University of Massachusetts Boston - Beacon Yearbook (Boston, MA)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1983 volume:
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The Universiw Cf IVIdssdchuse1Ts AT
Hdrbor LiQhT 4983
Edifor-in-Chief ................... Jodn Reid
PHOTOQTCJDIWY Edifor ..... Edwdrd T. Bdgley, Jr.
Copy EdiTor ...,. ..... J ODCJTHCJD Bdron
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have been college sTudenTs TwenTy years ago. Non-
TradiTional here means accessible and sTudenTs wiTh a
varieTy of disabilifies can aTTend. Though financial aid is
shrinking and TuiTion is noT cheap, many working class
people go To school here. Anofher TradiTion was ThaT
older sTudenTs were excluded from all buf evening
classes. Any prospecfive undergraduafe over 25 was
considered a poor risk. The average age of
undergraduafes af UlVlassfBosTon is 26. Probably The only
Type of sTudenT ThaT is noT well represenfed af
UMassfBosTon are The ones wiTh loTs of Time on Their
lvlosf sTudenTs here don'T have Time To appreclaTe ThaT
The Harbor Campus is righT on The ocean, excepf for The
few sTudenTs living on boaTs in The harbor who commuTe
To school in dinghys. While The corridors beTween The
classrooms are congesfed wiTh unfamiliar faces, oufside
There is a narrow road along The ocean. This paTh, offen
deserTed, Ties The campus To The sea like a ribbon. Ofher
links To The sea are found Through several sefs of double
doors. In O40 for insfance, in a crowded and noisy
cafeferia, an occasional sTudenT will escape The poor
acousfics. You can walk Through a sef of double doors
onTo a pafio which overlooks The coasT and embraces
The wind off The ocean. BeauTy and ugliness are
affached To The coasTline: gas Tanks, weafhered old
buildings, small boaTs, a sleek whife modern library. The
ocean can give you a sense of solifude, yeT ofTen ThaT
feeling comes Too easily aT The Harbor Campus.
lf is easy To feel alone and anonymous here. AT Times
iT seems as if all The passions and inTeresTs of people are
somehow noT happening wiThin The campus. Classrooms
look alike, They feel subferranean, The air inside is
circulafed from a disTanT source and The windows
cannof be opened. One professor here yearned To
open a window. He said The French have a special word
for a crime ThaT was excusable because if resulfed from
an acT of passion. Such would be his defense when one
day he would finally Throw somefhing Through a window.
Problem was, The windows have Two layers of glass and
The passion defense would falfer when he would have To
sfop, pick up The desfrucfive implemenf again To hurl if
Through The second pane. The Harbor Campus easily
deceives. Human passion and infellecfual achievemenf
does noT assaulT The senses here: you have To look.
For example, aThleTics af The Harbor Campus does noT
spring from naTionally known Division l powerhouses, yeT
sporT is everywhere. Mosf people know of The new
sporTs complex, The Cafherine Forbes Clark Afhlefic
Cenferg yeT who sees The consfanf sTream of afhlefes
who freauenf The O20 baskefball courT, The O40 hardball
courf, The sailing program in The harbor, or The
racauefball courfs in 0207 Ouf behind The campus, in
parT of The norfh parking IoT, a Track is under
consfrucfion. Every sporT from soccer To wheelchair
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seporoTe coverns ond cubbyholes. The mojor
corridor in O20 cuTs Through The heorT of ThoT
building sepdroTing sciences on The one side
from liberol orTs on The oTher. If The liberol orTs
sTudenTs become curious enough They could
cross The corridor ond perhops geT o glimpse
of The experimenTs being performed on The
oTher side. SomeTimes The experimenTs come
To you. Every so ofTen, o science sTudenT
pushing o myslerlous corT will occompony you
onTo on elevoTor. Generolly The corT's freighT is
simply scienTific-looking boTTles ond lob wore.
Occdslonolly, however, The corgo will be
someThing reolly disgusTing like gionT hybrid
cockrooches, buT only if you're heoded for The
cofeTerio. A sTroll Through The science building
would cerToinly frighTen mony liberol orTs
sTudenTs, whoT wiTh The compuTer cenTer ThoT
looks like o seT for o Jomes Bond movie, The
deTermined-looking science sTudenTs ond The
bizorre-looking loboroTories. Once o liberol orTs
sTudenT venTured inTo one such lob, ond
remorking on The sTronge ceiling sTrucTure, wos
Told, "Oh, ThoT ceiling wos consTrucTed To blow
off in The evenT of on explosion. ThoT woy The
resT of The building wouldn'T be domogedf'
This wos followed by The ossuronce ThoT no
voloTile experimenTs hod os yeT Token ploce.
8 Horbor Compus
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The STudenT AcTiviTies CommiTiee
The STeering CommiTTee
FronT row: Michael CarlTon, Chairperson-Media and PublicaTions5 Billy Taylor, HAC AssisTanT-To-The-chairgg Paul Reeves,
Chairperson-CommuniTy AcTion. Back row: JaneT PonTes, Park Square AssisTanT-To-The-chair: Tracy Doyle, Chairperson-
Recognized STudenT OrganizaTions5 Carole Hughes, Chairpersong Cheryl Bowen, Chairperson-CulTural EvenTs, PaTTy Wyse,
SecreTary: Carla lllanes, Treasurer.
The STudenT AcTiviTies CommiTTee is composed of TwenTy-four sTudenTs elecTed annually from The various
colleges wiThin The UniversiTy and by The sTudenT body aT large. Once elecTed, The new commiTTee members
seT up Their working sTrucTure. All members choose one of The four sTanding sub-commiTTees To siT on Clvledia and
PublicaTions, CulTural EvenTs, Recognized STudenT OrganizaTions,and CommuniTy AcTion5. They also elecT from
wiThin a Chairperson, SecreTary, and Treasurer. The officers of The commiTTee preside over The meeTings, work
closely wiTh sTaff and sub-commiTTee chairpersons, and ensure ThaT all The programs and evenTs sponsored by
SAC are properly run.
The primary mission of The STudenT AcTiviTies CommiTTe is To recommend and impIemenT programs To
enhance sTudenT life on campus. The monies To fund These programs are derived from The yearly acTiviTies fee
charged each sTudenT. ln planning programs and evenTs The commiTTee members Try very hard To Take inTo
consideraTion The varied inTeresTs of The whole sTudenT body.
Some of The programs sponsored by SAC This pasT year have included The beginning and end of semesTer
parTies, a mulTi-culTural concerT, and mime and TheaTre groups. The SAC has also helped sTudenTs keep abreasT
of UniversiTy issues by funding such informaTional enTiTies as The Mass lvledia, WavelengTh, and WUMB-am. ln
funding in excess of sixTy clubs This year The SAC has given many sTudenTs The opporTuniTy To develop new
inTeresTs while geTTing To know Their fellow sTudenTs beTTer. They have also helped To creaTe a posiTive sTudenT
image in The greaTer UlVlassfBosTon locale by giving supporT and funding To several communiTy acTion groups.
All in all iT has been a producTlve and rewarding year aT SAC.
48 I-larbor Campus
Carole Hughes, Chairperson
N... f ... A
'af' '- A S
The firsT SAC meeTing ThaT Carole Hughes aTTended as a newly-elecTed eighTeen year old sTudenT represen-
TaTive was seven hours long. "IT was cerTainly horrendous ThaT firsT year," she recalls. MeeTings were sTeeped in
emoTion and, from Time To Time, even The SAC Chairperson would sTorm ouT of The room, reduced To Tears by
The dogma and bickering. AmidsT The conflicTs ThaT year, no one really cared whaT Carole had To say: To The
people in power on The commiTTee, she was anonymous. She came back for more The nexT year and was puT
down Then as well. She came back for a Third year and was elecTed Chairperson. Carole Hughes, arguably The
mosT Tenacious figure in UlVlassfBosTon's sTudenT governmenT, presided This year over The smooThesT running
STudenT AcTiviTies CommiTTee in memory.
"She was perfecT," said John McDonald, a SAC represenTaTive from HunTingTon Ave., "The meeTings would
never run more Than an hour and a half. And she was always available before and afTer The meeTings." Carole
puT in aT leasT forTy hours a week for SAC: This was on Top of a demanding managemenT curriculum.
Carole goT SAC back To basics, as she saw iT. The SAC Chair, in her view, should be involved wiTh keeping
Things running smooihly- and noT be involved wiTh poliTical causes or inTeresTs which precipiTaTe crisis. The
Chairperson should sTick To her parameTers and The Sub-commiTTee Chairs should sTick To Theirs. ln oTher words,
Carole discovered, whaT had been in SAC a long-losT arT, The skill of delegaTing auThoriTy.
Carole's leadership was calm and sTeady, her manner wiTh The commiTTee members was friendly and
accessible. Clearly, despiTe her consTanT jokes abouT haTing iT all, Carole Hughes is a naTural aT managing
people. Thus SAC has been a successful proving ground for Carole's fuTure career in managemenT. "IT will
always be wiTh me," she says wiTh a smile.
Harbor Campus 49
Pdtricid Wyse, Secretory
Potty Wyse is this yedr's secretory for the Student Activities
Committee. A 4977 grodudte of Bunker Hill Community Col-
lege, Potty worked for four yedrs ds d privdte secretory be-
fore deciding to return to school for d Bdchelor of Science
degree in Accounting here dt U.lVlossfBoston. As the SAC
secretory. Potty is second in line to ond shores the responsibil-
ities of the chdirperson. She is responsible for tdking the min-
utes dt edch committee meeting ond for running the meet-
ings when the chdirperson is dbsent. When dsked, Potty sdid
thot she's enjoyed her term in office, hos leorned d lot from her
position, ond thot oil in dll, "lt's been o most rewdrding exper-
ience for me."
20 Hdrbor Cdmpus
Cdrld llldnes, Tredsurer
Cdrld llldnes holds the position of treosurer this yedr on the
Student Activities Committee. Hoving spent her childhood
in such ploces ds Germdny, Brdzil ond Bolivio, Cdrld first
come to the United Stotes to study ocednogrdphy ot
Stockton University. Hoving chonged her cdreer gools, she
trdnsferred to U.MossfBoston to pursue d Bdchelor of Sci-
ence degree in Pure Mdthemdtics. During her first semester
here she storred in the University production of Rubyfruit
Jungle, she spent the next two yedrs ds d member on the
University's Student Assembly, where she pldyed OD octive
role in the development of stdndord procedures ond poli-
cies for dedling with sexudl hdrdssment. As the SAC treosur-
er, Cdrld keeps tdllies on monies left in the vorious contin-
gencies. i.e., Medio ond Publications, Community Action,
Culturdl Events ond Recognized Student Orgdnizdtions
CRSOsj. She olso porticipoted in the preporotion of the dn-
nudl budget for FY'83: she feels thot the fdcility ond brevity
of meetings this yedr is d good indicotion of how well the
committee prepdred the budget.
The CulTural EvenTs Sub-CommiTTee
Cheryl Bowen, Chairperson
The CulTural EvenTs sub-commiTTee generally coordinaTes UMass f BosTon's large scale fesTiviTies. OfTen, sever-
al clubs will pool Their resources and work wiTh CulTural EvenTs To puT on a mammoTh parTy, as was The case wiTh
The WesTern Barbecue where an enTire side of beef was roasTed on a spiT for The campus communiTy.
CulTural EvenTs also arranges for enTerTainmenT which is indeed culTural in naTure. Such was The case wiTh The
Reggae FesTival, The UMass Mardi Gras, and an appearance by The STudebaker Mime Troupe.
SomeTimes CulTural EvenTs sponsors appearances by people who represenT poliTical inTeresTs. BernadeTTe
Devlin McAliskey and STokley Carmichael spoke aT The HunTingTon Avenue Campus This year.
Cheryl Bowen chairs The commiTTee, and her work, boTh as a sTudenT and as chair of CulTural EvenTs, blend
TogeTher neaTly. She has a double major in ManagemenT and Spanish, and she has a sincere inTeresT in LaTin
culTure. Through CulTural EvenTs Cheryl geTs To do someThing she really enjoys: she has supervised a collecTion of
evenTs which provide culTure, ThoughT, and pure fun To a broad cross-secTion of The UMB communiTy.
Harbor Campus 24
Mardi Gras Night
The Cultural Events sub-com-
mittee sponsored a Mardi Gras
Night on Thursday, February 24th
in the O40 cafeteria. Run by
Cheryl Bowen, the event fea-
tured Las Vegas style gambling
tables, including games like
Acey-Deucey and Blackjack.
Several students played the role
of dealer that night, donning pin-
striped vests, armbands and vi-
sors. Music was provided by a
deejay, and the bar was kept
well stocked with beer and wine.
At the end of the evening the
fifteen gamblers who had ac-
crued the largest amounts of
chips were awarded various
prizes: some of these included a
black and white television set.
digital clock-radios, Sony walk-
men and calculatorsf Other play-
ers were given UMass Cultural
Events polo shirts, and all who
participated received buttons
proclaiming l'l lost my ass gam-
bling at UMass". For the first gam-
bling event held on this campus,
Mardi Gras Night proved a great
success, and we hope to have
other such events in the future.
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22 Harbor Campus '
The l-larbor ArT Gallery
The Harbor Ari Gallery, a divi-
sion of The STudenT AcTiviTies Cul-
Tural EvenTs sub-commiTTee, is a
focal poinT of arTisTic expression
on The Harbor Campus. LocaTed
on The firsT floor of Building 020,
The Gallery has been The sighT of
many fine exhibiTs This pasT year.
The Fall semesTer sTarTed auspi-
ciously enough wiTh The VieTnam
Vereran ArTisTs Show. The show
consisTed of phoTos Taken in VieT-
nam along wiTh poeTry wriTTen
abouT VieTnam. The Gallery also
co-sponsored a benefiT dance
which raised enough money To
defray The cosT of research inTo
The effecTs of The chemical
AgenT Orange on The children of
VieTnam VeTerans. The nexT ex-
hibiT was of The works of Marlon
FuenTes, an arTisT whose unusual
phoTos expressed Themes found
in many people's reacTions To reli-
gion and The occulT. The Fall semesTer concluded wiTh a special ChrisTmas show for The children aT The Harbor
Campus Day-Care CenTer. All of The children made ornamenTs and received a surprise visiT from SanTa.
AnoTher special feaTure of The Harbor Gallery in boTh The Fall and Spring semesTers was The PoeTry Series. The
Series, held in conjuncTion wiTh The Crealive WriTing DeparTmenT, offered local poeTs The chance To read Their
works on campus. Some of The fine poeTs who came To The campus This year included Lloyd SchwarTz, Gail
Mazure, Alice lvlaTTison, and Frank Bydar.
The Spring semesTer began wiTh a display of The large canvas painTings by arTisT WalTer CompTon. Following
The Compron exhibiT came The STudenT ArT Show. The STudenT Show was a fine success wiTh many sTudenTs
displaying works in various mediums. The firsT day of spring coincided wiTh The opening of The DorchesTer ArTs
Council Show. This TalenTed collecTive displayed sculpTure, painTings and phoTographs. The year ended on a
high noTe wiTh The Harbor Islands exhibiT. The exhibiT was parT of The year long celebraTion of The Harbor islands
and conTained many fine arTifacTs as well as works by island arTisTs. All in all iT was a very producTive year for The
Gallery. We hope you enjoyed The shows.
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24 Harbor Campus M
Horbor Campus 25
The Tickef Series
The Tickef Series is a discounf TickeT service operafing
ouT of The Culfural EvenTs sub-commiffee of STudenT Ac-
Tivifies. Locafed in The I.D. Office and run by sfaff mem-
ber Joel Fowler, The service provides sTudenTs wlTh Tlckefs
To off-campus evenfs in The areas of Theafre, dance,
and sporfs, aT savings of up To 3596 off The usual purchase
price. Working ouT ofa budgef allocafed by The Sfudenf
AcTiviTies Commiffee, Joel chooses evenfs ThaT are sure
To sell ouT: he does This by keeping abreasf of whaT's
happening in The BosTon area, and by soliciTing sfudenfs'
opinions. Some of The more popular offerings This year
have been Evlfa, The Nuferacker Sulfe, My One and
Only, Masfer Harold and The Boys, and The BosTon Celf-
ics Baskefball Tickefs.
Through The Culfural EvenTs Sub-commiTTee on STudenT
AcTiviTies, The Film Series offers movies free of charge aT The
Harbor Campus Throughouf The academic year. Under The
direcfion of Helena Ragone, a differenf film is feafured each
week, shown Tuesday and Wednesday affernoons in The
large Science Audiforium and Thursdays in The Pub. All of
The films are ordered eoch summer for The upcoming aca-
demic year. Helena feels Thaf To make The Film Series suc-
cessful, lT is necessary To bear in mind The diverse nafure of
The audiences here when choosing films for The year. Since
each week's film is shown in The Pub on Thursday afferl
noons, Helena's job is noT an easy one. She says Thaf films
which are noT Too deeply sfeeped in ploT and Theme CThe
Refurn of The Dragon, The No Nukes Concerf, Sfar Wars,
Sfripesy are more successful in a pub seTTing. Buf in order To
cafer To all The differenf inferesfs here aT U.MassfBosTon,
one cannoT choose only lighfhearfed films for The sake of
The Pub audience. Therefore, a number of more serious films
qAmacord, The Lasf Mefro, The Magus, Play iT as iT Laysj,
while noT Too successful in The Pub, have been very well-
affended in The large Science Audiforium. Helena feels Thaf
iT's been a very good year overall, and Thaf The TurnouTs To
mosf films have been impressive. She's Talked wifh many
sfudenfs and has received much feedback on whaf people
wanT To see. We believe ThaT HeIena's recepfiveness To our
sTudenTs' inferesfs has helped To make This year's Film Series
one of The mosT successful ever.
The Social Events Committee
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Social Events is an ad-hoc group of students that oper-
ates out of the Cultural Events sub-committee of Student
Activities. Working from funds allocated by SAC, coordina-
tor Carole Hughes sponsored six major social events this
year, including a costume party for Halloween, an end-of-
the-semester party in December, and a day long party
held outside in May. The Social Events committee screens
bands to play at the events, trying to provide a wide
variety of music throughout the year. Some of the bands
that have been featured are Hypertension, The Habbit, The
Eleventh Hour Blues band and The Linehan Brothers. Most
events have an attendance of about six hundred people
and are staffed by students who sell tickets, check l.D.s and
try to keep the numerous kegs of beer flowing freely for the
evening. Music, dancing, refreshments and a good time are
always found at a Ulvlass social event.
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Social Events Committee
ll Front row: Billy Maple, Nancy Malenfant, Bob Darling, Paul Regan. Back row: Gavin Malenfant, Patty Wyse, Tracy
M: Doyle, Joan Reid, John McDonald.
Harbor Campus 27
The Media And PublicaTions
Michael CarlTon seems perpefually amused. There's
always a half smile on his face, regardless of whaT he's
discussing. He swaggered in To be inTerviewed looking
like a cowboy from a beer commercial. His face defi-
niTely fiTs The plainsman parT- iT's a weafhered face
wiTh deep lines which make him look older Than his
TwenTy-six years. Michael CarlTon is noT The mosT pop-
ular person in SAC- a facT which he clearly knows and
which seems To amuse him as well. Of course, no chair-
person of The Media and Publicafions sub-commiTTee
has ever been very popular, because To ThaT sub-
commiTTee goes a disproporTionaTe share of SAC's
"On The one hand . . . " Michael says wiTh a grin, "
you are The mediaTor of inTeracTions befween
organizaTions which are independenT and profiT mak-
ing, yeT on The oTher hand you have To deal wiTh a
sysTem essenTially wiThouT compeTiTion. " These cam-
pus organizafions are The Mass Media newspaper, The
WavelengTh magazine, and The PoinT Press prinT shop.
The Three are pseudo businesses- each is To be profiT
making, yeT each need SAC subsidies To survive. ideal-
ly, They should also be a self-conTained sysTem, wiTh
The publicafions using PoinT Press TypeseTTing, for ex-
ample. Capifalism dealT This concepf a severe blow
when Mass Media found iT could buy PoinT Press ser-
vices from The ouTside business ureal world" for one
quarfer The price. CarlTon's smile belies The sTruggle
which Took place. "We did leT Them CMass Mediay go
ouTside: we did puT PoinT Press ouT of business," he
says, and adds, "Three businesses which inTeracT wiTh-
ouT price fixing! You can'T blame Them. They were
forced inTo iT. Having a decenT business in a sTaTe
siTuaTion " Michael breaks info laughfer, " is
impossible." CarlTon noTes, for example, ThaT The
graphic arTs indusTry works wiTh immediaTe deadlines,
while jusT geTTing a sTaTe purchase order approved
Takes six weeks. Michael Tries To keep iT in perspecfive,
"SAC is a liTTle bubble inside a big bubble inside a
bigger bubble," he says wiTh a giggle.
He becomes oddly serious, however, when he is
asked abouT The effecT his work in SAC has had on his
life. Michael comes from a depressed area of The
souTh shore. He has worked in a varieTy of jobs, The lasT
of which was as a supervisor in a warehouse. Coming
To UMB was a process of "geTTing ouT" as he puTs iT. As
frusTraTing as his SAC experience was, he sees iT as an
imporTanT parT of ThaT process. "SAC enchanced my
abiliTy To deal wiTh people: how To argue, persuade,
manipulaTe, and generally geT my poinT across," he
says, as his smile refurns.
28 Harbor Campus
The lvlass lvledia
Front row: Steve Wagner, Sue Macchi, Valerie O'Keefe, Peter Davoli. Second row: Chris Milan, Ron Gillis, Sharon Singer-Nese,
Seth Salinger, Sue Mitnick, Ron McDonald. Back row: Diana Swallow, Ben Hughes, Maryann Kascia, Kristen Bagley, Denise
The Mass Media has been weekly witness to a year of relative quiet, when compared to the tumultous years
of the merger with Boston State. As the large and noisy story subsided, however, other smaller but no less
important issues were able to bubble to the surface.
ln a whirl of turmoil and accusation, the William Joiner Center for the Study of War and Recovery came into
being, while the next generation of soldiers were told to register for the draft or forget financial aid. A proposal
for minimum admission standards elicited protest at the possibility of city students losing ground to better
prepared students from suburban schools.
As important in its own way was the pulse we took of the campus via its fashions and its clubs, its theatre and
its artwork, the faces of its children and the stories of its foreign students.
ln sports, we covered the attention getters, hockey and basketball, as well as the low-key ones, the
swimmers and the intramural players, and the hardworking individuals.
On the newspaper, the cycle rolled on as new faces appeared and old ones left.
The new people, as always, are charged with keeping watch on the issues that affect us all. Particularly
important are those things that don't splash loudly enough or high enough for the big media, but do create
currents in the life of the student. The story might originate with a federal policy that discriminates against the
urban student, or it might be caused by a professor's unfairness, but whatever the cause, the story must be
Harbor Campus 29
Front row: Sara Shea, Taylor Eng, Kyrs Andrews, Richard Clifford, Lou Belezos. Back row: Patricia Monteith, Jon Hutton, Brad
Keene, Judy Timpa, Melissa Berman, Richard Peters, Patty Kenneolly, Mike Linick, Rick McKee.
Two at once! That's what happened, finally, this year at WUMB Radio. ln September, 4983, WUMB-FM began
regular broadcasts to Boston and the South Shore. its programming consists of Public Service informational
features and programs, some special interest programs, and Contemporary Folk Music, and it is staffed by both
community volunteers, and by UMass students, faculty, and staff.
The old faithful and familiar on-campus station, WUMB-AMfcc, a closed circuit station which exists solely to
serve the campuses of UMassfBoston, continued its operations as well. its programming maintains a wide
diversity of musical styles, from Classical through Rock and Rhythm and Blues, to serve UMassfBoston's great
diversity of students. lt, too, offers informational features relevant to campus and academic life. The on-campus
station also is staffed by volunteers, and by students, faculty and staff of the University.
Many of these volunteers have come through the training workshops which the station offers each semester,
in an effort to provide hands-on experience and training to the students of the University. And, like its staff,
WUMB Radio and its students have one foot in the future, with plans to grow and serve the ever-widening
community of UMassfBoston to the best of its abilities.
30 Harbor Campus
Student informotion Services
The University of Mossochusetts ot Boston serves its
highly diverse student body by offering o wide voriety
of progroms, services ond octivities. The Deportment
of Student informotion Services, known os INFO, ond
directed by Sherry Thomos, exists to provide the Uni-
versity community with occess to on often bewildering
orrdy of informotion dbout compus events ond oppor-
tunities. INFO is o one-step communicotions network,
gothering ond disseminoting informotion through two
informotion resourcefreferrol centers Cone in the 020
lobby, the other on the G2 level of the Administrdtion
Buildingp coordinoted from o centrdl office. These
centers ore stoffed by students under professiondl su-
pervision dnd orgonized occording to o Hmonoge-
ment by objectives" model.
All compus events ond progroms ore registered with
ond ddvertised through INFO. All posters, onnounce-
ments, ond flyers oppeoring on compus kiosks ond
bulletin boords must be stomped by INFO prior to post-
ing. lnformotion dbout dll registered University octivi-
ties ond offerings oppeor in the Weekly Bulletin,
which is compiled eoch week by Potricio Wyse, Assis-
tont to the Director, ond published eoch Mondoy by
INFO. Eoch yeor, INFO issues o resource ond service
guide, Images and Info. This oppointment colendor
hondbook provides informotion dbout mdny of the
progroms, services, ond focilities of the University. INFO
olso coordinotes dll publicotions ond promotionol mo-
teriols for the Division of Student Affoirs. All INFO publi-
cotions ore ovoiloble free of chorge.
INFO on the Alr is the weekly rodio series sponsored
by INFO on the compus rddio stotion, WUMB. WUMB
Rodio olso oirs public service onnouncements of INFO-
lNFO's scope of octivities includes o number of spe-
ciol events offered to both the University ond the sur-
rounding community. An exomple is INFOFEST, on infor-
motion foir ond crofts festivdl, sponsored by INFO to
increose communicotion omong the people of the
University. This three-doy-long celebrotion is held three
Q 7 I
times eoch ocodemic yeor, in the foil, in the spring, ond ot Christmostime Cos the INFO Christmos Crofts Bdzoorp.
INFO olso provides tour guides ond informotion speciolists ot University events such os Orientdtion ond
Horbor Compus 34
Recognized STudenT Crganizaiions
Tracy Doyle, Chairperson
Tracy Doyle was siTTing in SAC Chairperson Carole Hughes' office during The inTerview. Carole said ThaT The
RSO sub-commiTTee. The one Tracy chairs, was The besT run sub-commiTTee on SAC. Tracy said The reason SAC
has run so well This year was due To Carole's abilify To delegafe responsibilify well. Open and muTual admirafion
befween a SAC Chairperson and a sub-commiTTee chair is somewhaf unusual: There is a naTural Tension, an
almosT required adversary relaTionship befween The Two, as each ofTen represenfs a compefing inTeresT.
However, on This SAC a powerful, shared philosophy prevailed: business before bickering, and friendship before
Tracy was involved wiTh sTudenT governmenf in high school. lT's easy To imagine her fiTTing info one of Those
high school superlaTive cafegories such as "mosT popular": she's friendly, indusTrious, gorgeous, and she
appears To know everyone. NoT surprisingly, she ran for and won a seaf on SAC when she came To UMassfBos-
Ton. However, ThaT firsT year almosT ended her SAC career.
AT firsl, Tracy found ThaT she and her friends were generally ignored by The commiTTee. "IT didn'T make any
difference whaT I ThoughT," Tracy said of The commiTTee's aTTiTude Toward herself and her friends, and added,
"We were only There To voTe - noT ThaT iT really maTTered." Somehow Tracy's friends Talked her inTo running for
This year's commiTTee. She was noT ignored any longer.
STill. ThaT firsT year had a sTrong influence on Tracy. She developed a broader view of SAC. "I no longer see
some sub-commiTTees as more necessary Than oThers," she says. Mosfly, she developed a broader view of
people. Such experience is quife useful for an RSO chair, who musT accommodafe and pacify The clubs which
comprise a broad cross-secfion of an already diverse campus. Tracy's obvious skill wiTh people bodes well for
her fuTure plans as well: she wanTs To enTer The field of public relafions.
32 Harbor Campus
Accounling And Finance Academy
Sealed: Barbara Gill, Peggy Menges QSecreTaryy, Daniel Kelly Cvice-Presidenlj, Karen Humphries CPresidenTj, Leslie Colello
Program Director Frances Walls Slanding Frances Mo avero Janei Allen Richard Navarro, Hugh Sloan, Richard Jones,
C D, - I Q I I
Thomas McSharry, Jason Eisack, Richard Tabbul, Abisoye Moore, Jim Noonan, Ann Slavish.
American Markeiing Associaiion
Sealed: Calhleen Maguire, Michelle Boyne, Nancy Clemens. Slanding: Peter LaBonTe, John Hernon, Edward lanachino, Gary
Harbor Campus 33
C , Cf
, A M ,- 'i ff, ww.,
2 - ,
,6 , ,. N-
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SGOTGUZ Pearlene Tdshjidn, SGTO Ourfdlian, Carmen Besnilian, Marie Melkonian. Standing: Jack Oskanian CTVGOSUTGFD, Vaiche
Asian American Club
L I ' a
Seaied: Choi Hyun, Beiiy Yau, Moonhee Choi, Sandy Chu, Yim Wong. Sianding: Jack Mui CCO-Chdirpersonj, Eddie Wang,
Carlos Cdsiro QCO-Chairpersony.
34 Harbor Campus
ii W my
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5 . ...gn
...Q .11 .
, X2 5
Qs W p
George F. Lowlor, jr., Poul Mclnryre, Tom Woods.
Andre Poirer, Philip G-loser, Moro Anderson, Volerie Couins, Groce Triforo, Deboroh Grippo, Liso Gregory.
Horbor Campus 35
Health Services Administration Club
sv .-A R
. V , E'
Gs 5 M
'73 I A
'X is-..,,, ss
First row: John Quigley Ureasurerj, John Wilder, Oliver Nzekwe, Paul Nolan, Jim Baker. Second row: Nancy Menyhert,Fortune
Ndukwe, Fran Amatucci QPresidentj, Pauline Obi, Betty Dabreo, Jane Bimber, Debra McRae. Third row: Arit Uko-me, Jane
Dicks, Michael Carpe, Hilma Liu, Frances Wright, Joyce Thomas, Karen Betournay. Fourth row: Robert Terrill CAssociate
Professorj, Barry Russo, Richard Ernest, Tom McCarty, Paul Mariano Qvice Presidentj, and Paul Tucker.
-Z .. mx we
.s,f.g's if if 'QA
Es., ,fx New I I
v was Y
Seated: Kevin Clanton, Paul Mclntyre, Joseph McPhee. Standing: Lynn Rose, John Dumas, Joseph Oldham.
36 Harbor Campus
1 I l I
International Students ssoclatlon
Mike Carlton, Wasseem Kabbara, Hugo Valarezo, Seang-Moon Ham, Arbis Megia, Ethel Torres.
Irish Historical Society
Front row: Billy Maple, Gavin Malenfant, Nancy Malenfant, Eddie Melia, John Lydon, Kathy Reeny. Back row: Bob Darling,
Tracy Doyle, Patty Wyse, Joan Reid, John McDonald. Missing: Helen Gallahue, Carole Hughes.
Harbor Campus 37
,A , X I., V sg:
22 ' fy
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WV! W I gg: I lvl, -
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-M io. .,...,n:f.
Front row: John Mulcahy, Paul Cafiso, Bob Drumrney, Christopher Healy, Gene Duncan, Jola Saaowski, Anne Farrell. Back row
Eric Granholrn, Mike Coletti, Joe O'Connor, Paul Alfieri, Steve Koski, Andre Mbus, John Parsons, Leslie Wolf, Alisa Wolf Stan
Golebrowski. Missing: Paul Regan.
Latin American Students Qrganization
,fl Q Fw
I Q 1 ll
l I '
Front row: Liuva del Toro, Grlssel Martinez, Mariela Gonzalez, Alesanclro Escalada, Laura Carrillo, Ernesto LaDavit. Back row
Laura Gonzalez, Aais Mesia, Ashley Batista, Rasuel Dias, Jose Rosas, Herbert Medrano.
38 Harbor Campus
Mdhdgemehf SCiel1CeS Club
1 -ne, Ns. 1 1, ,-' My R"
.. 1 Q JV ..-
Sealed: Bonnie Alperr, Sieve Cole, Dave Gallo, Brian lVlcGowen, Janice McHugh, George Faucher QPresidenTj, Alex
G-oulopoulois QSecreTary-Treasurery. Standing: Edward Mirchell, Joan Sullivan, Dave Mahar, Paul Ruais, Paul McLaughlin,
Bernie Lynch, Bolo Sneider, John Regan, Bob Mac G-innis, Michelle Parrino, Chris Vallon, Zion Chiu.
Y:-N. s . K
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Qi .4 sf Q,
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ft Qs. Q ,,..-E , ' -s
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A fmiwi' f ' . ' . ,' 1 ' N fy ll
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Front row: Bill McLaughlin, Professor Roger Feinslein, Nancy lvlalenfanl, Carole Hughes, Helen G-allahue, Mail Baron. Back row:
Bill Kelly, John Lydon, Eddie Melia, Joan Reid, Eddie Walsh, Paul Regan, Chris Massaquoi. Missing: Tracy Doyle.
Harbor Carnpus 39
Portuguese Cultural Center
l ' '
Front row: Maria Cabral, Paula Dias, Robert Peixinho, Fatima Dias Ureasurerj, Daniel Reis CPresidentj, Theresa Lynch. Back
row: Manuel Reis, Ann Watson, Glenn Silvia, Karen Flaherty, Stuart MacFadgen, Janet Pontes.
Rock 'n Roll Club
R N , ,. V . F 1
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Ill L . '-
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Front row: Dickie Hertz, Tommy Lennon, Jay Rizzo, Michael Avery. Second row: James Donovan, Kenny Joyce, Freddie
Popken, Billy Popken. Back row: Peter Tautvaisas, Mark Lydon, Tom Westgate, David Goldstein, Karl Popken. Missing: Paul
Gibbons, Michael Williams, Greg Gillis.
AO Harbor Campus
Student Veterans Union
Seated: Joe Hardmond, Gary McPartlin qSecretaryj, John Scarpaci CVice-Presldenty, Jessie CMascotQ, Kevin McKenna.
Standing: Jeffrey Loughlin and Nancy Clarke qAdvocatesj, William Cannon Ureasurerp. Missing: Donald Baker QPresidentj.
Urban Students Community Club
Front row: Karl Popken, James Donovan, Freddie Popken, Chris Burgholzer. Second row: Jay Rizzo, Peter Tautvaisas, Ernie
Brown, Dickie Hertz. Back row: Vinnie Gaglio, Billy Popken, Tom Westgate, Michael Avery, Mark Lydon. Missing: Michael
Williams, Greg Gillis, Paul Gibbons.
Harbor Campus All
The Pub Club
'll'lI meeT you in The Pub dfTer cldss."
This refroin hos echoed Through The hollwoys of
UMdss since 1979 os sTudenTs hove used The Pub os d
ploce To relox ond discuss The evenTs of The ddy. The
Pub serves beer ond wine To sTudenTs ond Their guesTs
CThose over TwenTy, of coursej on The Third floor of 0'l0,
lvlondoy Through Fridoy from 42:00 To 7:00pm. In oddi-
Tion To refreshmenTs, The Pub dlso serves up populdr
movies every Thursdoy dfTernoon ond hos live enTer-
TdinmenT every oTher Wednesdoy. This enTerToinmenT
ronges from Memphis Rock-o-billy To The Blues, ond The
response hos been sTonding room only crowds. BuT
even when There is noThing speciol going on, The Pub is
sTill The ploce To be. The Pub is one of The few pldces
on compus where sTudenTs con socidlize in Their free
Time in on uninhibiTed woy. lT's o gredT pldce To "Toke
The edge off" ofTer o Tough closs or ci ndsTy midTerm.
lT's dlso o gredT pldce To see whdT your clossmdTes ore
like when They ore noT ocTing like sTudenTs!
42 Horbor Compus
Brion Cdmpbell, Pub Mdnoger
The Advocacy CenTer
Cindy Silviera Gregg Sanford Jeff '-GUQNWVT
The Advocary Cenfer is locaTed on The fourTh floor of Building one, and offers free counseling and referral
services To The sTudenTs here aT UlVlassfBosTon. Run by sTudenTs, for sTudenTs, as advocaTes Greg Sanford and
Cindy Silveira explain, The CenTer can find you a roommafe ora new aparTmenT, alThough Theirprimary funcfion
is To assisT sTudenTs in grievances againsf professors, members of The adminisTraTion or oufside agencies. The
Cenfer has a comprehensive consumer file To aid sTudenTs in finding The proper agency To handle Their problems
aT a reasonable price, They also have a manual of Universify policies, so ThaT if The sTudenT is unsure of wheTher or
nof he has an acTual grievance wiTh a professor, he can find ouT whaT exacfly The policy is on The issue ThaT
confronfs him. The advocaTe will Then acf as a go-beTween for The sTudenT, Trying To seTTle ihe grievance
informally aT firsT, buT always willing To Take The problem To The Grievance Board wiTh The sTudenT. lf a sTudenT
has a complainf ThaT he is noT sure of pursuing legally, ufilizing The Advocacy CenTer's resources can ofTen help
in a non-legal way.
The CenTer also houses Two veferans' advocaTes, Nancy Clarke and Jeff Laughlin. Their funcfion is To assisf The
sTudenT veferans here on campus wiTh a varieTy of problems associaTed wiTh The Armed Services. They can help
To upgrade bad discharges and poor re-enlisTmenT codes. The Cenfer also offers Tuforial assisfance To sTudenT
veferans, who, as non-TradiTional sTudenTs, may experience academic difficulfies ThaT TradiTional sTudenTs do
Harbor Campus 43
During foll fesT, when The mojor Thoroughfores of build-
ing O20 ore sTuffed wiTh merchonTs, o poir of Tobles if
Tucked To The side on one end of The indoor foirground
peddled differenT wores. HeolTh Services wos represenT- ,
ed by The Two Tobles. SToffers oT These Tobles seemed 1
enTirely cleon cuT in comporison To The howkers down
The woy. ln focT The HeolTh Service people looked like ' ' 'i" '
young missionories, ond much of The Troffic pdssing by
Their Tobles Tried To look owoy like sinners ovoiding The
word. True, The heolTh service exhibiT did hdve o definiTe
"doy of reckoning" messoge To iT. One Toble hod vivid
visuol olds depicTing lungs wosTed by smoking. A mo-
chine wos seT up neorby To meosure The individuol's lung
goses. The oTher Toble wos sToffed by Emergency Core .2
Troining personnel who offered To Toke blood pressures. aw:
Covering boTh Tobles were pomphleTs peddling personol
sofeTy ond illness prevenTion os well os info sheeTs ddver-
Tising workshops: weighT loss, sTress monogemenT, smok-
er's liberoTion, nuTriTion, firsT did ond CPR. lT's odd ThoT
soving people's bodies is so similor To soving Their souls: in
boTh cdses mony people perceive ThoT someThing deor
To Their lives would hove To be given up in order To
ochieve solvoTion. STill, mony o posserby eogerly Took
The heolTh services presenToTion in. They sholl be soved.
The imporTonce of These fronT line heolTh educoTion
zedloTs connoT be overesTimoTed. Probobly no one I -,T-'T
ToughT you in grode school how To monoge bleeding,
TreoT o cuT or sdve someone who's choking To deoTh.
lvlosf of us grew up on whiTe bredd wiTh gobs of buTTer,
red meoT ond o sporse serving of vegeTobles. Few of us
were ever ToughT how noT To go crdzy when The pressure
is on. Thus, HeolTh PromoTion ond The Emergency Core
Troining Progrom fill on imporTonT void.
ECTP hos olwoys ToughT firsT old ond Cordio-Pulmonory ResusciToTion CCPRJ. However, sTorTing in The spring of
1983, They will supplimenT These courses wiTh o firsT-responder course which combines vorious forms of emergen-
cy core Troining inTo one course for ldy people: Medicine hos become very speciolized. MosT docTors will
confess To you, if They've hod o few drinks, ThoT They reolly don'T know much in The woy of emergency core.
And in on emergency, chonces ore iT won'T be on M.D. who soves you.
' m ' ' ' ' .
There s o loT ore To HeolTh Services Thon :Ts HeolTh PromoTion ond :Ts Emergency Core Troining Progrom
There's The Generol Medicine Progrom
which is bosed in The Horbor Compus clin-
ic wiTh oddiTionol clinics oT Pork Squore
ond The HunTingTon Avenue Compus. All
ore sToffed wiTh docTors, nurses ond nurse
procTiTioners. They're like mosT clinics.
You're greeTed by on officious person
who cores more obouT poperwork Thon
your illness. Even The cleveresT jokes
obouT medicol forms won'T mdke The
person behind The counTer smile: They've
heord dll The lines before, Though iT's
doubTful ThoT They loughed when They
heord Them The firsT Time. ForTunoTely The
'S clinics ore seldom crowded ond soon The
poTienT is moved olong To pledsonT
heolTh core personnel.
so HeolTh problems of some groviTy or
X Those which require o specicrlisf ore re-
if ' 1
ferred opproprioTeIy. DermoTology is o f 1 f
speciolTy ThoT is in high demdnd. There- T4
fore The heolTh service offers Two A-hour an
dermdToIogy clinics every week. i
The MenTol HeolTh ond Counseling Pro- W
grdm olso comes under HeolTh Services.
Every college needs shrinks. However,
you don'T hove To be wriTing The finoi T
drdfT of your suicide noTe To moke use of 'Q TE
The progrom. There ore services such os
personoi growTh workshops, The ReTurn- Q
ing STudenT's Progrom ond The Peer Sup-
porT CenTer which deoi wiTh sTudenTs'
everydoy problems in d reloxed, sofe oT-
Progroms ThdT come under The HeolTh
Service ore mony ond Their Tosks ore di-
verse. To borrow somewhoT from Mork
no one does onyThing obouT iT. Or GS An-
dreo Sullivdn, The direcTor of The Emer-
gency Core Troining Progrom, sdys of
mosT sTudenTs, "They don'T even know
how They breoThe." Such ignoronce ond The imporTonce of hedlTh creoTe dedicoTion in HeolTh Service workers.
In The Hdrbor Compus, for insTdnce, if you poss Emergency Core's office you'll ofTen see sTudenTs procTicing Their
Technique of sTropping volunTeer vicTims To bockboords. DownsTdirs dT HeolTh PromoTion o work-sTudy sTudenT is
puTTing up d posTer of Brooke Shields posing wiTh cigoreTTes sTicking ouT of her edrs. And Two floors up, oTher
HeolTh Service environmenTs provide pldces To Tdlk ond reldx.
EALTH AWARENESS MONTH
Horbor Compus A5
Twdin, everybody Tolks obouT heolTh buT cz' g
STudenT TrusTee lVldrl Ann Somdho
Mori Ann Sdmoho, The STudenT
TrusTee, hos olwoys been o poliTi-
colly ocfive person. From her high
school doys, during The onTi-wor
movemenf, ond Through The Eu-
gene lvlcCorThy presidenTiol
compoign of The eorly sevenTies,
Mori Ann olwoys feIT iT wos possi-
ble To effecf o posiTive chdnge in
Her poTh To UMossfBosTon wos,
like mony sTudenTs, o voried one.
She spenf some Time working for
The SoIvoTion Army os o Tronsienf
women's counselor. Arriving of
UlvlossfBosTon in 4977, she en-
rolled os o music mojor. She
chose music becouse "music is o
woy To reoch The unreochoble".
Mori Ann chonged her mojor To
poliTicol science os her involve-
menT in sTudenT governmenT
IT wos during The sTudenT elec-
Tions of 4980 ThoT Mori Ann decid-
ed she hod To geT more ocfively
involved in sTudenT governmenT.
ln 4984 she wos elecTed To boTh
The STudenT AcTiviTies CommiTTee
ond The UniversiTy Assembly. She
mode The choice To resign her
seoT on The STudenT AcTiviTies
Commiffee in fdvor of The Assem-
bly posiTion, ond she wos elecfed
sTudenT choirperson. ln T982 she
wos elecTed STudenT TrusTee. Al-
Though she feels her poliTics were
more rodicol Thon The oTher
boord members, she worked very
hord oT being o member of The
boord. "I wos going To Toke iT seri-
ously even if They CBoord of TrusT-
eesy weren'T going To Toke me
A6 Horbor Compus
ff ,Y 2' ff
5 fr Z f
seriously." Even os her Term of of-
fice drew To o close, she sTill did
noT know if The boord occepfed
her or merely Tolerofed her. Nev-
erTheless, Mori Ann hos found The
posT yeor o very hord buT worTh-
while experience. AfTer she
Ieoves UMB, Mori Ann wonTs To
N vii. F
geT involved in grossroofs polificol
orgonizing. Low school moy olso
loom in The fuTure. And offer
ThoT'? Well, Mori Ann noTes Thof
Bosfon doesn'T reolly hove o Top-
level womon odminisTroTor. A sifu-
oTion perhops she'll chonge one
We Give A Special Thanks
. . . To The sTaff of The STudenT
AcTiviTies office: To John Budron
and Julie Ahern, who have guid-
ed many a confused sTudenT
Through purchase orders and The
red Tape involved in The sTaTe
sysTem: To TrenT Sherwood, who
always finds The righT job for each
work-sTudy sTudenT ThaT knocks
aT his door: To Donna Neal, who
advises The Yearbook sTaff: To
Jane Hussey, secreTary To The
STudenT AcTiviTies CommiTTee,
who sTraighTens ouT The minuTes
To The meeTings: To PaTTy Cahill.
The office secreTary wiTh The
ever-sunny disposiTion, To Jim
Green, our wizard-in-residence
for The CulTural Evenfs CommiT-
Tee: To Brian LagerauisT, who
keeps our lockers in order: and To
The many work-sTudy sTudenTs
like Sandy WalTon and STuarT
Feldman who answer The seem-
ingly endless auesTions asked by
sTudenTs each day aT The SAC of-
fice, Building O'lO, fourTh floor,
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NexT STop, I-IunTingTon Avenue Campus .
There are Three Things ThaT regular Travellers of The X X N. P.
UniversiTy shuTTIe bus sysTem can be sure of: There is no , , ,
direcT bus line beTween The Harbor and DownTown X X gags,
campuses. All buses sTop aT The HunTingTon Avenue if rvr ix
Campus. And The Tower Building, which is adjacenT To X
. . . . X X .
The HunTingTon ShuTTle bus sTop, is an impressive glass X . x
and bronze sTrucTure. A fZA-,
The HunTingTon Avenue Campus is The former BosTon X I
STaTe College campus and The buildings on The siTe
are currenTly being shared by Roxbury CommuniTy X
College and The UniversiTy of lVIassachuseTTs aT BosTon.
The newesT and largesT building aT HunTingTon is The
Tower, which belongs To The UniversiTy and houses
such programs as Nursing, EducaTion, Public Service,
and Regional Siudies. The building coniains noT only
offices and classrooms, buT also a cafeTeria, an audi-
Torium, and several lounges which are in consTanT use
eiTher for sTudy or relaxaTion.
AnoTher HunTingTon building which is imporTanT To
UniversiTy sTudenTs is The Kennedy building. IT is here
ThaT Nursing and Physical EducaTion sTudenTs Take Their
science courses: The building also houses a large clini-
cal Iab for The Nursing sTudenTs. FuTure nurses musT
compleTe clinical work in The lab before doing Their
field work in The various agencies assigned Them by
The Nursing deparTmenT. IT is here also ThaT you will find
The UniversiTy's HunTingTon Avenue Campus library.
The Gym Building, locaTed beTween The NorTh and
Tower Buildings, is The cenTer of all Physical EducaTion
acTiviTies. IT is here ThaT sTudenTs sTudy and pracTice
games and sporTs for Their inTended careers. IT is also in
This building ThaT Maggie PappaIardo's famous dance
Two unusual rooms exisT on The HunTingTon Avenue Campus for The benefiT of Public Service and ElemenTary
EducaTion majors. FuTure Teachers simuIaTe "Teaching" in a model classroom in The Norlh Building, while Public
Service majors receive pracTicaI courTroom experience in The model courTroom locaTed in The AdminisTraTion
One of The mosT endearing feaTures of The NorTh Building is The group of children who belong To The Day Care
CenTer. The chiIdren's acTiviTies exTend from The large rooms of The NorTh BuiIding's firsT floor To The courTyard
ouTside, where The shrieks of IaughTer of
i children aT play deIighT The passersby.
The HunTingTon Avenue Cdmpus houses o STudenT Ac-
TiviTies CenTer on The second floor of The Tower building.
Under The supervision of SAC coordinoTor KeiTh Weeks,
HunTingTon holds Three sedTs on The commiTTee This yeor,
filled by Billy Toylor CossisTdnT To The Choiry, Cormel lvlullee
QNursing represenTdTiveQ, ond John lVlcDonold CElemen-
Tory EducdTion represenToTive3.
All of our Sociol EvenTs ore open To dll Three cdmpuses
ond This yeor hdve included speciol ocTiviTies such os on
OcToberfesT, OD end-of-The-semesTer porTy in December
ond d bdck-To-school welcome in Jonuory. A bosic
mood of good Times ond low cosTs for our sTudenTs ore
elemenTs ThoT The commiTTee feel ore essenTiol To co-
sf .. XM UWM X .
1 ordinofing o successful evenT. This is ochieved Through
54 HunTingTon Avenue Cdmpus
The hiring of deejoys ond bonds, ond supplying beer ond
wine for our sTudenTs oT oil The evenTs.
HunTingTon hos olso Tried To keep The flow of sTudenT
monies dcTive for oTher forms of enTerToinmenT. Under
The direcTion of Jockie GeThers, The monThly Film Series
sponsors clossic ond populdr films in our oudiTorium. AT-
Tendonce hos grown, so we redlize ThoT This is o viTol pdrT
of our funcTion, ond one ThoT sTudenTs look forword To.
Findlly, The office iTself is sToffed by mony compeTenT
work-sTudy sTudenTs: They ore dlwdys willing To dssisT sTu-
denTs who need informoTion on our TickeT Series or ony
oTher evenTs ThoT occur ThroughouT The UniversiTy.
Vincent Lovoros BIIIY TGYIOF
HunTingTon Avenue Campus 55
Emergency Service Troinin
Hunfingfon Avenue houses on Emergency Service
Troining cenfer fhof offers forfy-seven doy ond even-
ing courses fo over seven hundred sfudenfs eoch
yeor. The service oiso offers communify courses fo
iocol neighborhoods inferesfed in Emergency froining.
Below, Gunnor Hexum, The direcfor of The service,
ond his office sfoff leod o fypicol lesson in immobiiizo I
fion of on occidenf vicfim wifh neck injuries. E
56 Hunfingfon Avenue Compus
The lVledid Center
4,-,wpuwww-WV , .
Under the direction of Yoshio Sdito, the Medic Cen-
ter exists ds d vitdl pdrt of the educdtiondl services
thot the University provides its students. The center
contoins over six thousdnd titles within its shelves. ln-
structors dnd students dlike cdn utilize slides, filmstrips,
ond tedching mdchines, helping to trdnsform the ordi-
ndry CIOSSFOOTTI into d multi-medid ledrning exper-
Huntington Avenue Cdmpus 57
Police Recruit Training Program
The Huntington Avenue Campus, in cooperation
with the Boston Police Department, recently acquired
a Recruit Training Program for the state.
We spoke to Kevin Foley, the patrol coordinator,
and Lt. Sweeney, who brought us to a typical class on
report writing and written communications. Instructor
Kathleen Turnbull invited guest speaker Lt. Arthur Lamb
to talk to the trainees on the topic of self-defense, a
subject that is of the utmost importance to these stu-
58 Huntington Avenue Campus
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Huntington Avenue Campus 59
Dr. Fuad Safwat, Deputy Provost
Deputy Provost Dr. Fuad Safwat is pictured below
heading a meeting with the Education departments.
Pictured from left to right are Terry Cochran, Physical
Education: Jean lVlacCormack, Director of the Institute
of Learning and Teacher Training: Peter Sata, Physical
Education: Dr. Malick, Secondary Education: Dr. Saf-
wat: Dr. James Collins, Elementary Education: and
Gayle Arnold, Physical Education.
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60 Huntington Avenue Campus
Dr. Thereso lVlorTimer,
AssocioTe DelouTy ProvosT
1 ' 1
Here Dr. Terry MorTimer heods d meeTing wiTh The
new Nursing Progrdm, ond The Admissions ond Regis-
Tror's offices To finoiize The enTry of The School of Nurs-
ing To The UniversiTy. PicTured wiTh Dr. MorTimer from
IefT To righT ore ETheI Condxis, Nursing DeporTmenT: Ed
Zdleskos, Admissions: Arlene Quinlon, Records ond
RegisTrdTion5 Mdureen Young, BosTon SToTe Nursing
Progrom: Gerold Suiiivon, Acodemic Support Sylvio
Jedrope, School of Nursing: ond Myron Segelmon,
School of Nursing.
HunTingTon Avenue Compus 64
The Nursing Progrdm
We sTorTed os o DeporTmenT of Nursing in BosTon
STdTe College, ond wenT Through The difficulT TronsiTion
To become The UniversiTy of lvldssochuseTTs' School of
Nursing. We survived foirly inTocT.
Nursing sTudenTs Tend To be high ochievers, ond
obouT o Third of our closs hos been occepTed inTo The
LoureoTe, The Nursing Honor SocieTy. Membership de-
pends on boTh ocodemic excellence ond communiTy
service, in ond ouT of The UniversiTy.
We ore omong The oldesT group of sTudenTs in The
UniversiTy, wiTh on overoge oge of TwenTy-eighT.
lvlony of us ore mdrried. lvlony hove children. Mony ore
working- mosT in heolTh core somewhere. ThirTy-seven
of our one hundred ond Ten groduoTes ore olreddy
RNS, oTTending o slighTly modified progrdm in order To
obTdin o boccdloureoTe degree.
Becouse of our voried experience, some of us come
inTo Nursing wiTh on old-fdshioned ond inoccuroTe pic-
Ture of The submissive, unquesTioning nurse os The doc-
Tor's helpmoTe. OThers come in wiTh d more reolisTic
view of modern hospiTols ond The nurse's True role ds o
viTol member of The inTerdependenT professiondl
heolTh core Teom.
ln clinicdl procTice we work in groups of eighT To Ten,
in which sTrong Ties ore deliberoTely foslered. This
Teoches us To work well in Teoms ond To depend on
For clinicol experience, we work in ocuTe core hos-
piTols like The BeTh lsroel, The Moss. Generol, BosTon
CiTy, ond Brighom ond Women's I-lospiTols: ond in
chronic core fociliTies like Youville HospiTol. We work in
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communiTy heolTh cenTers, sToTe menTol heolTh cenTers, ond cenTers for The homeless. We olso work wiTh
emoTionolly disTurbed children ond depressed senior ciTizens.
We've ledrned olong The woy ThoT compossion con'T be ledrned. IT musT come from wiThin, ond iT is The mosT
necessdry porT of being o nurse. Becouse of This, we know ThoT nursing is The besT work o person con do.
"LeT's Donce! Puf Cn Your Red Shoes..
Donce is on imporfonf focef of
l-lunfingfon Ave., os evidenced by
The lorge response given To The
jozz, bollef, ond modern donce
Under The Tufeloge of Dr.
Moggie Poppollordo, The sTudenTs
picfured here ore reheorsing for
The onnuol Spring Recifol. Donny
Delen ond Lori Dickerson ore
preporing o dueT for The reciiol
which They choreogrophed
The sfudenfs feel ThoT The
courses offered ore helpful in
preporing for odvonced donce
closses ond privole insTrucTion: iT's
olso ci reloxing vvoy To end o pusy
doy of school.
66 Hunfingfon Avenue Cornpus
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And Dance Tne Blues!
Huntington Avenue Ccrnpus 67
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Where IT All Begdn .
The Pdrk Squdre Cdmpus is where
U.MC1SSfBOSTOl'1 begdn. In 4965 The lvldssd-
chuseTTs Legisldfure decided To ernbdnk
upon o l'rnission" To provide The opporfu-
niTy for urbdn working cldss sTudenTs To
gef d college educdTion. Thus The old
Moss. Gos ond Elecfric building of 'TOO
ArlingTon sTreeT becdrne d Tridl bolloon. ln
This dingy old office building wiTh iTs high
ceilings dnd hord linolium floors, Tucked
befween The Pork Pldzd HoTel ond d sec-
Tion of d ciTy in ddvdnced decoy, d new
concepf in public educdfion grew up.
U.lVldssfBosTon expdnded inTo ldrge new
fdcilifies yeT The soul of The originol
chdrTer remdins df Pork Squdre.
72 Pork Squdre Compus
4?-, if .
The College of Public ond Comrnunify Service occupies The
old building now. A sTereoTypicdl profile of Their C.P.C.S. sTu-
denT would be of o worndn in her mid-To-ldfe 30s. She would
be from dn inner-cify neighborhood, dTTending college for The
firsT Time. Thus The TrddiTiondl grdding sysfern of A,B,C,D, ond F,
d cdrry-over from childhood ond grdde school, hds been re-
pldced df C.P.C.S. wiTh d progrdm bdsed on compeTency.
One doesn'T edrn grddes in o given dred here, one ochieves
compeTency. Life experience enfers inTo The equoTion, There-
fore The Time needed To ochieve d given compeTency is quife
No sTranger To The STuaenT AcTiviTies
CommiTTee, Irene Ryan came To be The cli-
recTor of SAC here aT CPCS in January of
4980, afTer having worked as The SAC sec-
reTary aT The Harbor Campus since 4973.
Irene is assisTea by Two sTaff workers, Luz
Perez and Flo Williams. All Three ladies wel-
come sfuaenfs, faculTy and sTaff alike wiTh
ready smiles and cheerful aisposiTions. The
office, which is locaTea on The fourTh floor
nexf To The sTudenT lounge, is usually buzzing
wiTh acTiviTy: people mighT be preparing for
upcoming evenTs, or jusT lisTening To sTu-
clenTs' ThoughTs abouf whaT services SAC
could offer aT The Park Square Campus.
Some of The SAC offerings This year have
included several plays, coffeehouses, arf
exhibifs, ancl a Film Series in The firsT floor
The lvledid Cenfer
The Medio Cenfer is IocdTed on The second floor
here df CPCS. IT confdins d sound room wiTh Tdpe
recorders, Tdpes ond video equipmenf which ore
dvdiloble for sTudenT use.
As The ledrning processs con be greofly enhdnced
Through The use of This equiprnenT, we ore Thonkful To
hove such d cenTer on our cdrnpus.
Florence Perry, nurse prdcfifioner of This sdfelife clin-
ic, is kepf very busy wifh The sTudenT body here of
CPCS. The clinic is IocdTed on The mezzdnine, ond is
open lvlonddy Through Fridoy.
The services dvdildble To The sTudenT body ore gen-
erol medicine. A docTor visiTs The compus every oTher
week for d full doy, on which The sTudenTs mdy mdke
dppoinfmenfs or drop in. Of course, Florence will refer
sTudenTs To o docTor of The Hdrbor Cdmpus when
HedlTh promoTionol progrdms, such GS Smokers' Lib-
erdfion, DenTdl Screening, ond STress MGDOQGTTTGDT
ore dlso sponsored by This office.
Pork Squdre Compus 75
The Childcare CenTer
The Childcare CenTer is open from 8am To
4:3Opm, Monday Through Friday, in room 345 aT
The Park Square Campus. One of Three cenTers
aT UMassfBosTon, The Park Square Childcare
CenTer is run by Three Teachers, Laurie Sheveson,
Jerri Henderson, and Barbara WinTers. There are
also Two helpers, Linda and Nga: all are
imporTanT people for The fifTeen enrolled
MosT of The fifTeen children aTTend five days a
week. Their ages range from eighTeen monThs To
Three years. ParenTs of These liTTle ones like This
locaTion, as iT's convenienT To classes, work and
home, and makes life a loT easier.
The children are happy here and are kepT busy
learning imporTanT socializaTion skills wiTh boTh
Their peers and Teachers.
76 Park Square Campus
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Pork Square Campus 77
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Jeon Thomos Gnffnn ond BeTTy Johnson
78 Pork Squore Campus
Clork Toylor Morgoret Bormock
MargareT Rhodes David Rubin
QW! W 2
Brad Honoroff Gary Sipersfein
Park Square Campus 79
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80 Pork Squore Campus
Reebee Gorofolo Borboro Buchonen
Academic Deon Direcfor-Field Plocemenf
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Mary Ellen McDonough Connie Chan
Budget Direcror COur1SelOr
Park Square Campus 84
The GerenTology Program
The GerenTology Program here aT
CPCS is a one year cerTificaTe pro-
gram airecTea by ScoTT Bass. STu-
aenTs are Trained To work wiTh, and
aavocaTe for, olcler Americans.
This sTuclenT populaTion is unique in
ThaT many are over sixTy years old
Themselves, ana are especially ac-
Tive in lobbying aT The STaTehouse.
We are proud of our GerenTology
Program here aT CPCS.
Frank Manning, guesT lecTurer, and ScoTT Bass, airecTor of The G-erenTology Program.
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82 Park Square Campus
The Downfown Library
The CPCS library, under The direcTion of
Clare Sheridan, is locaTed on The mezza-
nine level of The downfown campus. The
collecTion, numbering abouf five Thou-
sand volumes, is geared To The specific
needs of The CPCS sTudenT populaTion.
The library houses a large concenTraTion
of books in The social sciences wiTh a
smaller number in legal services. There is
also a large number of periodicals, news-
leTTers, and newspapers for sTudenT use.
Occasionally sTudenTs are unable To
find The specific informafion They need.
When This occurs They Turn To Clare Sheri-
dan or her Two assisTanTs, Brenda Gard-
ner and Bob James. All of Them are more
Than willing To lend Their experTise To The
sTudenTs. The combinaTion of an excel-
lenT collecTion and The ready assisfance
of The sTaff makes using The library a
pleasurable experience for The sTudenTs
. J ,.
Bob James and Brenda Gardner
s , J
-Park Square Campus 83
The Book Awards
Cenfer for Applied Language and Mafhemafics Awards
Elizabelh M. Gagnon
Thomas H. Miller
Communily Planning Cenfer Awards
Ellen M. Brigandi
Diane M. Devlin
James O. Oyedele
Elinor M. Rafferty
Jose h J Saladino
Crinimal Juslice and Public Safefy Cenler Awards
Mark X. Russo
Human Services Center Awards
Fannie E. Dinkins
Max L. Jean
Roberfa A. Kesfell
Wilhelmina B.S. Lupone
Marilouise N. MacDonald
Allan P. McGarlland
Marilyn E. Pefers
Law Cenfer Awards
Beffy B. Morgan
General Cenler Awards
Service Award- Lynn Lopalln
Dean's Award- Diane Dujon
Special Recognilion- Judy Gradford
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84 Park Square Campus
Pork Square Campus 85
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88 Pom Squon
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Choncellor Roberi A. Corrigon
RoberT A. Corrigon wos nomed
Choncellor of The UniversiTy of lvlosso-
chuseTTs oi BosTon in Moy, 4979. Prior
To his oppoinTmenT, he served for five
yeors os ProvosT for The ArTs ond Hu-
rnoniTies oT The UniversiTy of Morylond
oT College Pork. He held simulToneous
oppoinTmenTs os professor in The De-
porTmenTs of English ond Americon
STudies. Corrigon wos on The fdculTy of
The UniversiTy of lowo from 1964 To
4973 when he become Deon of The
College of ArTs ond Sciences oT The
UniversiTy of Missouri oT Konsos CiTy.
The Choncellor hos received numer-
ous honors ond owords. However, lisT-
ing his mony ochievemenTs neglecTs
one of his primory quoliTies- condor. ln
The following inTerview, Choncellor
Corrigon gives his opinion of The volue
of o degree from UlVldssfBosTon.
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Q2 How is UMossfBosTon viewed ouT There?
A2 MdssochuseTTs is unique ornong The fifTy sToTes os hoving o Iorger
percenTdge of Their sTudenTs in The privoTe secTor Thon in The public
secTor. So we sTdrT in on environmenT where everybody Thinks of
privoTe educoTion os The besT quoliTy educoTion. We hove To moke
up for ThoT. l'm discovering ThoT increosingly our sTudenTs ore doing
well in boTh professionol schools ond in jobs: ThoT is hoving o good
impocT. We hove one of The besT records in The counTry of geTTing The
sTudenTs, in The pre-med progrom, inTo The firsT medicol school of Their
choice. We hove, in MdssochuseTTs, The besT roTe of DonforTh winners
on The porT of The sTudenTs. These Things ore beginning To chonge The
repuToTion of The insTiTuTion. BuT I Think ThoT, in o sToTe ThoT prizes The
privoTe secTor so highly, iT Tdkes on oddiTionol efforT on our porl To geT
our sTudenTs properly received.
92 Adr'ninisTroTion And FdculTy
K T ' ' ' .. .y . 'Q ,,.L.,za-f-f
4 f ,
Associale Cnancellor For Planning
Donala D. Babcock
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Vice Cnancellor For Acaaemic Affairs Ana Provosi
Roberl A. Green
ion 84 Facully
Vice Chahcellor For Siuclehi Affairs
Charles F. Desmohcl
Vice Chahcellor For Aarhihisiraiioh Ana Fihahce
C. Thomas Baxier
. . ,,
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Dnovid Stockton ' QEC Q:-k
Director of Public Affoirs ond Progroms
Director of Heolth Services
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Provost for Groduote Studies
96 Administrctlon And FGCuITy
Director of Alumni Affoirs
PX .Y ri-,
s,4aADs'ifw 1 , A +i
Assistant Dean, College of Management
Dean of Students
Mark Schlesinger Douglas Hartnagel
Chairman of Essential Skills DGGO Of Enrollment Services
NQFY' W' ""' ,. Q
Direcior of Siudeni Finonciol Monogemeni
iviory Lou Wernig
Assisioni Direcior of Srudeni Finonciol Monogemeni
-as .-.- -s-A
Ronoid Ancrum John Appiebee
Direcior of Admissions Assisioni Direoior of Admissions
O8 Adminisiroiion And Foculiy
Drrecior of Affirmorrve Aciion
Associoie Director of Affirmoiive Aciion
Beiie Dovis Jornes Morris
Director of Iniernoiionol Exchonge Progrom Associoie Vice Cnoncellor for Siudeni Affoirs
Aciminisiroiion And Foculiy 99
Kathenne Shea Mudge Sllvsa
Dnrecfor of Veterans Affaurs Assustanf To The Vice Chancellor of Sfudenf Affalrs
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Director of Student Activities
Director of Student Informotion Services
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D. LSO Mononon John LOFIWGI'
Director of Public information Director of Community Services
Administrotion And Foculty 404
There ore six hundred mem-
bers of The focuITy oT UMClSSf
BosTon Thus, compleTe repre-
senToTIon of The focuITy, eiTher gy
by phoTos or by phroses, would
be o difficulf Tosk ond one ThoT
would diluTe The significonce of
our professors os individuols.
WhoT follows insTeod ore
brief profiles of Two professors.
From Them, perhops, The focul-
Ty con indeed be represenfed frr, '
beTTer Thon They would be by
severol hundred condid phoTo-
grophs ond verbol copsules.
CAS FoculTy Member RoberT Crossley
"I come To Ulvloss in porT, becouse I hoped ThoT I would find here The kind of sTudenT I hod been. And ThoT's
True, ThoT's hoppened. I con'T imogine myself now Teoching onyploce else. The sTudenTs here ore so much
beTTer Thon They know They ore ond reolly so much more serious obouT whoT They're doing Thon sTudenTs in
oTher ploces. They're olso very generous. I Think sTudenTs here moke o loT of ollowonces for Their Teochers. When
I reod my course evoluoTions of The end, I'm olwoys surprised dT how kindly They ore . . . They reolly do seem To
hove o kind of power of empoThy wiTh The Teocher ond o willingness To forgive ond forgeT misTokes . . . lT's very
imporTonT for me To congroTuloTe The sTudenTs becouse To work dT This ploce is To reolize whoT enormous
sTruggles people hove To mdke in order To ochieve whoT They do. For me, my fovorife experience oT UMoss
every yeor is going To commencemenf . . . I find iT The mosT moving Thing To be up on The sToge ond woTch
people coming up To geT Their degrees, knowing so ofTen whoT onguish hos gone inTo geTTing ThoT degree . . .
How ofTen They've done IT wiTh so liTTle supporT, eiTher finonciol or psychologicol ,... One of The Things I Try To do
in my liTeroTure courses is To Try ond find in Those ouThors someThing ThoT reolly moTTers To The woy people
conducT Their lives . . . One of The Things l've leorned is noT To hide my own offecTions for The works I'm Teoching
. . . STudenTs hove To be convinced ThoT The Teocher is inTeresTed, ThoT he wonTs To be There, ThoT he wonfs To
be Tolking To Them . . . WhoT I olwoys Try To do is To respecT The minds of The people who ore There in The closs
wiTh me . . . I Think very ofTen sTudenTs don'T grosp how much They Teoch The Teochers ond how much influence
They hove . . . The Thing ThoT I feel ThoT I hove To be The mosT vigilonf obouT righT now is To find some kind of
bolonce beTween shoring wiTh sTudenTs whoT I hove discovered ond moking sure ThoT They sTill hove room To do
some discovering ond quesTioning of Their own."
'IO2 AdminisTroTion And Foculfy
CPCS FCICUITY Member
Dr. Jedn Thomds Griffin
A socidl psychologisT, Jedn come To Ulvloss in
4979. She broughT wiTh her Two offen conlrddic-
Tory credenfidls: success in The dcddemic world
ond dchievemenf in communify service work.
Reseorch ond wriTing form d mdjor pdrT of Dr.
G-riffin's work. The Themes of much of her long IisT
of publicdiions involve rdcism, sexism ond block
women in The WOTKDIOCG. Jedn believes firmly in
dpplying one's knowledge- on especiolly suifdble
ideo of CPCS. She uses whdf she ledrns To give
consuldfions for mdndgemenf in The field of com-
muniTy service. Perhdps more imporTdnT, she
brings her dbilifies ond her sTudies To her sTudenTs.
i'ExciTemenT dnd love of leorning . . . " is whoT
Jedn sdys she wdnTs To impdrT To her sTudenTs. AT
CPCS The Tosk is complicdfed. lvlony sTudenTs
There hdven'T been To school for some Time, ond
mosT hdve much working experience. .leon uses
her empofhy, wormTh ond energy To bring sTu-
denTs' experience ond curiosiTy inTo The presenf
leorning process. She lifTs Their spiriTs, giving cour-
dge ond confidence olong wiTh humdn service
coursework. Thus, for eoch sTudenT, Jedn's fore-
mosT godl in educofion con be redlized- opplicd-
Tion: well-defined dnd well-lived.
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' Charles A. TiTus, DirecTor Cf AThleTics
Charles TiTus is a larger-Than-life bear of a man. ThaT
he is also physically larger Than mosT human beings is
noT cenfral To his presence. He is a warm, gregarious,
and sincerely caring man. Somehow he has resisTed
mosT of The pressures which fall upon big-league ad-
minisTraTors, To become sTilTed, cauTious, and cold.
One could easily jump To The conclusion, given how
easy-going Charlie is, ThaT his job as Afhlefic DirecTor is
easy as well. However, no one on This campus has a
more demanding job Than does Charlie TiTus.
From The sTarT, The AThleTic DeparTmenT had To bal-
ance and provide for Three disTincT inTeresTs: varsiTy
sporTs, The campus communiTy, and The communiTy-
aT-large. The firsT Two programs are Typical of any
college aThleTic program, wiThouT The laTTer group,
however, The AThleTlc CenTer mighT never have been
Funds To build whaT is now The Kafhryn Forbes Clark
AThleTic CenTer were seT aside afTer The Harbor Cam-
pus was builT. The firsT Dukakis AdminisTraTion froze The
funds and refused To build The AThleTic CenTer, saying
Thaf such an expendiTure would be a wasTe of money.
Communify leaders, led by KaThryn Clark, sued The
sTaTe and refrieved The funds. Thus The AThleTic CenTer
was finally builT.
From The beginning The new cenfer was To benefif
bofh The Universify and communify. Such broad ac-
commadafion was noT easy. The AThleTic CenTer is
large buf limiTed. FurThermore, bringing in Teenage kids
from The communlfy would seem aT firsT To be a risky
proposiTion- especially when The simple menfion of
some areas, like The Columbia Poinf Housing Projecfs,
creafes insTanT fear among many people.
Charlie TiTus was The perfecf person for The job. He
was a varsiTy baskefball player, a coach, an official,
and has been a communify leader for some Time as
well. He has balanced The diverse compefing inTeresTs
of The presenT very well indeed, yeT The fufure holds an
ever-more complicaTed picfure. Nexf year, fooTball
will make a Trial appearance on This campus in The
form of club fooTball- a non-varsiTy Team supporfed by
The sTudenTs. Charlie also wanTs To develop a compre-
hensive adapfive sporTs program for disabled people.
His efforfs are noficedg one wall of his office is cov-
ered wiTh awards. This year, The Jaycees vofed him
one of The Ten ouTsTanding young leaders in Greafer
Bosfon. Being aThleTic direcTor, Charlie says, gives him
The forum To do The Things he loves. Perhaps The greaf-
esf reward is one which is basic and which everyone
covefs, l'l love coming To work," Charlie says.
il l ' ll 31
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FronT row: Harry Cinar, OThniel Francois, Gerry Dugan, Paul Kizelwicz, Mike Carr, Manuel Reis, Evans KiTsakis. Back row: Jorge
Noya, Jose Chavez, Paul Cox, John Giannonakis, Tony Dodds, Pharamond Conville, l-leifham Abdul-Ghafoor, Bill Cleaves.
ln a rebuilding year, The 4982-83 Ulv1assfBosTon Soccer Team compiled a respecTable record of 6-40-4 playing
a very demanding schedule. The club closed ouT The season winning Three of Their IasT four conTesTs.
Under firsT year head coach Ron Cervasio, The Beacons fielded a Team ThaT did noT have one senior, buT did
have five juniors, and a combined ToTal of Twelve sophomores and freshmen.
Offensively, The Team was paced by forward Harry Cinar, who scored seven goals, and halfback Jose
Chavez, who neTTed six. Defensively, Cervasio received some solid play from Paul Cox and Gerry Dugan, while
in The goal Jorge Noya Turned in some solid games for The Beacons.
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Front row: Koren Golely, Fobienne Anselme, Debbie Irwin, Louro Deloney, Pom Golloni, Yoko Miyoio . . Bock row: Cooch
Mory Ann Sowell, Eileen Cornpbell, Denise Corrol, Mory DiNoiole, Louro Deloney, Assisioni Cooch Tricio Svorzo.
'I 'IO Alhlelics
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Laura Delaney Mary DiNaTale
The 4982-83 UMassfBosTon Volleyball Team compiled The firsT overall record in The hisTory of The program aT
The Harbor Campus. WiTh a final mark of 'IA-5, The Team also capTured The number one seed in The Massachu-
seTTs AssociaTion of InTercollegiaTe AThleTics for Women QMAIAWQ TournamenT.
Sparked by The fine play of seniors Laura Delaney and Mary DiNaTale, The Team opened The season wiTh back
To back wins over WorcesTer STaTe College and WorcesTer Tech. AfTer dropping Their nexT Two maTches, Head
Coach Mary Ann Sowell and AssT. Coach PaTricia Svorza saw The Lady Beacons capTure eleven maTches in a
row, including STonehill College, New Hampshire College and Brandeis UniversiTy.
in addiTion To The play of Delaney and DiNaTale, juniors Yoko MiyaTa, Eileen Campbell and Debbie Irwin also
enjoyed fine seasons. Solid bench depTh was Turned in by sophomores Denise Carrol and Darlene PonTe.
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Fron'r row: Allison Rowe, Nodine Jones. Bock row: Heod Coocn Alfredo Horris, Polly Regon, Mory DiNoTole, Fobienne
Anselme, Snorlene Siurgis, Jone Cloffy, Jennifer Allen, Polricio Schurch, Kelly O'Donnell, Yoko Miyolo, Assislonl Cooch Williom
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Ken "Nippy" Hcll ond AThIe-Tic DirecTor Charlie TiTus holding
The 'IOOOTh poihT Doll.
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Seoleclz Ken "Nippy" Holi. Kneeling: Nole Smith, John "Boo" Rice, Poul Coslo, Tom Williams, Borry Johnson. Slondingp Assislonl
Cooch Rodney Hughes, Monoger Woller Hillorcl, Groduole Assislonl Dwon Chondler, Cedris Doniels, Roscoe Pollerson,
Roberl Awiszus, Mike Shoy, John Niokoros, Jocques Joseph, Assislonl Cooch Al Hollond, Heod Cooch Chorlie Tilus.
'1 44 AThleTiCS
The 4982-83 ediTion of The UlVlassfBosTon
lvlen's BaskeTball Team produced a number of
firsTs for The Harbor Campus. The Team com-
piled The besT overall record in The hisTory of
The program, posTing a 49-9 final mark. The
Team was also The firsT UMassfBosTon club To
qualify and be selecTed for a posT-season
NCAA TournamenT berTh compeTing in The
New England Regionals for Division lll, hosTed
by Clark UniversiTy in WorcesTer.
BuT The sTring of firsTs didn'T sTop aT The ouT-
sTanding record or The posT-season play, as
The Beacons capTured The firsT Harbor lnviTa-
Tional TournamenT, defeaTing TufTs UniversiTy in
a hearT-sTopping 88-86 overTime game. The
club also won Their firsT Salem STaTe Classic
TournamenT by besTing TufTs UniversiTy, This
Time by an 83-65 margin. The Team also had
Their firsT ever EasTern College AThleTic Confer-
ence All STar, as John "Boo" Rice was voTed To
The firsT Team All New England squad.
The Team offense was paced by junior
swingman Ken "Nippy" Hall, who averaged
20.4 poinTs a game. During The season l'Nippy"
became The firsT 4000 poinT career scorer for
The Beacons. He also finished The season as The
36Th highesT scorer naTionally for Division lll. He
was selecTed for The NaTionaI AssociaTion of
BaskeTball Coaches All DisTricT Team, and for
The UniTed Press lnTernaTional All New England
Team for Division lll.
The TalenTed senior poinT guard John "Boo"
Rice enjoyed an equally ouTsTanding cam-
paign, Topped by his ECAC seIecTion. This year
Rice averaged 48.3 poinTs a game while
handing ouT 6.5 assisTs an ouTing. He was MVP
of The Harbor lnviTaTional and joined Hall in be-
ing selecTed for The N.A.B.C. DisTricT All STars.
Junior Mike Shay, a power forward-cenTer,
really came inTo his own during The season,
scoring an average of 44.5 poinTs a game,
while hauling in a Team leading 8.5 rebounds.
Freshman AnThony TippeTs was a very wel-
come addiTion To The Beacons This year, scor-
ing Q4 poinTs a game while grabbing seven
rebounds. AnoTher freshman who made a very
big impacT on The Team was guard Bobby
Awiszus, scoring 7.8 poinTs a game while play-
ing solid defense.
Big John Niakaros was also a solid performer
scoring 6.8 and rebounding aT a 4.0 clip, while
Tom Williams, Paul CosTa and Barry Johnson
provided solid bench depTh.
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UMossfBosTon Heocl Cooch Chorlie TiTus holds The
'IST ploce Trophy from The Horbor lnviToTionol Tour-
nomenT hosTeci by The Beocons. Flanking The Cocich
ore John "Boo" Rice, Ken 'TNippy" Holl, RoberT
WhiTe, ond Mike Shoy.
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The 4982-83 ediTion of The Ulvlassf
Bosfon Women's BaskeTball Team con-
Tinued a sTreak of winning seasons as
The club compiled a mark of 43-5. ln
addiTion To The oufsfanding won-losT
record, The Team gained The number
one seed in The lvlassachuseTTs Associ-
afion of lnfercollegiafe AThleTics for
Women QMAIAWj TournamenT.
Under Head Coach Alfreda Harris,
The Lady Beacons goT off To a fasT
sTarT winning Their opening four in a
row, including a 63-40 vicTory over Di-
vision I Brooklyn College in The opening
round of The lfhica College Tourna-
menT. The Lady Beacons vaulTed inTo
NaTional Division Ill rankings following
The club's winning of The Salem STaTe
TournamenT. In The opening round,
UlvlassfBosTon defeaTed The hosTs 70-
68, and in The championship game
besTed powerful Clark UniversiTy by a
AfTer compiling a record of 43-3, The
Lady Beacons were beseT by injuries,
losing Top scorer Allison Rowe, and
dropped The final Two games, To Plym-
oufh STaTe, and in The MAIAW Tourna-
menf To Salem STaTe.
Freshman Allison Rowe paced The
Team in scoring wiTh an 48.4 mark, and
also averaged 40.6 rebounds. Jennifer
Allen, a junior, capfured The NaTional
Division lll Rebounding Championship
wiTh an average of 46.6 a game. Poinf
guard Nadine Jones also enjoyed a
fine season scoring aT a 44.6 clip while
handing ouT 5.5 assisfs a game. OTher
key conTribuTors were Jane Claffy wiTh
a 4.9 scoring average, PaTTy Reagan
wiTh a 6.0 average including 44 poinTs
in The final Two games, and Jackie
Chase, who joined The club aT mid-
season and provided some solid depfh
from The bench.
The Big STep Up . . .
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FronT row: Pdul lVlorrisseTTe, Rdlph Angell, Richord DoherTy, Bill Driscoll, Joe Currdn, Andy Anisomov, Gerdld O'Connell, Joe
Bulens, Jim Holi, lvlork Moron, Jim Dunn. Second row: lvlondger Frdnk Briggs, BreTT Hefnik, Fred Ziegler, Mike O'Donovon, Tom
Cdsper, Poul Duffy, Andy Lorrow, Dove Friddy, John Russo, John Cosey, Mork Donovon, Tim Hoey, John O'DonneIl, Hedd
Codch Joe lvldllen.
AfTer cdpTuring The EdsTern College AThleTic Conference QECACQ Division lll crown in 4984-82 wiTh o 24-3
record, The Bedcons moved up To The Division ll-Edsf level of The ECAC ond come owdy wiTh o 43-42 overoll
The Beocon "PucksTers" found The going o liTTle rough in The beginning of The seoson, buf reoched d hisToricol
ldndmork when They defedfed ST. Anselm's College 7-6 in d Thrilling overTime conTesT for The progrdm's iniTidl
Division ll vicTory. Along The wdy, The young Beocon skoTers Qno seniorsj edrned some impressive vicTories
including d 40-9 shooTouT dgoinsT Elmiro College, The number one Teom in The wesTern division of The ECAC, ond
dnoTher one godl Thriller dgoinsT perenidl power Middlebury College which come in overTime. As d mdTTer of
fdcT, The Bedcons ployed five overTime conTesTs during The course of The seoson coming owoy wiTh Two wins.
Sophomore Joe lVlcCofferTy followed his ECAC Division lll Rookie of The Yeor seoson wiTh dnoTher very
producTive compoign, scoring 36 gools ond ddding 25 dssisTs for 64 poinTs. LinemoTe Mdrk Moron wos nexT in line
wiTh 59 ToTol poinTs on 23 gools ond 36 dssisTs. The Third member of The Bedcons' high-scoring Trio wos junior Joe
Currdn, who neTTed 20 gools ond 33 dssisTs for 53 poinTs. Freshmon Dove Fridoy helped The scoring punch wiTh 49
gools ond 44 ossisfs for 33 poinTs, while sophomore Joe Bulens hdd 42 gools ond 4 4 dssisTs for 23 poinTs.
ln The neTs, junior Poul lVlorrisseTTe sow yeomon duTy in The neTs pldying in 23 of The Beocon gdmes, ToTolling
4284 minufes, ond overdged 26 sdves d gome To go dlong wiTh his 5.8 gools dgoinsT overdge.
The Blueline corps for The Bedcons wos cerToinly hiT hdrd wiTh injuries, ds junior KeiTh CdrTer missed seven
gomes wiTh o shoulder problem, while Rich DoherTy missed six gdmes, As d mdTTer of focT, only Mdrk Donovon
pldyed in dll The Beocon gdmes, ond wos d solid performer on defense.
4 48 AThleTics
Focing Oh' In Division ll
Associoie Alhlelic Direclor lvlory Bdrrell, Choncellor Robert Corrigon, Vice Choncellor Chorlie Desmond, Vice
Presidenl-Sludenl Affdirs dl Wesrfield Sidle Wdrren Hill, ond Alhlelic Direcior Chorlie Tilus ore pictured oi The
Codfish Bowl Tournomenl Luncheon held ol UlVlossfBosTon.
Afhlefics 1 '19
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The 4982-83 Winter season at
UMassfBoston included a some-
what historic moment as the Har-
bor Campus hosted the first ever
intercollegiate Wrestling match
when the Beacons took on
Bridgewater State College in the
During the course of the sea-
son, the new varsity team had
some very competitive matches.
playing a very difficult schedule.
The first Beacon "grappling" vic-
tory came over R.P.l. in the Nor-
wich Tournament held in North-
field, Vermont, as Head Coach
Jim Police saw his team take a
36-24 decision. The club also had
some hard fought close matches,
including a 23--26 loss to
Bridgewater State and a 26-33
defeat at the hands of perennial
Division ill power Rhode island Col-
Senior' Jack Hammond enjoyed
a fine season posting a record of
5 wins against A defeats and he
had one pin. Junior Gerry lvlearn,
wrestling in the 467 pound class
also posted a mark of 5-4, and he
had 2 pins. Freshman Frank Fitz-
gerald, competing in the 448 and
426 pound classes was also 5-A
with a pin.
The 'IO82-83 campaign for The
UlVlassfBosTon Baseball Team, marked
an hisToric occasion, as The club
played The firsT home game in Two
years of The program. Using Garvey
Field, in DorchesTer, and affer playing
all Their games on The road a season
ago, The Beacons opened up in sTyle
Taking a 9-8 conTesT from Babson Col-
SporTing a very young Team Qno sen-
iorsy Head Coach Anfhony FuciIlo's dia-
monders goT off To a noT so greaT sTarT,
dropping seven of Their firsT eighT
games. BuT once The coach goT The
players in gear, and received a break
from The weafher, The Beacons sTarTed
To play sounder baseball.
Offensively, The 5-'IA Team, was
paced by a pair of freshmen, Brian
Cornish 1.3665 and John Colombo
q.365y. Colombo also lead The Team in
doubles wiTh 3, and was second in runs
baTTed in wiTh 'l3. Top run producer for
The Beacons was junior Phil Caggiano
wiTh '15 To go along wiTh a .254 baTTing
average ThaT feaTured five Triples.
From The mound, The sTeadiesT per-
former was anoTher freshman, Richard
Hallburg who hurled Three compleTe
games in his Three sTarTs, and compiled
a 2.70 earned run average To go
along wiTh Two wins and Two saves in
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Cradle As You Go!
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Front Row: Greg Costello, Mike Finigan, Mark Jutras, Tom Henry, Tim Fistori. Second Row: Mark Rainville, Mark Garvin, Leo
LaFarge, Bill Cotter, Damon Mangini, Scott Gropman, Shawn Condy.
With only six returning Ietterwinners returning from the 498 4-82 Colonial Division Championship team, the 4982-
83 edition of UMassfBoston Lacrosse faced a rebuilding year, and posted a final season record of 3-9.
The offense was lead by junior Mark Jutras who netted 48 goals and 9 assists from a team leading total of 27
points. Next in line was senior Mark Rainville who totalled 20 points on 43 goals and 7 assists, while senior Mike
Finnigan scored 44 goals to go along with A assists for 48 points. Both Jutras and Rainville were voted to the
Colonial Division All Star Team, while was also selected to play in the New England East-West Senior All Star
game that was held at Trinity College in Hartford, Conn.
The defense for the young Beacon "stickmen" was anchored by senior captain Bill Cotter who played every
minute of every game during the course of the season. ln the goal, Mike Dugan, in his first season of Lacrosse,
started the campaign and played in nine games before being injured. He posted an 44.2 goals against
average, while also averaging 44 saves an outing. Greg Costello, who had scored three goals and A assists as a
midfielder, was pressed into service by Head Coach Ron Cervasio, and in three games averaged 42.3 saves
while giving up 40 goals.
Serves And Lines
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Andre Prdssiord, Jdmes Moch, Allistdir Allen, Atif Aziz, John lVldch, Dsong Rudy, Heod Cooch Cori Robinson.
With only one returning ployer from the 4984-82 teom, the Ulvloss f Boston Mens Tennis teom foced o rebuilding
seoson, but still monoged to come owoy with o .500 record of 3 wins ogoinst o like number of defects.
Heod Cooch Cori Robinson received some solid ploy from o trio of newcomers John ond Jdmes Moch ond
Allistoir Allen, who oll mondged records of 3-3 in singles ploy. Poul Costo, the only returning ployer, hod o record
of 2-4 ploying the tough number one singles position.
ln doubles, the brothers Moch, posted o record 2-2, while Costo ond Allen were 3-4. ln the New Englond
Division lll Chompionships held ot Springfield College the Beocons finished 48th out of 29 schools os Poul Costo
odvonced to the third round in the UA" singles brocket, while John lvloch odvonced to the second round in the
"C" singles competition.
FronT Row: June Foley, Mary DiNaTale, Eileen Campbell, Laura Delaney, Faifh DemeTer, Tracy Cook, Carol McCarThy. Back
Row: Denise Carroll, Barbara Coughlin, Lori Moulaison, Ann Marie Gallo, PaTTy Regan, Head Coach Maggie Bagarella.
The T982-83 season for The UMassfBosTon SofTball Team, was almosT like Two differenf seasons as The club
sTarTed very slowly, dropping Their opening five games, and seven of The firsT nine. BuT over The second half of
The campaign, The Team under head coach Maggie Bagarella, rallied To win seven of The final nine for a final
record of 8-9.
Offensively, The aTTack was paced by senior Carol McCarThy who baTTed .480 wiTh five runs baTTed in. NexT in
line was sophomore caTcher PaTTy Regan who baTTed .333 wiTh a Team leading eleven sfolen bases and also
five r.b.i.'s. OuTflelder Mary DiNaTale, a senior, also enjoyed a solid year baTTing .314 wiTh six runs baTTed in and
only one error in The 47 games.
One of The real ouTsTanding efforfs, however, was Turned in by senior Laura Delaney. The Dorchesfer naTive
sTarTed Twelve games from The mound, compleTing all Twelve, and posfing a record of 6-6 wiTh an earned run
average of 2.50. ln addiTion, Laura baTTed .272 and knocked in 6 runs.
Junior Eileen Campbell, also enjoyed a good year, pacing The Team in runs baTTed in wiTh il, while baTTing
.236. Senior Faifh Demefer pifched some solid games for The Lady Beacons posfing a 2-2 won flosf mark and an
E.l2.A. of 2.00.
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Doy Core AT U.lVloss-BosTon
When one Thinks of o doy core which
serves OD urbon sToTe universify, mony
sociol issues foo eosily come To mind:
welfdre mofhers, single porenfs, working
closs ond lower income fomiiies, public
policy ond governmenf old. When subur-
bon doy core is discussed, issues of The
child's environmenT ore roised. Would The
child, for insfonce, be beTTer roised of
home? However, To besf oppreciofe Doy
Core of U.MClSSfBOSTOD you should leove
polifics ond cerToin vounfed child psy-
chology Theories df The door, They're irrel- '
evonT To whof Doy Core of UMB is. This is
why workers of The Doy Core feel o biT
uneosy when medio folks ore poking f
dround. The medio is seldom inTeresTed in
Ulvloss Doy Core excepT os o vehicle for
DirecTor Soro Kelley believes Thof The
business of Doy Core is coring for children.
This doesn'T meon Thof she locks poliTicol
sdvvy. For Ten yedrs she hos run The Doy
Core ond kepT iT soIvenT, Through Repub-
Iicons, DemocroTs, ond even Through
Ronold Reogdn. Two-Thirds of The oper- --.4 .
ofing budgeT of Doy Core here comes
from whof is coiled TiTle TwenTy money,
from The Deporfmenf of Socidl Services.
The remoining one-Third is picked up by
The UniversiTy, The S.A.C. ond Through us-
er's fees. ln 1984 dll DSS conTribuTions
were cuT ond UMB losT S37,000 in doy
core money. DespiTe cuTs, Soro super-
vises o service ThoT hos exponded since
The merger. NineTy-five children ore
cored for full-Time wiTh on oddifionol
TwenTy or so shoring full-Time sloTs. There
ore Two closses for Toddlers Q48 mo.-3 yrs.
oldy, one of The Hdrbor Compus ond one
of Pork Squore. There ore Three pre-
school closses, Two of The Hdrbor, ond
one of HunTingTon. In dddiTion, This yeor o
kindergorfen hos begun of The HunTing-
Ton Avenue Compus. To monoge oil This There ore fourTeen full-Time Teochers, Three porf-Time Teochers ond
fifTeen work-sTudy sTudenTs.
Geffing children inTo Doy Core hos olwoys presenTed problems of supply ond demond. Doy Core policy
reserves 7096 of The dvoiloble sloTs for sTudenTs, 4596 for foculTy, ond 4596 for Universify Sfdff. Demond dmong
sTudenTs ond sfdff is high yeT fdculfy pdrTicipoTion is low. Thus, in The pdsf, iT seemed os Though foculfy members
received preferenfiol Treofmenf when in fdcf There wos simply liTTle demond for foculfy sloTs. Doy Core policy
offers unused foculfy slofs To sTudenTs firsT, nexf To sfoff ond Then To The communify. Presenfly, wiTh expdnsion,
The woifing period is reldfively shorT. Toddler closses ore The excepfion, Though, due To The Teocher-child rofio of
one Teocher for every Three Toddlers. lvldureen, o Hdrbor Cdmpus Doy Core Teocher recommends odvonce
plonning on The pdrf of The porenfs, "some porenfs l know puT Their nomes on The lisT when The moTher's
pregnonT", she sdid.
Soro Kelley doesn'T mind discussing logisfics or budgefsg she's o mdsfer of bofh. Yef her Tone becomes reloxed
ond her eyes spdrkle when she discusses The children ond whdf Doy Core does. "People consfonfly believe Thof
132 Speciol Evenfs
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The VieTnam VeTeran ArlisTs AssociaTion
Over seven and one half years afTer
The fall of Saigon, VeTerans Day fo-
cused on The VieTnam VeT. The lan-
guage used in dedicafing The VieTnam
War Memorial differed sharply from The
senTimenT expressed abouT oTher U.S.
wars of This cenTury. Phrases such as "
long overdue and .. heal-
ing naTional wounds T' recon-
ciling divisive elemenTs . . ." were sprin-
kled in wiTh senTimenTs rouTinely suiT-
able for servicemen and women killed
in acTion, fighTing in defense of The
U.S.A. Previously, VieTnam had been
an experience our leaders, raTher Than
deal wiTh such a conTroversial issue,
said we should puT behind us, To Try
and forgeT whaT may well be This
counTry's biggesT Tragedy. Finally.
many years laTer, wiTh a whole new
generaTion of eighTeen year olds, iT
was okay To remember VieTnam
broadly and publicly.
ln early 4984, a unique group of sTudenTs aT UMass fBosTon assembled Their phoTographs and poems depicTing Their
own experiences in VieTnam. These UMassfBosTon combaT veTerans compiled and produced The "VieTnam VeTer-
ans ArTisTs" exhibiT in anTicipaTion of The dedicaTion of The "William Joiner CenTer," for The sTudy of war and recovery.
Ed Bagley, a UMassfBosTon sTudenT and former Marine Corps combaT veTeran said, T'We wanT To share our
experiences. lf we can bring The war inTo focus and presenT a facTual accounT and realiTy of The True horrors as we
saw Them Through our own eyes, wiTh our own phoTos and poeTry, as opposed To governmenT accounTs and media
hype ThaT sensaTionalized The war, Then maybe, jusT maybe, insTead of wasTing Time debaTing The yeas and nays of a
drafT or The number of missiles ThaT one counTry can aim aT anoTher counTry, we can spend more Time saving lives
insTead of calculaTing how many will die. Why do people geT so hung up on sTaTisTics, anyway'?" The exhibiT had a
premier opening in The Harbor ArT Gallery in The spring of 4982. Since Then, iT has grown Threefold and has been
displayed in The U.S. House of RepresenTaTives in WashingTon, D.C.
ln The fall of 4982, The exhibiT reopened aT UMass, where conTroversy hosTed conTroversy abouT conTroversy, and
fiTTingly so. Maya Lin, a sTudenT aT Harvard UniversiTy and designer of The VieTnam VeTerans Memorial, was The guesT
hosT. Through Their own efforTs, The VieTnam
VeTeran ArTisTs are Trying To raise a schol-
sg, T T51 I 1 5 'T arship fund To aid and promoTe research
-QL ' W ' I, Q Q inTo The effecTs of The chemical defolianT
13' gi - AgenT Orange. This highly Toxic poison,
5' . conTaining Dioxin, was sprayed Through-
lg ouT VieTnam. As a resulT of exposure,
as Q ' VeTerans are now suffering from numer-
T' "'Q,Pf ' ous diseases, and producing offspring
1 Y, 'T , J wiTh an exTremely high raTe of birTh de-
' il ' ' fecTs. Since everyone loves To hear
abouT sTaTisTics, here's one ThaT oughT To
raTTle your briTches: 57,000 men Caver-
age age 495 were killed in VieTnam. JusT
abouT The same omounT have died since:
men whose average age is now ThirTy are
dying from cancer and oTher sTrange ail-
menTs. Those sTaTisTics don'T counf,
Though. This war has creaTed a whole
new generaTion of veTerans, America's
youngesT disabled veTerans, The children
of VieTnam VeTerans.
The VieTnam VeTeran will never forgeT
abouT VieTnam, and he won'T leT you.
eiTher. lf we forgeT abouT The Tragedies
of Nam, you can bef ThaT iT will happen
again. Life is noT forever, buf dead is
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l'Il sTarT in The beginning where iT had all begun.
A kid in The gheTTo was having some fun.
His counTry was calling even Though he had his dreams.
He made a decision and joined The Marines.
They Took away his Toys and his childish ways.
And made him a man in 90 days.
They pulled ouT his hearT and his soul and his will.
And gave him some weapons and TaughT him To kill.
Now he's off in The war wiTh his head spinnin round
Oh my God! Over There, ThaT's his friend on The ground.
lT's alrighT, he'lI geT over iT, everyone does.
JusT his mind, won'T quiTe be The same as iT was.
Now he's pack in The gheTTo where iT had all begun.
He's a man, wiTh no mind, no hearT, jusT a gun.
31 5 E
- I o-
436 Special EvenTs
jusT in Time for The holidays, T
neaTly wrapped and sTacked, i
a nighTmare surprise,
from The place
where There are no
I prdy To God They Iedve me dlone.
ITs ThirTeen yedrs since I've been home.
BuT GS soon ds I close my eyes To sleep.
Bock inTo my mind They creep.
All bloody ond crying ond begging me noT To.
DO WIWOT They know I hod To do.
I looked down dT d bdby dT his moThers bredsT.
Then I squeezed The Trigger ond loid Them To resT.
This is wdr, They're my enemy, iT isn'T d gome.
If They were me, They'd do me The some.
This din'T jusT d sTory, iT hdppened, ThdT's righT.
And iT sTiIl does, oImosT every nighT.
So l prdy To God They Iedve me dlone.
IT's been ThirTeen yedrs since I've been home.
AfTerwdrds wiTh The gunfire sTill ringing loudly in our edrs,
buT noT so loudly ThdT IT drowns ouT The screoms:
ond dfTerwdrds sTIll blinded by The Trdcers' fldshes,
buT noT blinded enough from The pumping or sucking or gdping wounds:
we come To our senses whdT senses ore IefT.
ond The hdsTe To sTop The life from spilling ouT of d broTher,
ond The hesIToncy To Touch whdT wds humon,
we dll sTruT ond brdg ond blusTer for edch oTher.
LdTer we will weep sepdrdTely for The liTTle ThdT is IefT of us.
Much IdTer we will weep TogeTher, when iT dppedrs There is noTh-
Speciol EvenTs T37
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The Disabled STudenT CenTer
Roger is The Disabled STudenT CenTer's secreTary and his
desk siTs To one side of The main room. This room really
doesn'T have a specific name: iT's a lounge, recepTion
area, meeTing place and work place. All of The furniTure is
seT off To The sides To make room for The many wheelchairs
passing in and ouT. f T
On one side a young sTudenT and a middle aged sTudenT , V
compare noTes on Their pasT brain surgery and They discuss 2?
The various anTiconvulsanT drugs ThaT They've Tried. ln an- T
oTher corner siTs a person who spends his days There read-
ing philosophy books. An older sTudenT pops inTo The cenTer
almosT daily To chaT briefly wiTh The philosopher:in-resi- Q A
dence. Two disabled sTudenTs meanwhile, discuss BosTon's
wheelchair Team . . . Roger is admonishing a blind sTudenT
who consisTenTly geTs her reading assignmenTs inTo The cen- l T N
Ter jusT days before she's responsible for reading Them. 5 ' --I T I-
Work-sTudy sTudenTs read such prinfed maTerials onTo Tape:
The job is Time consuming and The work geTs backed up.
The phone rings and Roger asks STeve To answer iT. STeve is
doing an inTernship in The cenTer. He and Roger have been
planning a rally for disabled people's righTs: mosT of The
phone calls ThaT morning have concerned The rally. Roger
presses on wiTh The blind sTudenT. She insisTs ThaT she can'T
geT The assignmenTs in earlier: Roger insisTs oTherwise. lT's
now 9:55 a.m. and The room will clear ouT as sTudenTs make
Their way To Their 'IO o'clock classes. The crowd and The
chaos belle The facT ThaT Throngs of people will avoid enTer-
ing The CenTer every day.
The Threshold To The CenTer has a force field. Mosf unini-
TiaTed people have a peculiar yeT deep fear of going inTo
The room. lf They wanT To Talk To someone inside They ofTen
sTand aT The door and Try To communicaTe Through The
force field across The vasT room. Dull pencils peneTraTe The invisible barrier because jusT inside The CenTer There's
a pencil sharpener- The only one around, by mosT accounTs. STudenTs holding dull pencils pass easily and quicly
Through The force field, sharpen Their pencils and flee insTanTly away. Many who will noT enTer are disabled
people. Simply being wiTh anoTher disabled person is ThreaTening To Them because They imagine ThaT such a
connecTion is a sTep backwards. If you only hang ouT wiTh able-bodied people Then you're somehow noT
disabled. You can Travel in wheelchairs or on cruTches, yeT you're undercover.
lT's 40:30. Roger hangs up The phone
- and curses. AnoTher poliTician has can-
celled his appearance aT The rally.
WhaT parTicularly angers Roger is The
, meThod of cancellaTion. The poliTi-
cian's secreTary knew ThaT The rally
was on OcTober 28Th and had com-
miTTed The poliTician To an appear-
,A ance, yeT cancelled by asking, l'lT's on
The 27Th, righT? Oh, l'm sorry, l sched-
uled him There for The 27Th. He's all
booked up for The 28Th." Roger calls
anoTher poliTician. Again he's frus-
TraTed because he's Told, "l'm sorry,
she would have been There buT we
didn'T geT any noTice." Roger knows
T-sg. The noTice arrived a monTh ago. He
knows someone who saw The candi-
e W .-V daTe and Told her abouT The rally face
l 1 p. '
440 Special Evenfs
to face. Every politician wants to be
seen as sympathetic to disableed
people's needs, yet such a show of
sympathy is usually performed to im-
press an able-bodied audience. Rarely
does a plitician choose to get involved
with the vocal and poliltical segment
of disabled people, who advocate
their own concerns.
There's a backroom in the Center as
large as the front room but it is used for
different purposes. Andrea, the direc-
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tor, and Bill, the assistant director, have l i' f f
their offices here. Mostly the backroom x ff .
is used for serious and private business. 'iii va 2 'bk Q .5525
Meetings, counseling, interviews with 3 is Q ' gg
new students and phone conversa- g
tions of some delicacy require the J M
backroom setting. One feels a sort of y A V .y , ..t' . ' 7 f ,
hush when passing from the front room y,.,
tothe back. On me Backroom Black- 'rrrs- .y. -'lf" .... it
board someone has written, "Even A i ,.,.. 1 .- rll':f1 i
phonies have feelings." Next someone
else has asked, "Yes, but are their feelings real?" Next to that exchange, there appears on this day a bizzare
exercise in logic, "lf cities are like people, then Boston would be Karen Ann Quinlan."
Many jokes circulate through the Center. Most are best left there. This day's joke is: what's the hardest part of
the vegetable to eat? The wheelchair. The Center once received a request for disability-related humor from a
raduate student One wonders if the student was re ared for the re l
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Q - D D DY-
The day moves through its cycles of boredom and chaos. Late in the afternoon wheelchair basketball players
congregate in the Center. On Wednesday evenings they have the use of the O20 gym. Nils, the assistant
coach, rolls in with his usual, "I love ya, get outta here, I mean it." The talk becomes centered on basketball,
moving occasionally to the personal side and then fit movesj along to put-down humor. Bill, meanwhile, is
discussing a deaf student with that student's in-class notetaker. A tutor comes by to meet with a blind student.
Bill remarks to someone that the Center should get that tutor a present or something at Christmas because he
does his work strictly as a volunteer. One of the basketball players begins to bounce a basketball on the floor. A
radio in the corner is playing rock music. Roger looks burned out as he rocks back and forth in his wheelchair.
Around 5p.m., the room begins to empty out. Roger goes home, sometimes he stays for basketball, but on this
occasion neither spirit nor flesh are willing. The basketball players head for the gym. A few students stay behind
to study, becuase after 5:30 or so
the Center becomes quieter than
Along about 9p.m., the players
have finished practice and are
back bouncing a damn basketball
. . ln files some members of an
evening group of blind people. They
is are legally blind yet partially sight-
ed. Many spend their lives appear-
ing perfectly sighted to the able-
bodied world: they're good at it. Un-
til one knows they're members of a
blind discussion group, it's difficult to
understand what they're doing
there. The group adjourns to the
backroom, while the basketball
players decide which restaurant
they'll take their Don Rickles' school
of sport to.
The Disabled Student Center is a
vortex around which swirls the nerve
and heart of so many people.
Special Events 1114
Medio AT The DownTown CenTer
During The foll semesfer o coble T.V.
workshop wos held of CPCS. This workshop
wos open To dll members of The CPCS
communify, sTudenT, foculfy, ond sfoff.
Comprised of o series of four, Qw hour
sessions, The workshop, under The direcfion of
Dr. Philip HorT, gove d brief yeT inferesfing
insighf inTo The Technicol ond creofive
ospecTs of This field of communicofion. G-uesT
lecfurers porficipofed in The workshop shoring
Their creofivify ond knowledge wlTh The closs.
Members of The workshop were oble To
combine clossroom lecfures wlTh honds-on
Troining in The use of coble T.V. equipmenf.
The workshop ended on o high noTe wiTh o
visiT To o locol coble T.V. sfudio.
Dr. Philip HorT, The lnsTrucTor, feels Thof This
Type of workshop moy evenfuolly become o
regulor porT of The CPCS curriculum. Coble
T.V. is desfined To become on imporTonT Tool
in oddressing locol issues, ond cis such, Those
of us in The Humon Services field musT hove o
working knowledge of This medio in order To
effecfively reoch The public. LeT's hope Thof
This workshop becomes o regulor pcrrf of our
course of sfudy of CPCS very soon.
. Philip Horf
Acfing Deon Dovid Mofz
M2 Speciol Evenfs
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The College Of Arls And Sciences
Riclwcrcl lvl. Freelcncl, Deon
Hislory f Philosophy
Giacinta Bonaventura B
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English f Psychology
Mathematics f Computer
Mathematics f Computer
Political Science f
Mary Ann Cucinatta
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An Louise Dionne
Psychology f Sociology
Mathematics X Computer
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Moy 22nd morked The firsT commencemenf ceremony
since The merger of Bosfon SToTe College ond The Universify
of lVlossochuseTTs of BosTon. Surrounded by Thousonds of
friends ond relofives, over 4700 dnxious sTudenTs gofhered
on The plozd To receive Their long soughT-offer degrees.
Choncellor RoberT A. Corrigon presided over The ceremo-
ny, ond The G-reeTings of The Closs of 4983 wos given by
Mori Ann Somoho.
Four honorory degrees were conferred: The degree of
DocTor of Humone LeTTers wos given To Doniel HunTingTon
Fenn, Jr., DirecTor of The JFK Librory: George V. Kenneolly,
Jr., former member of The MdssochuseTTs House of Repre-
senToTives, SenoTor from DorchesTer, ond co-sponsor of The
originol IegisloTion founding UlVlossfBosTon: Alice Wdlker,
PuIiTzer Prize-winning ouThorg ond Dr. Helen lvl. CoIdicoTT, o
world-fomous nucleor proTesTor ond o Iedder of The nucleor
freeze movemenf, who olso gove The Commencemenf
AfTer The ceremony, The crowds gdfhered of The O20
cofeferio, where The Sfudenf AcTiviTies Commiffee spon-
sored o recepfion for The grodudTes.
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The EdITor s Page
LasT summer Joan Reid was lying on The beach
wiTh her ladder diagram- The blueprinT ofa book. A
few weeks prior she had finished up The 4982 year-
book. Now she was To be The EdiTor-in-Chief of The
4983 book. "I wanTed To do my own book." she
said. She lay There 'I . . . imagining how wonderful iT
would be." Ten monThs laTer, afTer having To pracTi-
cally live in ThaT Tiny cinderblock cubicle which was
The Yearbook Office, her Tone had changed. Her
advice aT ThaT poinT, for any fuTure yearbook edi-
Tors or for anyone, really, was drawn from John
lrving's The Hotel New Hampshire, "I wanT To re-
mind my fellow escapees To 'keep passing The
open wlndows'." Less crypTically, Joan was advising
people To avoid inviTaTion To suicide.
From her lonely concreTe ouTposT Joan soughT
aid. She hopefully made posTers, puT ads in The Mass
Media, appealed To campus gaTherings, ran an-
nouncemenTs on campus radio. and Told friends To spread
The word: any conTribuTions To The Yearbook were wel-
come! One person responded. STill, Joan had a sTaff of
sorTs. There was The copy ediTor, who was converTed
Through campus apaThy inTo The copy producer, and he
never made a deadline on Time. There was The phoTo
ediTor- also The phoTo Taker- who suffered from chronic
sleep deprivaTion and who broke his leg halfway Through
The projecT. There were SaTelliTe Campus assisTanTs who
were easily guiITy of indifferenT diligence as well. Everyone
grumbled and moaned: Joan did mosT of The work. Joan
never said, "WhaT The hell am I doing here?" The explana-
Tion covers The reason why mosT any of us are in any
parTicular place aT any one Time: a series of innocuous
Joan came To UlvlassfBosTon undecided on a major,
Though she was inTeresTed in ArT. She Toyed wiTh Psycholo-
gy and English wiTh occasional defours back inTo ArT. No
hurry: socieTy is much Too specialized, she ThoughT. Her's
was To be sTricTly a liberal arTs educaTion. "I know This won'T
make me rich," she said, "buT I don'T wanT To be a roboT
ThaT can do only do one faceT of one Thing. Even if l'm sTill a
waiTress afTer This, I feel l've gained someThing."
UnforTunaTely Joan's renaissance did require diversions
inTo The unenlighTened piT. Joan supporTed herself by clean-
ing houses and by, yes, waiTressing. She was no doubT
delighTed when she was awarded work-sTudy. CerTainly she
musT have believed ThaT she could find someThing beTTer
Than meaningless physical labor wiTh her work-sTudy granT.
Joan wandered inTo The SAC office looking for a job. Now
please undersTand, SAC workers work alrighT: They jusT
seem To manage To smile a biT more Than mosT and,
anaThema To The work efhic, seem To have some fun. Joan
was offered a job helping To finish The 4982 yearbook. The
SAC afmosphere, The IiberaTion from so many hours of pure
physical Toil and a prior inTeresT in publishing sold poor Joan.
The job was hard. Compared To her oTher paid work, IT
musT have seemed okay Though. However, by The end
Joan was alone in ThaT yearbook bunker, wondering how
The hell she could puT TogeTher Those lasT pages. She did IT.
buT punishmenT does have a way of rewarding The pun-
ished wiTh more of The same. Thus she was offered The
EdiTor-in-Chief job for 4983.
Someone once remarked ThaT an earThworm is, by far,
more inTelligenT Than a human being. You see, you puT The
earThworm in a maze where if iT goes lefT iT geTs an elecfric
shock and if IT goes righT IT will be unharmed. The worm will
only go lefT once. Human beings, on The oTher hand, use
Their alleged depTh of inTelIecT To geT more shocks. Joan
Reid is more ofa human being Than mosT people. Therefore,
Joan Reid accepTed The job. Her sTaff, undersTandably,
sided more wiTh The worms.
She never Trashed her sTaff however. She'd say Things like,
"IT would be nice To have a larger sTaff, in order To really
concenTraTe on every area of The school." Of course, IT
would have been even nicer To produce a yearbook in a
school where more sTudenTs cared abouT such Things.
NoT To say ThaT The whole Thing was pure agony and
horror. Now ThaT iT's over Joan reflecfs, "We have some-
Thing To be proud of. Considering The obsfacles, iT is The besT
IT could have been. I goT To know a loT abouT The UniversiTy. I
meT people and aTTended a IoT of evenTs ThaT I wouldn'T
have oTherwise." Plus, afTer all Their dedicaTion To procrasTi-
naTion, her sTaff did a fine, albeiT overdue, job.
Joan wasn'T ouT of The woods yeT, Though. She made one
lasT move Truly worThy of a human being. She allowed her
copy ediTor To inferview her and wriTe This piece abouT her.
Of course, The copy ediTor was pleased and believed she'd
done a fine job. UnforTunaTely, Joan has yeT To learn, like
any fine human, ThaT corollary To Murphy's Law: no good
deed goes unpunished.
Hdrbor Light 'I983
Editor-in-Chief: Joon Reid
Photogrophy Editor: Edword T. Bogley Jr.
Copy Editor: Jonothon Boron
Huntington Avenue Compus Assistont to the Editor: John McDonoId
Pork Squdre Compus Assistdnt to the Editor: Lindo Skudlork
Stoff Typist: Sui Moy Chen
Design ond Loyout: Joon Reid
Contributing Photogrophers: Edword T. Bogley Jr., Joon Reid, Donno Neol, Lollie Wolloce, Jdnine Doherty, Neol
Collins ond RudyWinston QDodge-Murphy Studiosy, Leo Tierney, Peter Dovoli.
End Sheet Picture: Edword T. Bogley Jr.
Contributing Writers: Jonothon Boron, Joon Reid, John McDonold, Lindo Skudlork, Edword T. Bogley, Jr., Ben
Hughes, Jon Hutton, Jdnine Doherty, Sherry Thomos, Donno Neol, Corol Remick, Lois Mongon, Dove Roberts.
4983 Yeorbook Advisory Boord: Chris Clifford, Duncon Nelson, Sondro Worren, Michoel Corlton, Sherry Thomos,
Don Costello, Donno Neol.
1983 Yeorbook Advisors: Chris Clifford, Donno Neol.
Senior Portroits: Dodge-Murphy Studios
Photogrophers: Neol Collins, Ken Murphy.
Publisher: Josten'sfArnericdn Yedrbook Compony
Representotive: Robert Murphy
Poge 66, 67: Quote token from Let's Donce by Dovid Bowie EMI Records, 1983.
' A specidl thonks to the Moss Medio for the use of their dorkroom throughout the yeor.
" A very specidl thonks to D. Leo Monohon, who's dlwoys there when you need him.
"' A most speciol thonks to Chris Clifford ond Donno Neol, for their help os the Yeorbook Advisors.
Accounting and Finance Academy
Administration and Faculty Divider
American Marketing Association
CAS Faculty Member Bob Crosley
CPCS Administrative Staff
CPCS Book Awards
CPCS Cable Workshop
CPCS Child Care Center
CPCS Faculty Member Dr. Jean Thomas
CPCS Gerentology Program
CPCS Graduates Dinner Dance
CPCS Health Services
CPCS Media Center
CPCS Student Activities
Cultural Events Chairperson
Disabled Students Center
Emergency Service Training
HAC Media Center
HAC Student Activities
Harbor Art Gallery
Harbor Campus Administrative Staff
Harbor Campus Candids
Harbor Campus DayCare Center
Harbor Campus Divider
Health Administration Club
422- 4 23
42- 4 3
430- 4 34
438- 4 39
96- 40 4
432- 4 33
international Students Association
lrish Historical Society
lsabella Gardner Museum
Last Day of Classes Party
Latin American Students Organization
Management Sciences Club
Mardi Gras Night
Media and Publication Chairperson
Next Stop, Huntington Avenue Campus
Park Square Campus Divider
Police Recruit Training Program
Portuguese Cultural Center
Rock 'n Roll Club
SAC Office Staff
Social Events Committee
Special Events Divider
Student Activities Committee
Student information Services
Student Veterans Union
Urban Students Community Club
Welcome to the Harbor Campus
Where lt All Began
467- 4 80
485- 4 87
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