allowed to move in early a day before the freshmen. They're also given 
two free meals and a special ROC T-shirt. 

Socializing amongst themselves, ROC volunteers develop new 
friendships and manage to enjoy their time on campus before the rest 
of us arrive. During the lulls, short periods of time when no freshmen 
seem to be arriving, ROC volunteers are responsible for amusing 
themselves. Tim "Big Money" Merry, a sophomore art major and first 
time ROC volunteer, provided some laughs while sporting the UMD 
Corsair mask. 

And while a few ROC members spent the day relaxing, many 
became involved and helped significantly with the move-in process. 
Dave Stasaitis, Scott Deandrea and Nate DiPerri, all sophomores, made 
numerous trips, climbed flights of stairs, and lifted many heavy things- 
all in the name of helping a new fellow student. ROC is just another 
example of UMass Dartmouth's need to make everyone in its community 
feel welcome. 

Below: Parking spaces were scarce during Freshman Move-In Day. 
(Photo By: Matthew T. Ouillette) 

Right: ROC helpers take a break from moving freshmen in to chat 

with an RA. 

(Photo By: Sarah Carrierre) 

70 Student Life 

• v- * 

72 Student Life 

Above: U-Hauls are sometimes needed for all the junk that 
is acquired throughout college life. 

W* 3* 

i^ a|Cy? 

Opposite page: Dell Students fill out forms for their park- 
ing decals. 

Above: Boxes upon boxes pile up in the dumpsters on 
move in day. 

Photos by: 
Sarah Carriere 

Car after car filed into the Cedar Dell apartment vil- 
lage this past Labor Day. These confident returning students 
were eager to get settled into their suites and to begin a 
new semester back with friends. 

A Dell student's packed car looks much different 
than the freshman's family minivan stuffed with boxes of 
junk. Freshmen tend to bring excess items that they deem 
necessities, but these things are usually taken home during 
the first long weekend. A Dell student, on the other hand, 
knows just what they will need. Unlike the freshmen and 
other residents of the dorms, whose time is spent lugging 
an endless number of boxes up one, two or three flights of 
stairs, Cedar Dell residents can take their time moving into 
the quaint single bedrooms. The majority of their move-in- 
day time is spent catching up with old friends. 

Most kids who live in the Dell are without meal plans, 
making mini-refrigerators, pots, pans, microwaves and 
toaster ovens the staple luggage for these upperclassmen. 
Grills were assembled and chained to numerous apartment 
patios. Due to very limited storage space in Dell apartments, 
the boxes responsible for transporting all these goods, as 
well as the clothes, computers, TVs and stereos, were thrown 
aside the overflowing dumpsters in the parking lots. 

For returning Dell residents and those looking for- 
ward to Dell life for the first time, move-in day 2000 was a 
time of friends and fun. 

What a mess 

By: Benjamin Tomek 

Move in 73 

Right: Comedian Buzz Sutherland is taken adavtage of by a 
student he called "puddin". 
(photo by: Sarah Carriere) 

Below: Josh Martino and John Baptista toast to the good times 
yet to come at the Welcome Back RATT. 
(photo by: Sarah C. Kendrigan) 

Above: Free food always attracts student and faculty. 
(photo by: Sarah Carriere) 

Right: Rae O'Neal, Chris Laib, and Curtis Levine cook burgers 
under their make shift tent supported by a mop and broom, 
(photo by: Sarah Carriere) 

74 Student Life 

Above: Students and Faculty patiently wait 
in line for free food. 
(photo by: Sarah Carriere) 

Above: Joe Nolan and Amanda White share a 
welcome back hug. 
(photo by: Sarah C. Kendigan) 

Buzz.... Buzz... Buzz.... It's not the sound of a bee.... It's not the 
feeling you get after one or two alcoholic beverages.... No. It's the 
sound of Welcome Back Week at UMass Dartmouth. After two days of 
scurrying, buzzing around trying to get organized for the new school 
year, the freshmen, ROC volunteers and other students on campus were 
treated to a night of laughs with Buzz Sutherland. Having performed on 
hundreds of college campuses nationwide, and honored as the NACA's 
1998, 1999, and 2000 Comedy Artist of the Year, Buzz knew how to 
keep the attention everyone in his audience. The majority of the show 
was spent with Buzz alone on the stage, but he also interacted with the 
hysterical crowd. No one there will ever forget the unrehearsed duet 
between Buzz Sutherland and freshman, Jason Chamberlain. As if he 
had done it a million times before, Jason got onto the stage, put mini 
flashlights up to his nostrils, and in sync will Buzz, lit the flashlight to go 
along with music. 

Along with the annual comedian act, was the annual hypnotist 
performance by Jim Spinnato. On Monday, September 4, in the filled- 
to-capacity auditorium, the infamous hypnotist gathered a large num- 
ber of volunteers on the stage. With new acts and old, including the 
"1000 pound balloon," Mr. Spinnato held the attention of hundreds of 
students for two hours. He managed, once again, to conclude his per- 
formance with a male UMass student yelling proudly, "I am Tinkerbell, 
the world's biggest fairy!!" 

With the comedian and hypnotist as its introduction, Welcome 
Back Week could be nothing but successful. From the annual BBQ, free 
food and giveaways, to the RATT in the campus center and sporting 
events on Saturday, the activities on campus during the first full week of 
the 2000-2001 academic year provided a week filled with fun and ex- 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

eicome Back Week 75 

Photos on this page by 
Sarah Carriere 

76 Student Life 

Top: Kerri Cronin, Leslie Stormes, 
and Jacky Gill. 

Middle: Rob Jackson, and Amy 

Bottom: Joe Nolan, Gary Jones and 
Dan Fitzgerald. 

Above: Students Wait in line at the World's 
Fare dinner that included different foods 
from many different countries. 


Rock circles. Winding paths. Cave-like entrances. Cedar 
Dell Pond may be the only place on campus untouched and 
unharmed by man. When the word pond is mentioned, most 
people think of the one at the front of campus. The one where 
children are often seen with their parents feeding the ducks and 
where wedding pictures are sometimes taken. Most members of 
the UMass Dartmouth community are unaware that another pond 
exists on campus. 

A doorway-size opening of trees marks the entrance to 
the pond. The pond is only slightly visible from this point; therefore 
one must walk a little ways before reaching the water's edge. A 
main pathway leads into a wooded area, where many other paths 
then meet and travel in different directions. The sights along these 
walkways are sometimes more interesting than the pond itself. 
On an October evening, when the sun is facing in a certain 
direction, shadows of leaves are formed on trees and look as if 
they were painted on the bark. Rock circles of different sizes 
exist throughout the wooded area, often a couple yards away 
from the path. Because rock circles are usually intended for a 
congregation/meeting of people, it can be assumed that there are 
those who know about and make use of the pond area. Small 
campfires also appear to have been made within these rock circles. 
And if you've ever wondered about and where they reside, the 
Cedar Dell pond area is home to many of the wild animals on 
our campus. 

Living in such a hectic, polluted world, it's nice to know 
that quiet, untouched areas like Cedar Dell Pond still exist. We're 
privileged to have such a place on our campus. 

78 Student Life 

7 Z. ■ -,*. *- 


Hidden Serenit 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

Powd 79 

The University of Massachusetts, Dartmouth offers 27 
intercollegiate sports for men and women, as well as numerous intramural 
activities. It only makes sense that a University of our size has the 
appropriate facilities to accommodate every athletic need. Varsity baseball 
and softball fields, several practice fields, a football and soccer field, field 
hockey field and 1 3 tennis courts make up for part of the twenty acres of 
the landscaped outdoor playing area. Upgrades have taken place to the 
softball field and additional work is planned on the lacrosse/football field. 
In addition to these changes, improvements were intended for a new 
soccer field and an all-weather track and field complex. Renovations of 
the athletic fields began in 1 998, but the new track and field as well as 
soccer field, remain incomplete. Currently under design are improvements 
to the track and soccer fields, which will include widening the soccer 
field to meet NCAA standards. A new running surface will be installed for 
the track to reduce running-related injuries, and new irrigation drainage 
and sod will be applied to the soccer field. In addition, a modern area for 
pole vault, long and triple jumps will be established. 

In the meantime, an empty field and unused track exist amongst 
the many acres of land used for athletics. The inaccurate measurements 
of the new track have forced our track teams to practice at neighboring 
high schools. Although our campus provides a beautifully landscaped, 
scenic route for running through Cedar Dell and the Pond area, an actual, 
reliable track is necessary at a school of our caliber. While our track team 
and other athletes wishing to run on a track, have been patient and have 
dealt with any inconveniences, everyone will be pleased to see the new 
and improved track next fall. The abandoned track and field will then 
meet the standards of the rest of our athletic facilities. 

Photos by: 
Matthew T. Ouillette 

80 Student Life 

Homecoming Weekend at UMass Dartmouth was a 
weekend filled with unusually warm and beautiful weather, as 
well as an air of success. As always, the focus was on the parade, 
bonfire, RATT and football game. 

Residents of Cedar Dell, who are used to watching the 
parade from the cradled entrance, were surprised the student- 
decorated floats and accompanying music never passed by that 
end of Ring Road. The bonfire took place in a new location but 
still attracted a crowd of ready-to-win students! The Homecoming 
RATT also saw the enthusiasm and excitement of students. Despite 
some minor confusion, Homecoming Weekend got off to its usual 
exciting start. 

Although all of our teams, including volleyball, men's soccer 
and field hockey, won their games on Homecoming Day, the 
greatest success surrounded the football game. Besides the talent 
of our football team, the great show of support by students, alumni 
and friends may have contributed to the Corsair's 24-7 defeat 
over Western New England College. 

Homecoming Day also included the announcement of 
Homecoming King, John Follettand and Homecoming Queen, 
Addie Dare. A member of the Student Senate and Sigma Tau 
Gamma, John's involvement in school may have played a part in 
his winning the crown. A RA, and laid back girl who considers her 
RA position her life, Addie was shocked when crowned 
Homecoming Queen. "I'm a private person and don't like the 
limelight. ...So many other cool people were left out." Despite 
her concern for those who were not chosen, Addie's modesty 
and kindness are reason enough for her to receive the crown. 

The 2000 Homecoming Day Weekend, with its many 
events, proved to be three days filled with fun, enthusiasm and 

82 Student Life 

Photos by: 
Laura Donlan 









r *l 

■ ):M : : 


Far Left: The UMass Cheerleaders have no trouble getting the crowd 

psyched up at the Homecoming football game. 

Top left: Addie Dare and John Follettand make a wonderful royal pair. 

Top right: Peter Cressy poses with the cheerleaders for a post game 

photo on Cressy field. 

Bottom right: A firefighter carefully watches the blazing bonfire to make 

sure it doesn't get out of hand. 




A Whole Lot of FUN! 

Right: Devin, Melissa, Eniloa, 
and Laura are having a great 
time at the Alumni RATT. 
(photo by: Sarah Carriere) 

M Student Life 

Left: Students hang out around 
the roaring bonfire! 

(photo by: Sarah Carriere) 

et Spirit! 

By: Sarah C Kendfirigan 

Where was the madness? The Umass Dartmouth men and 
women basketball teams began their 2000-2001 season with the 
annual "Midnight Madness." Students started to pack into the gym 
around 10PM and began the excitement that would carry them 
through the next basketball season. Flashing lights, loud music and 
bleachers filled with fans helped kick off this exciting night. The 
grand entrance of the 2000-2001 basketball team, was the high- 
light of the night. 

Although school spirit filled the courts, the madness of the 
night exceeded the gymnasium walls. The Dart Van was particu- 
larly busy transporting the numbers of wandering students around 
campus. From girls believing they were Brittany Spears, to security 
officials hitting on students, the personalities on the Van-whether 
or not they participated in the basketball players' night- 
suffered from Midnight Madness!!! 

86 Student Life 

* it ♦ 

Donating blood is an extremely necessary and generous 
act of people in the community. According to the American Red 
Cross, 1 ,1 00 donations of blood must be received daily in order 
to maintain an optimal blood supply in the New England region. 
While the need for blood continues to exist, the American Red 
Cross also states that only about 5% of the population donates. 
Twenty-five percent of these donations come from high school 
and college students. 

On November 30, UMass Dartmouth took part in the 
donating of blood by hosting one of its many Blood Drives. 
Students, willingto help others, filled the 3B fitness room. Some 
students, like sophomore, Tessa Corey, were donating for the 
first time. Although she was a little nervous about the process, 
once finished giving blood, Tessa said that she would do it again. 
Other students were experienced blood donors. Freshman, 
Shannon Brady, donated twice in high school. Shannon, whose 
mother has always donated blood, says that she and her mom 
continue to donate "For the people in need." 

Although syringes and needles can bring discomfort, the 
process of donating blood doesn't take long and is usually 
painless. The holidays tend to fill each of us with a sense of 
happiness and generosity. On November 30, the spirit of the 
holidays, the spirit of giving was clearly seen at UMass Dartmouth. 

88 Student Life 

Blood Drive 89 


By: Sarah C. Kertdrigan 

Everyone carries things to class. 
From backpacks, to shoulder bags, to 
toolboxes, almost every student at this 
University uses something other than their 
hands to carry items to and from class. Our 
mission was to find out what exactly 
students are putting in their bags. What 
do they always bring with them? What is 
the most ridiculous, unnecessary item in 
their bag? Although we couldn't interview 
everyone on campus, the diversity of 
students and wide range of majors would 
suggest that each of us has a backpack 
unique to our personality. While the 
nursing majors may carry stethoscopes and 
lab coats, painting majors carry brushes and 
smocks. From Halloween candy to love 
letters, here are a few examples of what 
people on this campus carry in their 


90 Student Life 

A yellow umbrella, markers 
and zip disks, and a love 
letter. Hhmmmm 

A lot lighter, Kim's bag had in 
it a few books and Halloween 

Kim Hannaford 
Biology/Business major 

(photos by: Sarah Carriere) 

Backpacks 91 


Are You Safe? 

By: Dawn Lyons 

Right Photos by: 

Sarah Carriere 
Bottom Photo by 

Christina Lipus 

92 Student Life 

Safety has always been an important issue at UMass Dartmouth. 
The safety department is comprised of many people including police 
officers and civilian alike. All members of the UMD community 
contribute to the safety on this campus. Located a short walk from 
the dorms, cedar dell, and academic buildings, the Campus Safety 
building is in operation 24 hours a day, seven days a week. The campus 
police are not simply security guards, but trained State Police officers. 

The Department of Public Safety on campus offers programs 
for the Umass Dartmouth community, including a number of courses 
and seminars. Campus Watch, similar to a neighborhood crime watch, 
offers work-study positions to students. These positions include escort 
services, patrolling certain areas or manning the gatehouse at the Cedar 
Dell and residence hall entrances. Emergency call boxes are located 
in numerous locations throughout campus, and the Dart Van provides 
an option for students who would normally walk around campus. 
According to Beth Schleyer, a junior and resident of Cedar Dell, "\ 
don't like walking alone on campus, especially at night, but there are 
enough ways for me to get around like the Dart Van or the escorts 
from the library." 

Statistically, UMass Dartmouth has seen a relatively low number 
of crimes on campus. In 1998 there were 3 sex offenses, a number 
which dropped to one in 1 999. The number of burglaries also dropped 

from 4 in 1998 to 3 in 1999. 

Safety 93 

AtUMass Dartmouth, in North Dartmouth, Massachusetts, 
on the campus that once was a sprawling farm, Halloween was 
transformed from the traditional one night of trick-or-treating into 
three nights of costumes and parties, tricks and treats, ghosts and 

The celebration here began early with the annual 
Halloween Ratt on Thursday, October 26. Dressed as everything 
from pimps to Hula girls, the twenty-one plus crowd in the Sunset 
Room was eager for a SWEET, as in sugary sweet, time. 

The holiday fun continued through the weekend with 
festive parties both Friday and Saturday night. Although the 
temperatures were below normal, around thirty-five degrees, 
students bared all in a variety of costumes. From party to party, 
they ran with no jackets and only sandals on their feet. The twenty 
(maybe more) Mary Katherine Galligers dressed in short, plaid, 
Catholic school girl skirts and white blouses roamed the parking 
lots. Even the Saturday Night Live's popular cast member couldn't 
have kept warm this Halloween with her erratic dance moves. 

The end of Halloween, the grand finally of our weekend, 
appropriately enough, was on October 31 when the Twenty-Cent 
Fiction club performed the annual Rocky Horror Picture show. 

94 Student Life 

On December 14, 2000, our very own Campus Safety officials 
came together for their annual "Quarters for Christmas" charity. This 
event was opened to the entire UMD community, and hundreds 
attended, donating their time and quarters to this worthy cause. 
Approximately 30 feet of quarters were donated, along with money 
raised from the hot dog and soda sale. When all was said and done, 
Campus Safety had raised around $1 ,300. This money was distributed 
to several children's foundations in the New Bedford and Fall River 
areas. 'This was a very successful year for the 'Quarters for Christmas' 
charity," remarked Mishelle Vadeboncoeur, a Campus Safety official. 
All the money was greatly appreciated by those who need it most. 

The Campus Safety Department at UMD welcomes the help of 
anyone who is interested in the events that they sponsor and put on. 
Driven to improve the safety of people and quality of life for everyone 
in the UMD community, the Campus Safety officials do everything they 
can to contribute. If anyone is interested in other annual charities and 
fundraisers supported by the UMass Campus Safety officials, the campus 

safety office is always available. 

96 Student Life 





Quarters for Christmas 97 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

The Campus Center has finally received its facelift. After years of 
manual doors, dark carpets and an overall gloomy atmosphere, the UMass 
Dartmouth Campus Center is now a brighter, more pleasant place to be. 

In order to better accommodate the whole UMD population, the 
entrance doors to the Campus Center are now automatic. The continuous 
flow of people in and out of the building is now able to move faster and 

From "They're not as comfortable," to 'They're more attractive and 
nice to sit in," the opinions on the new seating in the Commuter Caf vary 
from person to person. While some people appreciate the new black chairs 
with their more modern design, others would prefer to sit in the old, red 
chairs that they had grown to love. Most everyone agrees that the tables, 
with a lighter wood color, add to the more pleasant atmosphere. As one 
student said in response to the new tables and chairs, "They brighten up 
everything. With all the dark walls on this campus, we need furniture like 
this to give light to the rooms." 

From floors, to furniture, to automatic doors, the Campus Center 
has finally received the makeover it had long been waiting for! 

98 Student Life 


Renovations 99 

100 Student Life 

By: Amanda Kline 

On February 1 4, 2001 , love was in the air at UMass, Dart- 
mouth! The Senior Class and Student Senate, sponsoring the 
Cupid Basher's Ball, gave everyone- even those without Valen- 
tines, something to celebrate. The highlight of the 18+ event 
was Bob's Day Off. Valentine's Day is a holiday, which receives 
mixed feelings. Those in love, find the holiday satisfying as long 
as their significant other complies with the tradition, and the even 
larger single population find themselves depressed and angry at 
the stupidity of the holiday. 

The band played for quite some time with a small num- 
ber of students on the floor in front of them while the 21 + popu- 
lation watched from above. Toward the end of the night every- 
one managed to make their way downstairs and enjoy the band 
together forgetting about the depressing nature of Valentine's Day. 
Everyone seemed to have an excellent time. The event brought 
forth a great turnout for singles and couples alike. 

In early March every meteorologist warned about the 2001 
"March Nor-Easter." Coastal flooding, hurricane-like winds, and 
heavy snow were predicted. Students everywhere began the 
"Please-let-classes-be-canceled" prayer. From the dorms to Cedar 
Dell, homework was replaced by watching television. Students 
waited for hours to see UMD among the many names scrolling 
across the screen. 

Around 1 1 PM, Monday classes were canceled. No sooner 
were plans made for the day off. Junior, Jackie Burke was to go 
sledding with friends. "The snow tube is all ready- we're just hop- 
ing to get a lot of snow." 

The next morning, students woke up expecting to see snow, 
but only saw an ocean of slush. Even the grass was visible. Thankful 
for the day off, students expected class on Tuesday. But then, an- 
other miracle! Officials declared a State of Emergency on Tuesday, 
forbidding any unnecessary state employees from traveling. Once 
again, without any snow on the ground, school was canceled. 

M» -■- — ' 

102 Student Life 

Swon/ Day 103 

i 04 Student Life 

Suffering from Success 

The University of Massachusetts, Dartmouth is becoming 
more crowded each year. According to Chancellor, Jean 
McCormack, the school is "Suffering from success". But according 
to the hundreds of students who squeeze into classrooms, or who 
live with 3 people in a dorm-room that was once meant for only 
two, the University is suffering from a lack of attention to its cur- 
rent student population. "My decision to come to this school was 
based on the 'guaranteed four years of housing' and on the small 
classes. Now after only two years, the things I love about this school 
are being taken away." 

The main auditorium was filled to capacity to discuss the 
new housing policies and the sudden changes being made. The 
Chancellor, Vice Chancellor and housing officials were able to 
address students and clear up all confusion. Among the many im- 
provements being made to the university include 800 more beds 
by spring 2003 and the accepting of 125 less students next fall. 
Despite all the anger, tears and concerns of students, the school 
administration held its ground and successfully suffered through 
this very long forum. 

m 105 

ays to Relax 

lanua Mine 

As crunch time approaches, the mid-semester break serves to alleviate the building stress. 
Whether you head off to a tropical paradise, a spring break hot spot or maybe just going home, 
spring break is a sure way to get refreshed. 

This year the spring break hot spot for UMass Dartmouth was Cancun, Mexico. Many 
different groups of students, one organized by the senior class, made arrangements early in 
order to spend a week in one of the countries most 
popular spring break locations. Drinking, clubbing and 
tanning were among the most popular Cancun activities. 
This location actually left little room for relaxing, but a 
lot of room for unwinding. 

Students interested in combining the craziness 
of spring break night life with a little relaxing in the sun, 
ventured to other locations. Carribean cruises and the 
sunny beaches of Aruba, Jamaica, and the Bahamas all 
seemed to be occupied by UMass students. 

Other students found their way to foreign 
countries. It was not uncommon after break to hear 
stories about trips to Italy or Portugal around campus. 

106 Student Life 

(photos provided by: Spring Breakers) 

pping mn 

108 Student Life 

By: Amanda Kline 



On April 1 1 , numerous UMass students filed into the tent on the quad in search of 
employment. Both juniors in search of internships and seniors looking for full time 
employment had their resumes ready and their most professional attire on. The career 
expo had a great turnout of both students and companies. 

Technical and financial firms seemed to dominate the floor. 
Many companies gave out pens, pencils, stress balls and even 
cups to get their names out to the UMass population. If a student 
did not find their dream job, they certainly did not leave the 
tent empty handed. Jackie Burke, a junior finance major, left 
the Expo with several internship offers and three scheduled 
interviews. "The career expo has played a large part in my finding 
the right companies and possibly an internship." 

At 3 O'clock, the recruiters packed up and the students went 
on to class with the knowledge that they had made contacts, 
gotten their name out and maybe even set up an interview or 
two. Overall, the 2001 Career Expo was a great success. 

Cat*eet* Expo 

Article by: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

It isn 't often that we are given the chance 
to encounter someone so strong, so driven, and 
so inspirational as Travis Roy. On April 1 8, the 
UMD community was given the opportunity to 
hear Travis Roy speak about his life, his dreams, 
and the awful tragedy that changed everything. 

A talented young man from Yarmouth, 
Maine, Travis was on the ice at 2 years old. 
Growing up, he considered the ice arena 
"His church." The "Best hours of his life" were 
during those times. Travis went on to Tabor 
Academy in Marion, MA, and upon graduation, 
had offers from almost every Division one school 
in the country, including Harvard. 

A freshman scholarship athlete at Boston 
University, Travis Roy had achieved one of his 
highest goals. After spending nearly 20 years on 
the ice, Travis Roy was given his moment. 
October 20, 1 995 was to be the "Best and worst 
day of [his] life." But only eleven seconds after 
the puc fell to the ice, Travis Roy would meet 
his fate. Eleven seconds. Then the whistle was 

Paralyzed from the shoulders down, 
with only some movement left in his right arm, 
Travis Roy has had to rearrange his life and the 
goals that he had set for himself. Already, he 
has done some things that many of us won't 
do. He graduated from college in four years. 
He lives in Boston and works with a sports 
agency. Along with the help of a ghost-writer, 
Travis has also published a book. 

110 Student Life 


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ff2 Student Life 



With graduation only 50 days away UMass seniors had 
reason to celebrate. The event, sponsored by the Senior Class 
and CAB, featured the well-known, well-liked band Bob's Day 
Off for the third time this year. The event was 18+ allowing all 
students to celebrate the approaching end of the school year to- 

There was one twist to the evening, the traditional 18 + 
downstairs, 21 + upstairs had been switched around due to the 
previous Bob's Day Off performance. At the last concert, the 18 + 
crowd was downstairs with the band keeping the older crowd 
upstairs to watch from afar. Since the main reason for the RATT 
was to celebrate the graduation countdown, the 21 + crowd com- 
posed of mostly seniors was given the opportunity to party down- 
stairs on the floor with the band. 

Overall, everyone was happy and in a great mood. With 
the end of the year in sight the building stress was forgotten for 
the entire night. 









50 Day RATT 113 

Photos By: Heather Kibbe 


1 14 Student Life 






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By: Heather Kibbe 

Oh what a night! The majority of the 550 students that attended the 2001 
Spring Ball expressed that feeling. From the food, to the music and most of all to the 
beautiful views of the lit up city, it was a magical night. The three-hour cruise of Boston 
Harbor was a time for everyone to play dress up and to socialize with fellow students. 
Whether you had a date or went solo, the night was filled with lots of dancing, laughs 
and drinks. 

Although alcoholic beverages were available for 
students of age, this priveledge was revoked after 
numerous underage students were caught drinking. The 
21 + crowd was very upset and angered by the actions 
of their younger classmates, but the night went on. They 
soon realized that they were going to have fun with or 
without the alcohol. 

Overall this Spring Ball was a success. The Spirit 
of Boston, will remain in the hearts and minds of the 
people that attended. It will be a memory for life. 
Something that will be look back on and be a reminder 

of the good old' days of a college career. 

116 Student Life 

1 18 Student Life 

Spring Pest 119 

This year the annual Spring Fest was held on April 27th. The Resident Quad was 
turned into a small carnival, allowing students to have some fun before the stress of 
final exams. There was a dunk tank with housing staff inside, powder puff football, 
games, free food, and performance by the band, The Color Experiment. Students 
enjoyed dunking their RA's, jousting with roommates, and of course the free food! The 
money made from the dunk tank went to the childcare 
facilities in the 3A building. 

Students were looking forward to a battle of the 
bands but due to lack of funding and time, it didn't 
take place. The Spring Fest kicked off at 1 o'clock in the 
afternoon with music provided by WSMU and 
numerous activities. 

At nightfall, most activities ended, and the Color 
Experiment took stage. The crowd's response showed 
that they enjoyed the all-student band. The music was 
a combination of funk, jazz, techno, and pop and was 
accompanied by a cool light show. The concert was the 
grand finale to an amazing Spring Fest 2001 ! 

120 Student Life 

(photos by: Lisa Amato) 

Spring fest 

dition Time! 

Article by: Leigh Hubbard 

I : 

Chorus Line, a spring production performed by the UMass Dartmouth Theatre Company, 
was a small glimpse into the life, disappointments, and dreams of every performing artist. Each of 
the sixteen main characters brings a different aspect of society into the group. Among the aspiring 
dancers/singers are homosexuals, heterosexuals, novice, connoisseurs, from wealthy and poor 
backgrounds, all coming together to audition for eight parts in a production. All sixteen, all equally 
vital to the plot, bring his/ her own attitude and view of why he/she should be selected. The 
audience sees the audition process through the eyes of the performer for what is- a complex, 
highly emotional, and often discouraging experience,. 
The main cast faced difficult times when the 
production was first coming together. While try-outs 
were back in November 2000, the actual rehearsals 
did not begin until second semester, giving cast 
members time to rethink their decision. Some of the 
members were not originally selected for the parts they 
played. "Working with such a variety of actors was 
sometimes difficult," says Stephanie Voss (Sheila). "But 
when the Chorus line really came to life about a week 
before the opening night, we all knew it would be worth 
all the work we put into it." 

122 Student Life 

Doors Down 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

Every door, every window, every wall 
was knocked down by the sounds of Three 
Doors Down. The gymnasium pulsated as the 
Kings of Kryptonite gave an outstanding 
performance. Sweaty, wild, dancing fans 
crowded the stage. Whether they played 
new songs, killed-by-the radio songs (that we 
still love), or the slightly unfamiliar-but still 
cool songs, everyone got their groove on. 

A no-joke team of security made 
frequent trips to the front of the stage in an 
effort to stop the moshing, body-surfing, and 
typical rowdy crowds. Although those of us 
5'2 and under had an even harder time 
seeing the show, the tight security did its job 
in making sure that no one got hurt. Medical 
crews were also on site in case of any 

Dehydration and faintness were 
common among members of the crowd. The 
solution: hiking up the dark bleachers to dish 
out $2 (is this Woodstock or UMass?) for a 
luke-warm bottle of spring water. The reality: 
most chose to suck it up. 

Despite minor quirks, everyone was 
down with the annual spring concert. And 

if I go crazy than will you still. ...if I go 

crazy than will you still call me Superman? 

f24 Student Life 

(photos by: Devin Carter) 

Spring Concept 125 

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A Bouquet of Success 

By: Leigh Hubbard 


The Annual Honors Convocation is held every 
year in order to reward those students whose academic 
accomplishments are outstanding. This, the Sixteenth, 
praised students that have been awarded scholarships 
based on merit; earned departmental awards; won con- 
tests such as the annual Honors Essay contest, and those 
that were placed on the Chancellor's or Dean's list. 

This ceremony provided a formal celebration of 
excellence. Inspirational speeches were given by some 
of Massachusetts's finest, namely Chancellor Jean 
McCormack and Christy Mihos from the Board of Trust- 
ees. The ceremony allowed families the opportunity to 
recognize and appreciate their relatives' hard work and 
accomplishments in a very formal, lovely way. 

Mmmm breakfast. Nothing hits the spot on a Saturday 
morning better than pancakes, bacon and coffee, served by 
professors? On May 5, 2001 the annual Senior Pancake Break- 
fast was held in the commuter cafeteria. Many seniors dragged 
themselves out of bed to go get their free pancakes and coffee 
from their most memorable professors. There is nothing better 
than making the professor who gave you the grade that low- 
ered your hard earned GPA, than making them wait on you, 
warming your coffee and bringing food. 

Finance professor, Michael Anderson and Professor Aleta 
Best, from the management department were among the nu- 
merous professors who helped to make the event a success. 
The faculty was very supportive and helpful in the preparation, 
cooking, serving and cleaning of the breakfast. Although stu- 
dents and faculty often come off as though they do not get 
attached to one another, it is evident many students and pro- 
fessors will miss each other. 

128 Student Life 

130 Student Life 




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Candsds 137 

e club 

By: Tanya V. Holmes 

What's going on at Umass Dartmouth after classes? 
Well, for those of you who are interested in extracurricular 
activities, UMD has over 100 clubs and organizations that 
are looking for your membership. Whether you want to help 
keep your beaches clean, snap pictures for the yearbook, 
write for the school's weekly newspaper, or help decide who 
will perform at the Spring Concert, there is a club for you. 

Some of the clubs and organizations at Umass Dart- 
mouth include the Student Senate, SAB (Student Activities 
Board), the Yearbook, The Torch, Circle K, the Board of Gov- 
ernors, MassPIRG, multiple religious organizations, sorori- 
ties, fraternities, and many more. 

Aside from those clubs and organizations that are al- 
ready established, students have the option of starting new 
associations. A small group of students must simply come 
together and write a petition for the club or organization 
that they would like to established. If the petition is accepted, 
they will then receive a budget and permission to begin their 
new program. After running successfully for one year, that 
club will become recognized as a Umass Dartmouth organi- 

Whether you are truly interested in playing an active 
role on campus, or if you simply need resume boosters, 
Umass Dartmouth offers something for everybody. 

1 40 CAubs and Organizations 


Many clubs and organizations exist at the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts, Dartmouth. Students have many 
options for expanding their knowledge and involvement 
on campus. The Torch Newspaper offers students an ex- 
perience to enhance their writing, editing, design and many 
other skills - while providing them with actual publication 

A student-operated and financed newspaper, the 
Torch is published every Thursday during the school year, 
with the exception of Thanksgiving and Spring break week. 
From athletics to theatrical performances, the school 
newspaper does its best to cover all student and university 
related events. 

Students working for the University Newspaper 
play a significant role in student life, making the UMD com- 
munity aware of all the important issues in and around the 
school community. 

By: Benjamin Tomek 

, GLBT > • 

$100 $ 



BiGaLA provides support for the students, faculty, 
and staff who are bisexual, gay, lesbian, 
transgender, transsexual, transvestite, questioning 
or non-labeling about their sexuality, and Hetero- 
sexual members of the UMass community are in- 
volved as well. Not only are they a support group, 
but they are social and activist organization as well, 
getting the word out on important issues and 
causes such as Gay Pride Week and World AIDS 
Day. While a group of only about 25 students, 
BiGaLA has a very visible presence on campus. 

U2 BiGaLa 

All of the advertising of programs and events that 
are sponsored by student-run organizations are 
produced by Campus Design. Campus Design 
members are able to further their educational and 
career efforts by working for a campus organiza- 
tion that provides valuable work experience. It is 
an environment in which undergraduates have the 
opportunity of producing portfolio quality work. 
Staff members are responsible for design, layout, 
and production of advertising materials such as 
flyers, t-shirts, the ads that run in The Torch, as 
well as the Student Activities Calendar. 


By: Benjamin Tomek 

Campus Design 143 


144 Clubs and Organizations 

(Photos by: Christina Lipus) 

Do you like to have fun or are you interested in 
drama? Do you enjoy the excitement of working with 
people who share your creativity? Made up of, and run by 
only students, the Twenty Cent Fiction Club at UMass 
Dartmouth combines all of these elements. Responsible for 
putting on some of the most interesting and well-scripted 
performances at this University, the Twenty Cent Fiction 
Club is behind the annual and very popular Rocky Horror 
Picture Show. From costumes to set-design, the roughly 
thirty-member group take all the credit for their unique, 
interesting and always fun-to-watch productions! According 
to Seth Silverman, president of Twenty Cent Fiction, the 
club's main purpose is "To have fun!" 

Twenty Cent Fiction 145 

By: Benjamin Tomefc 

The Umass Dartmouth Theater Company kicked off its 
2000-2001 season with a terrific production of the 1 962 Steven 
Sondhein musical classic, A Funny Thing Happened on the 
Way to the Forum. 

The plot of this musical comedy revolves around 
Pseudolus, a slave in ancient Rome who will do almost any- 
thing to gain his freedom. Fun begins when Pseudolus is left in 
charge of his owner's young son who has fallen madly in love 
with Philia, a beautiful courtesan. The young boy promises 
Pseudolus his freedom if he can arrange his marriage to Philia 
before his father returns. Pseudolus, of course, agrees. But not 
even the smart and quick-witted slave can foresee the tangled 
web that he is about to weave. 

As the opening sequence proclaimed, and as the audi- 
ence witnessed, "Something appealing, something appalling, 
something for everyone, a comedy tonight!" 

146 CXubs and Organizations 












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(photos by: Sarah Carriere) 

Theatet* Company 147 

One of the most specialized and interesting clubs 
on campus is the Umass Dartmouth Aviation Club. 
Students interested in planes and aviation have the 
opportunity to learn more about flight through or- 
ganized trips to control towers, air museums, and 
air-force bases. Students involved can also take ad- 
vantage of reduced rates on ground school and 
flight training. While a common misconception is 
that members need a pilot's license, an interest in 
flight and an eagerness to learn more about avia- 
tion are the only essentials! 

148 Aviation Club 

The music guild is an organization that often goes 
under appreciated. Students from various disciplines 
within the music program comprise the five-mem- 
ber council and deal with events and performances. 
Jodie Braz, the current president of the music guild 
says, "The primary goal of the organization is to raise 
money and awareness of the different music pro- 
grams." After some rough times in the recent past, 
the music guild and the music program are attempt- 
ing to become stronger. According to Jodie, the guild 
is "Trying to bring the department together," and 
so far, is succeeding 

ness of Musi 

By: Dawn Lyons 

Music Guild 149 

At UMass Dartmouth, student government is in the form 
of the Student Senate. Every Spring UMD students select certain 
peers to become Senators, and to be their voice in school affairs. 
There are three Senators from each of the four classes, one from 
Continuing Studies, one from the graduate school, and eighteen 
from the five different colleges. The President of the Senate ap- 
points each of the 32 Senators to serve on various faculty and 
administrative committees. The Senate also approves the for- 
mation of all new organizations on campus. Taking an active roll 
in campus life, and making a difference for everyone in the cam- 
pus community is The Student Senate's mission. 

1 50 Clubs and Organizations 

152 Clubs and Organizations 


By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

Sudents at UMass Dartmouth often go beyond the 
classroom, involving themselves with a variety of extracur- 
ricular activities. Students majoring in Art Education have 
the opportunity to belong to the Art Education Associa- 
tion. Belonging to this organization allows students a chance 
to become more involved while enhancing their knowl- 
edge and experience in the world of Art Education. 

The club sponsors guest speakers throughout the 
year, and is often involved in community service projects. 
On occasions, members engage in activities with children. 
The Art Ed. Association provides the ideal opportunity for 
prospective art teachers to learn while gaining valuable 
experience in their major. 

te Night Sk; 

By: Dawn Lyons 

Circle K is an organization whose concern is with com- 
munity involvement, service and fundraising for charities. The 
UMass Dartmouth branch of Circle K is an active force on 
campus. Their largest and most successful fundraiser is the 
annual UMD Circle K Skate Night. The proceeds from the 
small admission fee go towards sponsoring the Kiwanis Pedi- 
atric Trauma Institute. Complete with contests, raffles and 
games, the skating party lasts from 12 midnight until 2am. 
Skate night is a tradition that involves community service and 

*" *7!, — 

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1 54 CAubs and Organizations 

By: Amanda Kline 

The Finance & Investment Club is an aca- 
demic club organized to provide students of any 
major with the opportunity to explore their op- 
tions after graduation. Guest speakers are invited 
to discuss their career experiences and to offer 
insight into the diverse world of finance. Students 
can learn a lot from the lecturers as well as each 
from other. The Finance & Investment club also 
sponsors a trip to New York City each spring. Stu- 
dents can visit Wall Street and other locations in 
the city to see what the field of finance really has 
to offer. 

Finance and Investment Club 

The International Business Association has 
provided business students with a one of a kind 
opportunity. The students spent the year working 
hard on marketing projects for local businesses, 
and traveled to South America to present the 
projects to emerging South American markets. 

The trip to South America was one of this 
year's IBA events. The club is rapidly growing in 
size as students become informed of the many 
opportunities it provides. The members of the or- 
ganization hope to offer more opportunities, with 
more guest speakers and more trips, including 
New York City and Boston. An increase in hands 
on learning is the goal that this organization is try- 
ing to achieve. 

IBA 157 

dubs and Organizations 

Earth Day Clean Up 

/ r 

By: Amanda Kline 

Massachusetts Community Water Watch is an 
AmeriCorps program, supported by MASSPIRG. The orga- 
nization works to improve water quality issues through 
community service projects including clean-ups and edu- 
cational programs. Its major project each year is an Earth 
Day clean-up. This year it focused on 28 different beaches 
in the South Shore area. 

Several of the clean ups were sponsored by the 
Umass division. Students organized the activities and pro- 
vided the supplies and equipment necessary for the clean- 
up. They worked together to spread the word and gather 
volunteers to participate in the clean-up. 

The event took place on April 21 , 2001 and was a 
great success. The day required hard work, but all that 
participated had a great time doing so. The day concluded 
with a cookout to reward those who had helped. 

Mass Pfag 159 

Founded in 1929, Psi Chi is the 
National Honor Society for psychology 
majors. The club is intended to encour- 
age and support studies psychology, as 
well as to recognize the academic achieve- 
ments of students within the major. The 
requirements for belonging to Psi Chi can 
only be met by those who work hard. A 
GPA of 3.0 must be maintained while tak- 
ing at least 3 psychology courses. Students 
must also be in the top 35% of their gradu- 
ating class. This means that a GPA of at 
least 3.2 usually has to be reached. 

Run by students, the UMD division 
of Psi Chi has 45 members. On April 22, 
an induction ceremony was held at Whites 
of Westport for the incoming officers and 
members. The room was filled with stu- 
dents, parents, friends, faculty, and other 
members Psi Chi. Current officers 

According to one student, being a 
psychology major and member of Psi Chi, 
"Requires a level of tolerance to the 
thoughts of others that differ from your 

160 Clubs and Organizations 

(photos by: Heather Kibbe) 

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Clubs and Organizations 


The Association of Computing Machinery (ACM)J 
is an academic student group. It is composed of mostly 
computer science majors, but any student interested in 
computers can join the organization. Each year the group 
hosts many events to help interested students extend their 
learning and experience beyond the classroom. 

This year, ACM sponsored numerous activities 
including a workshop on XML, a trip to a regional pro- 
gramming contest, and a student collaboration to work 
on a 3-D game. ACM also held its first annual internal 
programming contest. Six teams entered the competi- 
tion in hopes of winning the cash prize. Immediately fol- 
lowing the contest, a BBQ with food, drinks and games 
was held for the students and faculty involved in the or- 

Machinery 163 






(photos by: Devin Carter) 





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C/wbs ctwd Organizations 

The Christian Fellowship is a nondenominational 
Christian group at the University of Massachusetts 
Dartmouth. Its purpose is for Christians to worship God 
together and spread the word of Jesus Christ as Savior to 
the campus. The Fellowship goes on weekend retreats, 
including the New England Winter Conference held in 
Hartford, CT. During Spring Break 2001, some mem- 
bers went to Panama City, Florida. The Christian Fellow- 
ship also sponsors events, including this year's, "Do You 
Agree with Wadley?" testimony and the Gospel Jubilee 
Concert. Led by officers Ken Lee Cherenfant (President), 
Edwin Menon (Vice President), and Melissa Figa (Trea- 
surer and Secretary), they hold meetings every Thursday 
evening in the Textiles Building, Room 1 07. Their office 
is located in the Campus Center on the second Floor. 

Christian Fellowship 165 

By; DanPugatch 

In its second year, the ski and snowboard 
club is a new and appropriate addition to the many 
clubs offered at UMass, Dartmouth. Started by stu- 
dents, Kristen McCarthy, now president of the 
club, and Warren Mathews, the club is perfect for 
any beginner or avid skiers. 

The club sponsors day and overnight trips, 
and spends time hitting the slopes over spring 
break. Depending on amount of interest, cars or 
coach buses are used as transportation to the All 
American Ski Company Mountains including 
Killington, Mount Snow, and Sunday River. 

166 The Ski Club 

The Campus Activities Board, formerly known 
as the Student Activities Board (SAB), had another ex- 
citing and eventful year! Among the many events spon- 
sored by CAB, was a performance by Bob's Day Off, a 
favorite cover band among UMD students. The Com- 
muter Caf was their venue, and students crowded in 
around the stage. The Sunset Room was also open, 
allowing those of age to drink while socializing and 
singing. One student commented, "The commuter caf 
took on a totally different personality... I think this is 
the most fun I've had at an event on campus!" 

CAB also received many raves from students 
who went to the annual Spring Ball... this year the for- 
mal dance was held on the Boston Harbor Cruise. 
Buses transported students from UMD to Boston to 
enjoy their night in the city. 

The annual Spring Concert was also a HUGE 
success this year! Three Doors Down payed a visit to 
campus and created a night of awesome music and 
good times. Despite changing their name, the activi- 
ties board at UMass managed another year of fun times! 

CAB 167 

QXubs and Organizations 

The UMass Dartmouth Outing Club uses the 
environment as a teaching tool to educate people 
about the outdoors. The Outing Club introduces the 
fundamentals of many outdoor activities such as rock 
climbing, backpacking, canoeing, cross-country ski- 
ing, and mountain biking to name some. Activity lev- 
els range from easy to strenuous in order to give 
people the opportunity to enjoy the outdoors at their 
level of expertise. People are given the chance to try 
out different types of activities that they have been 
thinking of trying, but never had the chance to do. 
The club also educates people about safe and envi- 
ronmentally sound hiking and camping practices. 

The Outing Club 169 

Many achievements are celebrated throughout our lives. Whether they be academic or 
career goals, in the arts, athletics, or some other area of interest, people are recognized for their 
many talents. At the University of Massachusetts, Dartmouth, the Golden Key organization celebrates 
those students who have excelled academically. 

The Honor Society of the University, Golden Key brings together students in the top of their 
class. The purpose of the organization is not only to recognize 
those who have worked very hard at maintaining an above 
average GPA, but to give those students an opportunity to 
give something back to their community. To increase the 
awareness of their organization, Golden Key members also 
sponsor fundraisers, go on field trips and participate in other 

Although many students are unaware that Golden Key 
exists, this organization presents the perfect opportunity for 
everyone who works so hard to maintain good grades to finally 
be recognized. Golden Key is the celebration of the 
enthusiasm, will and desire one has to do well and to 

accomplish all their goals. 

70 Qubs and Organizations 

772 Gubs and Organizations 


ress Yoursel 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

This spring, the UMass, Dartmouth community was 
privileged to see and experience the work of the UMD 
Sculpture club. The lawn outside of group six, even the 
building itself, was decorated with the works of students 
who have a desire to create. From used furniture to fabric 
to found and hand-made materials, members of the sculp- 
ture club used whatever materials necessary to express 

According to their website, the Sculpture Club is 
interested in providing the umd community the opportu- 
nity to participate in the artistic/sculptural events, which 
the club has to offer. Their intentions also include bring- 
ing a variety of lecturers, visiting artists, exhibitions, field 
trips, open student critiques, etc., which will inform and 
educate one about the world of sculpture. 

Sculpture Club 173 


By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

UMass Dartmouth offers 27 intercollegiate sports for men and 
women, numerous intramural programs, a variety of instructional 
classes, and many recreational opportunities. There are men's inter- 
collegiate teams in baseball, basketball, cross-country, football, golf, 
ice hockey, lacrosse, soccer, swimming and diving, tennis, and indoor 
and outdoor track and field. Women's intercollegiate teams include 
basketball, cross-country, golf, field hockey, lacrosse, soccer, softball, 
swimming and diving, tennis, indoor and outdoor track and field, and 
volleyball. Intercollegiate cheerleading and equestrian are also offered 
as coed sports. UMass Dartmouth, a NCAA Division III member, is 
consistently represented in regional and post-seasonal tournaments 
and championships. Seventy-one UMass Dartmouth students have 
attained NCAA Ail-American status. 

Twenty acres of landscaped playing area comprise the outdoor 
facilities, including 1 3 tennis courts, varsity baseball and softball fields, 
several practice fields, a football field, a soccer field, field hockey field, 
and an all-weather track and field complex. The Francis Tripp Athletic 
Center houses the gymnasium, natatorium, locker rooms, showers, 
equipment room, first aid and athletic training areas, faculty and staff 
rooms, weight rooms, offices, and a classroom. 

Although NCAA Division III does not offer athletic scholarships, 
its highest priority is on the overall quality of the educational experi- 
ence. UMass Dartmouth believes that athletics provide an avenue for 
students to gain valuable opportunities for personal growth. These ex- 
periences, coupled with the knowledge gained in the academic arena, 
help UMass Dartmouth provide student-athletes with a well-rounded 

Photo by: 
Sarah Carriere 

(photos by: Laura Donlan and Sarah Carriere) 

1 76 UMD Sports 

!5#> ; 

/ / / 



By: Dawn Lyons 



Cheerleading is a sport that often goes unappreciated. Two girls who 
understand very well the demands and rewards of this sport are the co-cap- 
tains of the 2000-2001 squad, Lindsay Shea and Mandy LeGacy. 

Cheering since they were freshman, Lindsay and Mandy participate in 
both the winter and fall seasons. Lindsay enjoys the winter season more as 
she says, "The crowds are excited and into the games more than those during 
football season." Mandy agrees, adding that, "The games are more fun, and 
that is the season during which we compete." While Mandy enjoys the com- 
petition, Lindsay's favorite part of cheer-leading is interacting with the other 
members of the team and getting the crowd involved. As captains, Lindsay 
and Mandy agree that, "The responsibilities are much greater." Captains take 
care of most problems experienced by team members. According to Mandy, 
"The team is always looking to you for answers.". 

Lindsay and Mandy's hopes for this year include success at the Na- 
tionals in April. Having won the competition in 1999, Lindsay and Mandy 
expect to do well this year in Daytona Beach, where the National competi- 
tion is to be held. 

Cheerleading 177 

iter Season 

By: Sarah C. Kendrtgan 

Coming from a disappointing 1999 season, the UMass Dartmouth 
football team looked to the fall of 2000 as an opportune time for improve- 
ment. With sixteen returning starters and only a few young guys stepping up, 
the Corsairs were more familiar with each other this year, enabling them to 
work better as a team. Using last year's record as inspiration, they were able 
to agree that the 2000 season would be one for change. Change in game 
performance, however, requires a change in player relation-ships. 

In years past, the UMD football team has tried to maintain a hard- 
working, but friendly atmosphere amongst its players. This became more 
difficult last year, when the Corsairs suffered a depressing season. Returning 
this year, they were fired up and enthusiastic about what they wanted to 
accomplish. "Eating breakfast together and praying before games" are only a 
couple of ways in which the football players try to maintain unity between 
one another. Ending the year with a 5-4 overall record, the UMass Dart- 
mouth football team overcame the hardships of 1 999 and began what hopes 
to be a continuous line of success. 

178 UMD Sports 


Football 179 

180 UMD Sports 

* c 


By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

Compared to previous years, the 2000 women's cross country team 
at UMD was relatively small. With only six runners, they were less equipped 
than some of the teams they faced this season. Despite their size, however, 
the Umass Dartmouth women's cross-country runners had an impressive sea- 
son. Coming in at second place overall, the Corsairs performed well at the 

As a sport, cross-country requires an abundance of athletic endur- 
ance, discipline and rigorous training. Though the team members cite no 
specific, always-present, pre-competition rituals, there are a few practices in 
which the team usually engages. Before a meet the team has both a physical 
workout, as well as a mental one. According to team captain, Jacqueline 
Gorski, the day before the meet, the team will typically run three miles in 
preparation. The day of the meet the girls gather to discuss the up-coming 
event. The team members will set both personal and team goals. 

Cross-country is about more than simply running and participating in 
meets. As stated by Gorski, the experience itself "Helps you learn how to 
work as a team." 

omen's Cross Country 181 

A talented group of runners, the Umass Dartmouth Men's Cross Country 
team continued its success this year. Made up of only a few returning runners, 
but a number of eager freshmen, the team placed a respectable 17th in the 
NCAA Division III New England Regional Championships in November. The cham- 
pionships were held here at UMD, with the co-captain, sophmore Jeremy Nute, 
coming in first for UMD, followed by Corey Banchard and then Ahmed 

Nute, senior co-captain Pat Gallagher, junior Brian Akelym and sophmore 
Ryan Wilhelmi were this year's returning runners. The team was left without the 
contributions of last year's top runner, Jeff Reed, who decided to take the season 
off due to a conflicting academic schedule. Banchard, Sharifnoor, Chad Morgan, 
Ryan Hunt, and Jay Cunha, this year's newcomers to collegiate running, tried to 
fill the gap. While the team was largely a group of untested runners, lacking the 
experience of running in NCAA competition, they learned quickly and had the 
talent and the drive to help the returning members, contributing to a fine season. 

182 UMD Sports 

(photos by: Christina Lipus and Sarah Carriere) 

Men's Cross Country 183 

184 UMD Sports 

fnsQfftff --* 

■■■MM V 

By: Benjamin Tomek 

While Seniors usually act as captains on college sports teams, the 2000 
UMass Dartmouth Women's Tennis team is lead by two Juniors: Isabelle Eiffe 
from Longmeadow, MA, and Dana Feinstein of Franklin, MA. While in 1 999 the 
Corsairs posted a respectable 7-6 win loss average, Feinstein and Eiffe's seta goal 
to improve UMD's 3rd place finish at the Little East Conference. Last season, 
Feinstein went 8-5 in singles and 4-3 in doubles. In this 2000 season, however, 
we see her move into the #1 singles duties and also play at #1 doubles. Going 1 - 
2 in singles and 3-3 in doubles as a sophomore, this year we see Eiffe as a starter 
at #2 singles. 

Other returning players include Junior, Sarah Clapp and sophomores 
Coryne Preston and Melissa Walsh. Unfortunately, Walsh was out for the first 
four matches due to a broken bone in her foot. First year players include Dena 
Haden, Erin Peters, Michaella O'Connell, Caitlin Boucher, and Heather Guertin. 

A coach of various sports throughout Southeastern Massachusetts for over 
30 years, coach Ralph Perry was appointed to the UMD tennis team just prior to 
the 1999 season. 

omen's Tennis 185 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

A former volleyball coach and player at Worcester State College, Kristy 
Tripp comes to Umass Dartmouth after two seasons as the Lancersi head coach 
and one as an assistant coach. Tripp took over for former head coach, Rick 
Quintin, who stepped down after three seasons with the Corsair volleyball pro- 

A 1997 graduate of Worcester State College with a Bachelor of Science 
degree in health education and a minor in physical education, Tripp is a certified 
teacher in Massachusetts with advanced standing in health and physical 
education. She has taught physical education at St. Mary's Junior High School 
in Worcester for the past two years. 

A resident of Westport, Tripp is a 1993 graduate of Westport High School 
where she played volleyball, cross country, basketball and softball. She has also 
coached youth softball and basketball in Westport. 

"I am very excited about the opportunity to coach volleyball at UMass 
Dartmouth," said Tripp. "Over the last three years, the volleyball program 
has gotten back on track, and I'm looking forward to continuing that 
progress." And with the UMD women's volleyball team ending this season 
25-1 0, compared to last year's 1 7-20 record, Tripp has already achieved 

186 UMD Sports 

(photos by: Julie Drane 
and Sarah Carriere) 

188 UMD Sports 


Facing Challenge 

. Kendrigan 

Tying for sixth in the 2000 women's soccer preseason poll, conducted 
by the coaches within the Little East Conference (LEC), the UMass Dartmouth 
soccer team predicted a difficult season. Coach Alex Silva mentioned the LEC 
as "A very challenging conference." 

Among Silva's ten returning starters were four of his five top scorers 
from the 1999 season. Returning sophomores, Leanne Teixeira and Sarah 
Bourque lead the 2000 team in goals. In addition to his 10 returning starters, 
Silva had several newcomers to the program including Elena Gomez (Rockland, 
MA), Jennifer Yerkes (Holbrook) and Jordan Byrne (Dedham, MA), who he 
hoped would be able to make an immediate contribution. 

Also returning for this season was senior goalie and co-captain, Jennifer 
Nelson. Nelson, who played in all seventeen games of the 1999 season, con- 
tinued to be a tremendous asset to the Corsairs in 2000. 

Although Silva and his team knew what to expect, "There is no doubt 
that we know this is a tough conference," the UMD women's soccer team sett 
their goals high and gave all they had during the 2000 season. The Women's 
soccer team ended the year with a 5-8-3 season record and a conference Record 
of 1-4-1. 


omen's Soccet* 189 

By: Benjamin Tomek 

While the UMass Dartmouth Men's Soccer team lost their first two games 
of the season, those losses certainly were not signs of things to come. The 2000 
season was a terrific one for the team, with UMD finishing up 1 6-6-1 . The Cor- 
sairs went on to the ECAC Men's Division III New England Soccer Tournament 
and made it to the semi-final round. The captains were senior Pat Gavin, hailing 
from Thornton, Colorado, and Senior Tori Terrasi from South Easton, MA. Gavin 
finished the season with 5 goals, while Terrasi finished the season with an 
impressive 1 0. Other high scorers were freshman David Fonseca of Ludlow, MA 
with 9 goals, and junior Mike Takacs of Manchester, MA with 7 goals. UMass 
Dartmouth had the conference's top-rated goalie, sophomore Jorge Fonseca, 
also of Ludlow, MA, who had 5 shutouts to his credit. Fonseca has twice been 
selected LEC Player of the Week, and he also earned LEC Honor Roll dis-tinc- 
tion. He was honored for his 5 saves in the Corsairs' 2-1 non-conference over- 
time win over Wentworth Institute and his 9-save, 1-0 shutout of Eastern Con- 
necticut State University. With a strong group of underclassmen players, we can 
anticipate many more fine seasons to come. 

190 UMD Sports 

Mens Soccer 191 

192 UMD Sports 











Experience Wins 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

With sixteen returning players, the Umass Dartmouth field hockey team 
entered the 2000 season with experience and hopes for victory. 

After two years of working with a young and inexperienced team, Umass 
Dartmouth field hockey coach, Marilyn Ritz predicted her Corsairs to reap the 
benefits of experience this season. "We've had a young team for the last two 
seasons, and we hope the experience will pay off with a number of returning 
starters who are now Juniors and Seniors," said Ritz, in her seventeenth season 
with the UMD field hockey team. 

The defense, led by sophomore Erin Dziedzic and Junior, Leigh-ann 
Wiseman, included four of the Corsair's returning starters. Senior co-captain 
Sarah Tuxbury held the sweeper position, while Junior Jennifer Burrows returned 
as the two-year starting goalie. Returning midfielders, Senior and co-captain, Jen 
McGuinness, and Junior Jaclyn Michalos were to guarantee a secure defensive 
unit for the 2000 season. 

Field Hockey 193 

194 UMD Sports 

Candads 1195 

The 2000-2001 Indoor track team faced many challenges 
this winter, many of which they overcame. Starting with a line 
up of four, they were greatly out numbered. Still, four of the 
best is a force to be reckoned with, especially Carolyn Conroy 
in the 1500 M and Jackie Gorski and Randi Sullivan in the 
longer distances (3000 and 5000 M). 

At The MIT invitational, the quartet, Carolyn Conroy, 
Jackie Gorski, Sarah Margarida, and Randi Sullivan, brought 
home a silver medal in the 4 x 800 relay. "With a team of only 
four," comments Sarah Margarida, " your motivation is not only 
for your own personal goals, but also for your team." The team- 
work payed off in February ant the Annual New England Alli- 
ance Championships, where the women came in fourth. 

196 UMD Sports 

omens Tpack 197 

198 UMD Sports 

£ Tuack 



Amanda Kline 

K*:--. ' ■ 



The Men's Indoor Track and Field team for 2000-2001 season was com- 
posed of mostly freshmen and sophomores. The team had a year of success 
placing first, second and third in numerous events at each meet. The team also 
placed fifth at the Alliance Championship in February. 

Dan Almedia stood out on the roster this year. The 6'3" junior placed 1 st 
in the triple jump at almost every meet. He began the year in December with 2 nd 
place for the event and showed only improved, as the season progressed. Almedia 
placed 3 rd in his event at the New England Division III Championships and 5 th at 
the New England Championships. 

Another name that stood out is that of Ahmed Sharifnoor. Sharifnoor be- 
gan the year placing 3 rd in his events, the 1 00 meter and the 1 500 meter. As the 
season continued he pushed himself and obtained first place in the 1 500 meter 
and the 800 meter. 

KentOldmixion, Pat Joyce, Jeff Reed, Ethan Wren, Corey Bachand, Ryan 
Wilhelmi and Vincient Carafone all contributed to the teams success placing 
first, second and third numerous times throughout the year. 

Mens Indoot* fi*ack 199 

200 UMD Sports 


^V v i*. ^Qfl 

■^^^^ - - - ■ 







akins a Solash 

By: Leigh Hubbard 

One of the most exciting winter sports, swimming and diving, has 
long since been a part of Umass. This year, however, the women's team 
succeeded in ways no one could predict. Both in competition and in spirit, 
the 2000-2001 swimming and diving team surprised their spectators more 
than once. 

Practice began in November, continued during winter break in Cali- 
fornia, and ended mid February, climaxing at the New England Champion- 
ships. They finished an incredible season with seven new women's records 
and the New England Women's Diving Champion, Danielle Patrone. "It was 
such a pleasure to coach such a wonderful group of men and women and to 
see them experience the pleasure of winning and performing their best times," 
remarked Kathy Motta, head swimming coach. 

Some of the swimmers and divers have been loyal to the team for 
three to four years. Among these are Mary MacGreggor, Antonia Cardoza, 
Jill Tereschko, and Diana Parisi. Mary MacGreggor, the team Captain com- 
mented at the season's completion that "[The team's success] made the four 
years of hard work worthwhile. We all pulled together this year and truly 
worked hard and had lots of fun." With the spirit and strength necessary, the 
UMD Corsairs bathed in success. 

omens Swimming and Diving 201 


building for Success 


By: Leigh Hubbard 

In the past few years, the men's swimming and diving team has 
had to strive to "make ends meet/' often swimming with only 3-4 men in 
competitions. A resolution was reached this year with the addition of five 

After practicing for about a month, swim meets began in mid No- 
vember. Throughout the season, swimmers and divers continued to per- 
fect their strokes, dives and friendships. The season culminated at the 
NCAA Men's Swimming Championships and the NCAA Men's Diving 

At the Diving Championships, Jeffrey Garza, a third year diver, 
placed fourth on the one meter. Two swimmers qualified for the New 
England Championships. Jaren Hawkwell, a third year swimmer, com- 
peted in the 50, 1 00, and 200 m Free and clocked in his best times of the 
season. Also, freshman Julian Juan competed in the 50 and 1 00 m Fly and 
the 1 00 m Free. He clocked in his best time on the 50 m Fly and was one 
of the top 1 finishers. 

All in all, it was a year of reconstruction and rebuilding of friend- 
ships and teamwork. Many of the new and experienced swimmers and 
divers have much more to contribute to the teams in the upcoming years. 

^^^^ I 

202 UMD Sports 







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(photos by: Laura Donlan) 

s Swimming a 

vina 2 

During the 1999-2000 season, the Corsairs posted a 15-9-1 overall 
record and finished fourth in the ECAC Northeast with an 8-3-2 record. UMass 
Dartmouth advanced to the ECAC Northeast semi-finals before being elimi- 
nated by the eventual tournament champions. The team, with a talented and 
experienced coach, a strong and knowledgeable team, entered the 2000- 
2001 season with the same enthusiasm in hopes of accomplishing even higher 

With three of Umass Dartmouth's top four scorers and several other 
experienced veterans returning, the Corsairs hockey team was expected to be 
among the top contenders in the ECAC Northeast this past season. The return 
of last year's ECAC Northeast leading scorer, junior forward Tom Brown 
(Framingham, MA), along with sophomore Jared Spencer (Arlington, MA), an 
ECAC Northeast All-Rookie Team selection, plus junior Sean Young (Waltham, 
MA) (1 7-1 1 -28), gave the Corsairs plenty of scoring punch during the 2000- 
2001 season. With a 15-9-2 record entering the ECAC semi-finals, the men's 
hockey team had the confidence and strength necessary for success. 

204 UMD Sports 

heir Cour 

y: Kathryn Griffin 

r ^' 

UMass Dartmouth's women's basketball team has made some signifi- 
cant progress in the last two years under head coach Lynn Sheedy. The Cor- 
sairs doubled their number of victories from the previous season and earned 
victories over the two top teams in the Little East Conference during the regu- 
lar season. 

Headed into her third season with the program, Coach Lynn Sheedy 
had 6 players returning who have played important roles in the Corsairs' 
rebuilding process. 

UMass Dartmouth was strong up front this season because of the re- 
turn of the Corsairs' co-captains Katie Douglas (Sharon, MA) and Melissa Gears 
(Rochester, NY). The Douglas-Gears combination ranked in the top 6 in LEC 
rebounding last season with Gears fourth, averaging 6.8 rebounds per game 
and Douglas sixth with 7.8 rebounds per game. Douglas was the Corsairsf top 
three-point shooter (16-54, 29.7%), led the team in assists (66) and blocked 
shots (14) and was second in steals (41). Before the season began, Coach 
Sheedy commented, "In my 20 plus years of coaching, Katie is one of the 
most talented and hardest working players live been associated with. Her 
versatility, combined with her desire to do well, makes her a major threat to 
anyone who tries to get in her way." 

UMD Sports 

208 UMD Sports 


y: Leig u 

It is not hard to understand why this season will always be a very 
special one in the hearts of all Corsair's. After a disappointing 1999-2000 
season, the men's basketball team came back with fierce determination to 
show everyone what they were made of. "I think a lot of our guys felt they 
did not achieve their goals last season/' said Coach Brian Baptiste. "Several 
players found it upsetting not to go to the NCAA Tournament. They feel they 
have something to prove this season." 

The starting lineup, containing three of last year's top four scorers, 
was a force to be reckoned with. Marques Houtman and Nick Cecilio were 
both named All-Star Players for the Little East Conference Tournament, with 
Tim Gasper also receiving Honorable Mention. Also starting were Ryan Cassidy 
and Frank Barrows. 

Offensively and defensively, the team did an outstanding job repre- 
senting UMD. As they claimed more and more victories, the positive aura 
surrounding them became contagious. The support that the fans displayed 
was inspiring, and they cheered UMD all the way into the NCAA tourna- 
ment, where they made it into the Sweet Sixteen. Ryan Suprenant com- 
mented, "We had an amazing season that I will never forget!" 

Men's Basketball 209 

210 UMD Sports 


12 O'MD Sports 



ids 213 

JMD Sports 


16 UMD Sports 

This year's mens Lacrosse team is one of great experience 
and energy. Seven of the starters from last year returned, bringing 
on the field with them experience and talent. Also joining the team 
were many young and vibrant recruits who Coach Feroce expected 
to add to the enthusiasm on the field. An exciting year was ex- 
pected for Men's lacrosse, because they seemed to have the power, 
experience, and maturity to go far. 

This was especially be vital this year, since they had entered 
into a new, more difficult league, the Little Eastern Conference. 
Their inspiration to succeed? Many players agree that the things 
that keep them going are the motivation they receive from their 
teammates, and that natural high that they get when the ball goes 
into the net. Score. 

By: Roxy Valula Bojangles 

At the beginning of the season, Coach Marilyn Ritz had high hopes for 
her team, "Although 16 players will be experiencing their rookie season at 
UMass Dartmouth, they come to with a great deal of softball skill and enthu- 
siasm for the game." While the core of the Corsairs roster was made up of 
players without much collegiate experience, Ritz expected that her team would 
be solid on defense with plenty of depth at several key positions. 

The core of the team was built around senior Jennifer McGuinness (E. 
Taunton, MA) and sophomores Amy Mogardo (Stoughton, MA) and Lauren 
Johnson (West Boylston, MA). The three veterans served as key starters in the 
lineup and also shared the tri-captain responsibilities as well. 

The women's softball team ended the 2001 season 12-19-2 overall 
and 5-9 Little East Conference 

218 UMD Sports 

omens Softball 219 

>0 UMD Sports 

By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

Although the boys got off to a rough start during their trip 
to California, having an experienced and talented tream paid off. 
The line-up included returning starters in almost every position. 
The 2001 season was lead by senior first-baseman and co-captain 
Brian Ronayne, a New England Division III First Team American 
Baseball Coaches Association All-Star. 

The Corsairs ended the season 23-16. Their LEC recored 
was 8-6, while they also dominated the homeplate with a home 
recored of 14-3. Despite a not-so-good start, the UMass Baseball 
team ended their season with the right amount of confidence and 
success to carry themselves into the next season. 

222 UMD Sports 





By: Sarah C. Kendrigai 

With four Little East Conference champions returning to 
the starting lineup, UMass Dartmouth men's tennis coach Warren 
Preti expected his Corsairs to be up for the challenge of defending 
their LEC men's tennis championship-and his expectations were 
met. Preti and his Corsairs have had virtual lock on the LEC men's 
title, winning the last five consecutive titles dating back to 1 996. 

Leading the Corsairs into the 2001 season were four re- 
turning veterans from last season, including senior Jim Green 
(Harwich, MA), juniors Tim Warren (Fall River, MA) and Jason 
Warren (Fall River, MA), along with sophomore Trevor Cabral 
(Dartmouth, MA). 

Newcomer, Brendon Bowers and freshman, Todd Cabral 
led the team in singles, and worked as a team to lead in doubles. 
The men's tennis team ended their season with a 1 0-3 record and, 
once again, first place at the Little East Conference Championships 

Mens Tennis 223 


A Glance Backl 

224 UMB Sports 

Ms 225 

22b UMD Sports 


ids 227 

Jk f 



228 UMD Sports 



M§ 229 

230 UMD Sports 

Ms 231 

232 UMD Sports 

Candids 233 

234 UMD Sports 

Candlds 235 

The on-campus housing at the University of Massachusetts 
Dartmouth, consisting of dormitories and upper classmen apart- 
ments, are more than just places to eat and sleep. They provide 
the opportunity for students to create a variety of educational, cul- 
tural, recreational, and social experiences. 

The dorms, consisting of four buildings, are located within 
the same area. The closeness of these buildings, combined with 
their separation from the rest of campus, create a unique feeling of 
community among their residents. Within the dorms, where roughly 
45 students share a common area and kitchen, there exists special 
housing. Students may request to live in buildings such as "Hon- 
ors", "Quiet" or "Substance-free". 

Residents of Cedar Dell, the upper-classmen apartments, 
are given more privacy and freedom. Each apartment consists of 6 
single bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, a living room, kitchen and dining 
area. Because most students in Cedar Dell no longer have a meal 
plan, they have the added responsibility of grocery shopping and 
preparing their own meals. And unlike the residents of the dorms, 
who are blessed with the help of the cleaning staff, the Cedar Dell 
residents, mostly ripe twenty-something's must learn to clean up 
after themselves. 

Residents of both the dorms and Cedar Dell have the op- 
tion of participating in numerous events geared towards UMass 
residents. Whether it's going to one of the many barbecues, or 
joining a resident sports team, there are an unlimited number of 
ways in which everyone can become involved. 

The living circumstances at UMass Dartmouth provide for 
only the best college experience possible. 

Photo by: 
Sarah Carriere 


Photo's By: Sarah Carriere 

Above: Phase 1- Yellow Pit 


Above: Phase 2- 2nd floor Green 

238 Residential Life 

Above: Phase 2- Purple pit 

Above: Phase 1- Red pit 

Above: Phase 2-!st Floor Orange 

Above: Phase 2- 3rd Floor Purple 

Above: Phase 1- 2nd Floor Blue 

Above: Phase 1- 3rd Floor Blue 

Bot*m Life 239 

Above: 3B- House 8-Floor 3 

2W Residential life 

Above: 3B- House 8-Floor 2 

Above: 3B- House 9-Floor 2 

Above: 3B-House 9-Floor 1 

Above: Phase 1- 2nd Floor Yellow 

Bopm Life 2 

Above: Phase 1- 3rd Floor Red 

Above: Phase 1- 2nd Floor Red 


ff X 

Above: Phase 1- 1st Floor Yellow 

Above: Phase 1- 1st Floor Red 

Above: 3A- House 1 1- Floor 2 

242 Residential Life 

Above: Phase 1- 3rd Floor Yellow 

Above: Phase 2-2nd Floor Orange 

Above: 3A-House 11- Floor 1 

Above: 3A-House 1 1 - Floor 3 


Bot*m Life 243 

Above: 3B- House 7-Floor 3 

Above: 3A-House 10-Floor 3 

Above: 3A-House 12-Floor 1 

244 Residential Life 


Above: 3B- House 9-Floor 3 

Not Pictured: 

House 7/Floor 1 
House 7/Floor 2 

Green/Floor 1 
Green/Floor 3 

Purple/Floor 1 
Purple/Floor 2 

Orange /Pit 
Orange/Floor 3 



By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

In order to improve Umass Dartmouth, the 
division of Student Affairs launched several projects 
in Y2K, including a new and improved student cen- 
ter and commuter cafe, an art gallery, and cable in- 
stallation in the residence halls and in Cedar Dell. 
However, cable installation has had its share of speed 
bumps along the way that have postponed its acti- 
vation for a full year now. 

After a six-month delay, the word in the Res 
halls was that cable was finally making its way into 
the dorms for Fall 2000. For a mandatory fee, ev- 
ery room in the four residence halls and Cedar Dell 
would be able to blare the sounds of MTV V-Jays, 
HBO I, II, and II, and many cheers from ESPN I and 
II, just to name a few. "\ am most excited about 
watching the Red Sox in my room," said Greg Berry, 
a resident of Phase II. However, by Thanksgiving 
everyone was demanding their refunds for their se- 
mester without cable. NEW DEADLINE: After win- 
ter break. Excitement once again filled the air. But 
alas, when the students returned after their month 
of being home, the cable boxes were there, but the 
cable was not. "It's 

ridiculous that we were supposed to have this [cable] 
last summer!" exclaimed Katrina Robinson, a first 
year student. 

The second week of April became another pro- 
spective date. All who are waiting for cable won- 
der. Will cable ever really come to Umass? Kerin 
Rousseau, another first year resident, believes "Cable 
will come to Umass next fall... Maybe." 

246 Residential Life 

hetes the Cable? 217 

248 Residential Life 

Resident Assistants are a large part of residential life. They 
are not just there to break up parties and reprimand suites for 
not cleaning, believe it or not; they can actually be fun. Each 
semester RA's are required as part of their duties to sponsor 
activities and events for their residents. The most popular 
activities usually involve food, a Subway or pizza party, maybe 
even an ice cream social. 

This year numerous activities were provided for residents 
in the dorms and the Dell. Cookouts, block parties, and game 
show type activities resulted in large turnouts of residents, since 
students are always looking for free food and prizes. A softball 
competition was formed in the Dell with a South team and a 
West team playing two or three times a week. Massage therapy 
stress relief sessions were also provided as the students 
approached crunch time. 

RA's work very hard to provide students with what they 
need and give them something to do. Although they may seem 
like the "bad guy" sometimes, they spend a lot of time coming 

up with new ideas, which may interest and entertain residents. 






RA Events 2W 

Soon after word of the new housing policy slipped into the 
public, fire alarms were pulled and extra cruisers were called onto 
campus. Hoards of students congregated in the Residence Halls 
and Cedar Dell. From 11 :00pm until 3:30 am, protesters screamed 
about the unfair policy that seemed to appear out of thin air. An- 
gry signs directed towards the highest UMD officials were erected 
throughout campus. Amanda McKenna commented, "The fact that 
we were notified days before room selection began caused already 
stressed students to take action." 

The following day, rallies continued outside the Adminis- 
tration building and at the entrance to campus. Maura Hollow, an 
avid protester, brings up another valid point: "With so many stu- 
dents searching for places to live, housing in the area will be slim 
and most likely, much more expensive." United by this issue, 
UMass's student body became a force Administration had no choice 
but to recognize. 




250 Residential Life 

(Photos by: Sarah Carriere and Amanda Kline) | 

can I LIVE J 




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C01ft¥ 00D93 




Above:Cedar Dell West-Suite 41 7 

Melissa Eslinger, Devin Carter, Rachel Spence 

AboveiCedar Dell West-Suite 418 

Erica Reis, Diane Jordan, Mary MacGregor 

AboveiCedar Dell South-Suite 531 

?te Lessard, Ryan But lor, Mark Neally, Bryan Fitts, Andrew Skeates, Justin Reed, Angus Stewart,, Jamie DiCicco 

252 Residential Life 

Left: Cedar Dell South- Suite 562 

Right: Cedar Dell West-Suite 431 

Amy Fowler 
Erin Fowler 
Erin Fahey 
Amanda Kline 
Emily Mozzone 
Tanya Holmes 

Dell Life 253 


Right: Cedar Dell South- Suite 554 

Anne Kaiser 
Laurie Caruso 
Kelly Home 
Cindy Keohane 
Mindy Oshry 

Right: Cedar Dell South-Suite unkown 

Erica Bradley 
Emily Proctor 
Erin Forgione 
Sarah Tuxbury 
Kris Caceci 
Rosie Goodrich 
Anna Vallie 

Left: Cedar Dell South- Suite unknown 

Jackie Gormski 
Emily Proctor 
Erin Forgione 
Rosie Goodrich 
Nicole Daigle 
Erica Bradley 
Anne Vallie 
Katie Holmes 

Left: Cedar Dell West-Suite 401 

Cara Sullivan 
Erin Smith 
Jen Munson 
Jennifer Novia 
Kerryn Barrett 
Kim O'Brien 

254 Residential Life 

Right: Cedar Dell West-Suite 441 

Cyndi Pomett 
Heather Kibbe 
Melissa LaRose 
Tamsin Zimbone 
Laura Donlan 
Eugena Wright 

Dell Ufe 255 


By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

The clouds cleared and the sun took over the 
sky. The day was perfect as Umass Dartmouth's class of 
2001 prepared to take on the world. 

With degrees ranging from Nursing to Graphic 
Design to Marketing, and many in between, students 
felt confident about the future and the endless number 
of opportunities awaiting them. An air of accomplish- 
ment embraced the amphitheater as UMD's 1 01 st gradu- 
ating class celebrated their hard work and drive for suc- 

Although their years in college will always hold a 
special and unforgettable spot in their hearts, the years 
that lie ahead contain a number of different experiences 
and memories to be created. Some students will go on 
to continue their education by attending graduate, medi- 
cal or law school. Some will get married and begin a 
family. Others will travel. Whatever they do, wherever 
they go, the twelve hundred or so graduates will always 
remember the times they had as a student at Umass 

Surrounded by family and friends, teachers and 
fellow classmates, graduates felt a million emotions on 
the day that would mark the end of one of life's most 
memorable and rewarding chapters. 

Photo by: 
Sarah Carriere 

Pierre M. Abdelmalek 

Computer Engineering 


Humanities & Social Sciences 

Michelle L. Anderson 


Dawn M. Abruzzi 


Susan D. Allard 

Fine Arts 

Taina L. Anderson 

Graphic Design 

Heather K. Aderson 

Art History 

Megan E. Amaral 


Ana C. Andrade 


Takumi Akahori 


Derrick M. Ambrose 


Erik P. Andrade 

Computer Science 

Michael C. Armandi 

Loretta Y. Armitage 

Sarah E. Arnold 

April D. Arruda 



1 lumanities & Social Sciences 


258 Graduates 

Kelly A. Arruda 


Alice M. Arsenault 


Kevin Athearn 


t K ^rediezha L. Barbel 

Robert M. Baglini Jr 

Civil Engineering 

** ! * "^*lll 

C^" 'mm 

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1 A 

Amy L. Barber 


Hollie A. Arsenault 


Joseph P. 




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Eleanor Barbosa 


Felicity A. Ashworth 


Katherine A. Barao 


Andrew J. Bargnesi 

Mechanical Engineering 

Kerryn L Barrett 


Joseph W. Barrows 


Craig R. Bastarache 

Mechanical Engineering 

Michael C. Beaton 


Graduate Popfpatts 259 

Christina M. Bendzewicz 

Textile Design/Fibers 

Gregory Bettencourt 


Heather L. Bixby 


Wayne R. Bernard 



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23T H 



Christine M. Bigelow 

Textile Design 

Christine M. Blackshaw 

Sculpture/3 D Studies 

Matthew D. Berry 

Mechanical Engineering 

Alison Bilodeau 


Jason W. Bordun 

Business Information Systems 

Karyn A. Besegai 

Political Science 

Patricia A. Bissonnette 


Joann E. Borges 

Political Science 

Susan L. Borges 


Loree E. Botelho 

Humanities & Social Sciences 

Paul Botelho 


Mary J. Bourque 


260 Graduates 

Erika M. Bradley 


Javon Brown 

Business Information Systems 

Catherine C. Caffelle 


David Carreiro 


Jeremy A. Brant 


Jennifer R. Burnap 


Richard W. Cahill 

Business Information Systems 

David M. Carroll 


Amy M. Brown 


Marcie J. Cabral 


Antonio J. Campos 

Medical Laboratory Science 

Devin K. Carter 

Graphic Design 




m 1^^ 

*^ m 

K.i M 

■ 1 

Christopher T. Brown 


Scott D. Cabral 

Business Information Systems 



Barbara A. Carlin 

Computer Science 

Nicole M. Carvalho 


Graduate Portraits 261 

Nicholas M. Cecillo 

Business Information Systems 

Gerald E. Chassie Jr 


En-Jen Cheng 

Computer Science 

Diana E. Chamorro 

Multidisciplinary Studies 

Ronald L. Cheli Jr 


Yuan-Wen Cheng 

Computer Science 

Adam W. Chapdelaine 

Political Science 

Chun T. Chen 

Computer Science 

Kenley Cherenfant 

Textile Science 

Carroll M. Chase 


Wei-Shu Chen 

Computer Science 

Kristine N. Chiarappo 


Amber M. Chmura 

Fine Arts 

Katharine E. Christodal 


James M. Christoforo 

Computer Engineering 

Heather Chu 

Art Education 

262 Graduates 

Kevin J. Cimo 

Design/Electronic Imaging 

Orlando Concepcion 

Business Information Systems 

Mike Costa 

Computer Science 

Christina Cunha 


Ashley R. Cohen 


Mary T. Coppola 

Graphic Design 


B\ 1 


S& ***"- 

^■ril ^ 


^•■^BS-- L&'- a 


^m He k^^H 


Robert M. Costa 


Aimee J. Curtis 


Maggie E. Cole 


Brock N. Cordeiro 


Jeffrey A. Couture 

Civil Engineering 

Robert J. Cushing 

Business Information Systems 

Jennifer E. Collis 


Jacqueline M. Cormier 


Jeffrey S. Cross 

Humanities & Social Sciences 

Steven B. Cusick 

Textile Science 

John M. Czerkowicz 

Computer Engineering 

Phu L. Dang 

Business Information Systems 

Monique Dauteuil 

Sociology/Social Service 

Christopher J. Demello 

Electrical Engineering 

264 Graduates 

Mandee J. Dacosta 


Adebimpe A. Dare 


Maria G. Deabreu 

Medical Laboratory Science 

Raymond L. Desautels 

Computer Engineering 

Nicole M. Daigle 


Sonia R. Dasilva 


Stephen Daly 

Electronic Imaging 

Kelley Debetten court 

Design/Electronic Imaging 

Jessica A. Desrosiers 


Wadley R. Dasilva 

Graphic Design 

Antonio Dematos 


Kirsten M. Dewitt 


Russell J. Dewitte III 


Vania P. Domingues 


David M. dos Santos 

Electrical Engineering 

Joan Di Pippo 


Aurelien Dondelet 


Julie A. Doucette 

Graphic Design/Letterform 

Darryl Diosomito 

Computer Engineering 

Laura K. Donlan 

Art Education 

Katherine E. Douglas 


Andrea L. Dodge 


Dawn Donnelly 

Electronic Imaging 

Kenneth K. Drew 


Melissa A. Duarte 


Douglas D. Ducharme 


Jennifer M. Dufresne 


Cheryl F. Duncan 

Computer Science 

Graduate Portraits 265 

Robert W. Dunn III 


Daniel C. Ehrlinger 


Erin A. Fahey 

Computer Science 

Michael Feeney 


266 Graduates 

Stephanie Dzialo 


Bjorn Endresen 

Computer Science 

Gale Fairweather 

Computer Engineering 

Teresa E. Dzieciolowski 

Business Information Systems 

Melissa M. Eslinger 

Graphic Design 

Meghan P. Farris 

Electronic Imaging 

Jesse Ferguson 


Christopher L. Fernandes 


Adrian A. Edwards 

Computer Science 

Duane Esteves 


Timothy J. Fay 

Political Science 

John R. Ferrari 

Business Information Systems 

Anthony D. Ferro 


Aja D. Folino 


Richard A. Fournier 

Electronic Imaging 

Sarah A. Fiano 


Andreia P. Fontes 


Amy Fowler 


Cara R. Fidalgo 


Erin L Forgione 






Information Systems 


s* * 





Bethany M. Figueiredo 

Fine Arts/Design 

Kristen M. Fortin 


Nicholas Freitas 


Christopher L. Frias 


Tzah I. Friedlander 

Computer Engineering 

Alana J. Frieswick 


Raymond E. Fryer 

Mechanical Engineering 

Graduate Popfpaits 267 

Jason T. Galary 

Electrical Engineering 

Kazue Gen 

Graphic Design 



ft* «i 


Kyle Gomes 

Business Information Systems 


jsilsi ***%§S| 

,% W" -•* K-. 

- JHjH 


f '\ 




Patrick T. Gallagher 

Textile Science 

Daphney Germain 

Business Information Systems 

Steven Gomes 


Andrea L. Garvey 

Graphic Design 

Rita M. Girard 

Humanities & Social Sciences 

Cesar L. Goncalves 

French & Portuguese 

Catherine A. Caspar 


Carolyn M. Gomes 


Lisa Goncalves 


Tirza H. Goncalves 

So( iology 

Daniel Gonzalez 

Business Information Systems 

Tara M. Gonzalez 

Medical Laboratory Science 

Rosalind M. Goodrich 


268 Graduates 

Jacquelyn Gorski 


James J. Griffin 


Carrie L. Guy 

Art of Teaching, MA 

Heather Greene 

Business Information Systems 

Robert Guay 

Civil Engineering 

Janalba M. Guyton 


Philip E. Greene 


Nanette E. Guerreiro 


Jayne E. Hale 








**• ^ 

John T. Grenier 

Electrical Engineering 

Rebecca S. Guest 


Jennifer L. Hall 


Takuo Hama 


Melissa D. Hammond 

Marine Biology 

Kristen L. Hanson 


Jill Hardy 


lis 269 

^m* "^ 









Gregory S. Harris 

Mechanical Engineering 

Diane M. Hitchcock 


Kelly L. Home 


Bethany A. Hurray 





Shawn K. Harris 


Christine M. Hollier 

Humanities & Social Sciences 

Rebecca N. Hubbard 


Robert H. Jackson 

Business Information Systems 

Bryan J. Hartling 

Computer Science 

Katherine A. Holmes 

Civil Engineering 

Carmen C. Hudson 

Civil Engineering 


7 yAKE^H 

Evan S. Jacob 

Fine Arts 

Ryan S. Henebury 

Mechanical Engineering 

Tanya V. Holmes 


Alexis C. Hughes 


Melissa H. Jansson 

Business Information Systems 

270 Graduates 

Melissa M. Jencks 


Ahmad N. Jubran 

Computer Engineering 

Anne E. Kaiser 


Victoria M. Joaquim 


Chad Julian 


Shun Kato 

Computer Science 

Jean Johnson 

Sculpture/3D studies 

Ketler L. Julien 

Computer Science 

Kristen S. Keene 


Diane M. Jordan 


Jocelyn H. Kagan 


Patricia Keene 


Cynthia Keohane 


Randy Keyes 

Humanities & Social Sciences 

Michael J. Khalife 


Heather L. Kibbe 

Electronic Imaging 

Graduate Portraits 271 

Amanda J. Kline 


Allison E. Krein 


Nicholas D. Kurowski 


Hiroki Kobayashi 

Computer Science 

Jennifer L. Krol 


Janna S. Kusy 


Jun Koizumi 

Mechanical Engineering 

Kimberly A. Krol 

Fine Arts 

Anna Lambrou 


Amir Koushki 

Business Information Systems 

Kemal Kulovic 

Electrical Engineering 

Debra A. Langlois 


Frederick A. Langone III 

Management, MBA 

Stacey H. Langroth 


Erin E. Lareau 


Dinh K. Le 

Business Information Systems 

272 Graduates 


■ -. ^ 


.. . \ 

Allison M. Leahy 


Jeng-Huan Lee 

Computer Science 

Christine C. Lemieux 


Matthew S. Lindquist 


Jason M. Lebeau 


Mu-En Lee 

Computer Engineering 

Sebastian Lemme 

Management, MBA 

Maggie C. Liu 

Textile Science 

Chassity Leduc 


Thomas Lee 

Computer Science 

Shilo D. Levesque 


Matthew J. Livingstone 


Hung-Chang Lee 

Computer Science 

Amanda J. Legacy 

Education & Psychology 

Jamie M. Lightfoot 


Shayne Lopes 


s 273 

Colleen A. Loring 




^H /"*\ ^H 


Brian MacDonald 


Mei Y. Mak 


Ueifang Lu 

Management, MBA 

Mary E. MacGregor 


Sona K. Makhijani 



I t£j& 


\ i.m* 



**^ & x v : 

m$' iB H|: 

41 w 

Heidi L. Luiz 


Amanda L. Magliozzi 


Howard L. Mallowes IV 


Chad M. Lyons 

Civil Engineering 

Jennifer C. Mahoney 


Robin Marble 


Kristy Martal 

iness Information Systems 

Scott C. Martin Reena L. Martin-Rehrmann 

Business Information Systems Nursing 

Natalie B. Martins 

Political Science 

274 Graduates 

Michael R. Masse 

Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Kristen McCarthy 

Art Education 

Erin M. McDonald 


Matthew J. McLaughlin 


Yvonne J. Masters 

Humanities & Social Sciences 

Michael McCarthy 


Erin M. McDonough 


John P. McMahon 


Sandy C. Matias 


Thomas R. McCreedy 


Sarah E. McGrath 

Education/Marine Biology 

Betty P. Medeiros 

Medical Laboratory Science 

John R. McCarter 

Business Information Systems 

Ryan E. McDavitt 

Electronic Imaging 

Christopher W. McLain 


Lisa M. Medeiros 


Graduate Portraits 275 

Maria R. Medeiros 


Karen Melo 


Robert G. Michaud 

Business Information Systems 

Brendan M. Meehan 


Kristen M. Mendoza 


Justin F. Miller 


Allison M. Mello 

Education /Psychology 

Sandra L. Methe 


Vickie Miranda 


Jennifer L. Mello 


Vincent W. Metz 

Medical Laboratory Science 

Susan L. Mobley 

Fine Arts 

Susan M. Moniz 

English, MA 

Veronica L. Moniz 


Selena L. Monteiro 

Computer Science 

Shannon L. Moorehouse 


276 Graduates 

Sandra Moreira 

Business Information Systems 

Elizabeth F. Moura 

Business Information Systems 

Jennifer L. Munson 


Mei L. Ngan 

Business Information Systems 

Sherry C. Morrissette 


Emily J. Mozzone 

Electronic Imaging 

*sr> ftft 


Is mm. , 

Shawn P. Murphy 


m u\\ 

Stacie U. Ngo 


Christina Mota 


Barbara A. Mucciardi 

Business Information Systems 

Devon L. Neely 


Kristina Nichols 

Humanities & Social Sciences 

Kimberly Motta 


Karen A. Muhlin 

Textile Science 

Ricky C. Ng 

Business Information Systems 

Bethany E. Nogueira 


Graduate Portraits 277 

Joseph A. Nolan 


Christopher P. O'Reilly 


Phillip R. Oliveira 


Jennifer S. Novia 


Justin W. Ober 


Kristi L. Oliver 

Art Education 

Mindy G. Oshry 

P . ' hology 

278 Graduates 

Tiffany Owens-Pegues 


Robin B. Nunes 

Bio Chemistry 

Hussena A. Ogagan 

Computer Science 

Veronica S. Olivo 

Business Information Systems 

Jessica N. Pabon 


Meghan E. O'Leary 


Stephanie Oles 


Scott R. Orlowski 

Civil Engineering 

Mary-Louise Palumbo 


Jessica L. Passemato 


Elizabeth Pereira 


Gisele M. Pappas 


Christine L. Patnaude 


Melody M. Pereira 


Nicole L. Parent 

Education/ Psychology 

Jason R. Pepin 


Laura N. Perry 


Heather L. Parker 


cal Laboratory 


jar 1 - 

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Tammy K. Pepin 


Melanie Pham 


Duyen T. Phan 


Quoc T. Phung 

Business Information Systems 

Eric A. Plant 


Jason G. Plourde 


Graduate Portraits 279 

Cynthia M. Pommet 

Electronic Imaging 

Jason A. Rebello 


Kristen Regan 


Scott N. Powers 


Rebecca A. Reddick 


Erica L. Reis 


Garret F. Purrington 


Caitlin M. Reedy 


Judy M. Reis 


Cyril Rebaltet 


David E. Regan 


James G. Reitzas 

Fine Arts 

Julie A. Remick 

Managi menl 

Shawn M. Remy 

Computer Engineering 

Kathlyn A. Resendes 


Carlos L. Richards 

Computer Science 

280 Graduates 

Robert C. Richards III 


Sandra M. Roderiques 

Civil Engineering 

Sarah M. Richardson 


Kimberly Rodrigues 


Markus Roth 

Management, MBA 

Renee A. Roberts 


Shelby A. Rogers 

Chemistry/Bio Chemistry 

Lisa M. Rusinoski 


Nancy S. Roderiques 


Anne-Marie J. Rosa 


Judith E. Ryan 


Craig M. Ryans 

Fine Arts 

Jeffrey M. Salk 

Computer Engineering, 

Marcio F. Santiago 

Computer Science 

Manuel E. Santo 

Business Information Systems 

its i 

I. Ill 

Christine L. Santos 


James J. Scalisi 


John Sena Jr. 

Business Information Systems 

Brenda Silva 

troni< Imaging 

Jennifer A. Santos 


Sherri-Lynn Schoorens 


Andrea R. Shaw 


Michael A. Silvestri 


Kevin C. Sardinha 


Tanun Sasaluxanon 

Computer Science 

Mark P. Scichilone Jessica L. Sears 

Business Information Systems Business Information Systems 

Devin Shea 

Electronic Imaging 

Nicholas A. Siciliano 

Mechanical Engineering 

Andrea M. Simmons 


Laura J. Siok 


282 Graduates 

Erin R. Smith 


Chantel A. Souza 


Aaron D. Stanford 

Multidisciplinary Studies 

Kelly H. Smith 


Matthew A. Souza 


Katie M. Stanford 


Daniel J. Soares 

Mechanical Engineering 

Steven T. Splinter 




3k gaMmi'! 

i WW 


Emile R. Staram 

Business Information Systems 

Kelly A. Soares 







Stephanie St. Pierre 


Amanda K. Stenquist 


Kevin R. Stevens 

Graphic Design 

Susan B. Stevens 


Angus W. Stewart 


Ethan C. Stiles 

Political Science 

its 283 

Cara C. Sullivan 

Humanities & Social Sciences 

L »* r. 

Shawn T. Syde 

Civil Engineering 

Rebecca Tavares 


Christopher J. Trabucco 

iness Inform, it ion Systems 

Kelly M. Sweeney 


Hidetaka Taguchi 


Erin K. Tiernan 


Kaylyn N. Tran 

Business Information Systems 

Maria J. Sweeney 


Michael S. Takacs 


Bon T. Tieu 


Fang-Ching Tsai 

Computer Science 

Arianna L. Swink 

Visual Design/Metals 

Andrew B. Tarpey 


Chun-Hang To 


Matt C. Tudor 

Professional Writing 

284f Graduates 







r . 


Sarah S. Tuxbury 


Joshua J. Varone 


Sherry A. Vieira 


Homare Watanabe 


Jamie L. Vaillancourt 


Alyson M. Vasconcelles 


Brian D. Walak 

Business Information Systems 

Peter J. Waterman 


Anna K. Vallie 

Political Science 

Malice S. Veiga 


Denise Walsh 


William V. Whalen 



Thomas Van De Velde 


Mahendra Vichare 

Computer Engineering 

Luo Wan-Jen 


Joel E. Williams 

Humanities & Social Sciences 

its 285 

Alison M. Willwerth 


Yu-Wei Wu 

Computer Science 



^ -» 

«- F 







Tricia A. Woolard 


Haoyu Xu 

Computer Engineering 

Brenden A. Worrell 


Kunihiro Yokoyama 

Computer Engineering 

Eugena V. Wright 

Business Information Systems 

Ed Zbinski 

Electronic Imaging 

Kin F. Zheng 

Computer Science 

Antonio V. Mendes 

Sociology/Criminal Justice 

Hassan Souto 


286 Graduates 

s 1 



Aaronson, Sasha 
71 Princeton Ave. 
Providence Rl 02907 

Abdelmalek, Pierre M 
146 Adams Street 

Abraham, Jeremy ) 
25 Curtis Lane 
Dennis MA, 02638 

Abruzzi, Dawn M. 
8 Clover Street 
Dorchester MA 021 22 

Aderson, Heather K 
1 1 Partners Trace 
Poughkeepsie NY 

Affonce, Derek A 
5 Eddy Street 

Ahern, Craig E. 
54 Park Avenue 
Whitman MA 02382 

Akahori, Takumi 
1 93 D Bryant Lane 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Akin, Kevin D. 
10 Wing Avenue 
Assonet MA 02702 

Albakry, Mohammed 
37 Old Westport Road 
N. Dartmouth MA 02747 


1 3 Cherry Street 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Anderson, Kathryn M. 
671 First Avenue 
Middletown PA 17057 

Anderson, Michelle L. 
6 Southgate Road 
Chelmsford MA 01 824 

Andrade, Ana C 

69 Jencks St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Andrade, Erik P 

36 College Ave Apt 24 
Somerville MA 02143 

Andrade, Kelly M. 
240 Embert Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Antonellis, Joseph L. 

37 Hidden Bay Drive 

S. Dartmouth MA 02748 

Araujo, Jeffrey C. 
9 Red Maple Run 
N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Armandi, Michael C. 
28 Child Lane 
Foxboro MA 02035 

Armitage, Loretta 
27 Deborah Circle 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Arnold, Christianne 
1 68 Main Street #1 
Falmouth MA 02540 

Arnold, Sarah 

3 Washaman Avenue 

Nantucket MA 02554 

Babbitt, Francis 
30 Bacon Square 
Plainville MA 02762 

Baglini, Robert M 
514 Hanover Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Baker, James 
P.O. Box 1512 
Brockton MA 02302 

Baker, Judy S 

629 Horseneck Road 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Banis, Felix C, 111 
21 Ranney Lane 
Brewster MA 02631 

Banis, Felix George II 
21 Ranney Lane 
Brewster MA 02631 

Bank, Tova 

57 Hailes Hill Road 

Swansea MA 02777 

Baptista, Joseph Paul 
38 King Avenue 
Taunton MA 02780 

Barao, Katherine A. 
1 9 General Cobb Street 
Taunton MA 02780 

Barbel, Nefrediezha L. 
450 E Falmouth Hwy 
East Falmouth MA 02536 

Barber, Amy L. 
1 01 Sawyer Street 
Gardner MA 01440 

Beausoleil, Brian 
488 Charles Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Belanger, Mark R. 
30 Bowes Avenue 
Quincy MA 02169 

Bence, Sherri L. 
21 Ames Baker Way 
Dartmouth MA 02748 

Bendzewicz, Christina M. 
247 Fairmount Street 
Lowell MA 01 852 

Bennett, Jeffrey R. 
62 Hacker Street 

Bernard, Wayne R. 

73 Bayview Avenue 
Berkley MA 02779 

Bernier, Conrad O. 
84 Robinson Road 
Rochester MA 02770 

Berry, Matthew 
4 Hartshorn Road 
Walpole MA 02081 

Bertolo, Bradley M 
1 2 Livingston Drive 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Berube, Janet L. 
511 Florence Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Berube, Sherry J 

74 Oneida Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Bordun, Jason W. 
158 Eileen Street 
Yarmouthport MA 02675 

Borel, Marine 
Coteau Du Pendillon 
26260 Saint Donat 

Borges, Eusebio 

1 1 9 Hathaway Street 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Borges, Joann E. 

140 Laurelwood Drive 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Borges, Susan L. 

1 1 5 Prospect Street 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Borges, Teresa 

1 2 Howard Street 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Borowick, Susan A 
P.O. Box 304 
Barnstable MA 02630 

Bossard, Tawnya 
36 Alden Road 
Windsor CT 06095 

Botelho, Loree E. 

1 34 Oceanview Avenue 
Swansea MA 02777 

Botelho, Paul 

135 Dartmouth St 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Bouchard, Christa M 

662 Dwelly St 

Fall River MA 02724 

Bray, Emily J 
P.O. Box 3933 
Westport MA 02790 

Braz, Jodie L. 
38 Stanley Street 
Somerset MA 02725 

Briere, Sophie 

La Pierre Genoue Le 

Sourn 56300 Pontivy 

Brilliant, Kate E. 
27 Highland Rd. 
Somerset MA 02726 

Brodeur, Sarah J 

437 Union Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Brooks, Jennifer M. 
6 Ivy Lane 
Burlington MA 01 803 

Brown, Amy M. 
25 Howland Road 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Brown, Christopher J 
Post Office Box 224 
Westport MA 02790 

Brown, Javon 

2949 8th Avenue #13 B 

New York NY 10039 

Brown, Matthew D 
12 Louise Avenue 
Assonet MA 02702 

Brown, Michael D 
1 7 Merigan Way 
Foxboro MA 02035 

Cabral, Brian J. 
1 7 Jerome Street 
Berkley MA 02779 

Cabral, Cindy A. 
49 Hood Street 
Somerset MA 02726 

Cabral, Katie Ann 
31 Brookwood Drive 
Westport MA 02790 

Cabral, Marcie J. 
860 N. Main Street 
Raynham MA 02767 

Cabral, Michelle C. 
210 Bradford Avenue 
Fall River MA 02721 

Cabral, Scott D. 
140 Hyacinth Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Caffelle, Catherine C. 
29 Bonney Briar Dr 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Cahill, Richard 

28 Sutcliffe Avenue 

Canton MA 02021 

Camara, Carla 

47 Laura Keene Avenue 

Acushnet MA 02743 

Camara, Mark ) 
1 Oriole Lane 
Westport MA 02790 

Campos, Antonio J 
28 Brae Rd 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

AN, Maria S 

29 Gladys Street 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Allard, Susan D 
225 Oak Street 
Franklin MA 02038 

Allen, Karen 

1 7 Parker Drive 

East Freetown MA 0271 7 

Almeida, Daniel 
1 9 Morse Avenue 
S.Attleboro MA 02703 

Alves, Leah M. 

1 1 Braintree Avenue 

Quincy MA 021 69 

Arnold, Sean S. 

223 West Main Street 

Dudley MA 01 571 

Arruda, April D. 

1 38 Appleton St. 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Arruda, James 
20 Dion Avenue 
Tiverton Rl 02878 

Arruda, Karen B 3 
6 Oxford Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Arruda, Kelly 

97 Clearview Avenue 

Somerset MA 02726 

Barbosa, Eleanor M 
851 Elm St. 
Somerset MA 02725 

Barek, Kerri A. 
155 Watson Dr. 
Portsmouth Rl 02871 

Bargnesi, Andrew J 
26 Kenyon Road 
Tiverton Rl 02878 

Barrett, Kerryn L. 
14 Azalea Circle 
Reading MA 01 867 

Barrett, Susan 
1 2 Bryant Street 
Berkley MA 02779 

Besegai, Karyn A 
52 W Pond Rd 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Bettencourt, Gregory 
26 Dover St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Bettencourt, Velia M 

8 Blacksmith Drive 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Beuke, Daniel J. 
25 Pine Valley 
Hyannis MA 02601 

Bielawski, Frederick 
1 20 Reeves Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Boudreau, Brenda 
76 Nimitz Rd. 
Swansea MA 02777 

Boudreau, Louise A. 
314 Hathaway Road 
New Bedford MA 02746 

Boudreau, Melanie A. 
3 Sheep Meadow Lane 
Sandwich MA 02563 

Bouley, Justin A 

364 Division Road 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Bourque, Mary 
727 N. Ave 
Rochester MA 02770 

Brunette, Jayme M. 
43 Reynolds Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Bryant, Autumn C 
P.O. Box 1645 
Westport MA 02790 

Buddhineni, Rama Rao 
70 Queen's Way Apt 5 
Framingham MA 01 701 

Bunevith, Joseph P 
43 Sullivan Place 

Burch, Kelli M. 
51 Smith Road 
Charlton MA 01 507 

Cardoza, Robert H 
28 Wall Street 
Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Carey, Kyle P. 
P.O. Box 9461 
Fall River MA 02720 

Carlin, Barbara A 
38 Lexington St 
Burlington MA 01 803 

Carmel, Jessica 
12 Highcrest Park 
Webster MA 01 570 

Carpenter, Ryan J. 
49 Center Depot Road 
Charlton MA 01 507 

Amaral, Kimberly 
22 Washburn Street 
Bourne MA 02532 

Amaral, Kimberly C. 

33 Erin Road 

East Taunton MA 0271 8 

Amaral, Megan E. 

2 Weaver Street Apt 408 

Fall River MA 02720 

Amaral, Michael 

56 St Joseph St Unit 210 

Fall River MA 02723 

Arsenault, Alice M 
136 Hadley Street 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Arsenault, HollieAnne 
234 Hemlock St Apt. #3 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Arsenault, Patrick D. 
1 9 Malvey Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Ashworth, Felicity A 
2873 Highland Avenue 
Fall River MA 02720 

Barrows, Joseph W. 
523 Gilbert Street 
Mansfield MA 02048 

Barton, David C. 
33 Deerfield Drive 
Pepperell MA 01463 

Bartula, Louis J. 
135 Bay Shore Drive 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Bastarache, Craig R 

1 77 Shaw St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Bigelow, Christine M. 
666 Berkley St. 
Berkley MA 02779 

Bilodeau, Alison 
2080 Maple Street 
No. Dighton MA 02764 

Bissonnette, Patricia A. 
585 Neck Road 
Rochester MA 02770 

Bixby, Heather L. 
30 Allen Avenue 
S Attleboro MA 02703 

Bowers, Farah Lynn 
39 West Street 
Mansfield MA 02048 

Boyle, Kenneth P. 
334 Grove Street 
Randolph MA 02368 

Bradley, Erika M. 
12 Lexington Road 

Bradley, Lori K. 
PO Box 79305 
N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Burnap, Jennifer R. 
20 Colby Road 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Burt, Tamia A. 

1 32 Harrison Street 

Fall River MA 02723 

Button, Heather J 
78 B West Hill Road 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Carreiro, David 
222 Florence Street 
Fall River MA 02723 

Carroll, Amy E 
21 5 Stetson Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Carroll, David M. 
23 Rydberg Terrace 
Worcester MA 01 607 

Carter, Devin K. 

60 Greenbrook Road 

S Hamilton MA 01 982 

Amaral, Richard F. 
1 2 Reservation Rd 

Acushnet MA 02743 

Ambler, Jonathan D. 
19 Ash Street 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Ambrose, Derrick M 

78 Tho 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Anami i 

740 Rogers Ave 

W Sprit 


■ r W 

Athearn, Kevin 

164 Raymond St Apt it 2 

Fall River MA 02723 

Austerman, Alexander J 
UK Beals Cove Road 
I lingham MA 02043 

Bauer, Austin N. 
31 Vernon Street 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Beaton, Michael C. 
37 Buel Street 
Piltsfield MA 01201 

Beaubrun, Eldine 
74 Howland Street 
Brockton MA 02302 

ISi . 1 1 n l> mi. Philip I 
1 9 Seymour Street 
Berkley MA 02779 

Hi. unity, Daniel J 
5 Hawthorne Street 
Mattapoisetl MA 02739 

Beauregard, Brian R. 

■ ' sti i on Stn el 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Blackshaw, Christine M. 
21 Monroe Drive 
Coventry Rl 02816 

Blaise, Clifford 
21 Flint Road 
Brockton MA 02302 

Blakey, Jennifer C. 
1 1 Bettencourt Lane 
Swansea MA 02777 

Blanchette, Riley M, 
89 West High Street 
Avon MA 02322 

Blitshteyn, Berta 

807 Tucker Road Apt, ) 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

linl ■ lil.n kler, lis.i M. 

I M Highland Street 

S Middleboro MA !346 

Brady, Seth D 

56 Montgomery Drive 

Plymouth MA 02360 

Bramwell, Eric A. 

155 Pitman St. 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Branch, Andrew J. 
3342 Oconto Court 
GrandvilleMI 49418 

Branco, Paulina A. 
236 School Street 
Taunton MA 02780 

Brant, Jeremy A. 
400 Granger Road 
Barre MA 01 005 

Carvalho, Deborah 
719 Broadway Apt 1 
Fall River MA 02724 

Carvalho, Nicole M. 
21 8 Crosby Street 
Arlington MA 021 74 

Cazeau, Jennifer M 
24 Ralston Road 
Hyde Park MA 021 26 

Cecilio, Nicholas M 
800 Bearses Way 6NE 
Hyannis MA 02601 

Chamorro, Diana E. 
1 8 Eldridge Street 
Bourne MA 02532 

Chapdelaine, Adam W. 
462 South Beach Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

288 Graduates 

Charamba, Elizabeth M. 
3 Spring Street 
Taunton MA 02780 

Charest, Jessica A. 
37 Prospect Street 
N.Oxford MA 01 537 

Charest, Jessica A. 
37 Prospect Street 
N. Oxford MA 01 537 

Charron, Samuel B 
940 Highland Avenue 
Fall River MA 02720 

Chartier, Nancy L. 

33 Whitman St. 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Chassie, Gerald E. Jr. 
8 Tyson Road 
Franklin MA 02038 

Cinelli, Nina M. 
4N Orchard Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Clarizia, Amy L. 
476 Elliott Street 
Beverly MA 01 91 5 

Clark, Sarah A. 
P.O. Box 1405 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Clarke, Susan A. 

90 Fresh Meadow Road 

Wakefield Rl 02879 

Cleveland, Sharon M. 
38 Montello Street 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Clinkscales, Elizabeth A. 
69 Homestead St Apt 2 
Dorchester MA 02121 

Correira, Melissa A 
748 Shawmut Avenue 
New Bedford MA 02746 

Corriveau, Jeremy 

690 County St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Corte-Real, Jennifer L. 
7 Middle Street 

Costa, Michael F 
363 Fisher Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Costa, Mike 
636 West Street 
Stoughton MA 02072 

Costa, Richard D. 
475 Almy Road 
Somerset MA 02726 

Cwikla-Ashton, Kathleen 
241 Griffin Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Czerkowicz, John M 
760 Aldrich Street 
Uxbridge MA 01 569 

DaCosta, Kevin |. 

274 W. McCabeSt. 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

DaCosta, Lisa 
5 N.field Place 
Acushnet MA 02743 

DaCosta, Mandee J. 
20 Chestnut Street 
Somerset MA 02726 

DaSilva, Sonia R. 
10 Lighthouse Lane 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Dabbir, Raghavendra 
Flat No. 301 Banjara 
Petals Banjara Hills Road 
No. 5 Hyderabad 500 
034 INDIA 

DeLoia, Leanne M. 
1 1 Cocasset Street 
Foxboro MA 02035 

DeMatos, Antonio 

1 3 Scott Street 

New Bedford MA 02744 

DeMello, Christopher J. 
1997 Read Street 
Somerset MA 02726 

DePrisco, Daniel D. 
1 5 First Parish Road 
Canton MA 02021 

DeSilva, Rhea N. 
59 Clifton St. 
Boston MA 021 25 

DeWitt, Kirsten M. 
116 Pin Oak Way 
Falmouth MA 02540 

Dinkloh, Martin 
Planckstr. 24 38440 

Diosomito, Darryl 

P.O. Box 961 1 

Fall River MA 02720 

Dobem, Cristina M. 
18 Twin Ponds Drive 
So Dartmouth MA 02748 

Dodge, Andrea L. 
1 5 Davis Street 
Abington MA 02351 

Doheny, Kara 
55 Leann Drive 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Domingues, Vania P. 
109 Healy Street 
Fall River MA 02723 

Chau, Dinh Le Mary 
37 Charlotte Road 
Waltham MA 02453 

Coelho, Susana C 
273 Grape St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Costa, Robert M. 
152 High Street 
Taunton MA 02780 

Dacruz, Ricardo 

75 Lafayette St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Deane, Jennifer A 
7 Back River Drive 
N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Dondelet, Aurelien 
1 9 Route De Grenoble 
St. Verand 381 60 

Cheli, Ronald L. Jr. 
4 Weather Deck Drive 
Bourne MA 02532 

Chen, Chun Ting 

1 88 Lawrence Street . 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Chen, Wei-Shu 

22 Old Westport Road 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Cheng, En-Jen 

57-D Cherry Tree Lane 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Cheng, Yuan-Wen 
57-D Cherry Tree Lane 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Cohen, Ashley R 

P.O. Box 91 9 

E Falmouth MA 02536 

Coiraton, Marguerite 
95 Rocade Des Monts 
Dor 69370 Saint Didier 

Cole, Maggie E. 

9 Railroad Street 

N. BillericaMA01862 

Coleman, Garrett M. 
3 Hilary Drive 

Colizzi, Christopher G 
7 Quincy St 

Costello, Erin P. 
43 Gay Street 
Norwood MA 02062 

Cote, Kerri B 
81 Jackson Ave 
Somerset MA 02725 

Couture, Jeffrey A 
11 Green Drive 
Dartmouth MA 02747 

Craig, Nicole M. 
1 59 Cottage Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Crandall, Daniel S. 
35 East Street 
Franklin MA 02038 

Daigle, Nicole M. 
1 92 Westboro Road 
Upton MA 01 568 

Dalrymple, Laura A. 
P.O. Box 91 5 
Hyannis MA 02601 

Dalton, Kristen A 
1 5 Greenfield Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Daly, Stephen 
1 5 Oak Street 

Damaso, Kathleen D. 

37 Scott Drive 

East Providence RI0291 5 

Delaney, lessica M. 
1 2 Elm Street 
Winchester MA 01 890 

Delaney, Mark E 
37 Heather Lane 
Centerville MA 02632 

Delano, William J. 
1 2 Ladd Ave 
Wareham MA 02571 

Delk, Ingrid 

69 Austin Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Dellelo, Cheri A 
83 Summer St 
Revere MA 021 51 

Donlan, Laura K 
21 Pine Street 
Walpole MA 02081 

Donnelly, Dawn 

95 Tamarack Avenue 

Lee MA 01 238 

Donovan, Kelly A 
45 Winfield St 
Freetown MA 0271 7 

Donovan, Paul T. 
92 Norlen Park 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

DosSantos, Timothy D 

151 Bullock St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Cherenfant, Kenley 
Hyde Park MA 02136 

Cheung, Kevin H 
PO Box 638 

Collyer, Tena E. 
6 MA rston Court 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Concepcion, Orlando 
87 Sanford Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Cravo, William 

65 Center Street 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Crawford, Melissa L. 
74 Sycamore Avenue 
Brockton MA 02301 

Dang, Phu L. 
20 Whitten #2 
Dorchester MA 021 22 

Dare, Adebimpe A. 
58 Kathleen Road 
Brockton MA 02402 

Demello, Michael L. 
203 Fourth Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Desautels, Raymond L. 
10 Snowfields Road 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Douglas, Katherine 
12 Rob's Lane 
Sharon MA 02067 

Dowd, Joseph H. 
58 Rosewood Terrace 
N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Chiarappo, Kristine 

P.O. Box 640 

N. Eastham MA 02651 

Chmura, Amber 
1 1 Deer Path Lane 
Westfield MA 01 085 

Conchinha, Kevin V. 

1 73 David Street 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Constantine, Erica M 
285 Tarkin Hill Rd 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Creighton, Paula A 

14 Little River Rd 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Cronin, Denise A. 
64 Edwards Avenue 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Dasilva, Wadley R. 
100 Kel ley Road 
Hyannis MA 02601 

Dauteuil, Monique 

770 Old Gardners Nk Rd 

Swansea MA 02777 

DesMarais, Michael ). 
21 Spooner Street Apt. 3 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Desouza, Nancy 
4 Granada Court 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Downing, Peter J 

273 Sprague St Apt. #3 

Fall River MA 02724 

Drew, Kenneth K. 
98 Whitin Avenue 
Revere MA 02151 

Choquette, KraigG 
1 22 Nyes Lane 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Choukroun, Heloise 

7 Rue Billery 

Christianson, Amy L 
1527 Somerset Avenue 
Taunton MA 02787 

Christodal, Katharine 
20 Surrey Lane 
Harwich MA 02645 

Christoforo, James M. 
1 20 Dean Street #202A 
Taunton MA 02780 

Christolomme, Ingrid 

8 Allee Des Micocouliers 
261 30 St. Paul Chateaux 

Constantine, Susan M 
285 Tarkiln Hill Rd 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Cook, Melinda K. 
127 Fairway Drive 
N.Dartmouth MA 02747 

Cooper, Janafarah E. 
386 Newhill Avenue 
Somerset MA 02726 

Coppola, Mary T. 
2 Garrity Road 
Burlington MA 01 803 

Cordeiro, Ann Marie 
48 Adams Street 

Cordeiro, Brock N 

1 5 Sagamore Dr 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Cross, Jeffrey S 
24 Appletree Lane 

Crowley-Edge, Liam 
6248 Catalan Street 
Englewood FL 34224 

Cruz, Helder P. 
672 Hancock Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Cunha, Christina C 
1 3 Birchwood Terrace 
N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Cunningham, Gary L 
7 Cathaway Lane 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Currin, James M. 
31 Pine Grove Street 

Davidson, Jeffrey S. 
17 Nelson Street #2 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Davignon, Lori A. 

POBox 79208 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Davis, Michael 

55 Meadowbrook Lane 

Westport MA 02790 

Davison, Kelly M. 
7 Pamela Circle 

DeAbreu, Maria G 
203 Palmer Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

DeBarros, Diane L. 
11 Staysail Circle 
Marstons Mill MA 02648 

Desrosiers, Jessica A. 
167 Winston Street 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Desrosiers, Jessica R. 
6 High Plain St. 
Assonet MA 02702 

Devault, Amy E 

661 Metacom Ave #8 

Bristol Rl 02809 

Dewitte, III Russell James 
6 Julie Dawn Road 
Franklin MA 02038 

Di Pippo, Joan 
PO Box 801 44 
S Dartmouth MA 02748 

DiGioacchino, Annette 
1119 Main Street 
MA rshfield MA 02050 

Duarte, Deirdre C. 
1 1 4 Chancery Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Duarte, Melissa A 
1 67 MA in Street 

Dubois, Alex C. 

22 White Pine Ave. 

W. Wareham MA 02576 

Ducharme, Douglas D. 
353 Bennett Road 
Hampden MA 01036 

Ducharme, Melanie 
1 582 MA in St Rte 1 1 7 
Coventry Rl 02816 

Duclos, Michael H. 

28 James St. 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Chu, Heather 

590 New Bedford Road 

Rochester MA 02770 

Cichon, James M 
349 Bark St 
Swansea MA 02777 

Cichon, Mary Kate 
89 Harrington Lane 
Somerset MA 02726 

Cimo, Kevin J 
5 Westview Rd 
Medfield MA 02052 

Corley, Peter 
309 East 83rd #4E 
New York NY 10028 

Cormier, Jacqueline M. 
241 Barnes Street 
Fall River MA 02723 

Cormier, Paul E. 
471 Howland Road 
E. Creenwich Rl 02818 

Correia, Erin E. 

8 Peace Lane 

S Yarmouth MA 02664 

Curtis, Aimee J. 
34 Bonnie Avenue 

Cushing, Robert J. 
P.O. Box 2091 
Hyannis MA 02601 

Cusick, Steven B. 
28 Camp St. 
Paxton MA 01 61 2 

Cusick, Tracy A 
83 Shannon Drive 
Westport MA 02790 

DeBettencourt, Kelley 
P. O. Box 1 598 
Edgartown MA 02539 

DeCosta, Laura A. 

9 Chappaquiddick Road 

Centerville MA 02632 

Dejesus, lldavina 
728 Kempton Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Dejordy, Jennifer L. 
36 Newton Road 
Westminster MA 01473 

DiPasquale, Dino C. 

32 Lydia Avenue 

N. Providence Rl 02911 

DiPietro, Michael A 
47 LeAnn Dr 
Seekonk MA 02771 

DiRenzo, Lisa A. 
25 Wood Street 
Attleboro MA 02703 

Dicicco, Jamie 

23 Washington Avenue 

Revere MA 02151 

Duff, John R. Ill 

6 Noyes Avenue 

MA ttapoisett MA 02739 

Dufresne, Jennifer M. 

375 Summer St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Dugal, Rodolph E. 
122 Broadwell Road 
Morrisonville NY1 29622 

Duhancik, Renee 
1028 Rock Street 
Fall River MA 02720 


Duncan, Cheryl F 
47 Register Road 
Marion MA 02738 

Dunn, Carolyn E. 
47 Cedar Street 
Fairhaven MA 0271 9 

Dunn, Robert W. Ill 
212 Moncrief Road 
Rockland MA 02370 

Dupuis, Chad J 
1 5 Kendrick Street 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Dupuis, Erika 

56 Cos5 Street 

Fall River MA 02723 

Durkin, Brian R 
19 Spring St 
Danvers MA 01923 

Dutzmann, Mercedes 
29 Thomas Street 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Dwyer, Clenys 
109 White Oak Run 
Dartmouth MA 02747 

Dye, Jerel 
40 Dickens St 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Dzialo, Stephanie J. 
32 Home Street Apt. 3 
Fall River MA 02720 

Dzieciolowski, Teresa E 

229 Highland St 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Economos, Andrew J. 
247 B Middleboro Road 
East Freetown MA 0271 7 

Edwards, Adrian A. 
36WinthropStApt. 2 
Fall River MA 02721 

Ehrlinger, Daniel C. 
3 Tucker Road 
Norfolk MA 02056 

El-Khoury, Nabil C 
251 River Side Drive 
Dedham MA 02026 

Endresen, Bjorn 
567 Elm Street 
Hanson MA 02341 

Eranosian, Craig E. 
86 Swan Drive 
Middletown Rl 02842 

Eslinger, Melissa M. 
P. O. Box 229 
Tiverton Rl 02878 

Esteves, Duane 

67 Timberlane Road 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Estrela, Rui M 
228 Tremont St. 2E 
Fall River MA 02720 

Estrella, Jaimie L 

1 00 Pawtuxet Ter Apt 2 

West Warwick Rl 02893 

Facchiano, Jean M. 
394 Stetson Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Fachetti, Kevin J. 

1 Lake Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Fahey, Erin A. 
54 Donahue Way 
Stoughton MA 02072 

Faidell, ThoMA s C 
4 Overlea Avenue 

Fairweather, Gale 
775 State Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Faria, Heidi A. 
133 Bellevue Street 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Farias, Richard I. 
1 39 Johnson Street 
Fall River MA 02723 

Farrington, Stephanie B 
59 Bay St 
Fairhaven MA 0271 9 

Farrow, Shaundra L 
40 Crosvenor Street 
Worcester MA 01 61 

Fauteux, Heather 
385A South Road 
Chilmark MA 02535 

Fay, Timothy J. 
27 Shammas Lane 
Marstons Mill MA 02648 

Fiano, Sarah A. 
1 1 5 Peckham Road 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Fidalgo, Cara Rose 
36 Foxcroft Road 
Winchester MA 01 890 

Figueiredo, Sally F. 
285 Country Hill Drive 
N. Dighton MA 02764 

Finlay, Antoinette C. 
129 Willow Avenue 
E Bridgewater MA 02333 

Fitzgerald, Heise V. L. 
16 Chippewa Drive 
Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Fitzgerald, Daniel F. 
1 5 Fencourt Road 
Canton MA 02021 

Fitzgerald, Melissa A. 
50 Baldwin Street . 
Fall River MA 02720 

Fitzgerald, Ryan P 

609 Whipple Street #2N 

Fall River MA 02724 

Fitzpatrick, Matthew 
38 Ivy Street 
Wareham MA 02571 

Flaherty, Stephanie L. 
36 Weaver Avenue 
Newport Rl 02840 

Fletcher, Jessica A. 
435 Bay Street 2 N. 
Fall River MA 02724 

Frates, Christopher C 

21 Utica Lane 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Freitas, Nicholas M. 
Hilton Lane 
Swansea MA 02777 

Frias, Christopher L 

60 R Tucker Lane 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Friedlander, Tzah 

61 9 County Street #2W 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Frieswick, Alana 
32 Highland Street 

Fryer, Raymond E. 
19 Parmenter Road 
Sudbury MA 01 776 

Furtado, Christina A. 

9 Clover Court 

N. Kingstown Rl 02852 

Furtado, Daniel J. 
26 Laurinda Lane 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Gago, Timothy J 

3 Calumet Street 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Galary, Jason T 
1 42 Ebony Street 
Fairhaven MA 0271 9 

Gallagher, Carl C. 
484 Riverside Drive 
Tiverton Rl 02878 

Gallagher, Patrick T. 

4 Manor Dr. 
Fairhaven MA 0271 9 

Gardner, Sarah Elizabeth 
118 Pine Island Road 
N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Garland, Amy 

30 Old Head of the Bay 
Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Garthee, Matthew K 
10Debra Drive 
Portsmouth Rl 02871 

Garvey, Andrea L. 
32 Meade Road 
Waltham MA 02451 

Gaspar, Catherine A. 
1 50 Potter Street 

5 Dartmouth MA 02748 

Gauthier, Mark J 

31 Durfee Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Gavin, Patrick A. 
129 Eugenia Street 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Gomes, Steven 

Nine Carlton Street 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Goncalves, Cesar L. 

72 Earle Street 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Goncalves, Lisa 

412 High Hill Road 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Goncalves, Manuel A. 
220 Grinnell Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Goncalves, Tirza H. 
29 Sherman Street 
Pawtucket Rl 02860 

Gonet, Daniel 

1 1 Emerald Drive 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Gonzalez, Daniel A 
2523 University Ave 
New York NY 10468 

Gonzalez, Tara M. 
1020 Pleasant Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Goodrich, Rosalind 
1 Peabody Road 
Stoneham MA 02180 

Gorski, Jacquelyn J. 
1 69 Partition Street 
Warwick Rl 02888 

Goyette, Albert J 
2 Dogwood Lane 
Westport MA 02790 

Feeney, Michael 
49 Masthead Lane 
Centerville MA 02632 

Ferguson, Jesse 
30 Abel's Way 
Marion MA 02738 

Fluhrer, Andreas 
Lichtensteinstrasse 6 
71088 Holzgerlingen 

Foley, Cheryl A 

75 Haffards St 

Fall River MA 02723 

Gazdik, AnneMA rie 
19 N Drive 
Westport MA 02790 

Gen, Kazue 

42 Arch Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Grassi, Kimberly A. 
24 Papermill Road 
W Wareham MA 02576 

Gray, Thomas 

57 Pennsylvania Ave 

Somerset MA 02726 

Fernandes, Christopher 
9 N. Anthony Drive 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Ferneza, Scott A. 
39 Puffer Avenue 
Swansea MA 02777 

Folino, Aja D. 

375 East Water Street 

Rockland MA 02370 

Fonseca, Isidro 

1 63 Apponagansett St. 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Gendreau, Andrea L 
1 59 Blossom Rd 
Westport MA 02790 

Genereux, Melady 

54 Pierce Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Greene, Heather K. 
11 Pioneer Circle 
Attleboro MA 02703 

Greene, Philip E. 
54 White Pine Drive 
Taunton MA 02780 

Ferrari, |ohn R. 
55 Court Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Ferreira, Benjamin A. 
351 Langley Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Ferreira, David A 
55 Robert Street 
Westport MA 02790 

Ferreira, Elizabeth V. 
129 Robinson Ave. 
Pawtucket Rl 02861 

Fontes, Andreia P. 
45 Grant Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Forgione, Erin L. 
7 Olive Street 
Lynn MA 01 902 

Forman, Jennifer A 

399 Slocum Road 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Fortin, Kristen M. 
30 Deerfield Road 
S Attleboro MA 02703 

Germain, Daphney 
69 Wood lawn Road 
Randolph MA 02368 

Gilooly, Sarah 
9 Factory St. 
Sandwich MA 02563 

Girard, Rita M 
24 Harrison Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Girdharry, Laurie I. 
8 Mount Pleasant Ave 
Leicester MA 01 524 

Greenlaw, Jessica A. 

70 Fisk Street 

West Dennis MA 02670 

Grenier, John T. 

100 Broad Street Apt 606 

Providence Rl 02903 

Griffin, Aaron J 

1 3 Peter Cooper Drive 

Wareham MA 02571 

Griffin, James J. 
442 Pine Street 
Centerville MA 02632 

Ferreira, Elvio 

1 62 Evergreen Drive 

Swansea MA 02777 

Ferreira, Rodrigo M 

20 Jocelyn Street 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Ferreira, Stacy A. 
109 Angel I Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Foster, Becky 
98 Aucoot Road 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Fournier, Richard A. 
24 Cedar Street 
Lexington MA 021 73 

Fournier-Carroll, Doreen 
340 Mount Pleasant St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Giuliano, Jesse D. 
1 27 Kingswear Circle 
South Dennis MA 02660 

Glatre, Julie 

559 Chemin du Boeuf 

38330 Biviers France 

Glinner, Brian R 
35 Chatham Rd 
Everett MA 021 49 

Griffith, Stephanie L 
201 Lewis Street Apt. 3 
Fall River MA 02724 

Grota, Fernando P. 
62 Gaywood Street 
N Dartmouth MA 02747 

Guay, Robert P 

160 Paul Revere Terrace 

Taunton MA 02780 

Ferreira, Teresa R. 
52 Forsythia Lane 
Westport MA 02790 

Ferro, Anthony D. 
127 Pleasant Street 
Granby MA 01033 

I erry, William R Jr. 
78 Johnson Street 
raunton MA 02780 

Fei ch, Andrew I . 

I I Bruce Road 

I oni .id MA 01742 

Fowler, Amy 
74 Ruscoe Road 
Wilton CT 06897 

Fox, Andrew L. 
129 Winter Street 
Westwood MA 02090 

Francis, Cynthia J. 
39 Lafayette Street 
Springfield MA 01 1 09 

Franco, James 

835 Reed Road 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Gomes, Carolyn M. 
2278 Cranberry Highway 
W Wareham MA 02576 

Gomes, Kyle 
81 Cedar Street 
Fairhaven MA 0271 9 

( lomes, Nuno M.F. 
Ru.i Machado de Castro 
8R/C 1 1 70 Lisbon 
Lisboa I I 70 Portugal 

Guerreiro, Nanette E. 
1 6 Annette Avenue 
Somerset MA 02726 

Guest, Rebecca S. 

28 Birch Road 

S Hamilton MA 01 982 

Guilmette, Adam 

157 Irving St 

I .ill River MA 02723 

Cuimaraes, Rafael 
Six Hern Avenue 
Taunton MA 02780 

290 Graduates 



Cuinen, Robert I. Ir. 
2114 Phillips Rcl Apt. 33 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Gunn, Richard T. 
95 Tashmoo Avenue 
Vineyard Hvn MA 02568 

Cunreben, Robert M. 
Kapellenstr.42 76131 
Karlssruhe Germany 

Guvenc, Gunes Sakine 
4 Galeteciler Sitesi Blok 
C2 Daire 39 Kat 9 Levent 
Istanbul 80630 Turkey 

Guy, Carrie L 
319 Hyacinth St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Guyton, Janalba M. 
1102 Point Rd. 
Marion MA 02738 

Haladay, Robert W. 
I Wave Terrace 
Wakefield MA 01 880 

Hale, |ayne E. 

181 FalesRoad 

N. Attleboro MA 02760 

Hall, Jennifer L. 
16 Hillcrest Road 
Wakefield MA 01 880 

Hama, Takuo 

1 24 Hathaway Street 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Hammond, Melissa D. 
4 Green Meadow Drive 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Handvest, Marcus 
Rothtalring 34 TFB 
89257 lllertissen 

Hardy, Jill 

4 Card Drive 
Marion MA 02738 

Harkin, Thomas 
103 Beech Ave 
Tiverton Rl 02878 

Harkins, Sherie B. 

5 Katherine Road 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

Harris, Gregory S. 
360 Main Street 
Monson MA 01057 

Hollier, Christine M. 
7 Courtney Street #5 
Fall River MA 02720 

Holmes, Katherine A. 
31 Oakdale Road 
Canton MA 02021 

Holmes, Tanya V. 
63 Garden Avenue 
Wilmington MA 01 887 

Holton, Katherine Lena 
78 C Douglas Street 

Hooper, Elizabeth 

874 Upper Union Street 

Franklin MA 02038 

Home, Kelly L. 
16 Millwood Drive 
Shrewsbury MA 01 545 

Hough, Michelle R. 
6 Adamsville Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Hourihan, Michael D 
49 Dutcher Street 
Hopedale MA 01 747 

Howcroft, Carolyn E. 
35 Perry Hill Road 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Hu, Hui 

1960 N. Star Court 

San Jose CA 95131 

lessi, Thoma s E. 
21 Fifth Street 
Norwood MA 02062 

Imbriglio, Cherylyn A. 

1 2 Maine Street 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Ivers, Nicole A. 
4 Wellfield Road 
Forestdale MA 02644 

Izzo, Milkes Amy 

13700 Sutton Pk Dr N. 


Jacksonville FL 32224 

Jackson, Robert H. 
82 Dwight Road 
Marshfield MA 02050 

Jacob, Evan S 
210 Eugenia Street 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Janczunski, Andrew M 
14 Renwick Dr 
Norton MA 02766 

Janick, Thomas H 
13 No Precinct Street 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Jansson, Melissa H. 
1 01 Charles Street 
Leicester MA 01 524 

Jayatilake, Rukshan 
P.O. Box 663 
Melrose MA 02176 

Jee, Seungho 

361 Bedford Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Jencks, Melissa 
1 1 Beaver Street 

Jenkins, Aimee A. 
97 Lauren Drive 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Jennings, Denise A 
51 Emerson Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

lulian, Chad M 
44 Ranger Road 
Natick MA 01 760 

Julien, Keller L 
317 Prospect St. #2 
Cambridge MA 021 39 

June, Kathleen L. 
P.O. Box 3464 
Westport MA 02790 

Jutras, Timothy N 

25 Laurie Lane 

N. Attleboro MA 02760 


Kaarla, Erik ). 
78 Curtis Ave 
Burlington VT 05401 

Kaczynski, Karen M 
139 Walker Street 
Fall River MA 02723 

Kagan, Jocelyn H. 
26 Sagamore Road 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Kaiser, Anne E. 
181 Bay Avenue 

Kalthoff, Andreas 
Schiessmauerstr 24 
69514 Laudenbach 

Karaffa, Jason M. 
2 1/2 Plain Hill Road 
Springfield VT 051 56 

Kato, Shun 
193D Bryant Lane 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Kattan, Khalid Al 
1049 Pleasant Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Keene, Kristen S. 

66 Beechwood Avenue 

Sudbury MA 01 776 

Keller, Amy B 
P.O. Box 1265 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Harris, Shawn K 

15 Third St. 

S. Dartmouth MA 02748 

Hubbard, Rebecca N 
52 Arlington Street 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Jensen, Jennifer Sharon 
72 Wareham Lk Shore Dr 
East Wareham MA 02538 

Kelley, Meghan E. 
6 Hyde Park Drive 
Gales Ferry CT 06335 

Hayden, Karen 
10 Knapton Street 
Barrington Rl 02806 

Haywood, Kim M. 
147 Parker Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Hudson, Carmen C. 
PO Box 631 
Hanson MA 02341 

Hughes, Alexis C. 
1810 Highland Ave #3E 
Fall River MA 02720 

Joaquim, Victoria M. 

87 Emma Street 

New Bedford MA 02744 

John, Bin |. 

571 State Rd Apt. #163 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Kelley, Molly E. 
18 Cornhill Road 
Somerset MA 02725 

Kelley, Shane V. 
544 Caswell Street 
E.Taunton MA 0271! 

Healey, Stephen A. 
53 Woodland Street 
Newburyport MA 01 950 

Heatherly, Sarah L. 
67 Power Street 
Portsmouth Rl 02871 

Hebert, Bethany A. 
7 Briercliffe Road 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Hurray, Bethany A. 
3828 Riverview Terr S. 
East China Ml 48054 

Hutchins, Daniel A 
14 Baldwin Road 
Middletown Rl 02842 

Huze, Lauren E. 
3 Walnut Street 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Johnson, Charles V. 
74 N. Street 
Walpole MA 02081 

Johnson, Christopher R. 
1 1 Pheasant Hill Road 
Walpole MA 02081 

Johnson, Jacqueline S. 
1432 Ruth Road 
Dunedin FL 34698 

Kennedy, III Haskell O 
40 Tallyho Dr. 
Springfield MA 01 118 

Kenyon, Matthew D. 
72 Center Street 
Yarmouthport MA 02675 

Kenyon, Shelly E. 
711 Langley Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Hebert, Keri L. 

8 Pierce Way 

E Freetown MA 0271 7 

Johnson, Jean M. 
P.O. Box 425 
Marshfield MA 02050 

Keohane, Cynthia 
38 Marrshview Drive 
Marshfield MA 02050 

Hendery, Peter N. 
114 Bromley Road 
Huntington MA 01050 

Henebury, Ryan S 
22 Green Street 
Fairhaven MA 0271 9 

lohnson, Sarah H. 
409 Park Place 
Raynham MA 02767 

Johnston, Sarah A. 
749 Head of Bay Rd 
Bourne MA 02532 

Kessler, Donald B 
457 Harvard Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Kessler, Maureen M. 
376 Station Avenue 
S Yarmouth MA 02664 

Hengstler, Stephan 
Schuraer Street 109 
78554 Aldingen Cer. 

Hernandez-Cole, Eileen 
29 Dewey St. # 1 
Worcester MA 01 609 

Hill, Joshua J. 

71 Dudly Road 


Hitchcock, Diane M. 
56 Franklin Avenue 
Swampscott MA 01 907 

Hodges, Gretchen R. 
1 4 Academy Avenue 
Fairhaven MA 0271 9 

Johnstone, Laura 
1 38 Concord Road 
Sudbury MA 01 776 

lones, Courtney L. 
1 77 Huntington Drive 
Baton Rouge LA 70801 

Jones, Gary M 
454 Chestnut St. 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Jordan, Diane M. 
50 Hodges Avenue 
N. QuincyMA02171 

Jorge, Ivo 

137 Forestdale Drive 

Somerset MA 02726 

Keyes, Randy L. 
1246 American Legion 
Westport MA 02790 

Khalife, Michael J. 
2 Manor Drive 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Kibbe, Heather L 
19 Conestoga Trail 
Brookfield MA 01 562 

Kleinschmidt, Tobias 
Johannisstr 13 92637 

Kline, Amanda J. 
2 Riggs Point Road 
Gloucester MA 01 930 

Hoeg, Dawne C. 

93 Slades Corner Road 

Dartmouth MA 02748 

Hogan, Charles P. 
23 Mokema Avenue 

loynt, loseph |. 
98 Pardk Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

lubran Ahmad N. 
27 Marion Street 
Randolph MA 02368 

Kobayashi, Hiroki 
4-14-12 Daikan YaMAt 
Kanagawa Japan 242 

Kohut, Dennis K. 
47 Ratchford Street 

Bfoectopy 291 


Koizumi, Jun 

3-1-21 Turugaoka Izumi 

Sendai Miyugi 

Kostecki, Ryan A. 
6 Homestead Drive 
Canton MA 02021 

Koushki, Amir K. 
75 Fiske Drive 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

LaFrance, Jonathan D 

1 5 Jocelyn Street 

New Bedford MA 02745 

LaFratta, Christopher N. 
1 2 Walnut Street 
Revere MA 021 51 

LaPerriere, Erin Lynn 
41 East Howland Road 
East Freetown MA 0271 7 

LeCacy, Amanda). 
36 Croton Road 
Westford MA 01 886 

Leahy, Allison M 
6 Greenwood Road 
Burlington MA 01 803 

Leary, Kelly A 
1 7 Ridge Road 
Norfolk MA 02056 

Liu, Maggie C. 
116 Elm Street 
Salisbury MA 01 952 

Liu, Yuzhi 

165 Highland Street 

Worcester MA 01 609 

Livingstone, Matthew J. 
38 Old Wood Road 
N. Attleboro MA 02760 

MacDonald, Brian 
1 5 Chestnut Street 
New Bedford MA 02745 

MacCregor, Mary E. 
14 Corinn Terrace 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Macedo, Susan 
125 Detroit Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Masse, Michael R. 

507 1/2 S Second St 3rd 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Masters, Yvonne J 
36 South Street 
Easton MA 02375 

Matias, Sandy C. 
1 6 Nancy Street 
New Bedford MA 02745 

McMahon, John P. 
41 Evergreen Drive 
Swansea MA 02777 

McNeil, Scott M 
16 Oak Hill Avenue 
Clinton MA 01510 

Mchugh, Nancy J 
59 Knott Avenue 
Sandwich MA 02563 

Krein, Allison E 
47 Longhill Drive 
Somers CT 06071 

Krol, Jennifer L. 

1 7 Ledgewood Circle 

Belchertown MA 01007 

Krol, Kimberly 

1 7 Ledgewood Circle 

Belchertown MA 01007 

Kulovic, Kemal 

69 Bay Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Kurowski, Nicholas D 

1 39 Abbey St 

S Hadley MA 01 075 

Kusy, Janna 

14 Inwood Road 

Auburn MA 01 501 

Kyle, Susan 

1 77 Green Street 


Ladley, Timothy J. 
210 Brown Street 
Pittsfield MA 01 201 

Lamb, David S 

1 65 Hathaway Street 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Lambalot, Douglas W 
42 Archibald Avenue 

Lambrou, Anna 

416 Commercial Street 


Lamonde, Elizabeth A 
2 Summit Drive 
Warren Rl 02885 

Lamontagne, Mary Ann 
31 Watuppa Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Lamoureux, Brian H. 
71 4 Woodgate Boulevard 
Ravenna OH 44266 

Lebeau, Jason M. 
1 68 Shamut Avenue 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Lecrivain, Pascal 

24 Rue des Chataigniers 

35830 Betton 

Lecuivre, Dawn M. 

24 Rolling Green Dr #25J 

Fall River MA 02720 

Lee, Byung-Chang 
4980 N. Main St Apt 64 
Fall River MA 02720 

Lee, Hung Chang 

22 Old Westport Road 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Lee, Jeng-Huan 
1 80 Clinton Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Lee, Joyce M. 

1 Sedgewick Road 


Livramento, Maia J 

59 Woodlawn St Apt. #3 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Lopes, Joey M. 
P.O. Box 219 
Sagamore Beach MA 

Lopes, Marc A. 

21 1 Irvington St 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Lopes, Shayne 
17 Dennis Lane 
Wareham MA 02571 

Loring, Colleen A 

5 View St 

E Wareham MA 02538 

Loud, Mark 

23 Sea Meadow Drive 

Sandwich MA 02563 

Lu, Uei-Fang 

1 88 Lawrence Street 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Machado, Telma P. 
434 Division Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Magee, Kathleen M. 
24 Concetta Drive 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Maglione, Nancy A. 
132 Reservoir Avenue 
Swansea MA 02777 

Magliozzi, Amanda L. 
72 Washington Street 

Mahoney, Jennifer C. 
27 Isabella Street 

Mak, Mei Yuk 

56 Durfee Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Makhijani, Sona K. 
24 Haffards Street 
Fall River MA 02723 

Matthews, James P Jr. 
605 Bascom Avenue 
Pittsburgh PA 15212 

Mauricio, Brian 

214 Oliver Street Apt. 1 

Fall River MA 02724 

Maynard, Tarryn L. 
21 Prospect Street 
Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Mayotte, Laura A. 
72 Crescent Street 
W Bridgewater MA 02379 

Maysles, Keith D 
1 26 Duggan Street 
Stoughton MA 02072 

McArthur, Cory 

2 Sharon Avenue 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

McCarter, Jessica A. 
191 Glen Meadow Road 
Franklin MA 02038 

Medeiros, Benjamin W. 
25 Everett Street 
Bristol Rl 02809 

Medeiros, Betty P. 

3 Bayberry Drive 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Medeiros, Jean M. 
99 Moffitt Avenue 
Somerset MA 02726 

Medeiros, Kristopher 
965 Globe Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Medeiros, Lisa M 
1 5 Ashley Street 
S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Medeiros, Maria R. 

60 Liberia Lane 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Medeiros, Rebecca 
1 36 Rathgar Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Langley, Maryann S. 
PO Box 7 
Tiverton Rl 02878 

Langlois, Debra A 
1 39 Hatch Street 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Langone, Frederick A. Ill 
1 Water Street 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Lee, Lynne M. 

148 County Road 

N Falmouth MA 02556 

Lee, Mu-En 

9 Spyglass Lane Apt.#2 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Lee, Thomas 

25 Walford Way Apt 71 2 


Luckraft, Peter J 
6 Richard Road 
Hopedale MA 01 747 

Luddy, Michael R 
277 Liberty St 
Quincy MA 02169 

Luiz, Heidi L. 

91 2 Crossroads Drive 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Mallowes, Howard L. IV 
1399 Phillips Road 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Manderson, Melissa H. 
1 32 Essex St Apt 303 A 
S Hamilton MA 01 982 

Mandravel-Hutchins, lana 
Ap 12 sect 1 cod 78171 
Bucharest Romania 

McCarter, John R 

3 Harrison Eaton Lane 


McCarthy, Kristen 
5 Perkins Peak 
Gloucester MA 01 930 

McCarthy, Michael 
P.O. Box 761 

N. Falmouth MA 02556 

Medeiros, Shirley A 
57 Shove St 
Tiverton Rl 02878 

Medeiros, Steven E. 

129 Field Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Meehan, Brendan 
35 South Point Rd. 
Webster MA 01 570 

Langroth, Stacey H 
30 Deauville Drive 
Parsippany NJ 07054 

Lapati, JoAnna M 
P.O. Box 421 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Lapointe, Kerri L 
70 Anthony Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Laporte, Bethany S 
843 Plymouth Street 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Lareau, Erin E. 
343 Mendon Street 
Upton MA 01 568 

Larkin, Kirk N. 

1 070 Ashby West Road 


Larson, Jillian R 
2 Lichen Lane 
Forestdale MA 02644 

Leger, Silva Sandra 
67 High St 
Assonet MA 02702 

Leger-Godek, Catherine 
77 Lakeside Drive 
Tiverton Rl 02878 

Legere, Jerry W. 
3509 Chipada Court 
Chesapeake VA23321 

Lema, Kristen K. 
3446 Clairton Place 
Encino CA 

Lemieux, Christine 
593 Broadway Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Lemieux, Kathie 

1272 Sassaquin Avenue 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Lemme, Sebastien 
71 Cours Saint Andre 
3800 LePont de Claix 

Luo, Wan-Jen 

1 88 Lawrence Street 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Lyons, Catherine A. 
7 Devine Road 
Randolph MA 02368 

Lyons, Chad M. 
64 Burton Avenue 
Whitman MA 02382 

Lyons, William 
57 Everett St. 
Newport Rl 02840 

Mankes, Elise H. 
123 Cottage Street 
Pawtucket Rl 02860 

Marble, Robin 
10 Maple Street 
Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Marchitelli, Lynn M. 
41 9 Seekell Street 
East Taunton MA 0271 8 

Marinilli, Ellen K. 
627 Ferry Street 
Marshfield MA 02050 

Marks, Jacqueline C. 

P.O. Box 63037 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Martel, Kristy 
1 2 Melville Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Martin, Benjamin R. 
4 Hope Avenue 
Milton MA 021 86 

McCreedy, Thomas R. 
71 1 Patriots Road 
Templeton MA 01468 

McDavitt, Ryan E. 
528 Kelley Boulevard 
N. Attleboro MA 02760 

McDonald, Erin M. 
75 Shattuck Street 
Greenfield MA 01 301 

McDonough, Erin M. 
1 8 Trudy Terrace 
Canton MA 02021 

McEvoy, Brendan J. 
4 Shandel Drive 
Newburyport MA 01950 

McGannon, Michelle M. 
1 05 Fort Street 

McGowan, Catherine 
101 S Ave Unit 903 
Attleboro MA 02703 

Melancon, Paul W 
19 Sherbrooke Road 
Dartmouth MA 02747 

Melchin, DawnMarie 
160 BurkhallStUnit510 
Weymouth MA 02 190 

Mellen, Christopher B. 
P.O. Box 837 
Harwich MA 02645 

Mello, Allison M. 
51 Maple Avenue 
Swansea MA 02777 

Mello, Christopher M 
388 Old Bedfpord Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Mello, Jennifer L. 

1 58 Massasoit Avenue 

Portsmouth Rl 02871 

Mello, Joseph 

366 Lucy Little Road 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Lavigne, Curtis A. 
Foley Hill Rd. POB412 
Southfield MA 01259 

Leonard, Dallas 

6 Beaver Dam Road 

Acushnet MA 02743 

Martin, Catherine L 

55 Colonial Way 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

McGowan, Peter A. 
123 Howard Avenue 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Mello, Serafina 
60 Harrison Street 
Fall River MA 02723 

Lawrence, Jill 

21 Greenville Drive 

Forestdale MA 02644 

Levesque, Shilo D. 
20 Water Street 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

Martin, Linda J 
23 Barberry Lane 
MarstonsMill MA 02648 

McGrath, Sarah E. 
119 Goldsmith Street 
Littleton MA 01460 

Melo, Karen 
1 5 Tracy Street 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Lawver, Tammy N. 
P.O. Box 1386 
Pocassett MA 02559 

Lewis, Kathy 

28 Reynolds Aveue 

Rehoboth MA 02769 

Martina Scott C. 
35 Ward Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

McKenna, Jessica M. 

80 Luke Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Melo, Sonia F. 
936 Spencer Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Lazure, Timothy ). 
44 Seventh Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Li, Zhaoning 

i1 Rolling Green Drive 

Fall River MA 02720 

Martin-RehrMann, Reena 
105 Prospect Street 
Chester MA 01 011 

McKernan-Markoff, lanis . 
28 Mozart Street 
Cranston Rl 02920 

Mendes, Antonio V. 

27 Elaine Avenue 

New Bedford MA 02745 

116 Da 

dford MA 02745 

ron P 
' ir< le 
East Wareham MA 02 i 18 

Liberty, Anne M 
54 Arlington Streel 
Hyannis MA 02601 

I indquist, M.iltjicw S. 

744 Easl Streel 
Bro< klon MA 02402 

Marlino, Joshua J. 
35 Boynton Streel 
Clinton MA 01 5 10 

Mascarello, Jamie L. 
600 Staples Streel 

East Taunlon MA 02718 

McLain, Christopher 
483 Brock Avenue 
New Bedford MA 02744 

McLaughlin, Matthew). 
36 Newton Streel 
Mansfield MA 02048 

Mendoza, Kristen M. 
64 Niagara Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Menlz, Markus 
63263 Neu-lsenburg 


Meranda, Frank P.E. Jr. 

88 Willis Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Mercer, Laura 
2 Pearly Road 
Franklin MA 02038 

Methe, Sandra L. 
100 High Street 

Metz, Vincent W. 
1 83 Potter Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Michaud, Robert 
34 Emery St 

Mierzwinski, Christian C. 
4980 N Main St Bldg 7 
Fall River MA 02720 

Miller, Justin F. 
1878 Main Road 
Westport Pt. MA 02791 

Millham, Sofia A 
672 Drift Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Miozza, Eric M. 

815 Walnut St 

Fall River MA 02720 

Miranda, Vickie 
153 Andrew Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Mobley, Susan L. 

870 Landry Ave Apt. 1 9 

N. Attleboro MA 02760 

Moffitt, Martha M. 
Box N 589 
Westport MA 02790 

Moles, Robert A 
1 80 Shores St 
Taunton MA 02780 

Moniz, Susan M 
224 Hathaway Rd 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Moura, Elizabeth F. 

1 65 Lowell Street 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Mower, Christopher M. 
58 Kristin Road 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Moxey, Anver E. 
P.O. Box FH1 4570 

Nassau NP 

Moylan, Patrick J. 
49 Falmouth Road 

Mozzone, Emily J 
1559 Bay St Apt 39 
Taunton MA 02780 

Mucciardi, Barbara 
6 Eastward Lane 
Dartmouth MA 02747 

Muhlin, Karen A 
44 CarMA n Road 
Scarsdale NY 10583 

Mukhina, Irina 
31 Meadow Lane 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Mullen, Michael 

34 Colonial Way 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

Mullin, Kathryn L. 
478 Locustfield Road 
E Falmouth MA 02536 

Munson, Jennifer L. 
1 6 Avery Lane 

Murphy, Shawn P. 

35 Cornish Street 
Lawrence MA 01 844 



62-C Shrewsbury Green 

Shrewsbury MA 01 545 

Nadeau, Peter). 
377 Wareham Street 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Narciso, Joseph B 
106 Dunbar SI 
Taunton MA 02780 

Nardi, Dawn M. 
27-C Rolling Green 
Fall River MA 02720 

Narembayev, Abilbek B. 
68 Harvard Street 

Nataly, Robert J 
285 Davis Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Navin, Erin W 
6 Attatash Way 
Westport MA 02790 

Neely, Devon L. 
2440 Pleasant Street 
Dighton MA 02715 

Ng, Ricky 

61 Boylston Street 

Randolph MA 02368 

Ngan, Mei L 

48 Warren Ave 3rd. Fl. 

Maiden MA 02148 

Ngo, Qui D 

153 Providence St Apt 2 

Worcester MA 01 604 

Ngo, Stacie Uyen 

31 Patterson Way #460 

So. Boston MA 021 27 

Nichols, Krishna M. 
23 Clark Street 
Arlington MA 021 74 

Nickerson, John F 
195 McCorrie Ln 
Portsmouth Rl 02871 

Nickerson, Teresa A. 
1 Basswood Avenue 
N. Attleboro MA 02760 

O'Brien, Michael J. 
101 Hillside Avenue 
Somerset MA 02726 

O'Connor, Matthew ) 
P.O. Box 720 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

O'Keefe, Michelle 
61 Jordan Road 
Plymouth MA 02360 

O'Leary, Meghan 
10 Kingsbury Road 
Webster MA 01 570 

O'Neil, Timothy). 
48 Benson Avenue 
Framingham MA 01 701 

O'Reilly, Christopher P. 
71 Carleton Road 
Belmont MA 021 78 

O'Reilly, Debra A. 

3 Jason Dr. 
Carver MA 02330 

O'Sullivan, )ames W. 
648 Washington St. #4 
Braintree MA 02184 

Ober, Justin W. 
40 Voyagers Lane 
Ashland MA 01 721 

Ogagan, Hussena Atta 

4 Corcoran Lane Apt. 1 
Cambridge MA 021 38 

Ogagan, Paulina M 
4 Corcoran Lane 
Cambridge MA 021 38 

Oldrid, Kathy J 

42 Summerfield Street 

Fall River MA 02720 

Oles, Stephanie 
423 Liberty Hwy 
Putnam CT 06260 

Oliveira, Christine 
291 W McCabe Street 
N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Pabon, Jessica N. 
322 Ashley Boulevard 
New Bedford MA 02746 

Pacheco, Christine M 
74 Barnaby St Apt. 3E 
Fall River MA 02720 

Pagnotti, Alana L. 
29 Pinehurst Drive 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Paine, Amos T. 
36 Stadium Road 
Providence Rl 02906 

Paiva, Jason K. 

1 83 Dean Street Apt.#3 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Palumbo, Mary-Louise 
765 Hanover Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Pappas, Gisele M. 
98 Lafayette Street 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Paradis, Sharon E 
40 Crestview Avenue 
Somerset MA 02725 

Parent, Nicole L. 
55 Point West Drive 
Fall River MA 02720 

Parker, Heather L. 
793 N. Street 
Pittsfield MA 01 201 

Partridge, Ellen ). 
843 Hope Street 
Providence RI02906 

Passemato, Jessica L. 
27 Highland Avenue 
Everett MA 02149 

Patenaude, Darlene ). 
73 Massachusetts Ave 
N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Patnaude, Christine L. 
67 Vernon Street #2 
Providence Rl 02903 

Perez, Jennifer A. 
128 Maple Avenue 
Swansea MA 02777 

Perham, Matthew A 
532 No. Madison Lane 
Lindenhurst IL 60046 

Perry, Elizabeth J 

872 Allen St. 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Perry, Jeffrey 

P.O. Box 4071 

Fall River MA 02721 

Perry, Laura N. 

32 Brant Beach Avenue 

Mattapoissett MA 02739 

Pesanelli, Kate E. 

73 Billington Sea Road 

Plymouth MA 02360 

Peters, Caitlin B. 
97 Park Street #2 
Fall River MA 02721 

Peters, Ralph F. 
65 Read Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Pettersson, Ann-Kristin V 
1 3 Luscombe Lane 
Sandwich MA 02563 

Pettigrew, Crysia 

P.O. Box 601 

N. Falmouth MA 02556 

Pham-Gia, Melanie 
Les Dauphins 38410 
Street Martin D'Uriage 

Phan, Duyen T. 
Boston MA 021 25 

Phillips, Karen E. 

46 Colburne Path 

W Yarmouth MA 02673 

Phung, Quoc T 
63 Bambury Lane 
Attleboro MA 02703 

Poitras, Rhiannon 
1 2 Barksdale Lane 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Polcari, Michael A. 
49 Castlewood Dr. 
Billerica MA 01821 

Pollock, Thalia C. 
143 Orchard Street 

Pombo, Amber L 
52 Rear Morse's Lane 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Pommet, Cynthia M. 
86 Rosewood Avenue 
Billerica MA 01 821 

Pontes, Elizabeth J 
1029 Riverside Avenue 
Somerset MA 02726 

Poole, Richard J 
701 Pinehill Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Popielarz, Holly J. 
286 Union Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Porthouse, Dawn M 
94 Stella Road 
Bellingham MA 02019 

Potrzuski, Shawn T 
34 Cross Street 
Franklin MA 02038 

Pottokaran, Francis V. 
1 29 Maxfield St 2nd Fl 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Powers, Joshua C. 
140 Fieldwood Avenue 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Powers, Scott N. 

70 Ivy Road 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Prachniak, Jessica L 
949 MA in Street 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Monteiro, Nadia D 
87 South Sixth Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Niziolek, David M. 

92 Sutton Street 

New Bedford MA 02746 

Oliveira, Jo Ann M 

89 Campbell St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Paulhus, Trevor D 
5 Vista Drive 
Rumford Rl 02916 

Pike, David A 

179 BrightmanSt. #3W 

Fall River MA 02720 

Provost, Kathleen M. 
190 Pike Avenue 
Attleboro MA 02703 

Monteiro, Selena L. 
46 Jonas Drive 
Mashpee MA 02649 

Monteiro, Theodore R. 
6 Rose Way 
Harwich MA 02645 

Montigny, Michelle D. 
267 Montaup Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Moorehouse, Shannon 
80 Glen Charlie Road 
E Wareham MA 02538 

Nogueira, Bethany E. 
8 Mary Drive 

Nolan, Joseph A. 

194 Commonwealth Ave 

Newton MA 02167 

Nonomura, Yo 
196-26 Kodono-cho 
Nara-City Nara 630 

Novia, lennifer S. 
278 Williams Street 
Stoneham MA 02180 

Oliveira, Phillip R. 

77 Connecticut Avenue 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Oliveira-Silva, Sandra 
110 Dean St Unit #91 
Taunton MA 02780 

Oliver, Kristi L. 

506 W. Rodney Frn Blvd 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Olivo, Veronica S 

81 Cotuit Street 

N. AndoverMA01845 

Pavao, Darlene A 
54 School Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Pavao, Wendy 

43 Warburton Street 

Fall River MA 02720 

Peixe, Carol A. 

26 Charlotte White Rd 

Westport MA 02790 

Pelletier, Nicole 
46 Sevoian Drive 

Pilling, Gregory S 
364 Valley Road 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Pillsbury, Teresa E. 
70 Gem Circle 
Raynham MA 02767 

Pilotte, Alison A. 
358 Cedar Avenue 
Swansea MA 02777 

Pimentel, Cheryl L. 
64 Clement Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Purrington, Garret F. 

7 Rockland Street 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Moreau, Heather L. 
356 Academy Avenue 
Providence Rl 02908 

Nunes, Coleen A. 
P.O. Box 61 82 
Brockton MA 02305 

Orlowski, Scott R. 
378 Neck Road 
Rochester MA 02770 

Pepin, Jason R. 

1 49 Rotch Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Pimentel, Elizabeth M. 
1 70 Mattapoisett Road 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Moreau, Nichole C. 
1 1 Harrison Street Apt B 
Taunton MA 02780 

Nunes, Robin B. 
44 Atlas Avenue 
Somerset MA 02726 

Ortiz, Andrea K 
144 Purchase Street 

Pepin, Tammy K. 
64 Slocum Street 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Pinard, Bethany A. 
36 Hathaway Street 

Moreira, Sandra 
968 Rodman Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Ortiz, Patricia E 

42 Skyline Drive Apt. 12 

Braintree MA 02184 

Pereira, Elizabeth 
1 5 Bentley Street 
New Bedford MA 02746 

Pinhancos, Suzanne K. 
42 Clay Street 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Morelli, Angelina M 
209 Temi Road 
Bellingham MA 02019 

Morrissette, Sherry C. 
80 Irving St Apt #1 
Fall River MA 02723 

Morrow, Laura L. 
40 Sweet Farm Road 
Portsmouth Rl 02871 

Motta, Kimberly 
98 Sprague Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Oshry, Mindy G. 
70 Nottingham Drive 
Raynham MA 02767 

Overman, Mary E. 
83 Hamlet Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Owens-Pegues, Tiffany 
20 East Locust Street 
Central Islip NY 11722 

Ozug, Jennifer M. 

81 Thompson St Apt. #1 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Pereira, lames M. 
95 Kilburn Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Pereira, John | 

193 BlackmerSt 

New Bedford MA 02744 

Pereira, Melody M. 
585 Nichols Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Pereira, Nancy 
392 William St. 
Fall River MA 02721 

Pinto, Jennifers. 
10 Henry Drive 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Pinto, Roxanne E. 
2 Perkins Lane 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Plant, Eric A. 

367 N. Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Pogany, Catherine L. 
1 9 Saddleback Road 
Mashpee MA 02649 

Dwectoty 293 



Qidwai, Uvais 

529 State Road 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Quinn, Peter W 
34 Bayview Avenue 
S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Quintin, Sean W 
32 Butler Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Raposa, Barbara A 
88 O Bannon Place 
Swansea MA 02777 

Raposa, Karen A 
188 Donald Ave 
Somerset MA 02726 

Raymond, Kenneth J 
209 Marion Rd 
Middleboro MA 02346 

Richardson, Sarah 
18 MA rtin Avenue 
Barrington Rl 02806 

Riley, Eileen A 
297 County Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Rivera, Tanya L. 
41 Hamlet Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Roza, Teresa M. 

205 Oquamoshod Road 

N. Eastham MA 02651 

Ruderman, Jennifer L. 
1211 Eureka Road 
Springfield VT 051 56 

Rudnicki, Elizabeth A 
1 05 Dartmouth St 
Brockton MA 02401 

Sae-Eaw, Narin D. 
P.O. Box 2254 
Plainville MA 02762 

Safioleas, Kelly L 
1 7 Borden Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Salditos, Amalia 
4306 State Route 1 7 B 

Schoorens, Sherri-Lynn 
30 Birchwood Drive 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Scichilone, Mark P. 
11 Gristmill Road 
Grafton MA 01 51 9 

Scribner, Robert 
58 Margaret Road 
E Taunton MA 02718 

Silva, Bethany M 
1 5 Micajah Avenue 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Silva, Brenda 

34 Nancy Street 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Silva, John M. |r. 

900 Stafford Road Floor 2 

Fall River MA 02721 

Quintin, Shelley A. 
8 Holmes Street 
Dartmouth MA 02748 

Raynor, Jill K. 

12 Kettle Drum Lane 

East Sandwich MA 02537 

Rebattet Cyril 

213 Ave de Grenoble 

38180 Seyssins 

Rebeiro, Kathy A. 

825 Pontiac Ave # 9-204 

Cranston Rl 02910 

Rebello, Jason A. 

P.O. Box 377 

W Yarmouth MA 02673 

Roberto, Kathleen J. 
6 Adams Street 
Westborough MA 01 581 

Roberts, Renee A. 
340 Fountain Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Roberts, Robin A 
' 222 Orange Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Robveille, Julie 
51 A rue Thiers 
38000 Grenoble 

Ruel, Joan 

I Atkinson Way 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Rusinoski, Lisa M. 

I I Weaver Street 
WWareham MA 02576 

Ruskin, Michael S 
36 Lyons Road 
Dudley MA 01 571 

Russillo, Michelle 
6 Graham Circle 
S Attleboro MA 02703 

Saleeba, Angelica D. 
38 Bay State Road 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

Salk, Jeffrey M. 

1 5 Brownell Avenue 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Saltus, Tracey L 

135 Elm Street Apt. 4 

West Haven CT 0651 6 

Salvia, Elizabeth 

20 Blueberry Hill Road 


Seastrunk, Wendy S. 
1 2 Wiley Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Sefranek, Charles A. 
17 Dighton Avenue 
Portsmouth Rl 02871 

Semrai, Joan 

4654 South County Trail 

Charlestown Rl 02813 

Sena, John Jr 
22 Birchfield St 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Silva, Joshua E. 

1 204 Pine Street 

N. Dighton MA 02764 

Silva, Stacy L. 

1 70 Blossom Road 

Westport MA 02790 

Silveira, Jeffrey X 
39 Emerson St. 1st. 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Simmons, Andrea M 
1 1 1 Summer Street #4 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Reddick, Rebecca A. 
1 Old Fisher Lane 
Walpole MA 02081 

Reed, Justin M 
664 Lake Drive 
N. Bennington VT 05257 

Reedy, Caitlin 

43 Granite Ave 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Regan, David E. 
153B Davis Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Regan, Kristen 
15 Bluff Avenue 
Tiverton Rl 02878 

Reis, Erica L. 
89 Adams Street 
Stoughton MA 02072 

Reis, Judy 

245 Dunbar Street 

Taunton MA 02780 

Rocchio, Anthony M. 
530 East Shore Road 
Jamestown Rl 02835 

Rocha, Heather L. 
957 Maple Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Roderiques, Maureen G 
71 Freetown St 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Rodrigues, Kimberly A. 
1 60 Doherty Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Rodrigues, Nancy S. 
10 Papino Road 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Rodrigues, Sandra M 
52 Oak Street 
Taunton MA 02780 

Rogers, Shelby 

62 Duncan Street 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Ryan, Judith E. 

78 Halfway Pond Road 

Plymouth MA 02360 

Ryan, Timothy M. 
9 Broad Street Apt. A 

Medway MA 02053 

Ryans, Craig M. 
43 Wildcat Lane 
Norwell MA 02061 

Sand, Stephan 
Reiche Gasse 16 
Wittislingen 89426 

Sanders, June M 
34R Middle Street 
Fairhaven MA 0271 9 

Sanson, Mark E. 

1 2 Spring Valley Road 
Blairstown NJ 07825 

Santiago, Marcio F. 

1 58 Fair Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Santo, Manuel E. 
20 Delaine Street 
Warwick Rl 02886 

Santolucito, Christina L. 
540 Cambridge Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Santos, Christine L. 

1 3 Beattie Street 
Fall River MA 02723 

Serefoglu, Firat 
100 B Oesting Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Serra, Wayne M. 
351 Engamore Lane 
Norwood MA 02062 

Serrano, Sheila B 

2420 Bronx PkEtApt6L 

Bronx NY 10467 

Shabshelowitz, Laurette 
1 08 Blossom Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Shallcross, David 

1 2563 Summit Manor 

Fairfax VA 22033 

Shannon, Christopher J 
34 Burke St 
Swansea MA 02777 

Shardow, Anna M. 

118 Griffin Court 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Simmons, Linda L. 
56 Elm Avenue 
Fairhaven MA 0271 9 

Simpson, William J. 
243 Belmont Street Apt. 4 
Brockton MA 02401 

Sims, Michelle E. 

236 Head of the Bay Road 

Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Siok, Laura J. 
26 Maple Street 
Somerset MA 02726 

Skibinski, Lyn C. 
1 Ledgewood Drive 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Skidmore, Renee E. 
40 Central Street 
MA nsfield MA 02048 

Smallidge, Tara M 
24 Pomona Drive 
Brockton MA 02402 

Reitzas, James G S 
257 Cifford Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Remick, Julie A. 
1 7 MA pie Street 
Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Remy, Shawn M. 
205 Walter Street 
Fall River MA 02724 

Ronco, Rachel A. 

21 Odd St Apartment 3 

Fall River MA 02720 

Rosa, Anne-Marie J. 
30 May Street 3rd Fl 
Fall River MA 02720 

Rosa, Glenn J 

107 Chancery Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Santos, lennifer A. 
1 3 Beattie Street 
Fall River MA 02723 

Santos, Tania P 

452 Division Street Apt. 3 

Fall River MA 02721 

Sardinha, Kevin C. 
101 Plain Street 
Fall River MA 02723 

Sharma, Bharat 

571 State Rd Apt. #150 

N.Dartmouth MA 02747 

Sharpe, Rhonda L. 
98 Algonquin Avenue 
Mashpee MA 02649 

Shaw, Andrea R. 
P.O. Box 392 
Rochester MA 02770 

Smith, Erin R. 
92 Spruce Road 
Reading MA 01 867 

Smith, Kelly H. 
74 Pearl Street 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Soares, Daniel I 

1 1 7 Cedar Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Reno, Lindsey M. 
1 2 Church Street 
Berkley MA 02779 

Requeijo, Marilia 
60 Holbrook Lane 
Briarcliff Manor NY 10510 

Resendes, Kathlyn A. 
46 Bennett St Extension 
Taunton MA 02780 

Rosa, Manuela K. 
220 Summer Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Rosa, Tara L. 

564 Birch Street Apt. #2 

Fall River MA 02724 

Rosa, William T. 
19R Randall Street 
Taunton MA 02780 

Sargent, Susan D 
PO Box 558 
Assonet MA 02702 

Sasaluxanon, Tanun 
24 Reed Rd 
Peabody MA 01 960 

Saulnier, Lisa M. 
51 Edison St Apt#1 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Shea, Devin 

68 Cottage Street 

Hudson MA 01 749 

Shea, Joanne M. 
36 Clubhouse Drive 
Pocasset MA 02559 

Shelasky, Maria J. 

760 Coggeshall Street #7 

New Bedford MA 02742 

Soares, Kelly 
539 Bark Street 
Swansea MA 02777 

Soprano, Andrea 
4 Nottingham Drive 
Hope Rl 02831 

Sorelle, Aaron P. 
185 Quanapoag Road 
East Freetown MA 0271 7 

Retey, Kerri L. 

24 Brookside Drive 

Merrimack NH 03054 

Reuss, Claudette Y. 
71 Connecticut Avenue 
Somerset MA 02726 

Rheaume, Derrick L. 

2 r i I loover Road 

W Yarmouth MA 02673 

Rii hards, ( .irlos L. 

43 Ml. Pleasant Ave #2 

RoxburyMA021 19 

Richards, Robert < 

',') Mary Ann Way 
Taunton MA 02780 

18 MA rtin A 
Barrington Pi 02806 

Rosas, Maritza 
79 1 8th Street 
Fall River MA 02720 

Roscoe, Heather S. 
485 S Broadway Apt. 1 2 
Lawrence MA 01843 

Rose, Burt D. 

94 South Second Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Rolh, Markus 
Sthumannstrasse 4 76344 

Rousseau, Amy 
I Middle Avenue 

Weslporl MA 02790 

Rowe, Susan G 
' 1 1 lundee I )rive 

OUthporl MA 02675 

Sault, Kara M 

22 Orchard Street 

Berkley MA 02779 

Scalisi, James J. 
1 3 Bracked Street 

Schmelzer, Linus 
Maximilankorso 21A 
Berlin 1 3465 Germany 

Schmidek, Jared M. 
173 Front Street 
Marion MA 02738 

Schmidt, Wolfram 
Johannesholzstr 1 88299 

Schoonover, Beth A 

1 85 Molt St 

Fall River MA 02721 

Sheppard, Nicole M. 
1 44 Weeden Street 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Sherman, Holly L 
198 Milton Avenue 
Somerset MA 02725 

Shiraka, Keith M. 
53 King Street 
Leicester MA 01 524 

Showstead, Heidi J. 
72 Atkinson Drive 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Siciliano, Nicholas A. 
221 Prospect Avenue 
W Springfield MA 01 089 

Sidlik, Melissa 
25 Green Street 

Sorensen, Anita H. 
49 Orchard Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Sorensen, Matthew E. 
65 Rogerson Avenue 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Sorenti, Lisa I. 
P.O. Box 332 
Sagamore MA 02562 

Sousa, Sheila C. 

575 South Main Street 

Raynham MA 02767 

Souto, Hassan 

Three Morgan Terrace 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Souza, Carl J 

21 9 Palmer Street 

Somerset MA 02726 

294 Graduates 

Souza, Chantel A. 
1 1 5 Wood Street 
New Bedford MA 02745 

Souza, Christopher J. 
290 Mill Rd 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Sullivan, Kerry A 
I Berwick Road 
South Easton MA 02375 

Sullivan, Michael 

51 Moss Street 

Fall River MA 02720 

T. R. Satish, Kumaar 
571 State Rd Apt. #150 
N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Taguchi, Hidetaka 

42 Arch Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Tran, Peter 

22 A Adelaide Avenue 


Tripp, Andrea 
58 High Street 
Somerset MA 02726 

Vaillancourt, Jamie L 
92 Cifford Road 
Westport MA 02790 

Vaitiskis, Karyn E 

770 Broadway 

Fall River MA 02724 

Wahl, Jason B. 

188 Briarwood Avenue 

Tiverton Rl 02878 

Walak, Brian D. 
23 Chestnut Street 
Dalton MA 01226 

White, Caitlin I. 

64 Thomas Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

While, John D. 

308 Rock O'Dundee Rd. 

So. Dartmouth MA 02 748 

Souza, Matthew A. 
1161 West Street 

Mansfield MA 02048 

Sullivan, Patrick J. 
7 Ryan's Meadow 
Corham ME 04038 

Tailby, Denise M. 

P.O. Box 1275 

N. Falmouth MA 02556 

Tsai, Fang-Ching 
57-D Cherry Tree Lane 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Vallie, Anna K. 
411 Pond Street 
Rockland MA 02370 

Walker, Angela A. 
Rt. 3 Box 59B 
Monticello FL 32344 

White, Kimberly A. 
4980 N. Main St 
Fall River MA 02720 

Spalanzani, ThoMas 
Clos de Marvoisie 
38330 Montbonnot 

Specht, Uwe 
Elisabethstr 22 85716 

St. Pierre, Stephanie 
203 Maple Street 
Attleboro MA 02703 

St.Celais, Donatilde M. 

1 6 Lesley Lane 

East Freetown MA 0271 7 

Stacy, Raymond A. 
316 Rochdale St 
Auburn MA 01 501 

Sunderland, Catherine 
34 Eastover Road 
Portsmouth Rl 02871 

Sweeney Kelly M. 
21 Sylvan Terrace 
N. Andover MA 01 845 

Sweeney, Maria ). 
840 County St Unit 103 
Taunton MA 02780 

Swink, Arianna L. 
1980 Ministerial Road 
Wakefield Rl 02879 

Swire, Crystal L. 

34 Sidney St. 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Tajes, Silvia 

50 Faulkner Street 

Westport MA 02790 

Takacs, Michael S 
6 Holland Street 
Winchester MA 01 890 

Talbot, Michael A 
4 Williams Court 
Somerset MA 02725 

Tamura-Campbell, Aya 
42 Campbell St 3rd. Floor 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Tarpey, Andrew B. 
110 Arlington Street 
Brighton MA 021 35 

Tucker, James L. 
8 Daniel Drive 
Middleborough MA 02346 

Tudor, Matt C. 

P. O. Box 79563 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Tuxbury, Sarah S. 
342 Hudson Road 
Sudbury MA 01 776 

Tweedie, John T 

95 Chestnut St 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Tzolov, Nikolay 
1 75 Copley Drive 
Taunton MA 02780 

Van de Velde, Thomas 
3 Oakland Circle 
Winchester MA 01 890 

Van, Thuan Xuan 

780 New Plainville Road 

N.Dartmouth MA 02747 

Varanese, Joy M 
1 91 Lawton Street 
Fall River MA 02721 

Vareika, Adam 
86 Bedford Street 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Varone, Joshua J. 
117 Mohawk Drive 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Wall, Jeffrey B 
P.O. Box 3447 
Westport MA 02790 

Wallace, Joseph A. 
21 Searle Road 
Huntington MA 01 050 

Walsh, Denise 
P.O. Box 1592 
Westport MA 02790 

Walsh, Michael 

43 Birchwood Drive 

Swansea MA 02777 

Wang, Lei 

No. 13-8 Baiju Jie YanTai 

Shandong 264 000 

Whitford, Steven W. 
132 Warwick Ave. 

Whittaker, David M 
1075 Riverside Avenue 
Somerset MA 02726 

Wiggs, Philip K. 

108 School Street Apt. 2 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Williams, Joel E. 
1 Riggs Road 
Newport Rl 02841 

Williams, Meikle C. 
65 Hummingbird Lane 
Taunton MA 02718 

Stanford, Aaron D. 
442 Brock Ave 1 st Floor 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Syde, Shawn T 
34 Merlin Drive 
Swansea MA 02777 

Tavares, Francisco A 
35 Valentine Street Apt 2 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Vasconcelles, Alyson M. 
1 7 Elizabeth Street 
N.Dartmouth MA 02747 

Waring, Summer I III 
P. O. Box 590 
Mattapoisett MA 02739 

Willis, Christina M 
344 Linwood Street 
Brockton MA 02401 

Stanford, Katie M. 
442 Brock Avenue 
New Bedford MA 02744 

Sylvia, Jessica L. 

4 Kelly Drive 

East Freetown MA 0271 7 

Tavares, Melissa 

57 Hargreaves Avenue 

Somerset MA 02726 

Vasquez, Luis M. 

82 Jackson Street Apt. #1 

Lawrence MA 01 841 

Warm, Krishna M. 
871 Okaloosa Avenue 
Orlando FL32822 

Willwerth, Alison M. 
20 Jacqueline Lane 
Plymouth MA 02360 

Staram, Emile Richard 

31 Sefton St. 

Hyde Park MA 021 36 

Starvaggi, Christine P 
5 Chace Drive 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Szer, Daniel 
Muenzstrasse 23 10178 

Tavares, Rebecca 

57 Hargreaves Avenue 

Somerset MA 02726 

Taylor, Laurel H 
6 Brae Road 
Fairhaven MA 02719 

Vecchiarelli, Jonathan 
63 Pineridge Drive 

Veiga, Malice S 

75 Huntington Street 

Brockton MA 02301 

Warren, Christopher H. 
1397 County St. 
Fall River MA 02723 

Warsaw, Bryan C. 
97 Yeoman Avenue 
Westfield MA 01085 

Wisnaskas, Matthew R 
306 Beulah St 
Whitman MA 02382 

Woitkiewicz, Amy M. 
221 Belmont Ave Apt #2 
Brockton MA 02301 

Stenquist, Amanda K. 
8 Evergreen Way 
Medfield MA 02052 

Stephan, Diane M 
1 1 Colleen Drive 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Stephan, Sharon L. 
11 Colleen Drive 
Lakeville MA 02347 

Stevens, Susan B 
32 Regency Drive 
Sagamore MA 02561 

Stewart, Angus W. 
22 Cranberry Drive 
Halifax MA 02338 

Taylor, Sarah 

104 Harrison Avenue 

Somerset MA 02726 

Tegelaar, James S 
1 6 Royce Road Apt 3 

Thomas, Melissa 
P.O. Box 2264 
Duxbury MA 02331 

Thorman, Douglas D. 
179 Wilbur Avenue 
Swansea MA 02777 

Tiernan, Erin K. 

39 Templeton Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Vichare, Mahendra 
1 1 Garfield Drive 

Vieira, Iria E 
33 Bridge Street 

50 Dartmouth MA 02748 

Vieira, Richard C. 
222 Hathaway Road 
Acushnet MA 02743 

Vieira, Sherry A. 

51 Huard Street Apt. #1 
Fall River MA 02721 

Vineis, Patrice M 

1 4 Weeks Pond Drive 

Forestdale MA 02644 

Watanabe, Homare 
44 Brattle St 2nd. Floor 
Cambridge MA 021 38 

Waterman, Crystal 
9 Shady Lane 
Franklin MA 02030 

Waterman, Peter J. 
250 Lakeview Avenue 
Taunton MA 02780 

Waugh, Andrea L. 
840 Wycliffe Drive 
Colorado Spnings CO 

Weichsler, Tobias 
Str. 5 55268 Nieder-Olm 

Wolk, Meghan R. 

797 Tucker Road Apt. #3 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

Woodcock, Brian D. 
282 Tremont Street 
N. Dighton MA 02764 

Woolard, Tricia A. 
856 Wellman Avenue 
N.Chelmsford MA 01 863 

Worrell, Brenden A. 
286 Massachusetts Ave 
Somerset MA 02726 

Wright, Eugena V. 

1 81 5 Story Avenue #4C 

Bronx NY 10473 

Stiles, Ethan C. 
399 Pond Street A-6 
Braintree MA 02184 

Stofer, Tessa E. 
P.O. BOX 904 
N. Falmouth MA 02556 

Tieu, Bon T. 

780 New Plainville Road 

N Dartmouth MA 02747 

To, Chun-Hang 

807 Tucker Rd Apt # 4 

N.Dartmouth MA 02747 

Vohnoutka, Kimberly R 
19 Point Street 
Berkley MA 02779 

Weider, Lori M. 
7 Betty Spring Road 
East Freetown MA 0271 7 

Weiland, Eric J 
9 Stage Coach Rd 
Harwich MA 02645 

Wu, Yu Wei 

1 88 Lawrence Street 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Stohrer, Steffen 
Schlurfergasse 16 70329 

Toomey, Christopher R. 
273 Harvard Street 
Whitman MA 02382 

Weiland, Lindsay A. 
9 Stage Coach Road 
Harwich MA 02645 

Stone, Anne M. 

114 Rotch Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Tourigny, Patricia E 
580 Bay Street #1 Front 
Taunton MA 027801 704 

Weiner, Michael S 
149 Copperwood Drive 
Stoughton MA 02072 

Stone, Ronald M 
828 Buffington St. 
Somerset MA 02726 

Strittmatter, Cayle E 

666 Union Street 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Tovar, Jorg 

Vorhelmer Strasse 19 
59320 Ennigerloh 

Trabucco, Christopher J. 
20 Josh Cray Rd 
Rockland MA 02370 

Welch, John R 
P.O. Box 892 
Buzzards Bay MA 02532 

Wells, David F. 
9 Prudence Lane 
Warren Rl 02885 

Stupar, Daniel J. 
1 62 Beaufort Street 
Providence Rl 02908 

Trainor, Thomas N. 
11 Eisenhower Drive 
Norton MA 02766 

Wessling, Kellen A 
529 Cottage Street 
New Bedford MA 02740 

Sullivan, Cara C. 
50 Standish Street 
Pembroke MA 02359 

Sullivan, Craig R. 
28 Depot Street 
Dennisport MA 02639 

Trainor-Tellier, Janice J. 
1 5 Country Way 

Tran, Kaylyn Ngoc 
96 Alden St. 
Maiden MA 02148 

Wexler, Stephanie L. 
91 Rye St 
Seekonk MA 02771 

Whalen, William V. 
5 Barbara Lane 
Swansea MA 02777 

Dipectopy 295 

Xu, Haoyu 

88 Robeson St Apt. 3E 

New Bedford MA 02740 

Yang, Juan 

P.O. Box 1208 

New Bedford MA 02741 

Ye, Fei 

21 Castle Lane 

Sandwich MA 02563 

Yin, Cheng-Pang 

342 Hathaway Blvd.* 15 

New Bedford MA 02745 

Yokoyama, Kunihiro 
2-1-24 Vmezono Kiyose 
Tokyo 204 

Zacharias, Valentin 
Clayallee 248 14169 

Zackrison, Gregory E. 
50 Hunter's Drive 
Bridgewater MA 02324 

Zaman, Syed N. 

88 Harrison Street #105 

Fall River MA 02723 

Zbinski, Edward J 
48 Haynes Rd. 
Stoughton MA 02072 

Zellers, Mark A. 

205 A Bakerville Road 

S Dartmouth MA 02748 

Zheng, Kin Fung 
535B Belleville Avenue 
New Bedford MA 02746 

Zou, Zhiyong 

P.O. Box 70633 

N. Dartmouth MA 02747 

deMedeiros, Kelly 
349 Alden Road 

do Couto, Christina 
1 95 Brook Street 
Rehoboth MA 02769 

dos Santos, David 
23 Helen Street 
Acushnet MA 02743 

dosAnjos, Jennifer L. 

37 Covell Street 

New Bedford MA 02745 

von Schmidt, Caitlin 
70 Orchard Street 2N 
New Bedford MA 02740 

296 Graduates 

Directory 297 

298 Graduates 

'eek 299 

300 Graduates 

Benson* Week 3011 

302 Graduates 

Semot* Week 303 


304 Graduates 

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316 Graduates 

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After five weeks of hand recounts, court appeals, concessions and retractions, 

Vice President Al Gore's final concession of the presidency to Texas Governor 

George W. Bush and his vice-presidential running mate Dick Cheney brought an 

end to one of the longest and most eventful elections in American history. 

What happened? 

The Election at a Glance: 

November 7 (Election Day): Shortly 
before 8 p.m. EST, the major televi- 
sion networks estimate 
Al Gore and vice- 
presidential running 
mate Joe Lieberman 
the winners. 

With a too-close-to- 
call election 
throughout much of 
the nation, Florida 
becomes the key 
state in deciding the 
winner, as the next 
AP Ftxjto/Jim Cole president will need 

Florida's 25 electoral votes to win. 

November 8: At 2:15 a.m., results 
from Florida begin to suggest 
George Bush carries the battle 
ground state. Gore concedes 
the election to Bush, thinking 
Bush has at least a 50,000 vote 
lead. Forty-five minutes later, 
Gore gets word Bush's lead 
has shrunk to only a few 
thousand votes, and retracts 
his concession. 

Due to the closeness of the elec- 
tion, the focus turns to questionable 
ballots and fair voting practices. 

In St. Louis, Mo., a controversy aris- 
es over a lower court's ruling to keep 
the polls open past the 7 p.m. 

AP Photo/Phil Scndlir 

In Palm Beach County, Fla., an 
unexpectedly large number of votes 
for Reform Party candidate Pat 
Buchanan leads to questions about 
the legitimacy of the punch card- 
style "butterfly ballot." 

November 9: Gore's 
team requests a hand 
recount of ballots in 
four Florida counties, 
Palm Beach, Miami- 
Dade, Broward and 

November 16: Bush's 
lawyers submit writ- 
ten arguments to the 
U.S. Federal Appeals 
Court to end recounts 

November 22-December 8: Hand re- 
counts and legal battles continue, 
making the word "chad" (the small 
piece of paper punched out of the 
ballots) a household word. 

December 9: The U.S. Supreme 
Court halts the manual recounts and 
sets a hearing for two days later. 

December 13: In a public con- 
cession speech, Gore states he 
no longer wishes to prolong the 
election, and yields the presi- 
dency, making George W. Bush 
the nation's 43rd president, and 
the first chief executive since 
Benjamin Harrison in 1888 to 
claim the officewith the majori- 
ty of electoral votes but a minori- 
ty of the popular vote nationwide 

AP Photo/Victor Caivano 

Was Al Gore's appeal for a vote recount in Miami-Dade and 
Palm Beach counties justified or unjustified? 

Unjustified 54% 

Justified 46% 









■ AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee 

AP Photo/Korea Pooi/Yonhep 

, the six-year-old 
Cuban boy found off the coast of 
Florida, survived yet another ordeal: 
the brutal custody 
battle between rela- 
tives in Miami and his 
father in Cuba. The 
long struggle culmi- 
nated in a late-night 
raid on a Miami home 
where armed U.S. 
agents seized Elian by 
force, putting him in 
the custody of his 
father, who returned 

with Elian to Cuba. 


In a stunning surprise move, Israeli 
Prime Minister Ehud Bar 
announced his resignation. Barak's 
popularity had dropped during the 
ongoing conflict between Israelis and 
Palestinians. Barak stood for re- 
election, hoping for a vote of confi- 
dence from the Israeli people, but 
lost to Likud party leader Ariel 

Many thought peace between 

1 would never 
happen, but the past year saw warm- 
ing relations between the two coun- 
tries, which are still techni- 
cally at war. Images of 
North Korean leader Kim 
Jong II entertaining South 
Korea's Kim Dae-jung at a 
June peace summit in 
Pyong-yang were consid- 
ered some of the most 
surprising news pictures 
of the year. 

Tragedy struck when 

190, one of only 1 3 Ap Pk)to/Chnsfopfer Eno 

jetliners in use, 
caught fire 
upon takeoff 
and crashed 

-. -- 


- ^ 

into a small 

hotel in the 

French town o 

Gonesse. The 

109 people aboard 

were killed, as well as four people on 

the ground. 

Hillary Rodham Clinton 
became the first active first 
lady of the United States to 
win an elective office when 
she defeated Republican 
U.S. Representative Rick 

AP Photo/Jim McKn.ght ^^ for ^ of Ngw y^,,. jj g 

Senate seats. 

Elections in Yugoslavia turned angry 
when P 

c lost to the peo- 
ple's choice Vojislav 
Kostunica 35 percent to 
55 percent. The election's 
close margin of error 
would have warranted a 
recount, but Milosevic 
refused to hold another 
election, declaring himself 
the winner. The outraged | 
public rallied violently in 
the streets of Belgrade, 
and the riots combined ^ 
with pressure from 
the U.N. and Russia 
finally forced 
Milosevic to concede 
the election to 


Who would you have voted for in the presidential election? 










3 10101 


A nation mourned the lives lost on 
the Russian nuclear submarine 
Kursk, which sank to the bottom of 
the Barents Sea 
after being shat- 
tered by a huge 
explosion. Despite 
the prolonged 
rescue efforts of 
Russian and 
Norwegian divers, 
all 118 men aboard | 
the Kursk died. 

AP Photo/Maxim Marmur 

As the price of crude oil reached a 
10-year high of $34 per barrel, angry 
truckers and farmers throughout 
Europe blockaded oil depots and put 
a chokehold on much of the nation's 
fuel supply. The high petrol prices 
led to an unprecedented show of 
public dissent in European countries, 
particularly Britain. 

Violence and tension in the Middle 

East escalated once again when the 

USS Cole United States Navy 

destroyer was attacked while moored 

in Yemen for routine 

refueling. Suicidal 

terrorists on a 

small boat crept 

up and bombed 

the Cole, killing 

17 United States 

sailors and 


AP Photo/ Joe Marquette 

Bitter cold and freezing water 
not deter an estimated two an 
million people who bathed 
in India's Ganges River on 
the first day of a Hindu 
religious festival. The 
Maha Kumbh Mela, or 
Grand Pitcher Festival, 
takes place every 12 years 
and sees millions of devo- 
tees bathe in the Ganges to 
purify their sins. 

James Perkins, Jr., a former comput- 
er consultant, was chosen as the 
first-ever black mayor of Selma, Ala., 
with 57 percent of the vote in a 
runoff election. He defeated 
long-time Selma Mayor Joseph T. 
Smitherman, who was going for his 
10th re-election. 

A 7.6-magnitude earthquake devas- 
tated the suburban neighborhood of 
Las Colinas in El Salvador. More 
than 600 were reported dead. In 
Washington state, Salvadoran 
Americans numbering about 
135,000 rushed to organize relief 
efforts while individuals coped 
with losing relatives and friends 
in the Central American tragedy. 

A Christmas Day blaze in Central 
China tore through a shopping cen- 
ter, killing 309 people. The fire 
trapped people celebrating at a 
Christmas dance party as well as 
construction workers inside the 
four-story supermarket, shops and 
disco building in the Henan province 
of Luoyang. 

AP Photo/ John McConnico 

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AP Photo/Richard Drew 

After 15 years of co-hosting with 
Regis Philbin on "Live with Regis 
and Kathie Lee," Kail 
bid farewell to the show. The 46- 
year-old entertainer, 
wife of former 
football star and 
Monday night 
sports announcer 
Frank Gifford, 
cited concerns 
about spending 
more time with her 
two young chil- 
dren, son Cody and 
daughter Cassidy, 
as reasons for leav- 
ing the show. ABC 
soap opera actress Kelly Ripa was 
selected as Gifford's replacement. 

.1 Id I CWCll HI u 


AP Photo/Shize Kambayashi 


W' 4 

The Food Network brought popular 

Japanese cooking show 1 

to the United States, where it 

quickly became a cult hit. The the- 
atrical Japanese pro- 
gram featured an 
unusual combina- 
tion of WWF 
competition and 
gourmet cooking, 
pitting the world's 
best chefs against 
each other in a 
■ culinary battle 

using eclectic 
ingredients such as 
pork belly or giant 

Web superstar I s founded 

and created by 19-year-old Shawn 
Fanning, was pulled into court as the 
Recording Industry of America sued 
to stop the extremely successful 
Internet music file sharing company 
in aiding the distribution of 
copyrighted songs. The 
legal pressure led a federal 
court ruling for Napster 
to stop its users from 
trading copyrighted mate- 
rial and also to an alliance 
with German media giant 

AP Photo/Louis Lanzano 

George, the monthly political maga- 
zine founded by the late John F. 
Kennedy Jr., folded in March due to 
monetary problems. The final issue 
included a collection of interviews 
conducted by Kennedy while he was 

Two years after 
announcing he had 
Parkinson's disease, 
actor Michael J. 
Fox made his final 
appearance on the 
ABC sitcom "Spin 
City." Despite his 
degenerative dis- 
ease, Fox saw the 
series through its 
100th episode. Movie actor 

took over for him, not as 
Fox's "Spin" character, but as a new 
deputy mayor on the show. 

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Once in a while 


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Reality-based television shows 
became a pop-culture phenomenon 
with the summer debut 
of CBS's "Survivor" 
and "Big Brother." 
Hatch was 
the first contestant 
to survive "Sur- 
vivor," winning the 
$1 million grand 
prize. The shows 
feature screened 
contestants placed 
in real-life situa- 
tions with no 
scripts or predeter- 
mined outcomes. 
MTV's "The Real 
World" was the pred- 
ecessor to the popular "real" shows, 
followed by "Who Wants to be a 
Millionaire," "Greed," and "Making 
the Band." 

New bride Jennifer 

n may have taken 
his eligible bachelor sta- 
tus, but People magazine 
had no problem crowning 
actor B :t the Sexiest 

Man Alive in 2000. Also 
named Sexiest Man Alive 
in 1995, Pitt is the first 
two-time title-holder 
since the magazine began 
its "Sexiest" tradition in 1985. 

After being diagnosed with testicular 
cancer, MTV comedian 
of the "The Tom Green Show" aired 
a TV special documenting his battle 
with cancer as well as the comedian's 
lymph node removal surgery. Green 
hoped televising his experience 
would help others gain awareness 
about cancer. 

Despite pleas from the band for fans 
to move back because people were 
being pressed up against the stage, 
eight Pearl Jam fans suffocated in a 
mosh pit at 

Roskilde Festival. A 
ninth victim died five 
days later in a hospital. 
Twenty-five were 
injured at the four-day 
festival, where approx- 
imately 50,000 people 
turned out to see 200 
bands play. 

"he Beatles' 1966 
release "Revolver" has been named 
the greatest rock album ever in a poll 
conducted by the cable music chan- 
nel VH1. The Beatles capped a list of 
the 100 best rock albums taken from 
a VH1 poll of 500 rock journalists 
and musicians, including Britney 
Spears, Jackson Browne, Elvis 
Costello, Roberta Flack, and Art 
Garfunkel. The Fab Four are still 
topping the charts with "1," a collec- 
tion of all the Beatles' number one 

i West Wing" set a record for 
the most Emmys earned by a show 
in its first season. The NBC political 
drama won nine Emmys, including 
outstanding drama, at the 
52nd Annual Prime 

AP Photo/Kevork Djansezian 

« « (. 

Time Emm}' Awards. 
The show surpassed the 
record previously held 
by "ER" and "Hill 
Street Blues." The NBC 
comedy "Will & Grace" 
also turned 1 1 of its 
nominations into 
awards, including 
outstanding comedy. 

$#*4 a.\> 


What Is your favorite TV show? 

1. Friends 

2. the Simpsons 

3. Jackass 

4* Dawson's Creek 
5. 7th Heaven 

AP Photo/NBC/Gary Hull 

&, u. 


AP Photo/Fox Broadcasting 

AP Photo/Jgpp Buirendllh 

What was your favorite movie of the year? 

1 Scary Movie 
2. Gladiator 
3* Road Trip 

4. Gone in 60 Seconds 

5, The Patriot 

l ■ 

AP Photo/Suzanne Plunette 

AP Photo/Dave Coulk 

Controversial rapper I a.k.a. 

Marshall Mathers, got top honors 
at the ninth annual MTV Video 
Music Awards, winning the covet- 
ed Video of the Year award along 
with best male video for his signa- 
ture song "The Real Slim Shady." 
Eminem's "The Marshall Mathers 
LP" sold 1.76 million copies dur- 
ing its first week. 

:r mania infected readers 
around the world. Although Book 
One of the series, "Harry 
Potter and the Sorcerer's 
Stone," was first pub- 
lished in 1997, Y2K saw 
a mad surge in popularity 
for the boy wizard. The 
first four of the seven- 
book series, released by 
the end of 2000, sold 60 
million copies in 200 
countries. The volumi- 
nous 734-page "Harry 
Potter and the Goblet 
of Fire" (book four) 
packed book houses with 
a record first printing of 
3.8 million copies. 

1 1 -year-old British actor E 

e snagged the role of 
Harry Potter in the upcoming 
Warner Brothers movie, "Harry 
Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone." 

AP Photo/Will Kirk 

Versions of ABC's hit smash 

hit the 
airwaves in 31 countries, with more 
on the way. In India, a Hindi-lan- 
guage version became the country's 
most popular program ever. 

After a high-profile bidding war with 

other filmmakers, Universal Studios 

finally won the prized rights to Dr. 

Seuss's popular children's story 

"How the Grinch 

Stole Christmas," 

when director Ron 

Howard impressed 

Seuss's widow with 

his take on the tale. 

Comedy icon Jim 

Carrey stole the 

show as the nasty 

green villain. A 

blockbuster smash, 

the movie was the 

highest grossing film 

of the year. 

Film director Steven Spielberg, 
American creator of "E.T.," "Jurassic 
Park," "Schindler's List" and "Saving 
Private Ryan" was given an honorary 
knighthood in recognition of his 
contribution to the British film 
industry. He did not become "Sir 
Steven," as knighthood per se is only 
for British citizens, but he was able to 
put the letters "KBE" after his name, 
for Knight of the British Empire. 

AP Photo/WWP/ Eric Jamison 


Which artist had the best album of the year? 

1. Eminem 

2. Nelly 

3. N'SYNC 
* 4. Limp Bizkit 

5* Creed 

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Surgeons at the University of 
Pittsburgh Medical Center per- 
formed the first coronary bypass in 
the United States on a conscious 
patient. An epidural block numbed 
the patient's chest so he could speak 
to doctors during the beating-heart 
procedure. The 51 -year-old man who 
received the single bypass recovered 

The first five cloned 
piglets were presented to 
the world in April. The 
pigs were cloned from 
fetal-pig skin cells and 
scientists believe that 
I due to the similarities 
between porcine (pig) 
and human organs, the 
techniques used to clone this litter 
may eventually create a supply of 
genetically modified pig livers and 
other organs that would be accept- 
able to the human immune system. 

Researchers from Carnegie Mellon 
unveiled Nor 1, the first robotic 
planetary rover with onboard intelli- 
gence. Previous planetary explorers, 
such as the Mars Pathfinder, needed 
human controllers to tell them what 
to do, but Nomad performs tasks 
such as snapping pictures, collecting 
samples and sending data back to 
earth by itself. Using a laser range 
finder and spectrometer, the robot 
analyzes every single rock in its path. 
Scientists hope to employ future 
generations of the rover to explore 
other planets. 

It was a bittersweet victory for scien- 
tists when they successfully cloned a 

gaur, an extinct species, 
and brought it into the world from 
the belly of a farm cow. The baby 
bull, called Noah, was 
born at Trans-Ova 
Genetics in Sioux 
City, Iowa, but died 
shortly after birth. 
Although Noah died, 
the project gives hope 
for ways to save endan- 
gered species and resur- 
rect those already 
extinct. ■„ 

After years of dreaming, planning 
and arguing over who should get the 
credit, the International Human 

'roject and Celera 
Genomics put their differences aside 
and officially announced they have 
(both) deciphered the 3.1 billion bio- 
chemical "letters" of human DNA. 
The amazing breakthrough will allow 
scientists vast insight into human 
health and disease at the molecular 
level, knowledge that will lead to a 
revolution in diagnosing and 
treating everything from 
Alzheimer's disease to 
cancer. The discovery is 
seen as one of history's 
great scientific mile- 
stones, the biological 
equivalent of landing 
on the moon. 

AP Phofo/ Advanced Cell Technology 

AP Phoro/Sven Kaestner 


A lawsuit was filed when a Chicago 
man said he suffered adverse allergic 
reactions after eating Kraft Taco Bell 
taco shells contaminated with 
c, a form of bioengi- 
neered corn not yet 
approved for human con- 
sumption. The corn was 
approved for pesticide- 
resistant animal feed only in 
1998, but approval for 
human consumption was 
withheld due to the corn's 
shared characteristics with 
other foods that caused 
allergic reactions. 

Numerous d n companies were 

pushed to the brink of failure due to 
poor business planning, intense com- 
petition and weak advertising rev- 
enue. The year saw nearly 42,000 company job cuts, billions 
of dollars in market capitalization 
ost, and plummeting share prices. 

Astronaut William Shepherd and 

cosmonauts Sergei Krikalyov 
and Yuri Gidzenko made 
up the first team to inhabit 
the International Space 
i, taking historic 
steps toward what NASA 
hopes will become 
a permanent living and 
working space. Each team 
will work and live for four 
months aboard the Russian 
module Zvezda, conducting 
biological and technical experiments 
until another crew replaces them. 

Israel-based ( 

introduced a 1.18-inch-long pill cam- 
era that, when swallowed, can travel 
through a human digestive tract, 
transmitting two still images per 
second to a Walkman-like receiver 
attached to the person's belt. Within 
24 to 48 hours, doctors can down- 
load the data and assemble a more 
accurate and complete video of the 
intestines than can be taken through 
the more traditional endoscopy. 

Y2K saw great improvements in the 
increasingly popular digital camera. 
Manufacturers shipped 5.1 million 

eras throughout the U.S., 
and the improved photo 
quality, reduced cost, 
convenience of not 
buying film, and ability 
to review and erase 
unwanted shots have 
made the digital camera 
more popular than ever. 
TIME Magazine named 
the Nikon Coolpix 990 
digital camera the 
Machine of the Year. 

A destructive computer 
virus was unleashed and self-propa- 
gated through the popular Microsoft 
Outlook e-mail program. With the 
phrase " in the subject 

line, the virus wreaked havoc on 
computer networks from Hong 
Kong to New York, causing software 
damage and lost commerce. 

AP Photo/Paul Sakuma 

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Olympic Medal Stats: 

US 39 Gold Russian 32 Gold China 28 Gold 

97 Overal 88 Overall 59 Overall 

AP Photo/Ryan Ramiorz 

More than 10,000 of the greatest 
athletes from around the world gath- 
ered in Sydney, Australia, to partici- 
pate in the 27th Olympiad. Despite 
being dubbed "the best ever" by 
leaders of the International Olympic 
Committee, a 15-hour time differ- 
ence between the United States and 
Australia kept many Americans from 
watching live as the United States 

came away with an unprece- 
dented 97 medals. 

Spectators beheld a dazzling 
opening ceremony, includ- 
ing the lighting of the torch 
by Australian runner (and 
native Aborigine) Cathy 
Freeman, who was later 
overcome with emotion 
when she won the gold for 
the women's 400-meter 

Although the games received the 
lowest television ratings since 1968, 
many athletes gave inspirational 

United States sprinter Marion Jones 
fell short of her goal to win five gold 
medals, but still got the gold in the 
100 and 200 meter sprints, and the 
4x400 meter relay, as well as the 
bronze in the long jump and 4x100 
meter relay, winning the medals in 
spite of the distraction of husband 
world champion C.J. 
' 'unter'. 

Maurice Green, U.S. sprinter, not 
only took home the gold, but he also 
retained the title of "World's Fastest 
Man" after finishing the 100- 
meter sprint in 9.8 seconds. 

In the water, Laura Wilkinson 
had a surprise victory over a 
superb Chinese team to move from 
fifth place to first and win the first 
U.S. gold in the women's 10-meter 
platform in 36 years. 

Australian swimmer Ian Thorpe, 
nicknamed "Thorpedo," broke the 
world record in the men's 400-meter 
freestyle relay, finishing in 3:13.67. 

On the mat, U.S. 
heavyweight wrestler 
Rulon Gardner toppled 
the undefeated 
Russian wrestling 
icon Aleksandr Karelin. | 

Medal-rich swimmer 
Lenny Krayzelburg anc 
the U.S. men's relay team won the 
400-medley relay in 3:33:73, lower- 
ing the mark of 3:34.84 
set by Americans at the 
1996 Atlanta Games. It 
was Krayzelburg's third 
gold after victories in 
the 100- and 200- 
meter backstrokes. 

AP Photo/Eric Draper 


AP Photo/David Longstreath 

How much of the 2000 Summer Olympics did you watch? 

Most 12% 

Some 32% 

Very Little 29% 

None 27% 




AP Photo/Ron Frehm 

AP Photo/Doug Mills 

Having never played each other in 
the World Series before, the New 
York Yankees battled the New 
York Mets in what was dubbed 
the "Subway Series." Victorious 
at Shea Stadium, the Yanks 
defeated the Mets, 4-2, in Game 
5 of the Series, becoming the 
first team in more than 25 years 
to win three straight titles. 

The New Jersey Devils defeated the 

Dallas Stars, 2-1, in double overtip^ephoto/LM. Otereo 

during game 6 of the Stanley 

Cup finals, earning the team 

their second Championship. 

The Devils took the best-of- 

seven series, 4-2. Devils 

captain Scott Stevens 

won the Conn Smythe 

trophy as Stanley Cup 

playoffs MVP. 

The Baltimore Ravens stomped the 
New York Giants, 34-7, in Super 
Bowl XXXV, giving the city of 
Baltimore their first NFL 
championship in 30 
years. Defensive player 
of the year and game 
MVP Ray Lewis led a 
defense that intercept- 
ed four passes from the 
Giants and held New 
York to total 152 yards. 
The second and third 
touchdowns on three 
plays late in the third 
quarter were back-to- 
back kickoff returns by 
New York wide receiver Ron Dixon 
and Baltimore wide receiver Jermaine 
Lewis, creating a Super Bowl first. 



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The Kansas City Wizards downed 
the Chicago Fire, 1-0, for the MLS 
Cup at RFK Stadium in Washington, 
D.C. The win was a surprise come- 
back for the Kansas City team who 
finished last in 1999, and had not 
been to the MLS post-season since 
1997. With 10 saves in the Chicago 
game and a record 16 shutouts in 
2000, Wizards goalie Tony Meola 
had one of the best seasons of any 
player in MLS history, 
earning MVP honors 
from MLS and 
Honda, as well 
as Aqua fin a 
Goalkeeper and Ace 
Comeback Player of 
the Year awards. 

A r 1 J l 1 r C£ 1 AP Photo/Stephen J. Boitano 

Alter three and a hall years oil the 
ice, Hall of Fame hockey center and 
former team owner Mario Lemieux 
returned to play center with the 
Pittsburgh Penguins. 
Lemieux was responsi- 
ble for leading the 
Penguins to consecutive 
Stanley Cup champi- 
onships in 1991 and 1992. 
He also brought the 
financially strapped team 
out of bankruptcy last 
year, becoming the first 
former player from the 
four major North 
American sports leagues to 
own a team. 

The Texas Rangers made shortstop 
Alex Rodriguez the highest-paid 
player in baseball history when he 
agreed to a 10-year, $252 million 
contract with the team. The 25-year- 
old All Star previously played for the 
Seattle Mariners. 

AP Photo/Keith Srokocic 

What sports figure would you name MVP of the year? 

1. Tiger Woods 

2. Kobe Bryant 
3* Randy Moss 

4. Marion Jones 

5. Michael Jordan 





The Houston Comets pulled ahead 
in overtime for their fourth straight 
WNBA Championship with a 79-73 
victor} - over the New York Liberty, 
making Houston the first 
professional basketball 
team to win four straight 
titles since the Boston 
Celtics captured eight in a 
row in 1959. The Comets 
defeated New York 2-0 
overall in the series with 
the help of four-year MVP 
Cynthia Cooper, who hit a 
3-pointer with 21 seconds 
left, forcing the tied game 
into overtime. 

Indiana University's volatile basket 
ball coach Bobby Knight was dis- 
missed after 29 years of leading 
the Hoosiers. Knight was fired 
for "a pattern of unacceptable 
behavior" and for allegedly 
grabbing and swearing at a stu- 
dent, violating the "zero toler- 
ance" policy instituted by uni- 
versity president Myles Brand. 
Thousands of devastated stu- 
dents protested the decision. 

AP Photo/ John Swart 

AP Photo/Pat Su! 

AP Photo/Elise amendob 

Sports Illustrated magazine's 
Sportswoman of the Year Venus 
Williams proved power ruled in 
2000. The female tennis phenome- 
non captured the ladies singles title 
at Wimbledon, not only claiming her 
first Grand Slam victory, but also 
becoming the first female black 
champion at Wimbledon since 1958. 
She and younger 
sister, Serena 
teamed up to win 
the doubles 
crown at the All 
England Club. 
Williams later 
went on to win 
the U.S. Open, 
and take the gold 
in both singles and 
doubles (with Serena) at the Sydney 
Olympic Games. 

The Los Angeles Lakers beat the 
Indiana Pacers four games to two 
to win the NBA Championship. 
The win marked the team's sev- 
enth championship, and coach 
Phil Jackson's first win without 
Michael Jordan. Jackson's New 
Age coaching style, which 
included meditation combined 
with his triangle offense and 
suffocating defense, led the 
Lakers to a league-high 67 wins. 

Named Sports Illustrated magazine's 
Sportsman of the Year, golfer Tiger 
Woods continued to set amazing 
records in 2000. Woods is the only 
athlete to earn the 
"Sportsman" title 
twice, the first golfer 
to win nine PGA 
titles in a year since 
1950, the second 
ever to win three 
professional majors in 
a single season, and, 
at 2 4 years old, 
the youngest of 
five golfers to com- 
plete a career Grand 

AP Photo/Lenny Ignelzi 



f i! toluol 



Photo/LM. Otero 

AP Photo/ Jake ScKoell Kopf 


i . -> - ■ 


Demonstrating the convenience of e- 
commerce, former computer systems 
manager Mitch Maddox rented an 
empty apartment in Dallas, 
and, armed with only a lap- 
top, lived exclusively online 
for a year without leaving 
his apartment. He ordered 
everything online, from food 
and furniture to a personal 
artist who decorated the 
apartment. The 26-year-old 
Maddox changed his name 
to uy and hosted a 

24-hour live feed of his experience. 

After years of urging recruits to "Be 
all you can be," The U.S. Army 
decided it was time to update their 
image and change slogans. Targeting 
recruits between the ages of 18 and 
24, the Army launched new promos 
focusing on technology, training, 
benefits and the individual with the 
new tagline "An army of one." The 
old slogan was ranked the second 
best advertising campaign of the 
20th century. 

dealt the United 
States a heavy blow beginning 
in late November. Heavy 
snows covered the Midwest 
and Northeast throughout 
the holiday season, and 
southern states such as 
Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas, 
Georgia, and Florida suffered 
unusually cold temperatures 
and heavy ice storms, which 
damaged crops and caused 
engthy power outages for many res- 

Sony's much-anticipated 
2 game console was released, but 
much to the disappointment of wait- 
ing gamers, a production delay 
wrn^r- caused demand to far 

outstrip supplv. The 
coveted console has 
DVD and CD play- 
ing capabilities, 
advanced graphics, 
and the capacity to 
connect to the 

v was granted a full schol- 
arship from the New York Times to 
attend Harvard University. Home- 
less for several years after her drug- 
addicted parents lost their house, 
Murray finished high school in two 
years while camping out in New 
York City parks and subway sta- 
tions. Her single dorm room at 
Harvard was her first steady lodging 
in four years. 

i, the 32-year-old 
Gulf War veteran convicted of 
murder in the April 1995 truck 
bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah 
federal building, was sentenced to be 
executed by lethal injection. The 
bombing killed 168 people in what 
was considered the bloodiest 
terrorist attack ever on U.S. soil. 

the world's largest 
Internet service provider, stunned 
the world with the news it planned 
to merge with Time Warner, Inc., 
the world's largest media company. 
The $118 billion deal is considered 
the largest corporate merger in U.S. 

Would you spend above and beyond the 
retail price to get a PlayStation 2? 

No 91% 
Yes 9% 

D10 1010101010 


Maria Tirotta Andrews gained inter- 
national notoriety when she brought 
her 3 Charlotte, on a 

Boeing 757 airplane flying nonstop 
from Philadelphia to Seattle. The pig 
joined her owner in first class, having 
been granted "service animal" classi- 
fication usually reserved for seeing 
eve dogs. Andrews, who suffers 
from a heart condition, brought the 
pig along on her doctor's recommen- 
dation, claiming Charlotte helped 
her feel more relaxed. 

AP Photo/Mike Derer 

Nearly 100,000 mothers con- 
verged in Washington, D.C. and 
nearly one million rallied across 
the country in the Mi 

:h. The demonstration was 

meant to put pressure 
on Congress to enact 
tougher gun control 
laws, while memorial- 
izing those senseless- 
ly killed by gun- 
related violence. 

AP Photo/ J. Scott Applewhite 

One of the hottest holiday items of 
the year, the n turned 

out to be more hazardous than fun. 
More than 100,000 scooters were 
recalled due to complaints the han- 
dles unexpectedly came out of the 
steering column, causing riders to 
fall. The U.S. Consumer Product 
Safety Commission reported nearly 
10,000 people, mostly children, were 
treated in hospital emergency rooms 
for scooter-related injuries by the 
end of the year. 

"Caring capitalism" yielded to 
creamy profits when B 
Cohen and Jerry 
Greenfield, otherwise 
known as the hippie 
co-founders of Ben & 
Jerry's ice cream, finally 
sold their company to 
multinational conglomer- 
ate Unilever, despite 
public protests of "don't 
sell out!" Childhood 
friends Cohen and 
Greenfield founded the 
company in 1978. 

U.S. District Judge Thomas Penfield 
Jackson ruled for the breakup of 
Microsoft, the world's largest soft- 
ware company, stating it was a 
monopoly and had operated illegally 
using anticompetitive means and 
attempting to monopolize the Web 
browser market in violation of the 
Sherman Antitrust Law. 

The commandant of the Marine 
Corps grounded all MV-: 
aircraft activity following a crash in 
North Carolina that killed four 
Marines. The crash was the second 
fatal accident for the troubled $40 
billion program. In April, an Osprey 
crashed while attempting to land 
after a test mission, 
killing all 19 Marines 
aboard. At $80 mil- 
lion apiece, the air- 
craft is part of a new 
generation schedulec 
to eventually replace 
all of the Marines' 
primary troop-trans- I 
port helicopters. 

AP Photo/Kathy Wille 

AP Photo/Matt York 


Which "retro" style would you like to see come 
back into fashion in the next few years? A 

AP Pholo/Bridgel Montgomery 

The 60s 


The 80s 


The 20s 


The 50s 



AP Photo/Eric Gray 


Both i and Ford suffered 

major blows after Firestone, a unit 
of Japan's Bridgestone Corp., was 
forced to recall six and a half million 
15-inch ATX, ATX Hand 
Wilderness tires, most of 
which were mounted on 
Ford Explorers. The faulty 
tires separated from their 
treads, causing major acci- 
dents, personal injury and 
more than 100 deaths. The 
recall is one of the largest 
in U.S. history. 

The Army tested the 
a faster, bigger mobile 
howitzer intended to replace the 
Paladin. The $23 million system can 
travel up to 29 miles per hour, with a 
shell distance of 25 miles. It can also 
fire a series of 100-lb. shells in rapid 
succession at different trajectories so 
that the shells all land in their target 
zone at the same time. 

A statue of wheelchair-bound 

mklin Delano P 
was dedicated as the centerpiece of 
the Franklin Delano Roosevelt 
Memorial in Washington, D.C. Only 
two pictures exist showing the 
President in his wheelchair. Stricken 
with polio at age 39, which 
caused him to lose the use 
of his legs, Roosevelt 
kept his handicap a 
secret for political rea- 
sons. The National 
Organization on 
Disability fought for 
six years to get a stat- 
ue that showed the 
President as he 

Unusually cold temperatures and the 
lights of the holiday season put a 
crunch on the 

'!. Exorbitant electricity prices cou- 
pled with the threat of rolling black- 
outs angered consumers, who were 
urged to conserve power, and even 
take down holiday lights. Despite a 
cap on the state's utility rates, the 
California Public Utilities 
Commission approved a 26 
percent rate increase to help 
the two largest utility com- 
panies out of $9 billion dol- 
lars of debt. Blackouts 
throughout the area caused 
local merchants to suffer and 
lose revenue. 

AP Photo/Paul Sakuma 

Six and a half million acres burned in 

that raged across 12 west- 
ern states throughout the summer, 
including Montana, Idaho, 
Wyoming, Arkansas, California and 
Nevada. In Montana alone, 
firefighters were mobi- 
lized from 38 states, 
Canada, New Zealand, 
Australia, and numerou 
military units to help 
battle the blazes. 

AP Photo/Douglas C. Pizac 

The University of Surrey in Britain 
has appointed the world's first-ever 

and has 
added graduate-level courses in the 
study of in-flight catering. The pro- 
fessorship is being established 
through a grant from the 
International Flight Catering 

AP Photo/Hillary Smith Garrison 







a'0 j cl i (ri v^" £**")}*• o* hi? j 161 of*^ 100 1 1010 
^itnoifr^fb^oWcmiWoTo^ **" 

5, actor, 86 
Later generations know him primari- 
ly for his role as Ben (Obi-Wan) 

Kenobi in the 1977 film "Star 
Wars," but British actor Alec 
Guiness was also an Oscar- 
winning talent known to 
many as the "man of a thou- 
sand faces" for his ability to 
play and look like a variety 
of characters. 

\P Photo 

It, race car driver, 49 
The death of Dale Earnhardt, 
dubbed the greatest driver ever, came 
as a shock to NASCAR 
fans nationwide. 
Also known as "The 
Intimidator" for his 
aggressive attitude 
on the track, 
Earnhardt died of 
head injuries in 
a 1 80-mph crash 
during the last lap 
of the 2001 Daytona 

:, Latin jazz musician, 77 
Named the original "Mambo King" 
in the 1950s, Puente was a band- 
leader and percussionist who helped 
define Latin jazz. He recorded more 
than 100 \ albums and won 
five Grammy 


AP Photo/Mike Albans 

Cardinal John O'Connor, 
Archbishop, 80 
Known best for his work 
on behalf of the poor and 
his ministry at St. 
Patrick's Cathedral in 
New York City, Catholic 
Archbishop Cardinal 
O'Connor was a national 
figure, with influence and 
friendships among world 

r Matthau, actor, 79 
Probably known best for 
his role as Oscar 
Madison in "The Odd 
Couple," both on 
Broadway and in the 
movie, Matthau 
brought his dry 
humor to the stage, 
television and many 
movies, including 
"The Fortune 
Cookie," "Grumpy 
Old Men," "IQ" and 
"Dennis the Menace." 

3arl T. Rowan, journalist, 75 
A syndicated columnist and best- 
selling author once called America's 
"most visible black journalist," 
Rowan was known for his 
columns exploring race rela- 
tions and was a champion of 
civil rights. Rowan also 
served as director of the 
U.S. Information Agency 
under President Lyndon 
B. Johnson, and as the 
U.S. Ambassador to Finland 
from 1963-1964. 

AP Phoro/Kathy Willie 

AP Photo/Michael Dibari Jr. 

i Rowan 


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Steve Allen, comedian and composer, 78 

Gwendolyn Brooks, writer, 83 

Malik Sealy, basketball player, 30 

Jim Varney, actor/comedian, 50 

William Hewlett, engineer, 87 

Ray Walston, actor, 87 

Pierre Trudeau, Canadian Prime Minister, 80 

Sirimavo Bandaranaike, Sri Lankan Prime Minister, 84 

Don Martin, cartoonist (Mad Magazine), 69 

David Brower, environmentalist, 88 

Edward Craven Walker, inventor (the Lava Lamp), 82 

Werner Klemperer, actor, 80 

Richard Farnsworth, actor, 80 

David Merrick, Broadway producer, 88 

Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., writer and producer, 90 

Benjamin Orr, musician, 53 

Ruth Werner, Soviet spy, (Red Sonja), 93 

Loretta Young, actress, 87 

Jason Robards, actor, 78 

Mel Carnahan, politician, 66 

< \\ ilsuorth I'uMisliim: ( onimm. Inc. Cover 


Gpaduaflon 321 

Article By: Sarah C. Kendrigan 

The 2001 school year at UMass, filled with ath- 
letic achievements, exciting social events, and even 
controversial campus issues, was a time for the whole 
campus community to grow, and maybe understand 
better who they are. 

There were issues. Miscommunication, among 
other things, about housing changes led to protests and 
signs and even pitched tents. Despite the anger and 
frustration felt by everyone involved, it was a time when 
students banded together and stood for what they 
believed in. 

We were fortunate this year to be inspired by 
one of the strongest people of our generation, Travis 
Roy. If nothing else affected you this year, hearing 
Travis tell of his life, his tragic accident, and of how he 
has worked to move on, was enough to bring tears to 
our eyes. It was enough to make those of us who heard 
him, have a greater appreciation for our lives. 

There were the good times.... the times that 
make us feel lucky for being in college. Cruising through 
Boston Harbor, with 200 of your fellow classmates, 
dancing to your favorite tunes. Reminiscing about the 
years past and about what lies ahead. Checking out 
the hotties at the other end of the boat. . . .when else in 
your life will you have that opportunity? 

And even if it was 1,000 degrees in the gym, 
and even if the bottles of water were overpriced, who 
could regret going to see one of the hottest bands 
(Three Doors Down) play at our school?!?! 

What more could we ask for?!?!! 


Amanda Kline 

Design Editor 

Heather Kibbe 

Assistant Design Editor 

Devin Carter 

Photo Editor 

Sarah Carriere 

Assistant Photo Editor 

Laura Donlan 

Copy Editor 

Sarah Kendrigan 

Assistant Copy Editors 

Benjamin Tomek-Fall Semester 
Leigh Hubbard-Spring Semester 

Ad Manager 

Nick Kurowski 

Copy Advisor: Patricia White 
Photo Advisor: D. Confar 
Overall Advisor:Micheal Laliberte 

Staff: Lisa Amato, Christina Lipus, Julie Drane, Jeremy Pereira, Dawn Lyons, Dan Pugatch, Kate Griffin, Craig Flannigan, Meghan Farris, Emily Mozzone and Tanya Holmes 

David & Sandra Roth 

- Walsworth Representative 

Caren Korin - 

Davor Representative 


or MacCormack 

Jim Mullins 

- Athletic Director 


am Bulger - 

UMass System Pres 


Barbara Costa 

Nicole Daigle 

Rachel Stallings 

Erika Bradley \ 

Francine Alfonse 

Jen Burnap 

Denise Rebeiro 

Dave Carroll 

Chris Kaylor 

Michelle Anderson 

Ann Valentino 

Matt Ouilette 

Louise Boudreau 

Laura Devou 

Rob Dunn 

Liz Martin 

Diane Jordan 

Dick Waring 

Editorial Page 

To the Class of 2001, 

I would like to take this time to congratulate each 
and every one of my fellow classmates. You have success- 
fully accomplished one of your most important life goals, 
graduating from college. Whether your time spent at UMass 
lasted 4 years or maybe even 6 or 7, I am sure it went by 
quickly. Each day presenting a new experience to add to 
your many memories. All I know is that you have all worked 
very hard and deserve the best of what life has to offer. 

Whether you have a job lined up or are planning 
on continuing your education, you will always have the 
many memories that you obtained over the past few years. 
Roads will part, and people will go there separate ways, 
but you will never forget the time that was spent with them. 
You may lose touch with a majority of your classmates, but 
you have pictures and memories to look back on and this 
is something you can not replace or have taken away from 

When leaving the University, you will not only receive a diploma, but you will hold the knowledge that you 
are capable of anything. The past few years have probably been some of the most difficult to endure, but at the 
same time the most fun you could possibly have. You have all succeeded, and will continue to do so with whatever 
life has in store for you. 

You all have your diploma and memories, and I wish you the best of luck in the future. It makes me very 
happy to be a part of the Class of 2001, but also sad because I will be saying goodbye to so many of my fellow 
classmates. I will remember everything you have taught me, and take with me the many wonderful memories of my 
time spent here. My advice to you is to take one day at a time and live life to the fullest. Just make sure you save 
some time to have fun. 

Good Luck Class of 2001 

Best Wishes, 

Amanda Kline 
Scrimshaw Editor-in-Chief 

Editors Letter 325 




V ' ^^1 

^^^^^L^x^ '"■^^■•^H 

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. ■, 

Devin Carter-Assistant Design Editor 

Laura Donlan- Assistant Photo Editor 

Benjamin Tomek- Assistant Copy Editor 

326 Staff Ccmdids 

Congratulations Scrimshaw 
Class of 2001 Graduates! 

Amanda Kline 


Laura Donlan 
Assistant Photo Editor 


Heather Kibbe 
Design Editor 


Nick Krowski 
Ad Manager 


Kristin Regan 

Devin Carter 

Copy Editor Assistant Design Editor 

1998-2000 2001 

No Photos aviable for: Kristi Oliver Photo Editor 1998-2000 

Jen Hall.Assistant Design Editor and Managing Editor 2000 

Dino DiPasquali Assistant Copy Editor 1998-2000 



You have always set only the highest standards for yourself and once again 
with dedication and hard work, you have reached another of your lifes goals. 
You have gone from a wonderful little girl to an outstanding young woman. 
You have always made us so very proud and you continue to do this each and 
every day. No parent could have asked for a better daughter. 

We wish you all the happiness you so deserve today and always. Stay just as 
you are and you will go far in life. May all your dreams come true (ours did 
when we had you). 

Love Forever, 

Mom, Dad, Tiffany 

& Romeo 

328 Advertisements 

Today's Children 
Tomorrow's Teachers 

Mom & Dad 

Advertisements 329 


Year 1978 

Year 2001 

We've watched you walk from there to here, but hoped that time would 

have stopped! 



(We are so very proud of you) 

For God created the heavens and the earth, and gave you a gift so that you 
might share with the world the beauty and hope that only you can see - 

through your eyes and heart. 


Mom, Dad and Jay 

330 Advertisements 


We are very proud of you and wish you the very best 
in your future. 


Mom, Dad & Rafal 


People walk different paths of life. 

Some on the sidewalk of mediocrity, 

Some on the wrong side of the road. 

A hand full are already there, 

While others are looking for the shortcut. 

The few people in life who are still unsure 

Might sit back and wait. 


You are the person that was destined to find the path few people walk. 
The Path of dedication and determination to change the world! 

We all saw this in you. Most of us from the day you were born and the rest of us from the time we can 


On your journey through the path of life you will teach others, 

Showing them that life is not easy. 

You WILL change the world and people WILL take notice. 

We couldn't have been more proud to have always known this in you. 

Show them that they too have their own path in life. 




\2 Advertisements 




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"77ie c/ttftf is father of the many William Wordsworth 






















Our children, by power of example and total dedication to educational excellence, 
have shown the way. I needed only to follow in their path. "Love and thanks " Dad 


"The wind beneath all of our wings!" 

"... a man's reach should exceed his grasp." 

Robert Browning 












Advertisements 333 

Stephanie Dzialo - September 1985 

It took a while, but now 

you're done. 

Look out world, here Steph 


Congratulations and Lots of 


Ed and Dan 
Jen, Tim and Matthew 

Grandma and Grandpa 
Kate, Ted and Alice Ann 

The Middle Jewel in Our Triple Crown 

mm ~^* 





We're Proud To Call You Our Daughter 

33*1 Advertisements 

Love and Congratulations 
Mom, Dad, Jennifer & Meredith 


You've come a long way since 1 st grade. 
You've worked hard and made sacrifices 
but your day has come! 

Reach for the stars & attain your goals. 

Always believe in yourself, 

You have the power! 

Dream Big -Reach high - Live - Love & 


As you continue along lifes journey may you keep the enthusiasm - honesty- & joy that 
makes you so special. 

We hope your future will be as bright as your smile! 

We are so proud of you 
Always and Forever 

Love, Mom & Dad 


We're so proud of your skills, abilities and accomplishments. As a young boy we 
watched you play baseball to earning a National Title in Tae Kwon Do, to competing 
on the High School Swim Team. Now because of all your hard work, you have suc- 
cessfully earned an Engineering degree. 

You know how very much we love you and that we fell very fortunate to have a son 
like you. 
Good luck in all your future endeavors. 

Love Mom & Dad 

Advertisements 335 



If you can imagine it, you can achieve it. 
If you can dream it, you can become it. 



Mom, Dad and Mike 

Congratulations, Tony! 

You've come a long way and we're 
very proud of you. We know a bright 
future awaits you. 


Mom and Dad 

Erin! We're so proud of you and all you've 
accomplished. We knew at an early age com- 
puters would be in your future. May you be 
blessed with happiness and fulfill your every 
dream. The future is yours and you have pre- 
pared yourself well. 

Love you, 

Mom, Dad & Kim 

Dear Kerri, 

You've done it! Where did the years go? 
We're so lucky to have a daughter who is 
beautiful, intelligent and has a great person- 
ality. Always remember to be happy in what- 
ever career path you choose. 

Love you, 

Mom, Dad & Melissa 

336 Advertisements 

. I \*tf X. laA« 



We are proud of your achievement, 

dedication, and hard work. 

Our love, 
Mom, Daddy 
Pop-Pop, Malin 
Aunt, Ray 


We couldn't be more proud of you , or 

love you any more. Congratulations on 

your road to success. 

Mom, Dad, Pani & Cassie 


Congratulations on a job incredibly 

well done. We are so proud of you! 

From both of your "families." 
"Great starts lead to great finishes." 


As this chapter in your life 
closes and the next one opens, 
Remember to stay committed 
to your goals but never let go 
of your dreams. We are so very 
proud of you and all you have 

All Our Love, 
Mom & Dad 

P.S. We wish for your patients 
that you develop warmer 

hands! Advertisements 337 

Dear Stacey, 

Like 'The Little Engine That Could", your deter- 
mination and perseverance has always and will 
always lead you to success in life. You already 
are a winner to all who know and love you, and 
you will always be our "Honey Bunny". Best of 
luck in the future! 

Love Always, 

Mom, Dad and Brian 


Best of Luck 





Andy & Steph 





You have reached one of your goals. 

May your dreams also come true. 

Love Always - Mom, Dad, Amy, 
Ashlyn & Alycia, Belinda and your 
love Jeff. 

338 Advertisements 

Congratulations Jen! 

We knew you could do it! 

We're so proud of you! 

Love Mom & Dad 

P.S. Congrats to Joe & Chrissy too! 

Great Job Jen, Congratulations! 
Love Gram & Gramp 

Great Job Jen ! Love Nana & Grampa 

Congratulations Aimee Alyson! 

Good Luck in all your endeavors. 





It is amazing! It seems just yesterday 
you were a little girl and now you are 
an extraordinary young waman begin- 
ning a life of your own. We are so 
proud of you and pray Cod's blessings 
for your future. 

Love Always, 
Mom, Dad and Ken 

"And so I come into your chamber 

And I dance at Your feet, Lord 

You are my Savior 

And I'm at Your mercy" 

Dear Anne, 

Knowing how much you like quotes, we went looking for an appropriate one for graduation. 
"The future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams." -Eleanor Roosevelt 
We are very proud of you, all your accomplishments and the life you've lived so far. 

Mom, Dad, Jess, Jeff and Gio 

May there always be work for your hands to do, 

May your purse always hold a coin or two. 

May the sun always shine on your window pane, 

May a rainbow be certain to follow each rain, 

May the hand of a friend always be near you. 

May God fill your heart with gladness to cheer you 

Advertisements 339 


We were so happy the moment you arrived 
and so proud for all that you have become. 
The greatest gift we can give you is to hold you 
close in our prayers. God has given us wonder- 
ful memories to keep and a precious daughter 
to love. 

Today we celebrate with you your future and 
continue to thank God for all the joy you 
brought into our lives. 

Not only are you a reflection of God's love but 
you are our daughter. A special gift to us. 
Mom & Dad 


It seems like just yesterday I walked 
you into nursery school and now you're 
graduating from college. You have worked 
so hard and we are very proud of you and 
wish you the very best in your future. 

Mom, Dad 
Gina & Jessica 

"Good friends are like stars... 

You don't always see them, but 

you know they are always 


"Friends are the angels who lift us 

to our wings when we have 
trouble remembering how to fly." 

340 Advertisements 

"I always knew looking back on the tears would 

make me laugh. But I never knew looking back 

on the laughs would make me cry." 

It is because of my friends that UMass has become my 

home. Thank you all so much for being there and 

always listening. I love you all so much. I wish you all 

the best of luck in all that you do. Never lose touch. 

Love Always, 


Congratulations, you made it! We are so 
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 endeavors. 
Love and God Bless, 

Mom, Dad and Michael 


We are so 



Dad, Mom 

Jen & Julie 


"% I 

To Haskell O. Kennedy III, 

Well son, you have successfully 
completed the first of many 
Goals on your journey through 
life. We are proud of your 
achievement and are delighted 
to share this joyous occasion with 
you. Always remember that you 
will forever be "our little boy". 
We love you!!! 
Dad and Mom 


A Hope From The Past 

A Wish For The Present 

And a Dream For The 


We are so Proud of You! 

Your Family 

With Love 


Wishing you success & 
happiness in wherever 
life may lead. Follow 
your dreams but don't 
ever lose sight of the 
wind beneath your 

Love Always, 
Mom & David 

It has been a joy in our lives 
to watch you grow into the 
outstanding young man that 
you are today. We are 
proud of all you have 
achieved. We love you 
dearly. Best Wishes as you 
pursue your future. 


Dad, Mom and 



Your hard work is be- 
ing rewarded. You've really 
come shinning through. 
Now you're ready to fly- 
your limit is the sky. May all 

of your dreams come true. 
"We are so proud of you" 


Mom & Dad 



fl fcjftl 

*$ a C* 

A^H Ap ' 


%L 1 

^m »» -*> 



Dearest Rosie: 
We are very Proud 
of you and we want 
to wish you the very 
best in your future. 
Love and Kisses, 
Mom, Dad and 


June 3, 2001 

Dear Diane, 

We are very proud of 
you always and espe- 
cially on this, your 
graduation day. 


Mom, Dad, Cathy & 


Congratulations Chrissy, 

We are very proud of your 
accomplishements. May 
all your dreams come 
true, and follow your in- 
stincts in your future en- 
deavors. We love and re- 
spect you very much. 


Mom, Dad and Rache 

RON, we are so proud of you and we know that 
your future will be bright because you will make it 
happen! We expect to see the Cheli name in for- 
tune magazine someday! Reach for the stars, keep 
God in your heart, and you 
will achieve all that you 
want. You have made our 
lives SO happy and we wish 
you much happiness and 
success in your future. 
Love, Mom and Dad 


Congratulations! You can 
strive to be anything you want 
to be. 


Adam Chapdelaine 


Keep up that big 
smile of success, 
you've earned it! 

Love Always, 
Mom, Dad, Jon & 


You have come a long way since you 
first got on that bus #1 7 for kinder- 
garten. You have become a wonder- 
ful young woman that has always 
made your Dad and I proud. I hope 
you never fear those mountains in the 
distance, never settle for the path of 
least resistance. Promise me you will 
always give faith a fighting chance and 
when you get the choice to sit it out 
or dance, I hope you dance. 
With lots of love for you always, 
Mom and Dad 

Way to go, MAGGIE COLE! 

Congratulations! We are so 

proud of you. 


Mom, Dad, Sarah, Maura, 

Michael and Tom 

342 Advertisements 

Excellent Job, Bob! 

We are very proud of you. 



Mom, Dad, Brian and Katie 


You finally made it! 

We are so proud of you 


Mom & Dad 

'The reward of a thing well done, 

is to have done it." 


Mom, Dad and Sherri 

Congratulations, Anne-Marie. 

Your hard work has paid off. You have made us all 

button-popping proud! Here's to your great future. 


Mom, Dad, Rob & Jen 

My Dawnie-Dawn, 

Words cannot express how proud I am of you, I can't stop 
bragging about you. Your father would be so happy. You are 
"The Wind Beneath My Wings" I Love You! -Mom 

Dawn, Congratulations - You did it! I Love You! The wedding 
is next! Love, Ed 

My Wee Darin- 

You've mad me proud! 

Love, Always and Forever 

Ma in Heaven 


Follow Your Dreams, Know Who You Are, 
The World Will Come To You. 

Mom & Dad Anna vaiiie 

Congratulations Kristine 

From an adorable little girl to a beautiful young woman, we have watched you mature 

to the special person you are today. 
We wish you the best in all you dare to do and we all are proud of and love you 

very much. 
Grandpa in heaven, Mom and your brother Anthony. 




"We're making a difference" 
Toll-free 1 -877-stannes 


517B State Road (Rt. 6) * 324-7307 

Fall River 

286 Oliver Street * 324-7300 
2031 South Main Street * 324-7305 


215 County Street* 324-7306 


200 Wilbur Avenue * 324-7308 

Seekonk Loan Center 

23 Circle Drive (Rt. 6) * 508-336-4455 

iRfsta fraraf gRcrat pciB 

818 Kempton Street 

New Bedford, MA 02740 

Tel: 508-993-0990 

Congratulations to the Class of 2001 ! 
We're very proud to be serving the UMass Community 


227 State Road 

Route 6 

North Dartmouth, MA 02747 


Brandi Walsh 
General Manager 

344 Advertisements 


(Friday & Saturday) 

Oriental Pearl 

Chinese, American, & Szechuan Cuisine 

Dine-In or Take-Out 

Call Us at: 

(508) 675-1 501 or (508) 675-1 502 

576 State Rd. (Rte. 6) Westport, MA 


Sat - Thurs 1 1 :30 A.M to 1 A.M 

Friday 11:30 A.M. to 2 A.M. 

Cocktail Lounge 

Karaoke on Sundays 

Lunch & Dinner Specials 



While You Wait Service 

Computerized Car Care Mon.-Fri. 8am-6pm 

Sat. 8am-4pm 

425 State Rod./ Rte. 6, Dartmouth - Across from BJ's Gas 

Thank you for the continued 
support from the UMass students! 


We're Turning Up The Heat 


"Delivering a Million 
Smiles a Day" 

t% CALL US! 
999-291 1 

972 Kempton Street 

991 -3030 

109 Rockdale Avenue 

Comments, compliments ©r complaints? 

Call us & let us know how we're doing! 

Locally owned & operated 

by Nelson Hockert-Lotz 

***UMass Pass excepted 

Ilias Sitmalidis 
Kostas Avramides 

The Symposium, L.L.C. 

Family Dining 

Congratulations to the Class of 2001 

851 Mt. Pleasant St. New Bedford, MA 02745 
All major cerdit cards & checks are accepted 

Dine-In or Take-Out 

Call (508) 995-8234 

346 Advertisements 

Best Wishes 
to the 

Class of 2001 

From Your Friends 


The Award Winnin 

Comfort Inn 
of North Dartmouth 

1 71 Faunce Corner Road 
Call us for reservations: 

(508) 996-0800 

Advertisements 347 





End Sheets 

Paper Stock 




Finance & 


Volume 41 of the Scrimshaw was printed by Walsworth Publishing 
Company, 731 South Brunswick, Brookfield MO 64628. 

The cover is printed on sapphire blue leather tone. The font is Lunchbox 
in gold hot foil #807. The ship is embossed with a clear silkscreen 
The cover was designed by Amanda Kline, Heather Kibbe and Emily 

The front and back endsheets are on a radiant blue series one paper 
with brite gold foil. 

All pages are printed on 80 pound Noble Matte paper. 

All body copy is 12-18 point AWPC Optima font. Headlines are 48 
point AWPC Lunchbox font. All subtitles are 28 point AWPC Optima 
Italic font. Photographers are 9-1 2 AWPC Optima Bold font and Writ- 
ers are 1 0-1 8 Optima Bold Italic font. 

The book was produced entirely on Macintosh computers using Adobe 
PageMaker 6.5 and Microsoft Word 6.0 and Walsworth Publishing 

Graduate portraits were taken by Davor Photography, 654 Street Road, 
Bensalem, PA 19020-8507. Portraits were taken in November and 
February for one week. Graduates paid a $1 sitting fee. Photographs 
were processed and printed by DavorStudios and K Ellis Photography. 

The Scrimshaw is an entirely student run publication. The Scrimshaw 
was both produced and managed by students. All monies were recieved 
from Student Fees and from book sales, portrait sitting fees and 
advertisment sales. The total press run was1300 books. 

The 2001 Scrimshaw is copyrighted by Amanda Kline, Editor-in-Chief. 
No part of this book may be reproduced in any form without prior 
written consent of the Editor-in-Chief or the Scrimshaw Editorial Board. 
Direct all inquiries t Scrimshaw, 285 Old Westport Road., North Dart- 
mouth, MA 02747; 508-999-8161; 

© 2001 Scrimshaw 


3A Photos 238-239 
3B Photos 240-241 
50 Day Ratt 1 1 2-1 1 3 

Abandoned Track Field 78-79 

Academia 18-19 

A Chorus Line 122-123 

ACM 162-163 

Administration 8-9 

Administration Photos 14-15, 16-17 

Advertisements 328-347 

African Dance Class 56-57 

Anti Valentines Day 100-101 

Art Ed. Association 1 52-1 53 

Aviation Club 148 

Beta Gamma Sigma 32-33 


Blood Drive 88-89 

Campus Activities Board 

Campus Center Renovations 98-99 

Campus Design 

Campus Safety 92-93 

Candids 130-137 

Career Expo 108-109 

Cedar Dell Pond 80-81 

Chancellor Jean F. MacCormack 12-13 

Cheerleading 1 76-1 11 

Christian Fellowship 164-165 

Circle K 154-1 55 

Clubs, Clubs 138-1 39 

College of Arts & Sciences 20-21 

College of Business 30-31 

College of Engineering 38-39 

College of Nursing 48-49 

College of Visual and Performing Arts 54-55 

Colophon 348 

Community Water Watch 1 58-1 59 

Concrete Canoe 44-45, 46-47 

Dedication 2-3 
Dell Move In 72-73 

Editorial Pages 325-326 
Editor's Letter 324 
Engineering Candids 40-41 
Epilogue 322-323 


Field Hockey 192-193 

Finance and Investment Club 1 56 

Football 178-179 

Index 349 

Global Markets 34-35 
Golden Key 170-171 
Graduate Directory 288-297 
Graduate Portraits 258-286 
Graduation 256-257 
Graduation Candids 304-321 

Halloween 94-95 
Homecoming 82-83, 84-85 
Honor's Convocation 1 26-1 27 
Housing Forum 104-105 
Housing Protests 250-251 


I.B.A. 157 


Landscaping Class 22-23 
Let There Be Snow! 102-103 

Nursing Candids 52-53 

Orientation 66-67, 68-69 

Memorial 4-5 

Men's Basketball 208-209 

Men's Cross Country 1 82-1 83 

Men's Ice Hockey 

Men's Indoor Track 1 98-1 99 

Men's Lacrosse 21 6-21 7 

Men's Soccer 190-191 

Men's Swimming and Diving 202-203 

Men's Tennis 222-223 

Midnight Madness 86-87 

Mini Baja 42-43 

Music Guild 149 

Painting the City 58-59 
PHI Photos 242-243 
PHII Photos 244-245 
President William Bulger 1 0-1 1 
PsiChi 160-161 

350 Index 

Quarters for Christmas 96-97 

RA Events 248-249 
Residential Life 236-237 
ROC 70-71 

S/CMAST 28-29 

Scrimshaw 6-7 

Senior Breakfast 128-1 29 

Senior E.I. Show 60-61 

Senior Photography Show 62-63 

Senior Week 298-303 

Sigma Xi 24-25 

South Side and West Side 252-255 

Spring Ball 114-1 15, 1 16-1 1 7 

Spring Break 106-107 

Spring Concert 1 24-1 25 

Spring Fest in the Dorms 1 1 8-1 1 9, 1 20-1 21 

Sports Candids 1 94-1 95, 210-21 5, 224-235 

Student Life 64-65 

Student Senate 1 50-1 51 

Studying Abroad 26-27 


The Outing Club 

Theater Company 146-147 

The Torch Newspaper 140-141 

The Sculpture Club 1 72-1 73 

The Ski Club 

Travis Roy 110-111 

Twenty Cent Fiction 144-145 

UMD Sports 174-1 75 

Volleyball 186-187 

Walk-a-thon 50-51 

Walk on Wall Street 36-37 

Welcome Back Week 74-75, 76-77 

What's in your Backpack 90-91 

Where is the Cable? 246-247 

Women's Basketball 

Women's Cross Country 1 80-1 81 

Women's Indoor Track 1 96-1 97 

Women's Soccer 188-189 

Women's Swimming and Diving 200-201 

Women's Tennis 1 84-1 85 

352 Indey