University of Massachusetts Boston - Beacon Yearbook (Boston, MA)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1982 volume:
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Dedication Table Of Contents
Disabled Student Center
R S O s
CPCS Graduates A
We The Graduatlng Seniors Would Like
To Dedicate The 1982 Harborlight To
Chancellor Robert A. Corrigan, In Response
To His Guidance Of And Concern For The
University As A Whole.
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Student Activities Committee Office
Student Activities Staff: Front row - Patricia Wyse, Diane Ulchak, Irene Ryan,
Kathy Malcolm. 2nd row - Keith Weeks, Steve Ginns,-Iulie Ahern,john Budron
3rd row - joel Fowler, Chris Clifford, Deb LaCasse Missing - Patricia Cahill
VWHHHH CT i
Park Square ............,.. .....,........... "
a t 'E
f t 3 .
Student Actwmes Committee
University of MassachusettsfBoston
Helen Ann Cammarata
' ' 'es Committee
-Student Activities at UMass-
The Student Activities Committee QSACQ is a group of 24 students that are elected every February.
SAC is responsible for organizing and administrating all programs funded by the Student Activities
Trust Fund, which this year is projected to be S526,000.00. This fund accumulates from the 346.00
activities fee paid by each full time student. For more information about SAC services. contact us at
x3181 or visit us at 1f4fi81. The followinv are some of the services that are provided by SAC.
CULTURAL EVENTS: If4f1I6 xZ8I3
'Harbor Art Gallery: Zf1f002
A student run gallery featuring professional and
student art exhibits.
' Lecture Series:
Topical and controversial lectures RSO re-
'Black History Month:
A number of events organized by the black
students on campus during black history month.
A weekly motion picture shown in the large
science auditorium and the Pub.
'Alternative Film Series:
Films on current socialfpolitical issues shown
at Earth Foods once a week.
An open committee of students, responsible for
planning SAC funded parties.
'Discount Museum Passes: Available at SAC.
Discount tickets sold at SAC office for sporting
events. theatre and concerts.
MEDIA 8: PUBLICATIONS: 1f4f1t7 x2855
' Wavelength: lf6f091
A quarterly literary Bt news magazine, pub-
lished, funded 8: managed by students.
'Mass Media: 8f4f001
The weekly newspaper ofthe campus communi-
ty, published, funded Bt managed by students.
' WUMB: LibraryfG1f067
The campus radio station, recently awarded an
'Point Press: 2f3f009
Quality printing 81 composition service done by
students on campus. Responsible for the pro-
duction of Mass Media 8: Wavelength.
'SAC Book Exchange: 2111413
A bookstore where students can buy and place
their used books on consignment.
'Earth Foods Restaurant: 1f3fcaf.
A vegetarian, non-profit restaurant Sr take-out
service funded 8: managed by students.
' The Pub: 1f5f316
A lounge for the campus community to socialize
in. Beer, wine and snacks available.
'Oftice of the Student Trustee:
Elected student representative on the Board of
'Advocacy Center: 2f1f414
Acts as an advocate for students who are en
countering difficulties with the University.
COMMUNITY ACTION: 1f4f1l5 x2812
Funds are used for student tutors, cultural pro-
grams, health services and educational supplies
for the following:
'Hand to Hand fChinatownj
'UMass Childcare ICPCSQ
'College Prep IUMBQ
'Handicapped Students Program IUMBJ
'Little House fDorchesterj
'Roxbury Boys Club
'South Boston Neighborhood House
' Toys for Tots
' W Broadway Multi Service Center
'Columbia Point Program
RECOGNIZED STUDENT ORGANIZA-
'Over 100 clubs are funded by SAC. Each club
receives an initial allocation of 8124. Clubs can
also apply for Special Allocations.
SAC at CPCS: Park Squaref-1f417
These services are organized at run by CPCS students with funding from SAC. If you are interested
in starting new organizations or joining the following, contact lrene Ryan at the CPCS SAC office.
Student Advocacy Center, ACCESS, Bi-LingualfBi-Cultural Club, Veteran's Union, A.R.M.S., Gospel
Club and Cultural Events.
It has been a very interesting year for Student Activities. The Committee of 24 elected students entrusted with the
allocation of this year's budget have made major decisions that will affect the University of MassachusettsfBoston for many
years to come. The Student Activities Committee this year has approached the administration to give us the 010 pool for
conversion into a Comprehensive Recreational Area. We hope to turn this into the Community Center for the University.
We have also set the stage for turning the student Point Press into an enterprise that will feed money back into the Student
Activities Trust Fund and enable us to provide more services.
While every day business continues however, members of the Student Activities Committee and other branches of student
government grapple with the possible outcomes of the University of MassachusettsfBoston and Boston State merger. As of
this writing, little is known of the possible outcomes of this consolidation, but rumors are rife and disaster theories, many.
Only time can tell if SAC has made the right choices and taken the right steps. It will also take time to find out if the
University of Massachusetts will suffer from what is being proposed for her today. I know, however, that I will be leaving
SAC and UMASS a very grateful person. I was given the opportunity to pursue a whole varietv of academic and extra-
curricular goals, and to meet a uniquely diverse student body. It has been ati experience that has affected, and will continue
to affect my life in a significantly positive way.
It remains for me to take my first step as an active alumnus by appealing to the graduates of the University of
MassachusettsfBostong Let us not forget the University. She has been good to us and in return we have to come to her
assistance in times of need in the future.
But, enough preaching, I wish all of this year's graduates and other students of UMB the best of luck. At the risk of using a
cliche, let's keep in touch.
Student Activities 1981-82
Veteran's Union fToys for Totsj
Roxbury Boys' Club
West Broadway Multi-Service Center
Xmxyk South Boston
South Boston Neighborhood House
Columbia Point Program
College Prep Program
The Little House
The Little House Health Center
Ginger Southern - Chairperson
Each year the Student Activities Committee appropriates funds for Community Action. The appropriated funds are used
for student counselors, tutors, cultural programs and health services off campus. The Student Activities Committee also
funds two programs on campus, which are Toys for Tots and thegCollege Prep Program.
Community Action works because of student involvement and funding. The programs provide students who are interested
in community services with career oriented jobs. Both the students and the communities benefit by such programs. The
students receive on-the-job training while continuing to learn and the community receives services which otherwise might
not be provided, such as cultural programs geared for small children.
As a result, students are building strong ties with the communities surrounding the University, where many students live
Media And Publications
Media and Publications Programs
A quarterly literary and news magazine,
published, funded and managed by students.
MASS MEDIA: 8f4f001
The weekly newspaper of the campus
community, published, funded and managed by
The campus radio station recently awarded
an F.M. license.
is is 5 POINT PRESS: 2f3f009
1 2 Quality printing and composition service
4 gf: 3, f V? www ,A VV done by students on campus.. Responsible for
A V ' the production of Mass Media and
" 5 "' ' ' " Wavelength.
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Paul Regan - Chairperson
The Media and Publications Sub-Committee is that body within the Student Activities Committee that oversees the
Mass Media, Wavelength, the Point Press, and WUMB and it is through these outlets that the University Community
gets its information.
The Mass Media is the primary source of information for most students and serves, at the same time as a training
ground for students interested in journalism. This award winning student owned and student run newspaper has been
invaluable during this difficult academic year.
Wavelength Magazine is the forum for longer, more in depth articles on controversial issues while maintaining itself as a
high quality literary magazine. Wavelength is the Student outlet for poetry and fiction, criticism and expression. Wavelength
is only in its third year.
The Point Press is the student owned composition and print shop. Here students have an opportunity to work with state
of the art equipment on productions that affect them. The Point Press serves as the production shop for the Mass Media and
Wavelength as well as serving the needs of RSOs and other student, faculty, and Administration needs.
WUMB is the University's Radio Station. Partially funded by the Student Activities Committee, the radio station is
expanding, going to frequency to better serve the University and surrounding community.
On the whole, Media and Publications accounts for almost a third of the Student Activities Committee yearly budget. The
sub-committee can be difficult to work on, but its mission is important and its scope enormous.
Alternative Film Series
The Alternative Film Series was designed as an alternative
to the regular, more commercial film series. I want students
to develop a better understanding of film as an art, and films
based on cultural, social, and political criteria, instead of
commercial success. I think it can open people's minds and
hearts to the world in which they live.
Cultural Events Programs
LECTURE SERIES: 1f4f117
Topical and controversial lectures. R.S.O. requests
HARBOR ART GALLERY: 2f1f002
A student run gallery featuring professional and
student art exhibits.
BLACK HISTORY MONTH
A number of events organized by the black students
on campus during Black History Month.
FILM SERIES: 1f4f117
A weekly motion picture show in the large science
auditorium and the Pub.
ALTERNATIVE FILM SERIES: 1f4f117
Films on current socialfpolitical issues shown at
Earth Foods once a week.
SOCIAL EVENTS: 1f4f1 17
An open committee of students responsible for plan-
ning SAC funded parties.
TICKET SERIES: 1f4f118
Discount tickets sold at the SAC office for sporting
events, theatre and concerts.
Bill Gillooly - Director
To some people, a UMass Social Event is simply
a party. To those with scientific eye, a Social Event
is the function of many varied elements that, as in a
chemical formula, come together at the right time
and in the proper consistencies and produce an
incredible reaction. When elements like a great
band, copious amounts of beer and wine and a
group of unbelieveably dedicated workers led by
Nancy Malenfant and Carole Hughes and the
students of UMassfBoston come together, the
results can and frequently are so glorious that they
have to be seen to be believed. BRAVO Social
The lights dim slowly and the screen erupts with
color and figures. It might be a lady with a torch, a
growling lion, or a revolving earth, but one thing is
for certain, it's bound to be great entertainment.
The UMASS FILM SERIES under the direction of
Bill Gillooly for the last three years has operated
by that philosophy. On any given Tuesday or
Wednesday afternoon in the large science
auditorium, or Thursday afternoon in the Pub, the
students of UMassfBoston will be treated to the
likes of CADDYSHACK, DIVINE MADNESS,
MONTY PYTHON AND THE HOLY GRAIL,
NINE TO FIVE, or maybe perhaps THE WIZARD
OF OZ. If you ever loved a movie the chances are
good that the UMASS FILM SERIES will be
showing it soon. The best is yet to come - free of
Carole Hughes - Coordinators
Recognized Student Organizations
'Nc 5 W.
As chairperson of the RSO sub-committee, I have enjoyed my job working for students and getting students involved in activities they should sponsor.
Were it not for RSOS, students might never meet or become involved in campus activities.
Chairperson, RSO sub-committee
Student Activities Committee
WHATIS AN RSO
ROS stands for Recognized Student Organization. Student Organizationa are granted recognition by the Student Activities Committee fSACl. By
becoming an RSO, a club gains access to use University facilities, to request funding from the Student Activities Trust Fund fSATFl and office space in the
University, if available. Q
As UMB is a commuter university, the clubs QRSOSH on this campus serve a crucial role. They help to bring together all types of people who may share
the same interests and ideals.
HOW TO START AN RSO
A potential new RSO should have at least tweive student members, a constitution outlining its purpose, structures and procedures fsampel available in
the SAC officej, The request for RSO status is submitted to the SAC Office, reviewed and recommended by the RSO Sub-Committee ofthe SAC, and voted
on by the full SAC committee.
WHATMAKES AN RSO ACTIVE '
There are over 130 RSOs. However, during any one academic year, usually not more than 80 of these are 'activel In order to be an active RSO, the
organization must submit at the beginning of the academic year to the Student Activities Office:
1. Membership list of at least twelve active members currently enrolled at the University. 1Fot-ms mat be obtained in the SAC Officej
2. Annual dues of 31.00 collected from each member fto be deposited in the clubs accountj.
5. The name, address, phone number, and signature of the officerfsj responsiblewfor all financial matters related to the organization.
4. The name of a faculty advisor.
'Inactive' RSO accounts cannot be used until the organization fulfills the requirements of becoming active for that academic year.
. .O's Fall 1981-Spring 1982
Accounting 84 Finanace Academy
African Student Union
American Gospel History Society
American Marketing Association
Asian American Society
Committee Against Racism
Computer Math Club
Food 8: Nutrition Group
Graduate Students Science Club
Health Administration Club
Hellenic Cultural Club
Hispanic Student Union
Human Resources Management
International Socialist Organization
International Student Association
Irish Historical Society
Islamicflranian Students Society
Lesbian 8: Gay Center
Marxist Study Group
Norlantic Reef Combers
Portuguese Culturai Center
Rifle 8: Pistol Club
Rights for Native Americans
Rock Sc Roll Club
Science Fiction Club
Ski 8: Outing Club
Sky Diving 84 Parachuting
Spartacus Youth League
Students Against Sexual Harassment
Student Organization Committee
Student Veterans Union
Surburban Commuters Club
Table Tennis Club
Urban Students Community Club
Womeds Center A
WHOLE - Handicap Center
Hispanic Cultural Association
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Don Babets, Student Trustee
Please accept my sincere congratulations upon your successful completion of studies at the University.
The past four years have been both trying and tumultous period for students, financial aid cutbacks, increased tuitions and
reorganization have affected all of us in one form or another. Our ability to overcome many of these threats to the academic
variability of the institution was dependent upon a strong and active Alumni Association. Former UMB graduates wrote
letters and visited their representatives, delivering the message of the importance of UMB to the whole of the Boston
As you depart the University and begin your life's endeavors, I urge you to remember your "roots" and work for the
continued success of UMB, not only for yourself, but for those who will come after us.
Again, my sincere congratulations to you and my hope that all of your fondest dreams come true.
L .1 ' wsgg. ,
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Front Row, Left to right-john Gostan, Liz O'Brien, Charlie Savafian, Sara Shea, Tom Callahan. Middle Row, Left to right- Ronnie Zeigler,
Francine Wilson, Paul Warwick, Pat Monteith. Back Row, Left to right- Yves Alexis, joe Phelan, Paul Vitagliano,jon Hutton.
Since 1968, when it began at the Park Square campus fthe only one we had
then!j, WUMB-AMfcc has served UMass students, faculty and staff with a
diverse music format and information about campus life and issues.
Workshops in radio broadcasting, offered by WUMB every semester and
during the summer, have started some on the road to broadcasting careers.
WUMB looks forward to it's future as an integral part of UMassfBoston.
by jon Hutton
It all began on October 31, 1968 . . . when a small group of undergraduate
students came together and formed what was then known as "The Radio
Station Committee", a cadre incorporated to explore the feasability of estab-
lishing and operating an FM radio station. The journey ended nearly 12 years
later, when onjune 30, 1980, the Federal Communications Commision grant-
ed UMass-Boston FM frequency 91.9 and assigned the call letters WUMB-FM.
Since that time, funding, staff and antenna site complications have forced
WUMB to request several extensions. With most of it's problems behind it,
WUMB stands on the brink of becoming the Boston Area's newest radio
In keeping with the University's commitments to community service and
public interest, WUMB-FM will provide locally based educational, informa-
tional and cultural programming. There will also be programming for chil-
dren, teens, older people, Blacks, Hispanics, Chinese, and other ethnic
groups, as well as those interested in the performing arts, public service and
current affairs. Musical programming will consist primarily of contemporary
by Stephen Knipstein
In Memory Of Paul Hamel
In life, his limbs were denied mobilityg all but his hands, head and heart. In memory of Paul F. Hamel, who died February
10, 1982. He was a motorized two-wheeled dynamo, whose smile always filled one with the wondrous experience of his
personal intensity, delight, purity, angst, wisdom and great sadness.
Paul was a popular member of the UMass Boston, Harbor Campus scene. An English Major, he was a feminist, poet,
writer, lover of fine literature, all music, especially rock, and a highly informed sports writer and announcer at WUMB
radio. In addition to being a sports reporter, Paul was a key member of the news and production departments at WUMB.
You might remember Paul as the voice of Barf Williams on the Biff and Barf Lunch Pail Show.
He was one of the gang, a good politician, and in the true UMass tradition, great fun at a party. Hiding in the stairwells
with him was quite an experience. His greatness and courage really shone through, when he got on the dance floor. His
spins always gathered a crowd. It seemed that he loved being the center of attention almost as much as he loved life.
The really special thing about Paul F. Hamel was that he was a true friend and will be missed by many. Paul wasn't perfect
physically, Muscular Dystrophy crippled his body, but, in life, Paul helped many people free their minds of the fear of being
less than perfect.
I'd like to remember and cherish all that is fair and good in this world and say good-bye to a friend.
Roseanne M. Boyle
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Standing, from left to right: Paul Trummel, Lydia Lowe, Louis Mazzari, Terry Rezendes, Robert Busteed. Seated:
Established in 1975 by students, The Point Press is
a place where students can learn a trade and the
University community can attain high quality graphic
arts and printing services. Students established the
Point Press because of an interest in learning the
technical aspects of printing and graphics. Students
are trained in graphic arts, typesetting, and
production, along with other various aspects of the
The Point Press is also responsible for the
production of the Mass Media and the Wavelength
Publications. Although the staff members of these two
publications do a lot of their own work, Point Press
does supply some of the materials.
The Point Press also supplies other university
departments with printing services, such as posters,
leaflets and letterhead.
Left to right: Tony Dodds, Art 8: Photography Editor, Kelly Kildow, Art Director, Michael Carlton,jeff Brunner, Editor-in-Chief, Lisa M. Sama, Charlie
Wardell, Business Manager. i
WA VELENGTH was born on October 24, 1979. It was the offspring of what was then seen as a long-standing need at
UMASS: a quarterly magazine of news, features, literature, and the arts.
The community we serve - the students and faculty of the university - represent a broad range of every social,
economic, racial, and cultural background in the Boston area. We have tried to best serve that community by exploring, in
depth, relevant issues which directly affect members of the university - issues both at UMASS and in the community at
large. We have also tried to provide a forum, a necessity in a non-resident school, for a place where student writers and
artists can share their work with others, in the last issue alone, over 100 students contributed their stories, poems, drawings,
and photographs, a sign that WA VELENGTH has gone a long way towards fulfilling that need and providing for the free
exchange of ideas so necessary to an educational institution.
WA VELENGTH is student staffed and funded and membership is open to all members of the university. We vigorously
encourage all students to submit their work and we are actively recruiting volunteers for all phases of production. If
interested, call x2609 or drop by the WA VELENGTH office at 1f6f091.
A great deal of resources - both human and monetary - are needed to produce a publication such as WA VELENGTHg
we of the staff would like to take this opportunity to express our thanks to the Chancellor, the Administration, the Student
Activities Committee, and the English Department for their generous support and cooperation over the past three years.
The WA VELENGTH Staff
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Cosmos Cafe, formerly the Earth
Foods Restaurant, was established
in 1976 to supply students, faculty
and staff with an alternative form
of nutrition. Other purposes behind
establishing Cosmos was to afford
the student population an
opportunity to research food and
human nutritional needs and to
give the students an opportunity to
learn the preparation and
consumption of natural and
Cosmos is run by students and
gives those students involved an
alternative working and learning
forum for dealing with food issues.
Earth Foods Restaurant
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Disabled Students Center
University Of Massachusetts-Boston
The Disabled Student Center
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At the Harbor Campus, and the Satellite Center at the
Downtown Campus, the Disabled Student Center provides
services for over 100 students with a wide range of disabil-
ities. These services help to reduce the competitive disad-
vantage caused by physical disability in academic work. The
Center also serves to increase the awareness of and involve-
ment in disabled people's struggle for civil and human
rights. The Center and the disabled students at U.Mass
prove that any barrier can be overcome with cooperation
I was making my way to U.Mass preparing myself with a bit of Led Zeppelin. Suddenly a message came on the radio,
"let's take a break from the rock and roll with a reminder that the United Nations has declared 1981 as the International
Year of Disabled Persons. If you're an employer, please remember to hire the handicapped. The rock continues,
commercial free, on 'BZ FM 107." A poster in the Disabled Student Center at U.Mass declares, "we dream the same dreams.
We love the same country." Below that was the logo for the International Year. I've never had anything but scorn for most
public relations pleas. They either involve selling something so painfully obvious that I grieve for the waste of time, paper,
film and money. The United Nation's International Year of Disabled Persons represents both abuses. Sadly, public attitudes
toward disability are so primitive that soporific half-truths are used to promote disabled people as human beings.
An article published this summer in the Boston Globe entitled "The Blind Have a Message. We're very much like you"
discussed a survey. People polled in this survey rated blindness slightly behind cancer as the most feared human affliction. A
sensory impairment and a life threatening disease fell into the same category. Humans have existed for some time with,
usually, five quite mediocre senses. Dogs can hear sounds that every human is deaf to. A dog's sense of smell is more acute
than human being's. An eagle has better vision than does any person. The lowly honey bee can perceive inflated light
frequencies that people are blind to. Owls fly at night. Bats "see" in the dark with sound as do dolphins and whales. Human
senses are third rate in the animal world we dominate so completely. Poor quality biological senses are distinctively human
yet we have mass media hammering into our heads that sensory impaired persons, blind or deaf, are the same as everyone
else. That's silly, welre all individuals. They're not saying that every human is sensory impaired - though they are. What
they're saying, in euphemisms really, is that blind andfor deaf people are human beings. That's good to know.
A Broadway play, recently made into a movie, "Whose Life is it Anyway?', depicts a motor impaired individual selecting
suicide over life in a wheelchair. Time's Richard Schickel in his review of the movie stated, "whose life remains true to the
highest purpose of the play: to set forth with honesty, passion and wit the arguments for and against euthanasia." How has
the human race survived? We haven't the land speed of many animals, we can swim only briefly and we cannot fly at all.
Without technoligical accessories to assist our feeble bodies we humans would have been exterminated long ago. Can the
death of a motor impaired person be termed euthanasia? A person could be killed by that bear before the person could even
turn to run. Yet grizzlys as a species retreat from human presence - retreat from one of life's most disabled creatures. To be
physically weak and feeble is distinctively human. Do we need to be told that people who move around on crutches or in
wheelchairs are human too? Do we need to be shown any number of examples of human beings making characteristically
human contributions while sitting all their walking lives?
What of those people considered substantially less intelligent than most? We imprision most of them. Some, it is true, can
do little for themselves as far as we know. Many people who oppose abortion approve aborting a mentally impaired fetus.
Frequently a mentally impaired infant, particularly those with Downe's Syndrome, require surgery early on in order to
survive. Usually the parents are actually given a choice of life or death over their impaired infants. Most of these infants are
not severely disabled, many could live independent lives. Intelligence is distinctively human yet few of us could have carried
on a conversation with Newton or Marx. Most of us lead lives that require little or no advanced intelligence. Our
discussions are usually tedious, virtually no one has an original thought and most of us indulge in brain impairing drugs.
Should we be aborted as fetuses, allowed to die from curable illnesses or be imprisoned our entire lives simply for being less
intelligent than some other human beings? Why are we as a society so damned scared of facing the essence of what a person
is outside of physical, intellectual or sensory power?
In the International Year we will revel in overachieversg much the way we admire anyone who advances in conspicuous
ways. We'll wonder aloud how persons missing limbs or eyesight ski or how people using wheelchairs dance. The
overachieving supercripple allows us to feel good about disabled people without examining why it is that disabled people
irk us so much, make us uncomfortable and afraid. Disabled people are often referred to as heroic as if living with a
disability is something uncomprehensible or ususua2. Disabled people "put things in perspective," " are thought
provoking" and " . . . make us appreciate what we have." No, disabled people are not all specially gifted persons capable of
healing the tortured soul or of making the absent mind think. These phrases are all euphemisms for, "I'd rather be dead
than live like that." How can society have so little regard for those members of its own circle who live life with slightly
fewer tools than the average human being who is one of the weakest creatures on earth? Disabled people remind the able
bodies of the latter's dependence on life's superficial tools. Disabled people remind the able bodied of life's spiritual
poverty. Therefore, disabled people are weeded from the human landscape.
Our world has not adjusted to disabled people. Instead, disabled people are supposed to adjust to everyone else - to
overcome their disability. Should the disabled person become frustrated or yield to dispair he or she is classified as being
bitter 1 the victim is to blame. It's definitely disabled people's fault that society shuns them, stares at them, asks them stupid
and humiliating questions, refuses to hire them, refuses to socialize with them and avoids making love to them. The disabled
person is somehow physically or perceptually more inconvenienced than most. That fact inconveniences us, bothers us,
upsets us - how dare those disabled people unnerve us in that way? Our entertainment excites us with murder, rape and
other violence - lots of action. But please, let's not see those disgusting disabled people. Society is not perceptually
maladjusted, not maladaptive, has nothing to overcome. The collective majority, moral and immoral, clings to the edge of
the cliff afraid to look around for fear of falling off. If they would chance to look around they would see that the soft ground
is but a foot below them. They could release their strained, white knuckled grip.
Most disabilities are superficial wounds yet a person's inclination to dwell on the superficial runs deep. Our superficial
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Senator Daniel Foley
Daniel Foley, 1982 graduate of the College of Public and Community Service, is the Majority Leader of the
Massachusetts Senate. He is presently serving his seventh term, representing the First Worcester and Middlesex District.
Prior to his election to the Senate, Foley served six years on the Worcester City Council, including two years as Vice
Along with the important post of Majority Leader, which is generally regarded as the second most powerful legislative
position within the political structure of the Senate, Foley is a member of the Rules Committee and is Chairman of the
Special Commission on Medical Malpractice Insurance. He is co-sponsor of the innovative Malpractice Bill which was
enacted into law and is now Chapter 362 of the Acts of 1975.
Other pieces of legislation successfully authored by Foley include:
-Life Insurance Coverage for the Mentally Retarded
-Health Insurance for Alcoholism and Mental Illness
-Health Insurance Coverage for New Born Infants
-Health Insurance Coverage for Laid-off Employees and Dependents
-The Physician Assistants Act
-Motor Vehicle Insurance Reform Act
-Elimination of the Use of Age, Sex and Marital Status as Basis for the Classification of Automobile Insurance
-The Ambulance and Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation Law
-Arson Reform Law
In addition to his Senatorial duties, Senator Foley has lectured on health care and insurance issues throughout the
country. He is the recipient of numerous honors and awards, including the Massachusetts Bar Association's "Legislator of
the Year" award, and the New England Small Businessman's "Man of the Year" award, which was presented to Senator
Foley by the late Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey.
In the photo above, Senator Foley is holding a copy of the CPCS Red Book. The CPCS Red Book is sort of a "bible" for
CPCS students, it contains explanations and descriptions of the CPCS curriculum, competencies, certificates, centers and
Access Group A.R.M.S.
The Women's Center
Disabled Students' Center
Student Advocate, W11l1am Bascom Kxng
The mission of Student Acttvmes has
been quoted as enhancing the quality of
life at UMassfBoston In so doing, we
recognize that students possess needs be-
yond those addressed in the academic cur-
riculum, and that the needs of the student
body at the College of Public and Commu-
nity Services differ from those of Harbor
CPCS students represent a range of ra-
cial, ethnic and social backgrounds, aver-
aging in the m1d thirties ln age Many
work full time lobs, are from low income
backgrounds, and are family providers, as
well as students The Student Activities re-
presentatives and staff at the Park Square
Campus have made their goal to meet the
challenge of serving thls unique student
On a daily basis, our office provides gen-
eral mformatlon and assistance concerning
Student Activities resources, policies and
procedures In addition, we are involved in
the planning and development of future
SCIVICBS and coordmatlng the various orga-
nizations, services and social and cultural
Although the Park Square Student Ac-
tivities Office has been established for only
a year, we have secured ourselves within
the CPCS network have provlded quality
services and have developed the ground-
Front Row Seated - Mark Mayhew, Frank Sosinsky. Znd Row Seated - Susan Hinsvark,
Linda Smith, Laura Smith. Missing - Charlie Murphy.
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R.S.O.s, Clubs, Groups . . .
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Front Row, Left to Right: Richie Mee, Kathy Sullivan, Tom McSharry, Donna-Lynn Krupa, Billy Maple. Second Row,
Left to Right: Carole Hughes, Diane Silva, Fran Amatucci, Diane Ryan, Lee Carlson, judy Whitney, Renee Maffeo.
Third Row, Left to Right: Dan Kelly, john Healy, Mike Regan, Artie Goodwin, Tom Pastor. Fourth Row: Ken Scott.
Q 5 Advisors: Michael Ficara, and joseph McHugh
The Accounting and Finance Academy was formed in the
Fall of 1980 with the help of our present faculty advisor.
Michael Ficara of the Accounting and Finance Department.
The goal of the AFA is to provide students with an under-
standing and appreciation of the accounting and finance
Some of the outstanding programs the academy has run
during the past year include a four-day career fair, industrial
plant tours, and an "End of Finals" harbor cruise. We have
also aponsored off-campus services such as a volunteer tax
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service for the residents of the Columbia Point Housing
Project. On campus, the academy has sponsored workshops
to run in conjunction with the financial accounting classes.
Once a month, the academy hosts guest speakers at the
members' meetings to speak on different aspects of the
accounting and finance professions.
As the Accounting and Finance Academy grows both on
and off campus, we hope to become more beneficial to our
members, the UMB campus, and the surrounding communi-
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Front Row Left to Right: Dickjones, Vice Presidentg Charles Cocce, Presidentg Nancy Shuttleworth, Vice Presidentg Mike McGinnis,
Treasurer. Back Row Left to Right: Andy Bastrom, Peggy Polcsa, Tom Cunningham, Kathy McGuire, Peter La Bonte.
The purpose of the UMassfBoston
Chapter of this group is to encourage de-
velopment in all areas of marketing, such
as research, appreciation and definition of I
the theory and practice.
From left to right: Lydia Lowe, Chi-Ying Choi, Kenneth Yee, Marilyn Wu, Leslie Tom.
The Asian American Society has been very active this year. We have put
together social events, like an apple-picking trip, dinners, dances and numer-
ous lunches. We offered bilingual tutoring and counseling for Asian students.
We supported the Campaign Against Reorganizations and cutbacks on educa-
The A.A.S. has an extensive community involvement component which
deals with childcare, bilingual education, city district representation for
Asians and healthcare in Chinatown. We see our community as a very impor-
tant center that must be protected and strengthened. We also recognize the
importance of the community in the preservation of our rich culture and
The A.A.S. wants to unite all Asians, of different nationalities and back-
grounds, to help ourselves and each other. We also want to promote better
understanding among all people. We hope we have added something in our
four years here.
Front Row: Paul Anastas. Back Row, Left to Rightxjames Tam, Steve Anastas,john Healy, Dave
The College Republicans are an exciting, dynamic group of
students committed to political action in the Republican Party.
We're involved in political activities at all levels - national,
state, local, and campus. Voter registration, canvassing, head-
quarters work, debates, literature distribution, research, speak-
ing - these are just a few of the ways College Republicans
make their voices heard.
But the College Republican movement is more than cam-
paigning. It's meeting with local and national office holders
and exchanging views on current issues. It's social and commu-
nity action programs. It's conventions and rallies. It's picnics
and dinners and dances and parties. It's getting to know other
students from all over the United States. It's whatever you want
it to be.
Can you change the world by joining the College Republi-
cans? Probably not, but you can try. You'll have the opportuni-
ty to make things happen in the Republican Party and in
politics. And have a great time doing it.
Over 150,000 college students are now participating in the
College Republican movement through their membership in
CR clubs on more than a thousand campuses.
Get involved. join the College Republicans.
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From left to right:-Ioseph Goleski, Michael Scully, Lyn Carleton. Geoffrey Lyon. Missing, Cris Crawford.
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From left to right: Philip Celeste, Treasurerg Sal Reale, Presidentg Charlene Meideros, Vice Presidentg Ruth Curtis,
Back row from left to right: jonathan Chu, Mike Chessong Mark Pirttiakog George F. Souza, Vice President. Middle row from left to right: Professor
Malcolm Smutts, Advisorg Maryann Byrnesg Bethany Fowlerg Eric Robinson. Front row from left to right: Wendy Brernmer, Lynn M. Rose, Treasurerg Lord
Boozebury, Mascot. Not shown: james Boyleg john Stevenson, Chairperson, Janice Dexterg Mary Waters, Ruth Van Schyndell.
The History Society is an organization that provides a forum for the discussion of problems and experiences related to the
study of history and to organize cultural and social activities. We consist of a diversified student and faculty membership.
Many of its members come from majors other than History, such as Biology, Chemistry, English and Anthropology.
The organization is also known for its many social functions which are held throughout the year. It is well known that we
throw the best parties on campus. On any Friday afternoon the fourth floor of Building 2 comes alive with music and the
sound of people having a good time.
We are also one of the most politically active organizations on campus. Most of our members hold seats on University
governance bodies and can be seen at almost any University function.
Those of us who are graduating fand those of us who are notj would like to thank the following, for it they who are
responsible for the good times we've had: St. Andre, Irving, T.K.B. and the Staff and Faculty of the History Department,
especially Mary, Liz and Diane for all their help. Who will ever forget blue furniture, swivel chairs, Aku-Aku and the Best of
the Cheap Brands? "LONG LIVEVOLD SARUM!"
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Enrique Cornavaca, Nigaraguag Tweeny Luther, Secretary, Indiag Mahmoud Hussein, jordang Kelly Gardner, Nevadag
Yemi Kahinde, Nigeriag Keith Neunzig, North Carolinag David Perzad, Secretary, West Indiesg Olenja Khakali, Kenyag
Kenny Stevens, Treasurer, New Mexicog Senessie Kabba, Vice President, Sierra Leoneg Chiso Ndwukwe, President,
Nigeriag Rae, Coordinator, Chinag Claire Schneider, Massachusetts
The International Students Association is resurrected again this year. In the Fall we sponsored an International Student
Reception and an International Dinner, both of which were very successful. We also started on getting a housing service
together for incoming foreign students to try and ease their difficulties upon arrival. We have a lecture series planned for the
We are a group that serves the community and we want to provide friendship for all students who might be isolated
otherwise. Open to everyone, the International Association needs anyone interested in the furthering of international
Front Row From Left to Right: Michael Flynn, Vice Presidentg Chris Shannon, Presidentg Nancy Malenfant
Secretary. Back Row From Left to Right: Don Babets, Bill Gillooly, Ginger Southern, Bill Gorham.
On this campus in the fall of 1975 A.D., one of the
largest and greatest student organizations that UMassfBos-
ton has ever seen the likes of was formed.
This most sacred and honorable organization was to
become known as the Irish Historical Society.
Today this organization survives and is still feared and
respected by all those who have had the good fortune of
knowing these outstanding men and women.
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Gay Pride March - june 1981
The Center exists primarily as a meeting place for campus gays and lesbians. In the past the
Center has sponsored events of interest to its own community and the University community
at large, including poetry readings, discussion groups, a concert by the Bachelorettes and an
Back row from left to rightzjoe Race, Paul Regan, Vinnie Chericcota, Chris Massaquoi, Sky. Front row from left to right
Cathy Coyle, Barbara Giroux.
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Back row, from left to right: Roger Peixinhog Steve Broadford. Front row, from left to right: Daniel Reis. Treasurer,
Ana Nava, Goreti Cabralgjacinto Raposo, President.
The Portuguese Cultural Center has been an active RSO since 1972. We currently have 30 members and our membership
continues to grow as we become acknowledged by the student body here at U. Mass. Membership is open to all students at
UMB who exhibit an interest in our organization. Our intent is to promote the Portuguese language and participate in
diverse Portuguese cultural activities put on by our center, for the students at U. Mass. We hold various social gatherings,
which provides an opportunity for fellow Portuguese students to discuss special problems which the Portuguese-speaking
community must confront. In addition, our club offers the opportunity to share the Portuguese culture with the student body.
Our center just like any other RSO also likes to throw parties for just a plain old good time.
Front row from left to right: Peter Thomas, Diane Austras, Ann Pulley, Barbara Coch, Peter Forbes. Back row from left to right Chris Amodeo Elaine
Spinos, Dean Armstrong, Kevin O'Leary. Not in Picture: Dave Shannon, Fred Mycroft, Keith O'Leary, Kirk O'Leary, Wray Farwell Keith Campbell john
Simpson, Ellen McMahon
The Runners Club is a group that
meets to discuss running and non-run-
ning events. We consist of students who
run as well as students who know better
not to run.
In the past three years, we have orga-
nized such events as our annual Road
Race to benefit charity groupsg annual
clambakes on Georg's Island, Backgam-
mon Tournaments, and other funfdj
ti lt' 4 I
Y ll Tax I
joe Frechette, Bob Tisch, Brian Gillis, jay Rizzo, Linda White, Freddy Nolan
The Rock 'n Roll Club was established in
1979. Some of the events that the Rock 'n Roll
Club sponsored were parties at the Channel to
let students hear new bands who were up and
coming in the Boston area. We also sponsored a
patty in the 010 Lounge where we brought in
two New Wave bands. The party was well attend-
ed and all had a good time.
james Brady's bid for tenure and trying to
Front Row from left to right Paul Atwood Bill Cannon Mike Tedesco Donald Baker Back Ro
William Donovan, Paul DiMayo, Mark Foley, john Scarpacci, Jessie Qmascotj, Gary Partland
The Student Veterans' Union has spon
sored several events throughout the past
year. One such event is the Toys for Tots
Program run by john Scarpacci. This pro
gram, done in conjunction with the Marine
Corps Reserves, brings in toys for needy
children throughout the state. We also have
a discharge upgrading program for vets
who may have had problems in the mili
tary, including counseling services for both
men and women veterans. We are working
with Professors Gary Siperstein and Melin
da Goding at CPCS on Project Empower-
ment. The purpose of this project is to
encourage disabled students, men and
women to return to college to train to
work in the Human Services field.
We are also vigorously on Professor
deal with the problems that arise in doing
w from left to right
.- 5 2'
Front Row left to right: Priscilla Riley, Cynthia Eccleston, Theresa Sinclair. Back Row Left to right: Rick Martina, Secretaryg joanne McGrathg joe
Buckley, President. Missing: Dave "Bendi" Walsh, Treasurer, Mike Donlan, Dave Rooney, Paul Martina, Theresa Langner, Vice President, Mark
Cunningham, Kevin Crosby, Sheila Logan, Guy Dennett, Lee Darish.
The S.C.C. gets together people who travel long commuter distances and gives them a place to socializeg discuss
commuter troubles fHa! Ha!j and just be. Its like a Pine St. Inn for commuters. Carpools may be coordinated but don't
count on it.
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Front Row from left to right: Peter Tautvaisas, Brian Gillis. Second Row from left to right: Sheila Houghton
Susan Tavtvaisas, Linda White, Mari Lyon
Graduates Of 1982
The College Of
Arts And Sciences
an Q it nw
Harbor Campus, Dorchester, Massachusetts
f Z ,Mal "' '
Graduating Class of 1982
University of Massachusetts
As Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, I am pleased to extend my congratulations to the Class of 1982 - and to all
the students at this University. This Yearbook, in future years, will be an important source of memories for many of you
wishing to recapture particular events in your college life.
It is my hope that the time you have spent at the University of Massachusetts-Boston provided you with a solid education,
and, most importantly, with a love of learning and a recognition of the ethical and humane ends that knowledge can bring.
Again my personal wishes to each of you and to your families.
Michael P. Riccarclssmhxi
'Zvi f' 6
, M f
.L ,ix g , ,
.,,q,.. f. X-
iii- H4 2 , X
- .MM A
C ynth1a Aden1y1jones
Richard A versa
Arthur H. Ba tes
n XM X
Ard1 Ba tmanghelldj
ona than Belmowlz
Rose Mane Bertuccz
Da v1d .I Bla des
Darleen G Bomslawsla
ames Boudrea ult
Ralph H Boulware r
Steven Broa dford
Camille L. Bursrin
Margaret S. Butler
ean L Calixrs
David A Camorali
Ruth L Cantwell
Regma Anne Cardarelh
Ke vm Carroll
Stephen G Carroll
M ehssa Cassell
Ph1l1p A Celeste
Carolyn Ann Cohen
Michael F. Coleman
Lmda Da V15
Tenbroek Da v1son
Pa ul R Denms
Eugene 'I Derba r
jay D1 Gu1l10
Pa tr1c1a Dla Feno
Charlotte P Dietz
ames D Dinitto
Pa ul Drlscoll
Rlchard W Dupws
Suzanne W7 El11s
Behnan Fa th1
ean Claude Ferdmand
Elzza beth F1sher
joann M Flynn
My WW if
' wg X 96 ff 4 Y
,, If f
f a f
My K 4 1,
N X '
Latin American Studies
Bethany R Fowler
Evelyn F Fowler
ohn Fra tus
Denise F urnari
William Ga tely
Lea Ann Gifford
William K Gillool y
Anthony R Giurleo
Pa tricia Green
Mary Ann Horan
jean-Robert jean Pa ul
Da vid johnson
amne M ordan
Marrl yn judge
Robert Kala ghan
Linda Crowder K ekeke
Wendy Kra emer
ona than Lee
Robert j Lee
nil, L ,Qi
Cynth1a T Lomano
Kather1ne Mac Isaac
Theodore Ma ck
Maffarah Gha d1an1
Mana T Maffer
M1cha el Maffeo
Renee M affeo
Lorraine Magra th
Valer1e A. MansHe1d
Barbara M cCair1ck
Barbara E MCL3Ugh11D
Andree M M cLellan
Charlene M M ede1ros
Diane I-I M ercurio
Maria C Merlo
Dennis V. M occia
Barry M onteiro
La ura Mon tgom ery
Kathleen L. Moody
Maria G Motta
David Marshall Munro
Ana Na va
Pa tricia N ee
will joseph M Odachowski
Denise N guwen
Loan N guwen
Ema Santos Nunes
Osuman N ying
judith M. O'Brien
Augustine E. Onyemenem
Peter A Orlando
Phillip Orlando jr
Mark A Patterson
Kenneth G Paulson
Alan Pa ylor
Micha el Perriello
Laura A Petherick
Marie essy Pierre Louis
Pa ul Regan
Pa ula R ena ud
Sh1rley j Roderzck
Gmger L Rogers
Perr1e Sa ckman
Ana Mana Salvador
Noel j Sham:
George F Souza
Sandra L Sparks
Wfmxfred S temherz
Mary Sull1 van
Luis F Tama yo
Susan Ta utvatsas
Nikola os T51 vrantdts
Pa ul A. Visconti
Teresa M Welch
john E. Yamartino
Betsy Anne Youngholm
Pa ul Zzde
Graduates Of 1982 e
The College Of Management
And Professional Studies
Harbor Campus, Dorchester, Massachusetts
Professional Studies CM
Houston G. Elam Dean
As Dean of the College I want to extend congratulations from the faculty and staff on your graduation. Yes, you really
During your time with us we have tested you in a number of ways, and you have demonstrated your abilities and
succeeded. You overcame the Writing Proficiency Exam, unannounced quizzes, complex exams, term paper assignments,
and many, many changes of schedule.
Ours is a strong faculty which put you through the paces sometimes in spite of yourself. We are proud of you and of your
We hope you will not forget us and will keep in touch, for you and your achievements really are important to all of us.
Again, our congratulations and wish that you have a happy, successful and full life.
Sincerely, 2 E
Huoston G. Elam
Dean, College of Management
and Professional Studies
Pa tr1c1a Am1ra ult
D1ane V Aurras
Marllyn Reed Bend1k
Publlc Ftnanclal Management
Syl V12 Berryman
ames Bla ckmgton
Andrew D Bostrom
5 "ff 4 47 : '
Cheryl E Brown
judy Paula Campagna
Pa tr1C1a Cantalupo
Amy T Cantwell
Fredertck A Carleton
Qui Phu Chau
Anne Con way
Teresa L. Cook
Marilyn A. Cooley
0 aft- ,nf ,,,
V 1, 'f '
2 , 0514
" .QAJMW 2 BX
Frank C otreza
Donna M Costa
W1l11am A Cusa to
Nancy A Cus1Ck
Pa ul Danielle
Susan De Gatvilla
Health Service Administration
judith M Delorey
Dennis Denneh y
Edward L Desilets
Edward D1 Ramio
Ellen Dona van
Marirose Dona van
Steven Dona van
Sean M. Doyle
Kathleen M. Dyer
Denms M Elder
john F Evans
M1guel G Fennandes
Beverly .I Fmnegan
Pa ul Fttzgerald
, ,.,,. .5
.. ,f"..,.Aa:,:t'.'a 9.7.-2 vp,
Patricia Gen tile
Pa ul j Germano
Pa ul Golden
Audrey M Hallzgan
judith Claire Halligan
Donald M Hawes
joseph P Hecker
ean U joseph
Pa ulzne Korbos
Donna Lynn Krupa
Deborah La Casse
Theresa M Langner
William P. Maple
Mary A Marchant
Beverly M Marshall
Da vtd McCarthy
Mlcha el McConnell
R Mlchael McGmnes
Pa tr1c1a McLean
judy M cNee1y
Thomas P McSharry jr
Dorothea S M1ller1Ck
' ',:'-152i-'f,2.: fzZ:?1
5, , V . 5- f y
f I, , I
Constance A. Myers
Chiso B. Ndukwg
Laura N yland
ames O Connell
Maura O Connor
Charlotte O Hannesslan
D1ane L OLeary
Krm O M ella
Irene M Pagharulo
Pradi kumar D Patel
Elia -I Paula
Martha L Person
Kristin M Peterson
Richard B Plasma I1
Philip Anthony Robichaud
julie Santa Maria
Charles j. Sherback
Pa ul M. Simcoe
Donald Lincoln Simpson
Ruth C Stern
Kathleen M Sullivan
Carol S urette
Constance A Tandy
jill McLean Taylor
Patricia A. Thompson
Mary N Wa ver
Mary Ellen Wf1ll1ams
Lmda Z wzckert
Graduates Of 1982
College Of Public And
100 Arlington Street, Boston, MA
It is a terrific pleasure for me on behalf of the faculty, staff, alumni, and students, the entire CPCS community, to greet you
and congratulate you on the occasion of your graduation. This has been a difficult period, you have worked very hard. You
deserve to feel pride and to sense important accomplishments.
When CPCS began almost 10 years ago, we accepted responsibilities and made promises which go behind the typical
college. We promised to be connected and related to urban peoples, neighborhoods and problems. And we promised to
work at trying to help some folks solve some of those problems. We promised to be easy to get to for people who previously
did not have access to higher education. We promised to deliver a quality education that was relevant and appropriate for
adult learners. We promised to respect and glory in our differences, but at the same time we promised to remember that we
are not the same in more ways than we are different.
We continue to work at trying to keep our promises. We ask of you, now that you are leaving us as students, but
simultaneously joining us as an Alumni, to help us keep those promises.
Once again, on behalf of the College we greet you and congratulate you and your families. We celebrate with you a job
Murray Frank, Dean
College of Public and
Pa ul Baker
Eileen M Brigandi
Elayne MacGregor Collins
Kevin W Collins
Kevin B. Cullinane
K. Eileen Devine
Sheila A. Donahue
Hazel Elizabeth Foley
Deborah A. Farlin
Donna Kelly Gerry
Susan G Goldstein
Rose Gillis Liberty
Eliza beth Luoman
joseph T Margrabia jr
Serena Ava Nigberg
Barbara joy Plattner
Kim A. Posrlewaite
Mzldred S Rothsrem
josephme B Royster
Grace Adele Thomson
jean M. Tfainor
jean A. Walsh
Malvin H. Weinstein
Slxoreh Ahmadi '
Margaret Theresa Albano
Lawrence E. Alhertelli
iE1izabetlt.M. Alexander '
William Fredrick Allen
Therese .Anita Alston .
.Cheryl Ann Amiro
Nadine F. Anzaldi
Mary T. Aranyos
Sonia S. 'Armstrong
Mary Atrigo L A
Carol B. Asker
'ilianiel D.'Assidi '
William j. Atkinson L
,Lawrence ,Paul ,Auriemnia
Robert B. Babcock
Andrew G. Baker,
,Dadizi ,Baker ff, .Q
,Rosa Baticarottat A r
Dana Marie Barbar ' I
james Thomas Bat-den " X
Elavid Raymond Barnes
,Christianita Bartley 1
,Laura Barioni '
Mabel Ellis Basson
'R.aytnondg,E. Beale III
Wfilliamf Clayton'fBeale" V
Deborah Ann Beane ,
Loretta Beanlien , ff
'Gsrry Nf6Faff Beeehinaf ' 74
Roseanne Francesca Befera
'jganne Marie Behveau
flfhei-esefAnn Befllii ff '
Charles B. Belonwu "
Qenjamiir Below f
Cassandra Benson A f
Cheryl Barbra Berggren'
fagricia M. Berlgeley
'Gaiy Lee Berna ' A Q' '
Marco Bertos A
Stephen CfiBest . ' X
Robert E. Bestwick
Patricia Bicl-:ford V
jasephine DL Biislrfop
Cheryl Ann Blacke
Clifford H, Blanket ,V
John FraiiCis Blacksteadf L A
Kenneth E. Blair
Garrett Burgess Blake ,f
Erica Renee' Bobone
Lynn A. Bonesteel
Thomas Bray Boreiko
Darlene M. 'Bowden
Stephen Lewis Brackman
Paul Bracy ,f
Thomas Breare A
james H. Brennan
David A. Bright
Diane Elizabeth Britt
Myrna Britio '
Stephen M. Broderick
Maria T. Brooks
Richard j. Brooks
An Packard Brown
Christopher Eugene Brown
George Anthony Brown
Paula jean Brown
Phyllis B. Brown
Marguerite A. Browning-
Arthur Henry Brundige
Graduating Seniors '
Gail jean Bryce
Dominic L. Bucci
Christopher G. Badge
Mary EQ Burke " '
Leigh Ann Burnett
Hannah joan Buzby
Marilyn 1. Byrne
Anthony M. Cahill L .V
Karen Leigh Caines
fQNancy A. Callanan f
Leonard M. Campanale
"7 fCarmela tj. Candeliere
Regina XM. Capasso
,joseph Francis Carey p
Qbleal Foster Cariello 7
'Patricia' E. Carley
,Carolyn M. Carnes
he Dante Cai-pinitoi
Andrea Ann Carroll
,Mary Maureen Carroll'
Ernest j. Carson
Christine Sarah Carter
'Deborah Anne 'Carter'
judith L. Carter
Linda Blackall Carter
Daniel j. Caruso
Dana ,EQ Carvalho
john Mf"Cashell A '
Edelia G. .Castellano
,Brian Caulfield A
Cllflarthaiij. Cavii: ' '
julie Rose Chaleff V I
Pamela Olszyk' Chance
Diane Leslie Chatfield
Patricia Margaret Chaclhurst
Christina Mary Chiotasso
Melanie A. Chludzinski
Florence Elizabeth Choate
,Terrance Chow L'
Blaine Marie Ciano
'Paula S. Ciccarelli
Carol LA. Cieslak
Robin Heidi Citron V
Kimberly Ann Clark
Minnie B. Clark
Paul Thomas Clark
'Richard Clark '
Donna j. Classon
Paul Edward Clayton
Lea F. Clement
Karen Marie Clifford
judith Diane Cochertl
Brendan' F. Coffey
Maria C. Colbourne
Ann North Coleman
Maryann' Collyer L
Cynthia Lee Conaghan
Ralph Waterbury Condee
Lorraine M. Conlon
Michael Thomas Conlon
David V. Connolly
jeanett E. Conrad
Deborah Lee Cook
David Gerard Corbett
Rui Machado Costa
Noel Dwight Cotterell
Eunice Maters Cotton
Martin W. Courage
Kathleen M. Coyle
Cheryl A. Crawforcly
Peter Cronis' '
Pamela Rose Crossen
Monica A. Crowley
Paula B. Crtimp
Peter W. Caddy
Charles Cullen V
Gordan john Cumbdrland
Brenda Lee Cnneo '
john j. Cunningham
Rita Cohen Curran
Philip G. Currier y '
Teresa Mullaney Cashing
Brenda L. Damico
Maria Manuella Daukas ,
Barbara Amie Davidson '
Kathleen M. 'Davis
Patricia Eloise Davis
Thomas P. Davis I,
'Heather N. Day ,
Arlaine Rush Delancey
'Gene sawmill Demateo
Chris A. Dente
Stephen M. ,Devico
Kenneth Foley Devlin
james Francis Diciaccio
Charlotte Bradley Dilorenzo
Michael E. Diloretto '
Colette G. Dionne
Gerald William Doherty
Steven' R. Dolan M f
joan M. Donahue
jeanne Ann Donelan, '
Paul Donga f
Robert j. Donovan
William Donovan j f
David j. Dortona
Darlene Marie Dostie
Philip j. Dow
jennifer Stotts Drrnola
Doreen Marie Drury
Kevinff. Ducie '
H james P. Ducltiy
joseph P. Dudley
Diane Marie Dujon ,
Barbara Sampson Dunn
Consortia Soto Duprey
Kathleen Theresa Durant
Deborah A. Durltin
Kimberly Anne Dyett
janet M. Dynarski
Gary j. Hagen
Weston Steven Elliott
Walter M. Fabian
Mary E. Fahey
Elizabeth Ann Falk
Nancy Blinora Fallaw
Dorothy E. Falvey
joan M. Falvey
Wray G. Falwell
George T. Farley
Patrick james Fay
joanna B. Feinman
Deborah A. Finn
Michael Albert Fiore
Irene Vonrandow Firenze
Kelly Lee Fisher
Michael P. Fisher
Donna Marie Fitzgerald
jill A. Fitzgerald
Terence Edward Fitzgerald
Thomas A. Fitzpatrick
Robert j. Flanagan V
David Gerard Foley
john D. Foley
Mark S. Foley
Francis j. Fortin
Nancy Ann Fowler!
Eric Scott Fraley 6
joseph George Frechette
Mary M. French by
julia C. Gabaldon
jane Elizabeth Gagan
Elizabeth Marie Gagnon
Antonio Galbiati W
Peter Matthew Gallagher
Lorraine Francis Garrity
Alige G. Gatturna '
Paul A. Gentile
Gwendoly L. Gerardi
Donna Marie Giangrande
Susan Mazzei Giannino
Dino V. Gigame y
james Francis Gill
Patricia Ann Gillis
jeffrey David Glasgow
joyce Caggiano Glass
james j. Glynn .
Deborah Ann Gobbi
jane Elizabeth Golden
Cynthia Yvon Gonnella
Ilene Sue Goodman
Terry Marie Gormley
Ralph Treen Gourley
Rosetta P. Grant
Robert james Green
Ann Laura ,Greenan
Harold S. Gregory
Gerard C. Griffin
Maureen D. Grimaldi
Mary Alice Grinnell Platt
Martin R. Grossman
Lauren Marie Groves
Catherine I-I. Gustafson
james Alexander Guthrie
Susan S. Gwon
Robert W. I-Iaeberle
Lola M. Hailey
john G. Hall
Maurice P. Hall
jane Elizabeth Hamilton
Melissa j. Hamilton
Mary Ann Hankard
Peter D. Hardy
William Francis Harnedy
Patricia Ann Harper
Stephen Francis Harrington
Charles B. Harris
Constance Picolia Harris
Ida M. Harris
Ethel Byrnes Hayes
David M. Healy
Leo P. Helmar
Frances A. Herd
Linda Elizabeth Herendeen
Robert Emmett Hickey
Richard H. Hilly
Glenn Alfred Hoffman
Edward j. Hogan
Carolyn Ferguson Hokatnp
Mark David Holland
john Fay Hollow
joseph Steven Hollyday I,
Hedy Anita Howard '
Roger H. Hub
Paula Ltichosky Hubert
jamesclrew H. Hughes
Richard D. Hurnberd '
james P. Hurley
Linda M. Hurley
Mary L. jackson
john Francis jancsy
Paul H. janey
john C. jessoe
Blair Christopher johnson
Clifton johnson ,
Donald Lee johnson
joseph T. johnson
Donald M. jordan
Robert P. jordan
Annellen joyce '
Daniel M. joyce
Flora M. joyce
Richard Dennis joyce
Thomas Michael joyce
Irene C. Kalogeris
Ellen Deborah Kanter
joseph Herbert Kaplan
Peter G. Katsigianis
Mary Lesa Kazmierczak
Helen Green Keefe
Paul Anthony Keefe
Margot Ellen Keigan
Bernard F. Kelley
janice Lee Kelley
Margaret Mary Kelley
janice Ann Kelly
Lawrence Edward Kenchan
james Bernard Kennedy
Kyran Edward Kennedy
Diana E. Kenney
Richard Michael Kenney
Christin A. Kerr
Renee S. Key
Christopher W. Kibbe
Ellen M. Killion
Shirley G. Kinch
judith D. Klein
Phoebe j. Knopf
Richard joseph Kolesinski
Bernard A. Kolseth
john Edwin Krasnicki
Suzanne Morris Krebs
Robin Marie Lambert
Ann Louise Langone
Paula M. Langton
Bruce R. Larson
john Merrill Latham
Mark Stephen Lavaangie
Margaret A. Lawless
George Francis Lawlor, jr.
Deborah Lawrence J
Glenn P. Leblanc
Catherine Fite Leger
Richard Thomas Legrand
joan Hamilton Lena
Mary Elizabeth Leon
Sandra Ann Lewis
Carol A. Loeschorn
Sheila A. Logan
Clare E. Lonergan-Burns
Carl Francis Looby
Sandra Seneca Looby
Dennis P. Lordan
Karen Dee Lovely
Barbara Atwood Lowenthai
Donna S. Lucier
Christine Marie Lund
Patricia Grignon Lundgren
Richard j. Lundin
Mark M. Lydon
Martin T. Lydon
james F. Maccune
janet M. MacDonald
William james MacDonald
Cynthia j. MacDougall
Bonnie G. Macleod
Kent William Macleod
Mary E. Madden
james joseph Maher
Robert Francis Mahoney
Patricia Mary Malloy
Christin M. Malnati
Lawrence William Malone
joan Veronica Maloy
William A. Manganiello
Susan M. Manning
Cynthia E. Mariano
Theodore j. Mark
David Wayne Marland
Linda E. Marshall
Linda P. Martin
Richard D. Martina
Edward M. Masley
William A. Mason
Louise Marie Mattaliano
Curt Francis Matthews
john james Mavraides
Brian L. Maxwell
William D. May
Albert William Mayers III
Catherine S. Mayes
Andrew David Mazzone
Lauren F. Mc Cullough
Nancy L. McBride
Martha jane- McCann
Barbara W. McCarthy
james Robert McCarthy
john j. McCarthy
Maureen Regina McCarthy
Kristen jean McCormack
Richard john McCormick'
jerorne Francis McDonald
Valerie A. McDonough '
'Fara'A'. McElroy ' X
Leonor Germain MCC-iaffey
Peter john McGill ,
Thomas McGillvray f '
Mary Marcia McGoldriCk!
Karen Marie McGovern
X ,fa '
Elaine A. McGrath
Timothy D. McHugh
Richard H. McLaren
Ruth McLaughlin Doyle
Robert F. McLaughlin
Geraldine M. McNicholas
Bonnie L. McNinch
Linda jean McPhee
David Robert Meacham
Donna Mrowka Mead
William A. Meuer
Linda S. Merrill
Charles Daniel Meyer
Christine Lee Miskinis
Michael H. Mitchell
Ann Catherine Monaco
Robert john Moody
Diana M. Moon
Marilyn E. Moore
Michael R. Moore
Robert j. Moore
Wesley Thomas Moore
jane K. Moreton
Paula R. Morison
Bernard David Morrissey
Deborah A. Morse
john P. Mulkern
Yvonne M. Mullee
Kathleen A. Mullen-Ierardi
Kevin Michael Mulligan
john F. Mullin
Donna Patrice Munro
Charles C. Murphy
Charles F. Murphy
Kevin Patrick Murphy
Raymond Michael Murphy
joseph Francis Murray
Loraine Theresa Murtaugh
Beverly Ann Naijar
Thomas H. Nash
Audrey Marie Nelligan
Barbara A. Nelson
Wendy P. Nelson
Sharon Singer Nese
Lori jean Nessralla
Laura jean Newbold
Charlotte M, Newell
Michael Angelo Nicastro
Robert Kent Niman
Richard F. Nolan
Kevin Francis Nolin
Randall Francis Nord
Michael R. Norton
Pamela jean Norton
Thomas D. Norton
john joseph Novo
joy Lynn Nygaard
judith Ann Oberlander
.George W. O'Brien
Hugh L. O'Brien
Eileen M. O'Connor
james Andrew 0'Connor
Richard j. O'Cot1nor
Robert Devereaux O'Connor
Dirk Dennis Odland
.jean Ma O'Keefe .
james Arthur Oldham' g
Rosalyn S. Glick
Peter Butler Olney
Kevin P. O'Neil
Paul Michael O'Neil
David T. O'Neill
Regina Marie O'Neill
Allison A. Orell
Teresa julia Orosz
Frank H. Ostopowicb
Thomas j. Packard
Melanie I-1. Pahigian
Holly Francis Palczynski
Anthony Alfred Palladino
joni Marie Panaro
Richard Paul Panico
Paul E. Paoletti
Ralph H. Paquin
Sally Williams Park
David Wills Parker
Hugh A. Parker
Claudette Anne Marie
Dorian L. Pedalino
David William Perry
Cynthia A. Phelan
Patricia Anne Phelan
Louis A. Piccioto
Paul Leslie Pierce
Meredith L. Pilla
Luis A. Pires
Mary Alison Post
Anne Elizabeth Powers
Dianne Savage Powers
Marilyn Ann Preston
Wilson jones Prevost
Robert Francis Pritchard
Naomi jean Procopio
Nadine D. Proctor
Gregorio M. Prodigalidad
joseph Edward Provenzano
Anthony M. Puckerin
Anthony D. Pungitore
Kathleen M. Pungitore
joseph A. Race
john P. Reape
Wendy A. Reed
Peter Francis Regele
jon Edward Reilly
Mary Beth Restuccia
john D. Reuben
julia A. Reynolds
Mary Ann Rezendes
Catherine F. Rice
jeannie Kay Miner Rich
Paul Michael Richardson
Eric K. Rithimaki
Anthony Carlo Rizzo
Thomas Anthony Roach
Stephen Rene Robichaud
Dora Emilia Rodriguez
joseph A. Rodriguez
john M. Ronan
Nancy jo Ronan
Edward Charles Rooney
Lizbeth Charlaine Roper
Bruce Michael Rosen
Neil B. Rosenbur
Cheryl Rosenfield t
Amy j. Rosenstock
Patricia Amy Ross
Paul F. Rossiter
Anthony james Rohino
Vicki julia R. Rodnitsky
Nano Veronica Rush
Barbara Florence Ruth
Elroy Wellington Ryan
Matthew F. Ryan
Rita Frances Salvucci
Dianna M. Samuel
Anthony F. Santio
Anna Marie Santone
Richard W, Sanzi
Barbar E. Sause
Roberta Louise Saville
john E. Scannell
Michael D. Scaramuzzi
Daniel Nicholas Scenna
Ori S. Scharf
David G. Schena
Paul Thomas Schnabel
Clare A. Schneider
Karen Croce Schultz
Sarah Reese Scoble
jean Marie Scott
Renae D. Scott
Alfred R. Sears
joseph Patrick Seery
janine M. Senatore
Michael P. Shanley
Stephen Dwight Sharp
Christine Marie Shedd
Mary Theresa Sheehan
Pauline Endlar Sickels
Ronald j. Sicotte
Anna Marie Silipo
Glenn P. Silvia
Margaret Field Sinclair
Naomi Dolores Singletary
George Vincent Slack
Kim L. Slack
Bonnie Lee Sleger
Paula A. Smallcombe
Doris L. Stnalls-Adeyemi
j. Declan Smith
john M. Smith
Laura L. Smith
Leslie Ellen Churchill Smith
Peter john Smith
Susan jean Sommer
Walenty D. Sorolra
Richard P. Sorrentino
Carol Gerbis Sousa
james V. Spears
Michael Spillane '
janine Ann Spinola
joan Elizabeth Spinozola
Maria Civita Stamegna
Caleb P. Stewart
David Allen Stewart
Ingrid jennifer Stewart
juana B. Suarez
Barry Edward Sullivan
Gerard Patrick Sullivan
Patricia Helen Sullivan
Sara H. Sullivan
Linda M. Surette
Douglas Keith Sweet
james William Sylvia
Hamid Reza Tabrizi
Patti Helene Tackeff
janice Marie Taglieri
Eleanor Mary Tarnburro
Mary Elizabeth Tanner
Leta Yolanda Tavares
Ernest Theodore Taylor
Stephan Brian Taylor
Deborah C. Thomas
Gerry Elaine Thomas
Elaine Marie Tirocchi
Patricia L. Tooker
Eddie Leon Tooiner
Rafael A. Torres
Maureen Murtaugh Turgeon
Francis Lyndelle Tyree
Donald Richard Valente
Paul M. Valois
Lydia L. Vanhine
julie M. Vanschalkwiik
Beverly Ann Veale
Angelo Domenic Veneziano
james Gary Vernon
Carolyn L. Veira
Haralambos N. Vlahos
Thomas jason Von Der
Gary Morse Walker
Cynthia Elizabeth Walls
David R. Walsh
john j. Walsh
Michael Thomas Walsh
Paula M. Walsh
Sandra Mary Ward
Bethany Anne Washburn
Denise S. Washington
jonelle Elaine Washington
Diana Helen Waukonen
joan M. Weckbacher
Cheryle L. Weekes
Mary Ann Weger
Sheila M. Whalen
Christine Mary Wheeler
Margaret F. Whelan
Mary Ann Whitney
Michael A. Whitten
Minna Goodrich Wilkinson
janice May Williamson
Peter Michael Wolenski
Bak Fun Wong
Caol A. Woods
Kenton Wesley Worcester
Susan Gregory Wright
Marilyn L. Wu
joseph A. Yakus
Robert L. Zaunere
g Massachusetts, Boston
t t oHarbor Campus
To the Class of 1982
I take this opportunity to congratulate you on the completion of your studies at the University of
Massachusetts at Boston I also invite you to continue your association with the University Your support in
the years ahead will be essential to the well being of your alma mater, just as the University will have been
important in preparing you for future achievement
For many of you, a college education would not have been possible were it not for the University of
Massachusetts You have been fortunate to receive a quality education at one of the country s finest urban
universities Fiscal constraints at the state and federal levels will keep the University in a vulnerable
position over the next few years We all need to be concerned about those who follow in your footsteps
through the classrooms of the University, particularly the so called non traditional students which the
Boston campus has served so well for many years
As the needs of our state and nation grow, education will be more essential to the social and economic
advancement of our people, and Massachusetts will look to the Harbor Campus to continue preparing its
citizens to insure a strong social and economic base for eastern Massachusetts
Truly, the most precious resource of Massachusetts is its educated citizenry, and the University 15 a major
supplier of that resource. Today there are over 100 000 alumni of the three UMass campuses living in the
Commonwealth. They play an important role in our society as workers and taxpayers. More importantly,
they are leaders in their communities and work places. Over the next few years, larger numbers of UMass
graduates will emerge as major forces in business, politics, teaching, and indeed, in every area of
professional life in Massachusetts.
As you advance in your professional field, we will need your help. You have a vested interest in seeing
your University continue to prosper, and you can help give others the chance for a quality education.
I hope you will answer the call in the years to come to be involved in alumni activities. We need a strong
grassroots alumni presence in Massachusetts and in the region, and we need you to achieve it.
I am sure the years ahead will be fruitful ones for you. Let us join together and make them prosperous
years for the University.
David C. KnappfPresident
TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1982
I am delighted to be able to offer my congratulations on your graduation from the University of Massachusetts
at Boston, an event of very great importance, both for you and for the University This yearbook is one of the
several mayor signs of this importance, a sign the meaning of which will change and deepen as time passes and
you have the occasion to look back through these pages and recall names, places, and events whtch marked
your years at the University Another mayor indication of the importance of your graduation is the Com
mencement ceremony itself, where the entire educational community gathers, together with family and
friends, to celebrate the occasion
The term Commencement suggests an important way that the University regards your graduation, it is a
beginning, the starting of a major new phase in your life and your experience At the time of Commencement,
however, you may be much more conscious of IIS significance as a ceremonial completion, the ending of the
years of undergraduate education which has been demanding, enlightening, sometimes annoying but finally
and in the deepest sense, rewarding The kinds of pressure on time, on finances, on intellect, and on emotion,
which marked your undergraduate education are coming to an end But I am sure that, as the months and
years pass, you will come to see Commencement much more deeply as a true new beginning, for the rewards
of education lie not only in those sudden moments of new perception that illuminates one s years in the
University, but also in the more general broadened participation in the world that education makes possible
Commencement marks the beginning of that broadened participation
As you devote yourself more directly to your work in the world, whether it takes the form of expanded
responsibility in a job you already have had, or a new profession, or embarking on more specialized graduate
education, you may feel tempted to accept the general view that, unlike the University, the world takes little
note of the efforts of individuals except for the major figures in politics, religion, and the art. You may be
tempted to believe that the work of individuals can make little difference, or can bring about little significant
change. But the education which you are now completing should provide you with the reservoir of confidence
in the significance of your work, as well as the specific knowledge you ve gained The philosopher Alfred
North Whitehead has on the life of humanity. The Great Conquerorsj' he writes, "from Alexander to
Ceasar, from Ceasar to Napoleon, influence profoundly the lives of subsequent generations But the total
effect of this influence shrinks to insignificance, if compared to the entire transformation of humane habits
and humane mentality produced by the long line of men of thought , men and women individually
powerless, but ultimately the rulers of the world. As educated men and women, you leave the University to
join that community of people whose thought, and whose committed work built on that thought, will change
At commencement, therefore, we do not really believe that you leave the University behind. In the most
significant sense, that commitment to action built on the thoughtful contemplation and moral value remains a
common bond between you and the University. Go forward, then, with our confidence and trust, and wishes
both for success and for joy in your years to come.
Robert A. Corrigan, Chancellor
Charles F. Desmond
To the Graduating Class of 1982:
In a very short while each of you will be awarded your degree from the University of Massachusetts at Boston and will
join the community of scholars who are proud graduates of UMB. Your achievements at the University are a solid
preparation upon which to go forward into the world of graduate study and work. I would like to share with you these
First, it is important for each of you in the Class of 1982 to maintain a sense of history. In saying this, I appeal to each of
you to carry with you a lasting memory of the life and times you experienced at the University during these changing times.
In years to come, these experiences will serve as the reservoir of information which you will draw upon in your efforts to
evaluate situations, solve problems, and determine courses of action. Clearly, a strong sense of the growth and history of
your time at the University will prove a valuable and important resource for each of you in the Class of 1982.
Second, it is also important for each of you to maintain and further develop a sense of public responsibility. In saying this,
I appeal to each of you to apply the knowledge and skills which you have aquired here at UMB in addressing issues which
are of concern to society as a whole. I am not suggesting that each of you must go forth on a crusade to "save society."
Rather, I am suggesting that each of you strive to contribute your efforts and expertise beyond the requirements of your
particular job. In doing so you will give back to the public the strength and skills which you have earned through this public
Finally, and most importantly, I ask each of you to be optimistic about the future. In these difficult times in which we live
it is easy to lose faith, but we must proceed with positive, constructive approaches to change. The education which you have
received at UMassfBoston has equipped you with the critical skills necessary to analyze problems and to create strategies to
address the resolution of these problems. The application of your training can and will transform society, and your
optimism will enhance your ability to see things through.
In closing, I would like to extend the best of wishes to each of you in your post-graduate endeavors. As an alumnus I hope
you will continue to participate in University life and maintain contact with your friends and colleagues at the University
and in the Class of 1982. .
Charles F. Desmond
Vice Chancellor I
Academic Affairs A
Robert A. Greene
To The Graduates of 1982:
This is a time for congratulations and the recognition of achievement. Your graduation this year is the result of your
dedicated endeavor to reach this goal in your lives and careers. Only a relatively small percentage of those who begin
university studies today actually complete their degrees. You who have done so have every reason to be proud of your
It is also a time to pause and reflect on the fact that your education at the University of Massachusetts at Boston, if it has
had a measure of success, has committed you to ideals and goals beyond yourself. Genuine learning and true knowledge
always involve such a commitment. They make their bearers aware of their obligation to the common good and to the
public interestg in so doing they dignify human action and justify human endeavor. The absence of these ideals is always
evident in the worldg it is the special responsibility of the educated to reassert and pursue them. It is, therefore, renewal and
rededication that we celebrate in your graduation.
Remember that the privilege of your learning carries with it this obligationg that you have received a gift and that you have
inherited a responsibility. Cherishing that gift and meeting that responsibility are what matter.
Robert A. Greene
Vice Chancellor for Academic
Affairs and Provost
Vice Chancellor, C. Thomas Baxter Robert johnson, Director-Affirmative Action
David Stockton, Director-Health Services D. Leo Monahan, Director-Public Information
john Larner, Director-Community Services
Sherri Thomas, Director-Student Information Services
Don Costello, Director-Alumni Affairs
V "W ,
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Midge Silvia, Director-Pre-freshman Program
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Grace Muscarrella, Director-Student Financial Management john Applebee, Assistant Director-Student Financial
Grace McSorely, Associate Director-Graduate Studies Mary Winslow, Director-Advising
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Patricia Wilkie, Assistant Dean-College of Management 8: Mark Schlesinger, Chairman-Essential Skills
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Andrea Axlerod, Assistant Director-Field Relations Katherine Shea, Director-Veteran's Affairs
C P C S Administrative Staff
Robert L Garofalo Marcy Crowley
University Of Massachusetts Boston
Charlie Titus, Athletics Director
Congratulations on your outstanding academic accomplishments. As you move on to the next phase of your lives, I
encourage you to reflect often. For the experiences you have gained and the lessons over the past several years shall guide
you to future successes.
Each of you has witnessed and been part of a fantastic developmental period for the University. From the emergence of a
full-fledged Athletic Department with an outstanding new facility to the recent mergerfabsorption of Boston State College.
It is my belief, that, under the current leadership, the University of MassachusettsfBoston will continue to experience
positive growth and development. However, your role with the university has not ended, and in order for the university to
successfully continue on its current tract, it must have your active support. Your participation from this point on can come in
many forms: Active participation in the Alumni Associationg assisting the Admission Department in recruitment of top
notch students, attending sporting events, lecture series and the like. There are many ways for you to support your Alma
Mater. Be creative and find a way that is comfortable to you and helpful to the university.
Each of you has my best wishes and prayers. As you continue along life's journey, may you realize the true meaning of
happiness and success.
Most sincerely, -mn-,
V "' 15'-an
Director of Athletics
Mike STONY Paul Pender
Gene Uchacl Paul Finnegan
Kathy Kilcoyne Louis DiNitto
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W Rodney Hughes
U. Mass Boston Women's Varsity Volleyball 1981
First Row, Left to Right: Head Coach Patricia Scorza, Patricia Ivas, Yoko Miyata, Faith Demeter, David Buffalo. Second Row, Left to
Right: Jodi Silver, Diane Austras, Carole Surette, Donna Thomas.
showing next year. "The team improved with every prac-
tice and with every game," she says. "We started out the
season with some very weak areas on the court, but
through a lot of hard work on the players' part, these areas
Hard hit by graduation and marked by inexperience, the
1981 Volleyball Beacons posted an unimpressive 4-13 re-
cord. First-year coach Patricia Scorza pointed to steady
improvement, however, and looks for a vastly improved
Volleyball 1981 - 4 Wins. 13 Losses Womens Volleyball - 1981 Roster
Home Game Opponent Game Name Pos. Ht. Class Hometown
UMB 0 Babson Diane Austras spiker 5'8" Sr. Melrose, MA
UMB 0 WOFCSSIGI' Polyrech IUSI- Laura Delaney gpki-fgtr 5'6" jr. Dorchester, MA
UMB 0 Worcester State Faith Demeter Spikei- 5'4" jr. Medford, MA
UMB 3 Hawthorne Susan DiMatteo gpikef 5'7" Sr. Roslindale, MA
UMB 3 Farmingham State jane Hussey Spikei- 5'2" So. Dorchester, MA
UMB 0 Framingham State Yoko Miyala spkrfstr 5'4" So. Dorchester, MA
UMB 1 Endicott Susan Neff gpikei- 5'0" So. Lexington, MA
UMB 2 Stonehill jodi Silver gpikei- 5'4" Sr. Quincy, MA
UMB 5 University of New England Carol Surrette spkrfstr 5'2" Sr. Stoneham, MA
UMB 1 W. New England College Donna Thomas spiker 5'7" Fr. Springfield, MA
UMB 0 Brandeis Lori Trow spiker 5'2" Fr. Dorchester, MA
UMB 5 Regis
UMB 1 Tufts
UMB 0 Holy Cross
UMB 0 University of Hartford
UMB 0 Lowell
U. Mass Boston Men's Varsity Soccer 1981
First Row, Left to Right: Head Coach Steve Knipstein, Richard Bertelot, Captain Noel Cotterell, David Kawzernjana Van Diver
QManagerj Second Row, Left to Right: Gus St. Silva, George Groussis, Heithem Abdulghafoor, Harry Cinar, Gerry Duggan, Paul
Cox. Third Row, Left to Right: Piergorgio Poles, Tony Dodds, Frank Zotos, Mike Carr, Nelson Azocar fAsst. Coachj.
The 1981 Soccer Beacons had a very creditable f13-85
record. Head Coach Steve Knipstein, in his second year at
UMassfBoston, was very pleased with this past season.
"This year couldn't really be called a rebuilding year," he
remarks." It was more like an excellent recruiting year."
The Beacons started eight freshmen in 1981. Leading the
freshman crew was the Watertown High School duo of
Raffi Aghiorian Q21 ptsl and Harry Cinar Q26 ptsj at the
forward positions. The midfielders were led by 1980
"Rookie of the Year" Heithem Abdulghafoor and rookie
Michael Carr of Milton High. The defensive corps was
ably led by Gerry Duggan, a transfer from Bryant College.
Goaltending chores were capably handled by Captain Noel
Cotterell, who has been with the program since it was a
The Fall of 1982 team should be very strong, since only
Cotterell will have graduated. Coach Knipstein continues
to recruit heavily around the Boston area so that next year's
team will probably be the best UMassfBoston has had in
1981 Soccer Team
Coach: Steve Knipstein
Captains: Noel Cotterell
jamaica Plain, MA
Abu Dhabi, UAE
South Boston, MA
East Boston, MA
U. Mass Boston Men's Varsity Basketball 1981-82
Front Row, Left to Right: joe Hall, john Niakaros, Mike Shay, john Martin,james Covington, Ken Hall. Second Row, Left to Right:
Head Coach Charlie Titus, Asst. Coach Rodney Hughes, Paul Costa, Barry Gordon, Derwin Watkins, Robert White, Eric Lawrence Noel
Cotterell, Wayne Simmons, Asst. Coach Mike Mitchell, Asst. Coach Al Holland. Missing: Paul Forbes and Tim Sullivan.
The 1981-82 Basketball Beacons may turn out to be the best in the
school's history. Athletic Director Charlie Titus, returning this year as
Head Basketball Coach, is cautiously optimistic. "The program is about
to take off," he says. "We play one of the most competitive schedules
around, and we've proven that we're capable of competing at this level."
The Beacons play nine Division II teams and one Division I team
fNortheastern Universityj, as well as the regular Division III teams.
"The Beacons should do very well against Division III opponents," says
Charlie Titus, "but we must win at least half of the Division II games to
have a successful season."
With a strong group of returning veterans and a promising corps of
newcomers, the Beacons should improve on last year's 11-14 record. The
return ofjames Covington and Barry Gordon, who missed more than half
the season last year, provides the team with depth. The only major
weakness, the lack of a big center, should be outweighted by excellent
team speed and depth, and a healthy, positive attitude going into the
Coach Titus and Assistant Coaches Al Holland and Rodney Hughes
plan to emphasize the fundamentals and to work on the team's pressure
defense. Titus is looking for "a much more disciplined team with every-
one working together." The 1981-82 Beacons will be an exciting team to
watch, and they should be in the playoff picture at the end of the season if
all goes according to plan.
The Beacons have five solid veterans on whome Coach Titus will rely
heavily to lead his rookie-laden team this season.
- Ken Hall, forward, is one of the best all around players on the team,
leading last year's squad in points f18.5j, rebounds Q10.5j, and assists
14.65 per game.
-Robert White, guard, is an outstanding jumpshooter with tremendous
hustle and court sense. He was second on the 1980-81 team in points
ll5.8j and assists l3.,9j per game.
- Noel Cotterell, guard, Captain of the 1981-82 team, has been the most
consistent performer over the last four years, has an outstanding mid-
range jumper, and is a gutsy rebounder.
- john Martin, forward, a two year starter, who should come into his
own this year, possesses an excellent scoring touch and good jumping
- Michael Shay, forward, a starter in his first year in organized basket-
ball, is a hard-nosed competitor who was second in rebounding on last
year's team f9.2fgamej.
This year's rookie contingent should give the Beacons the dept they
need to stay with the teams on their rugged schedule.
- joe Hall, center, a strong rebounder with outstanding jumping ability,
will see a lot of action for the Beacons this year.
- Tim Sullivan, guard, a graduate of Don Bosco High School, was
selected for the All-City and Catholic Conference All-Star teams as a
junior and again as a senior Sullivan may be the point guard the Beacons
are looking for to run the offense.
- Wayne Simmons, guard, a hard-nosed, hard-working ballplayer from
Lowell High, has an exceptional shooting touch. During his high school
career he shot 67W from the field and 8696 from the foul line.
- john Niakaros, center, the biggest player on the squad at 6'6", is a
good shooter who likes to crash the boards. A transfer student, he will
provide some needed help in the front court.
- Derwin Watkins, guard, is a strong shooter who will provide scoring
punch and depth in the backcourt.
- Eric Lawrence, guard, a first year walk-on who likes to run, an
excellent defensive player who has made a favorable impression on the
U.Mass Boston Men's Varsity Hockey 1981- 82
t . - -
First Row, Left to Right: Paul Morrissette, Bill Driscoll, Tim Hoey, jerry O'Connell, Dave Smith, Captain Dennis Doherty, john Morgan,
Ken White, Keith Moran,joe Curran, Andy Anisimov. Second Row, Left to Right: Head Coach joe Mallen, Louie Roberto, Eric Ilowski,
jack Dempsey, Steve McManus,joe McCafferty, Dan Cronin, Mark Moran, Sean Feeney, Bill Lennon,joe Bulens, Don Perdios, Rich Ernest,
Mike Kennedy, Asst. Coach jamie Pontremoli.
The UMassfBoston Beacons finished the 1981-82 season as ECAC Division III Champions by virtue of a 4-1 win over
defending champion Bentley in the championship final. In only their second full season in Division III competition the
Beacons finished with an overall record of 24-5 and a division record of 18-1.
The young UMB squad, coached by joe Mallen and jamie Pontremoli, worked hard throughout the whole season
concentrating on the basics, skating and passing, which enabled them to control most opponents during a game. Even
though they were so young the team had great poise and conditioning that enabled them to come back and win many games
in the third period.
The team's success mainly centered around the new recruits Coach Mallen brought to UMassfBoston this year. Leading
the way was freshman joe McCafferty of Weymouth who led the Division III in scoring f 54 ptsj and was selected to the
ECAC Division III All Star team. Another outstanding rookie was freshman Mark Moran of East Boston 148 ptsj who
controlled the game whenever he was on the ice. This combination of young talent mixed with veterans such as, Captain
Dennis Doherty, joe Curran, and goaltender Paul Morrissette, made the UMassfBoston Beacons the powerhouse of
This season had many highlights that will always be remembered by all the players. The great 7-5 comeback win over
Division I Army at West Point was an unbelievable feat. There was also the 5-3 come from behind victory over Norwich
QDivision IU and the 5-4 win over Amherst after being down 4-1 going into the third period. Probably the win of the season
was the overtime victory over Bentley in their home rink 5-4 to clinch first place going into the playoffs. In all these games
there were many individual stars but it was the teamwork and the 10071 effort by all that made them the champions they are
The future looks bright for the UMassfBoston hockey team. They will be losing only three seniors to graduation and
there have been a number of new recruits coming here expressing interest in the program. With Coach Mallen's guidance
and constant desire for excellence on the part of his players next season should be another banner year for the Beacons.
U. Mass Boston Women's Varsity Basketball 1981-82
From Left to Right: Belinda johnson, Cathy Rice, Sharlene Sturgis, Carolyn Lewis, Head Coach Alfreda Harris, Denise Furrari
Fabienne Anselme, Ramora johnson, Nadine jones, Yoko Miyata. Missing, Assistant Coach Bill Moran.
The 1981-82 women's basketball team, the Lady Beacons, has a solid
nucleus of six experienced veterans returning from last year's squad. They
will be joined by a set of promising newcomers. Coach Alfreda Harris is
looking forward to the start of the season, eager to see how her team fares
against much stronger competition than last year's.
This year's schedule pits the Lady Beacons against such top Division II
teams as Boston College, the University of Lowell, and Pace University.
The team's strengths include defense and team speed. While the back-
court, led by guard Nadine jones, should be much improved, the Lady
Beacons still suffer from a lack of height in the frontcourt. Over the
course of the year, the talented but inexperienced bench will have to make
a major contribution in order to ensure a successful season.
- Denise Furnari, who plays both guard and forward, was the team's
Captain last year. She has an excellent shooting touch and averaged 20
points per game before being injured last season.
- Nadine jones, an excellent offensive guard with great court sense,
provides on-court leadership.
- Carolyn Lewis led the team in rebounds last year with 9.0 per game,
splitting her playing time between forward and center.
- Fabienne Anselme is a strong, aggressive forward who will be a big
asset in the front court and under the boards.
- Barbara Boudreau, at guard, is a good all-round player with exception-
al quickness and speed. She averaged 10 points, 4 assists, and 4 steals per
game last season.
- Amanda McClain, from Jeremiah E. Burke High, is a pure-shooting,
good passing guard, an offensive asset in the back court.
- Frances Buffong, also from The Burke, plays guard and forward, with
proven skills scoring inside and out.
- Robin Woodis an exceptionally quick guard displaying a good outside
shot, she comes to the Lady Beacons from Madison Park High.
- Sharon Reid is an aggressive forward from Cambridge Rindge-Latin
with superb leaping ability.
Women's Basketball Schedule 1981 -82
November 24 Southeastern Mass. Univ.
December 2 W. New England College
3 University of Lowell
7 Hellenic College
10 Nasson College
january 5 Boston College
9 Keene State
11 Salem State
14 Mass. Institute of Tech.
16 St. Michael's
23 Pace University
25 Plymouth State
28 Eastern Nazarene
February 3 Merrimack
6 Framingham State
11 Nasson College
13 Franklin Pierce
16 University of New England
24 Anna Maria
27 Rhode Island College
U. Mass-Boston Men's Varsity LaCrosse 1982
Front Row, from left to right: Tom Ackerley, Pat Haley, Paul Mullaney, Chris Harvey, Mike Finnigan, Tom Cremons, Dave Hill,jim Donovan. Back Row,
from left to right: Head Coach Gordie Webb, Walter Vona, Bill Smith, Peter Mahoney, Mark jutras, Chip Reardon, Emmanuel Santo-Silva, Tom Henry,
Colin O'Connell, Mark Rainville, Bill Cotter, Mike Weston, Asst. Coach Steve Gillis.
Paced by the record setting scoring feats of Senior Chris Harvey, and the solid goaltending of Tom Lavery, the first
season of UMass Boston Lacrosse was a championship one.
Overall the Beacons compiled a record of 10-3 and in Colonial League play, were undefeated 8-0 and captured the League
Crown. In addition, the Club qualified and competed in the ECAC New England Division III Tournament, losing in the
semi-finals to Bowdoin College.
Attackman Chris Harvey enjoyed quite a season as in the thirteen games the team played, he totalled 58 goals. In adding
35 assists, the Sudbury, Ma. native amassed 93 points and an average of 7.1 an outing. In the Beacons 22-11 win over Mass.
Maritime, Harvey set a New England record when he had a total of 17 points on 11 goals fried a New England recordj and
6 assists. Harvey was voted to the All Division team, and was also selected to play in the national "North-South" All Star
Game held at Hobart College in New York.
Goalie Tom Lavery was also a backbone of the team, as he averaged almost 16 saves a game, and seemingly saved his best
efforts for the big games. In the Beacons 14-12 win over Bowdoin in regular season play, the Billerica, Ma. Senior had 24
stops. Tom was selected to play in the New England East-West All Star Game and was voted the M.V.P. Award for the game.
Lavery was also voted to the Colonial Division All Star Team.
Sophomore Mark jutras also enjoyed a fine season netting 34 goals and 19 assists for 53 points, while Sophomore Dave
Hill had 35 points and 16 assists. The defense was anchored by Senior Chris Peters who was voted not only to the Colonial
League All Star Team, but was also named the top defenseman in the Division and received the Daniel Foley Award for his
In addition to Harvey, Lavery and Peters, Midfielders Dave Hill, Mike Finnigan and Chip Reardon were also voted to the
U. Mass-Boston Men's Varsity Baseball 1982
Front Row, from left to right: Brian Connor, Phil Caggiano, Leo Lodi, Paul Hunt, Tom Smith. Back Row, from left to right: Head Coach Anthony
Fucillo, Kevin Reilly, Robert Turner, jim Driscoll, Kevin McKinnon, Matt Brannelly, Bill DeCoste, Asst. Coach jay Guthro.
The initial season of UMass Boston Baseball was not a very productive one in terms of wins and losses as the club, under
first year Head Coach Tony Fucillo, posted a record of 3-11. However, the team had to play all their games on the road, and
fielded only three players who collegiate baseball experience.
Pacing the Beacon's offensive attack was Sophomore designated hitter and infielder Phil Caggiano of Quincy. In the
fourteen outings, he batted .385 with three home runs and 9 runs batted in. Next in the hitting parade was Senior Leo Lodi of
Roslindale with a .298 mark, a team leading 10 runs batted in and 6 stolen bases.
On the mound, a Sophomorehjeff Turok, saw the bulk of the action pitching 46 2f3 innings, posted a 2-4 record, with a
fine 2.51 earned run average.
Other top hitters for the Beacon's were Robert Turner, a Freshman infielder from Roslindale, who batted .282 with 6
R.B.I.'s and another Freshman, Brian Conners from Medford, who had 7 R.B.I.'s along with a .267 batting average.
Senior Leo Lodi
Z 2 1
Lefr to Right: Assistant
Coach Anthony Fucillo
1982 UNIVERSITY OF MASSXBOSTON FINAL BASEBALL STATISTICS
Coach jay Guthro, Leo Lodi,
NAME CL POS GP AB H 2B 3B HR TB BB SO SB HB SAC SF RBI AVG PO
Phil Caggiano SO DH-IF 14 52 20 3 1 3 34 8 7 4 0 0 9 .385 16
Leo Lodi SR 1B-OF 14 57 17 1 0 0 18 5 3 6 0 0 10 .298 96
Kevin McKinnon SO IB 7 14 4 0 0 0 4 2 5 0 0 1 1 .286 25
Robert Turner FR INF 14 46 13 0 1 0 13 14 13 7 0 O 6 .282 12
Phil Canniff SO C-DH 9 22 6 2 1 0 8 1 5 0 0 0 1 .273 0
Brian Connors FR OF-P 14 45 12 3 0 1 17 9 7 0 0 7 .267 23
Kevin Rielly SO 2B 14 44 10 0 1 0 11 3 8 2 1 0 0 .222 24
T0m Smith FR OF 8 18 4 1 0 0 5 5 2 3 2 0 2 .222 11
Paul Hunt SO C-OF 14 42 9 1 0 0 10 5 12 0 0 0 6 .214 59
Jeff T01'alC SO P-1B 14 24 3 I 0 1 7 1 3 0 1 0 2 .125 11
R0b61't Sharks. SO OF 12 33 4 0 1 0 5 2 12 1 2 0 1 .121 17
james Driscoll FR OF 13 30 5 0 0 1 8 6 14 3 0 0 1 .166 15
Matt Brannelly ER P-OF 10 10 0 0 0 0 0 2 8 0 0 0 0 .000 5
Tony Abbatessa SO P-DH 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 0
Bill DeCOSte SO P-1B 7 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 0
TTTTALS 439 107 12 5 6 140 58 101 35 6 1 46 .243
NAME G GS IP H SO BB HB BK R ER WP ERA
JeH'TUr0k 7 5 46 2f3 36 38 13 0 0 30 13 2 251
Lian BranneHy 7 2 16 2f3 22 2 13 0 1 16 12 3 6.50
Bill DCCOSIC 6 5 32 213 45 15 20 1 0 39 26 0 7.10
Tony Abbatessa 2 0 2 3 1 1 0 0 3 3 0 13,50
Brian Connors 2 1 4 2f3 12 0 4 0 0 13 9 0 13,60
TOTALS 13 102 ZX3 118 56 51 1 1 101 63 5 5.53
UMB OPP UMB
10 CLARK UNIVERSITY 7+ 2 SALEM STATE
0 WESTFIELD STATE 6- 2 BRIDGEWATER STATE
3 WESTFIELD STATE 6- 2 BENTLEY COLLEGE
2 M.I.T. 8-
11 MASS MARITIME ACADEMY 20-
11 WORCESTER STATE 3+
3 WORCESTER STATE 10-
2 MERRIMACK COLLEGE 13
4 BABSON COLLEGE 5-
4 NORTH ADAMS STATE 1+
1 NORTH ADAMS STATE 7-
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U-Mass Boston Alumni Assoc1at1on
On Friday night, April 30th, the Univer-
sity of MassachusettsfBoston Alumni Asso-
ciation sponsored a Senior Awards recep-
tion which was highlighted by the presen-
tation of Scholar Athlete Awards to a stu-
dent athlete from each varsity team, who
had the highest cumulative grade point
After opening remarks by Chancellor
Corrigan and Linda Manning, Vice Presi-
dent of the Alumni Association, Director
of Athletics Charlie Titus introduced each
award winner along with the head coach of
the sport. Winners were David Kanzer
fSoccerj- a freshman from Weston with a
3.47 average, Donna Thomas fVolleyballj
a freshman from Springfield with a 3.15
average, Michael Shea fMen's Basketballj-
a junior from Brighton with a 2.75 averageg
Andy Anisimov fHockeyj- a junior from
Dorchester with a 3.33 averageg Yoko Mir-
ata QWomen,s Basketballj - a sophomore
living in Dorchester and a native ofjapan
with a 3.13 averageg Chris Peters fLa-
crossej- a native of Newton with a 3.27
average, Phil Caggiano fBaseballj- a
sophomore from Quincy with a 3.88 aver-
ageg june Foley QSoftballj- a sophomore
from Weymouth with a 3.10 average, and
finally, Mark Bowman fTennisj-a fresh-
man from Cambridge with a 3.67 average.
In addition to the Scholar Athlete
Awards, two special awards were present-
ed, one to Noel Cotterell, a member of the
Soccer and Basketball teams, for outstand-
ing service not only to the Athletic Depart-
ment, but to the Universityg and to Keith
Lewis in recognition of his outstanding
coverage of the Varsity teams in the Mass
Media. Both special awards were present-
ed by Athletic Director Charlie Titus.
The presentations were concluded with
an address by john Comerford President
of the UMassfBoston Alumni Association
t s :N
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The Faculty Of
P PW 1,
The College Of Arts And Sciences
Barbara Ross, Associate Professor of Psychology George Goodwin, Professor of Political Science
Q L. 2
Herbert Lipke, Professor of Biology Robert H. Spaethling, Professor of German
The College Of Public And Community Service
Bradley Honoroff, Associate Professor, Law Center Philip Hart, Associate Professor, Center for General Education
Elaine Werby, Assistant Professor, Center for Human Services
Michael Stone, Associate Professor, Center for Commu-
C.P.C.S. End Of Semester Party
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