University of Massachusetts Boston - Beacon Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 248

 

University of Massachusetts Boston - Beacon Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1986 volume:

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IMQ CSUD nuns.-BCQETQ Qt QDQBEQDUU 19 6 f- I1 1 l e of the Eagle I' Fistfull of Thoughts iwtlllllllg 111 tlze world C1111 take tlza place 0f pcrsistwzce. Talent will lIOf,' lltlflllllg is 111010 50111111011 tlzr111 llllSllCL'L'SSflll 111011 witlz l11lc11t. Genius will 110tg lllll'L'ZU!1l'tlCllS't'lllll5 is almost 11 proverb. ELlllCllll0lI will lI0fj tlzc world is full 0f educated derelicts. Per- sisfwzcc and 1lclcr111111at1011 tlltlllc' are 0111111'p0te11t. 7SOL'Tl1f6S The tassel has been hung on the rear-view mirror. The cap and gown has been folded and put away for good. The commencement program has been stored away with a scrapbook, now a prized possession. You did it. Hot damn, you did it. It's been a long time. You probably can't remember that first day as a fresh- man, standing in a line for courses that began on Morrissey Blvd, not that that matters w. All you know is you've graduated, and this is that will not come again. SOESJ ratulati 1, al dlyeng y it while it lasts. Rail N ff 1 Commitmenglltlla beenaireasyyr lad to travel to get to this poiiifbut knew tlfat, dig 't you? College is the true tur 'ng fpointiin your life, ' d to go through this period an xget anxeducation ,ta g,li s persistence and commitment. A X"-ieatfmyany of-the pe' le who have come to the Universi E of Massachusetts Boston have such commitment. Ma 'E-ofQit'sistud1ents' are older. They've been around. Th if what 'ey want. They are willing to stay as nggas it'take' to get their degree. Even if it takes six y rsfi --I .V ,K The fa 2 thislisga commuter s adds to this commit . Whil is -EL,St11d ts live at home, many support th f h means that most have to work. It's not easy to A lliiaf' d a full load of courses. UMB students don't hav.eXZ kuW of living in dorms paid by mom and dad in a chic part of town where they can trot down to the nearest drinking saloon or club to unwind after an excruciating mid-term exam. Can do: UMB students' commitment and persistence come through in other ways. Many students come to school from a job, or go to work after classes, and then go home to raise their families. Do you realize what that takes? To perform a job, to take classes, and to raise a family, all of which demand an inordinate amount of time, takes a very special person and we at UMasslBoston are very fortunate to have many such peo- ple. UMB students are a determined bunch. If someone tells us "you can't," we say, "yes, I will." Look at the large number of foreign students who come here. Many have the same family and living re- sponsibilities as the home-grown folks do, but they have , 1 Yi i' Editor-in-Chief Mark larret Chavous to deal with the barrier of language. English is a hard language to learn and some foreign students have met with hostility from impatient people who aren't willing to listen more carefully or be a little more understand- ing. Hail to these hearty souls who are determined to stick it out and reach their objective. Rainbow: This is what makes UMasslBoston what it is: its diversity. The people, and their individual exper- iences, come from all over the nation and the world to go to school here. We have a lot to learn-and have learned a lot-from each other. If you want to learn about the hunger situation in Ethiopia, talk to your Ethi- opian classmate. If you want to know about how people feel about the dictatorship in Haiti, talk to the Haitian person sitting next to you on the bus to the Downtown Campus. If you have been monitoring the Supreme Court Chief Iustice confirmation hearings, your good friend from South Korea might ask you why the hear- ings are so important. We learn a lot by working together. Numerous times E 1? UMB students have gotten together to do a project, and after many obstacles finally pulled it off. For example, this past year, a group of students got together and created Student Legal Services. This group encountered many obstacles: but they were very committed and the persistence paid off. Nifty: UMass!Boston's persistence is finally paying off. We're getting national attention, folks. We were fea- tured in TIME this year as one of "nine nifty colleges and Universities." The New York Times commended and faculty. our appear- the Harbor on them- UMB's efforts to attract minority students This new pride in the school has affected ance. After being in operation for 12 years, Campus finally has signs-saying UMass telling people how to find things and places. And now- hold on to your seats-we have a big sign with our full name plus the IFK library and State Archives out on Morrissey Blvd. What took so long? More than ever before, it means a great deal to gradu- ate from UMass! Boston. We are starting to get respect. No longer do we have to look up to other institutions. We have our own identity now and we're proud of it. Hopefully, as active alumni, you will continue to develop and maintain this identity. Persistence will continue to push UMass!Boston to its potential. Persistence is what got you this far, and persis- '51 ,R W t A X if -4 lu. Y 5 f', W ,yr ,f wg f" ff I X ,.. .,. .M------'N--W! N . X! tence is what will get you what you want out of life. As you look through this book, hopefully you will see and hold onto the memories of the things that made you stay on and complete your education. For some, the education doesn't stop here. Others will head right into a career. However you go, this is the turning point, and now the road to success lies ahead of you. Don't waste a single step. I'll be watching you. It's been my job for the past two years. With all due respect to that wonderful woman, Linda Ellerbee. And so it goes. X7-W7-Y? President David C. Knapp To The Class of 1986: Presidents customarily use yearbook messages as occa- sions to mark the progress of their institutions. In doing so, they often take note of their campus' enhanced public reputation, the scholarly achievements of its faculty, im- provements to the physical plant, and the success of its athletic teams. The University of Massachusetts at Boston measures up on all these scores which, taken together, signify the campus' maturity. I wish, however, to depart from cus- tom and use this opportunity to focus on a different as- pect of the institution-you, its students. As has been noted many times every student at the Boston Campus has his or her unique story of obstacles overcome and achievements realized. Your university, like most of our nation's urban universities, was conceived more than two decades ago to help individuals like you in pursuit of learning and a better life. Our success on that score is our surest mark of progress. You as a class demonstrate how necessary and successful the University of Massachusetts at Boston is to the Commonwealth. You, who have worked and studied here, and have now graduated are the Boston Campus' most important achievement during its relatively brief history. Your record of success will always remain our most enduring monument. Congratulations and best wishes in all your endeavors. David C. Knapp President University of Massachusetts Chancellor Robert A. Corrigan and Ioyce Mobley Corrigan To the Graduating Class of 1986: l congratulate each and every one of you upon the completion of this stage of your education at the Univer- sity of Massachusetts at Boston. Whatever your age, or sex, or race, whatever your initial educational strengths or weaknesses, you have proven to the satisfaction of your faculty that you have mastered the requirements of this institution. For some of you it has been the fulfill- ment of a goal long ago established, for others it has been a journey marked by new and changing personal discoveries. It is my hope that for all of you it has been just the beginning of an endless excitement for learning. You have been part of an academic community that demands the best of itself and has demanded the best of you. As you take your well earned place in a world that will be equally demanding, you must meet every chal- lenge with the energy and generosity which were the hallmarks of your success at UMass!Boston. In that spirit, let me remind you of an old church cus- tom called tithing, in which the parishioner donates one tenth of personal income to the church. Let's create with the class of 1986 a new custom of social tithing-donate 10? of your time and energy to making Boston and Massachusetts, the nation, and the world a better place for all of us. Spend 90? of your time on yourself and your family-earning a living, advancing your career, furthering your education-but give the other 10? to the community. Tithe yourself. The community doesn't be- long to someone else-it belongs to you-the rimzrnzmify is you. During a very important part of your life you have been a part of us. I urge you to maintain your ties to this University. Please keep in touch and return to visit. ln the years ahead let us relish our mutual pride in one an- other's accomplishments as we grow and develop togeth- er Robert A. Corrigan Chancellor Honoring a King This past Ianuary 20th, 1986, marks the first day this country will have celebrated the life of Dr. Martin Lu- ther King Ir. as a national holiday. By actnof Congress, duly signed by President Reagan, his birthday will be celebrated on the third Monday of this and every succeeding Ianuary. King was a champion for freedom and justice for all people, a man who lived to combat the violent evils of social injustice without the use of violence himself. Al- though he never held or sought public office, King shaped and ,made more political change than any politician or private citizen of our era. On April 4, 1968, the man who had the courage to love and inspire all peo- ple to join hands as a nation was slain on a motel balcony in Memphis, Tennessee. King was the beacon of the civil rights movement, with his Doctrine of Non-Violent Social Change, he confronted segregation, exposing the violent opposition on national television with boycotts, sit-ins, and freedom marches. "ln Birmingham, we made a frontal attack upon the segregation and oppression of Negroes in Alabama," said King. "There, before the unbelieving eyes of mil- lions of television viewers, and in the front pages of newspapers, we exposed the evils of bigotry in all its vi- ciousness." The Birmingham police had used firehoses and attack dogs on freedom marching families of men, women and children. National newspapers published pictures of these horrifying events. King believed this was a turning point in the drive for Civil Rights because it was now no longer possible for 'people of conscience to ignore the desperation of their plea. "I have no fears about the outcome of our struggle in Birmingham," King said, "even if our motives are presently misunderstood. We will reach the goal of freedom in Birmingham and all over the nation, because the goal of America is freedom. Abused and scorned as though we may be, our destiny is tied up with the destiny of America . . . We will win our freedom because the sacred heritage of our nation and the eternal will of God are embodied in our echoing demands." "Our history," said King of Black Americans, "is bound up with the history of America. We built homes and houses for our masters and suffered injustice and hu- miliation, but out of a bottomless pit vitality continued to live and grow. If the inexpressible cruelties of slavery could not extinguish our existence, the opposition we now face will surely fail." Perhaps we can use some of the ideals of perseverance, love and brotherhood taught to us by Martin Luther King, Ir. Perhaps as we go forth in our own lives we'll remember the pain and injustice suffered by our mothers and fathers of all origins so that we, as an extension of them, can appreciate the freedoms that they sacrificed so much for. Maybe we will start to think of ourselves as brothers and sisters, as Dr. King dreamed, when hearing the National anthem at a Red Sox game or discussing apartheid in South Africa. If we are to continue to grow and truly be the nation we were intended to be, we must find it in our hearts to teach our children the value and power of life. For we are the children that Dr. King spoke of when he addressed 250,000 people in Washington in 1963: "I have a dream . . . that one day little black boys and black girls will be able to join with little white boys and white girls and walk together as sisters and brothers . . . This will be the day, when all of God's children will be able to sing with new meaning 'My country 'tis of thee, sweet land of liberty, of thee I sing. Land where my fathers died, land of the Pilgrims' pride, from every mountain side let freedom ringl' " It is to the loving memory and spirit of Dr. Martin Lu- ther King Ir. that we, the staff of The BEACON 1986, dedi- Managing Ed cate this book. 'iq --! .X 5 X, X. if 1? H 3 :M-iw I o Q F' The Fir t Day, pt. 1985 ' r X r - Photos by Mark Iarret Chavous Er, -llf can-..-.- fgf' ' ' I- J., . .1 . I f z 1. gf 'S In W EQ! WS,-z:............ ' . 4... -,,. --:Nj x T. ""' I Fi. ig!!! fy s si 4 44 3,35 ex '- ... 3 'Z j - wr' A ' , K " ' 1. "- .1 'll ., ,R , , W-'wt' P : 1-V 5 1 ' Ii- 1 I x,Q-fl "" . " " fu" 'al 'V H .I 1 X G n.. , ' - ' l Cs -,..- 41,214 1, ai 'yds' i:s,,?..?-Y-'F F 1' ..'L-4,f"" 'F ,, 'fE?afizfr, .'.sr42i"4-' 2- -32 ,,.... 1.1.1 ' f -V ..,f Hn- A Z iiavo--'iiilr if ui? , 'A '-I'-F:-,,-P , l ayffff f , -Ep. , d X Frank Manning, 1902-19 6 1 One of the most important and influential people to come to U. Mass. Boston was a man that most UMB students never had the pleasure of meeting. He was Frank I. Manning, a man who did more than most countries to make sure that the elderly were not forgotten in a society that increasingly caters to the young. Manning was a man who dedicated his life to public service. Much of Manning's earlier work involved starting and organizing unions where laborers faced unjust conditions. Manning was asked to speak to, and speak for, many groups involved in union activities. He wrote letters to interested parties all over the country for causes he believed in, and even went to jail once to protect those beliefs. Sacrifice was some- thing Frank Manning knew about quite well. After years of service to his fellow man Manning retired in 1967, a time when the social unrest of the sixties was beginning to peak. Many groups of people who were feeling lost or left out of the mainstream of society were finding themselves, and taking a stand for their rights and dignity. Manning took note at what older Americans were going through, and after raising families on what today would merely be laundry mat change, older Americans were being discarded and ignored by a society with a short memory. lt affected him deeply to find out that, at the time of his retirement, the average social security check re- ceived by retired Americans was only 59400. Manning was also grieved to see many people displaced from their long time homes to make way for urban development. Manning could not sit idly by and watch this happen and realized his "retirement" was a way of accomplishing more than ever. "I knew then that my job in life was not finished and that neither was it for other older Americans." Manning began by rallying senior citizens' club from all over Massachusetts, urging them to communicate with each other and to maintain contact. As a united group, Manning felt they would be more effective in getting legislators to be sensitive to issues of the elderly. To say that Manning achieved a level of success would be an understatement. Manning bolstered his already well-known reputation as potent but eloquent speaker at many gatherings and meetings dealing with senior citizens issues. He testified at hearings to get rapid transit fares lowered for senior citizens. He formed a group called Massachusetts Association of Older Americans KMAOAJ. In time, the MAOA was able to recieve non-profit organization status and grants which enabled it to hire a full time staff. Its work goes on to this day. Manning also was invited to lead Mass. delegations to the White House for the President's Council on Aging, both in 1971 and 1981. Manning had an influence on the Gerentology Program at the University of Massachusetts at Boston. At the planning stage, Manning helped to provide direction with some of his suggestions. He felt it was particularly important that the program have a public policy emphasis twhich is right in line with the philosophy of UMB's College of Public and Communi- ty Service, where the Gerentology Program operates at the Downtown Campusj and that the students learn about the leg- islative process and how to make it work for them. Several years later after the Gerentology program was founded in 1980, the program's students and faculty made an official request to the Dean that the commencement certificate for students who successfully complete the program be named in honor of Frank I. Manning. This was not just a reward for his input and guidance in starting the program, it was a tribute to a man who helped make the problems of aging an important issue that concerns all Americans. Manning's name appears proudly on all the certificates. Manning died in the summer of 1986. In his ailing health, he still attended the commencement ceremonies of the Gerentology Program and Institute, something he had made a point of doing over the last several years. As usual, he mixed his sharp but subtle wit with serious matters, and his warmth filled the hall at the Iohn F. Kennedy library. As one looks over Mannings many goals and accomplishments, one thing comes to mind that he once said that would seem to sum up his personal philosophy! "Do not be deterred by failure, as there is great satisfaction in associating with your fellow man in trying to do some- thing that will help certain people of humanity." He will be missed. i aMark Iarret Chazious Special thanks to Scott Bass and Pat Schell of the Gerentology Program for their generous assistance in preparing this report. . . A .,.rl . xg. ', al A 1 iw f' V ' x 3' f 'Q Q g Ntvx n- Mx urrlm MJVR I.1rrcttlx.xv.-nnx kurt llm-gn!! x 0 v. 'un 1. nun .Q . -.Q' 'I 'UH 1 l 1 1 ! , 1 1 1 1 i 1 I I .eiilia ' - i - Black ativity Christmas time at UMass!Boston usually means looking forward to vacation without embedding one's eyes in a book. It also means the frustrating task of gift buying, tree trimming, and dealing with Christmas ad- vertising. Then there are the hearty souls who truly try to find the Christmas spirit. They know that it must mean more than "A Charlie Brown Christmas". Christmas is a time of family, warmth, sacrifice, and love. This is what "Black Nativity" at UMass!Boston was all about. T 4 fi m .1 H Black Nativity was put on by the Black Student Center. The musical, told in dance and in song, is the story of Ioseph and Mary and the birth of Iesus. Many UMass Students along with children from the Boston Area per- formed in the Christmas tribute. As the cast walked down the aisles of the Wheatly Auditorium, the audience was enraptured at the sight of the people holding candles as they sang, looking angelic in their long, flowing, ceremonial robes. The spirit of Christmas was felt by all as the softly lit candles gave a faint glow to the faces hopeful children, looking ahead to a world with peace and good will to all. E 5Mark jarret Cliavous l Photos by Mark Iarret Chavous 1 1 url I H Ikuxx ,hmmm .Aa l.lrrL!Lh.1x-'ux 4 NA . '25, Hsfrd' . A- nfwrv 4 f 0' ,I .1 1 1, , I . X fm ' dfk fa R -, 42, .N F 37' S "4L"Nr-. ,M M... -o-ravi. "" di. ,ik N ,,.,'..-u . ' ma f .Q rg, .2 1i"' I ,1,,,,w.. 3 'K 1 A 2 Law , 100' , 1 I r 4 1.1 'Wk XA' I 'gl' t' . ,..----4-l""" ,,,,0w, V , 5 ,f.g,g--f - My , .Q M: I fy,-Qsglil' f 4 ., ,:' , 'f , f- ' A 5 Y Q' I - A , 3-zulu-f'Q fl: ,' ' k 'z'f'v,f?fw-fi'i'ffff'S?'A" J. ... A, AM, A .wg , Q, ,. W' 1 .1 I Y A .,J X 1-ss,-"ff ' S , w?aQ'1"' ., -- ' , , U "' ,. 1 v , ,4 ' LM " 1 3' A- '-1,1-33, ' . pg ,115 :,,, ' W -K A A il A '. - ' F1 P' .C,..-. j' ' 5 ' .. f' ,V via. ,. .15-,..,,.... I 3,5-.,,y1r ,Q .Qf-2 f " ,ww-ff , ,X 4- n ,- M, f Ffa". LA - ' . ,4'?:?,:-, 5, . A- .. " Li' -.V f' N' V , Q B' ggi- V .CL ' 5.1 ' -x ,J " Bus ' 4 ' .- 4 V' , Photos by Kurt David Hogan The Biology Department ffcr The UMassfBoston Biology Department offers a diverse and high quality degree program to one of the largest groups of majors at the Harbor campus. Graduates of the department have an excellent record of admission to medical and graduate programs. According to a recent survey, sixteen percent had entered medical, dental or veterinary schools, while another forty percent had been accepted into other graduate programs. Others entered the teaching profession, work for environmental agen- cies, or became lab technicians in area laboratories. The department, together with the Anthropology and Psychology departments, offers cross-disciplinary pro- grams in Biology of Human Populations and in Biobehavioral Studies. Within the department, students can take a double major in Biology and Medical Technol- ogy. Graduate students may choose Biotechnology and Biomedical Science, Applied Marine Ecology or more tra- ditional concentrations in Botany, Cell Biology, Physiology or Population Biology. Biology department chair, Dr. Christine Armett-Kibel, spoke at length about the department during a Iune in- terview with Tlze Beacon. She told us that a strength of the department and of the university in general is that the university provides an environment that encourages close working relationships between students and faculty. She points out that upper level classes are gener- ally small and that students are required to take a large number of lab courses. These lab courses provide valu- able exposure to current techniques and allow students a chance to meet and know their professors on a personal level. Dr. Kibel believes that the faculty "enjoys a sense of accomplishment when they observe the intellectual development of their students, who move through in- creasingly demanding biology courses, often to the point of undertaking independent research projects". Later we learned that motivated students in the undergraduate program were given every opportunity to work as assistants in the research projects of their professors. This was surprising, for at most schools, these opportunities are reserved for graduate students. The department has been successful in obtaining funding from a special program of the National Science Foundation for Undergraduate Research Institutions like UMass!Boston. Through such funding, the Federal government hopes to encourage students to continue their education at a graduate school level, and also hopes that exposing undergraduate students to actual research projects is a good way to accomplish this goal. In an age of endless budget cuts, it is encouraging to note that the UMass!Boston Biology department has been able to compete successfully with some of the best universities in the country for sponsored research funding, and it seems to be getting better at doing so with each passing year. Currently, faculty members receive research grants from a wide variety of sources, including the National Institute of Health, the National Science Foundation, the Environmental Protection Agen- cy and the Agency for International Development. A list of significant funded projects underway at UMass this year would include the following: an impor- tant study on the immune systems of insects as it relates to disease control being conducted by Dr. Sugumaran, an investigation of the mechanism of RNA synthesis in eucaryotic organism by Dr. Ackerman, and a study on curiously low natural fertility among natives of High- land, New Guinea, by Dr. Campbell. Dr. Wilkes, a world renowned corn specialist and consultant for the Maize Seed Bank in Mexico, is conducting research on domesti- cated seed plants, whereas pollen analysis and archae- ological botany are subjects being investigated by Dr. Kaplan. Two other funded research projects of interest are a study on insect visual systems by Drs. White and Bennett, and research on the behavior and ecology of seabirds being conducted by UMass's resident ornatholigist-Dr. Hatch. In conclusion, Dr. Christine, Dr. Armett-Kiebel had these words to say to graduating seniors-"We congratu- late the graduating class! We always remain interested in our alumni and hope that the members of this class will keep us informed of their progress after leaving UMass!Boston." I -Steve Gyurina ECI-105 I don't think things are ever the way one expects, and I don't think things are ever the way one assumes they are at the moment. What I actually think is that one has no idea of what things are like, ever.-Deborah Eisenberg, Critically acclaimed author ' The building is horrible, it's falling down. I think it's because of the separation of the Harbor Campus from CPCS. We're neglected.-A CPCS student, commenting on the condition of the Downtown Campus building One thing for sure is that nobody wants to be a stranger.-Vietnamese freshmen Trung Dong in a Mass Media "Stranger in a Strange Land" column They have struggled, they have perservered, they have succeeded, and today, they come before you in ' triumph!-UMB CAS Dean Richard Freeland introducing the' CAS graduates at 1986 commencement The court would not do to heterosexuals what it has done to homosexuals. Many of the justices are heterosexuals themselves.-Art Buchwald column, commenting on Georgia passing a law making sodomy a crime, which was upheld by the U.S. Supreme Court M If we don't have a source, are American women willing to give up their diamonds?--White House Chief of Staff Donald Regan, attempting to alibi for why the Reagan administration refuses to impose' sanctions on the racist re- gime of South Africa, the world's largest source for "diamonds . 4 ' fEd's note: Congress overrode -a Reagan veto and imposed the sanctionsj One day, my boss, from Greece, asked me to do some job. I couldn't hear a word of what he was saying. I questioned, "What?" It was like I started the Third World war. That guy exploded, gesticulating, "Why don't you look for another job? I am sick and tired of explaining or repeating everything to you." I got mad inside that day and I cried and cried and cried.-Haitian freshman Gerard Iean-Leger, describing his first work experience as a dishwasher-busboy in a restaurant. lean-Leger was a doctor in his native Haiti before coming to the U.S. in 1975 I The Mass Media.l When we reached 'zilch' and 'zillionaire', it was like havingthe finishing tape in sight in a marathon.-Robert Burchfield, editor of the just completed fafter 29 yearsj supplement to the Oxford English Dictionary QTIME, 51191852 v We could hear the sound of the gunfighting from the villages. More and more soldiers came to our town. For the first time in our lives, we understood the real warp it was quite different than our fighting games.-Southeastasian UMB student Em Truong recalling wartime childhood 6 The Mass Medial I worry about whether there will be enough .rice on the table, enough milk for my grandchildren, real basics. All the little details. Where do we buy the rake?-Imelda Marcos, wife of exiled Phillipine President Ferdinand Marcos, commenting on life in new home of' Hawaii. Mrs. Marcos is said to'have had as much as 2000 pairs'of shoes during her time as First Lady of the Phillipines , The lady has a problem . . . but then again, what 100 year-old lady does not have an age spot here and there?-From "American notes" of TIME, regarding the 566.3 million restoration of the Statue of Liberty L - - crcs R . Photos by Mark Iarret Chavous and Inn Daisx One of the biggest issues to hit UMass!Boston this year was the shut down of the elevators at the Down- town Campus. While an elevator breaking down is no news to any UMass student, a deliberate barring of ele- vator use is. Iudged to be unsafe, the administration had them shut down after numerous reports of elevators flying past selected floors. Maintainence at the 13-floor Downtown Campus building has never exactly been what one might call breath-taking. The shutdown was viewed by many CPCS students as the first major step in what would ultimately be complete abandonment of the Downtown Campus building. Not about to take this lying down, CPCS stu- dents organized a passionate protest and marched to the State House. Once there, state officials and legislators greeted the crowd of CPCS students and sympathetic Harbor Campus students and later promised to repair two of the ailing elevators. CPCS does not plan to let this issue fade and is prepared to march once more if 250 Stu- art Street is threatened again. I ee Mark Inrret Clzazrous ,SAVE OUR C Hflfl X F1 E! -U c.,,:. . X, """- 'T' Photos by lon Dalsv and Mark larrel Chau X "His Name Wa Martin. . ." if 2 Li' '16 ... rw - 7 3 E' F . 0 ' Z fi is ,.,,,+ .ff 'QQ N ww- --wmwswm... iwwv- .w..,4ve.X4.m.tL-A.+bQslQ'ta2im4y.ivf.tiN,i.is.,, April fourth, 1986, was the eighteenth anniversary of the assassination of Martin Luther King. On this night, the Black Student Center, the office of the Vice Chancellor for the Division of Student Affairs, sponsored a production that celebrated the spirit and impact of Rev- erend King. In a "one-man" performance, Al Eaton of City Stage Company portrayed the life and times of Martin Luther King. His energy captivated the audience as he reenacted the impact of the civil rights movement. The opening scene begins with Al Eaton as a tenant farmer named Willie Smith who is confronted with this new movement called "civil rights". He describes the be- ginning of the movement as he tells of Rosa Park's bold incident on the bus in Montgomery, Alabama. Then Al Eaton with a quick costume change, begins delivering a powerful section of Martin Luther King Irfs speech enti- tled "We shall overcome." Next, he assumes his role as a tenant farmer and expresses his reluctance to become in- volved with the movement. He depicts with powerful Photographs by Ioe Marchese passion the terror that the Klu Klux Klan imposes on him and how they force him to mind his own business "like he was supposed to be doing." The next character that Eaton portrays is Nathaniel B. Wright, a young black, brought up in an all white afflu- ent community. As he states, "My parents were polite enough to not mention that I was a Negro." Nathaniel expresses his frustration with this identity crisis. His ex- posure to an all white society has left him confused as to what a black man should be and how to act. He then decides to go to the NAACP to join "the cause" and to discover how to be "truely black." The fourth transition has much intensity and realism. A sharp contrast is made as Al Eaton changes character from Nathanal B. Wright to a black militant involved with the black panthers. This scene portrays the disillu- sionment that many blacks were feeling toward King's non-violent practices. This movement states, "I got no more cheeks to turn," in response to putting christian morals into practice in his fight against racism. His dia- logue is intense and filled with the conviction as he de- scribes in detail the horror that his family experienced from the KKK as a result of their non-violent protests. He has lost hope and feels his only solution is to retali- ate. His hatred towards the whites who despise him an the injustice he is forced to live with is evident. 24 I E 3 .S Q 2 These four characters, the tenant farmer, the black youth raised in the suburbs, the black militant and Mar- tin Luther King Ir., continue to be portrayed as the production continues. Al Eaton is actually depicting the lives of these three men and their response to Martin Lu- ther King Ir. and the civil rights movement. The tenant farmer eventually confronts his flaws and decides to join the march on Washington, making his new motto "make way for the children." The black suburbanite begins to implement non-violent techniques as well, as he pre- pares for the march. The black militant becomes disillusioned with the lack of unity among the Panthers and the lack of impact their ideology was having in solving racial issues. As a result, he supports King once more. Al Eaton then closes it out with a powerful excerpt from King's famous "I've been to the Mountain Top" speech. The entire production truely portrays the hope that King instilled in many people from different back- grounds. Al Eaton's performance was so real that it felt as if you were actually reliving the civil rights movement through three very different sets of eyes. His imitation of King was powerful and genuine. The result was very effective and moving. The audience's eyes began to swell as Eaton's production came to a climactic close. Indeed Ea- ton succeeded in making this evening a real tribute to Martin Luther King Ira ePam Wilkcusmz iv W A 1,12 1 J ka ,an .1 A S -, x X .QS X993 ,Ln The Hellenic Student Assoc .+.rt Lower Row: Christos Azigoustznux, Nasus Plzzlzppapoulos, Plzzllzs Murata Stelzos Delzdaki Debbie Kalfsas, Vagrlis Falaras. Upper Row: Lztsa Tzerzizdi, Vasilxs Nassiupoulos, Pop: Koukouraki, Klemzs Tsourzthis George Bakopoulo A club with many friends and many activities. Throughout the whole semester it has been a place for relaxing, fun, study and friendly atmosphere. The president, Naso Philippopoulos, Vice President George Bakopoulos, Secretary Vasilis Noussiopoulos, Treasurer Stelios Delideikis, and members of the club have always done their best to provide any sort of information to those who are interested in any Helenic QGreekJ subject. The H.S.A. has been re-established the last year, bringing onto campus many warm and elegant events full of pure and original customs in the Helenic tra- dition. For the new academic year we definitely intend to maintain and grow with activities which we plan to share with all the UMass stu- dents. Welcome to Hellas, the birth place of the western civilization. E f'NH5t7S Pllilippopozllos Black Student Center : 2 L to R Martine Charles, Tracey, Wayne Miller, Lisa Coombs, Rachel Tate, Edelzne not pictured: Kipper Saunders The Black Student Center is a multifaceted operation focusing on the Black and third world student population at UMass!Boston, This past semester the cen- ter presented Langston Hughes Christmas play Black Na- tivity as performed by the Elma Lewis School of Fine Artsg conscious raising events such as We have a dream with guest speaker Martin Luther King the 3rd in addi- tion to a Taste of Culture which effectively brought to- gether the different nationalities of UMB for a night of music, learning about cultures and many diverse ethnic foods. The Black Student Center is located in Wheatley Hall 4th floor room 173. We extend an invitation to any stu- dents interested in enhancing their knowledge of African American culture and to inquire about our schedule of events. E - -Wayne Miller JS In at 42? 1 Y. M ,piggy ,,, ,' I' 4" .1 Us , l, 5, Q Q ?!'l s ai' B at 7 ii --fi-sgf. . 1-ug, L+R: Avril Phinney, Bill Scammell, Andy Aldous, Pat Sylvain, jeff Giles, David Turnquist, Kate Maclntyre, Ioe Oldham, Charlie Hughes, William French, Bob Shaw Foundation Gaming Club The UMass!Boston Foundation Gaming Club offers an immense variety of games for competition in a friendly social atmosphere. Our selection varies from simple card games to boardgames to the extremes of fantasy role playing games and combat re-creations. Examples include, but are not limited to: Monopoly, Risk, DEED and variations, Rolemaster, Third Reich, Gamma World and Star Fleet Battles, leither in it's single form or our full fledged strategic campaignj. We generally restrict actual long term games and such to the later hours in the day. Many of these long term campaigns are played on a weekly or biweekly schedule. Our membership is a blend of many ages, backgrounds and gaming experiences. New members are always re- ceived well, either to fill in gaps or to help start out new groups.i -Bill Scammell, Treasurer Science Fiction Society The Science Fiction Society of UMass!Boston is a So- cial organization dedicated to the promotion of Science Fiction through literature, movies, and other media. Founded in 1980, the Science Fiction Society has grown from a small group meeting infrequently in classrooms into its present position as one of the larger and more active RSO's on campus. We maintain a one thousand book Science FictionfFantasy library from which members may borrow. Some of our activities include holding frequent discus- sions, sponsoring expeditions to movie openings, sponsoring meetings of the Boston Iapanirnation Society which shows japanese animation features, and attending Boskone, the area's annual Science Fiction convention. Anyone interested in fantasy, Science Fiction, or wishing to spend an hour or three is invited to drop by at any time. New members are always welcomei -David G. Turnquist President Ye Dart Club t I The Dart Club has been a successful R.S.O. club since 1984. Gpen to everyone, the club has served the students well, providing dart tournaments, luncheons and parties. The club promotes good sportsmanship and a comfortable atmosphere to escape from the grind of school work when the pressure gets too heavy. It will con- tinue to be an enjoyable organiza- tion long after our beloved gradu- ates leavei e Karwi Spimzey an -fx I ,Www .N ., , 1kX1..v'2-' .., . .1 .1 'J ,f ., X. H-2, ,0 1.11 ,L li' we yf fa! , .S ., 3, , if , fu Mfg 'f f Asif P J ,525 X41 1 7 , P 5 fi" 1 ffm, n Q '? X I ,tx '95 :ii sf, I-lowth Castle 7 -1 7' ,- 2 .Q 2 8 .Y ' if 1 V, n 9 x fe L' V S L+R: Iolm Amara, David MCWIIIIIHIVI, Felicia Greene, Michael Thompson-Renzz, Bethany Van Delft, Doro- thea Braemer I hope Howth Castle will have a long life at UMB. With a dedicated staff, and with support from the student body, it can. It is only two issues old right now. The lat- est issue is very different from the first. I think the changes that we made this year have not only improved its appearance, but they have made it simply easier to read. The type is larger, with one column of print per page. This is the kind of format used by such eminent literary quarterlies as the Paris Review, Ploughshares, and many others. It does justice to both reader and writer. Any university without its own student-run, student- funded magazine is missing a growth ring. There are many talented artists, writers and photographers here at UMB, and they need attentionp they need to show us who we are, how we are. They have much to sharep hu- mor, drama, history, a photograph of someone alone in a strangely lit place. In this world of videos we need good short stories, good poems, provocative essays and art. Here at UMB Howth Castle is more than likely the first publication in which serious student artists and writers can acquire some recognition for their efforts. I -lMichaeI Thompson-Renzi Editorial Coordinator The Mass Media .N N f ' '-Ny ,Y -V' I ,fx . 'H A . . X, ff ,- xx . f , L-l-R: Donna Neal, Iolzn Trumlnzll, Ezvvlyrz Aslzfoni, Inrgi' Fvrmzndvz, l.a1m1 Loup, Sm!! Madden, Mirlmvl Nlaclririls, H1011 Trim, Murcia Pvrkms, Ron Bedig, Margot Fitzgerald, Clmrlic Goldlivrg, Aleakm Dizzvd Arrrlstmrig, Darlvm' Fizlzzmzrm, William C. Platt, ami Editor Mlrhavl Hullvif. I believe that this year's Mass Media is the best it has ever been. I hope that the many individuals that dedi- .cated the inordinate amounts of time that producing a good newspaper takes, and that received in return for thier best efforts the silence of the University communi- ty fexcept when we were being accused of publishing ipronography or communist propogandaj, and the capricious Cat bestl and partial compensation of the Uni- .versity's extraordinarily complex and incomprehensible system of renumeration for student workers, have at rleast the satisfaction of knowing that their work was ex- ceptionally good. Michael Holley, who served tirelessly falthough not without occasional noisy outburstsl not only as Editor but as Advertising Manager, staff photog- rapher, and Office Manager, is not alone responsible for the fine quality of the Mass Media. Ron Bedig worked as- siduously, and, it should be added, gratis, as the paper's fPhoto Editor. Bill Platt struggled and emerged seemingly 'unscathed falthough he assures us there are deep psychological scarsj through the office of News Editor, arguably the paper's most traumatic position. Brian Deardon, as Sports Editor and sole sports writer, pro- lduced more copy than any of us would previously have ibet humanly possible. Mary Crisafi and Laura Loop fzworked until the wee hours every Monday night with the result that the paper is one of the most professional- looking student newspapers in the Boston area. Evelyn Ashford and Scott T. Madden edited out our split infinitives so effectively that I have yet to learn what one is, since I'm sure that if ever I write one it will be automatically corrected. Charlie Goldberg wrote careful, thoughtful criticism of local art, theatre, dance and music as a more or less one-man Art Department. john Trum- bull was thoughtful enough once again to provide us with Nosey, the perpetually bewildered UMass student who lives within all of us, but who fame out of his shell sufficiently this past semester to launch a Qsadlyl unsuc- cessful bid for the Student Senate. We hope he will run again next year. A full roster of Mass Media personalities could never be complete without mentioning the work of Brian McDivitt, who succeeded myself as chief colum- nist and resident muck-raker. McDivitt's outspoken and unabashedly partisan commentary kept UMass students aware of the antics of their own representatives in the Student Senate, and the administration as well. I am in- ordinately pleased and proud to have had the opportuni- ty to work with such a bizarre collection of misfits and loonies. i -Margot Fitzgerald The Lesbian and Ga Center rel Chavous L to R: Vice Pres. Robert Deveauw, Pres. Sean McDonough, Treasurer Micheal Shaps, Secretary Troy Richardson The UMass!Boston Lesbian and Gay Center fosters a sense of unity among the members and friends of the UMB lesbian and gay community. Programs focus on community awareness through edu- cation, member support, referral resources, political ac- tion and ties to the Boston Intercollegiate Lesbian and Gay Alliance. The Center offers peer counseling, rap-groups, a "drop-in" center and a lesbian and gay resource library. This year's highlights included active participation in the AIDS Teleconference, a homophobia teach-in and an active role in campus and local politics. In the future the UMass!Boston Lesbian and Gay Center will offer a film and video series, visiting speakers, and educational pan- els on such topics as the continuing health crisis and how we are dealing with it. i -Troy Richardson and Sean McDonough Mass Pirg T L to R: Matt Wilson, Dan Ross, Greg Rice, Carol Sullivan, Clifton Carmona, Sandra McNeil, Linda Micciche. MassPIRG is a student directed organization devoted to protecting the rights of the consumer and preventing further destruction to our environment. Over 100,000 students actively support MassPIRG and another 100,000 other Massachusetts citizens are also members. MassPIRG at UMass!Boston is in its fourteenth year. In the past we have worked on getting legislation passed in the State House like the Bank Clearing Bill, the Pollution Penalties Bill, and more recently this past December, a MassPIRG bill which forces Massachusetts' industry to reduce sulphur-dioxide emissions which cause acid rain. MassPIRG here at UMass!Boston is currently working for the passage of a hazardous waste clean-up bill ttimely because of the recent Woburn case where hazardous waste was found to be at extremely high levelsj, and the .1 ' . "rw: fl L 'tc 7 rxfz, , 0 11+ AI Miller Citizens Utility Board, to give consumers the power to fight unfair utility rate increases. We are also working on a campaign to end hunger here in the Boston area. We, as students, have the future of the world around us at our fingertips. We can sit and watch and read about it happeningg our neighbors starving, our water becom- ing undrinkable and our education becoming wasted. Or we can make our world what we want it to be. We can make an effort, we can get involved. We have the re- sources, we have the power. We can make a difference, Will we take the challenge? i -Gregg Rice and Linda Micciche The Women's Center by Kathy O'Neil -. - 1 , 5' .lux rv- rx L Until recently, the Women's Center at UMB had been a relatively low-profile organization. Angela O'Garro, the Center's new business director, says that the Wom- en's Center faced two obstacles in its quest for growth. One problem was that its old office space was much too small to serve as a meeting space for resource center. Another problem was that the elimination of the free pe- riod, during the Boston State!UMassfBoston merger, pre- vented many previously active members from gathering regularly. This past Ianuary, the UMB Women's Center exper- ienced a rebirth of sorts. After a lengthy bureaucratic struggle, the Women's Center was finally able to relocate to a larger space. The new Women's Center is located in Room 122, on the fourth floor of Wheatly Hall. The room had previously served as the Student Senate conference room. Since the move, the Women's Center has wasted no time in planning and sponsoring activities for the University community. The Center itself is a large, pleasant and comfortable room. There are several chairs and couches, as well as a long meeting table with chairs. Thanks to the UMassfBoston greenhouse, the Center has an attractive variety of thriving potted and hanging plants. There is a refrigerator for students to leave a lunch in, if they wish to eat at the Center. Students who drop in to socialize, or , ,.. 1 4 'UZ 1 X 4 9 x ,z . D i . .' cf . l A for quiet study, will usually find a fresh pot of coffee brewing, and can help themselves to a cup. All female students are encouraged to utilize the Center on a walk- in basis, the emphasis at the Women's Center is on an atmosphere of community, rather than a members-only club. The expressed goal of the Center is to unite with other campus and community organizations in order to provide services and referrals for women. At this time, the Center has a well-stocked pamphlet rack, where stu- dents may find information on such issues as health and safety, child care, legal problems and job finding. A large bulletin board displays additional information on upcoming feminist or female oriented social events, roommatefapartment ads, and other topics of interest. For the spring semester, the Center offers classes in yoga, in self-defense, and in weight training. In the spirit of advocacy and issues orientation, the Center is trying to implement a discussion group for victims of rape. Angela O'Garro reports that the Wom- en's Center is in the process of hiring Cathy McLaughlin, a woman who has had ten years experience as a counsellor of individuals and families. Cathy will be available approximately ten hours a week to provide counselling services. In addition to their daily services, the Women's Center is an active sponsor of cultural events. Events for the Spring of 1986 include a four-part speaker's series enti- tled, "Career Issues for Women", which is co-sponsored by the Women's Studies Program. Every Tuesday, the Women's Center screens a different film in the Large Science Auditorium. The films deal with various impor- tant issues in the lives of women in America, in Europe, and in Third World nations. Together with the Music Department, the Center sponsored an "Evening of jazz", featuring Dianthe Myers-Spencer, the director of the U. Mass jazz Ensemble. Cn March 4, 1986, the Women's Center began a monthly supplement, entitled Voices, in the Mass Media. Voices featured writing, poetry and photography from female members of the student body and faculty. Also in March, the Center is sent a contingent to the "March for Women's Lives", in Washington, D.C. The Women's Center is senate funded, with a staff of six, including program director Deborah Wellsby. They encourage volunteers to join in planning and assisting at all their various activities. In this first semester of its renewed growth, the Women's Center has already undertaken some ambitious projects. The Center's staff hopes that their new visibility as an active organization will encourage many more female students to drop in and take advantage of the Center's resources. E Pwr j-u-u:--- Photos by Ion Daisy 4 l -UIW F 4 Q. ,fl he lv ' 1 - I if 3 1 1 1 . 4...-, D J V -3 gn- L to R, hack row: Billy Taylor, Eric Schwartz, Ieff Krumrine, Charles Tevnan, Guy Caruso, Diery Prudent. front row: Colleen Lopes, Iulzana Pzccillo, Iohanna Allen, Kris Berry, Pat Wentworth, Genevieve Lee, Michelle Harris, Lisa Clement. Pre-La The Pre-Law Society had a very active year. Under the direction of President Charles Tevnan, Vice-President Guy Caruso, Secretary Gigi Piccillo and Acting Treasurer Colleen Lopez, the Pre-Law Society continued to foster an interest in the law and law careers through lectures, field trips and social activities. The Pre-Law Society Lecture Series featured such distinguished guest speakers as Arline Isaacson, Legisla- tive Liason to the City of Boston, Suffolk County Sheriff Dennis Kearney and Iudge Sally Kelly, UMasslBoston '73. Field trips to the Supreme Iudicial Court of Massachusetts and the Norfolk County house of Correction were well attended. The 1985-86 year also saw the creation of an annual newsletter. A new publication, the Law and Iustice Review, was es- tablished, in collaboration with Dr. Peter Linebaugh of the Law and Iustice Program, and with the full support Society of the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, Richard M. Freeland. Many thanks to all who helped make the premier issue of the Review a great success. On May first, 1986, the Pre-Law Society sponsored a May Day Harbor Cruise to MerryMount, in Quincy, Mass., in commemoration of both the first May Day and "Law Day." Constitutional Amendments this year included the cre- ation of a new officer of the Society, known as the Sargeant-at-Arms, filled pro tempore by Pasquale Cardillo, and the establishment of a Pre-Law Society Scholarship. The election of new officers was held at the annual end of spring semester party. Many thanks to all who worked hard to make this year one of the best ever for the Pre-Law Society. I -Charles Tevnan Health Promotion Center " ' .':'Ta'tLf..,yf Photos by Ion Daisy The Health Promotion Center at UMass!Boston pro- vides the students with a variety of services and informa- tion. They are committed to helping students promote their health. They emphasize not only physical health but also emotional, psychological, spiritual, and environmental health as well. Their ongoing Weight Loss, Smoking Liberation, and Stress Management Workshops meet personal needs. Their Stress Management Program specifically deals with procrastination, exam anxiety, and the fear of speaking in front of groups. Aside from these regular programs, the Health Promotion Center makes every effort to keep people informed on current health issues and controversies. They want students to be aware of their health alternatives and options. They accomplish this by providing an extensive referral service. Students are able to gain access to specific information that can help them 0. 'Q l A ! '- l 1, discover where their needs can best be met. The center also utilizes it's student staff members as a resource in keeping up to date with the students needs. According to Vicki Soler, HPC's Coordinator, the student staff members are encouraged to express their ideas and to contribute new insights. If the center becomes aware of some topic that students want more information on, workshops can be created for this purpose. As a result, the student employees act as a liason between the full time staff and the student community, enabling the cen- ter to know the present needs and concerns of the Uni- versity. The Health Promotion Center can be considered "the outreach arm" of the University Health Services. The HPC's involvement in assisting and coordinating the Blood Drive on campus continues to be a success. Not only do they educate students about outside community programs, they also help them become aware of the many health services available on campus. The HPC's commitment to the students at UMB is quite evident. Their goal is to become even more visible on a campus where health is becoming increasingly im- portant. As a result, each year the number of students who take advantage of the Center increases. The staff at the Health Promotion Center are always willing to an- swer questions, provide options, and to keep students in- formed. The Health Promotion Center is dedicated to keeping students healthy during their years at UMass!Boston. l -Pam Wilkenson T T ""' lllllil' '- S il' i"' A f YK lllllSl2I' i K! mn, Student Legal Information Center ' 1- 5-1' lw '- Stuck vt i E lcllill ' HELP wg'-IJEP L+R: Dir. Guy Caruso, Charles Tezfnan, Gigi Pzczllo, Maria Valarztme, Kathryn Wzlvle Paralegal Kris Berry lolzanna Allan, Ionothan Bonds, Housing Coordinator Ieffry Krumzrv, The Student Legal Information Center had a very busy leadership and diligence as Director of the center for this academic year l985f86. The office staff provided legal in- year, Because of 1115 fel-eslght and deveflen to the Stu formation and referrals on a wide range of topics. We dents of UMass!Boston the Legal Information Center also maintained current listings on housing and room- will provide these valuable services for many years to mate matching for the UMassfBoston community. Dur- come, I ing the year we provided two informational seminars. The first topic was landlordftenant laws, the second was immigration. Each seminar drew a large audience of stu- dents and was very well received. Special thanks must go to fWhat aj Guy Caruso for his 5l'ii2iffii ll ' fl nl PELP WANTED 'Syst I if QS' .M G lk A "- ws, K x The Asian American Societ The Asian American Society was founded close to 15 years ago, to serve the needs of Asian American students at UMass. With the tremendous increase and diversification of the Asian student population, the role of the Asian American Society is even more important. We strive to bring together Asian American student of different nationalities and backgrounds, serving our common social, cultural, and educational interests. We serve to educate the entire campus about the culture and concerns of Asian American communities of Boston. The Asian American Society sponsors sports days, picnics, dinners, educational lectures, films, and cultural programs. We promote an understanding of the Asian experience in the US both historically and in the present, around such issues as cultural iden- tity, discrimination, anti-Asian violence, housing, or education. We cosponsor an annual Asian College Recruitment Day with the Admissions Office and with other East Coast college campuses. All are welcome to come to our office and get to know us, and we would like to get to know you. E -The Asian American Society Y X X Interior View Photos by Steve Gyurina I I I I I L I I I I I QI I I I I I -dr 41' I 'fm rfpv lun lknxn Q05 .fav-'Z -'T , ' :w '4 Wg" Q Mark Iarret Chavous , i kurt Hogan 1--A -pi 'I'- 1 1 1 5 1 1 z Y i x . i f uv, 5 1 Steve Cvurmu 77'- '2,- ,--5 QQ X Kurt Hogan J X kurt Hogan f 1 v 11. f , I , I a s X X , Y- A x wg, f . College Bowled . BY i Kurt David Hogan l Photos by Kurt Hogan Phillip Clark The day had arrived for the Regional Inter-Collegiate College Bowl championship. Hundreds of competitors representing most of New England's Colleges and Uni- versities would gather that Saturday morning at Fitch- burg State College, receive a briefing on the scheduled events, and check into their prospective hotels and size up the competition. UMB sent intellectual giants Phil Clark, Louis Gonzalez, Robert tScoopJ Carlson, who sported a bright Hawaiian beachshirt, and Robert Batmanghelidj, who be- came affectionately known by the opposition as simply "Batman" the English-Man. The team was known as "The Hypocritesf' The College Bowl is essentially an academic Trivial Pursuit quiz game, where each college sends four repre- sentatives and play one another until all but two teams are eliminated leaving the remaining two to battle for the championship. Points are awarded for correct answers to questions ranging from "Name the twelfth President of the United States" to "What year did Ein- stein win the Noble prize?" It was Saturday morning and a confident UMB team arrived at the UMB Administration building to prepare for the hour long journey to Fitchburg. UMB got off to a slow start in round one against UNH with an early score of 90 to -5 tnegative points being awarded for incorrect answersj "Let's not answer anymore questions", whispered Bat- l man to teammate Phil Clark CKentJ, "that way at leastl we'll look cool." But tScoopJ Carlson wasn't hearing anyi of that and insisted on playing to the death in the spirit of true competitiveness. UMB eventually scored positive points but took a hard discouraging loss. "Let's go back to the hotel and find some action," exclaimed team Cap- tain Carlson who refused to feel defeated. So it was back to the hotel with a pit stop for pizza and beer. Once at the hotel the team had time to regroup and, make strategy changes for their next and final opponent, Stonehill College. Moral was low, but the hotel was paid for, and there was the night-on-the-town to look forward . to, not to mention a private banquet for all Collegel Bowlers involved in the tournament. l It was now an hour before the next bout. "Hey Kurt,"l said Phil, to this writer, coming out of the shower, "takel this towel and throw it into the ring if we start to get slaughtered again, at least we might get a few laughs." The comic relief had started. Iokes and stories relievedl i l l N Q N 3 I I l l i i l l l ft. FD t 5 l gy. I, Q n fl, Hamill I 4 32542 f ci Y ' N 9 ,.A4 L 4 Louis Gonzalez and Bob Carlson. ! X the pain of defeat as everyone got showered and dressed to face Stonehill. UMB came out with a strong lead with a quick series of complex answers by a previously non-contributing .Louis Gonzalez. At half time it looked as if UMB might itake the victory and move on to the finals. But the jinx .took place when a cute co-ed from the opposition ex- pressed an attraction for team "Pretty Boy," Phil Clark and stole his concentration. Comments not pertaining to fthe game went back and forth between the UMB and Stonehill team resulting in much laughter and applause. But time had run out and UMB had lost a fairly close match. "We were simply outclassed and unprepared", ex- ipressed Batmanghelidj, "we just didn't take the game se- riously enough." Soon it was banquet time and UMB, who had worked up a hardy appetite, was first in line. The food was deli- cious, evident by Scoop Carlson's third helping. All in all it was a fun weekend and everybody had a agood time. UMB, who had never competed in the Re- igional Championship before, was enthusiastically invited back to compete again. i f .,..-- --""".m--H F -Q The Stonehill uofcd. . fm- I 'Si Bob Bnfnzmzghelidj , A 1 ,.., . ,ff -' I .L JZ i pm -N... if l If I . 1 l I 1 N, r Affirmative Action by Kurt David Hogan Located on the third floor of the Administration build- ing amongst the hierarchy of the carpeted executive offices is the office for Affirmative Action, headed by Di- rector Iocelind Cant. The office has many vitally important functions, all of which are designed to promote equality without regard to race, sex or national origin specifically at UMass!Bos- ton. "One of our chief concerns here in this office" says Ms. Cant, "is to insure that the Civil Rights of people here at the University are not violated." f-Ti X I .. I fe Iocelind Gant Ms. Cant went on to explain that the office is also very committed to an active role regarding the crime of sexual harrassment, which according to their records has plagued UMB for some years. She is confident however that new procedures implemented since her arrival at the University in 1982 will go a long way in alleviating this problem. The office has been, and will continue to be, involved in conducting conferences and seminars re- garding sexual harassment and the profound emotional and psychological effects it has on not only students, but faculty, secretaries, and professional staff as well. As well as being a hearing officer for grievances for those seeking fair treatment regarding sexual and race related issues, Ms. Cant and her staff are also concerned with issues regarding fairness towards UMass veterans and handicapped as well. 1986 has marked a year for great strides for the office's accomplishments. This year they have completed a for- mal study of minority hiring practices within the UMB work force. The study is entitled Utilization Workforce f , Z Analysis and takes a hard and precise look at the repre- i sentation of minorities and women within every depart- ment of the University. Then comparisons are made using those figures compared with the number of avail- A able women and minorities in each discipline. Ms. Gant was quite pleased to say that UMB holds the , highest position in terms of minority employment among all institutions of higher education in New' England, and is well on its way to becoming one of the top recruiters in the nation. "If we are committed to Affirmative Action guidelines" insists Ms. Gant, "then it is incumbent on the University to fulfill it's obligation in recruiting and hiring ethnic minorities which corresponds to thel l P l I l numbers it represents." T The office also recognizes what will be a visable in-E crease in the number of Hispanics at UMB. The officel vows to aggressively recruit Hispanic faculty tol adequately respond to a very diversified community. Ms. Gant attributes a great deal of the office'sl effectiveness to a very cooperative and sensitive execu-T tive administration. She was happy that Chancellor Rob-3 ert Corrigan has often been instrumental concerning is-l sues of Affirmative Action. Issues that other institutionl executive officers would rather ignore. Ms. C-ant is constantly amazed at the ignorant sexist and racist opposition she and the office encounter concerning issues that are not only "morally right buti legally mandated", as she puts it. Obviously, many bar-T riers still exist that need attention if Affirmative Action? is to work as it was intended. As long as these barriers- exist, the staff at the Affirmative Action office will be' kept plenty busy. They will continue to work hard for what Iocelind Gant calls a "Moral lmperativefi l l l t the tenth floor of the Healy Library, Q I l x Congressional District, in which the 1 2 s years. The Institute is a focal point .I policy research, particularly on is- e ff of Massachusetts and New England I 1 l McCormack Institute for Public Affairs I Overlooking the spectacular view of the Boston Harbor, the john F. Kennedy Memorial Library and the islands is john W. McCormack Insti- tute of Public Affairs. Located on the Institute is named for the for- I mer Speaker of the United States l House of Representatives, who re- presented Massachusetts 9th - campus has lived for forty three , of the Universitys commitment to 55' A !!-N- 'wg 1 . ' . sues concerning the Commonwealth iregarding public service and public affairs education. nf...-I I. , Although the Institute is just en- 1-1 tering its third year, it has spon- Si-I fi U 0 V ' .lsored many activities of which they lm' SIM'- T are quite Proud. In its brief life the Stuminzxq lrfl to rzlylrf 111 Hl'an2', Hlzuzlwzrii BluvA'1rdyv, Snmirn Flnmn, Mnrmif Iriznk, Ruth Finn, Ray Tumi, w If 1 I H I rich! Imi W , .mr or -1,-H-it A Institute has released nearly two 4 Im HH' ' V .4 ly, r u dozen papers, has conducted eight conferences, and sponsored numerous public addresses including appear- ances by Rev. Jesse jackson, Senator Gary Hart, Speaker of the house Thomas "Tip" O'Neil, AFSCME International President Gerald McEntee and most recent- ly, Martin Luther King III, how addressed UMB on issues 'of racism and world hunger. I' The Institute staff has broad range of expertise in lgovernment, demographics, survey research, public poli- .cy analysis, human resources planning, political behav- ior, urban affairs, public finance, higher education poli- cy, economics and public management. They have been -involved with state and local governments in developing .programs in such areas as day care, urban education, hu- man resources policy, tax structures, social services prior- ity setting, and industrial revitalization. In addition to publishing New England journal of Public , . art .... N nldsfvnl, Maru-Evil: Ali'Cci', livrnnt A'lorrzssi'lf, Crystal Imrksmz, .All Clznifzrvlli, nuglmlnz, Ifrnrst lrurzfuzz, Pmiralg 0'Mi1Ilr1f, KKIIIIIUVII .Volvif Policy, which is designed to provide a medium for practitioners, policy analysts and academics throughout New England, to define problems and develop approaches to solving them, the Institute has published books ranging from the linkage between business and universities to the crisis in Northern Ireland. The Institute also sponsors a Friday lunch seminar se- ries. Guests have included such business and political leaders as Mel King, former State Representative and first Black Nominee candidate for Mayor in the city of Boston, and State Senator Patricia McGovern, current Chair of the State Senate Ways and Means Committee. Thanks to the dedication and hard work of the McCor- mack Institute staff, we at UMB can rest assured that there is a "strong arm" up to bat for us, assuring UMB newfound respectability for past accomplishments, and those still to comei kurt Hogan N The McCormack Institute sponsoredi many luncheons this year with a wide range of topics for discussion. Manyi prominent speakers came to UMass X Boston ' as a result of the McCormack Institute'si efforts. Pictured here are Martin Luther! King HI Cabove, right! and U.S. Senator Gary Hart, Cbelow, lefty both of Whomy spoke at UMass!Boston in 1986. George Matney A UMB Bus Driver if Alexandra Antonioy When you step on a UMB bus, do you ever think who the person is that is driving the bus? Probably not. Most students are too intent on getting on the bus and finding a seat to think of anything else. But these drivers are hu- man, of course, and work hard at their jobs. And some, like George Matney, make a special effort to be helpful to students. Matney has been driving for less than a year as a UMB bus driver. He is quite different compared to the other bus drivers. Matney thinks highly of his job. "The job is very interesting and has a lot of prestige", he says. One who feels that way about his job also pays attention to the little things. On the left side of Matney's seat on the bus is his uniform jacket, neatly ironed and wrapped in cellophane. Appearance is obviously impor- tant to Matney. But what about the day-in and day-out chore of having to prepare the uniform for work? "I like the idea of wearing a uniform to work," Matney says. "It gives me authority and I feel like I have force." Doesn't driving a bus every day tend to get boring? "I just do it and don't dwell on it," he says, laughing. It's a good thing that Matney has such a positive atti- tude toward his work or else he never would have been able to have worked for 30 years as a professional driver. Amazingly enough, he has never had an accident. "You got to have a lot of patience with the traffic," Matney Grvftqi' Aflllfllflf says. Students in general are very pleasant to deal with according to Matney, who knows some on a first name basis. A student need not be hesitant to ask Matney to make an unscheduled stop. He will be glad to. One would think Matney would tire easily from working the kind of hours he works. His day starts at 8:00am and ends at 6:30pm. But he enjoys his work, and often asks for overtime. There is no doubting his dedica- tion. Before driving for UMass!Boston, Matney worked as a truck driver for a company based in Roxbury. Needing extra income, he went to the company's office on Norfolk street to apply for an additional part-time posi- tion. When the UMB spot came up, he grabbed it. He found that he liked driving buses so much that he asked to come on full-time. He soon got his wish, and now with full-time status he enjoys some benefits such as union membership and insurance coverage. Next time you run to the UMass bus thinking of only of acquiring a seat and not being late for class, take a look at the person who is driving you to school. It just might be George Matney. Good, friendly, helpful people are a rare pleasure at UMass!Boston, and we should be thankful to folks like George Matney for making life a little easier. E Qndine by Alice Sunderland Ondine, the name for a water nymph, is a play about the life of one such ondine. She was found, as a baby, on the bank of a lake, by a childless couple. They adopt Ondine CDebra Bartonj and raise her as if she were their own. One day Ritter von Wittenstein zu Wittenstein fBi1ly Donaldj is walking through the forest to test his love for his betrothed, Bertha, CSharon Squiresj the King's daugh- ter. The old couple Uohn O'Donoghue, Bariyyah New- tonj asks Ondine to fetch some food and when she sees Ritter, she falls madly in love with him. The plot thickens as Ondine, in order to be able to marry Ritter, is made to promise that if Ritter betrays her in any way, then she will die. The two marry, but Bertha manages to get Ritter back in love with her and proves that his marriage to Ondine is void because Ondine is not human. Ritter then marries Bertha and Ondine dies. The ending is a sad testiment to love because Ritter is made to remember nothing of his love for Ondine. The play was directed by Susan McGinley. i Photos by Steve Gyurina .I""'. fa, 2551? 4? il r:'Q "'Vb' :qv ink 1' fix iffy 3 pl' W J . a. Mark Iarret Chavous 'J-tv,-ve Cvun ' Q E . Q 'Q-3" 5 3 Z Z if 1 I 4 QZZLF 35? Yi. V ' .gf- limi elsif 1, , f . 1, -:af .3 ,, 11 L 3 'z' ,Q 'rim 1.41. ' , s if S 2 'V ,, ' ,ZW , ,u"""' .Ui w P U fi W-.. N-Q, XM' X Steve QQYUFIDJ 'S .wq . A 4 ff , 1 f 1 ff ff? 4 1 f ef", nw ,,,,11zf 14763537 'M V . . , 4 - ' f 'A' -M", , -Q--.Jf,jf2 f gi'LZ23f ,, -1 ', T ,' r if Q W2 3 H ff ff C 55:11 , . V . , , Steve byurma . 1 if Q, 4 W as as V, . E M i E f 2 2 I 5 E W rx 3 Steve Cyunna ,Un Ulm Steve Gyurina Spo1'tS .,f , , 5.-4' M -,gpflfff iL3.,,, Standing: Assistant Coach Ieff Hennesy, Iackze McGill, Sonji Larts, Michelle Williams, lackze Iames, Maureen Roche, Donna Boggs, Georgia Traficante, Murtonda Durant, Debbie Ll'E71ff8ff1071l, Dianne Weeder, Coach Sherman Hart Kneeling: Delores Booth, Rosalind Williams, Kelly Rainey, Ann Brissett, Genesia Eddms omen's Track Team 1986 Division III NCAA Champions The cleats showed no sign of wear. The spandex suits still glistened in the sunshine, and the sweat continued to bead down the side of their determined faces. One championship wasn't enough for these inspired athletes. The UMasslBoston Women's Track Team wanted it all. Going to the nationals in 1985 and up and blowing the competition right off the track didn't satisfy coach Sherman Hart. Instead of just sitting back on his laurels after bringing national recognition to the Women's Track Team, Hart set the lofty goal for his "Lady Beacons" of winning both the Indoor and Outdoor ECAC Division III Championships, and the NCAA National Indoor and Outdoor Division III Championships, no less. No, he doesn't ask for much. Never being ones to shrink from a challenge, the women went out and did just that. Not bad for what is basically a home-grown metropolitan Boston crew. Ann Brissett, co-captain of team, had an absolutely brilliant senior year, setting high marks in the hurdles, the triple jump, and leading the relay team to big wins. One of Brissett's accomplishments this year was at the Greater Boston Track Club Invitational, where she set a record in the triple jump of 34'7Vs", breaking the previous record by 2'21f4". She didn't stop there, for later at Bates College she jumped 37'11", beating her closest rival by 116' feet. Brisset's banner year led to her being named Division III Female Athlete of the Year by the New England College Athletic Conference QNECACJ. Brissett wasn't the only one to get recognition this year, Along with Brissett, Genesia Eddins, Diane Weeder, Mortonda Durant, Michelle Williams, Debbie d'Entremont, Darrelle Boyd, Iackie Iames, Sonji Larts, and Georgia Traficante all became All-Americans. "We grew up this year," says Hart. "We're a year older and wiser . . . tNow everybodyj knows we are a force to be reckoned with. . .and we'll have to be ready." AMark Iarret Clzazvous with Stuart Kaufman of LIMB Sports Information ix X, Q y gf pig r A 1 .,...c.123 'Q Q3 it it wb - A U. MASS. X Q 1 ' A ' ' . li! ' W his M511 gi A it iyittll H f 77,4 'QL fl-jmflg 1 to grill, yin: liz 1 f Ji, infra 5253 fl ' 4 v WW' 5 1 'STN L-t-R Back Row: Bob Gerziasi, Brian Assad, Tad Merritt, Iolzn Lozivll, Ray Carter, Dan Mccrones, Brian Chase Front Row: Paul Duffy, Tom Corliss, Malzone Middle Row: Duziid Doyle, Bill Everett, Chris Spillane, left Harding, Coarlz Gary Doak, Dave Rooney tCaptaii1J, Inlin Clzristoplier, Inn Dunn UMB 3 4 6 7 4 2 3 3 1 4 7 3 Dennis Croke, Ioe Manfredonia, Scott Duffy, Wilson Coley, Keith Smith, Kurt RESULTS St. Anselm COT? at Salem State AIC Suffolk Hobart at UConn at Colby Babson at N.H. College Westfield St. St. Anselm Salem St. at Fitchburg St. 1 at Middlebury 11 Bowdoin 9 Colby 2 SMU 5 N.E. College 8 at Norwich 7 Salem St. 7 Holy Cross COTE 5 Worcester 3 Merrimack 11 Bentley 1 Plattsburg 7 N. Adams St. QOTD 8 W 10-16 L f Q c ,- UMB Flounders Codfi h Bowl Sometimes things just don't go your way. UMass!Boston again made to the finals of the Codfish bowl f12!28!86J, but came up short this time. The Beacons put forth a valiant effort, but the swift skaters of Salem State were just too much for them. nUMass bowed to Salem State, 9-3. i -Mark Iarret Chavous s f 7V 12.3 1 ' . if K if 1 9 Z' 14 fi' W f M , A ' ' r f-fy 95, , M? , 728 X 4. 71' Y 1 A' W if , le W , f 4 I K ' n V X , Hu fqfl it ,- : , 2 V' ,lf , 1 4 i A , if J ia 1 1 ,-.-.57-Q ' '. 4 2 5 'Lu 'a V .,, I. 4- I P ff-5 5, -. 1 . l 'aa . ' , Y 5 . , V i lf" 'll ,ll l"i 24 'I , ' .'fl 1 , V i 1 4 .. , Ya 1 9- 1' , S. 1 , ,Q '3 5 , V :- 1 s N l bv ' 'N K' N QW A 4.355- 13,1 SYS? 1 4, R Q--1 's .nr Xa -..--ai .,,, N, 5 xv' V --4. l i 55- ,,..i -.---js-3 u . 0 ,11-.,' . xi' :Jin 'x , , -, 3 ' l"! .L 3. . I -' 'P . . K- L '.,w., .-wx. 'H ,P I J V W 1 M 6 e , ,M-aj'. , , wi, U . n , ,, . l . t r ,c,.ffv'.Y .K 1 M mugs ,ww , Q, i .- f 1, , . - f V , 4 'u- . J 1 - I f ., 1 , i, , B x ,ff i ,-B ww, t ,, H ,W E, ,:,,. V .M , ,fy . v I Ai . . , ,. fqbl . it tr v - -gh-,pf -,, W , I , .ff , 2 , , ' , -f - ' K .. 1, !7t,. 4.10 -4- nygjn- ' 7 ' ' ' .5611 55951 3 , 1 Nl .' "1 - , , -Fm f 1' A -'l :,'?- Fl? - f2t,5'l9.a,." V .. Y , 1 4 5 -Q '5-.I T 'v I "' 1 .-, 1 e , 'sb .J NP.-3 'wx' " 'J' qs fm?" -Dye -1 t 1 Q f" -.'4Ql1Q.L-A ', Back row, left to riglzteDorirza Boggs, Charlene Bird, Kelly Rainey, Iari Prokachini, Marie Fitzgerald, Rosalin Williams, Sherman HarteHead Coach Front row, left to right-Darrell Board, Dianne Wheater, Iackie McGill Womc-2n's Cross Countr Team 1. QR, , X ,V , , -4 V '44, i 4. 1 , 'f .wwf IW? 54 'wie' v .6-if fi ..v W 05? , 4- , 1:-'N " . 5 JH I , F wrt .Q vl Tip' " ltgewn lg-911 f' 'N-vw. . F I ' I .4 N gy. J fir k X , 'lor 9 , - PIP 1 J had I ,, xi wits If V 46 'Q ' Ig ' -. f -,.11 f F41 , l I m i ""' ' , Q . .V I- I -mr, , , ,, ,, I U - 'N 2. ' 'rw .gn-?', ' " A ' W , n 1. ,Wulf 'j'-J ,ggxibg !':wi,. '-. V 1 Y" ,vi N V t -L sig'-" 5 ,, vw 4 A, 4 1. lf., - 9 1 Left to Right, back row-Head Coach Noel Cotterell, Manny Reis, Mark Ercolini, Peter Murphy, Housam Ronk, William Puerto, Brian Byrne, Omar Chavez, Bob Ahearn, George Panitsidis, Seam Harrington, Mike Williams Front Row, left to rightfMohamad Ben Abderzak, Dave Cousin, Victor Rodriguez, joseph Fernandez, Victor Delgado Co Captain Vasiliadis, Co-Cavtain lose Chavez, Fernando Cleves, Angello Kitsakas, Charles Williams, Kevin Maseoll Men's Soccer Team at Rhode Island College EASTERN NAZARENE at Hawthorne College ROGER WILLIAMS SUFFORK FITCHBURG STATE PLYMOUTH STATE at Southeastern Mass FRAMINGHAM STATE CURRY COLLEGE LOWELL at Merrimack at Southern Maine at Franklin Pierce at Westfield State SALEM STATE W L T 8-7-1 OPP 2 3 I 1 O 2 0 2 0 0 2 3 0 2 0 1 ""'T"' 'L E lrsil'-'If' . F I hz. JTWX-Q V Sf:"'f1... L+R: Nadine Iones, assistant Coach, Stepahze Bogues, Cindy Lou Lewis, Theresa Kelly, Iulie Barrett, Co-Captain Delia Duggan, Co-Captain Carol Thoma Cynthia Willis, julie Monroe, Sara Cline, Paula Taylor, Maura Lznskey, Coach Sharon Barrett 'i ,J 3 31 1 C r x Women' Basketball Team D LI MB Opponent 53 83 67 84 62 75 62 58 67 85 75 56 66 95 70 81 71 58 63 89 57 74 32 75 55 73 67 61 64 83 65 77 59 73 70 84 64 85 59 86 60 71 57 78 CLD CLD CLD CWD CLD CWD CLD CLD CWD CLD CLD CLD CLD CWD CLD CLD CLD CLD CLD CLD CLD CLD W 4-18 L Buffalo ST. Stony Brook SALEM ST. Curry College R.I. College WORCESTER ST. R.I. College Southern Maine Fitchburg St. E. CONN. St. MERRIMACK COLLEGE Bridgewater ST N.Y. Tech E. Nazerene ST. IOSEPH'S FRANKLIN PIERCE Colby College W.P.I. Tufts Southeastern Mass EMMANUEL Plymouth St. D ,Lf- MM "'-'f--sued" n,,sw 2 The-r ' at--.,... J' 5 1 Buck Row, left to right-fReggie Boyd, Stan McCluren, Iznmm' Davis, Dean Beresford, Eddie Coleman, AI Holland-Assistant Coach, Front row, I ft I right Smoot-Assistant Coach, Rodney Hughes -Assistant Coach, Chris Casper, Tom William-Captain, Sydney Floyd, George West, AI SaundersffManag r Men's Basketball Team UM B OPP 63 89 80 101 99 79 80 82 76 79 72 56 57 104 58 72 96 59 85 86 105 83 71 85 58 70 61 65 65 73 68 94 61 89 75 78 55 90 82 114 60 92 67 93 92 70 109 84 83 94 75 94 W 6-20 CLD CLD CWD CLD CLD CWD CLD CLD CWD CLD CWD CLD CLD CLD CLD CLD CLD CLD CLD CLD CLD CLD CWD CWD CLD CLD L St. Michaels St. Anselm Westfield St. Salem St. at Fitchburg St. at Newport Col. at N.H. College at WNEC Emerson Col. at Susquehanna at Anna Maria at Fitchburg St. E. Conn. St. at E. Nazerene at Bridgewater St. at N.Y. Tech. at Central Conn. Franklin Pierce Southern Maine St. Ioseph's at Southeastern Mass Tufts University Anna Maria Wentworth Inst. at Plymouth St. at R.I. College Coach Charlie Titu -1 .u. V 0 A in V Y 4: ' Af 1 aff? ' Y' . AF rf ..,..f r ,+- .V-J! "' X lv- si'-J' q- Photos by Steve Gyurma .QJ bu - xr ' 1 ' + - .Z- .,' . - -nf .B- r .1 K ' ' .M .sly . yy ff ,sp iw x . JP' ' 'N .Eb - ..-A.. ,,...,- o . -1 X -f. F 1 4 'Q' -Q i 3 , ,, A Fencing 'ha -Q .fag I 1 1 f N -,ha aff Am ,M f, wa . yn V .i , 1 Y ' ' LW: f. ,A-4 'f-ff - , BW14 V+ Y P17 in -,f'1Q'-f"6'g., ,rgz Q fi v:Af...uE , I, ,' mf V. 1 Af-f. 6, Q-,ge hfydfn w' ,' 'vf' 'A ,ffm , -- I' ,A M ' ' ' ffjN5"i'Qi.,,,vJ1,Qfnw. . , P V9.5 ip.:- ,. , M fffqff W, ff QA br 5:35 . . ff, -Ml, 1 V 4,-5-i5 ,P I .1 ,yy ,,.-- 44? I". -, , .1 s., GQ, . ,.,..s.a.,.qV 1 1,4 1 NF f yy - f .A,,..4.-4. .,,-..,,.1i-JJ-,.x 4. 4 , Q-ii "1 f ., .lx J! V 1 , . Q X A..-1...-M -'W' A 3 ,--f '18-" 5 ' '13 ' '.,A,r nm.. M.. V l W tt -1 --4 'ilu The Catch if iw, sl ,5- .i' I' 4 3 -'-bhfu' an . v--,.3,,L - 'Ja-ng. , .x,,,A-, "'x lx 1.-ff" The Coach ,wmv .x ,. 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A WM 9 if f Z I My 2 MZ Nmwmmwxwww www X Ns f f NA ,Q N f . ll W f W WW ZW , 7 ya W 4 ' X Q, 1,010 ffffnh, ' ,,,,!' 1 ff f' 3 f 7 , W1 VW wi' f V " 7 M ff QWIW HMM, Lame photos by Mark larrvt Llmvmlw 511.03 ,f A-A l wh I Y ,gl .1 nb I UMB Football Team Y ,, V L A, I : - 127' ww ff m v I if ' 1 liwym Photos by Fred Mlrlmam M33 JK QU W lilly fill if Doak Premiere Gary Doak and Bobby Orr Hockey Hall of Famer Bobby Orr, a Boston Bruins Stanley Cup teammate of yesteryear, was on hand for the coaching debut of former teammate and longtime friend Gary Doak at Clark Athletic Center. Doak's UMass!Boston varsity lost 4-3 in overtime in a spirited game against St. Anselms. Orr was mobbed by fans-including a few hundred Quincy and Dorchester youth hockey participants during his extended visit. He watched the game flanked by Chancellor Robert A. Corrigan and Mrs. Judy Doak. "Doakie's team played well for an opening game," said Orr. "The thing I liked is that the kids didn't lose their poise when they fell behind 2-0 early and then 3-0. They rallied to tie the game." Prior to the game Orr gave TV interviews and spent considerable time mingling with spectators and signing dozens of autographs. He then took time to chat with Athletic Director Charlie Titus. Earlier, Orr purchased a UMassfBoston button and wore it proudly on the lapel of his topcoat. "This was fun-let's do it again," said Orr, known widely for his television commercials for BayBank and others. "I'd like to get some of the guys together, Cheese Cgoalie Gerry Cheeversj, Chief Uohn Bucykl and Pie Uohnny McKenzieJ and come back for another game." "This was a very positive experience for us," said Ernie Zimmerman, president, Quincy Youth Hockey Associa- tion. "For many, it was the first visit to the Harbor Campus. We saw a good game, but we were sorry UMass lost. Three of our alumni CKeith Smith, Tom Corliss, Dennis Crokej are on the team. 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Q Y1Y111A V-fpfm, UGA, H 3 A ' V 1V V 11 , V Z' 'L -1 g ' 11 U' '15 VV KV1 114. .1 2' h'A1"""'1" 7 T".-- ,417 fy'Nf'1,f-1 FX ' 1 ' " V V11. 41 V. 1, 1 1 1 fxiwf ,,fyh!," " AM c,1 11,141 1 VL ,1VVV L M111-1 1x D LY . ,Vin f",.,:,MAY,14 fm nm 11,111.1 11141, ffm-5 DEE MARIE SULLIVAN by Kurt David Hogan When Deen Marie Sullivan, of Milton, Massachusetts came to UMass! Boston she had no idea how drastically her life would change forever. "Coming to UMass !Boston was the best thing I've ever done for myself, I just love it here!" I thought she was pouring it on a little thick, but as Deen went on to speak in her unmistakably angelic voice, the sincerity and true joy of her UMasslBoston ex- perience became overwhelming clear. "This place CUMBJ has really helped me in getting my act together," she said. "And believe me my act was not together!" Being an only child and the first in her family to at- tend college, Deen decided to tackle the responsibility of putting herself through college. "Lacking education is really a dangerous thing," she said. After weighing the pros and cons of her other col- lege choices Deen decided on joining the UMass! Boston community. I "I really love the people here," she continued, pausing with areflective smile, "They're so down to earth and real, and so incredibly hard working. Unlike the atmospheres at other universities, UMass! Boston is a special kind of place where people generally have pretty tough lives. Most people have to maintain more than one job, some have marriages, families, kids etc., in addition to full course loads. It's a real struggle here, and those who decide to go through with it really want to be here. I find that people here have a deeper appreciation of higher education unlike those people that are simply handed the opportunity." When she first came to UMB she toyed with the idea of majoring in Psychology feeling that she fit the mold of being rational and very straight laced. But after her first semester she decided to break out of her pre-devel- oped boundries and listen to her instincts which were calling her to Art History. "What I like most about Art History is that it is analytical and creative like me." She is quite pleased that she made the decision to switch into the Art Department, although she candidly admits she has always felt she was an atypical art stu- dent. "I just didn't feel like I fit in at first." she explains. "They're Qother art students, so artsy, flamboyant and free spirited and I'm not. They must have been saying, who is this chick from the nursing program, what's she doing here?" I couldn't help but laugh as she poked fun of her own Cshall we sayj puritanical persona. Cutting me off before I started making nun jokes she went on, "I don't know, I'm just real conservative, you know, baseball, apple pie-the whole bit." Deen admittedly attributes a good deal of her person- ality to her strict Catholic upbringing. "I've been in Catholic schools forever," she says. Start- ing as early as grammar school right through high school and I wouldn't have done it any other way, after all I like the way I've turned out," she concluded modestly, polishing her halo with an embarassed smile. "I think I have broken out into my own though, thanks to UMass. A lot of my ideas have changed and grown with me, and I've met such a diverse group of wonderful people." As time went on, Deen found a comforting and secure home in the Art Department, where she became accepted and welcome and she herself became a part of the diver- sity that is UMass! Boston. Deen supports herself while attending UMB by selling cosmetics at Lord and Taylor department store. She is also a first rate swimmer and water safety instructor at a YMCA, teaching everybody from Water Babies to Senior Citizens. As for her future after graduation Deen sees herself as a traveling art sales representative and eventually she would like to get involved in the advertising industry. "I just can't see myself sitting behind a desk," she says. Like alot of us, Deen has spent a great deal of time ask- ing herself and wondering what she is going to do with her life, combined with the added pressure of thinking her family and friends were expecting big things from her. But she's come to realize that it has only been herself who has been expecting big things from her. "At the end of five years of college I'm astonished at knowing that I actually completed what I never thought I'd be able to do. It's gone by so awfully fast and I'm happy and surprised that I not only did it, but that I enjoyed it so much. And I feel funny saying it, but I'm kind of proud of myself. I don't know ,... I'm the first in my family to go through college." I sensed she felt a particular sadness about leaving UMB, but I think she knew that her time here had truly come to an end and it was time now to take what she had learned about life, about people and about herself here on the Harbor and never forget. lust as UMB will never forget her's as well as your presence here. When I asked Deen what advice she would give an in- coming freshman standing in those long hideous lines at registration, she said "I'd say to him or her, it's going to be long and hard, but it will be fun. And you made a great decision by choosing UMass! Boston, and I promise you will not regret it." i ,QF H S fl ,fi Y I Mark Iarret Chavnuh TW X CERCI BARAKA-KALE by L1nda Harns CPCS student CBICI Baraka Kale has come a long way I d1dn t know what I was do1ng On and off welfare trymg to make ends meet School never 1nterested me but I d1d know I needed a college degree to open the doors of opportumty for me sald Cerc1 In 1974 Cerc1 was employed at the UMass! Boston s f1 nanclal Axd off1ce at the Harbor Wh1le an employee Cerc1 took advantage of free courses 1n math and engllsh offered to employees The courses stlmulated her to want to learn more Cerc1 left the fmanclal a1d off1ce and en rolled 1n Massachusetts Bay Commumty College 1n 1979 for court report1ng I wanted to make money sald Cerc1 but I hated court report1ng because I couldn t stand be1ng t1ed down to a machlne Cerc1 hung on at Mass Bay for two years but Although court reporters make a lot of money whlch was what I wanted I declded to enroll at CPCS 1n the Human Servlces Program because I wanted to be lnvolved w1th people In 1983 CCICI enrolled at CPCS Work1ng full t1me as a court reporter at the Boston Mumcxpal Court House put t1me constramts on class ass1gnments and home responsx blllf1eS Cerc1 made the dec1s1on to work part t1me and spend more t1me attend1ng classes It was hectxc Cerc1 sa1d but I never felt the need to qult I had to do lt In th1s culture and SOC16fy I knew I needed cert1f1cat1on Cerc1 havlng known the world of welfare and 1ts aber rant system was asked by the assxstant D1rector of Assessment to be a peer adv1sor 1n a newly developed program TALL fTak1ng A Long Lookj 1n 1984 Cerc1 talked about the program The TALL program was for welfare rec1p1ents who dldnt know what to do wxth the1r l1ves wh1ch I could relate to My respons1b1l1t1es as a coordmator were to mot1vate and adv1se part1c1pants who had stumbhng blocks from the lack of skxlls and the know how to move from welfare to work Cerc1 was well qual1f1ed 1n fulf1ll1ng the program rec1p1ents needs because of her determlnatlon to leave welfare and major her fam1l1ar1ty w1th Adult learn1ng was an asset to the TALL program Cerc1 a December graduate and exclted by her exhaust1ve efforts and perserverance 1n obtammg a B A degree plans to devote t1me to her new son Iohnathan Monyongo Kale and lovmg famlly The hardest part for me Cerc1 says as a student at CPCS was to make a dec1s1on and Sf1Ck to one set goal Th1s was hard to do because of the varlety of courses Stat1st1cs was the worst The eas1est was the freedom of be1ng a student I loved lt' I advocate thlS school to everyone I , - . .' . . - ll ' I ' ' ' . , 1 . i . I . I I I ' . ,, . . ll . 1 I ' . . . I I . . n . . Il ' - u Il - ' ' ' - I ', " ' ' in Adult-Training and Development at CPCS. Cerci says ll I - I I ' I . r ' f - ' ll ' , . I I . . u ' ' ll , . ' 1 - . . ll ' Il I I I . . - Q 1 1 . ' . Il ' ' - - Il - II - ' ' , , . , . . ,, . . - - ll I I . . ' ' , . 1-. as r fl Mark Iarggfhavous Q ,- . F . .Q , -if-tv 1- 1, 0:5 .-Y -X I . , if V ., . , i fy' I? Zf'Ll V -- 46 wr- 1: if . 'W 3 , - ' ifehfq Lf? ' 9 ,F Twenty three year old Shannon Park has lived in the Un1ted States most of her life although she was born in Korea Her family moved here when Shannon was a child and she has lived in Washington D C in Boston and in Oahu Hawau Her Irish sounding name was g1v en to her by her father who had been educated in England and liked the sound of the name Shannon says that in her childhood before legally changing her name she felt badly because everyone always m1spronounced her Korean name So she kept her Kore an name as her middle name Shannon transferred to UMass! Boston as a junior after attending a state university in California and a private Boston area and was homesick after her parents moved back to Korea so she decided to loin her brother who was living in Boston and studylng at BC law school Originally Shannon had entered UMB s Institute of Learning and Teaching where she planned to major in early chlldhood education since she loves children However after a disappointing experience as a student teacher in Dorchester schools Shannon changed her mind She found the high security school depressing and felt that the children were und1sc1pl1ned and unmot1vated to learn Although she may try teaching again in the future Shannon switched to a sociology ma lor Now she plans to get a Masters in social work from Simmons College or Boston University Shannon attends school two days a week and works as an intern four other days at International Adoptions Inc This non profit agency deals with children from all countries' yet Shannon was shocked and saddened at the large number of Korean children up for adoption. In Ko- rea she explained children of unwed mothers are social- ly stigmatized and often the mother has no choice but to give the child up. Shannon enjoys the research work which she does at the agency and IS also happy to be involved with their Korean culture classes The classes teach adoptive parents about the customs and culture of Korea and gives the adopted children an opportunity to SOC18l1Ze with other Koreans Shannon feels that she is getting a learning experience in her own culture after living in this country for so long Shannon has not become involved with campus activ ltlES because of a lack of time which she regrets In her spare time she is learning tennis She also enjoys movies and cooking and going out for a big dinner with friends IS a Monday night ritual She feels sorry that she did not have the time to make many friends at school Shannon atmosphere at UMB makes it difficult to form close friendships St1ll Shannon says that the diversity of the student populatron has made her sociology classes more stimulating After graduation Shannon plans to visit Korea and travel in the Orient for six months with her mother Shannon recalls that she grew up as a typically rebellious American teenager and really lost touch with Korean culture Now she says I feel like I have two cultures I want to know them both Shannon had al ways resisted learning Korean customs because she thought they were old fashioned but now she is open to exploring her native culture She had also balked at her familys insistence on higher education but IS happy now that she finished college Once she has had the time to enjoy herself and to de c1de what she wants to do next Shannon thinks that she will settle in the United States. One of her goals is to someday establish a large happy family. The more im- mediate goal is to continue learning and growing in the intellectual tradition of her family. . . V I 4. HANN K. PARK by Kathy o Nell university in Hawaii. She had liked growing up in the believes that the diverse and commuter-oriented l . . Mark Iarret Chavous V, ,zizeffff 4 . I JY L"' ' I , A li 1 :' 1,-gd 'A A Q N -4 . . 1,40 '11, f ' J iii? YW, gi., ,,,--"v 1- , 'f 5 I ' " f , , . 1 . ' Q-j. J I z73'Mi4",':v ' vig? I '1 2-,, i , A , 9 . P? A 4' - 2' 'W .' Qh , ' .2 . s . . 1' T C 1 pu.: glili LYNN GRIF F I by Kathy 0 Nell Lynn Gr1ff1n a senior in the College of Management has something that many of us would envy a cumulative average of 3 83 What makes th1s fact more noteworthy IS that Lynn completed her management degree program in three and one half years Before coming to UMass! Boston Lynn attended Framingham State College for a year and had some transfer credits Even so Lynn has maxntained a schedule load of five or SIX courses in each semester here which IS no easy task She claims that she owes a lot to her parents for their encouragement and support of her efforts Lynn decided to transfer from Framingham State because she found lt difficult to adjust to dorm l1fe Al though she liked meeting all of the new people in the co ed dorm the constant party atmosphere wore pretty thin after a year and Lynn found it hard to study Sefl ously Also she felt Framingham State was less than challenging academically and the professors there had l1ttle time for students ing to either Boston University or Boston College Both schools are more well known and have more prestigious lmages Lynn already knew that she wanted to major in Business Management and friends highly recommended the College of Management at UMB After a thorough 1nvest1gat1on of the other two schools Lynn felt that they had no more to offer 1n the long run than UMass 1 Initially her full time course schedule in the College of Management was tough to adyust to Lynn found that unlike many of her working friends she had little time or money available for soc1a11z1ng Lynn was determlned to commxt herself to school yet recalls that it was some times frustrating to juggle school work and social com mitments Since she had taken a secretarial course in high school Lynn found that working temporary jobs through the Office Spec1al1st agency f1t in well with her schedule Durmg the regular semester she worked occasional Fridays or weekends but during vacations and the sum mer Lynn took on longer assignments As a result she has been exposed to a wide variety of local companies and has gained much insight 1nto career opportunities In the Fall of 1985 Lynn held an internship at the Ford Model Agency in Boston as a Marketing Strategy Planner Smce marketing IS Lynn s concentration the internship was a very good learning experience Although she IS a member of the American Marketing Association on campus Lynn admits that she has not had very much time to participate in campus activities Still Lynn has been a peer academic advisor 1n CM during the last four pre registration periods Overall Lynn feels that her experience at UMass has been a very positive one She says that she found most professors to be very helpful and concerned about the students Lynn remarked that a UMB education like any other All depends on what you put into it I have taken school very seriously Last October Lynn was happy the Board of Regents awarded her a Senior Year Tu1t1on Waiver for excellent academic achievement Only s1x seniors receive the award annually Lynn felt qulte honored Lynn enyoys swimming and the other summer sports This summer f1986J she will be busy preparing for her wedding Wh1Ch w1ll take place 1n September Shortly afterward Lynn will get to fulfill her travel ambition which she has not been able to do while attendmg school She and her fiance plan to honeymoon in Ha wa11 When asked to describe herself Lynn said she was very amb1t1ous and success oriented Her ultimate goal IS to open her own novelty retail busmess In the mean time Lynn feels that a career 1n sales or retailing will provide her with the working knowledge that she will need to ach1eve her own goals What she fears most 1S the idea of settling into a routine unchalleng1ng yob To prevent that Lynn plans to always keep learning and taking on new challenges l I . n a I o u I ' I ' ' - . I . 1 - 1 I ' . I . . I ,. ' , . . . , . , . , - I I ' e - 1 . . I . ' I s I . I o o . I . - . ' I I n 0 . . . , I ,, . . I ' ' 1 I ' - II ' I Before choosing UMass!Boston, Lynn considered go- and surprised to find that her dedication had paid off: . I . . l ' ' . I . . . ' . J , d'd- ' . . ' . . I I . i I , u n a n n I . I I - . . . - . I I . - u u I 1 I , I . I . . I a n n 1 . n s . . , , . . . . . . , , - I Mark Iarret Chavous 'Y1,r, . 1 ' 1' .412 :Eff-:A 'van v' A 1 1 G H by Kathy O Neil Unlike many students who are graduating 1n May sen1or Chang Lee IS in no hurry to leave the classroom beh1nd Chang IS an economics major and he feels that his educat1on wont be complete unt1l he has earned a Ph D 1n International Economics That degree Chang es t1mates w1ll take another five years of study but he has always known that a Ph D was his goal Chang has been accepted to programs at Penn State Georgetown and the Un1vers1ty of Virginia but has not decided which school he w1ll attend yet Chang and his wife Hwa Yeong came to this country 1n 1980 from Seoul South Korea Before attendmg UMass!Boston Chang studied at Ph1ll1ps Ir College 1n Georgia but he was really eager to get into school in the Boston area He always felt that Boston offered more educational opportunities than anywhere else in the world In 1982 Chang was happy to learn that he had his lumor college were transferable which was a d1sap pomtment Once at UMB Chang decided to get his core courses out of the way before tackling his economics major He recalls that h1s first two years here were very tough aca dem1cally yet he made the Dean s list almost every se mester In those first two years Chang studied at the Healey L1brary unt1l 10 pm each night Although he stud1ed English for six years in Korea C1t was mandatory! Chang st1ll fmds the language d1ff1cult He remembers the struggles that he had especially in core courses with wr1t1ng papers Even now Chang feels more comfortable speak1ng Korean with family and friends At the start of his last semester Chang was taking sev en courses He dropped two however when he got a job as a check processor at the Bank of Boston Chang works from 8 p m until midnight Monday through Friday and goes right to work from school Between the end of class es and the beg1nn1ng of hlS work shift Chang usually manages to get his homework done but admits that lt IS a long day for him Chang says that he has really enjoyed his time as a stu dent at UMB He IS an act1ve member of the Korean Stu dent s Club on campus He and the other club members often set up volleyball or soccer competitions with Kore an students from local colleges Another of Chang s hobbies IS pool which he and h1s best friend Dong Lee often play at school On weekends Chang and his friends like to go to the Boston Bowl where they can bowl and play pool all night Chang is also a member of the International Honor Society 1n Economics Wh1Ch has a chapter on campus After obta1n1ng his Ph d Chang plans to move back to country that IS st1ll somewhat underdeveloped economi cally which IS why he chose to get his education in this country In1t1ally Chang might teach econom1cs on the un1vers1ty level but his ultimate goal IS to work as a government economist He would like to dedicate h1s ca reer to help1ng his country achieve a strong democracy and an 1nternat1onally compet1t1ve stable economy Commencement will be a special event for Chang H1s parents whom he has not seen in f1ve years will be v1s 1t1ng and attendmg the ceremony Back 1n Apr1l Chang and his wife had their first ch1ld named Ph1ll1p Chang is eager to show off his son and to see his own parents aga1n All in all the only regret that Chang has IS that shortly after he graduates he will have to leave the Bos ton area which he really loves in order to continue his education 1 . 0 , . . I . t . . . I W . I , . . . . I . . . . I . . , . - . I . . . a . . . i - I - . I . I I . . I . . . - I I ' . I . ' , , , I I , . . I . ., . I I , I ' . I I - . I . . . . . . . I . I . . . . . . , u . . . . I been accepted at UMB, however, none of his credits from Korea with his family. .Chang describes Korea as a . . . I . . - . . .- I . . . . . . I . . 1 I , I , , - . . . . . I . . .I . . I g . . . . . I I . . I . . - I , , I , . . . . . I . . I . . u I . . I . . I . - I . - I I I . I . I . . . . . ' I ' I I Mark Iarret Chavous 1.0 xXxNxXxg.f F 'Q IUYCE L. I-IYSLIP by Kathy 0'Nei1 Ioyce Hyslip of Dorchester is a somewhat atypical stu- dent for UMass! Boston. She came to UMB directly from high school, and proceeded directly through four years. The more typical student has usually attended other schools, or worked for a few years, before coming to this school. Ioyce says that after graduating from Monsignor Ryan Memorial High School, she was eager and motivat- ed to attend college. Joyce cites two major reasons for deciding to attend UMB. One reason is that the Harbor Campus is very handy to her home and work. In the good weather, Ioyce is able to save parking fees by riding her bicycle to school. Another reason, of course, is the low tuition at UMass. Looking back, Ioyce says that she is very satisfied with her decision. Unlike some of her friends at Northeastern, Suffolk and other private schools, Ioyce is not in debt with student loans. In addition, she feels that she has gotten more in-depth and varied courses through our College of Management that have friends who studied Business Management at other schools. Ioyce claims that she really enjoyed the challenge' of her Marketing concentration courses, and that her favor- ite course was Introduction to Computers in Business. In all of her four years, Ioyce reports that she's only had one major hassle as a student. In her final semester, she wasn't scheduled for two courses which she really need- ed to graduate. Her initial efforts to correct the situation were frustrated by red tape and bureaucratic indiffer- ence, but she finally got the courses that she needed. Ioyce works as a data entry operator at St. Margaret's Hospital in Dorchester. She works about 24 hours per week, but they allow her a very flexible schedule. Dur- ing her vacations, Ioyce is able to earn extra money by working full-time. From June until August, 1986, Ioyce will work as an intern at Walt Disneyworld in Florida. Joyce heard of this exciting opportunity through 'the UMB Co-op program, and decided to go for it. College students from all over the country, with various majors and back- grounds, participate in the internship. The students live on the grounds of Disneyworld, and work in their own areas of interest, such as sales, transportation, or enter- tainment. Once a week, all the students attend a training seminar, and they have two days off each week for sight- seeing or leisure. Ioyce is looking forward to the internship, which she is doing for experience and pay, rather than for credits. She hopes to work as a sales hostess, since she is a marketing major. In addition to having a fun internship, Ioyce believes that the experi- ence will build up her resume, since Disneyworld is known to be a progressive, training-oriented employer. On campus, Ioyce is a member of the American Mar- keting Association. She was a cheerleader for the UMB basketball team during their 1982-84 seasons. Now, Ioyce coaches cheerleaders at her former high school. Her oth- er hobbies include skiing, bicycling and travel. Virginia Beach is a favorite travel destination for Ioyce, she vacationed there three times in 1985. Someday in the not-too-distant future, she hopes to take a trip to Bermuda. Ioyce doesn't want to waste any time in going for her MBA. She has applied to Suffolk University for the Fall of 1986 semester. Although she plans to attend school full-time, Ioyce would like to begin a career in sales soon, since it is a good foundation for a career in market- ing or advertising. Always on the lookout for opportuni- ties, when she sees a goal, Ioyce goes after it. "I thrive on a challengep if something is too easy to get, I lose inter- est." she remarked. That surely sounds like a winning at- titude. i rk Iarret IA by Mark Iarret Chavous One of the first impressions you will no doubt get upon first meeting with Sonia Perez, especially if she is with her sisters Lotus and Ellie, is that hers is a very tight-knit family. Many who meet Sonia, Lotus, and Ellie for the first time think they are triplets. But they aren't, and upon closer inspection, you'll see that while there is a strong family resemblance, each is a very individual young woman with her own distinct personality. Family is very important to Sonia. In times of stress and pain, it was her family who was always there for her. Being as close to her family as she is, Sonia is also very protective of them. As this interview was being conducted, Sonia was very reluctant to talk about her family. "That part of my life is very personal," she said. Her visitor gently prods her a little. After a few cau- tious moments, she began to relax. Sonia was born in Los Angeles, California, in 1964. She was still a baby when she and her family returned to Boston after what turned out to be only a brief stay in L.A., moving there before Sonia was born. After a few years went by, Sonia's parents had a parting of the ways for good, leaving Sonia's mother to raise all three girls and a boy, Micheal, all by herself. That's not an easy task, raising four children, keeping a roof over their heads, and keeping everyone fed all by your lonesome. It takes a special person to do all that and keep the family close. "My mother," Sonia says, "is a very strong person. CAfter my father lefty my mother picked up the pieces and held the family together. My sisters have always been my best friends." Sonia rarely had the time to think about what kind of a career choice she wanted when she was growing up. That started to change when she reached high school, as the field of law began to look appealing. Law continued to look attractive to Sonia when she started to think about college. Having been involved in campus activities in high school such as the French Club, the yearbook committee, and others, Sonia excelled in working with a variety of people. Coming to UMass! Boston only increased Sonia's ener- gy. UMB was not Sonia's first choice, and when she did come here, she only planned to stay one year. But then some things started to happen. Not only did she take courses at the Harbor Campus, but downtown at the Col- lege of Public and Community Service QCPCSJ as well. CPCS in particular made a strong impression on Sonia, since many of the other students she met there were con- siderably older than she was, and she found it easy to' talk to them. "When I first started class fat CPCSJ," she recalls, "I was 16 years old. I think it was easy for them to talk to me because it was like, I was their kid they would give me advice . . . and I like listening to what other peo- ple have to say on careers and things." Another thing that made a strong impression on Sonia were the professors. She was amazed at how the professors showed so much interest in the students. "One time this professor invited a group of us over his house where he showed us videos Con what we were studying in classJ," she recalls. "that means a lot to me . . . even in my classes downtown, we call our professors by their first name. It feels like we have a mutual respect. It's like they're saying, 'I'm available to help out.' That makes a big difference. I don't see that in a lot of other schools." Sonia began to enjoy her term at UMass! Boston so much, she decided to stay and become more involved in campus life. She joined the then-Student Activities Com- mittee QSACD which oversaw the Student Activities trust fund. Sonia worked for the committee for several years, but by far her proudest accomplishment was engineering the first major concert ever to happen at UMass! Boston, one which brought the bands Pyschedelic Furs .and Face to Face to the UMB Clark Center. Doing anything for the first time on a big scale such as a concert with a major band would naturally expect to be difficult. Of course, almost all the students were for the ideap some members of the staff at UMB weren't so sure. At the time of the concert's planning in the spring of 1984, Sonia was chairperson of the SAC Cultural Events Committee. When she got the idea for a concert, she decided to consult some folks who had some experience in putting on concerts. So Sonia and a few other SAC members took a drive out to our sister school to the west, UMasslAmherst, to consult with their student Senate on how to go about it. The meeting worked out very well. The Amherst peo- ple encouraged Sonia to pursue the idea, and gave some sound advice and pointers on what needs to be done to put on a show of this magnitude. When Sonia got back to UMB, she approached the administration about the idea. Surprisingly, many of them were for it. Use of the UMB facilities would prove to be a problem. But the biggest obstacle was trying to figure out where to stage the performance. Meetings, meetings, meetings. Sonia went to, and chaired many of, the meetings that tried to iron this problem out. After all was said and done, there was only one conclusion, and that was the Clark gym. It was the- V QCont'd on p. 97Q W UP CLGSE AND PERSO AL 1131! , " 5- 'I lr" V-'.'z'. ' ',.' 5- :5 ' rfrni V- - . . 1.-C,-'lf' ., 'Q-L. .- by 1 ,ff Igfjgx . ' 1-.1?c,:,g . ' ,'- -,-' - ,n IJ. , 'ggi :X.':xf:f',.,- -Q WY - Q1-. 8. ' ' . .. ,,--,,W .-V. .s,q.,,.,,:,, wf. aa-Yr' W .- Q- 2' - .' uv'-1? .' 4' Jig V . ' gg--' 1 7:f'?, ' '- -' ,7, ' vi - A v. .Qi"i.iLjg'1 5 ,jk , I, f --.fv-.,:f:',,-ff.,,. - H ' f: f-.v-:-- Q , 1-, 1,-. 4 4 fr,-v -.ff ' - . "-.r'Ni'1'h- f 'Y f'- '7f'fsyfEx'13ff4 i Q"-.uf :gf N 1 f: . w '- fiafszlw- ,rv sf. M , - 933424. - - '- " ' f ,-A T ":Agp.' !"':'A . , 1- v.fJg. '- rw' . . 1 SQ." 'A "iff . 1, " S ....?,,Ig.v1gv4.:-, V J 2 'QR' . ..,, r--F .-' 1 . i4fE.':m-fS'fFi' "' v" ".,' I . X -"il':XHA' ,L A 4 1 -U v -xi! 'aww 1 3. ,, ., rig '14--' ' wifi? 24 A Q , ' r 'fa T 4 , lf? T, I, A by Mark Iarret Chavous Thomas Iefferson Anderson III has shown he has the midas touch with his pen. One of the most prolific writers UMass! Boston has ever produced, his poetry has appeared in I-Iowth Castle, The Mass Media, and the 1985 edition of The Beacon. He has made a name for himself in the arts community in the Boston area, having been invited to the Cronkite graduate center and Grolier Bookstore, a store well known in the arts community for selling 'poetry exclusively. His writings have touched many with their grace, elegance, and power. TJ. has traveled many a road to get to where he is to- day. Born in 1958 in Langston Oklahoma, he left there at the age of two with his family for Atlanta. His father is a professor which explains why they moved around alot during T.I.'s early years. T.I.'s father found a home at Tufts University and the family has been living in Winchester, Mass. ever since. Growing up provided few dull moments for T.I. An art major in high school, he continued to pursue study art when he entered Fisk University in Nashville, Tennes- see. Once he got there, however, he got interested in re- ligion and became an orthodox Muslim. j "What I really admired about the Islamic religion was the Islamic religion was the feeling of brotherhood," he recalls. "Blacks, Whites no matter what color, there was always a feeling of brotherhood." TJ. had always had an interest in the Islamic religion. When his cousin converted to Islam and began sending him Moslem literature, T.I. decided to take the plunge. But once you cross the line, the party's over. No drink- ing. No dating. The party is over. Unfortunately for for- tunately, depending on your point of viewj T.I. was at an age C18-191 where he was beginning to take an avid in- terest in both these things, particularly the latter. So he rebelled. "I was dating this woman secretly," he recalls. He felt like he was living a double life, juggling his schoolwork at Fisk and commitment to Islam along with a relation- ship he was not supposed to have. It began to take its toll on his effort in class, and soon, after only a short time at Fisk, he was put on academic probation and later with- drawn. After leaving Fisk, T.I. returned to Winchester briefly and attended Boston State College for a semester at the urging of his parents. He didn't care for it. Discouraged, he told his folks he was going on a camping trip for a week and didn't return for a year and a half. TJ. simply vanished, not revealing his whereabouts to anyone. What happened was that he returned to Nashville and rejoined his Muslim group and began touring throughout the U.S. and Canada preaching the word of Islam. When they came back to Nashville, TJ. managed to land a job at a Greyhound bus station. Life in the fast lane at a Greyhound bus station wasn't quite fast enough for him, and TJ. felt he needed something a little more invigorating. The opportunity came when someone from Nashville's red light district approached him to do some work. Fascinated, T.I. accepted the offer, and worked as an "agent" for this man for a period of six months. Things came to an abrupt halt when T.I. got wind of a plot against his boss which was too hot to handle. Wanting absolutely no part of it, T.I. calmly collected his things and left Nashville for good. "I realize how dangerous it was now," he says. "but it was a good learning experience, and I learned a lot about people." TJ. describes his period in Nashville as one of rebel- lion. He rebelled against many traditional beliefs and ideas, his former religion, and his upbringing. Coming to Fisk, a predominantly black university, from the predominantly white high school in middle class Winchester can be a rough transition to make. "When I went high school" T.I. recalls, "there were only ten black kids. fAt Fisk, I wonderedj how do I fit in?" He began hanging out in Nashville. This didn't help his image with his peers at Fisk, a student body whom T.I. describes as being "elite blacks," who taunted him. For rubbing elbows with the city folks, other students started calling him "Nashville Nigger." Okay, Fine. TJ. was still going to hang out there, because he liked it. When T.I. came back to Boston, he worked for a while and considered what to do next. Then he met a woman and they began to see each other regularly. Before you knew it fthree months, to be exactj, T.I. was married. Add to that, he joined the Air Force and assigned to California. In the Air Force, T.I.'s duties included supervising the war games for his outfit and chasing down people who went AWOL. He also found time to coach little league soccer on the side. But more than anything else, T.I. be- gan to feel the itch to write. As it turned out, his job allowed T.I. plenty of time to practice. He also took some courses, and his teachers were impressed enough to encourage him further. He enjoyed writing so much that he joined the California Confederation of the Arts and got some recognition for his work. All this activity had a price, however. His marriage started to sour. "We fstartedj having communication problems," says T.I. "I was brought up in a whole different environment was than she was. "When you have somebody who's a civilian, and TJ. Anderson doesn't have to answer to the way the military says, it's like, why don't you sleep late? I have to say, No, I gotta go into work. She didn't understand that . . . it was just a case of marrying the wrong person." Divorce soon became a hard reality for TJ. "We're still friends," he maintains. Once again, TJ. returned to Boston and Winchester and to his family. Writing had, by this time, consumed TJ. to the point where he looked forward to returning to school with enthusiastic vigor. He found out that a fa- vorite teacher at Boston State College, Lloyd Schwartz, had stayed on during the merger with UMass! Boston. UMB turned out to be the only place TJ. applied to. At this point a significant question arises. If TJ.'s fa- ther is a professor at Tufts University then it follows that TJ. would get a tuition waiver. So why not go to Tufts? "Basically . . . I felt I would be living on fmy father'sJ reputation. I wanted to make it on my own." Still rebelling. W "Yeah, I guess," he laughs. TJ. had the impression that UMass! Boston would be relatively easy to go through and not too demanding. And why not? After all, this was just a state school in a town of big name private school giants Cincluding Tuftsj recognized world wide for academic excellence. That was a costly mistake. ' "And my grades the first semester showed it," he says, meekly. A state university does not a free ride make, and TJ. soon got down to business. He took many writing courses and made many friends. They would often get together and study and socialize. TJ. talked about what he likes about UMass! Boston. "What I like about UMass," he begins, "is the fhigher age! of the students. The diversity. The- different cultural backgrounds and experience. I never found that at Fisk. I don't remember it at Boston State College. CThe diversityj is what attracts me to this school." TJ. also likes the fact that virtually all of the professors are accessible. "You feel free to ask questions." he says. "You can talk to them on a one to one level. That was unusual for me, coming from the military, and it was hard for me to get use to. I can feel free to call them and discuss anything." Lloyd Schwartz and Martha Collins have been two such professors for TJ. It always helps to have good criti- cism, and Schwartz and Collins have given plenty of sound, thoughtful, and encouraging suggestions. This assistance has helped get TJ. into graduate school at the University of Michigan, and he is grateful to them for their input. Graduating in the 80's, fraught with 70's me- generation rejects who have turned into full-fledged yuppies, usually makes for a rather one dimensional outlook on the future. TJ. was asked what concerns and wc ,Iii .Q W 1 M I? . . 1:4 'I . JI. ., 'A M vw - 1 ., IQ' H ..-f 'fi 'iii -lf 1 is .5 I 9 I, issues the new generation must be ready to deal with. "I think," he says after a minute, "we need to take care of the world and the unfortunate people. The poor. The hungry. There seems to continue to be a separation of class. "I was talking with this girl from Ethiopia. Where she came from, people were dragged out on the street and shot. And if you walked by and showed any kind of emotion, the soldiers would shoot you, too. We fin the U.SJ have no idea what that is like. "This is one of the unique things about UMassl Boston. We have fthe experience ofj many immigrants here ffrom whom we can learn.J" TJ. can look forward to a bright future. With graduate school at Michigan ahead, and more writing, he would eventually like to teach flike dadj. He really feels UMass! Boston has helped him discover who he is and what he wants to be. And TJ. wants to write. Wherever he goes, one can just imagine Thomas Jefferson Ander- son III remaining fiercely independent, always rebelling against something, and then going home and writing a poem about it. E 4 SON IA PEREZ Ccont'dJ only interior space on campus that was large enough. Naturally, Athletic Director Charles Titus was less than thrilled with the idea. Neither were the many people who would be called upon to prepare the gym and help construct the stage. Enter Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs, Charles Desmond. "He fDesmondQ was the key," Sonia says gratefully. "He got a lot of people to cooperate . . . without him we would have never had the concert. It was very successful." Persistence paid off for Sonia. All the way through Sonia's sisters were there, encouraging her and helping ther in every way. "I think it was a great learning experi- ence," she says modestly. "I'm no Don Law or anything, ibut it was great talking to different agents, getting a lot of cooperation from people outside the university, it was exciting . . . I never thought I could put together a concert. "I remember the day of the concert. I was so glad it was here when the Psychedelic Furs first got on stage, I remember thinking, It's over! Thank God!" This experience will stay with Sonia as one of her most proud memories. Dealing with people, taking on obsta- :les and overcoming them, reaching agreements, all that Jnly fueled Sonia's ambition to become a lawyer. She .ntends to go to law school, but she plans to take a year Jff to rest, recharge, and regroup. Whatever challenges await Sonia out in the "real world," her family will be Jehind her all the way, always there when she needs hem. And Sonia will always be there when they need mer. And so it goes. i .1 li? Lotus, Sonia, and Ellie Perez :fa Y L 1,0 A, If 3 'H 'Un 'Wh 2 I ! I l., I6 ' lengt Chavous af Y Aff , :is it. SK, YW sf 1' . fi ,iff Q22 ' YY , Q.: 1: ,x:?f5x, 18954, +5 4-Q AIP' .Q ,5 'vi ,f iff . Ek., - f.f'f't-- f ' ' - tk x I F 1. vw - 1 v- - 'X . Y f'jf"': 5 -P3 'Tl' 'L 95' Q "! 5 .+.iQ',ff 4 ,, 1 I ,Q-5 , 9 2' -:I . 1 4. ' V . 1- .-H, Jia W- ',-,M 1'2" 'ag cf' 4 J Y Us A.- qgi- 4 3 fe ,V-Q f l gf- 2 Q ' 1 1 .,v IQ 'J js., . .l. 'P 9 V ' . 'Fw l .' v A' ' r If AQAIIQ' H 5 av 1' M, 'dh-a 6'.i" 'Y nf Ll DA HARRI GTQ BY Linda Harris 9 Linda Harrington, grew up in Quincy, MA, and was the only child in her family. "I was terribly intraverted and fearful of the world. Although my parents sheltered me, I did manage to be active in the school Glee Club, Choir, and played the clarinet in the school band. I spent my non-school activities as a volunteer at the Quincy Hospital. I wanted to become a doctor, because several members of my family were, but being a woman doctor was discouraged by my family, and society in general. My alternative was nursing." Linda's parents enrolled her in the Woodward School for Girls, a private school, in hopes that she might be- come more studious. "I just wasn't interested or motivat- ed enough to pull my grades up, so I couldn't attend nursing school after graduating from high school. However, I enrolled at Northeastern University for Radiologic Technology, to be trained as an X-ray Technician." In 1971, Linda completed the course and was now a certified X-ray Technician with a national license. "During that time, I was a heavy drinker, but drinking to excess and experimenting with drugs was not out of the norm during the '60's and early '70's, so I didn't think of the situation as anything to worry about," Linda says, looking back. A year after college, in 1972, Linda got married, and moved to Scituate, MA., and was employed at Santa Ma- ria Hospital, in Cambridge, as an X-ray Technician. She and her husband drank heavily and experimented with various drugs. "I didn't think anything was wrong with me because I could hold down a job, and no one knew I was drinking. I couldn't be an alcoholic because I could work." Linda saw an opportunity to make further advance- ment in position and salary as the department head of Radiology at the Massachusetts School for the Handi- capped, in Canton, Ma. Two years later, in 1978, she di- vorced her husband because of the physical and mental .abuse he was inflicting upon her. Linda said she'd never forget the day the divorce was ggranted because it was the day of the "infamous blizzard wof '78". She felt so relieved about the divorce that she lstayed drunk for the next three days. The illness that fol- llowed in addition to car problems caused Linda to leave lher job due to a poor attendance record. After leaving her job, Linda felt she "needed a change land moved to Florida. I thought this move would solve lmy problems, especially with drinking." Moving to Florida, was not the answer for Linda's drinking problem. She later found out that she had taken her addictions with her. In 1980, Linda had become seriously ill and was hospi- talized in Florida, for liver and kidney damage. "The doctor told me not to drink", she says. "But after I was released from the hospital, I had some friends wire me a ticket back to Quincy, Ma., and stayed with them. This was a mistake. Because my friends were also heavily ad- dicted to alcohol and drugs." She couldn't keep a job, and spent a year living in menial accommodations. "I couldn't ask my family for help." she recalls. "Because they couldn't cope with my abuse of alcohol, but I knew I needed help. I was sick, tired, afraid, and hopeless. I didn't want to end up dead with no meaning to my life, so I put myself in the detoxification center in Dorchester, and later stayed at the Shepard House for alcoholic wom- en." At the Shepard House, Linda began to put her life to- gether. The first stage of her recovery was to realize that "alcoholism" is a disease. A disease that can be arrested, but is never fully curable. "I had to stop drinking and learn to live in this society without a crutch." Linda married again in 1981, and in 1982, obtained a full-time position at Beth Israel Hospital as a staff X-ray Technician. The salary was not adequate for the standard of living that she now wanted, so she enrolled at U. Mass., CPCS, College of Public and Community Service, in 1983, to obtain a B.A. degree to make further career changes. "I was scared to death," says Linda, of enrolling at CPCS, "and it was scary being sober, without a reinforcement to give me confidence." Linda found five recovering alcoholic women in her assessment class, and they grouped together for support. ' She felt a need to do something for alcoholic women because men have many services. When Linda was elected to the Student Senate in 1985, she was able to successfully start the Alcohol Awareness Program at CPCS. "I felt very comfortable at CPCS. The college gave me a sense of empowerment to stand up for myself and my beliefs, because students were encouraged to use their life experiences for related course work. I've always admired and envied people who could speak up for themselves and take stands on issues." Linda has taken great pains to get where she is today, she now has the self-respect that she was lacking for so long. She believes in herself and she believes in what she is doing. With all that, there's not much that will hold Linda Harrington back. I UP CLOSE AND PERSONAL 4 3 tl. I' G ,f ff MICHAEL 8: STELLA TSCUGRANIS BY KURT DAVID HOGA Those who have had the unique pleasure of getting to know Michael and Stella Tsougranis would unanimously agree that not a more personable and refreshingly warm brother and sis- ter duo has UMass Boston enjoyed. Born in the U.S. and raised in Greece, the two had a lot to say about UMB and about growing up in two countries. I was curious to know how they wound up in Greece after leaving America and what brought them back. "After the second World War," started Michael, "A lot of Greeks and other foreigners left their countries for political and economic reasons to seek a better life in America." Michael and Stella's parents were no exception. Shortly after the war they came to America, their mother from Belgium, and their father from Greece. They met, fell in love and married in New York, where Michael and Stella, fthe first and second of three childrenl were born. ' During a span of ten years, Mr. Tsougranis' career as a broad- caster took him and his family to New Jersey, Connecticut, and eventually to Chicago. It wasn't long before the sweet memo- ries of the clear Mediteranean Sea and homesickness for Greece got the best of him, and he took his growing children and his wife back to his homeland, so they, too, could learn the magic of Greece, for which he so desperately longed. "Michael and I used to fantasize about returning to America one day," said Stella, with a smile that would melt an iceberg. "And our mother would keep the memory of America burning inside us, making us practice and continue to speak English so we wouldn't forget, and we would maintain our desire to re- tux'n." Then, in December of 1981, Michael and Stella received a special Christmas gift of being allowed to return at last to America to continue their educations. After an absence of ten years, their dream had finally come true and they would be reaquainted with the country they knew only as children, only now they would be returning as young adults. "We really suffered from culture shock upon returning, after being away for so long. The Greek culture is just so different," recalled Michael. Living the typical life of a UMB student can be a rude awak- ening into the many responsibilities of adulthood, even for the native Bostonian. Often students, who have been supported for most of their lives, are suddenly forced into maintaining an apartment, a car, a couple of jobs, tuition, food and other bills, not to mention a full course load. "We decided on UMass l Boston for a variety of reasons," add- ed Michael. "For one, it was comforting to know that most oth- ers also had to work full time while studying. The professors understand that. Most everyone here is in the same boat. "'And we really love the multi-ethnic environment here," in- terjected Stella. "There are so many others from all parts of the world who face similar adjusting problems." Stella, who is receiving her degree in psychology, admits that while in Greece she never had the opportunity to take many creative or artistic courses. She and her brother Michael went on to explain that a variety of courses aren't as readily available as they are in the States, particularly at UMap I Boston. "Greek education tends to be more rigid, but here you have so many creative options available to you," said Stella. "One day during my junior year I was passing by the theater and decided to peek in on an acting class. I felt so bad because I had always wanted to experience the stage, but hadn't. So it struck me to try it out at least once before I graduate." Her experiment with acting soon led to two more advanced acting classes, along with a graphics class, a course in photogra- phy, and two classes in film and video. Needless to say, her creative side had been unleashed. It wasn't long after that her brother Michael fa French lit majorj decided to jump on the creative bandwagon, getting involved in advertising and film production. Both now have ambitions to pursue advertising and mass communications in graduate school. "I'm so glad I had the opportunity to take all of those courses," said Stella. "I never would have, had I gone to a uni- versity in Greece." Michael couldn't say enough about the professors he has had here at UMB. Making special mention of the article in TIME magazine about the quality of UMass!Boston, he commented, "I really notice that the professors here seem to care deeply about the education of the students." I couldn't help but be taken by their sincerity and their will- ingness to speak so freely. I was equally impressed by the amount of love and respect the two showed for one another while they spoke. I asked them if they found many differences in the people and lifestyles of America versus those of Greece. "I absolutely love both countries." Stella volunteered pas- sionately., "But I feel I'm tied more emotionally with Greece. I was able to live a more carefree life there. I always had the security of my home, family and friends." "It's an entirely different way of life in Greece," added Michael. "I think Greek people have hotter blood, and are gen- erally warmer and friendlier." "Not to say that Greece doesn't have its share of problems," interupted Stella. "It does. Boston is so diverse compared to Greece, with so many different kinds of people that it's really impossible to generalize. But overall, I'd have to say that the people we've met, and the friends we've made, have been ex- tremely nice and supportive." "Even though we're American citizens", concluded Michael, "we feel strongly that we're part of both cultures, and it is our goal for the future to be able to live in both countries."i , 101 Q, i X A , - -4,9 , li I igCf'w44 H L . , A I ' , , .QV ' A 1' K L 0' Tx x ' Y . HY ' KR' ws.- 6? A ALAN' Ch, 3 1100, gn N y fsf , f pm Jw. 1 31? Q Q QQ i 'f' 5 il' , k F . ...wk 'ia . pf, F- -l' --ik: '? .1 A an P I . 4 .VKH ,., photos by Mark jarret Chavous and Gladys Vasquez 45' 3 i gk'-""'.g"!'gg4 ii Q v ,K 44 ,Z Lg! i' ,32 -is-A gl V6 Y ,.... 0 Q 111 U E 3? 491 'Q Steve Cyurma -A f .ffl l .- V 'E 1 ll an 'Q 1721 Mark Iarret Chavous in ' C 1, ,,,. , ,. X, , , 4. 23: fi 1 Tc.. ,f1f?9 " 7' 'M Mag' arret Chavnus The William There were no real heroes in the Vietnam war, and those who survived returned home to a nation little in- terested in their wartime experiences. Few could really understand their stories of war, and those who did were found either engaged in emotionally charged debates against it on university campuses across the country, or at home arguing in front of television sets that broadcast nightly the grim horrors of the distant battles. Conse- quently, many of those who fought in Vietnam exper- ienced feelings of guilt or shame for having participated in the war, despite their conscriptiong and with no one to talk to about these feelings, or of the nightmare that was Vietnam, many developed career, interpersonal, alcohol or drug abuse problems that remain with them to this day. Since many of these problems arose as a direct conse- quence of the Vietnam war, there was a push early on for a federally funded agency like the William Ioiner Center that could administer education and rehabilita- tion programs needed by Vietnam Vets. It wasn't until 1982, however, that the Ioiner Center appeared on campus. The Ioiner center, headed by Kevin Bowen, is the only program of its kind in New England dealing specifically with the needs of Vietnam era Veterans, including those who currently make up one tenth of the student population at U-Mass Boston, The program was preceded by the Veterans Affairs Office which had been on campus since 1973, and the Veterans Upward Bound Program created in 1979. The Center was named after William Ioiner, former di- rector of the Veterans Affair office. His untimely death from cancer in 1980 at age 38, may have been caused by his exposure to Agent Orange, with which he had exten- sive contact during his service in Southeast Asia. Veterans with a variety of educational backgrounds receive the academic skills needed for career develop- Joiner Center ment through the Veterans Upward Bound run by the Ioiner center. Students in the college prep program take fourteen hours of college preparatory courses and receive two hours of group and personal counseling each week. The one hundred and twenty vets who participate in the program each year take courses in English, Math, Critical Thinking, Social Science and Science. Evening college prep and high school equivalency programs are also offered. The Veterans Upward Bound program is the most successful of its kind in the country, with a sixty-four percent completion rate. Eighty-seven percent of those students who graduate continue on with their education in the regular university. The Veterans Resource Project was introduced by the Ioiner Center in 1985 to provide academic and guidance counseling, individual tutoring and other service for vet- erans working on their college degrees. While the number of women who take advantage of the Ioiner Center programs on campus is relatively small, the center has been a leading advocate of women veter- ! if 'W D. O f, If ian.: 1 . 1 Q 8 ' . I ,ahah , , , ff Ir' 4, H, 1' I ' .Q 'If' 4 ' Yr ' bg WWW 1 if we f Vw I 5' - f '. 000 N, 1 W' A "ix, Q 31 K -0, . A . lx. 'td-uv -. 1 ! -P. ' ,r .. '. 1 . . ,J- ., . af , .5 fs-.x - 3' Vg by we I . A Q. Y x x' ' ans nationwide, sponsoring programs such as the Na- tional Women Veterans Conference held in November of 1985. Keynote Speakers included Myra McPherson, journalist for the Washington Post and author of "Long Time Passing: Vietnam and The Haunted Generation", and Wallace Terry, author of "Bloods". The Ioiner center has also played a major role in study- ing and addressing the needs of the fastest growing mi- nority on campus: Vietnam refugees. Approximately four hundred refugees are currently students at UMass. In ad- dition to dealing with their studies, they face the diffi- cult task of adapting to a vastly different American culture. Few Americans realize the turmoil these stu- dents faced prior to arriving in the United States, so Ioiner Center has sponsored a number of presentations to increase awareness, including a slide-tape presentation shown in February on the refugee camps in Cambodia and another in March called "Adjusting to the American Environment". The Center is currently in the process of gathering oral histories from over sixty UMass Vietnamese students, in order to provide a permanent record of their experiences for future generations. It is hoped that another slide-tape presentation, or publication, will result from this effort. In 1985, the Massachusetts legislature approved funding for the Ioiner Center to purchase the nationally acclaimed television series: "Vietnam: a Television History", from WGBH, as well as an extraordinary N ,v 3 's .-1' 9 N -li an.. archive containing over 500 hours of video-taped interviews with members of the Vietnamese Government, former Viet Cong and Vietnamese military officers. The archive contains extensive war footage, hundreds of war documents and a collection of photo- graphs by war photojournalist Francois Sully, making it the largest collection of Vietnam war-related material in existence. As the administering agency for the historical material, the Ioiner center has been thrown into the limelight nationally, as the primary center for Vietnam studies. To assist scholars and the general public in accessing this valuable resource, the Ioiner center has begun catalogu- ing the collection and will eventually transfer it onto video tape and disk. Then the irreplacable original films and other documents will be placed in permanent storage at the new state archives building, located next to the harbor campus. Having received significant increases in funding this year, the Ioiner Center is currently in the process of im- plementing a number of new programs. The creation of a Ioiner Fellowship is in the works. Ioiner Fellows would conduct research on the effects of the war in general, including its economic and social consequences. Another program is being designed to provide vets with the skills necessary to run their own businesses. For the many thousands of Vietnam veterans living in the New England region, the William Ioiner center of- fers a way to finally come to terms with their Vietnam war experiences. It is run by a staff that knows personally what it was like to be in Vietnam. This gives them a sensitivity to the issues that others agencies sim- ply can't provide. The excellent academic program pro- vides a way to get the education needed in our highly competitive society. The William Joiner Center is helping us to appreciate a group of people long neglected by the general population: the Vietnam Veteran. Right or wrong, these men, who fought in their late teens, risked their lives to defend our foreign policies in a war most of us would rather forget . . . but we as a nation must not forget the vets, the refugees, or the horrible images of the Vietnam war, that we must remember is why the William Ioiner center exists today. R -Steve Gyurinn l x 3 L F-'P wa ,Q 'Q 'lm 1 Y ,JR X '- ,H .JJ I , K c 'Y g 4 l t '-vt, E Y , -nc c ECHGS There is a bomb in the University of Massachusetts. Long live Allah.-A bomb threat called into the Boston Police department on the day of the 8th district congressional debate held at the UMB Lipke Auditorium They are ugly because ugly buildings are cheaper than beautiful ones, and they have windows that will not open because it is cheaper to build windows that will not open.--Margot Fitzgerald, talking about the buildings of UMB, in a column in the Mass Media entitled "A School for People" Better a laser in the air, than a Russian missile in your derriere!-party slogan supporting Star Wars--Lyndon Larouche. We were taught that we were the most important people in the world.-Male baby boomer, about growing up during the "me" decade Obviously a major malfunction.-NASA public affairs officer Stephen Nesbitt after the Space Shuttle Challenger exploded on Ianuary 28, 1986 Middle age sounds a bit strange because many of us haven't attained the goals that our parents attained at that age. I mean, how can you be an adult when you don't own a house?-Brian Heiss graduate from UCLA, 1968, in TIME magazine article, about baby boomers struggling to have it all When, normally, most of us jump on the T IMBTAJ and go out of our way not to even come into eye contact with those seated beside us, it was quite a change of pace to walk right up and offer our hands to others.-Sandra Ciccone, UMB student and participant in "Hands across America" Apply now to compete in the 1986 Miss Massachusetts USA pageant. No performing talent required.--Ad in Mass Media I should have never bitten the head off that bat, now I read that I am suppose to have blown up a pig.-Heavy metal rocker Ozzy Osborne, who has also bitten off the head of a live dove, in USA Today, from Newsweek 417186 People here may be sharply divided over the Reagan administration's policies-but they admire Ronald Reagan for not getting involved in them.-Ted Kennedy, at the Washington Press corp's annual Gridiron Club dinner, CNezvsweek 4 f 7! 863 Study the Palestinian problem with an open mind, don't see Palestinians as a bunch of bloodthirsty terrorists.- Abdel Khalifa Mahmoud, jailed in Cyprus for murder of an Israeli woman I've only wanted what all nice Jewish boys want: to be honest, collect pay checks and get a few prizes.-Iules Feiffer, 1986 Pulitzer prize winner tTime mag. 5!19!6J Let's create with the Class of '86 a new custom of social thinking-donate 1096 of your time to making Boston, Ma, the nation and the world a better place for all of us.-Chancellor Corrigan's parting remark to graduating class The shuttle's success has made space flight routine, turning the astronaut's image from Buck Rogers to Teamsters in space.-Newsweek Magazine on modern day space flight i 2 The Campu Ministr Rev. Surah Small and Pr. ferry Hogan The UMass!Boston community is lucky to have in its midst an active campus ministry. Father Jerry Hogan and Reverend Sarah Small, co-directors of the ministry, are two warm, personable individuals who truly enjoy their roles within the Ministry. Reverend Small has been the Protestant minister at UMB since 1975. In addition, she is the director of Packard Manse, an ecumenical, community oriented house in Roxbury. Father Hogan is a resident priest at St. Augustine's in South Boston, but spends most of his time jministering to the students of UMB and Emmanuel Col- leges. Both clergy express an enjoyment for working jwith teenage and college-age people. Although she never actually planned to minister to a student population, Rev. Small feels that is what God wanted her to do. During the early days of the civil rights movement, Rev. Small worked for the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, under the direction of Dr. Martin Luther King. College students from all over the country came to North Carolina to assist in enrolling voters, joining Rev. Small and others in their political ac- tivism. As a result of sharing in the civil rights move- ment, Rev. Small became involved with the concerns of college students, and continued her student ministry when she came to Boston. Father Hogan worked with youth groups in two Bos- ton area parishes, and found that he really enjoyed organizing and ministering to young people. In 1980, Cardinal Medeiros asked Fr. Hogan to work full-time with college students, as a result of his success with young people. Fr. I-logan's easy-going, humorous attitude makes him popular with people of all ages. The Campus Ministry has a small, attractive interfaith chapel on the third floor of McCormack Hall. Students, faculty and staff of all faiths are welcome to use the chapel for prayer meetings, Bible study and individual prayer. During the regular school year, Masses and pray- er sessions are held several times a week. On holydays and holidays, interfaith services are scheduled. Both Reverend Small and Father Hogan have noticed a marked upswing in religious and spiritual involvement among students here and elsewhere. This past year was a very active one for the ministry, and they are alert to changing needs in scheduling their programs. In addition to their religious work, both clergy are dedicated to community outreach. This past year they were involved in the Walk for Hunger and Qxfam food projects, along with students from all over the Boston area. During the UMB-hosted hunger teleconference, they solicited donations of groceries from the UMB com- munity, and were able to collect a lot of food for local charitable groups. Rev. Small was a featured speaker at this year's first annual memorial day for Dr. Martin Lu- ther King, which was a widely attended campus event. Reverend Small says that she is proud that UMB has finally been recognized for the fine school that it is. She has witnessed the positive evolution of the school, achieved through the dedication of faculty, students and administrators. Father Hogan is also enthusiastic about the school's present and its future. As he put it, :Lets keep the spirit going, because we're flying high." I ee Kathy O'NUil The Cle' Douglas Dance Theatre tacular. i l I . 1- ' D g Photo by Kurt David Hogan 1 A ' 195. The splendor and grace of the Cle' Douglas Dance Theatre can only be described as nothing short of spec- From the opening rhythmic beat which echoed the soulfulness of ancient Africa, to the sensuality of an erot- ic blues number, the Cle' dancers u av' performed for a hypnotized full- s x house in the McCormack Auditorium. Cle' Douglas, who received most of his early training with the world famous Alvin Ailey dance company ' of Harlem eventually came to Cambridge Mass. where he started his own company. The performance was one of many events sponsored by the Black Student Center this year. -Kurt David Hogan 115 ima, 'K-. lf Ion Da .ax YQ' R 3 if 'Q N mmwat au- . A--'luv-A1vv uu,f"'m-0-via QQ ' l"' t 8 ii' A Accident at Chernobyl On April 26, 1986, the worst nuclear disaster in history occurred at the Chernobyl power plant, located in the Ukraine, 80 miles north of Kiev in the U.S.S.R. The first hint of the catastrophe came on April 28, when Swedish officials reported abnormally high levels of radiation in their country. Prevailing wind patterns indicated that the source of the radiation was from the south-the Soviet Union. Twelve hours later, Soviet officials in Moscow ad- mitted that there had been an accident at the Chernobyl power station, that one of the reactors was damaged, and that "measures fwerel being taken to eliminate the con- sequences of the accident." Since the initial details released by Moscow were sketchy, the growing concern over the extent of the dan- gerous, airborne radiation quickly transformed into hys- teria. The New York Post reported Cfalselyj that up to 2,000 people had been killed, and thousands more critically injured, by either the initial blast or the subsequent cloud of lethal radiation over the area. While there was little available information at the time, satellite photos suggested a nuclear fire burning out of control, sending a plume of radioactive particles into the atmosphere. In Poland, children were administered a potassium io- I20 dide drink to counter the deadly effects of thyroid irra- diation, one of the many forms of radiation poisoning. In Moscow, an American medical team, headed by Dr. Robert Gale, a UCLA bone-marrow-transplant specialist, arrived to help provide medical aid to Chernobyl victims. There Dr. Gale assisted in 19 bone marrow trans- plants, a risky but lifesaving procedure. He later predict- ed that as many as 100,000 Soviets would suffer radi- ation-induced health problems. It was four months later when the Soviet Union finally disclosed the true causes of the worst nuclear accident in history. During a test of the turbine generators powered by the reactor, operators shut off emergency cooling and automatic shutdown systems. This resulted in an unsta- ble reactor. The chemical formation of hydrogen coupled with the intense heat caused two explosions, blowing the top off the reactor and starting several fires. The heat then started a fire in the graphite surrounding the reactor core, allowing radioactive particles to continually escape from the damaged reactor. From April 27 to May 10, military helicopters dropped 5,000 tons of limestone, sand, clay lead and boron onto the reactor in an effort to stop the heat and radiation leak. Following that, the Soviets began designing and building a concrete structure that would permanently encase the No. 4 reactor, thereby averting further contamination of the surrounding area and "entombing" the dangerous reactor for centuries. In addition, cleanup workers will scrape topsoil within the 18-mile radius evacuation zone and wash off contaminated buildings, burying the soil as radioactive waste. Among the 300 plant workers and firemen most seri- ously injured by the Chernobyl disaster, 31 have died. Further, because of contamination, 135,000 residents evacuated from a 300 square mile area around the power station will not be allowed to return home for at least four years. Clearly the medical effects on victims as well as the overall scientific effects of the accident at Chernobyl will be in our minds for generations to come. I -Charles Tevnan l 1. Y r H I ..--ash-vs... in , w- N. . ., -,- .V . 1,' we-"ek " " -J ' 'lf 1 'v-- ' . -- WWA J. H , .5.".3y-4:11-apLi'.v,f .1 .Ep-,it-Agfa , . -4, -' jr-, L r-154331. - .WS-'.f.'f1 A " - "?'-'gdiw' .f ' .N 'Z--'fww'4-wgf'J'k '- M -- -LJ' A - k. V ' - A z- Qrw. fl Wzkmsag -1: ., 3 , ve1gfkfm,f::-.:.,f,'.' H-K, f. .- f- f -' 'pf ' ',f'.,.1 -,, ... . .. .,...v- ,rf-1 , J ,D-in "'.,,: ---. f., J3l1I"j,..fF.,4fav .. , .'T,vi'T'1'3:3'n,LZ'.. .,- , A - F-" "'A"f' ' ' " ' A' X... . 1 ff. ,fog J- ul-Ydu Vasque, Mark jarret Chavous I EV . , 4 . fwl' pf Lgynmltt6'Q' wr. HQ , M YI? W Hi: 5 lr . REQ u f if Wh Su-vc Clvurma I2 2 . , 4 , 1.- f , ff. ,J K wh' ' , -145 . QiW4i3?3?'r' I T' 5 if Mark larrct L haw-us f W Llladyx. V.a5que1 S!v.'N'v: K nYUI'll'ld Lnurma M 4 Mid-Semester 4.-s-ndf X., Iuhn Daz:-y vt Ch ,Y. lx Hg "'W..u,' Y , nf' oz' , I . Wifi' .lr ,4 '. H . "L 'TQA 1?3"'z 4 .,, , .fu 1 444,511 13, X ' il nr' 1 il, .I if Z .1 'J P fu -C U ... ll n. L. N .., Mark Kurt Hogan Mark larret Chavous Mark jarret Chavous PK' :Q X Photos bv Mark Iarret Chavous f-'IJ FGVQ ,nxlifkfrflrik 5 ' has ll.Nl.Hl av fs. I l w 1 A l 1 E IQ 5 L 5 I if bfi' U 'v 'U 3' 1 C s O Ch .fl CD judge Kelly, UMB ' 3, Return Iudge Sally Kelly, class of 1973, addressed students and faculty of UMass!Boston on April 23, 1986. judge Kelly, 33, of Charlestown, is a justice of the Boston Municipal Court. After graduating with honors in 1973 as a political science major, Sally Kelly enrolled at Northeastern Uni- versity Law School. Before her recent appointment to the judiciary, Sally Kelly worked as an administrative counsel to Massachusetts Attorney General Francis Bellotti, and suc- cessfully argued a case before the U.S. Supreme Court, resulting in a landmark decision known as the "Mandat- ed Mental Health Benefit Lawf' This law requires all in- surance companies to provide minimal coverage for men- tal health and neonatal care. "I came to UMass!Boston when it was downtown, and it was a collection of misfit buildings. The only thing that really saved me, that kept me there, was the collection of very dedicated faculty who taught me to continue to dream." She singled out Professor Mary Ann Ferguson, who just retired in 1985, as someone who in- spired her to achieve her goals. Her course, "Images of Women in Literature," taught her that she could "keep dreaming" and fulfill her "vision of working as a lawyerl . . . going out and fighting Kas an advocatej because I feltl that so many things were unfair." She found that one "didn't always have to be a refund clerk at Filene's Base- ment," as she was, but that "you could move beyond that, both by your own vision of your life and by working with other people you encountered to be morej than what the stereotype of women had been for myl own mother, for example." 1 Judge Kelly's lecture, given in the Small Science Auditorium, was presented by the Pre-Law Society lecture series, and was co-sponsored by the Alumni Asso- ciation and the Law and Iustice Program. 1 Sally Kelly's appearance on campus reflected both the! growing recognition of successful UMassfBoston gradu- ates and the positive impact that alumnae can have on the UMB community. Her success gives us all renewed, enthusiasm to achieve our goals, and her willingness tol return to UMB is a reminder of the importance of main- taining a close relationship with UMass!Boston, through the Alumni Associationl l I 1 eCl1arIes Tczinrzn jj l l ' M 'V"f'.rj 4 .1 VP" ,3- Deborah Springetti fThe following was spoken by Deborah Springetti, recipient of the Iohn F. Kennedy Award for Academic Excellence, at com- mencement! Ladies 8: Gentlemen, Members of the Faculty, Administrators, and Friends: It is a great privilege today to welcome you and to bring you greetings on behalf of this year's graduating class. So that you can appreciate and share in our joy at today's commencement, I would like to tell you some- thing about who we are, what it has meant to us to come here, and where our educations will be taking us when we leave this afternoon. Diverse people have come to UMass Boston to take ad- vantage of the opportunities that are here. We have come together from communities like Cambridge, Weymouth, Malden, and Dorchester: and from cities such as London, Lagos, and Caracus. john F. Kennedy once said that "If . . . History . . . teaches us anything, it is that man, in his quest for knowledge and progress, is determined and cannot be deterred." We are serious, energetic people who had the opti- mism to overcome the difficulties involved in acquiring a first-rate education. For many of us, those challenges have been formidable. Two-thirds of us are the first members of our families to graduate from college. This means we have already begun to take risks and establish new traditions-being first is hard. For students fresh from high school, or new to the area, UMass can be a lonely place. Old friends and old ways have been left behind or outgrown. There is little pressure here to stay in school, and no Student Union for support. If we had stopped coming to class, few people would have noticed. Many of us had schedules and obligations which left scant time for friendships and so- cial activities. Most of us had significant responsibilities or distrac- tions outside of school. We have each had to design our own unique co-op program which enabled us to support ourselves, pay our tuition, or care for our children while hitting the books. As a result, we have matured quickly and learned to reach out to one another, but as students we had tossed our cap over the wall of knowledge and we had no choice but to follow it. We have not been deterred, in spite of the many distractions we have encountered along the way, we expect much of ourselves and of our university. UMass, we salute you for fostering a small college atmosphere at a big university. Support groups, small classes, and caring professors have created a unique spirit and warmth, a spirit that makes us all very proud to be here. I have talked with many, many seniors in the last few weeks and their message is thanks: Thanks to the univer- sity and thanks to the members of the faculty who have spent so much time encouraging, advising, and supporting us. This has been a great place to come to learn. I have talked with students who have come here from other schools who say without hesitation that UMassfBoston is the finest educational experience they have ever had. We came in an effort to gain control over our lives and, as we have matured, we have gone beyond this goal and we have become willing to take risks in our thoughts and our actions. We came confidently seeking independence and we leave recognizing our dependence on others. We tried to think, we tried to analyze and to question. We tried to ask the right questions, the questions that would unlock knowledge and lead to creative solutions. We have tried to learn the need to make decisions in the face of our moral dilemmas. We made a promise to ourselves, to our families, and to our friends that we would stick with it. We had had enough of fun and games and working at poor jobs. We came determined for an education and we have kept that promise. During our 4 or 5 or more years here we have earned our degrees one step at a time, inch by inch, one course on top of another. Through this process we have begun to develop the patience and self-confidence that will be the foundation for the rest of our lives. We leave accepting the challenge to build character and career one step at a time, and to keep growing through asking the right questions. There is no limit to where this can take us, we can be anything we choose. We can fulfill our dreams. As graduates, we issue a challenge of our own to the university that, in order to meet the needs of its citizens, it continue to grow and to stretch and to reach as it has taught us to do. President Kennedy also said that "In a time of turbulence and change, it is more true than ever that knowledge is power." Turbulence and change are a part of our lives. UMasslBoston, as a public university, has the power and the obligation to continue to be a respect- ed source of knowledge in the community. That way, all who have the ability can be empowered with the knowl- edge necessary to make meaningful contributions to the lives of others. i Seniors Wfffir Ahed Ab0llSClf Computer Science Dorchester A Photos by Rudy Winston Albers l History Melrose r' , Eff 'i Leor Alcalay Spanish Michael Alig Computer Scienve Brookline Best Memory: Gloria Alkins Business Management Randolph Brookline J. lohanna Allen Management Cambridge Taking courses I want to take that are fun rather than sole work. Iessnca Agro English I Communications J Q Wendy Barrett Psychology Somervfille Vt '-2.1:-W' Susan Barry Management! Economics N., Scituate library stairwell after ology and Bio-Medical gm V io . ' ' or A v 1 Y '-f Photos by Rudy Winston Worst memory: Being locked in the Library phone to call security. Paul A. Bizukauskas. Cameron Behravesh Economics! Political Science Malden Kristin Berg V Sociology Winthrop of 1 Q :ff-QA-. Q-N bi ,r X X Q 1 "" "" , Margarita Bellotti Physical Education Quincy 5 5, V , 1 ' gageron rf is Q, 'S 2 ,, Q, .. Nu 1 3 , : VJ X ' , y ,lv W ,5 if f 'QL-x'?'?i"Z, 5- fri ' -,FWS 'TK Q""'5 nf A' 1 wffff r A , , ,,4,gf:a3::yQ A X X X ", an gr... , . ,,. vi W .:,,,..V.4 , gi ' X- ras 2 Adriana Berg Economics Norwell W A if 'Y 'L ' a :nf L v losky Ruth Berzinis Nursing Ashland Herbert Bilewski International Relations 1 lose Bessa Psychology Cambridge Mary-Susan Bimbo Human Services fy Photos by Mark jarrel Chavous Weymouth Management Xt Zelma Bostick Dorine Boutelle Peter Bove Human Services Computer Science Economics Management Winthrop Medford 1-v-' I , 'Y I s ' " ' i Q. 1 ' .. Avis Bradshaw Sue Brady Q Management Accounting Mattapan Newton y Late nights m Physics Club: UMB ski trips." Worst memory: "Calculus" Dorine Boutelle Computer Science te omputer ence ' -fl-f Kevin Cabana Heather Cabassa Doris M. Cadigan Economics Nursing Nursing Foxboro Brookline Natick Karen Campetti Nursing Natick ,' 5, I james Capobiance History E. Boston Photos by Rudy Winston Q Kelly Carafotes Edward Cardelli Charles Carey 'Psychology A B ManagementlMgt. info. Operations Management Revere systems Brockton Gregory Camarda Economics Randolph Neale Carlson Economics Newton Ann Camperson Management Brighton P I I , is Richard H. Carlson Political Science! Economics Roslindale has been great from freshmen year when it dl began so innocently to my last semester when the end was so close I could almost il. 'Now it is the end which is a scary thought, but with every end there is a beginning. Thanks for this beginning. Kathy Butler Art Robert lB. Carlson International Relations Belmont Carlos Castro Economics I Political Science .6- Martine Chanel Psychology Dorchester ,,..,,,'- .V ' ' W , , K Daniel Carr Community Planning Dorchester Rudy Winston fr, john Carr Guy Caruso Political Science English Gloucester Braintree Y 'ci 3 o 4 arg' Retnon Chettyi Mary Chen Mark Chenevert Benny Cheng Christine fchilliffl Human Ser-viceslLaw Computer Science Marketing' ' P Accounting Sociology C A : x ' ' Brookline , Brighton Abington Quincy Medford . V in il Best memory: Second Lieutenant, Infantry, United States Army. E Worst mem0fY5 This is Gffmill? 10131 W- Cal? PUIWCHI 5ffF'fC? 3 QOkay, but what's that got to do with I French Fries?-ECU of- Amy Chu Arlene Cipolla Accounting Management Waltham b Quincy oukey Ianis Coburn Nursing Pembroke IamesoConannon Ann Condon Sociology Nursing 1 Dorchester - Brockton - 4' 1 vt W H h Q Carol Conroy Maureen Conroy so .Economics ' Psychology Park Weymouth Best memory: lab experiments that wouldn't work. Worst memory: The loss of a friend. Christopher I. Cormier Chemistry 4. . 'YPA u ,- f 1. : WU. 4. ,, ' 1 , Q fr, Ag N 'ijt' 'fy xl, ,I "Q: , , 5 1 yn' 7'-W Phoios by Rudy Winston 1 W loan M. Cy: Psychology Cambridge Mark Cunningham Accounting Cambridge Yen N. Dao Accounting U Arlington 1 Stephen Cnllinane Political Science Concord David Curran Management Malden jonathan Daisy Political Science Boston , , X Michael Culliton English! Political Science Revere Michael Cutler Biology Dorchester ,mix 4 4 Ian D'Allessandro Nursing Quincy Ioan Cummings Human Services Brockton Pamela Cyr Biology! Psychology Cambridge Valerie Dalton Theatre ArtslCom- munication E. Boston If if Photos by Rudy Winston Worst memory: Chemistry that Scott Deflaminis Irma Degiso Marketing Law!!-luman Norwood Brockton Ellen Delaney - History Art Medford Dorchester Best memory: Passing Physics with a B+ the second time taking it. Pamela Cyr BiolPsych. fFor making the pipe bomb, no doubt.-Fldj ,r ax Dan Driscoll C umputer Science Randolph the Le Dung A rcou nting Allston I : I' Mary Dunne Elementary Education Milton .figs f N f S 1 , 5 hui SI! X I E 1 Vangerl Dupigny' Community Service Mg Dorchester B 5 .- an C Rudy Best memory: The in Anthropology with Professor Mike Gibbons, also, "acting", statistics Worst memory: Freshman year, "knew it all" and decided not to study, but to just skim the notes. I received a 'failing grade and the teacher said, "Because so many of you did so well, I'm counting this exam twice!!"-Also some token Biology courses which provided me with some of my worst nightmares. Ioan Cyr I Psychology . in college in Psych-I thought I fr Richard Drorbaugh' History 5 ' , Arlington- ' 1 3 . FQ' .E .lfgfkf 5" .c 1 fi if B E 'E E wry? l. . Lena Edwards Human Service Mgt. Dorchester , 'E 145 Y FFif"""' EducationlPsych. Q 'L T? f? I ' if H LII!! Fvlifi Scknce at ' ' Virginia Egan Nursing Hingham SX-K Mark Escamilla Anthropology Boston Wayne Farmer Accounting Brockton Noreen Ellis Private Financial Mgt Cambridge Ayser Elamin Economics Iamica Plain Sean Fahery Ann Fahey Economics General Management Brookline Milton Gayle Farrah Karen Fay Art Accounting Brighton Chestnut Hill -Q' 5 W, . , v 111 Robert Francoeur Anne-Marie Frullo W 5 S , Bette Furey Political Science Nursing I' f Community Serv. Mgt. Boston Medford - ., Q X if w. Medford Photos by Rudy Winston Live, laugh, love and be happy, for tomorrow you may have to get a job, a "real job." Theresa C. Gervasi Nursing Mark Gaffrey lean Gambardello O . Martine Gaston- Management Operations Mgt. 0,911 lust Calft Satisfy' 50319 people--Ed-I Hendricks Dorchester Dorchester . Nursing Cambridge 5 K it loan Geary Acct.l Finance Boston ,I ga, r , .4 Claudie Gedeon Robert George Theresa Gervasi Inge Gibson Psych Early Childhood Management Nursing Mattapan Boston 5 Dorchester Dorchester Lawanda Gibson Mgt. of Human Services Roxbury Edeline M. Gustave English Dorchester Debbie Gillespie Early Childhood Ed. Roslindale Best Memory: UMB History Club parties Worst memory: Sahara juice Bar opening Remember things turn out the best for those who make the best of the way things turn out Stuart Gregerman History CNo Comment. Ed J M...-3 r I 'J I Photos by Rudy wmsmn Cambridge if is Graham Gtifin Mamigenwnt y Medford Haddad Private Financahl Mgt. Somerville I :NDR 'VX A Debra Gratianeliiley joseph L. Greaney Mara Greene Sociology Gerentology Elementary Ed. Quincy West Roxbury Braintree UMass changed my life view of the 'world and the many processes. I grew up here- and I'm 43! Lyn Furcht Psycho- 'USF W 1 , ,, .-ar" ii in if Q3- 1 K' S . , Af, ff' so so W QF x ,-MY, ,' Q I Wendy Ham' Mgt.lHurnan .5 West Roxbury ..-.. ., nikki. Nancy Hartley Christine Hatch Nursing Anthropology ' Randolph Weymouth of-' Elaine Griffin Labor Studies! Law Quincy Hope Habtemariam Law and Management Boston . -wwf Richard Haddad Music Boston . ' If . Q4 9' ,-fi Maria Hijos a Joanne Hill Kurt David Hogan SpamshfMgt. English Artl Film Brighton N. Medford Newton A 'H-:er . ' - -le D 'J D' G f ' ': a t ti' ' V " 1 , "' - .A Q , glam , QQ? Rudy Winston sesfmmory: rheruubefmzneyuice su. Worst Memory: ,The closing of Boston State. On UMB in generai: What a big waste of time. David M. Holmes Earth Science Donna Huggins Chi Wai Hung 4kNursing Chemistry f ' Mattapan Wallaston ul Robert Hoke Michael Holland Human Services Physics Randolph Dorchester Di' David Holmes Henry Hom Earth Science Nursing Cambridge Brookline 5 . Barbara Hopey Mary Horrigan Biology Sociology Scituate N. Quincy x XX 5 Robin Hunter Maryann Hurley Mgt! Black Studies Accounting Mattapan S. Boston is :IV Karen Hurley loyce I-Iyslip Alice Hynes Nursing Mgt.l Marketing Financial Mgt., I Watertown Dorchester Milton ,. 3 14731- Cuong Huynh Toyin Ishola Fin. Mgt.!Accounting Acct.lEcnnnmics Mffk lfffef CHWWS Quincy Boston A' 9 , ,Q 'Q y.. , N Catherine jeffrey Anita Burke johnson Bonnie Johnson Psychology Community Plunning Anthropology Iamaica Plain Cambridge Brighton ASEAN Mary johnson Sociology Weymouth Charles jones , Clarice jones Regina Jones Marie joseph Psychology Elementary Ed. Legal Ed. Serqices., Nursing Dorchester Dorchester Cambridge , K Hyde Park Best Memory: Getting even on the racquetball court with S.C. Annemarie Iosoma Phys. Bd.lSports Medicine Brighton , i Worst Memory: Friday through Sunday straight without sleep during final exam week 'to make the yearbook deadline. Ah, it wasn't so bad, was it Mark? . . .Mark? Kurt Hogan Art X .15 1, gf- Q---------s-'---- 1 1,,. if x .1 Li wx f N. Rudy : r Christine Keller Sean F. Kelley Management Biology Malden Arlington Richard Kiljday Adult Training Stoughton Robin King Human Services Dorchester ..- A1 "lu Il Bonnie Kaczowka Psychology Dorchester 2 1 3" if 'Q in - A Kristine Keith Psych . I A rt Weymouth I. Lawrence Kelly Political Science South Boston Kathleen Knibbs Management Mattapan Best Memory: Being involved in leading a small group for nursing students studying the area of Spiritual Care for patients. Worst Memory: Term papers: deadlines: and exams. Katherine Claire Frances Nursing Eve Karatalidis Math lComp. Science Brighton Lynn Kelleher Sociology Mattapan g, . K ' Alice Kelsey English Arlington Pauline Kosowan Marketing Dorchester S kft 'f ef Maria Karatalidis Accounting Brighton Patricia Kelleher Physical Education Dorchester john Kibrick Gerologyl Earth Sci. Brookline t. Michael Kuck Math Randolph f 1 1 'M Quan V. La Nancy Lachapelle Phillip Accounting Nursing Malden Boston Quincy Claire Law Tajudeen Lawal Lichelle Lawson Psychology Accounting Gen.,Munagement Roslindale Boston Boston JVJFI xxx tl an ,V .XR S . D my Chang H. Lee Dong U. Lee Linda Lee Economics Economics Art ' Allston Boston jamaica Plain , Andrea Leone M Mark Levy 1 Economics FinancelMurketing l Needham Revere I Best Memory: All night studying with Celtic replays as my 1 guide. Michael Leppo Management Rudy Winston 'wqgff Lee ,aff ,N Diane Lewinski Anlhrol Psych Boston A Laverne Lipsey Psychology Dorchester ' st ' Wai Lo-ng Elementary Ed.lPsych. Boston I-anfHuong,Ly CMFM5 ' ' 1 Wollaston, 'Qi'- Grace Li Accounting Arlington Iacqueline Littlejohn- Martin Nursing Brookline ' Ianice Lucas Human Services Holbrook Ann Marie Lydon Human Service Mgt. Hingham .. -... ......g,......-..... if y, S - - no 'g4.l'KXu ' - if " 1 -If A -.,-..--I If ..... A. Pokung Lin Computer Science Francis Linskey Sheila Linskey Human Service Mgt. Sociology Dorchester S. Boston ,. , ,y" - 4 4? f . mal Photos by Rudy Winston "No guts, No glory. Political Science I If 'Q Lionel Loke i Q P Economics Waltham George E. Iliopoulos Francis Mark Lucy KNO meaning.-Ed-J Theatre Arts Mark Lydon Sociology Boston Newburyport lean Lynch Kim Ma English Accounting N. Attleboro Quincy -gg.-4.-u-on-,.......,.- --1,.,f-v-- - -.. . -N - ----.---.-f--- Paul Martignetti Edward Martin Maureen Martin English Everett Marketing History Allston Weymouth as Nancy Jeanne Martin Peter Martin Manual Martins Human Service Economzcs Computer Science "MOS by Rudy Winston Mmmgement ' W. Roxbury Somerville Boston Y' 'F'-N, qgf ,five L , x A 'I XX ,. Linda Massod Maura Mathisen I in 1 J Chermstry Elementary Y N' W Brockton Education! English Weymouth 'Q I' Bernard Mayo john McAllister Marketing MarketinglManagement W Boston W. Roxbury Water on cool, windy days accompanied only by my thoughts." Christopher I. Cormier Chemistry I I . ' P lreta Maxwell Sociology Milton X Thomas McBrine Computer Science Braintree ...-Q.. L . uv--.1,-.---,..---v-.-..- -. -,. .,- . . .. ..-.-- 5 .. Stacey Minneman Richard Minton Melina Mitz Nursing Political Science Management Cambridge Boston Chelsea Q- 4 1 V 1 I' f. if julia Montminy Linda Moore Timothy Moran Studio ArtlPhoto Accounting Accounting Medford 7 Cambridge if lk., I L x , Ti Rudy Winston Best Memory: At the end of my lst freshman semester 11989, the woman I'd been interested in all semester in Math 110 land whom I thought didn't know I was alive! up to me and asked' me out! land we're still together in 1986! wmscfmemory: Estelle Dinh Richard Minton Political sciemlsociazogy K Hin C. Mo Computer Science Quincy Annaliza Moreno Economics Needham Michael Morrissey Human Service Management Quincy Margarita Muriel Liberal Arts! Law Donna Monteiro Management Stoughton 1 r Al Moretti Accounting Arlington Heights Q , Michael Mulme Geography Bedford ..... I il Beatrice Murphy Economics Dorchester Diane Murphy Adult Training Belmont ls. a' i X f ee Rebecca Naylor ManagementlArt Brookline Myrtle Nearhos Psychology! Sociology l-lyannisport Michael Nevins u Political Science Stoughton . v '-'?l,. ,mr , , Patricia Murphy Richard Nagy Nancy Naijar Charmeen Nursing Human Services Braintree Human Services ' , Brockton Roslindale Boston e QQ john Nderitu F inuncel Economics Allston -in Mark Iarret Chavous Norreen Nelson Nursing S. Boston Yuk S. Ng Margaret E. Ninos Elizabeth Noel Computer Science Nursing , English Allston Medford Medford Phyllis Nolan Elementary Education N. Quincy ' "A state college education was the only college door open to meg and it has been responsible for opening many more doors since: and it appears that it will keep on doing so. I am grateful that this door was open to me and others like me, so that we change our world ourselves." Richard Minton Political Science! Sociology CWe're impressed.-Ed.J O'Br1en Noreen 0'Bnen Bernadette 0'Connor Marketing! Mgt. Nursing Dorchester Dorchester S 6 I "z s iliinnberly Oflreary Lynne 0' Leary Kathleen 0'Malley Nitrsing f e Managment English Somerville Dorchester Colin R. O'Garro Kathleen O'Neil Finance English Dorchester Randolph Padgett y Nursing . lamaica Plain Mima A.. Paniagua Nursing Iamaica Plain John 0'Hara Psychology Dorchester 5 5 Theresa O'Malley Management! MIS Dorchester Judith Osborn Nursing jamaica Plain Marie I. Parente Human Services Milford Richard Ohlund Economics Marshfield Gerald O'Reilly Marketing Braintree 5 Kristina Ostman GES Braintree Misoon Park Mgt. I Accounting Iamaica Plain a clear, warm, early fall day, and looking out at the colored trees on the Harbor Islands. hassle-free years here lreallyll, my car was towed from the north lot before classes ended. It cost me S55 ay, Cheryl Parrino Computer Science Norwood Fernando Perezpino Private Financial Mgt. Brighton Mildred Peters Law Center Quincy Naso Philippopoulos Marketing Roslindale Jacqueline Payne Thomas Pearce Laura Peram Mgt.l Human Services Economics MIS Boston .... . Composite Photo by Rudy Winston Best Memory: A freshman student rushed and proceeded to com called "Moral 6: Social have moral 6' social problem. CEd.'s note: That N Nancy Picardi Psych. I Biology Winchester Best Memory: Senior year spring break in Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. with fellow nursing students These Dianne M. Power, Ioyce E. Minnenian, 8: Theresa C. Gervasi Nursing kr fs' Dianne Power Nursing Dorchester Iody Price Quincy Andrea Rosengard Nursing Brookline Karen Rooney Mgt! Accounting North Quincy sailboats, and enjoying the hot sun and sea breeze sleeping in the library with 19's U james Rooney History South Boston Patricia Computer Boston Farah Political Science Cambridge joseph History East Boston L Nurses are .1 I. at -41" Frederick Ruffell Marketing Boston Antonio Sadeberry Accounting Boston Dawn Scales-Theadore Nursing Lexington .,- it ' 5 J' Susan Ruggiero Computer Science North Easton Luis Sanchez Mgt! Human Services Wollaston M ,fic Frances Scafidi Nursing West Roxbury 0 , 4 Ann Sablock Marketing Quincy janet Sanderson Elementary Ed. Wollaston john Scarpaci Law Center Watertown Rita Schneller Catherine Schwallie Iolanda Scott English Computer Science Accounting! Mgt. Lexington Cambridge North Cambridge Worst Memory: Dealing with Leonid Chechelnitsky regarding an undeserved grade in Acting and trying to file a grievance against himp trying to get in touch with Bob "Scoop" Carlson to discuss semi-formal detailsp trying to get "simple" information from the Registrar and Financial Aid offices. jennifer Rose r D Michael Scully Accounting Melrose Peter Seibel Physical Education Brookline Lori Sears Magueze Management I Applied Sociology Accounting N. Weymouth Q. Robert Sellon Carey Shain Earth Science Histofy Quincy Holbrook ' 'MW 'M Roseanne Shannon Mark A. Shapiro Elaine History Management Nursing Boston Brookline Marblehead Boston J Best ' ' Y Worst ' ' x there are v A ,. f she has your ,ff way, ' Best memory: Trent Sherwood A Harris Shuman Danute Slezas Pfoffssofs- Management Management English Wofff Readville Hyde Park Walpole ' X' Best memory: The Pub: on Friday night aboard cruisep Park Plaza. Worst memory: Slatisticsp filling out forms: parking fees. Trent Sherwood Management! Accounting t -I- Eileen Solan ' Mgt. Info. Systems Quincy Management Rockland 'ml' V30 Ellen Solano Nursing Malden Lisa M. Stout Psychology Education Dorchester -S I Deen Sullivan I Art Milton f J 1 A-9. Katherine Sullivan Nursing S, Boston M. Basm Taleb Computer Science Boston rouit Po- I Q L, v I' w 9 Q ,, g 1 ' gl to JL J. L4 .'Q,n Delano Strachen AecountinglPsychology Boston Alice L. Sunderland EnglishlSeeondary Education Hyde Park 1"! 7, David Tamulis Management Dorchester Augusto R. St. Silva Political Science Boston Debra Swanson Biology Watertown Huong Tang Computer Science Allston ' Worst memory: Democracy David Bruce Shafer Computer Science Rebecca Tang Mgt. Info. Systems Carlisle Michael Thomas Black Studies Boston .I A ,nd Nga Trinh Chemistry Somerville Marc Tenney Economics Quincy Wanda Thomas Marketing Southboro Michael Tsougranis French Somerville JVDO -1, --W Mark jarret Chavous Charles Tevnan Englzsh Dorchester Linda Thompson lComrnunity Pianning ' Wayland ' , Stella Tsmagranis Maria Valentin Nursing! Psychology - Boston Diane TIICDIIIIUIIS Music Quincy Christine Toala Nursing Boston 1 Yuriko Economics Boston Sherri Elementary Education! Psychology a Cambridge Mattapan 1 -- Sennce M31 Every day starts a new beginning. Victoria Trouit Political Science Best memory: Halloween party at Spit, sales and before Directing class. 5 Worst memory: Studying apes, computers and LD. Michael Leppo Marketzng Us there a connection here, Mike?-Ed.J ,1-Q.,-..-an-.av--..-.--.... -- ..... , . --........ , ..,, nn Ji. 1 .,,- ,, -4 1 X Gladys Vasquez Art I Communication We ' 8. cambridge Q' Q 4 L Lawrence Venis Sports Medicine S. Boston Ann Walsh Mgt. Info. Systems Brighton Oi-Wah Yung Francois Viallefond Marketing Accounting N. Quincy Boston V I 3,9 , . Annamaria Walsh Michael Walsh Business Management Marketing Bryantville Somerville i,.., F . M, , rf." ,M - . i -,g.g,--1. jciif jf, Cornelia Vassallo Pat Vasseur-Melle Chemistry Nursing Cambridge Worchester Barbara Walker David 1. Wallace Management Political Science Franklin Milton john F. Walsh Callie M. Walters Finance Management! Dorchester Accounting Dorchester f'-Z I . Cathy Ward jean M. Ward Sociology Nursing Dorchester Melrose E The education is as valuable as what you put in. Paul Aronson Management I Accounting ff' A Ag i Aw Q- ,W Linda Whittaker Psychology Dorchester if Tereza White Nursing Wakefield Suzanne Whalen Nursing! Psychology Brookline Margaret West Management S. Weymouth Cindy Wheeler Management Barnstable . ii' ,ff it 'W aw Marian Weinberg Nursing Needham james Webber Human Services Management W. Quincy 'Q Christopher Waterman Political Science Dorchester i . English Cambridge Kathryn Wible English Andree'l william III Carlessa williams Virginia william Human A Accounting Nursing Services! Communications MEdf0l'd Pembwke u Lynn "UMassl Boston has been an incredible experience-those who have been dedicated and interested in the quality of education and learning process have been the most important part of my education these past five years." jennifer Leigh Rose English 4 ' -W ' ,A if" ef, if 7 is Kam Wong Brookline o,.. Charles Woodward Wright Education! Sports 0 is ,,- 'WE Robyn Wolrich A . ,J P Management Randolph ,..a-lg. x , V 1 ,4 vi Diane Yotts Human Resources Management A ccounfmgl Finance Altleboro Stoughton 9 ' -,M aff' ' ,, 4 .i E421 Q 0 9 'E E 5 a Photos by Rudy Winston S. Boston if Angela Zamora Applied Math Chelsea ' Leslie Zella Management Hull Best Memory: Commencement George E. Iliopoulos Political Science Bruce Shafer, Computer Science or Corrine Miller Accounting Dedham Late Senior 0 np fgqbo 6 unix 0 0 'Q .Abi .' n -I, "L s -50 Q- 5 Alice Ferro Elementary Education , Holbrook ' Lua Hergenrother Portra1t .,- Thomas F. McGonagle Computer Science Medway Arrivals Angela Velente Management Boston ,R WMP. , ws 5 x ECI-IOS Can you imagine the founding fathers saying that the major source of authority in tyourl life-your employer- can make you drop your pants and urinate as a condition of getting or keeping a job?--Geofrey Stone, professor of Constitutional Law at the University of Chicago in Newsweek lMay 5, 19861 - The day I left Vietnam I tried to come to terms with what I had done there. I don't know if I ever have . . . I felt guilty because of what I had done in Nam, guilty over leaving my brother to take my place and maybe to die in my place, and guilty because I was glad that it was my friends and not me.-Vietnam veteran and UMB student Bob Long, contrasting his experience to Sylvester Stallone's movie Rambo I knew the answer. There it was, on the bottom of the grader's remark sheet, "the last paragraph of the essay seems designed to antagonize any grader." Indeed, it was, and that is the point. I baited the graders with a remark designed to pique them. Or, if they had no sense of humor, to antagonize them. I guess they had no sense of humor. But does that mean I can't write? No.--UMB Political science major David Otto, on his experience taking the writing proficiency exam fEd.'s note: David Otto later appealed his grade result and won.J I can't figure out why they call it "Academic support". Academic discouragement seems like a more appropriate name for the office for perhaps, Academic Dilemmal.-David Otto on seeking assistence from Academic support on his exam If five or six of his people get together in a bar and decide to blow someone up, Arafat cannot do anything about it.-said one western ambassador in the region commenting on Arafat's lack of control over his guerrillas fNewsweek, April 7, 19861 But the eerie part was this dramatic lack of things happening. This huge industrial complex was devoid of peo- ple.-Dr. Robert Gale, invited to the Soviet Union to treat radiation victims, describing the site of the Chernobyl nuclear reactor disaster Darling, I haven't got the key to open the cell door. Do you know who has the key?-Nelson Mandela, South African political prisoner, replying to his granddaughtefs pleas after rejecting South African President P.W. Botha's offer to free him on the condition that he renounce violence A friend of mine told me the other day that he found the worst thing about getting older was the loss of his fantasy life.-'LIFE columnist Loudon Wainwright Mark Iarret Chavous 1 fnk M725 lf, L.. fm-0-1 " A :,.,..... .""'m-Q 5 . - N I7 +3 0 Q 1? 3 p 1 7 1, x 1 .tax I 4-.1 QS 4 SX K I A ,N my NA .x 1 4 Y .hw .ls- 2 . ' naglgl Q 'er ., , s 3.5 I 5039 V f 7' 3 I ll pu-nga :sm ,. Collage by Kurt David Hogan A A, W A lr" 5' I 9 4 , ,,- ' 1 L fast' I" W ,I , vi n P .P .'nn-L 3 ffm qi l 3 'QW in 1, - 4 .Q L V, , 1 X , .1 X A L I rf' Q. 0 . G 1. l :"- - jx- , , 2 X ' ' 'S 'FY I Nw fl 1 r , , K5 ' v 1- A , X 'L Un it .n . 7? x' g, HF. , :HS mwah, I - . :K 4 N' x. S K ' in 'l . 4 u ' o 1' ,- xg? - ,, ,Jw 'B X .5 ""Nu.. ...A 1 .ay I8 5.4, . 4 e-.Pvt -L , 'A 1 mf? f- , a'3"'2?il2, 5, ,, Rm "i'x',-5s'nJH,, 'kj 1"f.ga8"'??.i?' gif. 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If' x x'Nx Mark Iarret Chavous S' I ks 8 .p- 2? .mrswmmer 41 5 mm naw?-Q 215393 M,.,,W gf r EE E3 if Q ' -Q I E Ci -Q 'bn' 1 A 3 ' r .4 'S -9. 3 Au' sus: .wav mil " 3355 .-.l-A Y .-If i' L .-v. ' " f,-f 1..,.... -J'l- , '- s Hui ' Li' 69349 ip.. In '-' ' 1 mm' T :swf , U A nsa:m ,,...,Jii5,,.,g1 M -u , , .-44. I , - ' M A , . 1 Yi - , in 95, '- " J' iw." 1. ' 15935 ' f3ffgffQ,Q5f5' A M W 1:5139-ng ,. , 3 "'W"- A ' ' -I ' vvvmvmr , . ,'E'?f'4F ' " 'f': 'LM 'QA 11- .k ' 1 Q "F: Qs.- 'fw- - 'R 14' , P' Massachusetts .4 .4-4 I The shuttle: What happened on Ianuary 28, 1986 IJ The shuttle Challenger lifts off flawlessly 21 "Challenger, go throttle up." One of the last com- mands relayed by Mission Control in Houston, Texas 37 "Roger, go throttle up." Commander Dick Scobee from the Challenger 43 Everythingx seems okay as the Challenger gains al- titude at t e rate of 1997 mph 51 Something goes wrong under shuttle's belly Q? 6, Heat starts to build quickly near the S Rocket Booksterl 71 Heat intensifies, as solid fuel ignites RB qsoua 8, Fuel fire consumes shuttle 121 Smaller pieces begin to fall 9, Finally, in a chain reaction, the Shuttle blows 131 S-moke hangs in the air for hours after the explo completely, scattering shrapnel in all directions Sion 101 The shuttle becomes a huge ball of fire 149 Chunks continue to fall into the Atlantic Ocean ll? ICO' .A 111 Red hot chunks begin to tear away 151 The Crew of the Challenger The Shuttle Tragedy by Mark Iarret Chavous It was just starting to become routine. Manned space flight, for so long just a dream held by youngsters in the Flash Gordon and Buck Rogers era, was just beginning to become as routine as passenger airline flights had be- come in the late 1930's and 1940's. Not as many people were watching the launchings and landings. Then tragedy struck. Seven men and women died as the space shuttle Challenger burst into a fiery ball of scattering metal, plastic, and fuel. They were: Ronald E. McNair, Ellison S. Onizuka, Iudith A. Resnik, Francis Scobee, Michael I. Smith, Christa McAuliffe, and Gregory B. lar- vis. The novelty to space travel had been with us for some time. From the first space mission with john Glenn, to Apollo 11 on the moon with Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin to the Apollo-Soyuz, we were still fascinated by the fact that men and women were able to climb into the cockpit of a small craft and pilot themselves beyond earth's atmosphere and into the heavens. Then the reality of how risky and dangerous space travel really is hit hard and without mercy on Ianuary 28, 1986. Mil- lions viewing on TV, and observers at Cape Canaveral, including some of the families of the Challenger's crew, watched in horror as the shuttle exploded suddenly after a flawless lift-off and splattered in all directions, finally landing into the ocean. The thing that many feared would happen sooner or later finally did, and a shocked nation was left looking at its feet, not really believing what it had just seen. What went wrong? Why? And who's fault was it? The- ories ranged from a defect in the Solid Rocket Boosters fSRB'sJ to errant radio signals to a premature separation caused by the pilot. While many people speculated on the problem, most agreed that the source of the problems may have lied in the Solid Rocket Boosters. As reported in the Feb. 10, 1986 issue of Newsweek, an SRB is "a pipe 149 feet and 12 feet in diameter. The SRB casings are made of 11 steel pieces formed into four barrel-like sec- tions and bolted together by steel pins. The fuel and oxidizer, a viscous mixture of aluminum powder, ammo- nium perchlorate, iron oxide and an epoxy binder, are poured into the rocket casing. The casing is lined with an insulation of nitrile burtadiene rubber, which is de- signed to char very slowly during flight, when the fuel is expanded, half of the protective insulation should re- main." For the most part, the SRB's have worked fine. However, there had been rumors for a while of a loosen- ing of quality control. Newsweek reported that in 1983 NASA elected to save weight by saving a fraction of an inch of the steel casings on the SRB, thereby increasing the shuttle's payload capacity by a whopping 700 D The Shuttle Tragedy O c E. : W -. "I c 5 0 cu 2 5 Z rn F "l 4 pounds. That may have been a mistake. The design of the shuttle as a whole is far more sophisticated that anything NASA has ever done. The Apollo rockets were much more simplified than the five rocket design of F the Challenger. The tolerances are very tight. Any variation could make all the difference in the shuttle's stability and overall safety. Pictures released by NASA showed ice formations on the outside of the external fuel tank. It was unseasonably cold in Cape Canaveral the night before and the morning of the launch, Florida was going through one of the worst cold spells ever. People who were at Cape Ca- naveral were wearing ski caps and down jackets, a proposterous sight on what was otherwise an ideal, picture-perfect, sunny day. While NASA cast aside specu- lation that the ice may have caused some damage, many wondered, why not delay the launch until the weather warms up and the ice clears? One thing that was a concern of many space observers was NASA's near obsessive drive to cram more payload capacity into the shuttle. Major modifications included removing structural stiffeners and stiffener rings, reduc- ing the width of the fuel tank, and using lighter alloys in and around the attachments to the SRB. Were lives placed in peril because NASA wanted to make the shuttle more attractive to potential clients? The one possibility that no one felt good talking about was sabotage. According to Newsweek, the external tanks and SRB's were lines with explosives so that in the event the SRB's veered disasterously off course, they could be exploded by remote control. To ignite the destruct sys- tem, a radio frequency is sent from the control center to the electronic mechanism lining the explosives. The code is top secret, and the code is changed before every launch. Could someone have cracked the code? NASA and most experts didn't give the idea much credit, but the fact that the Challenger had a flawless launch and then exploded in mid-air left a suspicious cloud hanging over what was already questionable handling of safety standards for the craft. The question that remained of course was what to do with the shuttle program. Should the program continue? Is it really necessary? Is it worth the cost in human life? NASA has had to deal with these questions once be- fore. On Ianuary 27, 1967, astronauts Virgil Grissom, Ed- ward H. White II, and Roger B. Chaffee, almost 19 years ago to the day, all were sitting inside the Apollo 7 capsule? on the launch pad. As reported in George Carpozi's A Tribute To America's Space Heroes, things were going fine until one of the astronauts cried out, "There's a fire in here!" Before anyone could life a finger, the rocket had exploded. Unable to unlatch the escape doors, Grissom, White, and Chaffee, all lost their lives. Astro- naut Virgil Grissom, before he died in the capsule, had this to say about danger in the space program: "There is always the possibility that you can have a catastrophic failure . . . This can happen on any flight. It can on the last one as well as the first one. So you just plan as best you can to take care of all these eventualities . . . " NASA felt the same way. The death of Grissom, White and Chaffee shocked the nation. But the Apollo program surged on, NASA being determined to fulfill president Iohn F. Kennedy's prophecy of man landing on the moon before the end of the 1960's. Should we continue the shuttle program? Can we make regular space travel feasible? Is it worth the risk? Can we afford to lose more lives? The only true answer to that question lies in the hearts of the men and women who are behind the making of the shuttle, and the men and women who dare to explore the vast environment beyond earth's atmosphere. Many people lost their lives exploring the new frontier of this country hundreds of years ago. If it hadn't been for those determined pio- neers, we wouldn't be here today. The risk was always there of unknown dangers, but it didn't stop them. To- day we are far more aware of the dangers that come be- fore us. With the shuttle program, America must decide that it cannot only give lip service acknowledging the possibility of danger, but accept catastrophe and deal with it on a one to one basis. After the dead are mourned and buried, after the system is overhauled and reorga- nized, after the reporters have written their stories, we still have the challenge of the "Final Frontier" waiting to welcome our discovery. C Compiled from Newsweek, LIFE, and George Carpozi reports. Mark Iarret Chavous 'fi au ,- Memoriam on These seven small American flags suddenly appeared on a grassy area in front of UMass! Boston on Morrissey Blvd. shortly after the shuttle disaster. The flags were placed in an orderly line where people driving by could see them.'Nobody knows who put them there, but there can be no doubt as to the reason. Each flag represents, and is in honor of, one of the Morrissey Blvd. seven astronauts who died in the space shuttle explosion. A couple of months later, the flags vanished as mysteriously as they had appeared. At this writing, a sign now sits where the flags once did, announcing that in this same location a Vietnam war memorial will be built. -Mark Iarret Chavous 193 4 A Witness to a Traged It was one of those rare circumstances-millions of people witnessing an historic event as it was happening. When the space shuttle Challenger exploded into thou- sands of fragments over the Atlantic Ocean on January 28th, 1986, hundreds of people saw the disaster first- hand at Cape Canaveral and millions more watched on TV. The entire nation was stricken with terror all at the same time, as if a hugh bolt of lightning had struck, not leaving a stone unturned. The horror was so potent because it was so deceiving. The Challenger took off without a hitch, like so many before it, dating back not only to the Apollo missions, but to the Gemini and Mercury space missions. The di- saster of Apollo 7 on Ianuary 27th, 1967, which killed astronauts Virgil I. Grissom, Edward H. White and Roger B. Chaffe, happened on the launch padythe rocket never left the ground. On the contrary, the Challenger had a smooth lift-off and it was an awesome sight rising up into the gorgeous crystal-clear Tuesday blue sky. Then, quite literally, all hell broke loose. Whatever the horror was like for the people who witness the Challenger blowing up, whether at Cape Ca- naveral or in front of a TV, one's own personal response does not speak for all the others. We all took the experi- ence in our own way and dealt with it as best as we could. But what about the children who witnessed the tragedy firsthand? What will be the affect on them? The nation's heart went out to grade school teacher, Christa McAuliffe, who graduated from Framingham State College and taught school in New Hampshire. Her students, in addition to her family, watched as Christa plummeted to her death. A teacher they had grown to learn from, admire, respect and love as one of their own had suddenly been snatched away. Think of it. Her stu- dents, who at one time were the envy of every other school child in the country, now were the subjects of pity from those same young kids. It would be one thing if Christa had died in some re- mote fashion such as a car accident, although of course it would have been just as bad. But Christa the teacher had become Christa the astronaut, thereby thrusting her into the spotlight-and thrusting her school and students into the spotlight-and thus became the focus of nation- al attention. All branches of the media had covered Christa McAuliffe. She was becoming America's sweetheart. then, in a split-second, she was gone. The children-both her own and her students-they all watched her die. How will they deal with that experience? What do we tell them? Hopefully, they can learn some- The shuttle Challenger thing from this iso can adults, for that matterj. Some thing they can hold onto as they grow older and wiser Something that will mean a lot as they begin to make the decisions that affect this country's fate. America in 198f is President Ronald Reagan's America, a time when blinc patriotism is at its flag waving, apple pie best. Many im- ages that children see in this time period are very pro- American, promoting America's vigor, strength, fdon't take nothin' from nobodylj and invincibility. This is par- ticularly true of movies made by Sylvester Stallone and Chuck Norris. It's as if these movies are saying we're su- perior beings just because we're Americans. That's just not true. We're human. just as we are capable of good judgement, sound thought and in general making the right decisions, we are just as capable of doing the opposite. Sometimes we're wrong. We make mistakes. What we learned from the shuttle tragedy is that Americans are not indestructable. We have control, but we can also lose it. We must work hard to obtain control, but we must work even harder to maintain it. This is a valuable lesson for our children. Hopefully, they will be NASA tried lo explain the calaslroplw but even they didn? know what really lzappancd. Hopefully, they will be able to tell the difference between the fiction of the movies and the reality that robbed them of Christa McAuliffe. You can talk to kids about things like this, how it can happen, how it has happened, but witnessing the tragedy firsthand will leave a permanent scar. The reality of a loved one now gone will stay with them long after the movies have been forgotten. P Mark Iarret Chavous 4 195 Black Graduate and Alumni l'Ii--I--N lu lxml Iknud ll-vg.un.1ml Nlark I-ll'fl'l Q Inn--us Black Graduate Night took place this year at the Westin Hotel on April 27, 1986. This year Black Graduate Night was acknowledged as the Black Graduate and Alumni Ball, with emphasis on past and present Black Graduates as an effective networking tool. This event in- cluded participation between faculty, students, staff, members of the Black Caucus, Boston School board com- mittee and prominent Black Community Leaders. The two primary Speakers were Shirley Owens Hicks, vice president of the Boston School Committee and jean McGuire also a member of' the School Committee. Ms. Hicks emphasized the necessity into the curriculums for black young people. Ms. McGuire emphasized the need for young black people to explore all avenues open to them to the utmost in order that they may utilize all their abilities to their ultimate potential as to help them- selves, the general black population and the future black generations. Another noted speaker Laval Wilson, fschool superintendentj stressed the importance of en- couraging young black people to stay in school and con- tinue educating themselves in order to provide for a productive future. Also mentioned was the fact the po- litical participation amongst black people has declined excessively since the 60's and the need for these energies need to be reignited. Gther distinguished guest speakers included: Chancellor Robert A. Corrigan, Vice- Chancellor Charles Desmond, Senator Royal Bolling Sr., Rep. Sondra Graham, Mel King, Bernard Sneed, and Iocelind Gant, the Director of Affirmative Action. The new emphasis including past alumni proved to be a successful outlet for networking while continuing in the past tradition of recognizing black excellence at UMass. Accordingly, Prof. james Blackwell was awarded with the W.E.B. DuBois award for his service to the com- munity. Who have contributed outstanding services were commended for their efforts. Representative Sondra Gra- ham received the "Woman of the Year" award for her substantial input instilling'the Institute for the study of Black culture. Senator Royal Bolling received the "Man of the Year" award for his substantial contributions to the black community and for providing funds for the William Monroe Trotter Institute here at UMass. The evening proved to be quite a success with an attendance! rate of over 250 people. This event effectively united the present Black Graduates with Alumni, faculty staff students members of the black caucus, prominent black leaders and members of the school committee. The 4th annual Black Graduate Ball was a great success and promises to get better every year, as it becomes a firm and honored UMass! Boston tradition. -Wayne Miller and Leslie Wilson km, A. Q sifiqifx 191' A fl?" pf 44 J X Q ml -ff fa M. .J-, 4 X .cg- W. .V F Q. . .,.-f---..,fLr. - 1 a u Q., X, off .U ,FX . 'V wi? Q, Dix Pb-, I 9 , -ar 41: -: 4 4 ' fag?-if . "' f We gf ,new vu. , ,--,,1...., 4 is 1 I, .,- , Q ,A-1, " I. ' Q , I .H N lg gg . g I ' ' l .5 r . Q - n o Ola", 2.. ' I ' " i Q up , u ll . . 4 .. - mai' - yur Q D 'gig' ali. Q, - ffl! ?- Y 3 .'s' , V ' ,ff .A,Vh 1. ' f V , 1 8 ,,.,.v 3. ' . ,, , A ,gr gg? 1 If ' X,,ax - -My ' -A . ,L 4' Q , 1 , s U Michael E. Thomas uf". if 3 Q , ai 3 1 za 'Q EQ SEQ Q32 ' i is iii ii rg? fi if Vi 223 "is fs? Sai gg A iii E13 E13 51 ' 4-8' 31' iii ii? 212'- ifll if ,V Zi, if! 221 222 is Li? 1 ,E - 200 re: ' v. QQ' 3, O . Q l in l I I g 2' U1 ' :L al!! ,O Cl' . 'iigfi v ' QAQ ' I . OIQI C .UI , K. . , I I K ., 0 , n i Q, 'Q Q . li .'l .. 'K 'I lib: ?l? 0'l' 0 I .,... l . fum! l go V . - Q ., " "-' Lauri - 11' 'A " P' an ful 'ff 5 - ci Y S 1 'V 5 k i ' 4- if Y 'I I. 1 7- . I , ,L 1. r,- I- If I ' I v -e 1,, ' ' '- ", :L If , -' ' - . l,. I I' , ' . I 1 ,, V -f , , , JA J.- J 1A tf 1- 'A' I If um , s . , V . 1 - - . A Q . .. J- . -., 1 I " lx, 4. ' ..II :- Q I A , , A M Q In . . Q, 'V' lx' . . "if .4 . . , . ' A l 5 ff. I' 1 . . i. 33 -31,5 E 4 w 1 4 A..f4fx1fsw.-fsws..fr , W . .. '-4 ' V' 'i V , - ' :Llfi5ff'1Q':? 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I, X, r X . , XJ J . -x gn- X .-1.5 7 fqf S 4-er' 15" Y 1- 9' IU wi fr I 'gi 5 . ,r fx MTV 'ef lv Vlwtux by Mark larrct L lmvuu I-In linux .md Hu-vvl.xur1l11 203 Gerentolegy Commencement 5 '70 'N'-J' i e, mx. J I tCh 4 I , A Class Group - g- The Gerentology Class of 19 6 e, 1.355 , N MZ.. fav Q- Z 3 fr N . -Q ,- .'x' Sf. au.- nl .-A ,Vx Y x :lg fg'-A TT S ,,, , 5 .Lai -W -.,-.4.- Y ..":--A V , -Q, ...XM , W 1 WLM--Y 1,534 ,,,,,2qs?N. sq I - J. 4 - -V. ---' 5 - ""', .., , , V ---. aw Y mv i ..-, 1, hw ,V -r,k. . " ' ,.. """" ' .j - .,-....... . , F J. , .., v ,, , ! ,, Q K, 1 w f 1 f b' . - - - , W - .4 j,. X: g 5 f x, R '-' -. 1 1: t - -vp! - Y -.. ,M 'Q .. "' ,' 1 .v-of o ' 5 .X . ' I' zz-, . --1 Q 1 v M V I I Hard to Believe Students received access checks EARLY. The temperature in the cat walk in the midst of winter was reportedly over 600. As of yet there are no recorded incidents of tomain poisoning as a result of ingested food from a UMB cafe- teria. Five UMB students in the month of December returned their library books on time. The yearbook office was found neat. After having his picture taken for the last four yearbooks, Tom McGonagle didn't show up this year when he was sup- posed to graduate. The chancellor banned the use of steroids in the child development program. Billy Taylor and Iim Perkins to wed in Spring. After living together for six months Billy Taylor and lim Perkins decided to come out of the closet and announced their engagement. Said Billy Taylor: "I couldn't live in sin anymore." Iim Perkins: "I never thought I could feel this way about another human be- ing." A student arrived at UMass on a Tuesday at 11:00 am and found a parking space. "She swore she was nineteen" was what David Cummings said when he got a sudden phone call from UMass. police. THE SENATE ACTED. Someone's diploma was held up for not paying overdue book charges. UMass. film instructor Bob Risse requested the film "Deep Throat" for his film analysis class. Steve Gyurina drinks orange juice with milk. tThat's absolutely true, folksl The football club didn't drink in their club room all semester. To quote one member "We felt it was our duty to set an example for the campus community. Besides there's no more room in the ceiling for empties." A tasteful, distinctive, elegant business suit was seen being worn by Linda tlf you got it, flaunt it, I'll wear high heels on the tennis courtl Massod. Someone spread the malicious rumor stating that cafe- teria workers are not friendly. The senate scheduled a meeting on Wednesday, March 5th, 1986, at 2:30. Everyone who was elected showed up on time. Phil Clark was seen wearing a football T-shirt, Levi's, and socks. A student who didn't bother showing up at his senior portrait sitting later complained when his pictures hadn't arrived yet. The RSO club rooms on the 4th floor in Wheatly Hall Anysiltyl I p lg di ffl gill. were broken into and completely cleaned out only twice this year. Gov. Michael Dukakis declared the Football club room a di- saster area, but it was denied federal funds. The International Committee Against Racism and the Colletiante Association for the Research of Principles tMooniesJ got together and drafted a new constitution for Niguaragua. Chris Clifford was caught after hours in the combat zone with a loose tie and a purchase order. A teacher in the English department who isn't too proud to use a dictionary. Staff members of the Mass Media were seen shopping at Brooks Brothers. Some students were having a difficult time with their access checks. Those warm, kind, generous folks in the financial aid office were only too glad to help in any way they could, taking in as many problem cases as they could handle working their fingers to the bone in a gallant effort to resolve every problem. The graduating class of 1986. Somebody in a brightly checked coat, plaid pants, and white patent-leather shoes was caught hawking elevators at CPCS. The Women's center .. . . aw, forget it. Dick Bell, that slave to fashion, was selected for the cover of GQ for 1986, for their annual Best Dressed Stu- dent Trustee of the Year issue. Alas, we have seen the last of the "quick chick" at the Mc- Cormack cafeteria. Th'e UMB bookstore set an all time high by paying 52.67 for a used book. Brian McDevitt displayed a fine sense of good sportsmanship and fair play after absolutely getting taken to the cleaners by Dick tGive 'em helll Bell in the 1985 Student Trustee race lYes, Bell really put on a clinic in that contestl. McDevitt continued to show support throughout the year for Bell in his many columns for the Mass Media, even showing sympathy when Bell couldn't find a parking space. All cafeterias will be required to stock cases of Rolaids near the cash registers. All of the 1986 graduates showed up for the annual meeting of the Alumni Association. I CPCS Awards 1:5 1 UMass X Boston Deans The Beacon decided to talk with LIMass!Bostoii College Deans to get their views on LIMB students, on what they have done to help prepare them for their careers, and what oppor- tunities studeizts have to look forward to. . . lxlarlii Lirri-t Q lmvoiis The Dean of Students has several purposes. One is an administrative position. She is administrator of the Stu- dent Activities Committee, the Child Care Center, Stu- dent Information Services and Campus Ministry tal- though they do not need much administration-they report to a higher power.J Two, she also has anything to do with student conduct, discipline and student behav- ior. Three, she tries to explain policies and procedures to and for students. She tries to provide support. Her goal is to help students graduate in as short a period of time as they would like. Dean of Students is a service oriented job. When asked what the students have to look forward to in the "real world" Donahue responded: "I always felt there should be an arrow stating "real world" along with the other signs around campus. In ac- tuality, this is the real world. These students are very much aware of what the real world is. What they are looking to do is take the real world and go one step be- yond. "For me the real world is when you graduate and what you will do with your academic career skills. Graduation is the next level of the real world . . . What you will do with your degree. "Students here are very successful in their careers, are more hard working and already know what they have to Claire-Ioyce Donahue do to move ahead. I would like to see students leave here and continue to appreciate the education they got here each year, in a different way. I don't necessarily think justifying through great jobs is the value of a great edu- cation. When I was in college I majored in History and I was amazed at how it related to the current world and how much of it I used. "Our whole purpose is education and to meet and deal with people. We bring a collective group of people who are very bright and have many different goals that meshes with the whole urban institution. I find that a fascinating environment. It would be a rare exception that you would meet these diversified people if you went to another state college. "I would like you tthe graduatej to take responsibility and go back and say you know people who would be well-served coming here, that this is the right place for them. There are many people who think that this isn't the right place for them and that we don't have a concept of alumni here that Amherst does. If we develop that, it would be a great resource-it would be one more concerned voice to the legislature, their own pockets- scholarships, etc., and support. The experience they have gone through is unique and it can be very isolating. "If you've been involved-continue to be involved. Maintain a relationship with professors and other staff people you had and you don't want to lose touch with. Maintain a relationship with the school. It would be great if you hit the Megabucks and sent some bucks this way, but we're not asking that-just your presence. It makes a big difference. Or if you really cared about the University, be politically involved. We're all voters. Know your rep. Don't forget us. In more ways than one, don't forget us. "Concept of alumni here is weak and it needs to be built. End of commercial." When I asked her if she had any advice to students she said, "Enjoy life. Decisions you make now will change. The careers you have chosen will more than likely change, and rather than worry about it go with the flow. Main- tain flexibility. It's a search we all go through and it nev- er stops." -Ieriiiiter Rose Dean Richard Freeland has been at UMass!Boston since 1970. I-Ie has seen UMB evolve from an unknown infant among giants in Boston's academic community to an institute that has been recognized as a model for ur- ban public higher education, having been mentioned in such revered publications as TIME and The New York Times. For the last four years, Freeland has served as Dean of The College of Arts and Sciences, which holds the highest student enrollment on campus. Dean Freeland is well aware that UMB doesn't hold the weight that places such as Harvard, Boston College, Boston University, and Northeastern do. But he says our name is starting to get around. "This is a very good university," Freeland says em- phatically. "The faculty here are very good people. Any- one who has been around other institutions knows that. Unfortunately, there are students here who haven't been anywhere else, so they don't have anything to compare it with. I think fthen tend toj have the same attitude fabout UMass!BostonJ that the general public does." Freeland feels that the best way for UMassfBoston to become better known is for the school to get others in- volved in what we are doing here. Freeland has helped to develop industrial advisory boards, inviting represen- tatives from various sectors of the business community, Richard Freeland such as Polaroid, Digital, Mass. General Hospital, and Rathyeon to come and review curriculum and to get to know students. The advisory boards actually assist in de- veloping some programs which will help give students better direction in their chosen career fields. This kind of corporate involvement has excellent po- tential. First, it will get UMass!Boston into the minds of the people who run the companies. Second, when a UMB graduate comes looking for a job at a company in- volved on a UMB advisory board, the employer will be somewhat familiar with the applicant's education. Third, if said graduate gets the job and becomes successful in the company, he or she becomes an important alumni source for other potential UMB grads to approach for a future job opportunity. A very idealistic scenario, admittedly, but the more successful UMB students we turn out, the better chance of things like this happening. "CThe greatj advantage of UMassfBoston students," says Freeland, "is that they are older and more mature. One of the things we've done here in the College of Arts and Sciences tis to startl a number of programs where students can combine some practical experience with a liberal arts education. "Most liberal arts undergraduate programs are totally academic. They're designed not to be practical. They're designed to be a general education, then you go to grad- uate school in business, law, or medicine and that's where you learn how to do something. One thing we know is that most of our graduates don't go to graduate school our students are looking for jobs right away. We have been trying to make it possible, in the course of a liberal arts education, to also get some practical experi- ence." The practicality of Freeland's corporate involvement approach belies the sharp insight and forsight that enabled him to come up with this idea. Programs like these are beginning to distinguish UMass from the other schools in Boston, to the point where we don't have to look like we're playing catch up anymore. When com- panies come to UMB to recruit graduates, it is because of the things we have to offer as a university and student body and not because we try to pretend to be something ,. 95 we're not. As more and more people come to UMass, we must be ready to prepare them for the competitive world that awaits them. Dean Freeland is making sure that liberal arts students aren't getting lost in the shuffle. -Mark Iarret Chazious Arnold Weinstein Dr. Arnold Weinstein, Dean of the College of Management, has a strong sense of the needs of today's business students. He believes that a management educa- tion must provide not only functional skills, but think- ing and communicative skills as well. For this reason, management students at UMass. are required to take many liberal arts courses in addition to their chosen management concentrations. The result is that CM graduates learn the combination of skills, knowledge and wisdom that are necessary to succeed and advance in business. "It is not enough to simply know how to sell a product, or prepare a budget, or run a computer," asserts Dean Weinstein. In order to succeed at any job, a person must be able to get along well and communicate effec- tively with other people. Logical thinking is also neces- sary, in order to solve problems and adapt to various job situations. With this philosophy in mind, many CM courses emphasize interpersonal, writing and analytical skills. Dr. Weinstein believes that the fact that most CM students work an average of twenty five hours per week is a great addition to their classroom experience, since such students are already utilizing their practical skills in the workplace. As a result, UMB management students are often more fully prepared for their careers than more traditional college students. In his two years as Dean, Dr. Weinstein has noticed a major shift in emphasis from an undergraduate teaching college to research and master's programs. In the fourth year of the MBA program, there are two-hundred enrollees. In addition, approximately 80? of undergraduate courses and 902' of MBA courses are now taught by a highly accredited full-time faculty. Among the faculty, there is an increased outreach towards local business through research in management issues. Members of CM consult with the Business Advisory Board, a group of local business and community leaders who advise the college on community needs. Dean Weinstein is optimistic about the future of the Class of 1986. He does not try to predict one typical ca- reer path for graduates, since the business world offers a if 4 -1 1 wide variety of positions, but only a small number of management trainee programs. As a result, the CM grads of UMass. are likely to find many options open to them in all sectors of the workplace. When asked for a final word of advice for the graduat- ing class, Dean Weinstein replied, "Keep in mind the three R's: responsibility, risk, and reward. You have a re- sponsibility to seek growth and excellence, not only in your career, but as a citizen. Accept risk as a necessary part of striving for rewards. If you continually seek challenges and growth, the personal rewards can be more satisfying than the financial." -Kathy O'Nv1ll 4 The purpose of the School of Nursing is to prepare stu- dents for entry level positions in nursing professions. The goal is to prepare beginning practitioners at the undergrad level. The School of Nursing is one of the few professional programs on the University Campus and has been approved, recently, for a Masters Program. The program started in 1974 at Boston State College and joined the University in 1982 with the merger of Boston State and UMass. "We feel that the University I 2 ,2 X . setting is important for us in terms of professional growth and opportunities for faculty and students," says Iudith Lewis. "We feel we've been a benefit to the Uni- versity and the University tells us they like us-the program." The School has Dr. Anne Kibrick as the Dean. She has two Associate Deans, 13 Iudith Lewis, in charge of faculty and the curriculum and academic issues and liason for clinical agencies, and 29 Myron Segelman, in charge of student affairs. He works mainly with students, gives students information, advising, and deals with students issues. The program has 123 credits and is tightly structured with certain pre-requisite courses before they start-the courses they take in which the Nursing framework is built. Iuniors and Seniors have more intensive study that is built on the underlevel courses. It is a tight curriculum, but there is a lot they have to learn. When asked what the students can look forward to in the "real world" Ms. Lewis responded, "One of the nice things about the School of Nursing is our students have spent two days a week for at least two years and for some students, one day a week sophomore yeartsl, so they have actually spent time applying what they learned in the classroom in a clinical setting, that isn't one of the agencies they might work for. One of the strengths of our students is that they have seen the real world and have had a chance to see what the real world is like out there in nursing. They've worked on real people, in real hospitals, with people they would be working for and with after they graduate. I think the health care profession is changing a lot and I see hospitals, health care institutions, push toward more cost consciousness so that I think our students are going to be more prepared. Iudith Lewis "We had a contract with a group of clinical agencies at places like Beth Israel, Brigham and Women, Ashmont Manner ta nursing home in Dorchesterj, Children's Hos- pital, a group of registered nurses at Columbia Point Housing Project, Boston City Hospital, City of Malden and Arlington, Mass. General, Newton-Wellesley Hospi- tal and other agencies and hospitals as well. We provide structure and supervision. Faculty members are responsi- ble for the student's practices. We work closely with all the agencies. "Some of our clinical placements are somewhat tradi- tional and some are non-traditional, more creative and innovative, which speaks to both students and our faculty. As far as we know, we are the only school in the state that has an arrangement where we work out of the Council on Aging where we work with elders who are living in the community. We also teach interdisciplinaries about health care. It's real exciting in terms of moving out of just the School of Nursing. "We need more faculty. We have seen a lot of positive changes-walls and doors for offices, but resources are still needed. We are waiting to hear and are preparing for creditation from the National League of Nursing. We'll know the results in October. It's been a real busy year and productive. It is an exciting place to be." Any advice to students? . . . "They are demanding stu- dents. They demand quality education and staff. They demand answers. Basically, I respect that and I respect them. They don't just sit there and accept everything you say for face value. I see that as they are here to learn and not here to just learn facts. They are here to learn how to learn. I tell them, don't ever accept any fact for face val- ue, but learn how to find out, because the facts change. But, once you learn how to find them, it is not what you learn, but how you learn them. 1 l 4 l i i l "Our biggest strength is our students. They really have a social consciousness. Thing I respect the most about them is the fact they care about others as much as they care about themselves. Two important things that struck me with this years class-at Christmas time they went around and raised money to buy white socks for the resi- dents of Pine St. Inn. White socks are a very interesting gift, because the types of people who are guests at Pine St. live on the street and a common health problem for them are foot infections. So each of the students raised money and gave them white socks. "The second thing they did was raise money for Bos- ton City Hospital. There was a horrible spot that was right off from the emergency room where family members would wait for those being treated and it was abominable. It was the most depressing place in the world. The students wrote the Governor, the Mayor, they went to the Chancellor, they got money from each other and the faculty. They had fundraisers. They raised 51500.00 and they completely refurbished this room. They got furniture that made you feel like you weren't sitting on a bench in a jail waiting to be tried. They real- ly made it into a family waiting room. "These two projects show the social consciousness of the students and this I really value. Those types of things show that our students are really something, committed. It is difficult to teach attention and caring and social re- sponsibility. These are the strengths of our students that make us lucky to associate with them. They are real special. Without the students we wouldn't be here." -jennifer Rose Iames Iennings Dean james Iennings sits over the College of Public and Community service at UMass!Boston's Downtown Campus, UMB's location of origin. CPC5's curriculum re- volves around public service oriented employment. Centers such as Community Planning, Criminal Iustice, Inst. for Government Services, and the Gerentology In- stitute, all encourage students to pursue careers to serve the public at large after graduation. While many of the student body launch right into a career after school, a large number continue their educa- tion into graduate school. "Many of our students continue their work at some of the most prestigious colleges and Universities in the country and we're very proud of that," Iennings reports. "Those who have taken our Legal Education program go right into law school and get law degrees. I'll match our 1 nn-..-, 1 I I l fproportionatel graduate school entrees with anyone's." Iennings reports that many of these schools are im- pressed with UMB graduates. This is no doubt due to the fact that UMB grads are much older than most and have a much firmer grip on what they want. Does CPCS, as the other colleges at UMass have done, plan to touch base and maintain contact with some cor- porations and receive input on what the private sector is looking for? "That's an area we have begun to look into," Iennings says. "fDespite our public oriented philosophyl many of our students go to work for such big companies as Prudential, Iohn Hancock, Bank of Boston, etc. Many of these companies seem to like our students and they tthe studentsl are very successful there. "One thing I can say is our unemployment record is extremely low. Very few of our graduates don't find employment. Our grads have been very successful, be- ginning when this program was started ten years ago, and now our name is really starting to get around." I -Mark Iarret Clmzious Coo erative p Education Nui L+Rg Co-op Director Robert P. Dunbar, Administrative Assistant lean Dalton, Associate Director Carol Remick, Administrative Assistant Lucille Kallman. The UMass!Boston Cooperative Education and Internship Program, acquired through the merger with Boston State in 1982, gives students "hands on" experi- ence with the chance to see the practical applications of their undergraduate education. Since 1982 the number of UMB students placed in internship or co-op settings has tripled. During the past 1985-86 academic year, 363 stu- dents from a variety of undergraduate majors took ad- vantage of the program. All students were placed in meaningful positions by just two professional staffers, Professor Robert P. Dunbar, program director, and Professor Carole Remick, associate director. "Our mission is to place students in quality work assignments where they can gain experience and learning relative to their field of study," said Professor Dunbar. "UMass!Boston students are particularly out- standing. Some of the Greater Boston area companies have been so impressed by the caliber of the students from UMass!Boston that they will hire only UMass!Boston co-ops or interns." Students from UMB have received high praise from their employers, who have reported them to be "arduous workers, highly motivated, with a strong commitment and a keen sense of responsibility." Such favorable im- pressions inevitably lead to permanent positions after graduation. In fact, at least 2598 of Co-op graduates go on to work with their former Co-op employers in well-paid, professional positions. "Typical Co-op students are risk takers," said Professor Remick. "They are willing to spend an entire semester working full-time Kas a Co-opl or work for no salary, part-time Cas an Internb for the purpose of gaining exper- ience they don't have." Many of the companies participating in the program are well-known and established, such as Bank of Boston, GTE, Honeywell, Kidder, Peabody and the Boston Globe, to name a few. "The word is out that we have high quality students who are hard working and have a little more drive," said Professor Dunbar. With the reputation that UMB students have built up together with help from administrative support staffers Iean Dalton and Lucille Kallman, the Co-opflntern program will witness greater successes for UMass!Boston students in the years to come, I -Charles Tevnan ha.- '11 v l l 'I l l ECI-IOS Apartheid Cannot be reformed. It must be eradicated.--Patrick Lephunya, a spokesman for the United Democratic front, the umbrella organization for some 600 anti-apartheid groups We have to ask, why are we going up?-Stanford University professor Louis Lerman, referring to the costs of the NASA space program I would drink it and that's what the guidelines say, but I would prefer not to drink it.--Acting Assistant Secretary of Health Donald McDonald regarding rainwater after Chernobyl nuclear disaster CTIME Magazine 5!19!86j Blacks and other minorities continue to suffer from inordinate economic deprivation at a time when the rest of Boston is experiencing economic growth.-UMB professor james Blackwell on income and employment disparities between blacks and whites in Boston It has just been on the news that a man was 'found in the Queen's bedroom. Radio Four said that the man was an intruder and was previously unknown to the Queen. My father said: "That's her story."--From Adrian Mole diaries by Sue Townsend ' A four-day-old fetus looks exactly like it's supposed to look at four days old.-Judy Brown, anti-abortion advocate, at a debate at UMB on abortion No one at the university takes pleasure in being unable to assist a student-Corene Dubrose, Financial Aid Direc- tor, in letter to Mass Media Is a ballot cast in ignorance worse than none at all?--William Brasher editorial on LaRouche party candidates receiving support of uninformed voters ' Indeed, the matter is not trivial.-NUMB student senator Guy I.. Caruso, responding to Mass Media columnist Brian McDevitt's charge that the issue of whether or not graduate students should have a vote in the student senate was trivial We wanted to provoke Kaddafi into responding so we could stick it to him . . . And we knew he would oblige us.--US official regarding decision to cross Libya's line of death Instead of resigning early and allowing the new trustee to take power and begin working for the university, it appears that Bell will have to be dragged kicking and screaming from his office at the end of his term.-Mass Media columnist BrianvMcDevitt commenting on Dick Bc-ll's protest of the 1986 race for student trustee. There were opportunities, but also racism and discrimination. I did not see any movie stars or cowboys, but I could not say the same about poverty.-Puerto Rican UMB student Melba Martinez on her first reaction to living in the United States Compiled by Kathy Butler. jennifer Rose, Kathy O'Neil, and Mark Iarret Cl Source-.. k d Tl A 'tl 1 Th 'l'lME, LIFE, Nmfswvc , an xv 'lass 1 rz ia e quotes listed in Frlnw do not n rily rt-pre' sent the opinions or views of the staff of The Benelux, Students Sal age MLK Holiday Celebration tTl1is article was originally printed in The Mass Media, 1f28!86.j Plans for an event to honor Martin Luther King have been in the works on this campus since November. The plans were first initiated by jeff Withem and Greg Moore, representatives of the january 20th Project, an outreach arm of the Federal Holiday Commission. Moore and Withem met with students, staff, and administrators, and helped to plan an event to take place on February 5, which Moore and Withem would then videotape and lat- er combine with the videos of other student Martin Lu- ther King Day celebrations across the country. The funding for the Project, Withem and Moore said, was assured. All the University would have to do was provide a space for the speakers, and advertise the event among its own students. Vice Chancellor Charles Desmond wasn't crazy about the idea. He was concerned that a project ini- tiated in late November could not be adequately publicized by early February, especially when most of the intervening time between inception and event would be taken up by Winter break. From a tenuous start, the january 20th Project quickly became more tenuous still when Withem and Moore re- vealed to the group that had formed to support UMB's participation in the event that the funding from Washington, which they had anticipated, was not forth- coming. The Project, they explained, was still to take place, but only on campuses where the administration was willing to pay the event's expenses. Two of the campuses that had scheduled the event cancelled imme- diately. At UMB, the event, which had never gotten the full support of the administration, and had attracted the interest and imagination of only a handful of students, looked dead in the water. Most everybody seemed willing to breathe a sigh of regret and let it go. Most ev- erybody, that is, except for john Murray and yearbook editor Mark jarret Chavous. Chavous and Murray had been fundraising for the Project even before it was certain the Washington funds were not coming through. Seeking support for the Feb- ruary 5 event, the two students approached every admin- istrator who would meet with them and requested support for the event in every form they could think of, including financial. Most administrators were skeptical at first, particularly Vice Chancellor in charge of Student Affairs, Charles Desmond, who appeared to be getting more wary of the project by the day. Desmond's willing- ness to support the event reached rock bottom when it became apparent that no finances at all were to be sup- plied by the project itself. He was reluctant to allocate University funds for an event that was, by all appear- 218 ances, unlikely to take place. Chavous and Murray decided to explore alternative sources of funding, beginning with the Institute for Black Students and the Black Student Center, both of which pledged money. They next approached student senator Billy Taylor of the Cultural Events Committee. Taylor promised the project SL000. "We were on a roll," Chavous recalls, "and once again we approached Vice Chancellor Desmond." Once again, Desmond expressed unwillingness to fund the Project. He was, at this point, particularly concerned that the filming of the project would present difficulties. "He was concerned," Chavous says, "that the january 20th Project would not be able to supply a quality product." It was at this point that the students began to consider the possibility of taking over the technical side of the Project. An exploration of the possibilities offered on campus for video reproduction brought them inevitably to the Media Center on G-I level of Healy Library, and hence, to Paul Deare, director of The Center of Commu- nication Media. Deare expressed a surprising degree of enthusiasm for the project. Chavous feels that Deare was one of the chief factors in overcoming Vice Chancellor's objections to the February 5 event. He also felt that Deare provided Murray and himself with new impetus and direction at a time when they were feeling discour- aged. Due to Deare's interest and encouragement, Mur- ray and Chavous began to feel that they were capable of taking on the technical arrangements previously to be undertaken by Moore and Withem. With the Media Cen- ter supplying the equipment, "we felt we would be able to guarantee a quality product," Murray said. With the support of the Media Center, the McCormack Institute, the Institute for Black Student Studies, and the Black Student Center, Murray and Chavous once again approached Desmond. Desmond agreed to meet with Deare, who discussed at length his belief that the event could indeed be filmed. Finally, Desmond agreed to support the Project. He has since pledged money, re- sources, and used his influence to gain the use of the Wheatly Auditorium on February 5th. He has offered to arrange for buses for the fifth graders of the Farragut School, who have planned to attend the event but are currently without transportation. He has, most importly, promised to continue funding the Project through its completion, thus guaranteeing that the video that will be made at the February 5 event will not go uncompleted. "What's making this program work is the cooperation of all the diverse elements of the University," john Mur- ray said. Others feel differently. According to Ann Berrada, it was the work of two students who continued to hold on to a hope that all others had abandoned that Mark Iarret Chavous and Iohn Murray has made the Project a success. "These two guys have been doing a wonderful job. Without them, the project would have fallen apart. They've been in our office CPro- grammingb every day, they've taken work home every Weekend. Berrada's co-Programmer, Rebecca Garnett, agrees. "People like that are what make our jobs worthwhile," said Garnett emphatically. The second major breakthrough came when the stu- dents met with Kathleen Foley of the McCormack Insti- tute. The McCormack Institute proved extremely recep- tive to the proposal, eventually footing the entire bill for Martin Luther King III. l -Margot FitzGeraId .llizrtiri Lzitlivr king Ill Martin Luther King III, son of slain civil rights leader Dr. Martin Luther King Ir., appeared at UMassfBoston's Wheatley Auditorium on February 5 as part of a multi-media celebration to honor King's contribution toward eradi- cating hunger. Over 250 members of the UMB community attended the event, which was video-taped by a team of UMB students and staff members. The original purpose of video taping the event, along with others like it across the country, was to document the first national celebration of King's birthday. Whether the UMB videotape will now be used in conjunction with the na- tional project is undecided, according to event organizers Mark Iarret Chavous and john Murry. Chavous and Murry, who worked hard to plan and fund the event, feel that the Washington-based group that initiated the project have not fulfilled many of the promises that they made at the outset of planning. The event planners 220 The Fir t Holiday will meet this week to determine whether the UMB videotape should be made available to the national project In spite of the many difficulties that surrounded the organizing of the event, and that continue to sur- round the fate of the videotape, the event itself is agreed by all to have been an unqualified success. Attendance, one of the major con- cerns of administrators who were initially reluctant to support the project, proved problematic only in that a small number of the hun- dreds who attended were unable to even crowd all the way into the packed auditorium, and were obliged to listen to the proceedings from the hallway. Student Senator Wayne Miller, who served as moderator for the event, said, "It was a big successg you needed a crow bar to get in." Others who organized or attended the event expressed similar sentiments. Chancellor Corrigan, who was impressed by the turnout, remarked, "I think the interest has always been there, but what made the real difference is that we had a couple of students CChavous 8: Murryl who were very well organized and knew how to go about the event." Among those appearing in the program was an impressive number of individuals who were actually in- timate with the late Dr. King, as well as a class of fifth graders from the Farragut School who performed a rap song in honor of Rosa Parks and rendition of Martin Luther King Jr's famous "I Have a Dream" speech. The diversity of age among the speakers helped to dramatize the magnitude of King's impact, not solely on his generation, but on all generations. One of the most enthusiastically received speakers was David Ianiver, a fifth grade student from the Farragut School who read his essay answering the question, "What can we do to end world hunger?" David's essay asserted that the primary reason for hunger in the world is the greed of those who have more of the world's resources that they need, but who refuse to share their resources with those who do not have enough. He singled out both the United States and the U.S.S.R. as being guilty of this greedy behavior because they pour money into the arms race rather than into food for the hungry. "In our world today," David sadly reported, "more people are digging graves than wells, more people are burning bodies than wood." Also speaking was Professor Wornie Reed, director of UMB's Institute for the Study of Black Culture. Reed pre- sented an alarming collection of facts recently compiled in 30 major American cities, indication that most cities are not able to meet the emergency provisions are turned away empty handed than in the previous year. Reed's statistics indicate that although there is greater public re- cognition of the problems of homelessness and hunger, public policy has been increasingly unable to meet the needs of the poorest segments of society. Honorable Royal Bolling, Sr., Reverend Sarah Small, and Reverend Michael Haynes all were able to speak about personal relationships with King. Each emphasized different aspects of King's personality, but together, their accounts composed a moving portrait of a man who will- ingly sacrificed his own life for the well-being of others. State Senator Bolling, an old frat brother of King's, talked about their fraternity days at Boston University. Bolling noted that he missd King's initiation into the fraternity, thereby missing an opportunity to spank King with a paddle. He noted "this is better probably for my political career, since no one would've voted for me if I'd done it." Bolling expressed gratitude to King for the changes he feels have taken place in American society since the civil rights movement. He notes that Black youths now have access to many professions that were previously barred to blacks, "not in the numbers we'd like to see, but that will come." Reverend Sarah Small, of UMB's Campus Ministry Program, discussed the religious aspect of King and the movement he spearheaded. Small discussed the unwillingness of today's activists to accept the religious aspect of King's philosophy. "The reason we were able to stand up in the south was because of the Lord," Small stated. "I know a lot of you don't want to hear it. But you should hear it." Reverend Small recalled how she came to the Boston area at King's request, and her subsequent meeting with Reverend Haynes, another King associate. Of Haynes and King, Small said, "these two men are so alike, and yet so different." Reverend Michael Haynes, Reverend of the Historical Twelfth Baptist Church, of which King was a member during his time in Boston, spoke movingly of the sacrifices that King made. He also spoke of the importance of the national holiday to Blacks. He reminisced humorously about his youth in Roxbury and his reactions to celebrating the holidays of other ethnic and religious groups without having one that he felt was specifically his own. "l celebrated St. Patrick's Day because they told me l ought to celebrate St. Patrick's Day, so l went along with the program." He also celebrated Columbus Day and Yom Kippur with his neighborhood friends. Martin Luther King Ill delivered a resonant keynote address, specifically discussing his father's position on hunger and poverty. He also spoke of his own reactions to his father's sudden death, and his inability to under- stand the public reaction to the death, when tremendous numbers of sympathizers converged on Atlanta. "Every presidential candidate came," King recalls, and many ce- lebrities came to the King residence to comfort the chil- dren personally. King recalls, "I was too young to under- stand." Overall, the program contained equal portions of lev- ity, joy and regret for the loss of a great man, and firm recognition that the struggle goes on. "I was really glad to see that a lot of people cared enough to show up," said Student Senator Wayne Miller, who made the closing remarks. "People need to know about King the same way we know about Lincoln, Washington, and Christopher Columbus."l -Margot Fit:GeraId CEd.'s note: This nrficle first appeared in the Mass Media. 2!86.J UMB Weekend Ski Trip, or. . Snow Balling in Vermont! According to Anthony Imperioso, the '86 ski trip to Smugglers Notch, Vermont, was a complete success. Admittedly however, he didn't get in as much time on the "slopes" as he would have liked, due to getting lost on the WRONG MOUNTAIN with Karen Spinney.fHmmm.j Events for the weekend included massive beer con- sumption fnaturallyl Mud Hockey, CMud Hockey?J Vol- 'Q A A W- u Q.- . .f.. . .,,K,,, . t, 1eyBal1, Tug-O-War, and extensive bed-hopping, Qdont worry mom, not YOUR daughter!J Oh, and of course some are rumored to have done a little skiing. 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NI.'X'I'.I XXIIIII IXNI XXIIIII IIIlI.'XI. XXIIIIXIXIN XIIII,INIX XNH XXII I IXIIQIII II X'-. XI XXI-'II.III I'XII N IIN'.Il-' NIII'IIX'.II I. .'XII X I.'.I'.I II'.IIX in W 1 ff 'wr 5: g 7' K -13 'I' -- ' - 'Hr-jeu , 4 . G. " 2 .4 8' XS, 'I' I 'guy gg, ' 1 ,W V, Sf. ...muy I g, . Q 'wr : ext' ff Ov, - ' ' n'k f,- 1 Mus 4 fs . A " ' 'gi' -f-?'w"'f? 1 4 - - . -,,, iv Wvg by- t I. .,. . he 4.1 X J j ' Q ,g . .. M V- ' 0 1 Aa A,:g'4 ?Q, -A 1- ,, K' W .saznai Q Y Nga V X171 Ya' s' s ' ns ' dw-v -'af Ginn- 1. -.-Q f' Q Q r fx ' ' 1. 0 - . - :QR gb, Q- . V ,Q - Q M 1, h gs -'H . X - Qt , KW A f 1 feel- f: , E cv. U x .k . ' - I SS, e - -ig ia Kurt S I Free to Remember Congratulations, graduates! After at least four years, UMass!Boston is now a memory. You all set out in the beginning for different reasons, and all of you were less knowledgable about your particular field of study than you are today. You've taken your last Red Line journey to Columbia station Cwhich of course we've all come to know affectionately as I.F.K.!UMass7 and never again must you fight Expressway traffic only to find out there are no parking spaces available. Cexcept at the I.F.K. library .. . in the rain . . . without an umbrella . . . J The UMB chapter of our biography has officially ended, and this yearbook stands as a constant reminder. None of us are quite the same as we were when we stood in line during freshman registration or before we figured out which cafeteria had food that was actually edible. Nor are we the same as we were before we figured out the difference between G1 and G2 or before we realized that it's quicker tand warmeri to walk to Wheatly hall on the Plaza than to take the catwalk. We've all grown in some form or fashion. Not to mention the true meaning of red tape and beaurocratic B.S. that we've learned from the administration, it was often enough to drive us to drink and smoke even after the ban of cigarette sales on campus and prohibition hit the pub. Inspite of it all UMB has been a home away from home, a place where in all of our diversity we t shared the common de- nominator of having ex- perienced this place. From all walks of life we've come and gone, sharing however briefly a part of ourselves and contributing to the schizophrenic person- ality that is UMassfBoston. For some UMB has been a place of refuge, of learning and inspiration. For others it has been a battle ground of wits and perseverence, a place to test oneself and be test- ed. For still others UMB offered either a way out of the inner city or a good reason to come in. And perhaps still UMB has been simply a stop on the Red Line of our lives, a place to take time to learn more about ourselves. I'll always remember the spring afternoons on campus, sitting in solitude somewhere peaceful near the shore, listening to the sound of anchored sail boats tossing on the waves and breathing deep breaths of salty New England air. I'd sit and watch the orange dome of the sun sink quietly into the distance, taking with it the warmth on my face, but leaving a splash of apricot on the sky to behold. Dr. Guy T. Hogan tlvly Dad? vs, ag W 1 A M3 1: ' - -5 ' M' I V ,ni - ff'-We ni Y , of 1 yy ,, ts-tw , I 1 A AV A .W .. gg , g gi V 3 741 di ,W A- Sgr. A AWWVA g - A 'N 1' 1 3 N ,. .. , .. it .was K-1 as 4 1 . .-W '- 4 7 "" ,J ' . ' ---' W gf. at .1 - . 1 7. 53 " " ,- . 353 - -flu' 5 'i 1 'F ph " - if sei' . ii. fl D' I' ' ap.r4xe..li 1-4 . . , M, V 'WJ K . , . il- ' I W I V' ,Z 4, Al' pave s, T ggqfg ?'.7:.'.,.1-Y,-V-flfhj ul--lx..- , - "L ,v 1Z-qi' ' V, ,' 1gg1g.?-,,, i,1, ' It .ni aj 'A -MEA ' h IL. .1 .., 2 9 W ' wi : Qi f,...,j. , likfa?af"i'a'i'1+s 11372. Q! ' fl : 1 M 1 . I Al 1' I ga-Fwwff' an 'A I I nu., ' 'llllllg .Inlllll g nn 'jg4"- 1 llllll "" inumll n-in K 5.1 JU' g Unigl llllii ,,,!g.,a'g :nina illx ,, llfllll W" I ',.".'im 'W ' . i-any .,:f':-'.u - AH" A .Hem ,, i ' , W I 4 1 s ny 1 3' t T l e in ' l ll' 3 ' ill 1 ti ., n 5 5 .. 1 . V , g nl .- 1- sn' .- fa tl J ' A -..- n . , M 3.21 5. A A 9 -53, 'gg ' ' 3' 1 -43' J., if g fl ' if tx ' ' 1 " it . l f. 'Lx t .. .tx am' 1-N, - 57'.e2':,. A View from the 10th floor of the Hvdly Library. And then there was September when the ocean seemed grey and days were chilly and short. Painted seagulls would fly against the wind crying out their warning of the mysterious fog that would roll in and en- gulf the harbor like a haunting ghost in the night. As time goes on the memories of what UMassfBoston has meant to all of us will fade. So, we've created this book for you which we hope contains something that will continue to transcend the barriers of time and allow you to be free to remember. i Kurt David Hogan Managing Editor The Beacon 1986 1986 UMass! Boston Yearbook 34 "f 6' Eye of the Eagl II: For a Few Thoughts More I've been a student at UMass!Boston since 1979 and this place has changed a great deal during my time here. It has changed from a red-bricked behe- moth on a dump site to a proud insitute of higher learning that shares space with a monument to one of the nation's greatest presidents and the hall where the history of Massachusetts is stored and nurtured. . It used to be when someone asked what school I went to I would whisper "UMass", without the "Boston", so he might think of Amherst. I really used to feel awkward, when a Harvard stu- dent would ask ,because I expected Cand in many cases, receivedl a condescending comment or look. To- day I say the name "UMass!Boston" loud, so that there can be no . . I cj misunderstanding, and Im very em- Q phatic with the "Boston" part of the -5 .' .2 name, so as to make a clear distinction ' between us and our sister school to the west. Not to sound down on UMass!Amherst-quite the contrary, UMass is UMass is UMass-I just want it to be crystal clear where it is I go to college. I have found in the last three years here a new pride in UMass!Boston. I like what we have done and are do- ing now. I like the people who come here. But I would never have known about a lot of things we take so much pride in if I hadn't gotten involved. That's really difficult at a commuter school Qlike most of you, I have held many concurrent jobsj where people come and go to work between classes. But that's how I found out what this place is all about. Editing the yearbook for two years just happened to be my vehicle. Many times I've heard people complain about this, and that, and everything else. Few of those particular people go out and do something about it or try to get people together and discuss it. What is lacking at UMB, is in- volvement from a great number of different people and this cannot continue. People have to get involved. To make UMass! Boston work for you, you have to make UMass! Boston work, period. Getting back to the yearbook, I have tried as hard as I could to make this book mean something, to be a true extension of what makes UMB what it is. A yearbook, in my view, shouldn't be a mess of half-heartedly written stories with pictures that "look nice." A yearbook is something that is responsible for preserving memories CGet lost, you Barbra Streisand fansj and images of your college career. It will, for many of you, be your only 5- 4 --2 ij 525.17 I .. ' inf. .- ju, HJC point of reference on what school was like. To do that and do it well, we had to reach as high a level of journal- istic excellence as we were capable of. You may not pick up this book and read it seriously for ten years, but I wanted it to be ready for when you do. Several sections that debuted in the 1985 edition have returned this year: "Hard to Believe", "Echoes", and "Up Close And Personal QUCAPJU. "Hard to Believe" are a se- ries of gags that everyone will appreciate in some way or another. "Echoes" was expanded this year to include na- tional issues and not just those particular to UMB. By far our most attention-getting section, UCAP, had a larger variety of people than The Beacon '85. A new section, de- veloped by Kurt Hogan and jennifer Rose, "Best and Worst Memories" appeared on our senior pages. All of these were designed to preserve the UMass! Boston ex- perience for you to open up and refer to from time to time. Speaking of memories, my worst memory at UMB is staying at the train station very late one night in Ianuary after the buses stopped. The temperature was 150. We won't talk about wind chill factors. The best memory is driving down to Connecticut with then Mass Medi? sports editor John Hawkins in a rented Toyota Celica to cover the 1985 UMB-Trinity championship basketball game. Coming back, we drove on every twisty road we could find, got stuck once, and looked at some of the brightest stars we'd ever seen. Good ol' Route 202. CSatis- fied, Iennifer?J "'-sk Thanks: You can see by the masthead a great many peo- ple have contributed to the making of this.book. Thanks to the writers, photographers, and editors who have made The Beacon 1986 a reality. Some, however, deserve special mention. Thanks to ICP representative john Nel- son, for being an absolute joy to work with. Those trips to Maine were truly needed and on behalf of Adam and Kurt, I thank you and your lovely wife Bonnie. To Kathy O'Neil, who came late in the run and almost immediate- ly pumped out story after story, including four UCAPS, to jennifer Rose, whose tolerant sense of humor and sen- sitive input gave the staff a much-needed lift, to Kathy Butler, who came in day after day and did the little things that need to get done in a big project. Special thanks to Bill Brett and David Ryan of The Boston Globe, for contributing the Celtics and Statue of Liberty pic- turesg special thanks to my great friend Rudy Winston, who is always there when I need him, to, once again, Cindy Orlowski and Kim Black of the UMasslAmherst yearbook Index, for trading stories back and forth. I'll miss you, to Chris Clifford for having faith in me. I read through it all, Chris, and thanks for allowing me to sit in this chair for two years. Special thanks to Charles Tevnan and my friend Adam Stander for their last- minute help. Very special thanks to Bob Ciano, Art Di- rector of LIFE magazine, and Barbara Robinson, also of LIFE magazine, for allowing me to come to New York City and visit their offices. Thanks Bob, for your counsel and benefit of your twenty years plus experience in publishing that really has added a new visual dimension to our book. Thank you, Barbara, for your generosity and kindness, and for allowing me in the doors of the best magazine published today. My biggest appreciation must, however, go to Kurt Da- vid Hogan. As people came and people went twhich happened a lotl, Kurt was the only one who was with me the entire year, even staying up with me for nearly three full days sans sleep in order to meet a deadline tYes, Kurt, I hear youl. Thank you, my brother, I will always be grateful. The UMasslBoston yearbook has had many names, from Montage to Harbor Light to UMasslBoston 1984. I changed the name after becoming Editor in 1985 because these past names, particularly the last one, lacked meaning a graduate of UMasslBoston could appreciate. The word "beacon" has several meanings, all having to do with light. UMasslBoston is a lit beacon, much like the lamp held by the Statue of Liberty, guiding us to- ward a bright future, if we accept the challenges. I do. I believe you do, too. I would like to see this name last and be identified with the character of UMasslBoston. The Beacon has become a part of me as it will you, and a part of this university. As I said before, I have come to knowlla great many of you. In my own way, I have come to love you. Best of luck to all of you. Go forward, but don't'forget. UMB has been a pair, of your developmen't.,And' that Beacon will light your-.way-,from now on. I'll:see-you at the reunion in ten or guys ,better show up. I'll be watching you. So 'it1ZlQltiil.,1then, take care, as I will, as we take our leave of UMasSy'BOStonn the meantime, this eagle is going to soar. Q ' I X 4 j4Mark Iarret Chavous if gediiof-in-chief iMThe Beacon f '1986 l,IMasslBoston Yearbook You had to fight me to the death, didn't you? Right down to the last possible minute. That's right, l'm talking directly to you, yearbook. You never let up, never gave in without a strug- gle, never let things come together smootlzly. Were you testing ine? Were you trying to see what I was nzade of? Did you want to know whether I was truly committed or not? You should have known that. The book is here, I hope I've proved my point. You fought a good fight lthough I still don't know whyl and you won many a battle. But you should have known better. This was a war you could not win. I was too good for you. I was not going to let you fade into nothingness. I won because I knew how great a yearbook you could be. I won because I never lost my will. Nobody will understand this bit of dialogue between us and that's okay. Only you and I will understand what this has been about. I have learned about myself, and I owe tlzat to you. lust do me one last favorg don't do this to anyone else. If your test was with me, then let it end here. If you don't, I will be back to get you. This eagle has mighty talons. Socrates was right. And so it goes. I Mlih 235 The Beacon Staff 19 6 Editor-in-Chief MARK IARRET CHAVOUS Managing Editor KURT DAVID HOGAN Senior Editors Kathy 0'Neil, jennifer Rose, Charles Tevnan Photo Editors Kurt David Hogan, Mark jarret Chavous, Steve Gyurina, Kathy Butler, jennifer Rose Art Director Mark jarret Chavous Associate Art Director Kurt David Hogan Special Contributing Executive Creative Consultant Bob Ciano CArt Director of LIFE Magazinej Associate Editors Pam Wilkenson, Steve Gyurina Managing Editor-Emeritus!Editorial Consultant Peter john Gawle Contributing Editors Margot Fitzgerald, Robert Carlson, Michael Thompson- Renzi, Darlene Falzerano, Linda Harris Contributing Writers T.j. Anderson, Steven Sadowski, Alexandra Antonioy, Naso Phillppopoulos, Wayne Miller, Leslie Wilson, Troy Richardson, Sean McDonough, Bill Scammell, Alice Sunderland, Karen Spinney, Leo Monahan Photography Staff jon Daisy, Gladys Vasquez, Mark jarret Chavous, Kathy Butler, Kurt David Hogan, Steve Gyurina, Suzanne Peyser, Rudy Winston 8: Craig Newton 8: Pat Connelly CDodge Murphy Studiosj Contributing Photographers Delabar Sullivan, joseph Marchese, Adam Stander, George Bakopoulos, Michael Thomas, Bill Brett 8: David Ryan CBoston Globej, Fred Mirliani 6 Layouts jennifer Rose, Mark jarret Chavous, Kathy Butler, Kurt David Hogan, Steve Gyurina, john Nelson CInter-Colle- giate Pressj Layout Assistants Billy Taylor, Pam Wilkenson, Charles Tevnan, Kat Hyatt, Donna Neal Editorial Assistants Kathy Butler, Kat Hyatt, Pam Wilkenson, Kathy O'Neil, Charles Tevnan, Billy Taylor, Bethany Van Delft Advisors Chris Clifford, Duncan Nelson Overall Concept and Design Mark jarret Chavous Special Thanks to Ken Murphy, Sandy Knight and Ka- ren Haskell of Dodge Murphy Studios for their excellent service, patience and kind assistance throughout the year. Extra special thanks to Barbara Robinson of LIFE magazine for getting us in the door. Thanks also to Ralph and Dean Kahr of Stone Camera, the folks at Full Frame Productions, and Colortek for their quality work on some of our color photography. Thanks to Claire- joyce Donahue for being there to talk to. The Staff Picturefsj , 2 . Ai, ' V if JIT i 1' 'xx xx XX KX Tx it K hx - Il? Y I"'vn1.e,,,,hg 2, L+R: Steve Gyuriria, Ion Daisy, Gladys Vasquez, Editor-in-Chief Mark Iarret Chavous, Managing Editor Kurt David Hogan, jennifer Rose, Kathy O'Neil 1' Kat Hyatt A Kathy Butler Charles Tevnan X A Grand Lad Turns 100 Some 800 craftsmen, ironworkers, architects and engineers comprised the Statue of Liberty restoration team. At a cost of S39 million, Liberty was repaired and restored with the inten- tion that there would be few visible changes, and that goal was reached. The statue's outer skin was washed gently to preserve the legendary green patina. The cracks in Liberty's face and the hole in her nose were patched. Miss Liberty's old lamp, leaking badly and considered beyond repair, has been replaced by a gleaming new beacon coated with 24-carat gold leaf. Inside, structural repairs to the skeleton designed by Alexandre Gustave Eiffel, called for the replacement of nearly all of the 1800 iron bars used to support the statue's skin. The corroded bars were removed and replaced with custom made stainless-steel bars-at the rate of only 70 bars per week, to prevent tearing or deforming the outer skin. The ironworkers also reinforced the rickety structure supporting Miss Liberty's upraised arm-although it is not strong enough to safely allow sightseers to climb up through the arm to the torch, as they once did. The most obvious change to the Statue of Liberty is within its 154 foot pedestal: a redesigned entry hall includes a large ele- vator to lift visitors from ground level up to the 168-step spiral staircase that leads to the famous lookout inside Miss Liberty's crown. QCTQ At a dinner party in 1865, near Versailles, France, a law pro- fessor by the name of Edouard Rene Laboulaye, a man who was quite taken with the American system of government, spoke openly of building a monument to America's independence. His idea was intended to be a united effort between France and the United States. It has been thought that his idea was actually a veiled protest against French monarchy. Funny how a casual conversation can evolve into something of such historical significance. ln that same room was Frederic August Bartholdi, a young and promising sculptor. After seeing the sphinx in Egypt he longed to make a monumental work. A monument of this magnitude, however, required money-and lots of it-to support the construction and transportation costs. At the encouragement of Laboulaye, Bartholdi began a quest to gather the funds for what would ultimately be a 151 foot, one inch, icon of liberty. Raising funds then, as it is now, was an excruciating process. Bartoldi went all over France and the U.S. "selling" the Statue of Liberty idea. Since the Statue was to be placed in New York harbor, many people reacted by charging that the wealthy peo- ple of New York should pay for it. Bartoldi continued to meet with only moderate success until the fund raising came to an important turning point. Pioneering journalist and newspaper publisher joseph Pulitzer became involved, writing blistering editorials in favor of the statue. He also mounted a large-scale fundraising campaign in which he printed the name of every contributor and their donation amount, no matter how minute, even if it was a mere two cents. It worked-five months later Pulitzer proudly announced that enough money had been raised to place the statue on its pedestal at Bedloe's Island in New York Harbor. While all this was going on, Bartoldi continued to build. Starting the statue in 1875, by 1876 he had the right hand and torch completed. He then sent it to Philadelphia to be put on display in order to attract attention. By 1884, the statue stood tall and complete in Paris. Finally, on October 28, 1886, on a misty and foggy autumn day, Frederic Auguste Bartoldi re- leased the French flag from his beloved lady just before Presi- dent Grover Cleveland finished his introductory speech. While the celebration on Iuly 4, 1986 was a marvel to the eye, somehow it just couldn't have been the same as when Lady Liberty first peered through the fog at her new home. The famous excerpt from the poem about Lady Liberty, by Emma Lazarus, is an uncanny simile about the character of UMass! Boston. President David Knapp made that same obser- vation in his speech at commencement. Give me your tired, your poor, Your huddled masses yearning to breathe free. . . Remember the first few days of each fall semester? Think back to the people in those long lines at registration. Remem- ber the way their faces looked, as they turned around and gazed at the mammouth brick colossus that was about to be- come a part of their lives for the next several years? While they couldn't have had the same look of fear of the unknown as the immigrants who steamed into New York I-Iarbor past the statue had, nonetheless they did have many of the same questions. Will I fit in? Can I make this work for me? Have I made the right choice in coming here? They too, came here yearning to breathe free, and hoped UMass! Boston would help them realize their dreams. The wretched refuse of your teeming shore. Many schools have returning students. UMB has a large proportion of them, most of them older adults, more than many other schools. These folks have come back to start new careers, leaving the old ones because they left them unfullfilled or frustrated. Some are old enough to be grandparents. But they are just as determined, if not more, than the younger students to achieve their goal in life. T Send these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me, I lift my lamp beside the golden door! Now this ordeal is finally over, and hopefully it will pay for all of you. As you leave the University of Massachusetts at Bos- ton, don't forget the people you've met, the goals you have achieved and the things you have learned. UMB is also a bea- con at the harbor, and the people who come here will find their own golden doors to a bright future. Lady Liberty, with her torch held high, wouldn't have it any other way. And so it goes. fMICji -Mark Iarret Chavous and Charles Tevnan 'Vi' if s af '09 9 ,ik . 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