University of Massachusetts Boston - Beacon Yearbook (Boston, MA)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1978 volume:
5 . '- '
Cf .pp Ammon: Ap, .wi V
5' 84 7
Nnltrmm 1 ul '4
pun, an 'i "'i""U-'4 .A PeuCncs.
N 5 nm 3, ., 'Z
V3 A ' AR LINGTON
1,117 I -. 5""'0"U'1" Suze Hospital
S25 BE L MUN T
HH' rum... 7 Belmong P
-1- We:orr!s , A -'ig
X '- Come' f'3e'nw
X l ' J ,
'K .I HH' Fnmnvd
ME, Slate Smoal 5 ,
2 Pzrx 9 '
Eg. stings V ff' w,.,.l:L,!- WBVBYIGY
Q? 522.1 ,. ,.1:,.f1fr?""
g -, -sr
X :R Wa Imam 4 5 70
3 N -'gb' md 1 N 6j13"" . 2 7
'TK1,.nd.nI Green fy' Clemahs Brook '
M 9 .
-42 - R A
. V .R 5 L
XA' BNWT u L '
X Ol' '00
Cncm-'ood ' 4,
VESTON f W-NSW'
. - wwf - '
A y,,..A,n-.rf- - -- 1
"u"u""'L"' EW TO N
,nb - , '
J- V . E ' u N.-.mn
. 5.1 ' 5 ' courage Y
I X RIVERSIDE
J- 3 '-,
A Q und
' V union Newman
F j U, A I , "'l2ZlLIY.f Cm",
. , 7 .
1 Hanan T , FA
Wellesley Qhmsa ' fn
QU 1 T" -
Y' ' ' Jn A j mu
I 32 ,ands In Hall
" 4 5
K mv ld. ..-,. .Q N79
v V ill
xy of Y 3 L- - ..w,f1
welmmy Nslla fffsk
,157 ' : 'tv
117 ' 'P
I , .
4""' " 3 ,Dt i., 'w Nc-sdhvw Dedham
LJ. ov. mdu-mln xl Fun- Sq
Needham Height '
V Oat Hall
fx Q '?4,lffff"'B.7,iI f"Sff .'
Needham " 'f"""9'1 ' "
-' G .ii Sava- '
"OW -. 1:27-7""' '. V.
- -..--f -111'-X .
X X riff-""' Bi1d'sHilI
1 I: '
A ff - K N A-'Ml
for IM 9 fs
, N .,. I A 1
wma IW- MI
-is ' '
av Ago' K
me- 1,1 H
K t W
' hmmm Mnacn
gn nevsns msncn
umcremumr I3 ix
CHELSEA N '- -ACM fn
suLuvANsouAnE N , ,, ' N' Q-at
" " ommv Henan r fs
WOOD Dbl AND
Hugh .vu 1
Ainpogy Ru 1 , r'lr0IhlUp lun V
5l'lk NCL PARK
HAVENT 51 vvumr-:ROP M
,X ,N QNUNIN JIAIIUN
KD a4,wm,.,,, ' .mnmnunx
R 1 DGE M-M513 GQ fff C9m""W
aovsnumfm 4 Us -CD Gjsmn Wg:
Mak T ww'n5wlnn.ruN 'WM """W' 54' '
Asumnou - auurn L
f'uPlfGDQ CU LTl5'A"" Cummomvs.-nlh Pu:
Auunroulqmxj -4 HHH -.
, ' I 4 hgh
anus anv U11 JA' """".
A an ,In
svmfmouv Goufmvru CTJMUAUWM ' NH-1 U00
A Cl O .
fBUoT N , MH
li V ' ""' Lulu Inland
, ,, w 1 by
wmxmv- run I '
jj ' , X 041 Vona-
Qrj ANDREW "
7 Ll 4
In gm! '
HCS ff ' , A mumam
i 10 b Up1.un-. '....."
I Wm T """m' X ABL un.. ,xv
X. Cv snvm WM
. Nhfh- I
Fr irblm 5'
, ARBORVVAY QNER
,gs lx s
sh .r Q9 8oumnHurhxf
llludn A Mum.
'I' I I ' vonnl
l M' Hong U -I Luclu
Q , ASHMONT 1. ,,
. I ' 'f I
1 NORTH -
vAg.nr.v an TK
. , sg 'Y E
f .mmn-- gqqggawfmmmf
an-mlilwff A , -, Q ww, Q51
I .lib-.i" ...en
.f -ea bv-iff- T'
, - X
. f::2f 'f:55:r,-.1 f
v," - ll, l.v s 4:65
2. I ,4 is A?
, ,Q -f, V3
Y V ,
' 5 Q ' 'Q':,:4', ...
zz ..,,..-..A -Wm
--J - - f- "
f w "NN
'ff ' I ' M Y
Q ZH ' W- 'U
5 At N' r
3-1 .ig A- ie 1" W: Y
i- 0 - .
P' A ' 'ff
15 wV,- -4 V 'gnf-
ll! 'QE QQ Q-
' . Q' 'i' -L.
A 1' , . ?'Vl"'Q, '
,T : '
' T 1 f 'r '
f x ' .
, - 1
L .. K I
"All The WorId's A Stage And All The Men
And Women Merely Players."
'sl 'K Y
,Q A , ,- A j
.gr ' -if, "
s f -I
- A, gi,
Y if P1
'JL' JI: .
gif -' ,..,,-'.
. I '
- . 1
,J " V .X ,X I,
,V ' 1 '
,Z jf, .
1 ' - n V I 1 -.fa ,
. , ' ,Wir ' 1
. f ' vi I 1 ,
1 1 '
1 1 '
! K v 'A
mmf.. .-....,-v....,.,- . ,.-A
A v "'4f,,Q.,:'
5 . M ,
sa 1, K '
Lf qviffrw. Lrve As If You Were
or To Die Tomorrow "
,, -.,,,,.-N 1 , .... - . -nth 0' 13
Q ., ww
. 4 4 ' Q 1,
.Qi 17 I 5,
l 4 I.
,..,,-0. r- .M
K ,,,g.',,, 0.1,
3,5 WM , N
MY-W Fw. -Q9 1 L
4 , "'H.,,., ,Q
wwilirr 4 x
'h,..g.v W ,, 1-M. - V ,.. . l- , . "N-.
15--"'.'.f",,,,"v',2?'5"',, tif'-drffnufvfx - ,mah ' . g
fv. ' ' f V'-1, -
"' ' r , v
Ay.,V , " -f V. ,
,, , lh::2.dg,..w,? PAQ Ak, Q X V
-'w'gf.,-, 11413, ' g,.:,4 . ' "' , R LN 1 ! Q 1: - A A
--'F'f"-'ensue-w...f'Tf'f' . .. H- W 5.51
,,5fk'2O4'2a-,,,1',,Mw, 'QVWWA '4 M 5,.,.,,,- - is , , ."2'1x.4, '
' ffrvre -- '34-J,-,I"y"'fm01ba'm' ' ' ' Y 1
nf ' W , j, yy- "kj r,f:"4z1,, V ,E 1 - "' 4 'A
0 ',..,,,,,,,, ,.., 41:..fu4f-ff-'-agp , A ,, ' e J -.
FGwMf"'7""""Zxf"q5mQf'U"--'.,f,f,.w" N' "' 1' Y ' , f , Hu.
" i4f'i'HffSb+?5HW"' 'K I ' . -, 4 ff' x -,.. 41-m, - 1
,ff 799, ":fM1" " 'ff . fi M, v A
r.mwQm,,,,N ' . f'uyn.:, Q Q, 'Q H
' ,Qi H, ,"" '7 -umm? 4' . ,L -. .".:,f ' K 4'
,',,,,, mvfg50inuIP,Mv,w.uw,,,, ,WY ' 1 4
.fwV3PPhr""fJQiaw ,sem L -M .MS V ,, . . I'
Q'-'mm .,,.. ,f+un..,,w..,4,,.S',y5..-'L Aj ,, Q W 5 sq
' ' fauna 'Mnw'.',', ' nv v-fl
'In-v"'m,,,nw WW-. ' ' '- ' .. .4 ,
.Eu why., ,4 lynn .- why iff! u .74 ,r
W..." """r , N.,,....ffzm, M- .J '47 r 'A'
'PW Sw aiu.. 'I' w-"N 4 .H "
"""""'.,,.,,,' A "'-N--...,., "H . """""",, ' ' ,ra M'
. . ' "',-..a!., .... VX,-.-,
Jsv- ' fqqpw, . ,h """"""ww --'O' I-'
A. ,,,,.., "-fn--.--uw... ff.-
.. v--Q 'Q ' -
M-, "" 'N-"Sn, v-"""' ' -1. , :M
Nw' ' " ' "4u....,,, 'Wm Mn.. W, I
k- --'Q-M.. nn.--nv .,. "" "-f V-. r 4
' ..., w"'Jg'gr' ..fr""--.ww "-A
ag, " W -K x""" . ,,., 'J -v
Jw'-eq.. 'V' ,,..,. -fn., , ,., '
" ----"fr x rf ' - . . A.
"" "W ve -M U" mb' 'wi ' ' .5 W 1
-.. ,N Q. -"-" ou. ""' W ' ' g hy A
- "" '- A -,,.,,, Mn... rl A A-..
,nb ,,.-in "'-m W JL' ' A-'-'O'
.,u Q 'am' -'I 'I A ' -if AK
-... , W f 7" ..,, 'W-.W-1... ,
.,. M, ' NNW W1 um
, -ff-5 U
QW' dl 1
if- nu' 4"
df 'f si
r 9 A'
st: 9 . ' ' I A
' :5:??. '
'W L ,
.x fl " lf: 'tiff fiff: Es, -:XL '-
- 1-3 5322-Fa, Fi . Q, "L i
1ig:.3'f:55ifA .4 zz Ax ,
'-V ,fffH'i21I-Ah pr 'A L. X-
""EW1i7'f :Ai 1.
+ 1493 fs
f M Q y N , 1153.53.12 N
- ,' D- I 'Z1::'1Et
db . , 'A 4 1 h
' QI, QS X 'z:N.
-W ' K -fb vf '
E ', .
. ' f - X - , X 145 If
,! .3 Q, r, xyg,
fx w ' 'J 2 ff
f I I.. .15
A. XL 1 f fn, ,
,fr 1, ,fi 5
Ns! i ' ' P ,gs 'h , I ffl, dv N L
.: .Q Q ,JJ X 5
V Q18-' 1 g f- 'V ,
Rig: fx! ' 5' , '. ' f t
, 1-1 iii'
S my WF
4-3 J fx
- -Mlm -' KA:-SU ' "
,4,l'3'?31 E3.i:.t!l'iE.: , A
33253352 1 4 'gf
ki A I 1, I A g
1 1 Q11 'X 'bf
., . .-,-,
f 13 ek 1 '
I'D RATHER BE
Although UMB is a commuter school where
on-campus time is somewhat limited, parties
and socializing are always welcomed. No matter
what the occasion, whether it be a beer blast,
Halloween party, or a disco dance, social events
at the Harbor Campus are well-attended and
wi wi f'
.r i X fy
' 4 lr
1 f yr. t
, , Ng in i 4 t,,, M,
, ,xc ar
4 . 1, , 42
+ -uf: -.gf" , 1'
'J I V-mg,-G
Q can '
4 1-' 1
, -A , ,.....d!ns.m1
v A 5
ws '.l r
A , fax
l 'N Q- -Q " '.
4 ,,I TF'
,af 'Q '
gf: N1 L -V
, ' v 1'
J , Q,
If xc X gy
--N, ' X
Extra-curricular activities at
UMB provide students with
valuable opportunities to pur-
sue personal interests within a
wide range of recognized stu-
dent organizations, forming
friendships and sharing inter-
ests. UMB students with
unique ideas can organize and
administer their own club with
the assistance of the Student
s 4 A if-Y
f- ' . x
V af . ,
, I yr V A , pu ,, 7?
, 62' 4! ' M
,HJ Qflg- ul
ij.-'if' Q ',
' 5 1 3 4' '-
F , Ti, A q '
f, g 3 Q 1
1 3 ,ru 4 h- M
gf' 'fiffar' i
' 1 , -
1 3 Y 4
gr? V ' WJ!
L W-V R 3 'L J 1
if A 'r ' '
'1 1 ,M ' fs, 1
5 V hi f.- 1
' '- ' Agn . X v f .
fi fx, W 'Q Q' D ' f
3 f Q' fw' RQ
V X V' fit V
4 , '
. J f
N 'hi v
Who can ever forget those long days on the library sofa, studying for
exams? Of course we all know how comfortable that can be! During
our years at UMB we enjoyed choice of studying areas ranging from
cafeterias to lounges to the library. Depending upon the individual
student, areas were selected and work was obviously accomplished.
.s wail ji
of 'N Af as
I 4 fi eg
F-'A-,annul , N 5
. SAA mi... P v . l
Participating in intramural sports and sporting activities such as skiing,
football and soccer, is a popular pastime among UMB students. Being
a young and growing campus, our only interscholastic team to date is
the basketball team. Construction is under way on a gymnasium
complex which will provide UMB students with a campus facility,
making interscholastic and more varied intramural sporting activities
Q 5 fi.
.W N 5 X ,
.. Ag, ,Q
1, ,,,, , i.,W, 4 E L., Q A
,MN . 4-1'4" A -- X
M , W-as f W tt r v -
, ' l' 1 YU! ..?is.e'f' f'f.1- ,Jai fl 'M 'tw -- . t
-N-a.. z ,- s M W- .lui :uw -l'.4t1:fesZE. kiwi Q . , . - .
. K un", '
X if 6
l f U
' X B- QM ,
l'd Rather Be
And of course we are all sndlvlduals with our
own umque Interests
'f ""?.-Aw, X .
'TT '- - U'-5. f x
fxx .asa 1
During the 1960's, as an era of social reform
swept the country, the State Legislature autho-
rized the building of the University of Massa-
chusetts at Boston to provide lowcost, high
quality educational opportunities for the peo-
ple of Greater Boston.
While a site for the University was being decid-
ed upon, temporary classes began in September
1965 for 1,000 students at 100 Arlington Street
in Downtown Boston with Campuses at Am-
herst and Worcester. Construction began in
1970 at the present Dorchester site, and was in
full operation by january 1974 offering a wide
range of studies in the Arts and Sciences, Pro-
fessional Studies and also Masters programs in
The University divides itself into three colleges:
College of Professional Studies lC.P.S.J and the
College of Arts and Sciences tC.A.S.i located at
the Harbor Campus, and the College of Public
and Community Services tC.P.C.S.i located at
the Downtown Campus.
The Library holds a book collection of 250,000
volumes, 2,700 periodicals, a growing collection
of government documents and a fine arts and
music library with listening stations for record-
ed poetry, drama and music. It is centrally locat-
ed off the Plaza, and is equipped with comfort-
able surroundings for studying: carrels, easy
chairs, tables, microfilm readers, and small
rooms for group work. Also housed in the li-
brary is the Center for Media Development and
the student radio station WUMB.
The Center for Media Development offers a full
range of audio visual equipment for creating
educational media programming including a
color T.V. studio, multi-track audio studio, and
a computer-assisted video editing system. Each
college is equipped with a Media Lab designed
to provide hands on access to audio-visual
equipment on a University-wide scheduled ba-
sis. ln addition, there are language labs for use in
foreign language courses.
One of the most unique assists of UMB is its
student body. Its diverse nature reflects the
community makeup more than other colleges
and universities in the area. Some 42070 are 25
years old or older, 96070 live within 20 miles of
Boston, there are an equal number of men and
women undergraduates, 14070 are veterans,
12070 are minorities.
Some more traditional qualities are: 9 out of 10
are fulltime students, 76070 are the top 275 of
their high school class, 97070 are the top 175.
There are over 65 Recognized Student Organi-
zations CRSOD, a student newspaper and radio
station. There are numerous forms of recreation
on campus from intramural athletics, swimming,
sailing to pinball, pingpong, pool or concerts,
lectures and drama.
THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES is the
largest of the University's academic divisions.
Besides 22 major departments, there are inter-
disciplinary concentrations, special programs,
individual programs, and independent study.
Beyond the typical classroom academics, C.A.S.
runs field work programs in social sciences, and
advanced, individual, faculty-directed experi-
mental work in natural sciences. Modern teach-
ing labs, greenhouses, animal colonies, audio
visual and T.V. studios support course work in
the natural sciences and foreign languages, psy-
chology and anthropology at the same time of-
fering a different and rewarding approach to
MN My hmvibm--D .-, 1...--an
-, V , W ...-
Programs in the visual and performing arts have
studio and darkroom spaces, practice rooms, a
superbly equipped theatre and small concert
The Academic Support Services of the college
mix with the curriculum, offering tutorial and
diagnostic services as well as personal, academic
and vocational counseling.
C.A.S. students also have access to Health Ser-
vices, job Placement, Day Care, Graduate Study
Planning, including law and medicine, and re-
creational and other student activities on cam-
THE COLLEGE OF PROFESSIONAL STUDIES is
the newest college on campus gearing its pro-
gram to the fields of management and careers in
business, government, and other related fields.
When it reaches full size, it will offer profes-
sional programs in Health, Urban Technology,
Mass Communications Architecture and Urban
Design. The curriculum emphasizes a relation-
ship between liberal arts and sciences and ca-
reer oriented studies. Students can enter either
as freshmen or transfers and attend on a full or
part time basis.
C.P.S. provides opportunity for study of man-
agement to persons who have traditionally
been unrepresented in this field - women and
The faculty is composed of both academic and
managarial backgrounds who share a common
professional focus on teaching and a commit-
ment to an interdisciplinary approach to the
training of managers.
The Year In Review
Qpen House courses. The university commu- The library will consist of 28 mil-
nity will also have opportunity lion pages of documents, in-
to visit this unique addition to
On October 2, 1977 U.Mass UMB'
opened its doors to 8,000 peo- . . . ul!
ple from all over the Greater
Boston area for an afternoon of
exploring and discovering the
The festivities began with a wel-
coming ceremony, music pro-
vided by a four piece band and
highlighted by cutting an 8 foot
square replica cake of the cam-
pus, and distributed to the
X i 4.
XX 1 ji ' I -
The rest of the afternoon was
spent enjoying various events
on campus such as academic ex-
hibits, lab experiments, faculty
lectures, john F. Kennedy Li-
brary exhibit, multi-media
events, theatre and music per-
The construction of a 529,000
observatory on UMB's library
roof is certainly an outstanding
achievement of this past year.
Completion of the observatory
was made possible by a National
Science Foundation Grant to
the Physics Department and by
excess University Outlay funds.
The observatory will be used as
an astronomy lab and as a class-
room for astronomy courses
and introductory science
cluding the life and career of
john F. Kennedy. More than
250 other people have donated
their personal files of john F.
Kennedy to the library.
The library will also include film,
video tape, 35,000 volumes of
printed material, 1200 inter-
Construction is under way, in
the rear of U.MassfBoston, for
the john F. Kennedy Library and
Archives. Expected completion
date is set for 1979. The struc-
ture will be 8 stories high,
110,00 square feet, covering 9.5
acres. The upper 6 levels will
contain archival and research
facilities, the lower two levels
will house the museum and
public visitor facilities. Also in-
cluded in the plans is a 5,000
square foot glass enclosed area
with a panoramic view of Bos-
ton's skyline, harbor and islands.
views with leading figures of the
times, 84,000 still photographs,
5,000 audio tapes and 13,000
artifacts including the Presi-
dent's famed rocking chair,
White House items and gifts
from around the world.
b 5 ff. -
The library will utilize its re-
sources to assist public aware-
ness. Through exhibits, film fes-
tivals, conferences and teacher
workshops, communities and
individuals can enhance their
understanding of the American
political and governmental sys-
Sports Complex A U Cocktail Party
April 25 marked the ground
breaking of an 8.9 million dollar
Sports Complex at UMB. The
Complex will accomodate the
gymnasium, exercise rooms,
swimming pool, and skating rink
and will be adjacent to the Ad-
ministration Building. Comple-
tion is set for Fall 1979.
The University's Board of Trust-
ees has voted to name the Com-
plex in honor of Catherine
Forbes Clark, a member of the
Board who past away November
7, 1977 after a long illness. A
resident of Dorchester, Ms.
Clark dedicated much of her
time to community cares and
improvements. She was an ar-
dent supportor of the gymnasi-
um for years.
This past year the Pub Commit-
tee received the O.K. for con-
struction of a Pub on campus.
U.Mass has always been a com-
muter school. Students arrive,
go to class, and leave. For this
reason, involvement in activities
and social events was always
limited. The Pub will work to
alter this by offering students a
place to meet and socialize on a
day to day basis.
It will be located in the Faculty
Lounge of College I, in the vi-
cinity of the Earth Foods Res-
taurant. Both work study and
volunteer students will operate
it. Wine, beer, and sandwiches
will be served. The Pub hopes
to raise enough revenue to be-
come self-sufficient. Presently it
is funded through the Student
The greatest concern of the ad-
ministration was making alcohol
available to the student body
during school hours and the
possibility of its misuse.
Afer a long struggle, beginning
over 5 years ago, WUMB nears
the end of its battle for an F.M.
license. ln its persistant efforts
to gain recognition from the
F.C.C., the student radio station
encountered numerous road
blocks better known as "red-
tape" and "technocalities". To
date, the station has refiled for a
license, but unfortunately "red-
tape" has held up their applica-
WUMB General Manager Pat
Monteith is very optimistic and
believes its only a matter of
time, a few days or weeks, be-
fore the F.C.C. grants them
I jf ui 'N
' "" T .
i 5 PM
i . .XG K
The setting for the Senior Cock-
tail Party was the Boston Muse-
um of Science. Hor's d'oeuvres
were served and music was sup-
plied by UMB's own Disco Ar-
thur. Students mingled and
danced amidst the museums
West Wing and its surrounding
exhibits. Attire of the evening
ranged from casual dress to
gowns to tails.
Because of the S.A.C.'s limited
funding to the Senior Events
Committee, the Cocktail Party
was the one and only senior
event, which turned out to be
very successful. Although the
party was to end at midnight,
students lingered until 1 A.M. in
the West Wing, and only then
did they leave because lights
were being turned off.
Many thanks are extended to
the Senior Events Committee -
Mary Rafferty, Lisa Pellegrini
and AnnMarie DiLuca - whose
time and efforts gave fellow
seniors oportunity to come to-
gether socially prior to com-
E og Door'
.Q O O..
,E Wifi o '
ll W i
05. . Y
X 4,1 R
Since 1970 U.Mass has been
without a yearbook resulting
from the relocation to Colum-
bia Point. For the first time in 4
years this will no longer be the
When the administration was
informed of this neglect, imme-
diate action was taken to reme-
dey the situation. Arrangements
were made with losten'sfAmer-
ican Yearbook Company for the
1978 publication, and a staff was
organized in September to be-
Hopefully this year's efforts
won't be in vain and the Univer-
sity, as well as each graduating
class, can look forward to an an-
'32 f I
F.S.U. vs. Admin
The Faculty Staff Union lF.S.U.J
at UMB has maintained that the
U.Mass administration has been
stalling negotiations and has
been using the sessions in an at-
tempt to abolish the "traditional
roles and responsibilities" of
faculty in personnel and gover-
nance at the University.
According to the Union the ad-
ministration even withheld a
Zlfzofu raise that was approved
by the legislature, and offered
an insulting 2X3 of 'lofo increase,
this in spite of a 4004 decrease
in the buying power of present
salaries due to inflation, since
they were frozen three years
ago. During that time, class-
rooms have become over-
crowded, teachers overworked,
support services reduced and
fewer courses offered each
year. The administration's nego-
tiators have even proposed to
abolish tenure and meaningful
governance, including the tra-
ditional evaluation and review
of teachers by their peers, they
demand the right to impose a
48 hour work week and to in-
crease class size at will.
These issues could obviously
destroy the character of UMB as
we know it, making it a second
or third-rate institution. The
faculty certainly needs the Uni-
versity's community under-
standing and moral support in
such a crisis and have asked for
active intervention to help end
it as well.
A Union representative said the
administration is attempting to
stall negotiations, hoping that
the faculty will become dis-
gruntled and move to abolish
In 1973 a legislative inves-
tigator charged that McKee-
Burger-Mansueto lMBMl, a
New York consulting firm
hired for the construction of
the UMass Boston Campus,
was overpaid S457,272 for
work it never did. No inves-
tigation was made because
the charges were beyond
the assigned work of the in-
vestigator. The Director of
the State Bureau of Building
Construction KBBCD said
there was no overpayment, a
BBC Project Engineer said
there was. Either way, the
House Chairman of the leg-
islative committee, whom
the investigator worked,
said it never reached the full
committee because a special
legislative committee was
reviewing the matter.
Now, 5 years latter, joseph
DiCarlo KD-Reverel and Wil-
liam MacKenzie CR-Burling-
toni, two state senators who
led the special committee,
were convicted and jailed
for extorting 540,000 from
MBM in return for a favor-
able report from the com-
The MBM Story
As a result of the trial, it
was learned that other poli-
ticians, past and present, also
received money from MBM.
Boston Mayor Kevin White
allegedly received S2000 for
his gubenatorial campaign
endorsed by Senator james
A. Kelly of Oxford. White
claims that since the check
was endorsed by Kelly it was
no longer a corporate con-
tribution lwhich is illegall
but a personal contribution
by the Senator. A review of
the campaign records shows
a S2000 contribution by Kel-
ly, none of the other names
show any contributions by
MBM or its officers.
Kevin Harrington CD-Sa-
leml also received a S2000
corporate check made pay-
able to him and deposited in
his Salem bank account.
Former governor Francis
Sargent supposedly re-
ceived S20,000 through his
top fund raiser Albert
Manzi, a Mass. Turnpike Au-
Because of the general
criminal statute of limita-
tions C6 yearsl only 2 cases
could be persecuted - Kel-
ly and Manzi, Sargent.
And, in the end, an evalu-
ation of UMass isn't possible
because the state never built
such a complex before. Yet
MBM received 3 times their
original contracted fee for
the 70-72 period, from 2.3
million to more than 6 mil-
lion dollars. And now, the
state has to spend an addi-
tional 3 million dollars for
repairs on the 130 million
Some of the questions
raised such as the relation-
ship between the state and
MBM, how MBM got the
contract, who was responsi-
ble for awarding the con-
tract, was MBM paid over
S450,000 for work it never
did, and the role the BBC
played are under investiga-
tion. MBM is also under in-
vestigation on tax evasion
Representing MBM was
former governor Endicott
. 3' Sf ct
lull H Abrams Anthony A Abruzzese Robert W. Alexander Lawrence F Allen
The Blizzard Cf February 6th 84 7th
Alexander S. Astathas
Anne C. Baker ludith A. Baker
Barry Barouk Laureen E. Barry
The Heaviest Snowfall Ever Recorded .
Richaard 1. Barry lr. Kenneth H. Baxter
Lourdes Beato Linda M. Bedugnis
john R. Bissett Sue Bonanno
Philipi A. Bonomo lr. Dean K. Bouffard
Shirley M. Bouffard Michael P. Bouzane joe Bowman lack 1. Boyajiaw jr.
Depth Of Snow Cn The Ground: 29.0 Inches
lohn 1. Brennan
Mary T. Buckley
:QQ n aw'-P' i'
1.-5 ,V ,,g.
john W. Brogan Alan Brooks Howard 1. Brown
Mary E, Bunker Lorraine M. Burke Marilyn j. Burrell
Fredrick M. Burton Daniel F. Byrne
Gertha M. Cagle Norah A. Cantwell Kathleen R. Carroll Bradford L. Carvill
Total Snowfall For A 34 Hour Period.23.6 Inches
Michael R. Casey Charles W. Chamallas Cathy S. Chan Michael S. Chappelle
- - - 1
Wayne Chatterton Fredrick Chirigotis
Marvin Clark Michael l. Coffey
Margaret L. Cohen David S. Colangelo Francis 1. Coleman Steve P. Collins
Total Snowfall For A Single Storm. 27.8 Inches .
Thomas I. Comerford Maryellen Conley
Patrick Corcoran Anthony G. Cordeiro
Marilyn L. Costello Adolfo A. Cozzone
Marie E. Conlon
joseph P. Corrigan
.xx 4 X
Thomas L. Crawford
Lawrence I. Conroy
Howard C. Corsaut
' v 'Y r
Maxine A. Creanza
Paul A. Cresto Elaine Croke lane F. Cullinane
Alice Q. Cutler
Total Accumulation, 68. Inches . . .
E X K
Donna L. Daly joseph F. Daly Kevin Damewood lr.
loanne Dart Karen I. Davis Francesco Davoli
Philip P. Deeney David Denaro Donna M. Dentremonr
Ronald A. Desorbo
Debra A. Dolan AnnMarie DiLuca jean C. Donoghue Monica Donovan
The Season's Total Snowfall Would Cover .
Stephen l- D0flill'1 james I. Driscoll
Leo 1. Driscoll Robert I. Duggan
Francis T. Dunford Barbara A. Dunn Peter C. Dussik Janette Dwight
, my N
james A. Eatrides loanne EI Kareh Thomas A. Endyke Kathleen M. Ennis
An one Standing Less Than 5'9" Tall
Ellen A. Enos
David S Esho
Dale I. Eramo
A .iv ,Q
joseph Felzani Diana M, Fitgerald William 1. Flanagan
N. Q55 Q is
Kevin F. Foley
George H. Fontaine Andrea Foote Kathleen M. Ford Mark R. Forest
Two Storms In 18 Days "Unique" Meteor
LeMonia P. Fotiadis
john 1. Fowler Thomas Foy jeffrey Franco Sarah Freedland
x ,, ,
lg . 2-
Gwendolyn Furtado Andrew Galloucis Brian D. Galvin loan M. Galvin
ogrsts . . . The Storm Stalled Tuesday Afternoon
Robert A. Gaston
Alfred Gavaghan Barbara Geary Susan Gelman
Carol A. Geyer Mary M. Gibbons
.. 5 5 if wa x X Yi I.-.4 'X
Stephen G. Gill Algimantas Gineitis
Nannetta T. Givens Crosby Goshgarians lr.
john E. Griffin
Bruce S. Gurwitz
Anita F. Graffeo William F. Greeley
The Intense Slow - Moving Storm
john H. Griffin
in - I
Mary A. Guerin Louise A. Gurley
Peter G. Gwilliam Frederick W. Hanson
Theresa M. Harney Bruce 1. Harper
Dawn Harrington Michael F. Haskell Peter C. Haskell Geoffrey M. Hennessy
. . . Formed Off The Carolina Coast.
Robert 1. Herbert
Evelyn Henderson-Hill Timothy P. Houten
Wendy L. Hubbard Robert j. Hunt
O O " GOQ
A O 1,plung., 30 O
Q3 N ' f Oo
o 9 o
t 0 .
Q U Q
Martha M. Hurley
Steven A. Hutchinson Vincent P. Ioannilli Deborah A. lovine Ann A. Isaacs
Hurricane Winds Struck With Velocities Cf
Mark D. Isabelle
Peter I. lasie
Eydie I. Kassendorf
Ellen L. Iacobs Helen L. Iaffarian
Valerie johnson Mohamed S. Kallon
Anne C. Keady Catherine Kearney
Anne G. Kane
Ellen F. Keefe
3' ' , I u A. I
golf.. W 7
, 79 M.P.H. At Logan 84 92 M.P.H. At Chatham
Kevin P. Kenny Robert Kent Roseline W. Kenya Rosemary F. Kiley
janet B. Kirby Anthony 1. Kissel Sarah H. Klim David I. Kyte
Theodore I. Labelle Brian M. Laliberte joel G. Lamarre Paul j. Lanzilla
fx K Rn.-
Rodney F. Lebrun, lr. Alice D. Leo Elena A. Lepore Mark N. Leppo
Crace A. Lettis
Frank W Lima
Patrick 1. Lottus
There Were Reports Of Gusts Up .
Michael P. Licari
7 is Ea.,
Sharon A Lindsey
Vincent 1. Luca, Sr. losette M. Lusk Phillip M. Lynch
Quilda Macedo Robert C. Malone Susan M. Marden Sue D. Margolin
.. To 110 M.P.H. In Eastern Massachusetts
Kathleen M. McCann
' '15 1 gif
L, " 4,
..' if .- E? I
'WV-Z,l,a', 1 . A 'f
ff? ' '
" " V94 X M. "
Donald Martin Harold R. Masterman
Anthony 1. May
john 1. McCarthy
lean M. McCabe
Rose M. McClean
lames T. McGinty lane F. McGuiggan Kevin I. McMahon james P. McNulty
Millions Of Dollars In Damage .
Mary T. McPartland
-.nf 5 V' '
xii , ,-J 5 ,X 'hi'
sk' Wi IL I-'QT h-YV
,. M sm
- ' -' 'A I
' .' lf' Zu! A
Gregory S. Messina Linda M. Metcalf Mari L. Milton Alice P. Mitchell
Robert A. Mitzler Kevin P. Monahan
ational Disaster Declared
Kathy Morahan Barbara M. Morris
Marguerite M. Morris Renee F. Morris
Sandras M. Morris Fahrhud Motiiafashar
'f . -'sh J' .Q
Barbara M. Mullen Patricia A. Mulligan
Maureen E. Mullins Anne M. Murphy Francis R. Murphy Robert T. Murphy
ational Guard Did The job . .
Dorothy L. Natoli
Linda K. Nelson Thomas A. Nola
Elaine J. Noon
james F. Norton Ilo V. Nwabugwu Thomas M. OCallahan
J! V 1 A A
lohn I. O'Dea Eileen C. O'donnell
5 1 AS N-Q
Maureen T. O'Brien Michelle A. Paolini Frances S. Parks William H. Parsons
People Helped People .
'QQ ' l '.l 1
V, y' 5 ' ,4 ' I
T 552 I if T 1 y
4" , ' X
an - '
gf! 'Ti -i
:Kgs gli as
Margaret M. Penicaud MiCl1ael Pezzella
Rose M. Philbrook Thomas I. Powers
Robert W. Price Nadine T. Price-ONeill
Marc E. Prou
i , I N.
, f .
, , . in
. , V,
Lewis E. Rose
Stephen C. Puleo
Diane C. Purdy Michael I. Purdy
Afterwards The Beauty .
Martha D. Roberts
Hollis N. Rose
-Q , "
' "A VW- ,I Qi ..
lima 'S ,XX
E N.. X Q X
,Q 'Mx 4 X45 s in
Ruth E. Ross
Luciano M. Roberto
Anita L. Rubin ludith M. Ryan Theodore V. Rye john Sakakeeny
Crystal Clear 84 Sparkling . . .
Frances S. Salisbury Maria C. Sanfilippo
Robert M. Sarabia Teresa M. Sarno
lanet M. Scannell Robert W. Scheuch Richard 1. Scott Robert A. Scott
Gesthmani Seferopulos Anthony I. Serino Daniel j. Shea Linda Shea-Danforth
Back To The Daily Schedule .
Sheldon Shulman William Silinsky Earlene D. Simmons George E. Slyva
Linda A. Smith Minnie Smith Gail Smookler Mark Solomon
Stephen A. Spillane Paula T. Stevens Emily M. Stone Beverly T. Straus
if of ol? .F
lean M Sullivan Boyce W. Slayman james D Slopes Leslie L Simpson
Mend The Broken Pieces
X Q 2
loanne M Sullivan Kevin M. Sullivan Elaine G Swain
Ann M Taccini Deborah A. Takis Frederic Tatulis
Maria G. Thorton
joan C. Torraco Robert R. Turner Daniel 1. Twomey Kalu Ugwuomo
Memory Softens The Intensity . . .
Donna M. Valente james S. Valenti
l x l
Charles j. Verbisky Anne B. Vodola
David M. Waiters Paul G. Walde Loretta B. Ward EliZ3bGIl'l A. Watson
Rita M. Weddleton Michael I. Welch
5 lf fi 'Pi' ll'
lil West Deborah A. Whalen
Time Heals The Wound
A' sl.-5 A
ll ' h li
David White Robert M. Wigmore
4A', . Q
,fm fig.. rg' "ff
159.3 I -2-,v 'DDQ T an
I H -Jzif 2 LP!! D ..,
Thomas E. Woods Nancy A. Wythe
William Walczak Karen Winn
.. V.- H T, w
Barbara P. Wise Faye Wolfe
Salimen M. Yousef Carlo Ciaramitaro
A f 4
F A X
L ' 1' 4
P vs . in 'n . l i m
' 4 vs' 'II ..., ' I
Cf-1.1 2 Jjyf
'fp I f
' I fjffffffffff
.aissim X B v . S
4 E -xfziifl-. .Q ,gi P
EI" Ti ' ' iff it
X mxs 4' I .Q
' . rj, if
Y ' ,fff
S' ' f Y v' VV
., f 3'
'-I x- '
is E, .
fuk if.:-an 4,25-ff
gf v-'gr I f.
Recipients Of Senior Honors
IERRY STUART ADAMS
IOANNE FRANCES BEAN ALVAREZ
ROBERT M. ARNEY
CIILIANE M. BADER
IOHN E. BARATTA
DAVID T. CALLACHAN
MARY ANNE T. CARROLL
DIANNE ALLEN DOYLE
EARL CLARK EATON, IR.
SHARON LYNNE FLIEGEL
SARAH ELIZABETH VON FREMD
LAURA 1. FRIEDMAN
EYDIE l. KASENDORF
EDWARD RUSSELL KELLIHER
CAROL ANN LUTTRELL
DENNIS PAUL MARCIELLO
STEPHANIE LEE MOORE
LAWRENCE IAMES MURPHY, IR.
MARY A. NEARY
IEANNE CURRAN OWENS
LEONARD BRUCE PEARCE
EDWARD B. PLOTKIN
MARC E. PROU
MICHAEL IAY PURDY
MICHAEL S. RADEOS
THOMAS D. REED
BEVERLY LOURRAINE RYDER
REBECCA A. SAUNDERS
English 8. Music
ROBERT WILLIAM SCHEUCH, JR.
HENRY I. TAMMIK
GARY LEON TAYLOR
CHARLES JOSEPH VERBISKY
ANNE E. VERDON
ANN B. VODOLA
SYLVIA I. WALKER
CHRISTINE SOMERS WATERS
The following students were elected to Sigma Pi Sigma lNational Honorary Society in Physicsli
Alfred S. Degirolamo
The following students
Rhonda lune Gillum
Bruce Jennings Harper
Anne Christine Keady
Lemonia P. Fotiadis
james Thomas McGinty
were elected to Alpha Kappa Delta
Rose Mary Kirwin
Patricia Anne Mulligan
Nancy Marie Muse
Ann Marie DiLuca
Theodore Valentine Rye
lNational Honorary Society in Sociologyl
Lesley Ann O'Brien
Elaine Frances Sarno
IOANNE FRANCES BEAN ALVAREZ for Distinction in Spanish
ROBERT M. ARNEY for Distinction in English
IUDITH ANNE TEED BAKER - College of Professional Studies Prize
RICHARD N. BARBATO for Distinction in Economics
SUSAN R. CROWN BROWN for Distinction in Biology
LORRANIE MARIE BURKE - College of Professional Studies Prize
DANIEL F. BYRNE for Distinction in Mathematics
MARY ANNE T. CARROLL for Distinction in Chemistry
DENISE CHAMBERLAND-KELLETT for Distinction in French
MAUREEN A. CHRYSTAL for Distinction in Political Science
IVANA DIMASCIO for Distinction in French
IRENE V. DOMASEVICIUS for Distinction in Art
WILLIAM RICHARD DUNN for Distinction in Greek 81 Latin
IAMES ALBERT EATRIDES - Management Program Prize
PAULINE A. FLYNN for Distinction in Biology
LEMONIA P. FOTIADIS for Distinction in Physics 81 Mathematics
MAURICE FREMONT-SMITH for Distinction in Biology
BRIAN D. GALVIN for Distinction in Sociology
DAVID GROSSER - Louis Ruchames Memorial Prize in History
MICHAEL PAUL GUERIN for Distinction in Theatre Arts
KATHLEEN ANNE-EVA HENNESSY for Distinction in Psychology
NANCY MARIE HEWITT for Distinction in Classical Studies
THOMAS D. KELLY for Distinction in Economics
ROSE MARY KIRWIN for Distinction in Sociology
DAVID KOLKEBECK for Distinction in History
CAROL ANN LUTTRELL for Distinction in Economics
QUILDA S. MACEDO - Luis Emilio Soto Prize in Spanish
WILLIAM F. MCDONOUGH for Distinction in Anthropology
GAYLE MCKEEN - Richard 1. Landry Memorial Award in Political Science
LAWRENCE IAMES MURPHY, IR. for Distinction in Chemistry
ROBERT THOMAS MURPHY for Distinction in Political Science
SUE-ANN OCHS for Distinction in Sociology
EDWARD B. PLOTKIN for Distinction in Art
CANDACE W. SMEAD for Distinction in Music
LORRAINE NANCY SMITH - Alfred R. Ferguson Award for Distinguished Work in American Literature
ELIZABETH SPENCER for Distinction in Music
IULIANNE SPLAIN for Distinction in German
EMILY MIRIAM STONE for Distinction in Mathematics 81 juan Carlos Merlo Memorial Prize
CRAIG VINCENT STEPHEN SULLIVAN for Distinction in Biology
JAMES LESLIE TERRY for Distinction in Music
ANNE E. VERDON for Distinction in Psychology
LUCIA CHRISTINE WHITE for Distinction in Anthropology
l ,Of ' A1 A
,ix ,in-:L 4,751
F 'Qv C
E It ful' s
7, 7.3 -4 nf 5.
OK I". sly
'l8fj'3 ' '
OFFICEOFTHE PRESIDENT Julie l, 1978
ONE VVASHINCTON MALL
BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 02108
To the Class of l9Y3 at the
University of Massachusetts at Boston '
1 UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS
-1 AMHERST - BosToN . WORCESTER
For all the usual reasons--and for some unique ones--T
offer each of you my heartiest congratulations upon your
graduation from the University of Massachusetts at Boston.
The usual reasons are those that would be appropriate at
any college or university Commencement. You have formally
entered the fellowship of educated men
and women, have received
your 'licensesu for a lifetime of continuing learning and intel-
Yet I believe your diplomas from this institution mean much
As a member of your campus community for some three years
now, I know this is a good place. Life here may not be as com-
fortable as it is at some of the older
institutions of higher
learning in this city. We certainly do not match the rich
variety of their resources. We are a commuter institution, and
it is harder here to support the spirit of community that often
enriches life at a residential campus.
As a new and growing
institution, this campus lacks the comfort of a set of tradi-
tions and a clear sense of mission and purpose.
Yet there is ample compensation in what this campus does
' A superb, dedicated, committed
' A student body whose diversity
the richness of a UMassfBoston
' An educational program that is
itself contributes to
accessible, in terms of
time, location, and cost, to students with other
' An opportunity to share in the
development of a truly
new kind of institution--the urban university.
I hope you have come to understand and appreciate these
special characteristics of UMassfBoston. And T hope that, as
alumni, you will return frequently, continuing to learn at an
institution that will strive to continue advancing the frontiers
Q , 'fo
OFFICE OF THF CHANCELLOR
BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 02125
5 F. 2 UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS
I 'I AMHERST - BOSTON - WORCESTER
For all who attain the honor, graduation from college is one of
the crucial events of their lives. By its very nature it forces those
graduating to review the
modifications in beliefs and values, the
changing patterns of habits and personality they have experienced.
The event holdsikw'all the promise and brightness associated with
any commencement, any beginning.
I hope as you look back on your years at UMassfBoston that you
will judge us as we want
dedicated to attract and
munity and to offer them
We hope your experiences
to be judged, that is, as people who are
serve well the diverse citizenry of our com-
the highest quality of education possible.
here, as your ideas and character have devel-
oped and matured, will make this beginning one of opportunity and hope.
Claire Van Ummersen
if' QNX ? -Z TE?
X 85. ga 5 wg
It A 4 ..uA
,.,..y ,.-,- ...fig-A A au
.. .lxx .
EDITOR-IN-CHIEFS . .. . . . Dawn Marshall
ASSISTANT EDITOR ....... ........ L isa Pellegrini
PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR . .. . Algimantas Gineitis
BUSINESS MANAGERS .... ........ P eter Hardy
ARTWORK ... .. . Lisa Pellegrini
COPY .............. . . . Lisa Pellegrini
PHOTOGRAPHERS .. .... Alan Brooks
STAFF . . . . . Norah Cantwell
ADVISOR . . . Pat Monteith
Pat Carney, American Yearbook
Public Relations, U.MassfBoston
Student Activities Office, U.MassfBoston
Special Thanks to Bob Murphy, American Yearbook
Co., Vice Chancellor Tubbs and Pat Monteith for their
continuous support and effort and for their faith and
determination in making THE YEARBOOK a reality
once again at UMB.
p, 111 1 I.. n
Qt 'cya-nun Q
Dun an son
dw d a iw hi l gl
I' rof 84 Mrs Alvan S yah
llham j Blake
,' Q . .0 n
3 -- ' -
, ' if -..'i'D-on...-.
. i iiq-,-.-.Q '
I ,,, A ....,,,,-u--.
H E: . Q' A an
'Z -- '-- 3-- "M . , .Q A , A A. Fun
X. . I 't F q 7 ii .9 - Af
Uv .4 Q . ' k'.' , . L15-7 Q
-v-- f. A ' if " v ' . , X ' .. -
. , 2 A Mi w mv , -,-.1 1
P CL-iw, 'UU' ' 'J
. - V Z Q . , .lf 5' if l '. :T
:H ' ' ' - V I - Z . 3 -el
A.. Li? e
. , I S 1' ., tg EV - . , N: 7373 - - :
S. f ?F , ' I' ' ' . A
if 5 i
' , l
a i "
1 A I' 9
1 ' -is
Grtjsse an den lahrgang '78
von der deutschen Abteilung
4 A W
Wm Ilnsley firm :,
Sym-na 1 .-. ,,
Home Ana. H,
mr., if . p"'C":" ,V Arlington
' ' ARLINGTON 'X """
A uuhly Muropolnmn 1
,amnrroge s.mm1..,,,,Sh,,, ,,o,,,,,, 7 Spy Poncx 2 C"':'ff"'
, ' rf A
RCSWEIVOII , LIKBSIYGUY
BELMON T ' ' K lvl
cf Belmont f".
M I H BQIIYUOHB
p'mf'C' L WALTHAM , 'X
1 :uh Q, 4'
HIH f..n..f, ' ,. NK
Stale School 39 ' 'L CIN!
P-Uk ' - V Waverley
. - Fresh
52215 1 ' Pond
w.:myn 35, 52, 23 ' 3"
Hrgmvsoa 10- .
H' Clematrs Brook 12
, Beaver Brook 3 7'
WAT E Fl TOW N , - ......g:1 Mo..
ww altham 2 HAR
wa IXPY '
Awe M""" ulvlnn 9
70 6 3 .-'
'Zia 10 nw amd .
Rubens 304 UIl1ovrru um:
nc n un.
P., umglq ,V ,
Ou 13 57
w mme C 51
gxgls lc A'
01 Sl ' '
Nawlonvulle 8, gm H' New 'Z do
rx Evv TO N sm:-.
agp. A '
Clldo Q SY
1 Nm ur nn' 7
num.: n ll ' '.
. ', T'
Show W Broolll
9 lm uw ""' Macaw
Cngnrml H Il
, BROOK LIN E
W E L L E S L E Y 59 -
Needh n 1 ' "T Q'
Ns-1 dlmm Juncl nun
W nblbuf y
e- '35"3'7' T
'tf 1x 1
nun un -rn
3 ,I vu
n -L, r .1
ranks: wnnmnuluw 1, ' "' " 'f
EVERETT ' ' " M X
Lo SULLIVAN SQUARE Q C
N , I'
" ' c
C LL ' '
Lomas" 4 A
X QD 5'
nufmuu L C-.ECN
M me me naunw 'uv 3
K:-Noam I L NUNIHBIAIIUN
cnAnLfsQ Q CB'-QUMIUM
covsnumm gmt Q Q9 fm
1-,N blaxr '
Akllnulzzvlsroug 5 :UTM N'
UUHONISZTHNQ Q! KQQX Qriljgym "gh, Cvmmomwnlh Pal
, I 4 L
A umnmxv! Qjl Mk Qrjuuumlwm U'
05 Tom 3
INDNKVYUH X U,
T Cy ANDREW
7 c fuumam
J KD EGLESTON
X ,ABL lun- nl
' SAVIN """'
"M Nom H
W -1--0 f N
4151 'SFA K B W
Suggestions in the University of Massachusetts Boston - Beacon Yearbook (Boston, MA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.