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

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 232

 

University of Massachusetts Boston - Beacon Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1987 volume:

AHRII. 28. N86 Sl-95 ' ' -'pnuli Accredilatinnmam PfHiS0S U UO al G 5, Ei 31 :r at im. 3. .gr g. Q. N 1 3. E. Zi. gh. EJ 3 9.10 The Commission on Institutions of Higher Education of the New England .Association of Schools and Colleges voted recently to continue its accredita- tion of UMass!Boston and to extend the accreditation to the doctoral degree- granting level. Dr. Edward J. Kormondy. vice presi- dent for academic affairs at California State University, Los Angeles. WHS chairperson of an eight-person evalua- Football Beacons Shine Congratulations to the l 'Nlass Boston frtir,Tt,.,tli.ill team on their lirg 'am a ll tt' 0 victory over Stonehill College Rumor' has it that loothall in the riear future will bet orrre part of the regular athlerit pro gram rather than a sportsoreti at tit irx ot the Student Actix ities fforiimrtter- r Skill or tion fa pe 3 Z cu '5 H . a-1 Q2 'O 3 Q cu i as W .Q CD To graduation as director of cr trvities. Since then. I haxt opportunity to play a role 1 rrient ol student services at Boston as director ot st tion services. rn which my adrriitirstratrori as Association presi- dent, l shall endeavor to serve the alum- nr as an on-campus resource. leader. and friend. l invite you to contact me with GLOBE THURSDAY, APRIL 24, i E'- Q2 ig :TS umper Stickers l .X riext r orisigrirrie-tit ol the l'rir'.e-rsit s k rular txveritretli aririrxercarx hurririer it liters has arr rw-tl lhert: is ritz ln-Hn hx IN ll, PO fl trrrr if-ror tri xrrtir liar it ttrrrrioxs Btirriper Nwitrnotli-gilt toitrirm ilit-tit iv llrdtf t ill 1 xotir tree' Slllkt'l he n Inn Qaluhe WILLIAM O. TAYLOR. Chairman tjthc Board and Publisher JOHN P. GIUGGK1 President MARTIN F. NOLAN. Editor. Edltorlni Fhgo RICHARD C. OCKERBLOOM. Exec. V.P. A Gen. Mgr. DAVID STANGER. Sentor V.P.. Bustnem Manager ARTHUR KINGSBURY. V.P.. Treasurer MlU.ARD G. OWEN. V.P. Marketing A Sales .KJHN S. DRBLXJLL. Executltz Editor X I THOMAS F. MULVOY JR., Managing Editor ALFRED S. LARKIN JR.. Deputy Managing Editor HELEN W. DONOVAN. Deputy Managing Editor H. D. S. GRLENWAY. Assoctam llduor ROBERT L. HEALY, Aslodalt Edllor 1 Publishers I CHARLES H. TAYLOR. 1873-1922 WILLJAM 0. TAYLOR. 11186 WM. DAVE TAYLOR. 1561977 5 President Editor may I JOHN 1. TAYLOR. 1531975 L. L. WINSHIP. 156125 THOMAS WINSHIPIIE-134 1 college that's 'hot' , A few years back Brown University was ac- as one of the "hot colleges." Last year. University of Vermont won recognition as of the "public Iv1es." Now UMassfBoston been nominated as a "hot college onthe nomination as one of nine "fast-rising ambitious institutions fthat are now l the nation's elite schools" comes Time magazine. and is well-deserved. be sure, the school has benefited from accidents of geography. lt has attracted young Harvard faculty who want to re In the Boston area las Time notes, tt has Harvard PhDs on its faculty than any Massachusetts college except Harvard it- It h as also capitalized on its location on Bay to develop an urban harbors area the same dedication to service, research and teaching which the 19th century statd, universities brought to rural areas. , With that mission in mind. UMass!Bostor.l has man to create a program which su 118011 cmsfully balances research and spectaltzjil scholarship with the needs of 12,500 commutii er students whose average age ls 27 - and al for a tuition of 81.296 a year. The weak points which Tlme's editors not ed - crowded lab facilities. lack of "the usual collegiate amenities" - can easily be remedlecr by money. The school's budget requests der serve full support from Gov. Dukaklsi and thi Legislative. Those who have watched UMass!Bostor over the fhalf-dozen years - students ag well as edgac-ation lnslders - had figured that 1 ofNu1smg Masters degree Beyond that, however, is the sense of mls- which Chancellor Robert A. Corrigan de- an a modern version of the old land- phllolophy - bringing into an urban was onl a matter df time before the SCYIQQ as ' model for an urban university. To be reeog ntzed now as one ofthe nation s "hot colleges' was worth waiting for. UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS AT BOSTON Ll VMAS 4 'v f A an U9 ' 1.f!5'1 c 7, ,Tj 8 M, C, 1363 HARBOR CAMPUS DOWNTOWN CAMPUS MORRISEY BLVD PARK SQUARE BOSTON MA 02125 BOSTON MA 021 '16 1987 YEARBOOK-VOL '14 M ,ua 1 A mu ll'Q'7'3. Q 4 "4-A-4. UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS AT BOSTON ,W - ' V , ', ' x Q Z. -" V ' . QA 1. 'x if' f'1:'- , ' 13,1 g.Q:"'A?" 2- afs-ffvaf f,Jf" 59 45" 'f.19l?'f x Lff-- .1 V O , ' '-f- 'U Q' 55' 2,-xii? 5? L. - 'Q f fi ' ix-4" 1 J' .F -4. 12.25. 1 mngl.. 5, - .T Ain, JT, ' ..-Sv Q - - -- xg f f ' . O"Nl,1.n A I Photo by Bob Bushwcy A dminisfrafion FGII - Events -Sports -CPCS - RSO's Wlnfef ' - Events -Sports -CPCS - RSO's Spring - Events - Sports - RSO's Contents 5 17 18 31 51 56 61 62 7 3 90 94 97 98 114 119 56l7l'Of 56Cff0l'l -Up Close and Personal -CPCS Semi-Formal -Black Graduate Ball -Harbor Campus Semi-Formal -Alumni Altalrs -College ot Arts and Sciences -College of Public and Community Servlce -Instltute tor Learning and Teaching -College ot Management -Program In Nursing -Program in Physical Education -Gerontology Graduation 129 130 141 144 146 148 153 187 191 195 213 219 222 1 1'3"f'f'P" ,iid " . . . aware of our shortcomings, but proud of our accomplishments, we are still dedicated to quality, still convinced of the fundamental soundness of our mission, and still certain in our belief that we are capable of becoming one of the greatest urban, public universities in the country. lt is a goal, we like to believe, that will not exceed our grasp." David C. Knapp President To the Class ot 1987: You are the elghteenth graduatlng class ot the Unlverslty ot Massachusetts at Boston. A young lnstltutlon, the Boston Campus already has attalned natlonal recognltlon as an urban unlverslty. As alumnl, you can teel a great sense ot prlde In your alma mater. Now you can begln your careers-or further develop your current careers-wlth a new sense of selt- prlde. Your class, composed ot both tradltlonal and nontradltlonal students, has completed an arduous whlle enllghtenlng perlod. I urge you to pursue your goals with the same vltallty, splrlt and prlde that you experlenced at the Unlverslty of Massachusetts at Boston. Davld C. Knapp Presldent Unlverslty of Massachusetts Boston-Amherst-Worchester 5 1 w B W To the Graduatlng Class of 1987: As members of the class of 1987, you are graduatlng from an Instltutlon that ls enjoy- lng exceptlonal prosperlty and publlc recognltlon. You have contrlbuted ln no small part to that good fortune by your collectlve and lndlvldual achlevements. Your school, now your alma mafer, has been recelvlng excellent coverage ln the local and natlonal press, lncludlng a feature story In Time magazlne, In whlch UMasslBoston was ldentlfled as one of nlne "hot" colleges and unlversltles, offerlng great value for the educatlonal dollar. And your unlverslty was noted In a New York Times Magazine artlcle as one of the few unlversltles natlonwlde that ls able to attract and retaln mlnor- lty faculty. Of Importance equal to the content of partlcular storles are the credlblllty and legltlmacy we have galned through as well as wlfh the medla. UMasslBoston ls now perceived as a flrst-rate unlverslty, somethlng that It In fact has been for many years- as you have dlscovered over the course of your stay wlfh us. I know you wlll be glad to hear that the Board of Regents of Hlgher Educatlon recently approved S36 mllllon ln recommendations for caplfal constructlon at the Boston campus of the Unlverslty of Massachusetts. Thls Includes a S12 mllllon package for a Student Unlon on the I-larbor Campus-a long needed faclllty that many of you hoped to see constructed whlle you were stlll actlve on campus. Fortunately, It wlll be avall- able to you when you return to vlslt as alumnae. Your unlverslty contlnues to expand and strengthen Its graduate degree offerlngs. The same felt need for undergraduate educatlon that gave rlse to the Boston campus of the Unlverslty In the 1960's Is now belng expressed for graduate educatlon at a publlc unl- verslty ln the Boston metropolltan area. The Board of Regents recently approved our new Master of Sclence In Nurslng Program. And last year we awarded our flrst masters degrees In Human Servlces, BloMedlBIoTech, and Publlc Affalrs-a slgnlflcant forerunner of thlngs to come. We expect that a falr share of you wlll be returnlng to UMasslBoston at some polnt for advanced study, especlally glven the nature and the needs of the reglon's knowledge-based economy. The space that you make by graduatlng Is qulckly belng fllled. For entrance In the Fall of 1986, for example, UMasslBoston recelved more than 6,400 appllcatlons-a twenty- two year hlgh-and we enrolled more than 12,700 students-also a record. Thls ls elo- quent testlmony to the Increaslng vlslblllty and reputatlon of your alma mafer and Its programs. Scholarshlp ald for merltorlous students has Inceased dramaflcally. The Mlchael Venfresca Scholarshlp Fund-named for a deceased UMasslBoston gradu- ate-ralsed more than S160,000, maklng It the largest endowment of Its type ln the Unlverslty system. The Bosfon Globe Foundatlon commltted S200,000 to fund two full four-year scholarshlps for graduates of the seventeen Boston Publlc Hlgh SchooIs-thlr- ty-four awards ln all. And the flrst Foster Furcolo Scholarships were recently awarded to deservlng graduates of the CommonweaIth's communlty college system. Some of these programs come too late to asslst you, but lf Is gratlfylng to know that they wlll be avall- able to your sons and daughters, when they reach unlverslty age. I offer my personal congratulatlons to the Class of 1987. I urge each and every mem- ber to become an ambassador of good wlll for UMasslBosfon, to spread the good news about your unlverslty, and to malntaln hls or her tles wlfh the alma mafer. ROBERT A. CORRIGAN Chancellor To the Graduating Class of 1987: Congratulations, and all the best wishes to you and yours as you graduate from UMassfBoston. Your achievements provide a solid foundation upon which to bulld your post-graduate studies and professional careers. I would like to share with you some thoughts about this speclal time in your lives. As you prepare to leave the Unlverslty, take a moment to reflect on your per- sonal growth and history, and how much you have achleved during your studies at UMassfBoston. Re member, too, that as a member of our alumni you can continue to participate in University special events and activities in a number ot ways-through the Clark Athletic Center, use of the Office of Career Services for job placement services and graduate study advising, use of the Healey Library, or through alumnl events and reunions. The University can contin ue to serve you as a public resource, and we are in- terested in your post-graduate pursuits and endeav- ors, so please stay in touch. xx X VICS CHCDCBIIOI' for Sflldehf AffClfS Charles F. DSSITIODG As you go forth upon graduation, do so with great prlde and an optlmistlc view toward the future. The education you have received at UMassfBoston has equipped you wlth the crltlcal skllls necessary to do research, analyze problems, and implement strategies for resolution of these problems. The appli- cation of your tralnlng can and wlll transform society, and your optimism wlll enhance your ablllty to see things through. Again, I would llke to extend congratulations to you upon your flne personal achievement In joining the community of scholars who are proud graduates of UMassfBoston. We encourage you to remain an ac- tlve member of the greater University community- Charles F. D6SfTIOl1d, Vlce CIWGDCBIIOI' fOl' Student Aftalrs To the Graduates of 1987: This ls a time for congratulations and the recognltlon of achievement. Your graduation this year ls the result of your dedicated endeavor to reach this goal In your Ilves and careers. Only a relatively small percentage of those who begin unlverslty studies ac- tually complete thelr degrees. You who have done so have every reason to be proud of your accomplish ment. -11- Vlce Chancellor tor Academic Affairs and Provost Robert A, Greene lt ls also a time to pause and reflect on the fact that your education at the University of Massachusetts at Boston, lf it has had a measure of success, has com- mitted you to ideals and goals beyond yourself. Genuine learning and true knowledge always involve such a commitment. They make their bearers aware of their obligation to the common good and to the publlc interest: in so doing they dignity human action and justify human endeavor. The absence of these Ideals is always evident in the world: it is the special responsibility of the educated to reassert and pursue them. It is, therefore, renewal and rededication that we celebrate in your graduation. Remember that the privilege of your learning carries with it this obligation: that you have received a gift and inherited a responsibility. Cherishing that gift and meeting that responslblllty are what matter. Robert A. Greene Vlce Chancellor for Academic Alfalrs and Provost w y CAREER SERVICES . . . Career servlces offers programs to both UMassfBoston and UMassfAmherst graduates. Many students, especially those who never visited the Cd reer Services Office during their undergraduate years, are unaware of this fact. The office, located on the second floor of the Administration Building, employs flve full-time professionals and three assistant staff members. The staff is friendly and helpful, and one is welcome to browse through the numerous publicaf tlons, and through the Career Resources Library. Of- flce hours are 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., and evening hours are available by appointment. At the initial visit to Career Services, a file is opened on the student and remains so until it is no longer needed. Based on these flles, Career Services estimates that they have seen approximately 601 of the student population, and hopes to attract a greater number of alumni. The services available to alumni do not differ greatly form those avaliable to undergraduates, and are listed here. INDIVIDUAL ADVISINGZ Advising in career planning or CIWODQS, graduate study, Gnd placement is suited to IndIVlduaI needs. Each of the professional staff members specializes in a certain field Cie. law, medi- clne, Of ITTGDCQSITISDD, SO II ITIGY be best to fII'1CI OUI WI'1ICI'l OdVISOf is ITIOSI suited to YOUT I'1eedS. SEMINARS: A variety of seminars are offered throughout the course of the year, including Resume Wrltlng, Planning for Graduate School, Job-Market Outlook, Job-Search Strategies, Recruitment, and Ca- reer Deflnition. Especially relevant to alumni are the on-campus recruitment interviews, where candidates have the opportunity to meet with prospective em ployers. CREDENTIALS, FILES, and MAILING SERVICE: Resumes, recommendations, and other pertinent information submitted to the Career Services Offices are filed and sent, upon request, to prospective employers and graduate schools free of charge. GRADUATE TEST REVIEW COURSES: Review courses on the GMAT, GRE, LSAT, and MCAT are offered through Contlnulng Education. There is also a bulletin, located ln the offlce, listing the dates of these examinations. CAREER SERVICES PUBLICATIONS: The Career Services Newsletter is published bi-monthly throughout the year, and can be found in high-traffic areas of the school Cin the same areas as the Mass Mediaj. Other publlcatlons include The Guide to Graduate Study, Fi- nanclal Ald for Graduate Study, Law School?, The MBA Gulde, as well as others in selected fields. JOB-EMPLOYEE MATCHING SYSTEM CJEMSJ: JEMS is a computerlzed match-making system. Based on what tleld you are interested in, you will be "matched" with lob opportunltles in that field. Once the match has been made, the Career Services Office will notify you, In order that you may follow up on these employment leads. CAREER RESOURCE LIBRARY: The Career Resource Llbrary offers both educational and career resources. Educational resources include: information on gradu- ate and undergraduate programs, graduate school catalogues, Ilstlngs and catalogues of graduate schools: GRE, GMAT, LSAT and MCAT applications, in- formatlon on graduate study overseas, and informa- tlon on internships. Career resources include: employ- er directories: salary, recruitment, and employment forecast information for all careers, occupational infor- matlon for all careers, and job listings. 1? -Q4 4-Q any '-. it :X '-1: 1"f :vp N., p, 'Qu . 1:9 xf? All these services and resources are continually updated to keep pace with the everchanging educa- tlonal and iob trends. Whether you are a recent grad- uate, or have already been working for some time, the Career Services office offers an invaluable wealth of Information: and a staff that is very interested in the post-graduate careers of it's students. So keep in touch! On SO 10 5 9' I' Career Services Staff Standing are Len Kona ki Mary Winslow and Mary Scanlon. S ted are Fay Sa pson-Russell, Cathy Lar n, and Alice LeBl c m e 60 . . . FOR ALUMNI UMASS BCDSTCDN A BRIEF HISTCRY ln the summer of 1964, the Governor and General Court of the Commonwealth authorized the establishment of the University of Masaschusetts at Boston. UMassfBoston's mission was then, as it is now, to serve the people of Eastern Massachusetts by pro- vldlng a full range of opportunities for post-secondary education of hlgh quality to students of all cultural and economic backgrounds. The new institution was planned, budgeted, housed downtown in Park Square, and staffed in less than a year. Many members of the original staff-a distinguished group-remain with the University. .af .., :ff . R X paul Two additional colleges were created during the 1970's. ln 1973, the College of Public and Community Service enrolled Its first students, serving a highly diverse older clientele by offering a competency- based curriculum combining preparation for public service careers lwlth liberal arts education. ln 1975, the College of Professional Studies opened its doors. From the beginning, programs ln the various fields of management were central in the curriculum of this college, which was to become the present College of Management. When lt opened, with 1,200 students, UMassfBoston was, ln effect, a university college of arts and sci ences offering a standard curriculum with substantial core requirements for general education. In 1971, the orlglnal faculty was divided into two separate col leges, designated I and ll, with somewhat different curricular patterns. During the following years, the tra dltlonal range of majors was firmly established in the two colleges: this frultful period also saw the growth of many innovative interdisciplinary programs. The present College of Arts and Sciences arose from the reunlflcatlon of Colleges I and ll in 1976. UMass fBoston quickly began to outgrow its quarters in Park Square. The construction of a new campus on Boston Harbor began in 19703 four years later, the Har- bor Campus was in full operation. This campus now houses two of the University's three colleges and most of the University's graduate and professional pro grams. The College of Public and Community Service remains In the orlglnal Downtown Center. The 1970's were also marked by the steady development of a group of Master's-level programs, both traditional and lnterdlsclplinary. By the end of the decade, UMassfBoston served a student population of more than 8,000, and offered undergraduate programs in more than 60 areas of study. Vi In 1982, consolidation with Boston State College dra- matically expanded the University's faculty and stu- dent populatlon and brought to the University estab llshed professional programs in education, physical education, nursing, and criminal justice, as well as a number of graduate programs. The same year also saw the Inauguration of the University's first doctoral program, the Environmental Science Program. This program reflects UMassfBoston's commitment to com- munlty service both through research and through Innovative, practically-oriented educational offer- lngs. As the Unlverslty enters its 23rd year, it enrolls a stu- dent population exceeding 12,000 and offers undergraduate and graduate programs in more than 100 areas of study. If has created a strong and varied curriculum, has assembled a faculty of distinction, and has sent its graduates into responsible positions in government, business, and the professions, as well as lnto the flnest law, medical, and graduate schools in the country. During its first two decades, the University of Massachusetts at Boston has achieved both the bf6Gdfh Gnd The excellence fhCIT pfOlTliSe HS COflTil'1- ued d6Vel0pl'T1eI'1T il'lfO G QFSOT UI'bC1l'1 UI'1iVefSiTY. VITAL STATISTICS Total number ot students at UMassfBoston: 12,919 1 of full-time students: 53.9 1 ot part-time students: 46.1 1 ot students from Boston: 43.4 1 of students from Massachusetts outside Boston: 52.9 1 ot students from U.S.A. outside Massachusetts: 1.2 1 ot students from outside U.S.A.: 2.5 1 of students under age 25: 48 1 of students 25 or older: 52 1 of female students: 55 1 of male students: 45 1 of veteran students: 4.8 1 of black students: 9.5 1 of Hlspanic students: 3.2 1 of Aslan and Pacific Islander students: 4.2 1 of other minority students: 0.4 1 ot students employed 20 hours or more per week: 85 1 of students working in career-related positions: 35 1 of seniors happy to be graduating: 100! u 4 1 J - e,.1 iam 'ff'rw9'3 V r 1 , l 5. r. Fly' 'S fb-1.13 .V 1 f: V, -'rr V x 'ff' 1' : ' " riff: L . ,NN -...ffm -F , .EQ , ,545-, k.z',1.'-4. ' N gf ff , .,,...,0jA ', .r cy ,,f..! 4.4-l.'.:.,354.4, 1-.al A- 4-iw 3'9- : N- , . x. H T. 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H, f M,,,g,,:!w-,-15v:,m,riF,,,,: 1-zwfu -: ,J x I7Q2'w1g,L.' '- -..'g,v , '--1-' "W .' r:f.fs.- Y.-Y ,--ff.. ,,.,w -:fd -f . Q .. R '-nf--'-. x- p.-, 1 f - - J .AV D, g. 4,.,.x4wEf..,,,,,,.ws-. .- V-:ff f y rh,L,.,..,,,,' ,- "' 4' VJ' gif ' xi- ' - -1 - 4' f 1-.-N1---:. 'V-. .' - Yf- - ,.-fb ...Q-QV -M . I X- 1 'I 7 5,1 Q--'gi-pta, . f R .f I, , Q., g, rp ,gh ' 5 :M 5 wa -1 '---H V, Y ,-35:-glkfgr K' A' V I A, I-5i:,,,,M . x ., , vw' .ff '. 5 . . ' W , ! ' , 4 A uv . rf! .Q1,4Qf"" . ,, N: -' . I , " 25' .-I Y- . V ' ,I , . f ' Ms. K D . x 1 1 .1 . . L2 FACULTY HCDNCDRED AT CCNVCJCATION Outstanding faculty, students, and staff were honored at the Convocation exercises held in September. The event was part of a full days' program which included an address by Governor Michael S. Dukakis. Senator John Kerry CD-Massg was also on hand to present the Michael A. Ventresca Scholarship, now the most heavily endowed scholarship in The University, to three high school students. Ventresca, a political orga- nlzer and consultant, was killed in December of 1985, when his car was rear-ended by a drunk driver. Rob ert A. Greene, Provost and Vice Chancellor for Aca- demic Affairs, presented the John W. Ryan Scholar- ship Award, given to the sophomore with the highest grade point average, to engineering major Dong V. Tran. Rosanne Donahue was awarded with The Alvin S. Ryan Award for Distinguished Graduate Study in Eng llsh. .V ,-J sri r -, IL . Iluiig, ' "6 f Q., -. Qs l i Hlstory professor, Eric Robinson, received the ChanceIlor's Award for Distinguished Scholarship. The Chancellor's Medal was awarded to James Blackwell, professor of sociology: Gnd to Sherman Hart, the wom en's track coach. The Distinguished Service Award for Classified Staff was awarded to a number of people for their contributions to the University. X.. THE DUKE fVISITS uivlAss BosroN On the afternoon following Convocation, Governor Michael S. Dukakis presented his "Policy Address on The Economy of The Commonwealth" before a ca- pacity crowd in the Lipke Science Auditorium. Opening the program were Chancellor Robert A. Corrigan and President David C. Knapp, making the welcome and introductory speeches respectively. l l l l l l A T The Governor's Address centered around the "Mass Mlracle" and future plans that would lead to econom- l lc success for all in the Bay State. Massachusetts was T pointed out as having the lowest unemployment rate ln the country as well as an increased growth of new T businesses and in personal income. Dukakis ticked off 2 the issues the Legislature is currently working on: a l strong, effective transportation system, down-town re vltallzation of cities and towns, and the modernization j of Older industries with The Cid of high tech. l l In fact, the high tech industry was the main focus of the Governor's speech. He discussed the things being done in order to promote business growth in the high tech industry, and marketing concepts to promote the State's products. He stressed the need for skilled workers in the high tech industry, and the possibility of drawing from "educational resources" for such workers. Wlll the current economic boom last? Yes, according to the Governor, "barring some catastro phe", with teamwork and innovation. SX A.. All in all, it was a concise speech from an economic standpoint, but otherwise "Boot" for the Governor. The absolute lack of reference to the UMassfBoston community surely didn't get him any votes from those who were present. It remains to be seen whether the University will see any of the S540 million budget surplus that the Governor spoke ot. EIT" nfs- ' 3.4 .ix"f" A' . . UK +q,,Q ,msg . ,V -.,,s.. lr V Nb i x H i 11 . xv' S. Nm I A 'J I ,.-, 4 M3 gnu- U' X kwx 'il' A ig. af ? U ff R ,0,V, ,J iv? , -4., ,.: f li xxx-u W ,- . S ' E fx E xx' 9 .. 3 V. I Qs 3 - X l ,-i!"'1,,.,',7' -'ff' I E v, . I-V-. n, 1 . . Q , Y X ' -, "' j f , Q ,W ie: y 'Q' ...-.-11-'-" -:L - Y Y I sd -N -F' va v .gf -, .,." 'le 'U 1 f. I QV, K' 21 f Q , - .. N' ' .f ' fel ' ' .4 - ,. , f , , 6 4 is " m Q8- X. 'rx i ,. il I H 'Q 1 1 N F w P. w A r If ,. 1 I . 'S 5 f 4 1 1 .1511 I 143. 4, , 'U ka' Vasc' .jf J, g al JW' ffl' 5 I I f,-Z ,, N fl if .ag .lie X 4' r , X643 ,p Gs .fv . ! px , at J, ff M, F-4k?Y?f-45 Q . . 1 ,WL xi. ff 4 You , 4 VV' Unfifled Rand Chavez- Mlchael Holley-"The Unspeakable Name of God" ,--1.--,,......... 5 I f l u . X .- x.. Selected Student Works Harbor Art Gallery .i..,t-- ..-........-Q..- Fall 1986 .- -A X 41 '. 'tflmp '-'Af , .5 V I f-21-'X s we 6 A ROCheI LOW-"Nude" 52 'DI QD' Q2 Q0 9,2 .,o 37 m5 22 M ?m Z3 09. 59. co 39 QQ J 99 5'CD 5-0- go gi' 09. QQ. age" ef tongulor. K ' N 4 ,J N" " 1-Q ' 1 A . f .,,..- Y: Brendo Bernosky--"H FN P Joel Russell-"Modern Music X. PLAZA RCCKS AT FIRST coNcERr The Student Sendie sponsored O rock concert OD Thursday September 18th, 1986. it was the first fctnd ITIOYDG the IGSD fime fhdi such OD event would be V, hui. ff:-aft' ff sf 'I ..,.Jyg . 'VU H N staged on the Plaza. Featured were local bands "New Man" and "Face to Face", both of which had appeared at the University in previous years. The event was attended by several thousand stu dents, the majority of whom reacted with enthusiasm to the music. Some other University members were not so thrilled however. Complaints were voiced about the noise level, which interfered with a seminar in progress on the 11th floor of the Healey library. Students studying in the llbrary, however, found that the amount of noise was minimal and not of sufficient decibal level to cause any interruption. The administration could not be reached for comment on whether the practice of holding events on the Plaza would be discontin Ued. ny TRUE '-' , 111 urn rxuilmhii The only other major complaint was about the pizza served during the concert-"too cold", "clammy", "gross", were some of the more positive com- ments. That didn't stop the football team from eat- lng a good quantity of it, however. Besides, it was free. - ..-----....... '-..i...... i The Student Senate was pleased with the way the event came off. Diane Fabiano and Anthony lmperioso, of the Student Events and Organizations Committee, were the key organizers of the Back to School Bash, and deserve a lot of credit for their efforts. At a University at which it is extremely diffi- cult to bring a large number of students to any type of event, the organizers did a first rate job. 1 i iw , -Q 'M' ,U 5,2 ,ii 6, . I '71 ,I fs 5 ,, ..: I E. o ,Q iw Q.. fi' X ' " fa ' r, . , f ' P. f HL, fy!-,Qt ,..-1' it f' S l ,A Untapped talent at UMassfBoston? fi- 5 zz f Mx 5' .1 i ? :i .,,. Z . A V A ', T' i ,a f , 114' N2 ' N lc . ,If SGW At the lnvltatlon of the band, some members of the audience were allowed up on the stage and handed instruments to play on. Daniel O'Toole was one of the braver souls who dared it. Photos by William F McC rty qei-51 VVJL i ' Q. 94. .-MA. 3 N!! ff N T-.1 " ' Q , 'A ..f, 'Ju "I " 1 1. 1 , "I ., s V. V .S HJ. 1 QA, Y-1' ' ' Y ITL I 'iz .qi f. 3-was J .r,. .'-14" uv: e 52. if 8 S x 'F-rw' Q r . rl A Sag . -. - F I I' I L J -nuff. 1 -A, -f5.' x.- ' 'PQ -it I Y :I l I4 u., K R J. 4'k.55I,- Xa I I? 'TV 3 ' r f' ss I I 'Ls V an I I' P 'FV' V If use 'Ulu U V vm 4 U" 4 L ' Lrg: 1.5 ,il '. 4s N .b VII I, Y r . fs. ""'QJ,,. :D I"4'., 44 . ,A an Q J 'Im' "Wai 'er f' '-5.11-uf., ..- il, si y N, '3ff33,'f ' ' f 7-swf!" -1f1'fgx:,,. I -f f lm. 4 5QX"5..,-J' II II ' -1-t I.IIII?".,g1f' . L . A -an . I3 .A f . I I tl: -5' -ik-QQ! 'ff ,- ii Jug. ,I4I . I4-III, II II .In II . K , fue. - 3:I5:0,.- II. '.u.,I,I , .LQII . 'lrig QI-i A '. I , VW un., ' L1 fl mb: ,,r, Q33 ,w -A ,ffiip It hy' :M -Irv .., My Q- ff ru--, D, Q . ll, - fh " 4,--S W ,. , I" . ... .-,Q ' Q kr. JI ' K, - Q., ' 'Qui' x fx, I I Is. . SQ pg" - ' ,,.' jfs V' . P . ,If ItI.I-I I. I ihlf .N . I .AA I- .' ' 1 I ' QUIT, .' . . . I V ,' ' I L f' X - W, , '- I' . 1. ,If " .. H " ' 1 745 ' . . 'vw Q ' -'P' 'L' ' Z., iw r 'Q f J 1 ' ,'v5p' x 44 Fl 3 - ' ' ,qv we -. ' 'pi' 'Z . YQ 4 'F H' .. I - I I r rr I. III!5 '-I: .I I I, ISI!-X, 'II ,pi 'if' ,sI I . t"' - 2 4 ' 1' "'l-X ,H . 5 ' , --.--"A ' Z- ' I 55, X 0 ww " '-w'.A M ' 'f A ' . ' r' ' U , I " - " -.'- A L '34-5 " '1 ' F 4. 3 'Y lf. A' na- Jr v 0.1"--f 1 -ff Q 1 . 1 . ' ' - , XI -. - , n I ' v . g af. IRI If .I, I31-I '115 ,. 'A ' I, V' ' "' ' ' - - ' '. 5- J - I lv ' ,. , Y ' 5' .I I. I I .II ' I ., "" ' ml, - ' I A 1 -' I F 22 Q , - r ',,-3:3-, ig ' A , ' ' Q -' - "g .,x. . , Q.. . 4- , fn. A . f 4 . , ,"," 1 ' ,' . ' 1 ' AV,-1, -, . I II- ,df I wa V. v A-4 R I ., E Ah . Q. ' Q ,.. ' - - iii.. '-f. . if I -Q, ' ' I A X. V- '1' -f . - . -- - -. N., , ,- - f. w , -in P' . I' ' .- J.: .g I I , ' I , '-.I :Q I if.I,I::: IIII ., I I . II .rf L' ' ff' A' . ' - A . ' - I -Q. .I , .. ' . fg, 1.1 nf-':.., J, I .- I4 'ff-LJ - v' , Q, - ' 'Qi'-, " .-. ' - "" 'JL T, -, ' N- ' " , l. y, A' " ' f, 22 n -1 I I L 5 ,, n- ,H 1 ' r A If F' X 1 " X , .1 g ,, X , . nl 'Y' - XII 1 , Lf Q: P Fc I . I we 1' J A . 9 -1 ,Q 'I an ' r . 'Gs , 4' I v "2-9 Pd, :W A I I al. It X . ., 1 , ' 1 ' 1 '91 JW X 'I Y ' ' W- 1 ', N 1 I -xp' I V I ' 5 Q . - 'U ' ' 3,14 g ' QP, ' x . ' 1 I ' I 'S"',, 1 1 14 D v y X N ' Q' u 1 H ' I X 4 i 5 1, , I I, R K . W U It ' - Q' 1' , I: v , II 4 I. 1 O, P 5 41 is I! Y uri' 'gwy 0. H xy. s ' sv 4, u y we - r 5 v ' ." D. i- 4 3 X A 1' I' E .2 . ark, 1.11K-.wing . W n., Q' 3, S 'r' .5 ' - 1 1 I I V f ,fffig-,7, v fic. 5' ' 4 .4 w 9. v , 5- . ,I 'r L , A ' 5 . , fr K I IJ., :Jr , 'x I -V . uf , H ig, I, - m 1 , I 1 . 59 ll WHAT SENIORS WILL REMEMBER MOST- 'IO YEARS FROM NOW The proflclency exam. Lena Dorch The 101 tours I've done. Yvette Colon Meeting my wife. Jorge Fernandez Salllng ln the harbor during the summer. GeTTIhQ WfITef'S CfOI'T1D when filling out The IIDTOTY book WIThdfOWOI TOTFTIS. Meeting my wife and riding with Dizzy Gillespie in the llbrary elevator. I'II never forget The DTOTICIehCY exam! Abdulrghmgn Alsdlen The future's so bright "We gotta wear shades!" Chris Lawson Venl, Vldl, VIDCIIII I Ceme, I SCIW, I COhQUeI'eCI. Meeting my future boss in managerial accounting. Barry Frlcks The SCCI'ITICeS. The proflclency eXOIT1, fUhhIhQ OfOUhd like C mCJCI- WOITIOD dUfIhQ registration, Ohd all The stress CIl.IfIhQ TIhOIS week. Zoe Z. ZOQI'ODhOS The proflclency exam, feQISTefIhQ for CIOSSeS, papers, TIhOIS, working Oh productions TOT The Theatre Arts Department, Ohd going CfGZy. "The Global Debt Crisis", by John H. Makin. JoAnn Bower Seamus Heaney's poetry readings. Patricia A. Brady The professors-what patience! Busrldes from the Downtown campus-thank God they were reliable! Playlng basketball for SChOOI is O full-time job buf WOI'Th II. I dld lt! Caroline Grimaldi FOIIIDQ asleep when SOITleOhe'S head is Ih The teach ef'S Ilne of vision. The rellef I felt when I received my Bachelor's Degree. Robert Cammarata The COTIDQ of WOITleh fOf WOIT1eh Ih WOfT1eh'S Studies. Dlan Webber End of Semester Bash, Spring '85, Baby Bio, Where's Laurle? Wasting time, Frosh Halloween Party. Study, study, study. George Fiore End of Semester Bash Spring '85, see ya Boop! Frosh Halloween Party, Financial Accounting, George, Ma rla, and Laura: cram! The Fools! Sandra Petti End of Semester Bash '85. Laura Finlayson The Unhedfed Wheatley building in the dead of win ter. LOOkIng lor The English Office Gnd ending up in the Ar- mehidh Department. Admlnlstratlve chaos. Sandi Risser Being handed my diploma. Samuel B. Woodward How helpful people were when l decided it was time for a change. Terry Cogswell TTYIDQ to fihd CIOSSTOOITIS, Ohd The chaos they call Fi nOnCIClI Aid. Flnally becoming a junior, coming in every night beat after working all day, the pressure, the never-end Ing semesters, finding the endurance to stick with itg and going to Macy's to get my Budweisers, and lis- tenlng to the Rolling Stones on the way home. Cathy D'Alessandro My work-study positions, which allowed me to meet a lot of administrators from UMassfBoston. It's a great experience. Albis Mejia -1-1.-..i-l Sf? ,wp H W4 ' fl fe " rw"r"'e' e"'W' ":5419l1'A e!:X. If M --Q 1 PW . v....- .-..--.-v aaa: nn:1f.l.i l ?.t.f7 .. 5 ,.-'inf' '. ""' ,. 5, I 'UU' nuow af'-+7 Monuel Reis 'Sled I9 ' A f'Tff"? v 11' V ,ffl-f'1' ff,:gffg . .ir-I, . ", . I-num, 32 X0 -f'f"I21ff 3 - . Manuel Reis J 'Nur , .nf ,fy H.. n.4v..an,..x. -ll I , dna r 557 Q fr. O A-ex gm V I 'x . . MEN AND WOMEN .. Y - f ' 1- ' , A V L br K vi 17,1 .,1H'Y'? ,Y N .., .. U A - - - gg. 'J 3 , vasifxl- MQ ' Q 1 . ' ' xii N5 . . ., 1 if -"l!-,415 A .isflf ,N 'I' are . 31 f ', by ' Q i if f- 'X ," - "frm 55. J' 'Dix o we-i N, . - V x 'unix .I 0 Jw- V rf-3 3 M F-'+w -,rw Q r K 1 . ' " . 4 . ' U V, it E 2 f 4 Wi. xv I wx, ,el I. f 4 Xia' P Af x 'H M " 4 an-S r ,lf .A , 4- rf -mfg ,Tv-we , 1 N . 1 .. " , X 'er .,. W' gf XX, ' ' . . ...-6 N N: x 53 x 'Q Q QQ 'Q A " X.,-nr R. W - N XQ 9 P ,V . .K if t EC i V A il' at if' BT ' Photos by Manuel Reis '."'2 fl.. 'fy a 4 W 1+ Q X V N A X1-4 ag! X12 , 1' K: Q, xii Q A H? YV: -2' f'-1-4 1. i4 K .4-fy 'Eff AX T A. N. N1 5 4.x , l L .NU il I! 25? A 37 UMass f Boston Opponent 16 MIT 6 7 SMU 12 21 Merrimack 6 6 Bentley 41 14 Roger Williams 0 14 Stonehill 28 34 Providence 24 25 Assumption 18 CUMossfBoston over Fairfield by forteltj Photos by Monuel Reis WJ -i I 1 i. Q: .X 1 X f 4 Q B 1 ., ,Al '22 - l l gill, ,Gu '.u UAW Us- li- : . wig, , y , ,,,,,,.- f, l . E. 5 -'ef' "QV 8415" . V .4 We , Hr- way 5-w i. ',,., . fw' .' ' JAM. .4' -:."l,Qv-avsqp W' gin .4n"g",. x ,-ev, ' 2 1 4 'Irie Aw ' if f' he 13" A 'Ju'-Sm .'2,,'h-ulfff' 9 Nl +5-' : ? .-I-Pfgwi P' . J .yt .'g'y-Qi -2.9 , "P" f 4312-.js - '.g1."g,. ui 35:23 o 11-"' li Q., Bw 51- ,. "I GCT BY WITH A LITTLE HELP FRCIVI MY FRIENDS" x Q x X x X 535. SF " W 9 . .. .,, , ,gaze X . K2 YW asv, Ei 2 .111 A we -'f15E:3"': " Q- 11' 32" 3,-3 Q f a 'Sv 42 '1- X -..,, aww- -4 ,W Af'Q ,f f --p, u f 1 ff , d1f5,,,,h U .1 Q ,..w "WY-g, bi .wig iw ,vsfxQ vffw.--,QW asv ,,'-1"-'U-ga-M 4.A.w,.Q. rwby 33 1 41485K Hn fi., ,- M,,,,,f,w. www. N -ww 'Www NESS! N .,.,. 1- f 'K mv-yr .yi CK X' X ' X P f - ' . . R 'W - ' x . N .mwww .-Mm 1- ' x 'n N -w-wh? ,G 'M . f , X , A M X Q fmagxgb-VV, M. ,MA- ' 1 ,lem-ww " Lfxfig -f..N.,4..Awwgv,.k,, ,W 1 'ML ,, my- .H -f ,.,L . . i k- 3 -N QQ Mwwwlf' ' -'f '-f:. " . WSE. dv A - 3 V --xg" ' W M Q- ' -8' sf! ..- , P ,-ngl. -,QQ-xv-s,.,....mNss MgxC,,A,.fwfxN ww ' W ,-L-Q',:g?2w.f-f'- ' 25 4: awww ,, ' - ff-. H , TNM , ' N A, 'Wilma-'w.. ' X .N " -v . -my x M , - "A-XMAS" ww . f 'sh .v wwvyxkgx-w. WN., -M Q 1 ' A ..-'X :M-' X hxxx. ,J 9' .2 '-1 pw- ea..Q5,.k 'V M. K. - I 'W' 5, ' N. 1-Nw.QC.w,...x, hfHg,53u,.,,- an ,,,x+W" A , - M ,. ,Wm mf., Ig- -f . Mex f' ,. .K . q 'Mm " , N N- . MM' 35' -1 -. s M ww., A dw V , .,..,-ma., M b vu, f N Ma., , ' 1 " Q. ' ' '- A J. x as .dw M wmww WMM D939 Q, -A . '- - ' - M . Q A X, .WM ,, gy "W X :uw X ,pw -,v,gh,.A l f , f 'f ' f V f ' v - ' U ff 1 6 fy' ,, mf ff 1, fl -, For those who enioy o more leisurely sport involving less body contoct there is intromurol golf out on the UMossfBoston field-weather ond harbor wind permitting of course! 65 , if 'l 7 f ff 4" 1 V 1 -2, , ' ' . ,, , -f-'Zfl K r" ,--' "'! F41 I ,V --' A "JM V if 1 f I l I I l ,, W , H '79-7 i ,f ,Z 1,195 ' l l 0, ff l 259 U, L' Z4:?,?9 1 V , ,f , if 77 '5"'MJb , , zfllaff , W" ' ' ,mfg ,HW "' x I 4 fl, Xie, 0 Y Lauri- 1 1 ., 'txriy' ii V f , 7,55 .qv ,, Q .Q ff' .. , J V , ,sf , ' A V ' 4v'5"3f'fA 44, 'fYi69"'f Jie! 321, 4' 4 A. " .- 426 owl ,sw-fifeffga., ,jff fl ' LAI FOI SOITIS, The dI'iVe going CIFOUDC1 The university DIO- Vld6S an Ideal ffCCK for an imDfOmDfU road-race! ff It U 145 f 3? 4532 i n Alumnl and their famlly members may use the Clark Athletic Center through a non-student membership. Faclllfles include: a gymnasium, a skating rink, swim- ming pool, weight room, a combative room, a cre atlve room, as well as squash and raquetball-hand ball courts. In addition to the indoor facilities, there are an eight lane track, a multi-purpose playing field, a softball diamond, and eight tennis courts. Fifteen Mercury class sailboats are moored at the boat dock. vi U1 - , l M " "-BLUES Ah-the trlals and trlbulatlons of the MBTA-who will llkely forget this dally rltual while attending school? I was lucky, In that I lived in the metro Boston area whlle attendlng UMassfBoston. From my apartment, near Kenmore Square, to school, was a simple matter Cbarrlng any unforeseen trafficy of a 15 minute drive- by car that ls. By T, however, the simple became somewhat more complex, first the green line to Park Street, then the red llne to JFK fUMass. A fifteen minute rlde Instantly tripled to 45 mlnutes qon good daysy. I came to loathe Braintree trains as they were superabundant and most always nearly empty, while the scarce Ashmont traln would come chugging into the statlon packed to the gills. On the other hand, I was relleved that my ride to school was only a matter of two tralns. Those students who had to take the com muter traln and any type of bus route in addition to the T, were saints and martyrs in my eyes. How did they do lt? I s 'Il fl I l f, gl .1 .. f I ' if 7' 11 But, like many things in llfe, the T must be taken with a graln of salt. I found that there were three possible ac- tlvltles to pass the time while riding the T to school: 1. SLEEP, 2. READ A BOOK OR DO HOMEWORK, and, 3. OBSERVE YOUR FELLOW PASSENGERS. Number 1 is great If you can do lt, sleep is a precious commodity in which college students are often lacking. But there are rlsks Involved-missing your stop, or suffering acute embarrassment if you talk in your sleep. The loltlng of the train, and the iostling by fellow passengers may also make napping impossible. Num ber 2 also presents some difficulties: I find myself high ly annoyed when other passengers read my book or magazine over my shoulder. Reading anything ls fine whlle one ls seated, but when standing and hanging on for dear llfe, the art of flipping a page with one hand must be mastered Ca feat literally impossible wlth a heavy blo textlj. Wrltlng, whether seated or standing, is out of the ques- tlon-the abrupt stops and flailing limbs will transform the neatest handwriting to a series of illegible scrib bles. Now number 3 has several strong points going for It-the study of other passengers stimulates the lmaglnatlon, and can be practised from any vantage polnt. There ls some risk Involved, however. One must observe unobtrusively without arousing the suspicion and kllllng lnstlnct of other passengers. But from the soclofpsychological standpoint, there is a lot to be learned on your average T car. Rush hour is the least opportune time to do any studies, as one tends to run In to the same people every day. I have personally found late evening and night to be the most stimulat- Ing tlmes on the T, especially around the time that the movles get out and the clubs start to close. The drunken rowdlness of the free spirits that ride the T at nlght are rarely seen during the daylight hours, al- though tourlsts and FlIene's shoppers abound. Whlle I am rldlng the T, I try to imagine what my fellow passengers do for a living, their ages, their hobbies, their Income, and much, much more. If I am in an ad- venturous mood, I pretend that I am being stalked through those underground tunnels by international sples falways Roger Moore look-a-likeslj, and that I wlll not be safe until I reach the JFKfUMass stop. Or I also pretend that I am riding the Orient Express, trying to ferret out the murderer, while the spellblnding scenery passes before my eyes. This may all seem a blt blzarre to the reader, but I dare say there are oth- er T rlders out there who have similar experiences. At any rate, lt passes the time in an amusing manner, on what would be an otherwise dull commute. The day I purchase my own car will be one of the high points in my Ilfe, but something tells me I will miss the good old T just a little. Oh-there ls one more thing to pass the time on the T that I forgot to mention: Pick one of those advertise ments over the windows, take the headline Cie. "Call the Mayor's Health Line"J, and see how many new words you can fashion out of the letters. "f'..x 19034 'S-. Q? Win ,- '-3 'lk I O f 9 J ,nk v , , 4 I 1 ,sf 5 I 4 li W, I fix fl , . Z .nw 4. I sf' XXI SENICRS GIVE ADVICE TO lNcolvllNe FRESHMEN Get your story straight when applying for financial aid. Jorge Fernandez PTSDGFS early fOf The WTIIIDQ DTOfICI9nCY SXCJTT1 Gnd II'lIS above all-"To Thine OWN self be true." ADGTSW Levlfsky Spend a couple of days going through every inch of the campus-there is a lot here if you only explore. Go talk to the instructors. Abdul Alsaleh Make sure you keep on top of all your assigned read- lngs, lt wlll make life a lot easier. Anthony Oates This school, ITIOTS I'I'lOI'l CNY other, puts The ability to succeed ln YOUI IWGDCIS. TGKB advantage of IIIGT. Steve PSITOSIUS Don't be afrald or intimidated. Study! Have fun exploring the campus and your new-found freedom, but try not to stray too far from your self- appointed goals, or you may spend almost ten years of your llfe trylng to get a degree. Like me. Patricia R. Fusco Remember that your education is not just for yourself, but for your society, nation, and even for the world. Strlve to be a citizen of the planet by broadening your outlook to include all peoples. Don't limit your mlnd to its' Immediate surroundings, expand and explore by all means. Alan Genatossio Even If you're over 40, don't be embarrassed about taking short naps in the library. Patricia A. Brady Study hard . . . and eventually you'Il make it. Get to know your professors-they are here to help and they do their job. It never hurts to shine your professors' shoes. Transfer or get a job. lf your parents are attending college at the same time you are. do not go to the same place! Robert Cammarata Stay away from the Registrar's Office. They are very confused over there. Don't give up! George Fiore Don't major ln Biology unless you plan to go on after a B.S.l Sandi Rlsser Go to Suffolk instead. Rosann DiPietro Don't DOIIWSI' ITISITTOTIZIDQ The COTS TSQUITGTTTSYIIS-II'leY change them SVSTY SSFTTSSIST. Get lt In wrltlngl Take the Mass Media with a grain of salt. TGK6 YOU! DTOIICIGDCY SXOTTI dUfII'lQ YOUI' fl'eSI'lmeI"l Of SODITOITIOTS YSOF. I QUSSS II'S worth III! "lt's not what's in front of you that blocks your way, but what's inside you that holds you back." Alan O'Toole Fulflll your goals. Don't let any obstacle hold you back from success. Luisa Rodriguez Don't panlcl It'lI DOSS by quickly. Liduino RODOSO TO THE ADMINISTRATION AT UMASSXBOSTONZ I have heard some rumors, albeit quiet ones, about the plans the administration has for the future of this univer- slty. Lately I have noticed a new breed of students on this campus. This student reminds me of the type I used to encounter while attending Boston's largest private university. This student is typically white, young qusually under the age of 259, and upper middle-class. This student does not have to work or worry about financial aid. Thls student operates behind a liberal front, but is really a closet conservative. UMassfBoston has become the "In" university to attend for this student, no doubt due to our national recognition and admittedly unique campus. I have noticed the University looking quite different these days-we have a fresh paint job, new signs, and more shrubbery. Some distinguished names have been added to our list of faculty members. A new stu dent union has been proposed for construction. Why do I have a sneaking suspicion that this new building will eventually house CPCS, the McCormack Institute Qamong other research facilitiesy, perhaps a law school- whlle the student union itself will occupy only one floor? The Columbia Point housing project also interests me, now that it has been snapped up by a group of private enterprisers, who plan to create 70 to 80 units of "mixed" income housing out of those brick monstrosities. I am certain the new breed of UMassfBoston student wlll find such housing quite convenient. While every other university in the Boston area is desperately scrambling for housing, we will have apartments within easy reach. Students living qliterallyp on campus would preclude a change in the entire structure of the school-hello to "The University of Massachusetts Amherst at Boston." Undoubtedly, student involvement on campus would vastly improve, but a schism would be created between commuters and those living on campus. All this beautification and media hype may eventually result in a massive tuition hike. Little by little, the tradition al UMassfBoston student will be pushed out, in favor ofa younger, wealthier, suburban student. Instead of John and Mary from Dorchester and Hyde Park, Chip and Muffin from Concord and Carlisle will be running the show. The last bastion of superior, affordable, state institutions will truly have become "Harvard On The Harbor." It has taken over 20 years for this University to become what it is, it would be a shame for us to sell out to the Silbers, Boks, and Ryders of this town. Naturally, this is all idle speculation on my part, yet I cannot help but notice the changes in and around this campus. I am glad to be graduating before any of this may be realized, and I sincerely hope that, 10 or 15 years down the road, the "old alma mater" will not have become elite. Let's keep in mind that The University of Massachusetts at Boston was established to bring all the resources of a great university within the economic reach of the people of metropolitan Boston and eastern Massachusetts, from communities and families of all income and educational levels. Barbara M. Buob Class of 1987 The traditional UMassfBoston student-faced with extinction in the not-so-tar future? WWW MW, HALLCJWEEN Not foo many of us are still in- Splred to don make-up and mask ln observance of Hal loween, but this was not the case for these participants. Llttle ghosts and goblins, as well as those in less tradition al costumes, made their way around the campus on October 31st, including a visit to the Chancellor's Office. The Chlld Development Program offers toddler, preschool, and kindergarten programs on a developmen tal educational philosophy on all UMass campuses. Stu dents, faculty, and staff are welcome to apply for child care services for their chil dren. f Q ,X, sf- Ji up NX lv W' ' 1 il. .ad 't H- 30- Ai ,,,"1, as alll ' .Fi ,,, ...--.-..,. v Aexfxi- ff 1 -V- V- -.-.. WX.. .. ' 544 44 A l .V .1 -nw ,lm Founded In 1972, the College ol Publlc and Community Service ad mitted lt's flrst students In tall, 1973 and has grown from an initial enrollment of 300 to its current enrollment of over 1100. Sixty-five percent of its student body is over age 305 approximately 651, is fe male, and slightly more than 351 ls made up of racial and ethnic mlnorltles. The College's student body reflects the ethnic, racial, and age demography ol the Bos- ton area to a greater extent than any other post-secondary institu- tlon, public or private, in the re glon. The College remains commit- ted to its original goals. Its competency-based programs prepare adult learners for profes- slonal work in public and commu- nlty service through a curriculum combining liberal arts and general education with career training. The competency-based program at CPCS seeks to Identify the skills and knowledge. needed for effectiveness in public and community service. Competence is broadly defined as an integration of technical and professional skills, with the critical consciousness and perspectives gained from general education. Students who gain competence at CPCS have shown the ability to do something-to put knowl- edge and principles into practice. All students are re quired to demonstrate competence according to high standards of performance, there is no grading as such at the College. This approach is the heart of the competency-based education: it allows students to focus on Individual and group-needs, to learn at their own pace, and to work cooperatively toward learn Ing goals. The College began with four career special- lzatlons and now offers twelve, and is organized into Interdisciplinary centers rather than the departmental structure. Courses are offered until 9:00 p.m. and on weekends so that programs are accessible to a maximum number of working adults. This accessibility has been an advantage for the College in its efforts to recruit a diverse student body, particularly persons beyond traditional college age who may already possess considerable experience in public or commu- nlty service. 4,-.. ' :Str .. ,Lt . . l Y YNT4 Q The College takes great pride in its public service ac- tlvltles, which constitute an integral part of its mission. This publlc service includes a variety of forms, includ Ing public policy forums, research and technical assistance to public and community organizations, and legal assistance to indigent and elderly persons. Many Individual faculty serve on public boards and committees both locally and nationally, and a sub stantlal part of their research consists of studies and reports In the public service area. The College is ac- tlvely involved in the University's Center on Aging. The College has also negotiated formal agreements with a variety of state agencies, labor unions, community organizations, and social service providers. Increasing emphasis is on educational activities located at work or community sites, and the growing field presence should benefit recruitment and placement endeav- ors. Graduates of CPCS do very well upon leaving the College. Over one third goes on to graduate study, and of those currently engaged ln full time employment, almost 901, have professional posltlons relevant to their CPCS degrees. At any rate, the Col lege of Publlc and Community Service ls refreshingly non-tradltlonal, and lt ls always a great experience to "go check lt out" for yourself. l lhe following CUTTICUIOT CGDTSTS Clfe Offefedl f 1. Applied Language and Mathematics 2. General Education i 3. Human Servlces 4. Legal Education Servlces 5. Community Plannlng 6. Crlmlnal Justlce and Publlc Safety 7. Labor Studies Program T 8. Gerontology Program 9. Adult Tralnlng and Development Program ig . IR!! The Applied Language and Mathematics Center has nodlfled its basic mathematics and algebra compe 'encles so that they have broader applications and :address more directly those skills needed in public and community service. The Language Certificate is 'nade up of reading, writing, and speaking competen- cies. "Adult Learning and DeveIopment" was added in 1981, as a result of the increasing number of adult learners ln higher education. The General Education Center enables students to think critically and apply ideas and methods of academic disciplines-it locusses on techniques and perspectives. The General Education Center Certificate that students must earn consists of a first level of self-assessment, crltlclsm and argument, and discipline competenciesg a second level of advanced work, and additional elective work. -- A :X rx . x.- . Y X . .Cl s, I fr 'rn --vw-u-H .af . 1. 't --- .V , , 'sn . " J U -8 : . F , . ., 0 ,Y ,Q v l QQ .E ' 3 gs- 'iw f The Human Servlces Center offers certlflcates ln con junction with other career centers, such as Management of Human Services, Human Services Ad- vocacy, and Adult Training in Human Services. The Community Planning Center offers a certificate with a required core of six competencies basic to the program and allows students to branch oft into one of two tracks, the first of which emphasizes generic plan- nlng skllls with some elective choices in housing and economic development, and the second of which specializes in community energy planning. The Legal Education Services Center provides a number of spe clallzatlons, Including Legislative Advocacy, Dispute Settlement, and Labor Studies. All students must dem- onstrate a basic core of seven competencies and may then branch off into a more advanced special- lzed area. !A .. wwf' The Gerontology Program is a program of instruction and evaluation for persons attending to the needs of older people. If shares its focus with gerontology pro grams at the other two branches of the University in Amherst and Worcestor, but has chief responsibility in the area of social policy while the other programs specialize in health issues and retraining. The certifi- cate consists of relevant competencies from the oth- er career certificates inthe College, the majority com- lng from Human Services and Community Planning, with a few from Legal Education Services. Formal in- struction is conducted in separate classes as one way of generating a supportive atmosphere for the elderly. - Students do six core competencies and are then pre- sented with a series of options allowing them to focus on social policy, applied research, or direct service. The program makes a special effort to assure that the maiority of its students is over the age of 60. Associated with the Program is the Gerontology Insti- tute, which provides research and technical assistance to the community and directs, edits, and publishes a number of reports concerning the older community. The institute acts as a broker between persons, communities or agencies needing assistance In this area, and persons or agencies able to provide such assistance. Students and graduates of the program are very active in the affairs of the Institute. L The Crlmlnal Justice and Public Safety Center is a fair- ly new program in the College, which was transferred Intact from Boston State College during the consolidation. The certificate consists of eight criminal lustlce competencies and four additional competen- cles chosen from a selected list drawn from the offer- lngs of the three other career centers. Many in the College are pleased with this Center, as they feel that the Interaction between those interested in criminal justice and those concerned with social services and community activism is mutually beneficial. ,Dig bf- 4 3 .. 1- 721-gnu' " X Several competency groupings are available through the College as non-degree training programs. These are offered to persons who already have college degrees or who are not interested in obtaining a de gree, most often in cooperation with a governmental agency, a community organization, or a labor union. These programs usually offer a particular existing ca- reer certificate without requiring any of the liberal artsfgeneral education offerings of the College. They are: Labor Studies, Law, Gerontology, Criminal Justice, Community Energy Planning, and Adult Training and Development. L' r. 0 -, ' Kiss? ' L' Lswfrm' I ' ' W- qc- - Q . ' W . X, . V . ' I' . 47' ' . 6 - '. A v L yn.. S .bf CLEAN UP HAZARDOUS WASTE A VOT on Novem Q'-'Al Gfwrf CL HAZ Y 'fi V A 4 E YEQQQ' ,J ,,f 555. E E 'Q' w .ff . A G. ,Q v z- Vi' . , ,,, I 1 Women's Center The UMassfBoston Women's Center has a three-fold focus. One goal is to extend the educational process at UMassfBoston by bringing to focus issues specific to women with programs that aren't normally dealt with In a classroom setting. Another goal is to provide infor- mation, referral and support of agencies inside and outside the UMassfBoston community that service the needs of women, also with your help creating a social network for women within the UMassfBoston communi- ty, by provldlng a space where women can have a place to meet and share their thoughts. Last but equally Important, the Center also acts as a resource: as an lntormatlonal foundation for men wanting to en- lighten themselves about women-related issues, ie. the hlstory of women in our society, sex roles, Interpersonal relationships, etc. l 59' Diane Fablano enjoys what look like wheat thins and an ivy plant at Women's Center open house. The UMassfBoston Women's Center was established to help serve the needs of the entire female student body regardless of age, race, ethnic background, po Iltlcal status, or sexual preference. The Center, just as all other Student Organizations, is funded with manda- tory student fees 1860.00 yearly to the Student Activit- les Trust Fundp, for financial support, whether entertain- lng or educational. Therefore, we urge you to utilize your faclllties -Angela O'Garro, Director y UMassfBoston Women's Center I A -. r V - 4 -x 1" .4 fun Women's Center members CL - RJ Robin Hunter, Debbie Wellsby, Angela O'Garro QDlrectorJ, Dawn Fernald, Balsit Singh. IN A TIME OF RAPIDLY CHANGING SOCIETAL NORMS AND ROLE EXPECTATIONS, THE LIVES OF WOMEN ARE BECOMING INCREASINGLY COMPLEX AND VARIED. COME AND SUPPORT OUR PROGRAMS, SERVICES AND EACH OTHER. 57 I I BLACK STUDENT CENTER TASTE N gi. Q DITSCTOT, LSSIIS A. WIISOD The Black Student Center is one of the most active centers on campus, when walking past the B.S.C. one always notices the music, the cameradie, and people constantly coming and going. The Black Student Center is an organization on campus geared towards addressing the particular needs of the black population at UMassfBoston. The center offers a variety of services which include: Aca- demic support and advising, peer support and advlslng ln personal concerns, tutorial services, education as to the black experience, promotion of communication between black students, faculty and staff resource information in writing of papers, career planning, job placement and resume wrltlng. The Center also provides an assortment of events which Include: dance presentations, plays center- Ing on black Issues, lectures on toplcs which concern Blacks, fllm and poetry presentations, musical entertainment such as jazz concerts, African muslc and popular bands. In addltlon, games such as Trlvlal Pursuit, chess, checkers, and backgammon are available for relaxation pur- poses. The center also has a small library of books available concerning Black people, and Black ls sues by Black authors. The center also works to break down the communlcatlon gaps between stu- dents, faculty, and staff: build up Interaction be tween the center and community organlzatlons, and to Interact with other centers wlthln the Student Activities Department. Black Student Cenfef VOIUTTTGSTS, Tracie BfOfhefS, leff, Gnd Shanetta Brown at right. ,fi 'Q am. 'li ki-9 tvs. 'ka- FCDRGET 'NAM'? s I l i i if Q ' K In , f . D0lKlllSlll . Vllllllll 2 'fllllllll IKUAQWX NEVER! The end of the fall brings Veteran's Day, November 11th, and we remember those we lost to foreign wars. Vietnam vets, especially, were very active during thls past year. On September 18th, the Wllllam Joiner Center for the Study of War and So clal Consequences, in conjunction with the Vletnam Women Memorial Project flocated in Min neapollsyg held a fund-raising reception for the erection of a statue deplctlng a female Vietnam veteran. The Joiner Center became Involved ln the project because of its active research about worn en and their llves during and after Vietnam. Boston Common fabovep, was the scene of a rally by vet- erans protesting U.S. intervention in Central America. The Dorchester Vietnam Veterans Memor- lal fat lefty, which is located on Morrisey Boulevard, was oftlclally dedicated on September 21st. The memorial bears the names of 79 servicemen killed ln action ln Southeast Asia. Of those listed on the memorial, none was older than 21 years of age. , J x rd" K , 'Ki ,' iv-, Q ,' , +f D-- ' 153. if 'x I' - "' - ,p , 1 . - 9 V iw ' ' f- -r ' v -e if ,af ax ' ' afyfrn ' 1 ' .wr Q 49 A :mf , . 3- , - . . , in - 4 I-3, ,ii v .3 Qs. 8 -Ar w .- Y - --gba' e. - 1 ' - .nf A rf vu? r lg AA 1, gy, ni.. g l? -iff. I . - 5" ' 'fm I ..N,-'f' gs., ,, . ' . ' 1211 ' .A x ' ,- 1, 45 A , ' ' ' ' aL. .rf23'f. ' Q b'Ag" Q',i'1?'f.f3"- , Cx ,, 4, . ,A I. 1. Q' 4 . 1 ,Q - f 5' , ' fu. 1 I 1 A F JL. ' ,A 5, .T-1 A T It Q. . '-Q A , I ,:., 753' I , ,uf 'V', ,'Ag, A, X ,, 'y ' ",' ,x . ,-, x J, ,. , Y .,, 54 ' .' ' 1- , , , ,gy ," 4 . 'Q . ,,,.-spgq X 4. 43 ' ll ',,,N-1 . 1. gil - 'Q ,ff ,L I fb'-J I ' 'ff 53,-'viix-1' ip " 'lx C4 ' .Q 1- S' r' W-1 , , g- ' xii Qbiqxeiq -,A -. .4 i aj! 1 1.x W 6 F Q . -. Q '- - 'm -- . ' A .f ' " 4. ' .f,1 . rg qi , 5 5 . 1 W ' -ps: 4' A' Z 3 Hi ' IJ 1- " -' Jj,t1,"z.k -1' ,5""' , x f 5 f 4. I A , , :gdb I ' 1' if ' N- A.. U . 1- ' -fmfl-ff, .1 'wr ag 1 2 .14 4' ' at X 1 i fi' ' ' 0-5554? 1412" ' 31 L ' f" 1-'ni 4 '54 I ' I .' J' I U , Z 'Q -.5 W" N jk Ai' f i '- -- ,.- , .' -g' '- ' . ' - 1. 4 , . f-m ffw kf i 2 'T'-,, Q33 ff ' if if ,J . ' .arfgg v ,ff f g 1 N: -. ., g ' ', ' , + f - ,f . f as ' , W fb. -W- . ff ., . . In W 9 ,df ,rf i 3 -Ain, ,. I v.. 1 :ff , xm :VM-'I' M . f 4 " ' ff, g ' ,. 1 ' 4 - Y 1 X ff". A 1 , . , 'f' - 'x Q g Q I, ' ,. Fifi!! Q 4 ' X' "-5 'f W , , .. .2 X ' - X ,- Jax Dxwi. . I 1 X is ' H?" 9' W' , , ' .f 5, f. A V ,,-J -uv A w, . V W 74-A Q -I 'X , ,T ,, M , . . ,va 'lf , 3 g --Q f . ' R' , li. vt? - 115,495 N rt.. ' - ,' , O , H 'fav 1 ' - .E 1 Lf fzrf, ,- ik g , i xx ,I -ff ' 'K w puff-Y J , ff J-.N 41 ' . .4 Q, , If . nf? W lv ,. ' -fi 5 'g 'aft v 'gl x- 1, 5 fr ' fx, ', " 'N . A 3 if-6' , 5 ,,?4,fa. ' " .' Q- s - ,--0 L" Xa: fu P .v J' ' . y " " . ,h ' f ' ' 4 ,..,,.,.,, , EA.wi,r" R- .htahglsv qu eg' 1 iw , "NP 'bf,,,,k , utr :iw :sgf gx .pw .B . .. x,,,,,..,.f --.. 0, ,,, in ' 3 -X ,,,,v-""'-s'y-"-'f"9'9'N'A Q . .1s"Q"75K""b"y Q 1 -N fp,- - ix ' 'x . w,n'J,--1l4bvf:r1.C'f"'f ' Ya,-f ,--' N -.14--A U f' 0... 'f','.zr.s5T ,'lxN,kr+,yg,t. I' Q , 1 .N 'df Jgfnifa ' LA 4 - -1-. YN. , P d-Jwu 'ae-wwf" " cvff-' L 5 Q 'V x ., 3 ..-- X I Aq N f-55.-I fx X. A. , f mp!" . JK-',,,.,v fr' -iff! . . . on the other hand, some events on campus do not always merit any cultural or educational value. The End of the Winter Semester concert certainly fell Into this category. The featured performer was "Alisha", a name in music unknown to me up until this polnt. Was I becoming old and out of touch with the current trends in music not to recognize the name "Alisha", or was this the type of music being piped Into tanning booths and danced to at "The Kenmore X ,id SM rin gb Club"-places I never frequent? At any rate, I decided to forego this particular concert. But as I was slttlng In my office on the fourth floor,the concert came to me-perfectly loud and clear from the third floor cafeteria. So much for work. I decided to go down and have a look for myself, after all, my Student Activity Fee was being spent to support the event. Up on the makeshift stage, bouncing around, was a very young female singer who totally belled the Image pre sented on her publlclty posters. Not to mention the glarlngly obvious lack of a "live" band. For a period of time not exceeding 30 minutes, this recording sen- satlon Cat a fee which shall be edited herey lip-sinced her repertoire of hit songs: to a partly amused, partly bedazzled audience. All the while, the cafeteria con- tinued serving lunch! Shortly after I returned upstairs, Alisha also came upstairs, followed by a gaggle of autograph-seeking groupies, and what appeared to be her managerfbodyguard. Remembering the oc- casion for her appearance here, I quietly shut my door and began studying for finals . . . V If lin., -' Q' if-"' H-,,-,,-.n .A, .- X V 3 wx 'Nr , wr. ,pf Jr' mf A ki' .gg Z: I 4 yr, ' V' A 117' ' ffm' Q . 1 I ' in " ' Z 1' 353' 1 ' hr.. X 9' . 4 4' La, F' '1X ,Xb '. - .lil 14' X 4. A , I. 1- f , X ,- '- , , X , . 593 kg-as P Slill I Rise You may wrlte me down In hlstory Wlth your bltter, twlsted Iles, You may trod me In the very dlrt But stlll, llke dust, I'lI rlse. Does my sasslness upset you? Why are you beset with gloom? 'Cause I walk llke I've got oll wells Pumplng In my llvlng room. Just llke moons and llke suns, Wlth the certalnty ot tldes, Just llke hopes sprlnglng hlgh, Stlll I'Il rlse. Dld you want to see me broken? Bowed head and lowered eyes? Shoulders falllng down llke teardrops, weakened by my soulful crles. Does my haughtiness offend you? Don't you fake it awful hard 'Cause I laugh like I've got gold mines Dlggln' in my own back yard. You may shoot me with your words, You may cut me with your eyes, You may kill me with your hafefulness, But stlll, like air, l'll rise. Does my sexiness upset you? Does it come as o surprise That I dance like I've got diamonds At the meeting of my thighs? Out of the huts of history's shame I rlse Up from a past that's rooted in pain I rlse l'm a black ocean, leaping and wide, Welllng and swelling I bear in the tide. LBCVIU behind nl h1'S of fefI'Of Ofid feflf --. ..,,. ...,Q.-5 . Q . .Q GITISIT1 SIII1 Into a daybreak that's wondrously clear I rlse Brlnglng gifts that my ancestors gave, I am the dream and the hope of the slave. Soft grey ghosts crawl up my sleeve I rlse to peer into my eyes I rlse while I within deny their threats I rlse. and answer them with lies. Mushlike memories perform a ritual on my lips I lie in stolid hopelessness and they lay my soul in strips. The two selections on this page can be found in Ms AI'1QelOU'S HMGYO Angelou: POGITIS ,gv .12 U x 7 we' i 'El' 1 I4 NE? 'E ".x .hi .. 6 ,- ,vga N c- ,Lge , : 3 yi Q . ' P Ll ah , .1:,, A ' fra sy? I uf 5 ' 4 9 9 ' l I Ai R 7 . kr u I 3 Y 1 s , .gz . will '. L- L V. 1 .Ez - ' fiww j aa- ' I 1 if W - ian , K is1fZ25f1-V I V Q :X ' v f "A -- ' 1.2 , V -.. ::.:::' . - , , V , i ELSEBD I A g if r gi! ' "'-,----W--. Boston it s o study in contrast o little but of OI World chorm ond o little bit of high tech W i':u:j', ' 1 '---...,-Aig L 1 home ot the UHTO-fICh Gnd the VeI'Y DOOY . . . OD omolgomotion of roces ond religions, politicollyh .4 ' V in -' GWGTS F' t HQ? V . , t . Ari' gf if ""' ,. x ,.fA V I 0 91 . 1 i fs.s'ii-"Nt W f I ff s '-'fi t .t, A . LQAA in t it i fs- , , . - .v .. is m- . . . where fhe hCI'Sh winters CIS only mode beor- .---.4Va1?Ie by the Gnticipdtioh of IODQ Indian summers ----- ' ,, so , . o ,, Y, Y s , Q' 1 1 J I -1 X 'P g if e A . 8 , -- ,. , C' E ' X ,Ji w I.. Q.. X IJ . g 4 2 fa 'jp' 'E 1 'T' N , 1,,+. , BOHOIT1 TOW fleff to fiQhD Julion VHISQOS, Milan KYDCNI, KSITY NOODGDQ TOD fOW fleff to l'iQh0 Lisa BCIIISY, JOB Dezotell, Blll Brown, Debble WIIIIS -' Swim 'M Team M7-ww Nr' pf ,f f X ' sf' Q - X ,ww ff I ' , ,gy it 1 Q ..9'M,,Q W, r, X XY .ui V- ' " nn J 'L' 5 4' f R N , . ,I F 1 .,"x ., C . 1 . , 4 . ,J.' l . f" . ,,,, ..',,.!- ig-t'lf'Jl 'Y' - ' -.-..... ' x 1-...Q L 'E' . I 'yy K ' .'.v1" Q ' rj. ' Q-. 1 . t 4 f ' V-!:'." ' - in".--', A H fp., .-.f 9-Lv' " ff ' ' rw. ' ri' , -ff f- , -1- f " - L V ": ' - . .. '. -14'-'-, J , A ,ue -5- - .r , . , L, f-., . ,.-nv--su ' . . -ovn-- ' -3- - A- X i 1 .sri 1 if.. in Q ' --u.-f 1 1 5 L- 'C CD E 0 L E. 2 E .2 O L- E X 5 X F si 'J. Q L.' 4, .Q A 1, R P' B: 1,011 I ,fb ' xi .R Bottom Row CL-RJ Coach Sherman Hart, Sonyi Larts, Jackie James, Darelle Boyd, Murtonda Durant, Genesia Eddlns, Patsy Booker, Assistant Coach Ann Brissettg Middle Row QL-RJ Donna Bogues, Sarah Trask, Llnda Kinealy, Julie Croke, Eileen Kelly, Delores Booth, Top Row QL-RJ Assistant Coach Geoft Hennessey, Denise Wilson, Debbie D'entremont, Andrea Flash, Charlene Byrd, Rosalind Williams . '. M-, 'nil PM ' ' ff' Bottom row CL to RQ Jerome Leonce, Ken Siriani, Gerry Squires, Stephen Richardson, Ed Salisbury, Mike Stead, Randy King, Top row CL to RJ Walter Rivers, Douglas Bongiorno, Chuck Martin, Mark Vespucci, Peter Gregory, Mark Louis jar, - il - . 15 .. nqx us ., v X . J lfjx it 32g "1 '55, U. ' X33 x -X ' 3 ?n . "'f"""""'1 f"'. EY' - f cr ff:-fr.,v--v 1 'lf' L,-QL-,, , ,pq-up-noi Bottom row QL to RQ Troy Smoot, Tony Felder, Jamie Mili, Chris Gasper, George Papalambros, Oren Shllony, Manager Al Saunders, Middle row CL to RJ Alan Bethea, Steve Donnelly, Jodie Shea, Dean Beresford qCaptainj, Sean Murray, Graduate Assistant Coach Joe Smootg Top row QL to RJ Head Coach Charlie Titus, Terry Kennedy, Nick Lotsos, Jim Reardon, Paul Dooley, Associate Head Coach Jlm Bradley, Assistant Coach Rodney Hughes, Assistant Coach Al Holland IVIen'S Basketball MassfBoston Opponent UMassfBoston Opponent 78 St. Michael's 109 83 Bridgewater State 61 83 Emerson 52 102 Southeastern Massachusetts 81 78 Assumption 80 75 Franklin Pierce 73 76 Salem State 73 73 Southern Maine 85 78 Clark 95 96 St. Joseph's 105 69 Plymouth State 109 80 Eastern Connecticut State 67 61 Southern Maine 71 92 Southeastern Massachusetts 102 63 Rhode Island College 73 94 Tufts 110 71 Staten Island 93 62 Old Westbury 78 80 William Patterson 86 102 Plymouth State 84 71 Fitchburg State 56 79 Rhode Island College 80 , ' 100 Trinity 80 84 Plymouth State 86 73 Eastern Connecticut State 87 'Z7' s HW! Q' A L' ' 1 Q ,.,-5"' ,hafff .- . '51 -, , 1 -1 .-f-f"'A"-n, U i Q LJ ,, R . S ,S EU Q O 1 4 f 3- '9 p-,,,.gp-s--9" 5 1 A1 Bottom row L to R: Brlan Boudreau, Blll Everett, Asslstant Coach Andy Larrow, Assistant Coach Mike O Connell Head Coach Gary Doak, Head Trainer Brian FitzGerald, Jerry Stonehouse, Jim Feeleyg Mlddle row CL to Ry Rattl Yessayan Charlle Plaza, Scott Dutty, Steve Maiurl, John Swirbalus, Brian Assad, David Doyle, Dan Mecrones John Christopher Dave Rooney, Tad Merritt, Chris Spillane, Keith Smith, Robert Tisl, Dan Dicesareg Top row QL to RJ Ray Malzone Roger Taddeo, Bob Gervasl, Tom Corllss, John Lovell, Richard Ross, Coley Wilson, Rich Horrigan, Dennis Croke UMassfBoston Opponent 4 St. Anselm 5 2 Salem State 5 4 A.l.C. 7 8 Sutlolk 1 9 Hobart 2 5 UConn 6 2 Babson 4 5 Norwlch 3 6 New Hampshire College 2 6 Colby 3 7 Westfield 4 5 St. Anselm 6 4 Salem State 4 3 Elmlra College 5 5 Plattsburgh 9 13 Fitchburg 5 4 Middlebury 4 3 Bowdoin 5 5 Colby 8 5 Southeastern Massachusetts U. 4 5 New England College 4 9 Salem State 2 4 Babson 1 7 Holy Cross 5 3 Merrimack 5 13 Bentley 4 , ' 12 suffolk 5 4 St. Anselm 1 Paul Dutty is i -Q llll 9 4 K . gm. 4. Xl .V I if W r I, I i WHAT SENIORS WILL REMEMBER MCDST- 'IO YEARS FROM NOW You should have gone to HOYVOTO-The work there is SGSIBTII ETICCJ Humber The hard time It was to park. The wrltlng proficiency exam. Luisa Rodriguez The IT'lGhY TI'TehCTS l've made along The WOY. LidUihO Raposo Meeting Tom. Sara That, yes, lt did look like a prison. Nancy Mades Llsten to everyone's advice and stories-believe only about 501 of it, then make your own decisions- even If you use none of the advice. Carolyn LaBreque Thank God lt's over. Nita Fadil The shitty cafeteria food and the closing of the pub. Intermediate Accounting I . . . Thank God it's over! I'm ln heaven! Eleanor Harris Graduating! Mark Petti Coming to school with Eri. Taking Marketing Research with Vlcky. Plan A through D, a total failure. The acci- dent. Breaking up. The 6th floor of the library. The cat. "Get up, lt's 7:30." Greece. My friends. My volyaki. Kopana with the girls. Ermioni Vidianos All of my friends. Sleepless nights. The 6th floor of the library. Fllaretl Marakas Elaine, Dlmltrl and all of my friends. Sleepless nights, cafe, The oth TIOOI' of The library, COT accidents, SUTTT- mer of '82. Despina Kaltsas lT'S been O tough four years, but I got OUT. Pharamond Conllle "The PUb." The TeeTThQ ThOT T COUTdh'T WCITT to graduate at TiIT1eS. The faculty ITlelTlbel'S who proved they cared. Being "STfeSSeCT out". Sleepless hiQhTS, TTTeTiI'T'le friends, Ghd all The wrltlng required TOI' COfe courses. EleOhOI' L. Perklns Every Ilne I stand in throughout the rest of my life-l'll remember the days I spent waiting in line at the Bursars Office for excess checks from grants, scholar- ships, and loans. Kevin J. Potts The book store lines and the Red Line! Donna Gallagher Trylng to get a parking space at 10:00 in the morning! Craig Goddard The hockey games, and 48. Mary Lou Correia Morris, time for din-din!!! Sofia and the Gang 420D GJT1., DT. PTDO, Ohd RUSSeTl'S dihhefS. Debbie ATPIOTT The salty smell of the ocean, Mr. Claussen, and some excellent professors. The beautiful view outside the Wheatley Building catwalk! LeOfhlhQ to USe The ITTTCTOTTTTTT, Gnd recruiting Rob BefQefTT'leYSTef Chd Lisa Dell'AhhO fo help me do O re SeOfCh pfOjeCT using The l'T'lTCI'OfilfTl for 5 hOUI'S. UMassfBoston 1, Plymouth State 0. UMassfBoston 1, Westfield State 0. The fact that I really did graduate. The unexplalnable tranquility and peace I felt only at the end of each semester. Lisa Doucette The 10 years It took me to get out of this place. Chow-dog. Four years on the UMassfBoston hockey team, espe clally the 1983-84 season. There were times during class when I was so deeply lost In concentration that my professors mistook me for being asleep. Paul Duffy QKTN LQ xg 3 TW" 5.1 Xfx Q X uf ,rw , X Y 1 ,NN gkf' ,F wr-V , I ,I ,- I 1' CAM U" I ...i X? B"'5 X4 --1. 2 s ,ff "Non E xii y f 8 1 Ay! 'fl Y f , 2 rf , ,ff -A K, 'Z The tollowlng ls the text of a speech made by Mass Medla lournallst and former Howfh Castle Edltor Margot FltzGerald at a symposlum sponsored by the Carnegie Foundatlon for Hlgher Educatlon entl- tled College: The Undergraduate Experience In America, glven at Harvard Unlverslty ln the Fall of 1986. FItzGerald, an outspoken crltlc of the UMasslBoston admlnlstratlon, was taken aback by the admlnlstratlon's cholce of her as spokesperson tor UMasslBoston's undergraduates, and more bewlldered stlll by the admInlstratlon's warm re- sponse to the followlng speech. "I wrlte thls stuff In the Mass Medla and get admlnlstratlvely wlth- drawn: when I put ln a speech made to Unlverslty Presldents and Provosts trom all over the country, they slap me on the back," FltzGerald remarked to trlends and aqualntances after the event. "The Unlverslty of Massachusetts at Boston has two campuses: the Downtown Center, located In down- town Bostong and Harbor Campus, at Columbla Polnt In Dorchester. Each campus ls, In lts own way, Isolat- ed, both from the other and from the larger communl ty. Harbor Campus, by far the larger of the two, is an hour or more, by publlc transportation, from nearly everywhere. To walk there ls lmposslble, to bicycle there, perllous. Nowhere near the campus are there restaurants, coffee houses, or bars: where students can gather after classes. It Harbor Campus suffers from physlcal Isolatlon, the Downtown Campus suffers from psychological dlsen franchlsement. Academically, the college of Publlc and Communlty Servlces located at the downtown Center, has a system of accredltatlon so different from that of the colleges located at the Harbor Campus, that there ls no mechanism ln place to accomodate students that wlsh to attend classes on both campuses. Moreover, the Campus' physlcal con dltlon ls In a serlous slate of dlsrepalr: exposed asbes tos, unrellable elevators, and flooded and non- functlonal tollet facllltles are a few of the physlcal condltlons that have led CPCS students to believe that the campus may soon be shut down altogether. Both Harbor Campus and the Downtown Center present formldable obstacles to the formation of com munlty. Both campuses are non-residential, worklng class, and extremely heterogenous. Although both campuses face slmllar obstacles: students that work part or full-tlme, students that have children, lack of space, lack of fundlng: CPCS has glven rlse to a far more sell-conscious, coheslve, and vital undergraduate communlty than has Harbor Campus. An extraordinary network of student-lnltlated groups has sprung up to meet student needs. In case of CPCS, adverslty seems to have bred commn nlty. The sense of embaltlement, shared not only by students, but by faculty and admlnlstrators as well has created strong mutual support systems, glosslng over the tradltlonal antlpathles between students anc admlnlstrators, and heterogenous elements wlthin the student population. In contrast to the coheslve nature ot the communlty at CPCS, communlty at Harbor Campus manlfests as a loosely deflned network of small groups, each orient- ed around a narrowly deflned set of Interests. It is true that some departments offer a larger and more broadly deflned communlty to the undergraduate, but here too, only extreme adverslty appears to sup ply the flre by which a group ls melded into a self- aware unlt. To my knowledge, only the Art Depart- ment currently feels ltself sufficiently assalled to supply the sort of embattled camaraderie that typlfies CPCS. Th6 DflfT'lCl'Y obstacle to COlTllTlUl'llfY at HOFDOI Campus ls the campus' architecture. qcont. on next pagej The campus was bullt ln the early '70's, and the thought that was clearly foremost in the minds of the designers was the posslblllty of student unrest. The campus was strategically placed on a peninsula. The admlnlstratlon building was designed wlth only two sets of stalrs giving access to the administrative oftlces, stalrs that could easily be sealed oft in case of emergency. The bulldlngs themselves are arranged to create a free-flre zone, so that the only possible place where students could gather en masse any- where on campus ls a central plaza that is visible from the top of every building. The overriding preoccupation of the builders of the Harbor Campus was an almost obsessive need to isolate, fragment, and control. It would be difficult even for the most benevolent of administrators, and I believe our current one does tend toward the benign, not to inter- nalize the tacit but pervasive message of the campus' bulldlngs. The campus communicates an elo quent distrust, verglng on hostlllty, toward student community. Students are a disruption In this land- scape. Outslders. Unwelcome. lnslde the bulldlngs, the space ln which community is obliged to develop ls fragmented, labyrlnthine, unasslmllated. Student community at Harbor Campus has taken on the qualltles of the environment in which lt occurs. Student-run operation at Harbor Campus tends to be short-lived. The fate of one such operation for me allegorlzes the posltlon of student community at Har- bor Campus. Students at Harbor Campus at one time ran a natural foods cateterla called Earth Foods. Earth Foods was shut down under circumstances that re maln, to me, unclear. Some say the place just wasn't cost-eftlclent, some say the students weren't keeping their books carefully enough. Whatever. The space once occupied by Earth Foods is currently occupied by a seldom-used video screening room. Chairs screwed to the floor ln neat files assert that the room wlll never again be rendered chaotic by unpredictable students. A clause in the University's contract wlth the food service that currently supplies food to the campus's three cafeterias stipulates that only the designated contractor may sell food here. And what of the community that does exist? Fragmented, terretted away in remote warrens, assert- lng Itself occasionally on the pages of the student-run newspaper, what of it? I will tell you. This community at UMassfBoston resembles weeds that grow up through every crack ln the asphalt and flourish wher- ever they flnd the faintest suggestion of nourishment. Community lurks ln corners, ever renewing and ever renewed. Publications, clubs, centers, discussion groups: spring from the student body as though the soll was somehow fertile, as though the great river of public tundlng were reaching us in a torrent, instead of a trickle, ln a state that ranks 43rd among states in support for the endeavor of public higher education. And for all The exuberant dfeOmS of COTTITTTUDIIY IIWGI I have, ln mY tlme, Seen crushed Gnd GDSOTDSCI back INTO II16 sterlle cement plaza of HCTDOT CGTTIDUS, G SIU- d6l'1I' book eXCI'lCI'1Qe, Cl COUTSG Gnd IGOCIWGI' evalua- IIOl'l QUICI6, G paper-recycling collective: I IWGVS Seen a dozen modest gestures of community that plainly in- dicate that, given a bigger crack in the asphalt, these too might have emerged." -" if' Gerontolooy Closs -5, P .--ui ' '51 umm rw UG u L Ns",:h4,"'-.. tx'-2': 'wl- , R 5-,XML . a . qlzyxus "-1'2- xx. N .. -:QM n vkhs IR 'LI' 'H R 'N ,f Q . x sl The following is an editorial article written by CPCS senlor Dorothy R. DeLuze. CIVIL RIGHTS AS AN ISSUE The Mlnorlty Issue of the Republican Party leaves me with a burning question. ls the Republican Party erasing the progress made during the last forty years? Most obvlous ls that the Government today is in the hands of men and women who, starting with the Presi- dent, had no taste for the demands of the civil rights movement. People who today intone somberly about "reverse dlscrlmlnation", were equally somber in their reflections on Martin Luther Kln's "radicalism". More time ls spent In Washington trying to find the means to undo remedies for racism's effect, than in frying to flnd better ways to eradicate old racial wrongs. The admlnlstration is obsessed with its crusade against quotas-lt shows little fervor for dealing with the contlnulng reallty of racial discrimination. De jure segregation ls dead, but de facto segregation grows steadlly ln urban America. The division of this country Into separate nations, of which the Kerner Commission warned us twenty years ago, is a central fact of present day life: and it is little consolation that the forces that propel it are subtle and complex rath- er than overt and brutal. Ask any Black youngster in any clty whether he and his friends have anything in common with their white contemporaries in the suburbs, and you will be lucky if he only laughs in your face. They may be living on different planets, and the gulf ls growlng. What is more, fewer and fewer whites llve In communities where it is necessary for them to pass through or around black neighborhoods on their way to wOrk. With such trends, it is of concern to lT'lCll'ly BICICKS, that it they do t'lOt get it'lVOIVed they may face the loss of many civil rights gained under the admlnlstratlons of Truman, Kennedy, and Johnson. The rlghts galned in the last forty years did open the doors to education and white-collar positions slightly. However slightly, some of us got in those doors and, in our tradltlon, that small group must take responsibility for helping the rest. As 1987 graduates of C.P.C.S. who have lived througrg those turbulent years, we must not lose our footing buf! rather take a stand to work harder than ever to safe? guard the dreams and accomplishments of our fallen brothers and sisters . . . Martin Luther King, Malcolm XI Adam Clayton Powell, and so on. We must keep alivel ln ourselves and in our children a powerful urge toI keep bulldlng, to keep pressing forward-never lost lng slght that twenty years ago a concious fewI challenged-even put their lives on the line-to bringI about changes in this racist system. I ACCESS PRCDGRAM The ACCESS Program is a federally-funded Special Services Project of the Division of Student Affairs. The program ls available to all incoming freshmen and transfer students, in any academic program ofthe Uni- verslty, who fall within the federal guidelines for eligibil- lty. This Includes economically disadvantaged stu- dents, flrst generation college students, andfor handicapped students. The services offered by the ACCESS Program include academic advising, ESL advising, personal counseling, and advising and tutoring for students with learning disabilities. The program provides services for more than 350 students each year. lts main purpose is to provide access to any support services necessary to help a student be academically successful and earn the University degree pursued. "'Academlc advising is at the core of one's educa- tlon," according to ACCESS director Carol DeSouza. "lt ls the sharing of information as it relates to degree requirements, designing schedules, and explaining admlnlstratlve policies and procedures. Academic advlslng allows educational exploration, and in this sense ls intertwined with career counseling." The center feels advising is essentially important to the freshmen population. "This population is thrown Into an atmoqphere which is entirely new to them," says DeSouza. "Lack of advising could create for these students a state of confusion and frustration that may eventually result in withdrawal from the Universi- ty. Our academic advisors are kept well-informed to disseminate correct information to advisees." The blllngual academic advisor at ACCESS helps stu- dents for whom English is a second language. Informa- tlon ls given about financial aid, testing, course selec- tlon, as well as University policies and procedures. Academic advisors assist students with declaring a major: adding, dropping or withdrawing from courses: solving grade report problems, and connect students with other departments for assistance if necessary. "Our services range from referring ESL students to available offices for work-study jobs, to confidentially helping to solve individual problems that may arise." Personal and Career Counseling is also available to students ln the ACCESS Program on an appointment or ACCESS Program Staff CL to RQ: Carol DeSouza. Director, Millicent Gales, Academic Advisor: Linda Dugas, Learning Disabilities Coordinator, Simone Bell, Secretary: and Hao Ngo, ESL Academic Advisor drop-ln bOSiS. ACCOfdihQ to DeSouza, "A Sfudehf TTTGY wlsh to See O counselor for personal pTObielT1S which are interfering with hiSfhef CbiiiTY to COTTlpiefe GCG- defTliC work. Such problems l'T1GY include difficulties with CIdjUSfTTlehT to The UhiVefSifY, problems STI'UCiUl'ihQ tlmeg OT deGiihQ with deI'T1ChdS at school, Oh The job, Of Gi home. ADY student who is having difficulties, Of WhO ITIOY be thinking of leaving the UI'liVefSii'Y should SDSGK to Cl counselor. Of COUTSe, Gil information dis- cussed fel'T'lCihS COlTlDieTeiY COhfidehfiCIi." The UhiVeTSiTY of Massachusetts at BOSTOD COmITlUhi- ty-faculty, Si'Gff, Gnd SfUdehTS-beiieVe that STUCiehiS Wlth IeOl'ninQ disabilities have G right to share in all CCGdel'TliC Gnd social ODDOfTUhiTieS Oh CGTTTDUS. The UhiVefSiiY'S COmmifmehT to equal access is TefieCfed ln O VCfiefY of Oh-CGITIDUS SUDDOTT services, both eClU- COTIODGI Ohd DeTSOhCi. The ACCESS Program staff will provide learning dis- abled students with educational assessments that ldentlfy the nature of a students' learning disability, and determine their academic needs. They will also provlde tutorial accommodations that assist learning disabled students strengthen their skills and master the content of their coursework. "We also work closely wlth faculty to provide modifications such as taped textbooks, notetakers, and extended time on exams lf necessary," says DeSouza. "And there is even a stu- dent support group for learning disabled students, and both the LD Coordinator and Personal Counselor serve as facilitators of this group." -Steve Gyurina LLI I1 l.I.l I1 LLI I- N' - The Aslan Center is a newly established center. The goals of the Asian Center are as follows: 1. To serve the needs and interests of Asian students at UMassfBoston 2. To promote Asian and Asian-American culture 3. To educate students about the Asian experience in the U.S. 4. To strive for equality in education and in society 5. To fT1OlnfOlI'1 fleS befWeel'1 The UMGSSfBOSfOI'1 CGITWDUS Gnd the ASiGn COmmUl'1ifieS in the area 6. To SfI'eI'1QThen student presence Gnd participation OD COITIDUS The Aslan Center is located in Wheatley Bljilding, 4th floor, fOOm 168. Thelf telephone number is 929-7683. Below: membel'S of the KOI'eOI'1 SfUdel'1fS ASSOCiCfiOI'1 Cffef Wil'1I'1lnQ the Ko feGI'I Students lI"1feI'COlleQiOfe SOCCel' Tournament, held at Brown UniVel'Si- ty ln September of 1986. lf -I LI..I F LU Q? .sei Qdivfd Q3 h 'i' L. MX A: Conservative Club members CL to RJ: John Amara, Treasurer: Ken Dunne, Vice-President: David Cummings, President: and Alfredo Fondacaro, Ac- tlve Contributing Member. The UMassfBoston Conservative Club is a group of students Cnot all of whom are Republicansj, that seek to discuss and learn about different political viewpoints in the campus community. A socially-minded group, they held a canned food drive, which they hope to make into an annu al event: and are supporting the Third Annual Hunger Cleanup in a coop eratlve effort with MASSPirg. Members are no strangers to the benefits of friendly get-togethers, and often network informally in casual conversations with one-another, as well as at the First Annual open house which was a huge success. i 1 .-wi .fs fs T 1421? f" ,ibisiy x ff A H . u 1 . ' , A 6 rg' f . ' " 9- , 1 , . '4' , ', V ' 'f " J . '1'v"fu" T . ff dfff-+44 5 ' It -bf N A... .' vs .Nu . 7 ,3 win! 4 , :VID V av-'Z' sq -' ' . fy A' . 5 3 A if ' .. J' fs '74 .m.,,, 3. Lfpr' .fl . r '. I ,J weft., XXL 4 if 1 , . 49-.ry a ,..Q gf I V. W 'N -, ,I 4 I 12" U: lf ' r '11 . QR . - - ' ' -a' ",-' i 4 --fg A f 4 ,q ,-,, 'f J 3. x. x - ,, , ,ff sy 'ix - a ' .v,v I Tis x f , 1 . ,.,., xf ., . ,,,f ,,. QQ. , , f f "-,ff'f'AK.x ' ' - A-PU Ur 'Y . -b -,,x A fog,-Y I 1 A 1.139512 K3 'L ' 25' JJ., 3' w 'Ali' hex: , .wi .f qv x fth 5:1 I .QQ 14 -p ,IM 1, .1-Q -:fs 'nw . if-L A. . w. D. ,H 1- . - as - ' , - ,.- Yr f X., . ' 4.-44: 7' ,A fr-uv 'Z A A , . '61-f"'A1,, 41 va zxirfy-'f"Qb ' -H-Miha-,." 15' -Q VV x :Iv it ffw 1 is in - ,V fb , ,,-:Pa 1 P NZ' . ,: -aj ff I IL Wjaulfy QQQ 45' W A 1 , ' .- 5 X f- f,.v e , I. "aff ' asm -L-au I -,,. +53 I-Q, " - Ax 4. ' .- ..-231,54 . '-if ' , 4'-w'-5, f,. t"4:3 5 2 ,nj-L ,m,'5"- A . -fee. , XM'-gyfg, ' A . I fi .I 1 -1 qv A . - J .. j ",ffQ. ' 'f - J "" ' ' . . - N " mf ,af Xb l' I 38 F jjfg It H, ' nv., , l , ,n2:': U , Y A I Arr I'-K fri g . , EM- , ... fi. , 1 M-i A' 4, , ff , L-L 1 ar - - A . - nm.. ,f 'J i M HQ, ,AL -QW W -,x,N V, xy A H .,Y,. , ,' '-ws' 1. . ,ff , hm -3 .f -.X QQ I' -dv' , . 4 r 1. " 'aiu' - I ' 'lf' I F Q' I 'aww 1 .fi 'is Spring! 'uv ,L X .N , k . Aqx X ., V.gv 2,0 A V ' X m'i'w Q u. fs - I 'X Ms. ' Ng 4 .7 X x my X 7 a . N .. Flnally registering for those last tew courses required tor graduation the last time you'Il ever stand in that line agaln! ' W is XX A, x 1 ir fro' f 41 Q -A S 'The Student Senate and Trustee elections were considerably bet- uter organized this year, as students were able to watch prospec- wtlve candldates on videotape, and address their questlons at a ltorum. True to tradition, only 101 ot the entire student body lthought lt Important enough to cast their vote . . . ' I . fl X Xxx ' s 1 I if ,. -"I ,nf- .V , . ,V . s , , S . ask. m 2 -ivy? , ' 4. X W. ,, .. 'S'-"-' EBV .11 ij 5 4.8 2315 I O pa 'X r :V g I 1 4 ' M' 1 f .xx ,Z X f is Hs. R f if XT , 5 , X ' K X 'if X ff f X M' - H 7 ly. mf I ? 2 , ,,-, ...no 1 f 1 - I Q: il!! Na. 1-'W 'ig , f 7 K , X .- 'wfxa' Q 2? R. 5 'A 1,, ,. vfixg. , . 1. Q '44a.Qx,yKg i ! ,ff f 1 fy. 'Y 1 ' I X '- A vi" nr X iff, ,-1-, if?-f, . 1,3555 . J?" '31 . 5 g jigs, V er 5 Q A' k L Y .fg- Tfitisb..-:Dfw is X rw 5. .I l AT in rv., fi A A ---un1 ' ss:zsfK 1" Ry? f . lqffg 3, S J, 15.3, A75-43 2 in ,, 4 v . lfs - as Q 5 f wan' 1. ' A - 1. kr- 5 f, .. ' fs. Y 15225311 ,f, V E A N ,1 ll, .., I V- , i, '-L . Ju gy. I 1' ,,, 'f 1,5-4. 1 1 " LQ., , 'H N- 40. ,,,, ff Ar: ,?,:'g-'f+2- -,l""Ii..'-gyzyz-is ,, .w , ,rngvw H246 ..: " 'ffwi -,ix f a w'25?4a fc . , 4 w gg, ,,,,.,4 , ,.,, , .,,A . JL ,. , ., L1Qj-zffw yfia , 3 15 if N , .A V W hifi-., sp 4 NJIT .V A I , 4 N a ,' A ,. ff os I x e I-A :N I w i ' , f ' - " '- 1 1" as "' -s : - f fu 'ffm f by I v J 4 1 i l , 1.-Q. Q51- HW vlitflgzi btw Q .Q . Q M ' 4-5 I ' u f X 1 9' KJ , nv x V N .- ,J 1' Y' 1 x ' f - 1 .,' '18-W ,. 'y ffl A A ' we ,V W . Qu Y., "Tv ,Y-JA Sf Asian Cultural Festival The Aslan Cultural Festival held on April 30, was a continuation ot the Chinese and Jap anese Cultural Festival held last year. This year, with contributions from the various Aslan RSO's, as well as many volunteers and members of the Asian Center: the cultural aspect of the event was broadened to tar- get a larger audience. The maln purpose ot the Asian Cultural Festi- val ls to .share the unique Asian culture with the entlre UMassfBoston community. In re turn, It enables a deeper understanding of Aslan culture by the community. Above all, the Aslan Cultural Festival also helps promote Asian identity lor all Asian Ameri cans. The Asian Center would very much like to continue this important and significant event as part ot the Center's tradition in the future. -Anddie Chan wx Vw Xvixsig X if N , 15 fc 1' Ur'-is.. 511 r'-ry. L sn I L X x 5. Y Lx if H fb. . 'Q if 5,2 an 0 - 7 ag A 'fx I . X 77, . Q 'Taxi 141-' " I -if V-J 1 , u- -A ' , , 1 -jj . . -, ' X I :I 5 " - s M ' - 3 "SS ' Q , 21- " S .- 'l .1 Q ,ff . Q xx ga, f images . . . Q 7 a The Student Senate L Af AI'lff'lOl'1Y Imperioso WCS Kind enough to provide the following description on the fUI'1CfiOf1S of The Sflldefif SGDGTG. Anthony served GS SGDGTOI' Gnd ChGlfp6fSOn of SfUdeI'1f Events Gnd OFQGNZOTTODS COfT1mil'Tee ffOI'T'l 1985 fhfOUQh 1987. The Student Senate at the University of Massachusetts at Boston consists of forty students, elected fby their peersy In the Spring, for a two-year term of office. The Student Trustee is also a voting member of the Student Senate, elected anually. There are twenty students from the College of Arts and Sciences, seven from the College of Management, six from the College of Pub llc and Community Services, and two each from the Instltutlon of Learning and Teaching, the School of Nursing, and the Schooi of Physical Education. The Senate is an open forum, designed to serve stu- dents In both the governance and reform aspects of student life at UMass fBoston. lt consists of five standing committees: Budget and Finance, Student Events and Organizations: Communications, Publications, and Me dia: Community Action, and Elections and Bylaws. Each committee is responsible for specific duties de signed to enhance student life on campus. The chairperson of each committee serves with the Sen- ate Speaker and Associate Speaker on the Senate's Steering Committee. As a governing body, the Senate has the power to research and make recommendations on all student fees and proposed changes in fees. To develop and approve policies and procedures for the mainte nance of student behavior and discipline also falls un- der the auspices of the Senate. lt may also discuss and recommend any and all issues affecting the Uni- versity, as well as developing campus-wide referendum questions, and reviewing student elec- tlons. The Student Senate also has the authority to rec- ommend and approve the Student Activities Trust Fund Budget. As a programming body, the Student Senate is re sponslble for the overseeing, coordinating, and allocating of funds for Student Activities: both on and of campus. These activities include: Social and Cultur- al Events, Recognized Student Organizations, Student Centers, and any student-managed publications. Overall, the Student Senate works to improve student llfe and increase student involvement, both on and off campus. 4 4? n -ul . - .. , 4 .., -,-,yi nc: ' , If 1 65- ff ei Ora ......-ff 52 0 2 0 3 c C E x D .9 O L a. BOT'l'Ol'T'l Row CL to RDI TTOlDel' Brian FllZQeTOlCl, Eileen Kelly, DOTl'elle Boyd, ASSlSlOT1l' COOCTT ADD BflSSefl, Coach Sl'leTmOfi HOTT, MUUODOO DUTODL and ASSlSfOI'1l Coach Geoff Hel'1T'leS5eY. Top Row CL to RDI Patsy Booker, Jackie JOl'TieS, Sonji Larts, Genesia Eddins, Carol Thomas, AI'idl'eO Flash, Debbie d'EnlTefT'lODf. The UMassfBoston Women's Track Team. They are tru- ly the unsung heroes on this campus, unsung not only by the student population in general, but by the athletic department as well. We on the yearbook staff would like to acknowledge their tremendous success and contribution to the University, and offer the sen- lors on the team our congratulations on graduation. An outstanding campus personality who has brought much glory to the University is Coach Sherman Hart. Under his superb management and training, the Wom- en's Track Team has won three consecutive NCAA Championships. They also won the 1986 champion- ship last year, making them the first women's track team in any NCAA division to win both the indoor and the outdoor competitions. Coach Hart, a social work- er for the Mass. Department of Social Services, very much enjoys coaching the team. He attributes his success to the positive mental attitude he instills in the leOTT1, H751 of TUnI'1lDQ is geared lOWOTOS lT'lOllVOTlOl'l TOl'l'1eT than lTOlI"llnQ," SOYS HOTT. Future goals for Hart and his team are to capture wins at both the New England and the National competi tlons. One of the most remarkable athletes on the team is Genesia Eddins. Now with the team for three years, Eddins won the top half-milers competition for the New England Finals this year: and has earned All- American Certificates for the national back to back 800 meter competition. Ann Brissett, Assistant Coach, ls another valuable member of the team. Ann is an eight-time American track star. In her final year, she captured the national championship in the 400 yard hurdles, second in the triple jump championships. Both Genesia and Ann enjoy the family-like relationship which has enveloped the team and the spirit of co operation which keeps the team strong. -Marlene Standel Q 1 4 Ov , .- Bottom Row QL to RJ Morgoret McSnarry, Chris Cuccinotta, Julie Barrett, Laurie Phillips, Susan Daley, Excenia Knights, Top Row QL to RJi Jane Roderick, Anne Herbst, Denise Wilson, Stepnanle Bogues, Maura Linskey, Janice Cole, Tittony Moore, Head Cooch Shoron Barrett, G "Ai Y' ' T P fe ., ' V. 1 , T 'E T fmQ4'x,',M' L i Q Q Q 5 fliflit -426. ' mr-gr-5 , , . 1. Bottom Row QL to RJ Peter Demetriades, Al Siciliano, Don Morrison, Francis Morr Nick Cristian: Scott Holmes Steve Daley Steve Murphy Tony Green Middle Row QL to R . . , . . . JI Scott Sweet, Mlcnael Barry, Dove Dawbar, Steve McCormick, Joe Devlin, James Glb T R ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Mottnies. Head Cooch Pete Centola l oy op ow QL to RJ. Peter Albano, Tim McPhiIIipsJ Fred Smith, Jim Gongi, Kurt x-fav, V , ,. . -. , . ' i., .. KL to RJ: John Lozier, Marilynne Gatfey, James Cody, Warren Avery, Johannes Sadrach, Joe Collbee, Adam Wong, Head Coach Michael Bradley 7 1-nl I 'QS J. y -as 114.51 45' , f 15, 525 U J 1 A 2 2 ' ' ii-'11 Q44 'Jr ll '51s Bottom Row QL to RJ: Tom Rohanna, Jim Kelley, Doug Grey, Keith Canning, Warren Luster. 2nd Row QL to RJ' John Langston, Dave Maloney, Jim Sardina, Bill Keddy Pal Vlnneau. 3rd Row QL to RJ: Pat Green, Richard Knox, Adam Messcone, Brian Chase, Phil Coyne, Jim Gallagher. Head Coach Sean Sullivan. Top Row CL to RJ Bill Bushee, Dan Luciano, Tim Ruggere, John Kupris. ag., -'mi' 59' lr ls ll l l W0lVlEN'S TRACK l l 'Q - '-br: Q., HX! Bottom ROW CL to RDI Head COGCIW Sl1el'mCl'1 HOU, Jackie James, DOl'felle Boyd, Murtondo DUFODT, Gel'leSlO Eddlns, SOl'1ll LOWS, Patsy Booker, ASSlSfOI'1f COGCl'l ADD Brisseh. Middle Row CL to RDI EllZObel'l'1 Smlfh, Debbie d'Enlremonl, Charlene Byrd, Andrea Flash, Delores Booth, Eileen Kelly. Top Row CL to R12 Carol Thomas, Marjorie DelSOll'l, Ellldbelh Potter, Assistant COCICl'1 Geoff l'lel'll'leSSeY. AIISD gSprtT mphotos lk byJ L y 4 HCJWTH CASTLE The staff of Howth Castle, UMass fBoston's student-run literary publication, never submitted their group photo or statement to the yearbook. Whether this omission was due to political or personal reasons we shall never know. Instead, we decided to print a student letter received by Howth Castle in the wake of this years publica- TIOD TO THE EDITOR: I was disappointed that none of my poems were published In our school literary maga- zlne, Howth Castle. My poetry teacher had praised my work and suggested I send it around to some poetry journals and magazines. Howth Castle encourages all students to submit their work, at least according to the giant posters around school and the little blurb on the magazine's inside front cover. Why, then, do I get the feeling that the mag- azlne represents a certain group of students and excludes others? I dunno. Maybe it is because one person has three poems in the magazine, another has two and another has four. Furthermore, many of the poems are more like angst-ridden inside jokes than poetry Intended for a large and diverse student audience. It would seem to me that the poetry editor would choose different kinds of poems by different people, rather than the several poems from the same few people. And forgive me if I am not moved by poems wlth Images of blood and chicken excrement, or hipper-than-thou stream of self- conclousness. I deeply regret that l cannot sign my name. You see, next year I am going to get an asymmetrical haircut and some French cigarettes. I will cultivate an attitude of superi- orlty with a touch of social alienation. I will write new, stark poetry that only my cool Intellectual friends can understand. And then I will take up some pages in our wonder- ful, egalitarian literary magazine. Who cares if basketball players, business majors or returning students don'f get a chance to have a poem published? An Unhip English Major .f- l -if Dance Theater Company members, Top Row CL to RJ: Dan Dellea, Jessica Fabray, Margie Wilson, Lisa Kelly, Jim Spellman, Vernelce Hensey, Linda Guerria, Francesca Giancristofaro, and Tammy lvers. Bottom Row CL to R71 Noelia Torres, Liz DiMeo, Sherry Cole, Betsy Breneman, Zoelia Argiello, and Rena Santangelo. Dance Theater Company Tt't8 UMGSSfBOStOn Dance Thedtel' COTTIDCITIY is C stu- dent organization of dancers. Our objective is to present our annual production to the UMassfBoston student body and the community. This years' production, Dance Designs '87, is made up of both student and professional choreography. The Dance Theater Company hires professionals from the outside, and lnvltes interested students to present their own choreography to the Concert Committee, which then decides on whether it is to be included in the show or not. This year, we performed one ofthe biggest shows ever ln the history of the Dance Theater Company. We offered a variety of Tap, Modern, Modern-Jazz, Classical Jazz, and Jazz. There were a total of 12 pieces performed, which included special guest star Adrlenne Minz, of the Impulse Dance Company. As Co-producer and dancer in Dance Designs '87, I was faced with many obstacles and limitations in the production of a professional show, including the lack of fundlng. Luckily, we did manage to gain support from Student Senator Diane Fabiano, who compensat- ed some ofthe costs. Despite the cost and all the red tape Involved, l still went ahead full force and in creased this years' production six pieces more over last years' production. Finally, the dancers this year were talented and dedicated to the art of dancing. The show could not have been a success without them. I would like to recognize one dancer in particular, who worked hard all year, and who could be counted on to be at all the rehearsals: despite oth er commitments. Her name is Lisa Kelly, and she is a true example of the hard-working determination re qulred for the art of dance. Thanks, Lisa. Our dance troop also performed at the Museum of Fine Arts' The Event, on April 22nd, 1987, where we proudly repre sented the UMassfBoston student population. -Mark Escamilla I I ' .V l'.'. nf-1 Q' X .,a., 'J v , . fa--' :qs ' V4 J' ,'f ,l 4 J I' x . 4 3' I v h9f1Q?"7-E" ""'iZ",-' " 4 ' f' " ' flffaiggfv'-354. 1' , '1 6113 3- ,-, . .":f2f 454, f P , 'K ' , ' fx Q'-'Q 2.-'. ,. . Y , ii... ,N -. Ji. , - ff?-r' l ' ,., ., .,, .g.,w,, s V g Y QQ l i fl rj' Bottom Row QL - RJ: Mike Dubson, Gigi Piccillo, Nancy Mades, Joe Venuti, Manuel Reis: Middle Row CL - RQ: Hien Tran, John Trumbull, Brian Feeney, Scott Stanley, Bill Platt, Debra White, Noreen Begleyg Top Row CL - RJ: Gretchen Riemer, Kelli Jean Freeman, Gary Locke, Brian Deardon, John Kupris, Barbara Clancy, Ellen Weiner THE MASS MEDIA lt was my pleasure land sometimes my cursey, to work as Editor-in-Chief during this expansion year of The Mass Media. The size ofthe staff and of the paper itself doubled during 1987 and belives that the many talented and dedicated individuals who worked so hard should be rightly proud of the quality and profes- slonallsm of the newspaper they produced. They made my job easy, sort of. At a university without a journalism department or any journalism classes, the fact that The Mass Media is recognized by professionals as one of the top college newspapers in the Boston area is truly an amazing accomplishment. The credit for the fine quality of the 1987 Mass Media belongs to the staff, which was a harmonious qwhen we weren't lightingj concentration of unending talent and ingenuity. This year, the positions of Opinion Editor and Calender and Notices Editor were created, so that special attention could be given to our opinion and editorial pages as well as an expansion of our calender section. Three staff artists joined the newspa per allowing us to develop a comics page, and news paper stands were acquired so that students wouIdn't have to pick their newspaper up from the floor anymore. The Mass Media broke a story on facism on campus which was picked up by the Associated Press international news service, as well as by local newspapers and television news shows. By Nancy J. Modes, Editor-in-Chief Nancy would also like to mention the names of those members of The Mass Media who did not make the staff Sean Facey Anna M. Farrenropn Tiana Gorham C.A. Kelly Ed Linne Susan Miles Paul O'Neil Rossette Rabess Jim Rademaekers David Rosenfeld Elizabeth Seiten Kim Tanous Joe Taylor Alexa Tretonides Scott Van Voorhis Robert Von Rimscha Kenneth YGfbOI'OUQh gy. Q FV' Q1 wanna Si. bi-Pham '.,f 4 Tl- fi Front Row QL to RJ: Lynne Francher, Kathleen Pantaleon, Elaine Clark, Genevieve Lee, Sandy, Gayle Lavangieg Back Row QL to Ry: Prof. Roberts, Kathy Piggott, Joseph Roberto, Prof. Zurawlcki, Prof. McClure, Frank White, Debbie Osmond, Prof. Young, Dean Arnold WGIDSTBIT1, Pat Benneff, Prof. JOSBDTI. AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATICDN The purpose of the American Marketing Association shall be to study and analyze marketing techniques and theories, to develop better public understanding of marketing problems, to study and discuss Iegisla tlon and judicial decision: and to promote friendly re lations between students, faculty, and businesses. Genevieve Lee President American Marketing Association Current Faculty Advisors Gnd Officers Faculty Advisor: President: Executive V.P.: V.P. of Programming: V.P. of Finance V.P. of Communication V.P. of Career Placement: V.P. of Membership: V.P. of AdVeffiSil'1Q Clnd PYOITIOHODZ Professor P. McClure Genevieve Lee Lynne Fancher Gayle Lavangie Joseph Ruberto Kathy Piggott Bill Flynn Frank White Kathy Pantaleon, Fall Elaine Clark, Spring x XM 'M 0 Z STOTT members CL fo RDI EITC SCTTWCFTZ, Javier Mendel, Joyce Mahoney, Ghd George Booker. STUDENT ADVOCACY CENTER STUDENT HOUSING GROUP The Student Advocacy Center qformerly the Student Legal Information Centerp, was open all summer and wlll contlnue through the academic year to provide legal Information and referral services to the UMassfBoston community. This fall, we hope to offer an OPEN HOUSE and an informational seminar. We are open Monday through Friday, although advance ap polntments are suggested. The most commonly re quesfed information concerns landlordftenanf rights, consumer protection and immigration laws: but we wlll fry to answer any questions you may have. We also will help students with on-campus problems as well. If we cannot answer a question, we will refer you to someone who can!!! Also lOCGTed within The Student Advocacy Center is The Student Housing GTOUD. The Student Housing Group ITIGTTTTCTDS current ITSTTDQS for available TOOT'hS, CpGfTTTTehTS Ghd houses in the Boston area. We also TTTCIDTCITD listings TOT I'OOTTTlTlCITe mOfChihQ. If YOU Ofe in heed of O place to live, OT have O place to offer, please come by the office Ol' phone. FOII Office Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Frlday 9:00 a.m. to ? qcally WUMB-FM RADIO gf 1 .2 h x, N- .. Q, I it s fe i x as-0 5 Walt! Don't turn that dial! If you're listening to WUMB, that ls. UMassfBoston's community-oriented radio statlon has come a long way in the few short years slnce If began operation. The dedicated staff and volunteers who work to make this station an outstand- Ing success are truly deserving of recognition by the student body. Tom Callahan, Assistant General Manager at WUMB is a prime case in point. At age 30, he has devoted one-third of his life to the station. Prevlously in charge of publicity and promotion at the statlon, Tom is enthusiastic about his widened managerial duties. Although he mentions that putting long hours into the station is sometimes stressful, Tom 6 Patrlcla A. Monteith, General Manager belleVeS the rewards of ff0ihihQ new S1'Udeh1'S in fhe IT'lOhClQefTIehf Gnd ODefClfiOh of the SfOfiOl'1 to be worth the effort. TGDYC Warner, O graduate of Harvard UhiVefSifY with 0 deQfee In BYOGGCCS1' Pf0dUCfiOhS, has been with WUMB for two years, Ghd serves GS the PfOdUCfiOh MGhGQel' at the SfCflOh. lhClUded GFTTODQ The various dutles fhClf TCDYO DeI'fOfmS, Clfe audio engineering Ohd the DlGCemehf of DUDHC Sel'ViCe OhhOUhCelTlehfS Oh fhe Gif. H571 IBYGQ fi' Jon Hutton Jon Hutton, who works on promotional materials for the station, started as a work-study student at WUMB seven years ago. Jon is now Director of Programming. Jon makes sure that programs go out as scheduled and receives high marks for his efficiency from his co- workers. A firm believer in the importance of WUMB for educational purposes, Jon is responsible for many of the Informative programs on the air. One such show is Focus on the Law, produced by a local firm, which covers topics ranging from Workman's Compensation to Bank Financing. Service to the community is of paramount importance to WUMB. A community advi sory board: with members in Quincy, Hingham, West Roxbury, Cambridge, Mattapan, Dorchester, Milton, and even Saugusg provides input to programming de clslons. "Senlorgram", a show providing information on issues affecting the elderly and their families, is moderated by Chuck O'G-ren: and is supported by the Villers Foundation. Ellen Gulrleo Reggae Events, broadcast each Monday during Black Expressions, is another well-received program. A truly lnnovatlve and imaginative departure from traditional programming is the "Children's Radio Space", hosted by ten year-old Barney Monteith. This show has re celved an award from the Odyssey Institute Corpora- tion for excellence in reporting on the concerns of chlldren. Barney's show has also won a prize for pro grammlng and reporting for and by children. Donations from listeners and support from the business community testify to the success of the programming at WUMB. Perhaps the situation can best be summed up In the words of one UMassfBoston freshman from Dorchester-"WUMB is very effective in accomplishing what they set out to do. They have an enjoyable selection of programs, and they obviously work hard at them." As one who has spent many pleasant hours listening to the station, I heartily agree! -MCFISDG Sfflfldel QNX - Thomas D. Callahan CI' 5'-5' 'J y .Avg .' 'W rx, q'Xx - . CJCI ...1 1 Kevln Durocher Carolyn Owens W V . It 'Vifzlu ' 1 , o0"' Dana Westover Hard to Believe There WGS O ClOSS held lh which hO SlUClehlS were made lQle due to DCJfklhQ DfODlelTlS or the VGQGI'leS of the MBTA Barry Mark actually chaired a whole Senate meeting this year Chancellor Corrigan, whose contract stipulates that he must have a University-related party at his home once a month, has decided to have students at those events. Interviews for the positions of waiters and waltresses wlll be held in the ChancelIor's office shortly One of the student centers actually put on a program that was well-received, well-attended, and was de llvered on budget Feffhef SlUdehi Trustee Dick Bell OhhOUhCed lhGl he wlll graduate ffOl'h UMCSSfBOSl'Oh heXl year An empty UMassfBoston shuttle bus actually waited at Columbia Station for a student coming down the last tllght of stalrs, before making its run to Harbor Campus The ddrrtlnlstrdtierl Clnr1OurtCed thClt it hdd changed its mlhd about ChCfQlhQ SiUdehlS fOl' DGfklhQ at the Uhl- VefSllY. "li WGS dll Cl terrible fhlSlGke, l dOh'l KhOW how lt hGDDeheCl-We heVef really WGhieCl the lhOheY OhYWOY," sald C ChCQflheCl UhlVel'SltY official. Rebates fOr dll pdst parking fees will be distributed shortly. Chrls Clifford once had a mustache Students actually came in to study at the library dur- lng Thanksgiving recess Cheflle Tll'LlS, DlfeCiOl' of Athletics, ChhOUhCeCl lhe lef- l'hlhCtlOh of O DfOQl'Ol'h which gave free COTS, girls, Ghd cash to OUlSlOhdlhQ UNlC1SSfBOSlOh athletes, SOY- lhQ that lt dldh't help their peffOl'fT'lC1hCe OhYhOW. An lntrepld student, who was wont to ramble and roam through many of our corridors of higher learning, actually found a filled and functioning bathroom soap dispenser The Sl'Udehi Sehele issued Cl SlCllemehl SGYlhQ that they dldn't care if students objected to their spending thousands of dollars on a weekend for themselves at the Cape. "Wait until they hear about our trip to Eu rope," one member of the Senate stated. Paul Amara was seen near CPCS beseeching passersby for a quarter INCAR and Brian Glennon When asked to comment on the spread of AIDS across college campuses, Director of Health Services Davld Stockton stated that he wasn't aware that the dlet suppressant was a nationwide problem Debbie White qwriting under the nom de plume D. Whitey actually had some kind words for the Student Senate One lucky student in the pre-registration lottery actu ally got all the classes selected-and none were can celled for any reason A student actually and sincerely complimented a cafeteria staft person on the quality and flavor of the food-sald student was an exchange student from an oppressed Eastern Bloc country, where our cafeteria food would be judged gourmet caliber Dlrector of Studertt ACtivitieS, Chris Clifford, Gh- hOUhCed thdt he WGS ledvirtg UMOSSfBOSl0h to lGKe C DOSlllOh GS G fhlhlSlef fOr the PTL Club. "They heeCl fhY speclal l0lehlS," SCllCl CllffOI'd The Dlrector of the Massachusetts Archives bUllCllhQ, WhlCh ls located at the rear of the UlVlC1SSfBOSlOh CCfhpUS, GhhOUhCed that he would allow UlVlGSSfBOSlOh SlUdehlS to DCTK at his lOl fOf flee. "Hell, hO-Ohe eVel' COl'heS here ClhYWCY," said the DlfeCtOl'. The OdlhlhlSllOl'lOh GhhOUhCed lhCJi due to Dl'eSSUfe from Sl'Udehi QYOUDS to fTlGke the Wfll'lhQ pfOflClehCY eXCl'h easier, that the heW eXGlTl would GSK StUdehlS to slmply list the lel'leI'S of the alphabet The OdlTllhlSl'fOl'lOh hGS decided that dll StUdehl'S WhO graduate from UlVlOSSfBOStOh with G 4.0 GPA Wlll be QlVeh C free GU'lOfT'lOblle Erln ls a 22 year-old senior from Plympton, Mass. Erin transferred to UMassfBoston from Suffolk University, and changed her major from journalism to History along the way. She chose UMass fBoston after having heard ofthe University's large History department, the opportunities the school offered, and because It was flnancially more feasible. Her first impression of UMassfBoston was decidedly negative, but "after learning the ropes, and making friends with both professors and students" she soon warmed up to the school. Erin feels that UMassfBoston's image had a lot to do with this initial negative attitude-"UMassfBoston is a state university within a 40-mile ra dlus ot some of the biggest private institutions in the country, and state schools foster an image of having students that are private-school dropouts and under-achievers." But she also be lleves that UMassfBoston has its strong points. "Its biggest assets are the people, their diversity, and their commitment to the community. People sit down in a class with members of other ethnlc groups and feel no flagrant bias or bigotry. ln this respect, UMassfBoston students gain more, and communicate more effectively, both in and out of school." Erin feels that, un like other schools, UMassfBoston does not hide reality or create any Illusions. "What you see is what you get, potholes in the ga rage and all. They don't know," she says in reference to stu dents at other schools, "that very few people here have an easy tlme. The realities encountered here help you survive and test your values, we are not living The American Dream here." Erln sees a need for more mediation between the administration and faculty members. "Professors do a lot for the student as an Indlvldual, but they can't do everythlng." She feels the admlnls tratlon lacking In lts promotion of the University and Its communl ty, and believes the Student Senate should be doing more for T30 the student "than just throwing barbecues and parties." Erin says that her History courses have helped her define her career goals, and that she will be applying to a graduate school in the Boston area. She hopes to get a PhD in European Intellectual History, which appeals to her because of its unrestricted nature. Teaching at a university, like UMassfBoston is her ultimate goal. Erin has gained quite a bit of experience tutoring both independently and through Academic Support. She was also one of the first interns at the JFK Library, has done research papers through NEH grants, and serves as an Adminis trative Aide. She is a member of the Philosophy Club, and has taken part in some MassPlRG events, but "clubs require time and don't always pay oft." Erin's hobbies include tennis, calligraphy, bog walks, and socializ- ing. l Michael HOIIGY When I flrst met Michael Holley, he was taking classes at Harvard at nlght and working as a doorman by day. He dressed and talked unlike anyone I had ever met before: I had no idea what to make of him. "Know what this Is?" he once asked me, waving a minute triangle of chocolate covered paper under my nose. "The corner of an M8mM's wrapper?" I guessed. "Rlght!" he cried. He had conducted similar tests Involving cognition and popular culture on near- ly a hundred people, he said. Everyone in our culture can recognize the corner of an M8aM's wrapper, he had discovered. And what did this mean? "M8aM wrappers are God," Michael intoned solemnly. Michael used to drop in on me periodically in the Rare Books Room of the Boston Public Library. Often he came bearing whatever chance object had caught his ever-wandering attention on his way across the clty: a frail flower in a pot, chocolate chip cookies, coples of some poetry. Usually his skateboard accompanied him, even in February. Usually he wore his pants rolled up above his knees to facllltate skateboarding . . . even in February. His visits earned me the raised eyebrows of co-workers. One February evening following one of Michael's visits, one that had left a fist full of under the weather daffodllls ln a vase on my desk In its wake, a co-work- er approached me shyly. "He a friend of yours?" asked the usually retlclent Brad. "Sure," I said. "Why's he dress so wlerd?" he asked earnestly. I t0lk6d Michael Info attending UMGSSfBOSf0n ln the nalve belief that any full-time Unlverslty program would be slmllar to the Idylllc world that I had encoun tered durlng my years at a large southern lcnd grand grant University. I felt that at UMass fBoston he would be able to have a "real" college experience. And so he has. Upon his arrival at UMassfBoston, Michael Immediately reported to the Mass Media, was assigned a story, completed it without a single sentence fragment, and was promoted to News Edi- tor. A year later, while still technically a junior, Michael was the Editor in Chief of UMassfBoston's school newspaper. Michael's tenure at the head of what ls by far UMassfBoston's most influential institu- tlon was characterized by wild parties, incestuous love relationships, fierce feuds and fierce loyalty and group cohesion, and some ofthe most inspired Iournallsm ever to emerge from the Mass Media. Michael was able to attract some of the University's most talented individuals, and had a rare ability to keep everybody happy even in the midst of Interpersonal chaos. His personal involvement with the production process, and astute selection of key production personnel revitalized a newspaper, the production values of which had been sliding down- hlll. Hls Involvement with every stage of writing, edltlng and typesetting helped the newspaper staff to feel connected and supported, and engendered an unprecententedly high standard of quality and integrity among writers and editors allke. qcont. on next pagej y W Il.. 131 The sole dissenters during Michael's editorship were members of the radical right, a small handful of which felt that Michael and his staffs commitment to cover- Ing Issues of social importance were indicative of communist sympathies. At the end of his tenure as Edi- tor of the Mass Media, Michael turned his expertise to Howth Castle, UMassfBoston's literary magazine. Once again rallying some of the University's finest tal- ent, and bringing with him a sizeable portion of the Mass Media staff, Michael retreated from the relatively public and irrefutably hectic atmosphere of a weekly newspaper and devoted himself to completing his final contribution to UMassfBoston prior to graduation. Michael's extra-curricular interests which have continually informed and added to his on-campus activities include: liberation theology, femlnlsm, punk rock, and the number seventy-two. -Margot FitzGerald i ' f PTI" ,Q Jasmin, age 21, is a Biology major, and hopes to gain admlttance to medical school, perhaps the UMass Medlcal School in Worcester. She would like to speclallze in plastic surgery, a very difficult and com- petltlve specialty. Jasmin has been in Boston for some what more than a year, having moved here from Puerto Rlco. Her entire family still lives in Puerto Rico, and she says, "I often miss them, but I manage to visit them over Christmas and during the summer." Jasmin attended the Catholic University in Puerto Rico, then decided to transfer. "My first choices were schools in elther California or Florida-California because of its renowned state-school system, and Florida because of its proximity to home." That both states are on the ocean also served as an attraction, as Jasmin is an avld surfer. So how did Jasmin finally end up at UMassfBoston? The city of Boston attracted her be cause of its diversity, and UMassfBoston is a well- known school in Puerto Rico-some of her friends were already attending classes here. At any rate, her arrlval here began adventurously. Climbing into a cab at Logan airport, Jasmin asked to be taken to Howard Johnson's in Boston. "He misunderstood my accent and took me to North Andover instead!" She felt slmllarly alienated during her first few days at UMassfBoston, but soon found friends, both old and new. She became actively involved with Student Ac- tlvlfles, and currently serves as an Administrative Assis tant to the Student Trustee, Christine Saba. She says that she loves UMassfBoston because "lt is an excel lent academic center, and is small enough so one can get to know a lot of people." She also chose UMassfBosfon for its reputable faculty and its affordablllty. The only negative aspect, she feels, is the lack of dorms-making it difficult to organize stu dent events and activities. All in all, Jasmin is a very atyplcal Biology major. She has done some modeling work, loves to dance, party, and shop. In quieter moments, she enjoys writing, and here at UMassfBoston, Jasmin has fulfilled her dream of living on the ocean. ui' his-ur F-' f . . U - .5 ,. . 14, . ,rw I . .. - I A - V ,v.,I,-, . f, ' QV." " V ' K V -t 'L " ' 'N .:!"l, 'RE . l '. .QI 3, 'mr . . .r. . . .V ef I 1. I I., . -. I - , -I Lift., ' , A, - .4 , , 'B I 1 ' I I ix., ' - I ,f--fee-were ,"L. Y . ., -,HW , u -V x .-4,-t if ' ' ' ' x , . , lf' - A 51' . '- if X4 " Aw 4 ,,. .v""4n ,ff f -...Nm 1 1' I I .,,-"' I - Jf I -ff , X . W , rye -N . . lf. 4 .- IFA At only fourteen years of age fpeople yearsy, Sllk A. Dog ls the youngest and surely the most brllllant of our student body. Sllk, a Massachusetts natlve, was born somewhere ln a kltchen ln Dorchester. She has llved In Boston all her llfe. Orphaned by her parents at an early age, Sllk spent most of her childhood at the Ani mal Rescue League. It was there that she started de veloplng an Interest In Biology, speclflcally Zoology. "I had qulte a blt of free tlme on my paws, so I would watch surgerles belng performed-declawings, neuterlngs, ear and tall cropplngs-you name lt, those surgeons did It all. lt was certalnly more educa tlonal than slttlng In a 4-foot cublc cage just barking Into the air." SlIk's lucky day came when thls editor adopted her. "l was In my cage at the time, she spotted me and fell Instantly In love with me. How could she not-I was the most unusual and most Intelli gent dog In the entlre place. She told me that she was surprlsed that no yupples had adopted her dur- lng all the tlme I spent there." At any rate, the regular exerclse and healthy dlet she now enjoyed, gave Sllk more energy to devote to her studles. "I was ready to attend college, and I declded on UMassfBoston, as It has plenty of green grass to roll around In." Sllk's first few days at the Unlverslty were confuslng, to say the least. "My classmates and professors avolded me, my paws were stepped on In the crowded hallways, and they wouldn't allow me Into the cafeterIa." Sllk declded to rectlfy thls problem by joining some stu dent actlvltles on campus. She went to speak to Chris Clifford, Dlrector of Student Actlvltles. "He was very helpful, and told me he had no doubt that my pres ence would enhance campus life immeasurably." Sllk was assigned to the yearbook staff, which she served In the capacity of a guard dog and morale booster. She began with 10 hours weekly, which was qulckly moved up to 40 hours per week. "The morale In the office was pretty low sometimes. Lucklly I dldn't have an additional job outside of school. Between my daily walks, full course load, and keeping the yearbook staff from giving up the ship: there wasn't much free time left over. In addi- tlon, I am compelled to chase each and every cat and squirrel that crosses my path, which takes up a lot of energy!" Silk also served as a football cheer- leader for the 1985-86 season. "They wanted to recrult me as a defensive tackle, but I told Coach Kent that I wasn't having any of that, only because l would have hated the showers after the games!" Sllk ls justlflably proud of her contribution to the Uni- versity, and plans to visit UMassfBoston in the ca- paclty of an alumnus. Future plans? Silk has been accepted by Tufts Veterinary School for the Fall of 1987. She ls looking forward to this, and hopes that her achievements will serve as a positive example for other canines. Ah, the life of a dog . . . , -- - T- .. ,. I 3- A T ' 'b vw MJ l 1 - ,.- ,ffl fl X ' U ls, '3 ' I A V ff vs .L-il .A ' 'rf I X H 1 ,,-IA -- -o Ne 'a"".n 7 .I If 1' I x7 Y f 'fr ,, K. 'N i . V ,K ' F I 'X ' X I T33 .. . - ., .. --. .- 4 . .. ,,,,,,,,..f....,... George K. Booker George Kevin Booker-G.K. or Kevin to those who know hlm-ls a familiar presence on this campus, whether he happens to be in the weight room or in the Student Advo cacy Office. G.K. came to UMassfBoston alter much trial and error out in the field. Following high school, he served two years In the Army as a Radio Teletype Operator. Fol- lowlng an honorable discharge, G.K. attended Penta County Vocational School, where he received a Welding Mechanic Certification. After that, he attended the Local Flfty-flve Iron Workers Apprenticeship program. "At this point, l analyzed my life and asked myself, 'ls this really how l want to make a living?' My conscience told me 'Nol' lt was at this critical point in my life that I returned to Bos- ton-I thought my home town was the best place for me to further my education." The first step in this transition was meeting UNlassfBoston's Admissions Director Ron Ancrum-"a humble and understanding gentleman. He read my letter stating my reasons for wanting to attend UMassfBoston, and promptly sent me a letter of acceptance-which I was very honored to receive." G.K. decided to major in Philosophy, with a concentration In Law and Justice. He immediately became involved in Student Activities. With the aid of Dr. Peter Linebaugh and two other students, he founded the "Law and Justice Re vIew", a periodical focussing on legal and moral issues, as well as just and unjust court decisions. In addition, G.K. worked as an assistant lab technician in the Media Lab, plcklng up the skills necessary to tape special events at the University. "I also WOTKSCI CIS G Special Interest QTOUD COOTCIIDCIOI' through the Institute of Learning and Teaching's Student Teaching Education Program fS.T.E.P.j. I co ordlnated field trips, supervised Harbor Campus work sltes, and monitored the attendance and progress of ABCD students enrolled in the S.T.E.P. Program." ln the 1982-83 season, G.K. made the UMassfBoston men's basketball team. That year, the team went to the Division Ill NCAA Champion shlp-earning a third-place ranking in the North- east. "lt was a great experience, one that l'll cherish for a lifetime." In the summer of '86, G.K. worked as a program coordinator at the Columbia Point Field Office. His responslbllltles included working one-on-one with Columbia Polnt residents, and meeting periodical ly with the Columbia Point Task Force and other agencies: with the aim of resolving residential problems. G.K. also has a special interest in working with underpriviledged youths. "I was able to get jobs for a group of youths, ages 10-14, at the Boston Globe. I monitored their behavior and attendance: and encouraged them to become self-sufficient. I also helped them open bank ac- counts-that way they had some money saved, with which to buy school supplies. Overall, my in Ccont. on next pagej I I I Qi A I I I I volvement with these particular youths from the Co lumbla Point Project was a success, and I sincerely hope that they will continue to utilize the knowledge they have gained toward a brighter future." Currently, G.K. ls employed as a Probation Ofticer's Assistant at Roxbury Court No. 2. He obtained this position through the Law and Justice Program, and with the help of At- torney Ed Stern. "l'm learning the functions of a Paul Duffy Paul Duffy, age 23, completed his undergraduate ca- reer as an English major in December of 1986. While in school, Paul spent as much time on the ice as in the classroom, having played hockey for UMassfBoston. PauI's hockey career began early-when he was only flve years old. During the winter, his father would flood the backyard, and Paul would practice on the ready-made rlnk. He went on to play at Matignon Hlgh School, where he skated for two Division I Cham- plonshlp teams during his four years there. After finish- Ing up at Matignon, Paul spent a year at NewPrep, where he received offers from such schools as Merri- mack, Suffolk, and West Point, but decided on UMassfBoston. Paul played on the UMass fBosfon varsi- ty team for four years, and was named Co-Captain during the 1985-86 season. Outside of school, Paul has worked as a part-time dlsc-jockey for several clubs in the greater Boston Procedures Clerk, the duties of a Probation Officer, as well as court procedures in general. This placement is ln my area of interest-my overall objective is to be come a criminal lawyer. I would also like to educate and assist youths in creating a better society. In order for me to accomplish this, l must first achieve my per- sonal goals. And graduating from this fine institution wlll be the first step in obtaining my law degree." area. Paul would like to pursue a career in the publlc relatlonsfcommunications field, and hopes to keep DJ'-Ing a few nights a week while working on hls career. In addition, Paul spent a semester as a full-time Intern at Channel 4's People Are Talking program, where he further developed his Interest for the communications field. . . ST AW MMAIN Dllllll All This banner was hung by rink attendant Paul Gavin in honor of PauI's last game In December of 1985. l35 WS 'YQ !,x V,, ,. ,.X - Af ,K - gf- ex-, - . ,- - - X.f-- --f Rachel Tate, originally from Selma Alabama, came to Boston as a young woman of 19. Many years later, after marriage and three children, Rachel came to the reallzatlon that she wanted more out of life. With the support of a friend, she decided to return to school. Rachel enrolled in the College of Arts and Sci- ences ln 1982, and successfully completed a degree In Soclology, with a concentration in Education and a mlnor ln Black Studies. Returning to school was by no means easy for Rachel. The extra straln of raising a family, in addition to com- munity and work commitments make her academic achievements especially noteworthy. Rachel's coura- Q9OuSl'leSS Gnd her Gbility to interact with Others Oided her ln overcoming such various obstacles. Says Ra- chel, "lf was self-confidence and determination that gave me the courage to complete my education." She also selflessly contributed her time to various or- ganlzatlons both on and off campus. Among her ac- 136 compllshments she lists: Director of the Black Student Center, Girl Scout Leader, and serving as Program Coordinator for the UMassfBoston Columbia Point Fleld Office, as well as the Student Teaching Educa tlonal Program qS.T.E.P.9. Rachel's position in all the aforementioned areas was Qand islj of great Importance. For she imbued them with her expertise, her professionalism, and her ample knowledge. Of greatest importance, however, are her dedication and enthusiasm for all she sets out to do. And lastly, Rachel has reason to be proud of all her accomplish ments-for she is the first college graduate in her fam lly. --R0bil'1 HUl'1tef 5 A frlend once made the following query about Brian, "Did you know he ls driven to school by limosine?" I thought thls statement a little absurd in light of the fi- nancial constraints of most UMassfBoston students. The truth of the matter ls that Brian putt-puts around town and to school on a bright blue motor scooter. Brlan came to UMassfBoston as a transfer student from Bates College. "l arrived at UMassfBoston not knowlng a single person and enrolled in the College of Management In order to pursue a degree in Mar- ketlng." Brlan Immediately became a member of the Unlverslty Assembly, which was the student government at the time. Recognizing the inefficien- cles of the Assembly, he organized a group of stu- dents and Introduced a motion to dissolve the Assem- bly and force the administration to create a committee to examine new forms of government. After a bllter debate, which continued for hours, the motlon passed and the University government was dis- solved. According to Brian, "Chancellor Corrigan then established the Governance Reform Committee, com prlsed of four students, faculty, administration, and professional services members. Meeting over a peri- od of several months, we finally created a Faculty Councll and Student Senate." The proposals created a hotbed of controversy after being presented to the Unlverslty community. By eliminating the Student Activ- ltles Committee, the proposal alienated many mem- bers ot the group. Numerous debates, media battles, and speeches ensued over the next several weeks, as the proposal was presented to the campus for a vote of confidence. Says Brian, "As one of the main authors of the new University constitution, I was heavlly Involved in all aspects of the proposal's passage. Lobbying efforts, debates, and giving speeches to classes became routine." In the highest voter turnout the campus has ever seen, the propos- als were passed. "After a speech l gave before the Board of Trustees, the proposals met their approval and became the new government for the University." After thls not insignificant victory, Brian conentrated hls energies ln other directions. After the Senate be came established, he ran for the position of Student Trustee and lost in a close race. Despite this setback, he jolned the Mass Media, remaining a columnist until graduation. His controversial column "On The March" ran each week for almost two years. It exposed such Issues as health risks in the photo labs, no-show jobs, admlsslon foul-ups and much more. "l also comment- ed on the future of UMassfBoston, the gems the campus had to offer such as the observatory and the greenhouse. Although the column was often caustic and severe ln lt's commentary, it was designed to get results and It was always geared toward the greater purpose of lmprovlng life at the University," says Brian. Along wlth his newspaper column, Brian also tutored students, volunteered time in the Boston school sys- tem, and was involved in several clubs on campus- all the whlle carrying six courses each semester, and worklng 25 hours weekly at a local company. Brian says that the main reason he became so involved was because, "I felt that UMassfBoston had done a lot for me, and I simply wanted to give something back." -1-4494 After QTGGUCTIDQ fI'Om high school ih 1982, Debbie traveled to West Germany. She attended G Ohe-YeGf prlvate school ih Koblenz, dUfihQ which time she learned German. Debbie then returned to The U.S., Ohd continued her studies GT North ShOl'e COmmUhiTY College ih Beverly, eCl'hihQ herself Ch Associate ih Liberal Arts degree. According to Debbie, "DUI'ihQ this time i studied three Ciiffefehi' iCJhQUGQeS-LOTih, French, Ohd SDClhiSh." She also managed to establish C flne academic I'eCOfdI Debbie WCS named to The DeOh'S Llst eVel'Y semester, received The faculty Union AWCll'd TFOITI The Cultural Arts Department GS Oufstand ihQ Fl'ehCh Student, Ohd Qf0dUCTeCi with high hOhOfS TOI' which she WGS awarded with Oh Honors CeI'TifiCOTe for hiQh academic achievement. qPhew!9 ih GddiTiOh, Debbie tutored French Chd organized Gh International Club, of which she WGS president. After hef QFGCTUCI- TiOh, Debbie studied FfehCh Ohd GeI'I'T1Gh GT The Paris Lodron University ih Salzburg, Austria. So how did Debbie end up at UMCSSfBOSTOh after all thls TfOVelihQ? ih 1986, she WGS awarded with The ChC1hCeliOI"S Scholarship TOT Excellence, O TOUY-YeQl' 138 full scholarship given for high academic achievement. Debbie decided to major in German and says, "I believe that choosing UMassfBoston was the best de clslon I could have made. I honestly feel that you receive an excellent education, one that is certainly worth your money." Debbie continued to excell at UMassfBoston, and graduated with high honors. As for the future, she has been accepted to the graduate program In German at Bolling Green State University, Ohlo. She has been chosen to receive a graduate assistantship, and will pursue her Master's Degree there. "But first I plan to study for one year at the Uni versity of Salzburg, where I initially learned about the Bolling Green Graduate Program. After I graduate, I hope to work for the C.l.A. or a related agency in this country, using my language Skills." After carrying a six-course load each semester, Debbie ls understandably eager to graduate. She looks forward to having some free time to pursue non-academic interests: such as traveling, collecting stamps from foreign countries, and admiring the archi fecture of old cities. I I I I I i i I I I I I I I 1. 4 xi 1: !g l 51 X. Kunil Bae Kunll Bae, born in 1958, is origlnally from South Korea. In 1977, he emigrated to the United States, making New York hls flrst home. The adiustment to life in the U.S. was dlfflcult for Kunil at first: as he had to over- come cultural, economic, and language barriers. His knowledge of English was limited to some grammar he had learned ln school while in Korea. While living in New York, Kunil owned a grocery store for a period of four years: but pursuing an education was a dream he never let go of. Kunil applied to UMassfBoston and was accepted in 1981. He chose Biology and Econo mlcs, a formidable challenge, as his double-major. Kunll ls very reticent and modest about the long road he has travelled since then. For the first three years, he says he did practically nothing but study constantly. However, after some tlme, he began to become involved in a number of actlvltlesg Including volleyball, soccer, and tennis. Kunll also served as President of the Korean Student Assoclatlon and Assistant Director of the Asian Center. After graduation, he plans to attend medical school, hopefully ln New York. When asked why he chose UMass fBoston for his undergraduate studies, he simply replied, "l loved attending UMassfBoston because the students there are serious about what they're do Ing." -Robin Hunter WWW! 1 . ally ' , xx K E . X vii 5 Z I, tv 5 "1 ,' . ., X Y A" Q WX It ,N 1 x, , Ahh-... . N 139 A0 Stephen Sherblom After two years of studying music composition at Berkeley, Stephen Sherblom found that he had learned all he cared to at the time about music com poslllon, and returned to "real llfe". For two years, he gained experience through many different jobs. One particular job working with handicapped children made hlm realize that he was interested in psycholo gy. This Interest compelled Steve to pursue a double major ln philosophy and psychology at the Harbor Campus-a university which his friends had highly rec- ommended and which was ln his price range. As is typical of older, returning students, Steve got off to a slow start. He took only two courses in his first year. However, flnanclal ald has enabled him to increase his course load, and he is now graduating after seven se mesfers of hard work. He liked attending UMass fBoston because as an older student he felt he was better pre pared, brought more to his learning experience, and was more focussed. Steve is originally from Rhode ls land and has been ln the Boston area for ten years. He has these observations to make of his experience at UMassfBoston: "The diverse student population was one of the things l liked most. The different ethnic, cultural, and experlentlal backgrounds of fellow students made my stay here very enriching. Here, l wasn't the only older, returning student. Another good thing about UMassfBoston ls that lt ls a relatively new school- there are less entrenched policies-making it more progressive and flexible than other area colleges. Finally, UMassfBoston is the only affordable place of higher education in the Boston area for many stu dents." But as much Steve liked UMassfBoston, he could have done without the bureaucracy, which he found to be the same as in all big institutions, "a pain in the ass." He also found it disturbing that most students did not take more advantage of all the opportunities open to them and that they did not become more in volved. Hls advice to undergraduates is, "do more in dependent study, because if you have the power to choose your own direction in a subject that interests you, you wlll learn more." Steve took advantage of the independent study op tlon, working with Augusto Blasi on the topic of "Empathy and Moral Reasoning", and with Mark Tap pan and Carol Gilligan qfrom Harvardy, on the topic "Moral Development in Adolescent Girls". Steve also got Involved with the University community as a mem ber of the "Somerville Producer's Group" which pro duces bl-weekly programs for Somerville Community Access Televlslon. Because of this, he has become ex- perienced In all facets of video production. After grad uatlng from UMassfBoston, Steve plans to take a year off before returning to grad school for counseling. He is undecided about whether he will continue research at Harvard and whether he will continue to pursue videography. Ultimately, he wants to do counseling as well as do research on moral issues and how people feel about them. 'Bye Steve, we'll miss seein' you around here. Also, congratulations on your receiving the Philosophy Department Achievement Award! -Teresa Strong QQ 4 , . A Elm? ' f - J Q in 'Q I! K-K3 4' I Q i 0 - Il ii? Q- is-4' w f in 1. loo O I Y SN!! J. A -x Q' Q41 ,vm m .F- v-I' I ffl 2"- l"!,L,,,-- a U. ' x XXNXXX :W X s K Q, - ,..-f +L, Q my , 'fr K 1 I .v . ':1. ,, ,Q 5-Lf, Q11 1 , 1 v'-'J 4 V fa. V V ,- gf vw fi i -,N " ,- X - , A X Q ' x ,rs Zi, 'HQA 'i-qi Q - " A.'.:' . . K A Y 1 F itirfx Av,s3!,.N-,I xp ' ' , -. :"9'l F392 r' ' ' "iff - ' .f , ff' 1 M55 ' ' 1 H A 1-. ' A WS, xg W, N' E3 6 sb gt ' 1 I it - A ff X ,K nah " 4 xv, Y- ,, f 4 ' ' .'- 1 4 ,. I - .,',- -,tffxfly-r-1' - ,, A :f , Ez' L ' fffg: 1 N .5 , , , K x 4 4 ' F . ,-e', 'fs ASQ, 1 ' I 'xI,iEiEI1 f T , . ' ,pf-, 4 HW Q .4 -11.5 5'O.' S ?-1 5, 4 -U n., ...- 1 an N To the Class of 1987: Congratulations, and welcome to the Alumni Association of UMasslBoston. As our graduation gift to you, your first year's membership dues has been paid by the Association. You join over 30,000 graduates of our great public University. The Alumni Association provides linkages between alumni and the University community. As a member, you will receive our quarterly newsletter, The Alumni News, as well as information about activities related to careers, reunions, travel, insurance programs, special events, and use of University resources and facilitiesg including the Healey Library and the Clark Athletic Center. Many of the traditions of the Alumni Association-UMass!Boston Night at the Pops, the Senior Reception, the Golf Tournament, the Alumni Scholarships-provide ways for alumni to participate in University life. We hope that you will continue your relationship with the University as an active member of the Alumni Association. Please feel free to contact me directly, or the staff in the Alumni Office, with any concerns you may have. Again, congratulations on your graduation, and welcome to the Alumni Association. Yours Sincerely, Sherry Thomas, President UMass!Boston Alumni Association Alumni Affairs The Alumni Association of the University of Massachusetts at Boston links the 31,000 alumni of the Boston Normal School, Teachers College of the City of Boston, the State Teachers College at Boston, Boston State College, and UMassfBoston with the University and with one another. The alumni office staff coordi- nates educational, cultural, and social activities: pro- vides avenues for involvement in University affairs, and promotes loyalty and enthusiasm throughout the UMassfBoston community. The Association is gov- erned by an Alumni Board of Directors, each year new directors are elected to three-year terms at the Association's annual meeting. All alumni are automatically members of the Association. Dues-paying alumni are the heart of the Alumni Program. With your support, the Association can con- tinue to sponsor not only the aforementioned activit- les, but also scholarships, reunions, career seminars, the Alumni Admissions Program for attracting capable new students, the quarterly Alumni News-a full array of activities beneficial to their fellow alumni, to current students, and to their alma mater. Alumni who pay at least 510.00 in dues per year are entitled to vote at the annual meeting of the Association: they also receive l.D. cards entitling them to borrowing privileges at the Healey Library and to reduced ad- mission charges at the Clark Center, UMassfBoston athletic events, and the J.F.K. Library. Alumni wishing to pay dues should send checks qmade payable to the UMassfBoston Alumni Associationy, to the Alumni Association. The following is a more detailed descrip- tion of the services available to you as alumni . . . Alumni with l.D. cards may use the Clark Center facilities for a reduced charge of 51.00 per visit. The annual rates for unlimited use are 550.00 for individ- uals, and 590.00 for families. Alumni are also invited to attend intercollegiate sporting events at UMassfBoston, and may purchase tickets ata 501, dis- count using their alumni l.D. Alumni with an eye to- ward job placement, graduate school, or career plan- ning can find help of many kinds at the Office of Career Services. A special Alumni Career Services Ad- visory Board has been created to involve alumni in infill' Alumni Affairs staff QL-RJ Joseph P. O'Brien, Jr., Director, Marion Sulli- van, Gloria Thompson-Placet the sponsorship of on-campus events dealing with such matters as the corporate culture, the job market, re-careering, and networking strategies. Together with 114 other alumni groups, the Associa- tlon is a member of the non-profit New England Alum- ni Trust, and organization whose size permits it to buy and offer group life insurance at low rates. All alumni and their spouses and children are eligible for cover- age. Benefits range from 510,000 to as high as 5200,000, and each plan is guaranteed renewable. The Association offers a wide variety of travel pro- grams on regularly scheduled airlines at a substantial savings. Alumni and their families can visit the Bahamas, Bermuda, Hawaii, Ireland, Las Vegas, and many other popular destinations. Libraries. Alumni with alumni l.D. cards may borrow books from the Healey Library without charge. The J.F.K. Library and Museum houses the documents and memorabilia of President Kennedy and his contemporaries in politics and government. Alumni with l.D. cards receive a 5005 discount on the museum admission charge. The Massachusetts Archives and Commonwealth Museum, is one of the finest new archival facilities in the nation. It houses records dating back to 1627, including the original papers of the Massachusetts Bay Colony. The Museum area fea- tures displays on the people, places, and politics of Massachusetts, and admission is free. l49 -Il v 151.-J Av. -i. - WW' was 0".W"'1 W- F' gg: Xl .' n. I V SI ' fi r '- ,-hsgq 'YQ' .1 v Q ' 'F P' 'TF X f Q AX c 1st1?'7"' Q ws: '- x .H Q ..--1- B 31 Q Q31 A.. " M'-r" College of Arts ond Sciences RICl"lCIfd M. FFSGICIDG, Deon In the cldss of 1987 the College of Arts ond Sciences sends forth one of its strongest groups of men ond women into the voried worlds of education, business ond the ortsg to profession- dl schools for troining in low ond medicine: ond to groduote schools for further troining in the drts and sciences. The College is proud of your ocodemic ochievements ond confident thot the skills ond knowledge you have dcquired will serve you well in your lives ond coreers. UMdssfBoston is d specidl pldce for dll of us: GS members of the Closs ot '87 you hdve helped moke us whot we ore ond will continue to do so GS you represent the University ond the College in the lorger community you now join. With every best wish . . . -Richdrd M. Freeldnd, Deon College of Arts ond Sciences J In fT19fTlOl'lUl'T1 . . . 4 A' E 9 I I Ur , my kv 1 ,IA-,MM Q John M McDonough Februory 21 1987 John M McDonough oge 22 wos o senior majoring in computer science ot the Horbor Compus ln oddrtron to holding o job off compus, John wos president of the kcrrote club ond on octrve portrcrpont in o number of sports on compus. John will be sodly missed by his fomrly friends peers ond dll those whose poths he crossed while attending UMoss f Boston Fff6I'ldS femembef Wfllfdm PUSHO . . . William was from Caracas, Venezuela. He trans terred to UMassfBoston from Bunker Hill Communi ty College and majored in computer science. William also played three years with the UMassfBoston soccer team, and was highly re garded by his teammates. Had William lived, he would have graduated with his classmates this May. A scholarship has been established by the athletic department in his memory. ln fhe words of CfC6f0, "fff6I'ld5, though GbS6I1f, GIS Sffll Dl'6S6I1f. " Fff6l'ld5 femembef Wfllfdm PU6ff0 . . . Graduates Mryukr Abe Edward A Abouserl Martrn G Acasta John W Adams Robert M Adams Chrrstrana Aderyt Deborah J Ahern Rrchard J Alessro Frank Alexopoulos PaulE Allrerr Duane M Almetda Abdulrahman AlSaleh Mrchael J Amaltrtana Photrnr Anastopoulos Errc Andrew Rebekah P Antonsen Joseph Apea Olga R Arredondo JamesE Arsenaull Mrchael J Arthur Evelyn A Ashlord George Asterrs Sara L Atkrnson Lrsa A Augllera LrlranaE Avellan JohnF Avellar Angelos Avramopulos Clement A Aweh Robert A Babcock, Jr Kunrl Bae Mohamed H Bah Jon-Errc Barltre Lrsa R Baker Stephen J Ball Carolrne J Baltrmore Matt L Barron Benvrndo S Barros Stephen Barru Marte Elena Barry Danrel C Barton Donald G Beacock Robert Beal Sean Mrchael Beatrrce Danrel M Beck Debra Bedell-Hogan Ronald H Bedtg Harrret Beeman Drone M Beltatrore Davrd C Bennett Holly A Benson Jonah S Bergman John S Bergstrom Brrdget H Berman Gladys Bernardrnellr Brenda J Bernasky Jose C Bessa Chantal N Brdwelt Herbert K Brlewskr Jeanne G Brppus Ellrott Hunter Brrckhead Lrsa M Blake Cory S Blanchard Roxanne Btasr Ann S Blum Paula A Bonarrrgo Rrchard J Bornstern Melody L Boulton Claudra S Bowley Paula M Boyne Marlene Brackenbush Chrrstrne M Bradley Dorothea Braemer Stephen M Breen Andrea L Brennan Candace Lee Brrere Joseph V Brrggs John T Brrwo Wanda J Brock Marv Brodeur ' Agnes M Brophy RobertL Brunellr James J Bruno Rocco J Bruno Ann M Brusch Catherrne J Bucay Lanere A Bugg Davrd K Bullard Barbara M Buob Chrrstrne A Burke Joel M Burke Susan C Burke WrllramL Burke Brendan C Burns Edward A Burzmrnskr RobertL Bushway Mrchelle Jean Byrd John P Byrne Edward P Byrnes OlympraE Caceras Ellzabeth A Cadle Teresa Carazzo Ctaudra Carcedo-Nunez Catherrne D Call Robert J Cammorata Kerth M Cannrng Robert P Cannon Steven J Caplan Denrse A Capatosto Mrchael P Cardoza StephenF Carey thomas J Carlrer John Franklrn Carmrchael John W Carr Julre V Carr Mark C Corner Denrse M Carroll Paul J Carroll Modelrne Carten Beth E Carter KelthL Carter MaryE Casey Marauertle Castell: Elsa D Castro Davrd Alan Catanra Dawn M Covanaugh Stephen A Covanaugh Mary S Cettrn Steven A Chall Hugh W Chandler, Jr Martrne Chanel Jennre C Chortrer Mary A Cheevers Yan Ol Cheung Myrna Chevry Park Lan Chen Stu Yung Chow Stephanre Clccarello SandraE Crccone Frank Crcorra Barbara M Clancy Phrlrp A Clark Maureen R Ctaussen Lrsa M Clement Fernando Cleves Trrso Cleves Sarah T Cttne Mrchelle Close John Paul Cotlrdts Terry M Cogswell Kerth R Colarusso Oscar R Cole Salvatore F Coletla Yvette Colon Katherrne A Coman Pharamond I Conrlle Jettrey Krng Connell Brran J Connolly JohnF Connolly Shawn B Connolly Kathleen Conrad Paul J Cooper Mary Lou Carrera Paul B Coumtng Kevrn A Cox Thomas S Crane Paul G Crrmmrns Sandra Anne Cronrn Amy Jean Crossen Douglas R Currre Ellzabeth I Cuttrng Patrrcla A Daly Robert H Damattn Mary Damore Pamela Dopsrs Robert W Daudelrn Barry Davrd Jeanne C Davrsx PatrrcraE Davrs Catherrne Anne Deary COrlosE DeMartlnl Lrlllan Der Jessrca Dermarderosran Chrrstopher M Devenney Eugene A Dever Rebecca A Dewees Kathleen M Dramond Marta De Lourdes Dtaz Glenn J DtBona ' Carolyn R Drckey Kenneth J Dremer Susan D Drnsbrer Rosann DlPretro Sue A Doherty Nancy E Dolber Rachel P Domba James L Donahue Thomas A Donohoe Dennts J Donovan Hugh J Donovan Jessrca A Donovan Ruth G Donovan KathleenT Dooley Lena Y Dorch Hrlda M Dorgan Karen L Dottrn Amy E Doyle Brenda A Doyle James Doyle Mrchael C Doyle Raymond A Doyle Donna M Drrscoll ShawnF Drrscoll Joseph P Dudley Paul C Dutty Robert C Dumont, Jr Stephen T Duncan Dwrght R Dunk Denrse L Dussault Jonathan MICNOEI Eber Chester D Edelman Paul A Egan Ayserl Elamrn Marla Elettherrou Beth A Eppell Joan S Epstern Mark R Escamrllo Kathleen M Evans Olushrna R Fabryr Nrta S Fadrl Joseph Fahey LawrenceF Fallon Pamela M Farley Jorge H Fernandez Josel Fernandez Jodr M Ferullo Stewart C Freld Frank W Frnney George M Frore Morten W Frsher, Jr Margot A Frtzgerald KevrnT Frlzgrbbon Kevrn P Flaherty Charles E Flanagan, Jr Marguerrte Ftemmrng Aleta L Flynn Davrd S Fogel Danny P Follrs Paul B Ford Kevrn Mrchael Faster Claudla Amber Foxtree Robert F Francoeur Darcy A Frank Charlotte B Frasrer Joseph A Frazrer. Jr Wrllram Dale Frye Chelo S Gable Marrbeth T Gaglrardr Nelson Gorton Moreno Leslle A Gallagher Wrllram B Gallagher Mary E Gallagher Mrchete A Galluccl Deborah J Ganse Beth A Garchrnsky Marta Garcra John E Garland Paul J Garsrde Davrd C Geanakakrs Lucrlle E Gerger Alan S Genatosslo Thomas S George Lrsa Gershenberg Ratrk Ghazarran Alys M Gronnakakrs Jonathan D Gtbbons Inga R Glbson Steven H Grbson Danrel J Grllrs Dorothy P Grlray CasrL Gladstone Colleen A Glynn Lawrence C Goddard Marta Gonzalez-Amor Cynthra M Googrns Loretta R Grant Susan Gray-Haynes Ann Laura Greenan Jennrler K Greene Thomas F Greene Jacob M Greenspon Lrsa A Gregory Wrlltam J Grrltrn Vrckrl Grodsky Rrta Bernadette Hardul Chrrstopher N HOII Emrly Hall Rrchard A Hallberg Jane G Halltsey Sarah W Hamrlton Patrrce Hancock JennlsL Handy Stephen P Hanley Danrel E Hanlon, lV EdwardE Hanlon James A Hanlon Beth Maura Hanna Mrchael P Hardlman Corrrnne M Harol Kathleen T Harquarl Patrrcra K Harrrngton Susan V Harrrngton Errc R Harrrs Mrchele D Harrrs Sandra M Harrrson Mark J Harvey Chrrstos Hatzroakrmrdes Claudra G Hautanremr Howard T Hay Krrstrne M Hayes MarllynF Head Lresbeth M Healy Maurrce L Hebert Wrllram T Heespellnk JennrlerE Hernen Lrnda A Henry Lrsa A Hergehrother Karen M Herlrhy Mary C Herlthy Danrel W Fernandez Joseph A Hrckey Mark E Hrckey Krrstrn Marte Htnz Stu M, Ho Kenneth E Hogelond, Jr John M Hooper Lrsa A Hope Susan M Haurrhan PatrrceL Houts Danette L Howard COTOIG J HOWIGV Annelrese Z Hrones Paul C Hudson D'AnnaE Hug Rrchard T Hughes Mrchael H Hulme Belrnda W t-lumes Maryellen Hurley Laurre J Hurwrtz Tadashl lde George tllopolous Anthony M lmperroso Patrrcra lvas ChrrstrneE lvey Rrchard S Jackson Sally A Jacobson Paul A Jakmauh Mohamed A Jalloh Jeremrah N Jarrett Grocrela Jaschek JeanRobert Jean-Paul Brrgrt G Johanson BonnleL Johnson Jennrler A Johnson Sandra A Johnson Sarah A Johnson Yvette M Johnson Rrchard P Jordan Gregory Joslrn Pamela Kantrovrtz Polly A Kaplan ThomasJ Keaney Lynn A Kelleher John B Kelley Lrsa M Kelley Davrd J Kelly Jean M Kennedy MaryE Kennedy Nell R Kennedy Jacauelrne A Keren RrchardE Kllday Annalrese H Krlloron Robert Krlmurray In T Krrn Patrrck J Krng, Jr Robln Lourse Klrtzke Laura M Knowlton Kerko Korrma Marybelh Kotrodrmos Marcos J Kwratkowskr Theodore S Ladoutls RrchardE Lorne Yvon Lomour Russell H Lan Denrse A Larson Marte C Lossmon Evelyn Lauture Mary R Lauture Chrrstopher P Lawson John A Lawson Joseph Lazzaro NguyetT Le Erleen J Leahy Robert Guy Learnard, Jr John R Lee, Jr John C Leeds Martha M Lelbs Mark D Leonard Mrkkl LGSOWITZ Wrlltam R Letham, Jr Jean I Levangre Andrew M Levrtsky Scott A Levy Drane M Lewrnsky James A Lewrs Mark S Lewrs Davrd C Ltcastro Corlnne M Lrdsky Charles W Llnehan Wrllrom P Lrnehan Constance Lrzro Kenneth M Logan, Jr ThomasL Lombard: Paul G Lombardo James M Lonergan Robert J Long Glenn H Loomrs Robert Lopez Susan J Lopez Sandra A Lowder Cynthla R Lowe Norman A Lowe Pamela J LUCCIO Nrcola D Lupolr Tracy Luu Francrne T Luzartrs Laura M Luzrnskr CharIesE Lynch, Jr NoreenE Lynch Wrlla J MacAllen Mrchael R MacAskrlI Lrnda A MacDonald Terrr M MacKay Anne E Mackre Katherrne M MacLean Jllt S MocRae John Madden Scott T Madden Nancy J Modes Edward H Maglott Joseph M Magurre Regtna Marte Magurre Francrs B Magurn, Jr Mrchelle Anne Maher Nancy J Mahon James J Marmone Joseph F Malachowskr James E Malone John M Manganaro Joseph C Marchese Leslle Arnott Marckrnr Patrrcra A Marcotte Thomas A Marcottt Ela Marlnella Conrad A Marshall Lrnda E Marshall PaulE Martrgnettr Lrsa B Martrn Manuel B Martrns Karen A Martorano Wesley M Mason treta B Maxwell Patsy Mbadugha Augustrne U Mbawurke Kevrn J McCabe Kevrn W McCann Clalre A McCarthy John P McCarthy Mark J McCarthy Rayland A McCarthy Grace Marta McCormrck Allyn Haynes McCourt John Krng McDonald Patrrck S McDonnell Modelrne T McGarrrty Phrlrp A McGrady Rrchard M McKay Robert M McKay Mrchael J McKearney Maryanne McKenna Matthew J McKenna Georgrna McKlnley Harold A McKrnney Kathleen A McKrtchen Ellzabeth McLaughlrn Mrchael Walter McLellan Carole M McMahon Elizabeth A McMahon Mary M McMulIrn Patrrcra B McMullrn Chrrstrnel McNally Thomas, J McNtchotas Margaret M McOwen Marrsa A McPherson Sarah M McSorley Jane W Mead Lrnda C Meaney Debra Mederros Glazrer Jean A Mederros Albrs Metra Brron J Metra EtrzabethL Mello Peter G Menace VrcklL Meredrth Teresa A Merrtman Melrnda A Metcalf Colleen A Meyers MrchaelE Meyers Yukro Mihara Thomas Milano Beverly D Mrlls Denrse L Mrnardr Nadra A Mrnassran Paul G Mlnruttr Rrchard T Mrnton Bella Mrrzoett Wayne P Mrtchell Margarrta Monsalve Escobar Carlo R Morrlla John J Morrlssey Anthony Morsey Jacquelrne C Mosselle Chnstrne Lee Molto Kathryn Ann Moy Vrrgrnra Ct Mur John Joseph Mulcahy, Ill Robert Francrs Munro Joseph A Murat Bealrrce F Murphy Danrel T Murphy JohnF Murphy Judlth A Murphy Valerre B Murphy Sarah J Myszewskr Chrkage Nagura Armrne Nazarran Grace N Naam Rrna Z Nerman Mark A Nelson Hamrd Reza Nematr Mary S Nemrck Kathleen Nessar Michael S Nevrns Chrlstran S Newes John J Noone Lrnda R Norrrs DantelT Norton Stephen J Norton Deborah A Noyes Ttmolhy John Nutter Ellen C Nylen Anthony V Oates Jacauelrne C O'Brren Matthew T O'Brren RrchardT O'Connor ToddE O'Connor Trmolhy J O'Donnell Stanley A OQDUIKS Francrs G O'Hara RrchardF Ohlund Joseph W Oldham Scott Omere Francrs L O'Nerll KevrenE O'Nerll John M Oppedtsano Julranne M Orsrno AnaT Ortrz Allan D O'Toole Ellymay O'Toole Davrd J Otto Carolyn M Owens Lurgr J Patmrerr Etthrhro Panaglotopoulos Elenr Panagrotopoulos Anabel M Panragua Cathy Papargrropoulos Lynnda Pardoe Testa Anu R Pareek Regrna C Parks Sandra P Parnell Kevrn W Parrrsh James S Pasto Maryellen Pattrson Jeannette L Peabody Margaretl Penalebury Mrchael P Pepe Joselrna Perez Eleanor L Perklns Susanne M Perra Chrrstopher G Perry Geotlrey A Peterson JC Peterson Lrsa Frances Petraglra Andrea V Petras Gary C Petrre Steven C Petrosrus Mark D Pettr Sandra A Pettr Mary Erleen Phelan Joann Phelps Alma C Phrbbs Anne E Phtbbs Demosthenes Prazentrnos Naomr R Pinson Anthony V Prnto Drone Prscatellr Maureen L Prtler Robert R Plamondon Glorra Joan Pless Janet Poderko Joan M Poe Andrew F Porrrer Suzanne E Popper Kevrn J Potts Catherrne A Powers Danrel B Powers Sara Praeger Donna J Prelack Charles A Presho JeanetteL Procaccrnt Lrana D Puccra Susan Querze Megan B Qurnn Eduardo Qurnteros James M Rademaekers lndrra Rampersad Anrta Rancatore Lrdurna J Raposo Rrchard S Ratta Eileen M Rerd Manuel R Rers DonnaL Reppuccr Amy E Revelas Barbara A Reynolds Raoul A RIDSTO Rrta Rrch Sandro J Rrsser Anne C Robertson Erleen Mary Roche James A Rodrck Elrse M Rogers Monrca C Rogers Pamela F Rogers Judy A Romvos Wayne M Ronchettr Mark E Rooney Barbara S Rose Landon C Rose Errc W Rosengren Denrse D Roskamp Steven P Rourke Stacy A Rowbotham Roxahnel Rayalrty Robert W Ruck Grna A Ruggrero Joel J Russell Evelyn W Ryan Laura E Ryan Thomas A Ryan Mark C Saba Mark A Sagherlan Bernadette R Samonte Kathleen M Santa Marta Davrd B Santos Deborah M Santos John Saratran Maryann Sararna Elrzabeth A Saunders Suzannel Savely Laura D Schlckele Lyara H Schmrdt Gary M Schnerder Marla C Schnelderman Rrta M Schneller StephanreE Schulze Gene Schwartz Patrrcra M Scott JonF Seamans Sarah Shahldr-Sadeghr Crndy A Shaptro Susan H Sharkey Douglas J Sharpe Susan J Sheldon Stephen A Sherblom Edlth Shlllue Lynne H Shrnto Susan Srllars Marc D Srmmons Maureen A Skehan Laura Ann Srnall Chrrstopher J Smrth J Declan Smrth Thomas J Smrth Jay R Smothers CharlesE Smyth Matrlde M Soares James B Soaue Mark C Sauter Karen A Sprnney Modelrne Mary Sprnosq Douglasi Stangler EvaL Stanlslav Jane A Stanton Davrd A Staples Dorothy A Staples Mrchael P Stedd Allred G Sleverson Stephen D Strckney Lorr A Storco Lrsa M Stout Kelly S Stowell wrlllam J Stracoualurskr Enrroue Suarez Shrzuko Suenega AllceL Sunderland Karla K Sundrn Erleen D Surette Wrllrom C Swan Gertrude R Sweeney Rosemorre Svmes M Basm Sala Taleb Rachel C Tate Sandral Tavrlla Ahmed A Tawakol Duane M TGOI Amy M Teehan John Terxetra Mark D Tenney Ruth K Terry CatherrneL Thomas Mrchael Thompson Renzr Charles F Thorne Jennrler L Thwarts Robert T Trmmerman Tarult Tobrng Jetlrey A Tolman Paul S Towler Elrzabeth Townsend Paul N Trapp Ellzabeth A Traumann MaryL Travers Anthony A Traverso Francorse J Trrlar Nga P Trrnh Barbra Trybe Ruth C Ttytka MrchaelE Tsougarrs VrCtOTl Udoll Cecrtra Unaegbu Jacauellne Urzua KarenL VanKodv Gladys B Vasquez Emmanuel Vearrne JanrceE Vrgnolo Crrstrne L Vrllanr Karen A Volartch Geesre Vonk Nham M Vu Sharon A Wartt Danrel J Wallace Davrd J Wallace Mary Jennrler Walsh Regtna P WOITEYS Nathanrel P Walton Man Won Stephen T Warnrck Becky A Washrngton Chrrstopher Waterman Paul J Waters Thomas Edward Waters John M Watklns Patrrcra M Watson Edward C Weatherbee Dlan D Webber Anthony S Weeks JellreyE Wergand Rachel A Wert Sonra V Werr Deborah L WGIISDY PaulaL Whalen Abby D Whrte Duane Eltzabeth Whrte Leonard H Whrte, Jr Lrsa A Whltterrtote Mrchelle V Wrllrams Patrrck A Wrllrams Thomas P Wrllrams Verno D Wrlson Steven N Wrngate LrlranT Wlsnlewskl Denrse Wong Joanne G Wong Wrlkrns S Wong Susan Eltzabeth Wood Samuel B Woodward Rooseveltl Wrrght Jun Yamazakr Vandell Yancey Davrd O Vrldrz RobertF Yonge Lrsa M Yourkewrcz Maureen Zregler Zoe Z Zographos Saleh Abebech Jaleh Abdulazadleh John Abrams Theodore Adoulrs Lydia Agro Willa M. Allen Abdulrahman Al5aleh Eno Andrew Engllsh Economics Sociology x" , 2 ,1 Tom Appleton Olga Arredondo Psychology Olga Arredondo Sara Atkinson English English "4 Clement Aweh John F. Avellar Kunll Bae JOn-g,fC game Economics English Biology Biology ff.- Carollne Baltlmore Sean M. Beatrice Blology Enr. Physics x4 X V ? X K xl E. Dlane M. Bellatlore P5YCh0'00Y Jayesh Bergadre Bridget Berman Gladys Bernardlnelli Chantal Bidwell Mdfk A. Bfllef Art English Biology Elllof Hunter BlfCkh6Cd USG Bfdke COIY BfGl'lCl7Gfd Monique Bleriof English Scott Bortzfleld Jospeh Briggs Enr. Physics Mary Brodeur English COmDUf6f SCieI'1Ce POIHICGI SCIENCE 1 als . :gg A .4 if-M--. i B, B. r.. is A 'lem I f . mass fx "Tig QW Good memories: Passing the W.P.E. with 12 credits to go, forgetting the keys in my cor at Columbia Polnt ond finding it untouched, booze cruises, the weight room. Bod memories: ADDJDROP days, try- lng my best ond sleazing the rest, growing up, my Internship, porking, working, loving. Thanks. Good- DYS- -Rocco Bruno Rocco Bruno Anne Brusch Sociology Anthropology 4 K iff: hx 'ffl f Claudia Bowley Spanish Mary Brodeur English ,f F . fir QM 42. f-A Catherine Buca y Biology Lanere Bugg Barbara M. Buob English Gefmdn Bfel7dGl7 Burns EdWOfd A. BUfZl'T7fl'7Ski English Biology Claudia Caicedo-Nunez Roberr J. Cammarafa SpanlshfPsychoIogy Psychology Keith M. Canning Madeline Carfen Economics English 'R Joel M Burke Hisforv English Susan C. Burke lf' Robert L. Bushway Edward P. Byrnes Sociology English 4 DOFTWD the fOfDedOeS, full speed ahead! Success is wlthln reach! -EUWGI' d BUfZlT7il7Skl Never follow the standards sei by society. Set and achieve your own goals, and you shall find true in- ner happiness and peace. -Barbara M. Buob i f I , 'DM qwrote tory The Mass Media, qinvolved iny The Women's Center. "An end and yet a beginning", thanks Charlie-it's finally finished . . . -Terry Cogswell Memories: Meeting Mr. Right senior year. French 101. NSI-great fun! OH NO, those tours! Great friends, stay in touch. Cafeteria grub-the pifs-ad- vlce: Eat at home. Becoming a jock. Looking forward to the future. Graduation. I'm so glad to fin- lsh what I started. -Yveffe Colon Barbara Clancy Maureen Claussen English Anthropology Terry Cogswell Yvelfe Colon English Sociology Q Q' ' 9 I Mary 5. Cellln Dawn M. Cavanaugh Psychology Biology rw -f 4. Myrna Chevry Siu Yung Chow Psychology History Llsa Clement Philip Clilh, Jr. EngIlshfPoll Sci. Salvatore Collefra Katherine A. Coman Biology Sociology N Q- J -fs., Xf"'4-f . x,. , 2, . - xl vi 'V' Q Paul Couming Hlstory MaryL ou Correia EngIlshfSponish Amy Jean Crossen Soclology Joanne Curry L7"9'3""W' w df .1 Nui sf 4 6 P 9' X Q' i kk i rr: ,fc-tv l bu? 4 , 'Y' , , ,I I- R if li , i l Pharamond Conille Brian J. Connolly Colleen Cooney Psychology Economics Q D Kevin A. Cox ' '-.of A Patricia A. Crossen Economics L7 X 1' 5 .ff Elildbefh Cuffing Robeff W Daudelin Cdfhefine Dedry Psychology Computer Science English .six S, ,fr f-W Alexander DeNlsco Lillian Der Kathleen Diamond Sociology Psychology 1, ,- 21 , in ,. is. E is . Rosann DlPlefro English -Q., Lena Dorch ! Sociology 5 E ' il ws iz ' l:" 5 K ,- , .-'. 5 .s 'UQ' ' ' ,A , 1. ' 3 .. ' T 1 .-:F s . A ' aI':'f'1'.-.S ' Brenda Doyle Raymond Doyle y Paul C. Duffy Engllshflheatre Arts History English f History Maria Diaz English ' . I J Sue Donerfy English ,. .ox. of A, N , "' 2 " ' xv'-L L "Q ' A W ,P fl ,Jr . " Hilda M. Dorgan SociologyfWomen's Slud. .f AS x ..f,,i, : X ,A . .x:.:QJ,5z:'v4gt, it , ' 2352 - 5 A 2 2 " , . , fn. - -: f..' ,,, , ' E . Stephen Duncan An D6I7l56 DUS5GUlf English Jemma Edwards Maria Eieffherlou Joan Epstein BIOIOOY Psychology Oiushina Fabiyi Economics F. F ' 1' V. " 29101 'V -,-w,-, gif 4 5 F' ' 3 'fs ' ' Jill Facey 1 ,W 1 9 X 'xt' Nita Fadii Jorge H. Fernandez Economics by " PhilosophyfSpanish A Jose I. Fernandez Anthropology '71 George M. Fiore Frank Flnne y Frank Finney Biology EnglIshfPoll Sci. 3 Margot Fltzgerald Engllsh Robert Francoeur Polltlcal Sclence Joseph Frazler, Jr. Computer Sclence Chelo Gable Polltlcal Sclence Charles Flanagan Paul Ford CIGUCWG A- F0Xffe9 Sociology WANTING to be in a class takes more than the subject, It needs an excellent professor. Many thanks to the teachers under whom I studied. They brlghtened my future, enlightened my mind, and explalned zlllions of concepts. They made UMass the best, but l wOuIdn'f have been able to get through the past four years if it weren't for my supporting family and loving fiance Q2-14-865. Thanks you guys! "Dreams really do come true"- oh those memories never fade away l'll keep them forever- -Claudia Amber Fox Tree German Major, Dean's List, Chancellor's Scholarship for Excellence, Graduate school, Bowling Green State U., one year at the University of Salzburg in Austrla. C.l.A., N.S.A. -Deborah J. Ganse Marybeth Gagllardi Leslle Gallagher Computer Science Political Sclence Anthropology Charlotte Frasier Sociology William Frye Political Science Deborah J. Ganse German i I i E i i Befh Garchlnsky Paul. J. Garside Soclology Computer Science l i l 4' Cynthia Googlns Vicki Grodsk y Biology English Alan Genafossio Philosophy I Q ' Inga Gibson Economics Craig Goddard Pollllcal Science Richard Gurney 1 .iff FS Jonathan Gibbons Sociology T.. .. wiv- fm-- , - "ef ' Vg" Ste ven Gibson Poliliccl Science Maria Gonzalez-A mor Sponish Rifa B. Hdldul History Rlchard A. Hallberg Patrice Hancock Engllsh Geography I ':"1?,2+?7 , .-. . Sr, ,,,-,H sf . -E 5 i. ,- ' UQ r fn N, Beth Hanna Kathleen Harquail English Sociology I would just like to take this space to thank the pea ple that I feel are responsible for my graduation. To my family, thanks for always believing in me. Even during bad times you were always there, thanks! To my fiance Linda. Thanks for being right behind me every step of the way, I could not have done it without you. 10-17-87 is not that far away now. That wlll be the proudest moment of my life. Again, thanks to everyone, I finally made it. -Richard Hallberg K fl5flf76 Hayes Liesbefh Healy English English Erlc Harrls Michele D, Harris Economics Psychology Mark Harvey Christos Hatziioaklmldes Economics Economics if Robert Hell Karen Herllhy Art Mary C. Herllhy Mark Hickey Slu M. Ho Kenneth Hogeland Polltlcal Sclence Computer Sclence Blology Chemistry Michael Holme 1 f jf Llsa A, Hope I Soclology Y .7-f fd' XZ. Gnu "Throughout all my future endeavors, I will carry UMass forever In my heart " Carole Ho wle y ' . D'Af7f70 HUQ Engllsh '1Mafy Hefllhy Biology Maryellen Hurley Laurle Hurwitz Thea Hynes Paul A. Jakmauh Soclology English Anthropology Hr Blrglt Johanson Economics Sally Jacobson Art SONIC JOD65 Charles Kavanagh Anthony M. lmperioso Patricia lvas Political Science Polltlcal Science Student Senator, Chairperson of Student Events and Organizations Committee 1985-1987. -Anthony M. lmperioso After five years I can finally call myself "Graduate"! Thanks mom, thanks dad, I couldn't have done it wlthout you! -Lynn A. Kelleher Dedication: This is for you dad. Confession: My honeybun did my homework. Hmmmmmmmmph. Most amazing phenomenon: I attended UMass si- multaneously being told that I couldn't park my car on campus! Greatest feat: passing the proficiency exam and statistics! Goal: to be discovered. Favorite momentszdancing . . . and of course gradu- ating. Finally! -Lisa M. Kelley fl P 'Q "V Thomas J. Keaney Lisa Kelley English Psychology Christine Ive y Anthropology v I x , Q Jeremiah N Jarrett Biology Si It Richard P. Jordan Computer Science L ynn Kelleher English 4? O Nell Kennedy Kathleen Kneeland Kelko Kojima Marybelh Kolrodimos Psychology English English vi Marcos Kwlalko WSkf Computer Science I 'Vi A' R Russell Lan "" An "To slrlve, lo seek, lo find, ond not to yield" Uenny- f , V ,'-A i ,V Denlse Larson - William R' Lefham' Jr' Jann A. Lawson English Sociology Wllllam R. Lefham, Jr. Pollllcol Science ' "-fem, -if D - 7 wr I lf' T? Q .e' 1 , . . 1 -,fl A , -Elf. H Z,-ff .f f I t 'Q' ie.. " 3' la- f , Andrew Levifsky English l -av- Scoff Alan Levy Kenneth M. Logon, JL Biology Sociology .1 Paul Lombardo Biology Tracy Luu Computer Science 'Ga and John Madden Computer Science Nancy J Mades English Susan Lopez Lynn Louderbeck Physics ..,.. 'I Emmanuel Maduakor Edward H. Magloh' Art Art Pamela Luccio Psychology 1-Aa -'Av JGGDDS MGCkfn -r'f SCOH I MGdden P0li1iCClI Science 244. fl Joseph M. Maguire, Jr. ECODOTTUCS JGITTSS J. Malmone Patricia MGFCOHS Economics PSYCIWOIOQY Elia Marlnella Robert Marrama Art When you search for the truth, don't just use your eyes, look Inside yourself, that is where the truth al- ways Iles. Where knowledge ends, faith begins! "Lost HorIzon" -Patricia Marcotte I thank my Lord Jesus Christ for giving me strength and courage throughout my school year, and for glvlng me my husband qOdD and my lovely son I1OdI Junlory. I love you sweet Lord. Thanks to my beloved husband for the time, chance, courage, strength and support throughout my school year. I love you so much, you are my first and will be my last. Thanks to my darling mother for bringing me up to the world, for her concern and support through out my school year. Thanks to my parents inlaw, my sisters lnlaw, and my good friends for their concern. I IOVe YOU CII. -P.l. Mbddughd B.A. In Spanish with a Certificate in Latin American Studies. Attended UMass Amherst, and spent senior year at the University of New Mexico, Albaauerque, N.M. Peace Corps Volunteer in Dominican Republic 1979 to 1982. Bridge Over Troubled Waters 1983 to 1985. -Mark J. McCarthy 'I PS dv Lisa Martln Karen A. Martorano Augustine Mbawulke Kevln McCabe English Sociology Polltlcal Science Philosophy Claire McCarfh y Madeline McGarrity Phll McGrady Art RUSSIGD Political Science Timothy McGrath Richard M. McKay Robert. M. McKay Engllsh Psychology Michael McLellan Elizabeth McMahon Blology English 1:1 -1'-x Georgina Mcklnle y Harold Mcklnne y, Jr. Psychology Computer Science H, xv Thomas McNicholas PGfflCfC7 McMullln POIiTiCGl Science English Davld Mc Wllllam Lynda Meaney English Biology Albls Melia Brian J. Melia Psychology Economics 'S Engllsh . 2 ' L ' I 4 a r 1 Engllsh po If uv' Pefef Mel7lCe Aris Metallidis vi .f V X Colleen Meyers Mlchael Meyers Physncs Palsy Mgadughd Yukio MihGrG Paul Mlniuffl Nadia MinGSSiGn Soclology Individual Maior Computer Science Art -Q f 'Q f , " fgfyjfg J,-1 ,Q - XJ 781 Sara Molone Margarita Monsalve Francesca Morano Economics Michael Morris JO Hfiixx Kathryn Mo y Virginia Mui Sociology 'Y' Michael Nash Computer Science Chlkage Nagura Anthropology 1 , Kathleen Nessar Theatre Arts Mark A. Nelson Computer Science . 1 sk Va A t if Christian S. Newes John J. Noone History Economics if 1: ' J ,L . L J- , 'Q' - . .5 ' P -1 - '32 F ' .2 I ,Q 'rf at ' 'I ff ' f ii" ' lffif' ' Hzffffzv. Robert Munro Sarah Mysze wski Economics Computer Science 'Tffigii Armine Nazarlan Rina Neiman Biology Individual Major 1 gi I , ,,.7". io- I Stephen Norton Anthony Oates Todd O'Connor Hmothy O'Donnell English Art Computer Science Computer Science 1' N. f""X f" 1iQ Frank O' Neill Economics Allan O 'Toole Physics 'fx Joseph Ofdhdm JOhl7 Oppedisano Physics English 76 "5 vw Scott Omere Ana L Ortiz David Otto Luigi Palmieri Polltlcal Science Anthropology Political Science Biology '73' ---o , Q- , Efflhla Panagloropoulos Eleni Panagiofopoulos Maria Panfazopoulos Peter Pappas French Psychology L YI7f7dG PGfdO6- TGSIG Aff 3 'UU' Ke vin W Parrish Economics S' V. ga. . . . . . James Pasfo f Maryellen Partisan Anthropology '- Psychology JOS6fll'lG Pefel Eleanor P6fkfl7S Susanne M. P6ffG Felix P6fff6ffO SOCIOIOOY Sociology 1 Psychology English jq hm . i 3? iss J im , Chrls Perry Charles Pesto, Jr. Sociology -au, Llsa Petraglia Steven Petrosius Sociology Chemistry Joann Phelps Naomi Pinson Engllsh Sociology 'Sk Joan M. Poe Andrew Poirier Art French Mark D. Petti Sandra Petri English English ...J g' 1 ,Adw- 1 1 Worst Memory: feeling lost and left out freshman year-dropping out. Best memory: returning and finally feeling included at UMass . . . then it's time to graduate! -Janet Podeiko Suzanne Popper Kevin J. POHS SOCIOIOQY ECOl'10fT1lCS , 1 ff? .. . ya- 3' 51 N l J6Gf76ff6 PfOCGCCfl7O Luke PUODOlO ECODOITIICS Rlfa Rich Sandi Risser Biology Jim RGd6mG6kefS Political Science , , If , ,I . Q ,,.,., 4 Eileen Reid Sociology Donna Reppucci Psychology c -- .,- - ,-.,5 Lucian Rivera nb Liduino Raposo Biology Manuel Reis Political Science Amy Revelas Anthropology Lisa A. Robertson Computer Science 9 V Irffifs' A .- 4..' - .I X 1 Could not have done it without my family and frlends! LUV YA'S JIM you're the berries!! "The Firm" KnOWWh0fIrTteGl't!! TAKE IT SLOW!!! -Karen Lynn Robertson Roxanne Royality Joel Russell Anthropology Art 2 Bernadette Samonte Maryann Sardina Psychology Psychology T80 3 it Karen Robertson Ste ven Rourke Economics History Barbara Rose Stacy Ro wbotham Polltlcal Science Political Science Thomas Ryan Astar Safiad Psychology I , .i'?'!Q! Jaixxl! 2 RR ix' i!! Maureen Saroteen Elizabeth Saunders English cv' 'N 'L . ,,4 , , Q gf ,MW .,. 'F Susanne Savely Lydia Schmidt Jon 5601770175 Susan Shflfkey An English English nelson if IQ 'Y 1 if Maureen Short Joe Sheng Snyuan Marc D. Simmons Karen Spinney Biology English 1 Jane Stanton David A. Staples Chemistry Political Science Michael P. Sfead Shizuko Suenaga Political Science Individual Major ff ff' 29345. l X a. 1 U, N,-V nu " , N. .,. 1 . -., -u . Allce SUl'7d6ffGI7d English Chan Tak-King . A cf 41.12 Rachel C. Tale Mark D. fenney Black Studies Economics uv' ' 4 f fi' f E? iv 3 i,MA'4,, Z JAY nv 'A Be an achlever, set goals and obtain them. Believe In yourself. The road to success is an uphill struggle, but do not quit. If you expect to win, you will win. If you expect to fail, you will tail. -Rachel C. Tate DONOITG fllld Robert Tfmmefmdh, Jf. Political Science Cafherlne Thomas Michael Thompson-Renzi Psychology English Charles F Thorne, Ill Jennifer Thwalfs Polltlcal Science Psychology Jeffrey Tolman Barbara Trybe Philosophy Psychology ,. ' 3 , R . 1. Q .. . HW ' 4.5.- Vlctor Udofl Judith Underwood Pefer Ureneck Jacqueline Urzua Economics Computer Scnence New . . I ' s Mar . A 1 l Q-. 1' Oswald Vallejo Karen L. VanKooy A 'Q' French fag, V V, 'nn ,ga ff 4? if ,g, , J J xg? W Z . Mx W ' 1 l mv .Q if H .lg Geesje Vonk-Gankema Nham Manh Vu Psychology Economics 'xi 5' 'M f 5445 5 4 sf Davld J. Wallace Mary Jennifer Walsh Regina Walters Nathaniel P. Walton Polltlcal SCIENCE ECODOYTHCS English Economics 5 Man Wan Computer Science if mv Paul .L Waters Economics i Cindy Weatherb y 4 Edward C. Weatherbee Pollllcal Science 1 l Stephen Warnick Music ' John M Watkins History Dian Webber Sonia Weir Debbie Wellsby Psychology Sociology Individual Major 1 1,77 .flr ..,5.,55,3-55,-is .. .. ,, i -215, 'Q 0 M' 3318 5 4 Diane E. White Leonard I-L White, Jr. Patrick A. Williams Anthropology Psychology Art 'ON Y Wilkins Wong Lilian Wisniewski Susan E. Wood Economics Russian Psychology ff i Samuel Woodward Computer Science Denise Wong Joanne Wong Jun Yamazaki Vandeil Yancey PSYCTIOIOOY Economics Economics Sociology ri' i . t x ' 3 'xi X . David O. Ylldiz Naseem Zafar .Nt Computer Sclence ri 'D Zoe Z OQI' C1,0f'lO5 JGlT7Ol Zuleika 11" fffio- Ln.- , P Q 0 Jdnef Podelko English CJ I Ellzabefh A. McMahon English ' A 'iQ J., Michael Flanagan Thedffe AHS .wi i' ff!- K e vln O 'Nelll Sociology CAS Latecomers Sanora M Harrison Latln Amerlcan Studies J ,M ' College of Public and Community Service James Jennings, Dean lt is with great pleasure and sense of pride that I greet this year's graduating class. The College of Public and Community Service is proud of the academic and professional accomplishments of its students. You have overcome many obstacles to achieve a degree which reflects excellence and public service. While studying at CPCS you continually attempted to apply your education to the "real" world. Your civic sense has been an important part of your education. Many of you, as is the case with a significant portion of all CPCS graduates, will continue to pursue your education and goals in the nation's top professional and law schools. Others will continue to seek ways in which the quality of life for our fellow citizenry can be improved. All of you have become important role models for our undergraduates, and for those who will be seeking future admission into CPCS. But most importantly you have shown and will continue to show, how higher education can be utilized to make our society a just, and caring one. For this, I thank you. -James Jennings, Dean College of Public and Community Service Graduates Rita B. Ahern Beth C. Alexander Patricia M. Alexander Claire D. Anderson Merriam S. Ansara Thomas C. Appleton Lucy N. Asmoah Betty A. Aubut Douglas P. Avcoin Stella M. Barlow Barbara E. Baron Ellen P. Bean Angela S. Becker Margaret E. Belmonte John Bichao Mary S. Bimbo Coert W. Bonthius George K. Booker Joseph R. Boudreau Wendy E. Burns Joseph S. Calautti Richard J. Camara Paul M. Casey Joan M. Cellini Brian R. Chambers Eva F. Chan Barbara L. Clark Raymond E. Clark John J. Cogan Deborah L. Coles John P. Collins Eleanor B. Condon William F. Connolly Katherine E. Convery Christopher P. Cook Elaine M. Coolbrith Janet B. Cooper Elizabeth Culhane Joan G. Cummings Elizabeth Daniel Janis F. Daniels Larry V. Day Eileen S. DeJesus Alba Grisell Delgado Dorothy DeLuze Alexander J. DeNisco Kathleen D. Devine Bonnie M. Doherty Madelyn Medeiros Dolan Edward T. Donovan Mary E. Donovan Mary Jane Donovan Lena J. Edwards Patricia J. Eide Geraldine S. Epstein Candida C. Facada Joyce I. Fallon Veronica M. Fantasia Kym Fisher Lorraine Fitzgerald Eric Folson Jayne S. Forend Allison G. Francis Janice Gadson Lawanda J. Gibson Barbara E. Gloss Miguel A. Gomez Brian A. Grennon Lisa B. Grunstein Dan B. Gulledge Merrill Helena Gumes Wendy Y. Hamlett Lucy A. Hamlin Santina F. Hanson Linda Ruth Harris Theresa C. Hasan Daniel M. Healy, Jr. Jasmine E. Hicks Rosa C. Hodgson Robert Lee Hoke Christopher M. Hopkins Paul Howard Martin D. Hull Ann Hurley Robert D. Hussey Ginger L. Irish Rae lshee Joseph L. Jeannotte Scott C. Jennings Anita Ellen Johnson Raymond Jones Louise Apostol Joseph Doris L. Kane Daniel L. Kilkenny Dorothy King Allan D. Kiser Francine Laterza William E. Lavash Carla J. Lee Carl J. Lembo, Jr. Charlotte Ann Leonard JOTTIGS J. LGSCGUIT FrGnCiS J. Linskey Alice B. Linton Philip C. Litch, Jr. Joseph J. Lloyd John P. Lucey Edith T. Luray Judith T. MacDonald Heather M. Mackie Geraldine MacLean William J. Magee Doris J. Marrero Brian Matchett Nuna Whitehead Mayo Robyn P. McCormick James J. McGonagle Sandra Mclntosh Donna M. McLaughlin Michael M. McLeod John T. McSweeney Donna M. Meaney Leslie A. Mellor Thomas M. Menino Roberta Montafia Diane M. Moon Sister Eva Morris Donna M. Morrison George C. Munger Nancy D. Murphy Garth S. Murray Charmeen V. Napier Connie Nelson Ruth E. Nelson Bik F. Ng Lisbeth J. Nook Paul C. Obi Aridia Ortiz-Twombly David G. Pak Rena K. Parker Myrton Pearlswig Valerie J. Pellicelli Kathleen D. Pendergast Susanna B. Peyser Susan R. Phillips Jane Calire Piatelli Mark Irving Pickering Paula C. Pope Evelyn Jovin Prophete Irene S. Prospere Nancy J. Pulson Annamaria Pultorak Mary E. Puopolo Martin Joseph Quinlan Ellen Wisnaskas Quirk Mary T. Reardon Benita L. Rheddick Paula Ricci Margaret M. Ridge Linda Rogers Forsythe Sharon B. Roper Annette Rosen Paul Rosen Marie Agnes Rubico Leslie Evelyn Ruden Edith Mary Ryan Scott E. Sallaway Pamela R. Sampson Nancy L. Schiff Christopher G. Seavey Cynthia A. Sharp Brian R. Shea Heather L. Shilo Nicole B. Silverman Lela M. Simpson Anne M. Sinkavich Marjorie Ann Skillman Rachel Kelsey Solem Marshall Thomas Spriggs Deborah A. Takis Mai M. Tao Cynthia M. Taylor William L. Taylor, Jr. John J. Thomas William J. Thomas Beatrice E. Thompson Linda K. Thompson Richard K. Trahon Flora M. Trotman Priscilla D. Varona Charles A. Victor Francisco R. Villalobos Anne H. Volante Philip Andrew Walker Alemu Wandossan James A. Webber David J. Whalen Robert E. Wheeler Jacqueline White Robert Wilcox Lorrie Wilen Irene E. Williams Judith A. Wright Dana L. Zap Ellyn S. Zarek Susan H. Zitso ' Q 'nzfifzgg X? George K. Booker Eva lr, Chan Christine Curry Dorothy DeLuze PhIlosophyfLaw Community Planning Criminal JusticefLaw Community Planning Geraldine .Epstein Hope Habtemarian Human Services V ,- If ' gf, f 2 :Qi . ,nt I' xt 'K Ag. Jasmine Hicks Ce Rosa Hodgson Human Services Human Services 4: -9 . Qvvk Donna Mctauahlin DOHHG Mednev Leslie Mellor Nancy D. Murphy Human Services Criminal Justice Human Services Law If! Annamaria Pulforak Mgt. Human Services f3 L6fG SIFTIDSOI7 MOfjOfl6 Sklffmdn MGf Tao Llf7dG ThOf77DSOf7 HUITTOD SSYVICSS OW HUFTTOD Services COmmUnlfY PIODDIHQ Linda Tom Judlfh Wright Cnmunol Justice S Institute for Learning and Teaching Nlaurlce J. Eash, Director The undergraduate programs of the Institute for Learning and Teaching provide the profes- sional education courses for the University's approved Certification Programs in Early Childhood, Elementary, and Secondary Education. The Programs offer students at UMassfBoston access to careers in education, and attempt to provide each perspective teacher with an education which combines a solid base in the liberal arts with both theoreti- cal and practical knowledge for the classroom. All certification programs include substantial experience in schools, and culminate in a full semester of student teaching. With prospects for teaching jobs brightening, I can confidently wish each graduate of our Programs a rewarding career in teaching. -Maurice J. Eash, Director Institute for LSOTDTDQ Gnd Teaching Graduates Jennlfer Allen Flona K. Blaslus Scott R. Bortzfleld Jerlann S. Brady Kendra C. Brooks Donna A. Brown Quatle N. Bryan Maryanne S. Burnes James P. Capoblanco Paul F. Connelly Franclne Dancy-Carrothers Mary DeFeo Jodl Dobkln-Lasko Lols M. Enos Brenda E. Fergus Teresa A. Flco Marle B. Flynn Donna M. Gallagher Mara T. Greene Nancy L. Harrls Bellna M. Henrlque Kathleen M. Iannaccone Clarlce M. Jones Kenneth J. Kalen, Jr. Desplna Kaltsas Cynthla H. LaForge Maryanne E. Mandevllle Fllaretl Marakas Carol E. McAvoy Janet M. McCarthy Ann Dlanan McGlnnlty Sharon F. Merrlll-Kuhns Mary F. Mount Ruth N. Onwuka Leontlna O. Pacheco Laurle Pappas Sherlldan L. Pltts Llnda Ardele Rowe Blanca E. Rullo Mlchelle M. Snyder Penelope Sprlk Peter H. Thorllchen Llnda M. Tom Sherrl T. Vance Susan M. Wllcox Chrlsflne Bender Elm EdfSoclology Maryanne S. Burnes Elm Ed :if ll Brenda E. Fergus Elm Ed Mara I Greene Elm Ed Kendra C. Brooks Donna A. Brown Norris J. Brown Sec EdfEnglish Elm Ed fPsychoIogy A-ps-qi .i,1 Mary DeFeo Elm Ed f Psychology Will teach or become the next Pee-Wee . . . Thanks and love to UMass, Carol, Frank, and PQRST Honors stuff with Daya, Pam, Tish, and Joel . .. "Blue Christmas" with Laura and Maria . . . To a very special person: Thank-you for 3 years of love Dee and Jazz Band-"Love ya madly!" . . . Thanks to English Dept. for "Oxymoron" QEdJ, "Hamlet and Yaz" fProf. Tobiny, "Shelley 81 the Blues" fvincey . . . Thanks Miss Moloney . . . Ballgame Dr. Sullivan Love to my oldest friend who I just met My fam- ily-I've always needed you, you've always been there, I love you . . . Love Life and yourselves. l'll miss you all. -K ennefh K alen, Jr. Donna M. Gallagher Elm eafsociology 4 91, Q. . - .V l K Q I Kathleen lannaccone Kenneth J. Kalen, Jr. Despina Kalfsas EIeechfPsychology Elm EdfEngIlsh Elm EdfPsychology i9 'vu Jodi Dobkln-Lasko Filarefl Marakas Janet M. McCarthy Ann McGinnify EIeechfSocIoloqy Elm EdfPsychoIogy Elm Comp. fStudies Sec Ed fHistory 1 Sharon Merrlll-Kuhns Rulh M On wuka Laurie Pappas Sheridan L. Pitts Elm EdfPsychology Elm EdfPsychoIogy Elm EdfEngIish Elm Ed fEngIish BIGDCG E. Rullo Michelle M, Snyder Elm Ed Elm Ed -""'1bs D- C5 Dorothy 5fGDleS College of Management Arnold K. Weinstein, Dean Tlme is a very special commodity. lt is often in short supply yet always with us. lt can be one's worst enemy or best friend. During the time it has taken you to reach this important graduation day, the College of Management has grown, matured, and changed-yet its mission has remained the same. We have been and always will be dedicated to providing you with a well rounded, rigorous education that will serve as the foundation for life-long learning. With the passage of time the significance of the degree you have received will change. The degree will come to represent an achievement marking more than the completion of an academic program. In addition to mastering rigorous intellectual challenges, the degree will represent the culmination of a process that included struggle, dedication, resourcefulness and anxiety. Time will show that this personal growth in intellect and virtue will continue to redound to your whole person throughout your life. The faculty and staff of the College of Management join me in offering you hearty congratulations for a job well done. -Arnold K. Weinstein, Dean College of Management Graduates John Michael Abrams Lydia Agro Maureen A. Ahern Stephen D. Alkins Jenilde Amari Sotio D. Ameno Anthony E. Arena Sandro D. Arena Maureen Arey Deborah P. Arnott Phillip D. Aschoft Jean J. Atoya Ellen G. Ayers Joanna Balboni Femino Moria P. Barrella Geraldine Barringer Jane E. Barron John Scott Borry Lorraine M. Borry Christa A. Basso Joann Bauer Amy T. Bears Richard P. Belmont Deborah A. Bennett Jeffrey A. Benson Mark B. Bentley Deon F. Beresford Nancy F. Bernard Lana R. Berry Jeanmarie Bischoff Tony V. Blaize Maureen R. Blanchard Gretchen A. Bonnet Darlene R. Boranian Constance A. Bouras Anne P. Bourque Mark J. Bowman Patricia A. Brody Stephen R. Bregoli David H. Brockway Jonathon Bronsdon E. A. Brown Daniel R. Buggy Robert E. Burk David F. Burke, Ill Joseph H. Burke Joseph Burke Paul F. Carp Armando Corpino Benny K. Cheng Paik Har Chin James L. Chrysikos Amy T. Chu Patricia A. Coffey Robert P. Conley Janis M. Connell Deborah A. Corbett Deborah Ann Coyer Thomas L. Cremens Ronald J. Cronin Margaret L. Crosby David E. Cummings Catherine L. D'Alessondro Peter D'Ambrosio Theodore R. D'Amico Rafael DOneliuC Loreen P. DaSilva James R. Davidson Gregory L. Davis Brion E. Deardon Andrea M. DeMare Maria G. DePina Jeffrey Der John Nicholas Desmond Steven V. DiCarlo Peter J. DiForte John T. Diorio Steven M. Dodd James William Doherty Elizabeth A. Donovan Robert H. Donovan, Jr. Michael C. Dooley Calixte Dorisca Delia A. Duggan Kevin Edward Edwards Alla Elman John R. English James G. Evans David A. Fagan Ann M. Fahey Jane A. Farris Edgar R. Fermin Rivas Joseph I. Fernandez Angela C. Ferrante Leanne T. Fiorito Mark A. Fishbaugh Leslie J. Flannery William Flynn James A. Foley Euclides A. Fontes Theresa A. Foye Stephen Fratalia Ronald E. Frazier Nancie G. Freitas Barry W. Fricks Richard J. Gallant Brion J. Gaughan Gashaw M. Gebre Frank Gelott Carolyn M. Gentile Neli Gilberto John Joseph Ginty Dole C. Girard Leoro M. Goldberg Marc J. Golden Bruce Goldstein Mark J. Granigan Douglas Gray Frank A. Greco Robert J. Gregory Caroline M. Grimaldi Elena Guarino Jeon G. Guillaume Richard D. Gustavson Donna L. Hagenbuch John T. Halverson Eleanor F. Harris Mark J. Harris Carol A. Harvey Dawn M. Haye Christine M. Healey Gloryonne Heckler Donald R. Height Verneice T. Hensey Francisco J. Hernandez Allen K. Herrick Leslie M. Higgins Stephen A. Hill Julie H C Hsieh Douglas J. Hughes Erica A. Humber Elizabeth A. Humphrey Robin F. Hunter Clare Angelo Hurley Alice M. Hynes Eileen M. Inman Emily Sereypich 'Ith Marc J. Jacobson Zuleika A. Ford Jamal Lynne G. Janjigian Peter T. Jaworski Marsha C. Johnson David Sargent Jones Ernest J. Joseph Franco M. Joseph Michael F. Joyce John P. Kochele Stephan C. Korpowicz Bernard F. Kelley Emily C. Kelley Linda E. Kelly Rosina Patricia Kerr Sondra C. King Jeffrey F. Knight Andrew F. Kovacs Frank J. Kovendy Carolyn M. Labrecque Richard M. Lamonica Annemarie Lanata Gayle M. Lavangie Anthony F. Leonard Grace C. Li Eileen J. Lonsdale Carmelo Lorusso Huong L. Ly Carol F. Lynch John J. Lynch Mary C. Lyons Paul M. Lyons Donald G. MacKenzie Kevin P. MacMaster Marilyn M. MacNab Michael J. Magner Karen A. Mahoney Joanne K. Manning Danielle M. Marks Thomas Wade Marlin Bernard A. Mayo Kevin J. McAdoo Carolyn A. McBrien Jeffrey B. McCabe Valerie J. McCarthy Brion M. McCauley Brian M. McDevitt Jennifer D. McDonough Dorothea C. McGee Kevin M. McLoughlin Consuelo A. Medina-Pena Mary L. Meinicke Sehin Mekuria Lindo A. Miceli Curtis H. Mickle Robert J. Miksis Leslie M. Moore Richard M. Morris Christine A. Morrisey Bernetta G. Morton Joseph J. Muise Eileen Marie Mullen Maureen M. Munro Kathleen Marie Murphy Kathryn M. Murphy Christine Murray Cathy M. Nodel Laura J. Nahas Joyce C. Nardone Debra M. Nee Anthony M. Nogueira Barbara Mary Noonan Paul S. Norbutt Kathleen L. Norve Steven D. Notarangelo Gail M. O'Brien Karen A. O'Brien Susan M. O'Donnell Emmanuel A. Ogundipe Barbara M. O'Halloran Susan Oliveira David G. Orlando Vincent D. Orofo Debra A. Osmond Ying Chih Ou Corol Ann Pagliuca Suzanne M. Palaza Cheryl F. Palomba Kathleen Pantaleon Stacey M. Pappas Heidi A. Poquefle Maria C. Penta Lucian M. Perera Laureen L. Peters Paul David Pettegrove Mark F. Philben Anthonosios Philippopoulos Roberto Porrata-Doria Sharon M. Porter Steven R. Porter Basil J. Poulakis John H. Prince Susana A. Robito Cassandra Ramdewar Victor M. Roto Lisa A. Rawson Edward A. Reardon Moria H. Remigo William H. Reynolds. Jr. Patricia A. Richer Lorraine Ridge Patricia Ann Robinson Cheryl S. Rodriguez Luisa A. Rodriguez Deborah A. Rogerson Julia A. Russolillo Abebech S. Saleh Maryse Gay Scinfil Francis X. Show Eileen M. Shea Kathy E. Shiebler Ousman B. Silloh Yvonne M. Slayman Marianne W. Smith William E. Smith Michael A. Sordillo Sean P. Stanford Gino M. Stankus Barbara A. Steele Vasiliki V. Stephanidis William C. Stone Deborah M. Stuart James G. Sullivan John J. Sullivan Therese M. Sullivan Diono L. Susi Paula C. Sutton Diane M. Szarka Peter A. Talbot David W. Tamulis Robert W. Tenney Glenis E. Thomas Wanda C. Thomas Brion J. Tobin Judith C. Tofuri Thai Minh Truong Kleovoulos S. Tsouridis Sheila T. Tully Kara A. Uva Rita E. Vaga Gail M. Valeriani David J. VanHorn Marlene M. Verderber Anne Morris Verro Ermioni Vidianos Hongvan T. Vo Michael E. Walsh Robert A. Wonders Susan M. Watkins Joseph A. West Kathryn A. Whitten Francis X. White Kenneth D. White Gary M. Whitman David K. Wigmore Matthew G. Willard Michael J. Williams Patricia J. Williams Patrick V. Wisdom Agnes W.Y. Wong Charles P. Woodward, lll Joanne Worthington Leroy A. York Michelle G. Zajac Michael M. Zona 5' Y M, .X N Y Y' ,gj ' ,Ou is Maureen Ahern Stephen D. Alkins Jenilde Amari n-" A Q .Lui Sofia Ameno KG Sandra Arena gg Deborah Arnoft MOflG BOF f GHG ff ' s Joann Bauer Amy I Bears Jeffrey H. Benson K Lorraine Barry 1 'sf "F ""'k7'5T QT ..,. ,. E , Q ,, ,ar b . , ,-,y y-' 5 3 - Qi. 5 Q LONG R. Beffy A 98 'ff Jeanmarie Bischoff Rosa Bodden Canslance Bouras Anne P. BOUf que Owl. Y W Patricia A. Brady David N. Brown "Reaching out to fneef the changes, touching eV- eI'Y shining Sfgf. The light of fOmOl'fOW is righf where we are, fheI'e'S no fUfning DOCK to what l'I'n feeling . . . Shine sweet ffeeClOI'n, shine YOU! light on fne!" Michael McDonald from "Sweet Ffeed0fTI". -Anne P. Bourclue Dvniel R- Buaay Rob Burke ifefih 'S 5 Marjorie J. Campbell Daniel Capozzi Paul Carp Amy I Chu Patricia A. Coffey Daniel M. Collins C Ofhy D 'A leS5Gt1drO Ted D 'A miCO LOI' 6617 DGSUVO Jefffey Def Steven DiCarlo Peter J. DiForte, Jr. Ronald J. Cronin David Cummings J One of the saddest days at UMassfBoston was when the Senate closed down one of the best clubs on campus-The UMassfBoston Conservative Club. The narrow-mindedness and lack of foresight on the part of those who voted against it are a bad reflection on a fine group of civic minded students. -David Cummings, CM L ff ."- 1 John DiOrio gre yen Dodd 199 E, fx Elizabeth Donovan Robert Donovan Virginia Doona-Connors Calixfe Dorisca Delia Duggan David Fagan ff Joanne F6lT7il7O Edgdf Fefmin 4' 10 Joseph l. Fernandez Angela Ferranfe leanne Fiorlfa Leslie Flannery I1 Ste ve Frafalia Ronald E. Frazier Barry W Fricks Bik Fun Ng Brlan J. Gaughan "Ninn, Juana Gayle-Flores Carolyn Gentile Nell Gilbeffg Leora Goldberg Marc J. Golden Caroline Grimaldi Frank Greco XA A "Through knowledge comes the wisdom to choose for one's self. Through experience comes the courage to do so." -VI Hensey RODEIT Haynes D017 Heighf John M. Hooper Julie H. Hsieh Elena Guarino Don B Gulledge 1 fi Eleanor Harris Mark Hams Verneice T. H6I7S6y FFODCISCO J Heffldfldel Ya 6.43 Douglas J. Hughes 1 2 Q1 Altxv NG. 1-...i qu .fy Shlh Hung-Chung Robin F. Hunter Eileen Inman Lynne .lanjigian Peter I Jaworski VUGV 5- Jff7d0l UNO-UVPQ Jff7Q Marsha Johnson fi 'L Q David 5. Jones FfC7f7CCJ M. Joseph ,pw 19 I ar Ernest Joseph Song-Ching Ju LOUQIW, Love, Live! ,Q .u , 5 .v -Lynne Janjigian 203 Fran Justice John Kachele Pamela Kanfrovifz Emily Kelley i 46 -OF Andrew F. Kovacs Carolyn Labreaue Chris Lawson Anthony F. Leonard 4 Groci Li Carmelo Lorusso Carol L ynch Paul L yon ' 0 f . gf Paul M. Lyons Mary Lyons Donald MacKenzie Karen Mahoney Elizabeth Malenlant Leonidis Margelis DGf7f6ff6 Marks If Wdde Mdfffn 1 Carolyn McBrien Jeff McCabe Brian M. McDe viff Consuela Medina 205 4- Shehln Mekuria Linda Miceli Linda M. Micciche x, I 5 5 .V - ei -P'-'gn 5 3 Maureen Munro Laura J. Nahans Rob Miksis Cath y Nadel ffl? Joyce NUfdOl7e 6 Debra M. Nee Samuel Newman Kathleen Norve Gail O 'Brien ff-M-lv vig' a".2'gf'h qi. - 'vmgiyvi W W ff., x ,Q W, 1 " it Karen A. O'Brien Pauline O'Brien Susan O'Donnell Emmanuel Ogundipe Susan Oliveira David Orlando MS. Vlncenl O. Orofo Debra A. Osmond ce Ylng-Chih Ou Cheryl Palomba Stacey Pappas Kathleen Panfaleon 7 Carol Paglluca Suzanne Palaza Maria Penta Mark Philben If ,ox D Mlrlam E Phillips Roberto POrrGfG-DOrlO Argentina Ramirez Cassandra Ramde war J0hl7 H. Pfff7C9 Lisa PGWSOD Susana Rabifo Maria RGITUQO I I William Reynolds Patricia Richer Deborah Robinson Julia Russoiiiio MGfYSe GGY Sdinffl JOOl7l76 T. 5Gf7d6fS 'QT -O ' fr I Emily Sefey LYDD9 Shdflflehdfl Patricia Robinson Luisa Rodriguez 'b OX Good memory: I finally made it! Bad memory: Last semester of Spring '87. I had five concentrations and two dance classes, everyday I was in school from 8:00 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. It was a tough semester. -Emiiy Serey ifh Barbara Shannon Francis X. Shaw 20 9 Fr if 7- 94" T 210 LX 5 Marie C. Smith Gina M. Stankus V x Cf' Deborah Sfuarl Therese Sullivan IO L 'T Dajia Shen Kathleen E. Shiebler QW ' fn .A I1 e Q. Q Ousman Sillah Rita Siragusa VG5iliki Sfephdnidis William C. Sfone Diane L. Susi Paula Sutton Peter A. Talbot Thai Truong Judith Toturi Sheila T. Tully X :js ' :hh -A 1 1 j i 1 ,Laws , I t ' ii lizffil g Xrsiskfy I 'W Wx if E Marla A. Uva Ruth Vaga Gail Valeriani David Van Horn H '1' MGfl9D6 Vefdefbef Anne M. V6ffO EfIT7lOf7f Vidianos HOHQVGIT 71 VO 4 ,, , MlChGel A. WOlSh Michael Willidms 40 4-Q .1 ROb6ff WGf7defS FfGl'ICfS Whife Joseph A. W65f Agnes WODQ l 5 Haixin Xu Leroy York Jun Yuan Pingzao Yuan Michelle Zajac ' 'Ui l W 'sv KA I -Q5 Q1 ,fl YQ 8 .. w 1, f ' ' 1' 1 1 9- fi 'Y-3 .5 0 School of Nursing Anne Kibrick, Director The School of Nursing offers a four year educational program leading to a Bachelor of Science degree with a major in nursing. The program encompasses professional nursing preparation as well as a liberal arts education. The overall goals of the program are to prepare graduates for entry into professional practice, for graduate study, and for participation in society as educated individuals. Faculty members and students study about people and illnesses through synthesizing the biological and natural sciences as well as the social and behavioral sciences. Specialized nursing theory and principles guide nursing actions. The student body is diverse in terms of income, race, ethnic background and educational preparation. The curriculum aims to provide for both professional and personal growth of students. Students work in community agencies that serve all economic and social levels and all age groups that are represented in Boston and the surrounding areas. Experiences are provided with the acutely ill in the teaching hospitals, the chronically ill and elderly in long-term care settings, and in the home and in community outreach programs. The School presently enrolls approximately 400 students seeking the baccalaureate and their registered nurse licensure, and about 450 registered nurses from hospitals and associate degree programs seeking a baccalaureate. The School has initiated a graduate program leading to a Master of Science degree in Nursing. The School meets an important need, as the only publicly supported nursing program in the Boston area, in servicing the large number of nurses and potential nurses who desire a bachelor's or master's degree in nursing. -Anne Kibrick, Director School of Nursing 4 Gradudfes Ellen R. Adamski Lynn Beth Albrecht Paul D. Albushies Laurie J. Arsenault Marianne Azar Llnda G. Baier Jeraldine E. Batchelder Suzanne C. Bean Deena M. Bello Christine L. Bender Marie E. Bernard Maureen C. Brennan Susan M. Byrne Mary E. Campbell Jenny Y. Chan Mary G. Cloghessy Diane L. Coletti Susan J. Collura Anne Conduras Mary M. Connolly Mary T. Connolly Lloyd R. Corkum Patricia Crawford Janice C. Cudmore Jan M. D'Allessandro Mary M. Dalzell Maryanne R. Delorenzo Diane M. Denesha Barbara C. Dinan Mary J. DiTommaso Barbara M. Doherty Donna J. Donovan Kimberly A. Doucette Lisa A. Doucette Lorraine Driver Helen M. Durkin Robin Ell Lisa J. Ensin Mary E. Farren Helen Fitzgerald Patricia A. Fitzgerald Linda A. Flynn Susan M. Flynn Carolyn Fogel Janice A. Francis Rosemarie A. Francis Patricia M. Fuschetti Marine Gaston-Hendrieks Ann M. Geary Paula M. Giovinazzo Caron A. Giusti Patricia Gonzalez Ann Griffiths Gary J. Grossi Mary A. Guerriero Susetta R. Harrington Mary E. Higgins Jean L. Hodgkins Kay Hurley-Bardige Karen J. Hurley Nancy Hutchinson Faith C. Jacobson Marjorie L. Jordan Kathleen A. Joyce Mary J. Kelley Marie D. Kent Rita B. Kirchner Leah R. Klingenstein Patricia D. Leaman Christina Leggett-Fay Janet A. Loomis Mary P. MacDonald Hilda Hang-Chi Mak Robert A. Mantell David Maria Kim Marie Michele A. Martin Silvia V. Martinez Michelle Mastrullo Elizabeth V. McCarthy Joan E. McCarthy Yvonne A. McClinton Ann F. McDermott Jeanne E. McDonough Belinda C. McNair Michelle McNeil Jane McNulty Wanda L. Meyer Cathryn S. Miller John F. Miltner Joanne B. Moore Marianne F. Morytko Lois S. Muller Maureen Murphy-Sarofeen Nancy Murphy Bernadette P. O'Connor Marleah X. Oruma Nina Palanza Ronald Parsons Richard A. Peicott Eugene J. Pelland, Jr. Margaret A. Perrotti Christine L. Picard Linda A. Pieroni Martin Pike Brenda Pompeo Lorraine J. Ponge Ann M. Prussel Paulette A. Querner Maureen F. Quinlanniak Michele J. Redmond Ann C. Reese Nina Faith Reynolds Jean M. Roberts Emily M. Robinson Donna M. Rose Gail M. Rosen Patricia D. Rosenberg Joan A. Ryan Christine M. Salvucci Stephanie M. Saniuk Ernest R. Schnell Jean R. Schubeler Jane C. Schultz Winifred M. Scibilia Claudette D. Shea Jane E. Snedeker Victoria S. Sonoye Jean M. Sullivan Pamela J. Sullivan Jane F. Tevnan Christine Toala Michael W. Tobey Patricia E. Trainer Patricia Trombley Linda Trubiano-Silvia Elaine B. Tufts Christine E. Valentine Deborah A. Ventresca Nicholas R. Ward Marilyn R. Weed Marylouise A. White Sandra M. Whittaker Elizabeth E. Willard Diane M. Williams Vicki L. Zuger fs 0 1 ,1 4 QQ, , .. ,J 4. fa Ml." 3-lf, I 5, V' 'fxl' 'ff A fi If 1" .be x . iff' is Susan Byrne Marianne Azar Susanne Bean Marie Bernard Mary M Connolly 5 as? - , J, Q f. ' ' ,iw r L?-igwlg' i 'F' " A .4 xk Mary Darzerr-Lynch 4 F0 Lorraine Driver f AQ. L. K 1? Randy Corkum Look Uf1fO fhlS dGY fOI' Y9Sf6fdCY IS OITSGCY O dfeGm Gnd TOFTIOFFOW is Ol'1lY O ViSiOI'1 . . . " FOI'1deSf memOfYI l.ClUfiG fJClmGiCG '84J . . . "Gnd femem- 2 ber... Lisa Ensin -Rosemarie A. Francis USG DOUC6f7'9 4- 'Dx ROS6lT7Gff6 FfOl7CfS Nora E5fe Y W -is v 'D Paulo Giovinozzo Caron Giusfi Mary Guerriero Marjorie JOfdC7f7 Kdfhfeefl Joyce RUG Kirchner wus' Y IU' POffl'ClG LGOIDOIT K I Hlldd Mak Fdifh Jacobson L6Gh Klff7Q6l7Sf6ff7 Jan Loomis David Maria -Q 90 ' 40 1? Sllvla Martinez Jeanne McDonough wr -Q JOGITI76 MOOI6 MGCl6Oh OFUITIG Richard Pelcoff Eugene Pelland, Jr. -pl LOffGfl76 P01756 ADD MGff6 PfU5S6f 1 0 . X X . J X ' ' 1 n 'hf Thanks to 6V6fYOl'16 for the lCUQhS Gnd ff6CI- sured m6ITIOI'i6S of Clil'1iCCl. Class President Gnd Vlce-President 85-86. -Eugene J. Pelland, Jr. Christine Picard Linda Pieroni J Ann P6656 Donna R056 7 .ff i I M tl ii PGfflClO ROS6I7b6fQ JOGI7 RYGD Sfephdfife 5Ol'II'Uk Efhfe Schnell Jane Schultz Patricia Tromble y .X ,J Vickie Sana ye Jane Te vnan Thank God I'm done!! I want to thank everyone for be- ing supportive and listening to me, especially Joe and my family. Memories at BCH I'lI never forget! Margie, you were a good clinical partner. Chris A. and our racquetball games. -- ChffSffI79 SGlVUCCf "Looks like we mgde it!" Vice-President, Nursing 1986- 19873 Student Rep, Nursing Standards Clnd Credits Com- mittee. -5fephGI'7f9 MGff6 5Gl7fUk "I will D058 through this life but OnCe, it there is any good I can do, or any kindness I can show, let me do it for now, for I will not pass this way again . . . " -Michael W Tobey MiChG6l Tobey Eldifie Tufts Mary-L ouise White Sandra Whittaker Vicki Zuger Program ln Physical Education and Fitness Gall Arnold, Director The UMassfBoston Department of Physical EducationfFitness offers its students a unique blend of academic and practical experience-in classrooms, in corporate fitness and recreation sites, and in challenging internship sites. Our faculty offers students guidance in focussing their career goals and advice on programs and areas of specialization. Our broadbased curriculum is designed to prepare our graduates for the responsibilities and rewards of teaching others to live well. -Gail Arnold, Director Program in Physical Education and Fitness 9 Graduates Donna L. Caruso Mary E. Clark Amy Corrigan Laura B. Flnlayson Annmarle Gallo Margaret Hauprlch- Lorlann Hazell Walter E. Hllllard Barbara M. Lawton Ollll Madueabunam Tlmothy P. McGrath Johanna Pollack Wendy S. Qualls Vlvlan B. Rene John A. Rohanna Rebecca Russell Phlllp F. Sharkey Pamela Sherlln Jlll S. Shuman Shella M. Sweeney Llsa A. Tasker Peter E. Vaslllades Wilson fs! 1, ,V Q N i Q. 2... X -OK 404 Q. . 'C 7' i . ' 3 wwf! , " , L l I . I P ' , , I.. l i. , V. 1 J' Laura Finlayson Margaret Hauprich- Wilson Loriann Hazell Barbara Lawfan vi 1 i f l Jahanna Pallack Vivian Rene JOhI'l ROhGI'ifiG RGDSCCO Russell '17 Phlllp F. snarkey Jill S. Shumon Sheila Sweeney HAPPINESS WAS: Passing the writing proficiency exam, studying for exams at bars, and partying with Senate friends. MISERY WAS: The Writing Proficiency Exam, lab reports, and unorgdnized Senate meetings. QUOTE: "Live life faithfully day by day, be guided by your dreams, and expect nothing." SPECIAL MEMORY: Sharron -John Rohanna Physical EduCCIliOn DOfCheSfel' S N ,INA -fi 'x ""'f"E an Tffi Nix O I 1 I 'xx Q. x X 4 XXX l x 16 3, " : fo I w H' 1987 Yearbook Staff Editor-in-Chief Barbara M. Buob Managing Editor We didrt'l reOlly have One Photo Edif0r Teresa Strong Photography Staff Teresa Strong Robin Hunter Howard Maior Barbara M. Buob fonly in times of desperationy William F. McCarty Cwell, half a year anyhowy Steve Gyurina Cditto abovej Minh Tran Luigi Polmieri Contributing Photographers Manuel Reis Hien Tran Diery Prudent Bob Bushway Delabar Sullivan, Jr. Dodge-Murphy Studios Staff Writers Barbara M. Buob Teresa Strong Robin Hunter Marlene Standel Steve Gyurina Luigi Polmieri Contributing Writers Margot Fitzgerald Sherry Thomas David Cummings Brian McDevitt Anthony lmperioso Dorothy DeLuze The Class of 1987 Layout Cargh, argh, arghlj Barbara M. Buob 4 Advisors Cf'lTiS CliffOfd Gnd DUDCGD Nelson Publisher Intercollegiate Press Many thanks to those who contributed to the 198' yearbook in one way or another: The staff at Dodge- Murphy Studios, Jon Nelson and Herff Jones and Inter- Collegiate Press, Chris Clifford, Dawud Abdul Basir, Stu art Kaufman of Sports Info, Sherry Thomas and th entire INFO Office staff, those who let me borrow the typewriters for upper-case H's and K's, the Registrc tion Office, Planning and Development, members c the Class of 1987 who thought it important enough t- submit something to the '87 yearbook, members c. the administration who took the time to offer their sugq gestions and made it a little easier . . . Many special thanks to Teresa Strong and Robin Hur er, two very dedicated photographers, who accour for 901, of the pictures in the yearbook-without yc there would be no yearbook. Special thanks to thos who put up with my endless frustration, you know wh you are fHi Momljg to Bobby for never doubting tha would finish this thing eventually and for bringing stil hot curried-rice all the way from home into the offic t Speaking for the staff of the 1987 yearbook, l can onn say that we did the best possible iob we could und less than perfect circumstances fcommonly found u UMassfBoston7. No doubt there will be all sorts ri complaints about our organization, and mistakr found in the book itself. These things happen, and v apologize if we caused any inconvenience anybody. We sincerely hope you enioy the book N much as we enjoyed putting it together for you. VI wish you the best of luck in the future . . . r If l forgot to include anyone in the list of credits a thank-yous- Thank- You!!! Ill no- Federal grant to fund expansion of graduate ty tlollitr grant has besn awarded t ' l ' ' artment ol fpducation The funds. started t lctober l. w ill be sprea oycr .r lo rrionlh period lhey are from thc lrtle Ill lnstrtutronal Aid Program ol the llepartment of frducation and are targeted by' l 'Mass Boston for totrr graduate and one unclergraduatc program ' l his prestigious and coyetcd little lll gran rs designed to support developing institution rn higher education Awards are for new or clcyeloprng programs rather tftan operation actryrtrcsf says Dr l-tract Salwar. Dean of Graduate Studies and coordrnatot ol the grant Dr .lames Brennan. Associate Dean o tiraduatc Studies w rll aclrnrnrstcr the grant lhe 'SIXSKXNP frrst installment will goto trnmediately implement graduateprograms in Applied Stk rology tt'ollegc of Arts and Sc tcncesi. Business Administration tCollcge of Marragementl. Human Serv ic es tCollc-ge tors at the annual rneettng of UMaWfB0Sm Association Three of the car distinctive' gna ' were current board members ' nd ra ies to an new members were chosen ft t tune. The new board members are profiled below. ' Chris Clifford UMB '77 is director of stgdgnt acttvipes at UMassw'Boston and has served on the Alumni Board Pat Monteith. UMB '75 and WUMBf FM general manager. has been elected to the Board of Directors of the Massachu- setts Broadcasters Association. The to offer educatronal Boston Police recmits ou've got a great future to look lon of Ptrblrc and Community Sery reel and Instructional llesrgn tlnstitute for lcarnrrrg and leachrngl Un thc undergraduate Ieyel. funds are carmarlced for certrfrcate programs in the College of .-Kris and Sctences rn areas o and Justice. Communrcation and Health Care Studies VUL and faculty members hare their ass ie asc ti rt t: E-E sara 0 8 CD CD .2 'Et s: -o Eco Dr Salwar says the unrsersrty till llL'r childcare draws national audience to U ass Boston l 'Nlass Btrslcrrt hosted the llth annual conference lor the Nlattonall oalttlott ol tarnpust hrlclt are. at thc Parlc Plaza Hotel. Boston The conference lttccls "t atnpus Q ltlld t are Blending lradrtton and lnnc-tattoo" Sara lselly. who directs the 1 M . B. A. comprises 60 radio and TV sta- tions across the Commonwealth. WUMB-FM has the distinction of being the only non-commercial station ' gg mpuses. This starts phas program launched 5200.000 allocation Trustees. UMass!B 'aditional signage 'ampus to identify uildings since its ct First on the sign rrections to the gat it' garage columns ty asv location of parl 'rt the campus will t ppropriate letter w ymhol. for examp , luilding bears "A' Qtlev. l :N Ill QU! Kl'lSlCll Nliccwlllllldklk. L .vnu tn... in the state to attain full membership in the MBA. and has iust yyoined WBUR- FM and WCiBHeFM as a Boston-area recipient of support from the Corpora- tion for Public Broadcasting. The station. rncrclentally. recently boosted its Power to a full l.000 watts, Thats Ol 9 on yourl Nl dial 'ently was appointed to the post of ector of the May'or's Office of Jobs Community Sery ice for the cityt rston She had been cleptrty director ir the Neighborhood Development a lMasst Boston are rct. UMBSS BOSl0ll 3 IBZIIBI' ill VBlBl'3ll llhlassr Boston has the - th- erans are looked after bv the Neterans Affairs office. I bg Q Imam Mus g center for thc Study of ggmm. It recently sponsored VS. House Speaker Thomas P. tl'Nerll's fifth annual Washington, IIC Conference on the Concerns of Vretnam yt-rf-rams Paul Camacho of the joiner Center served as Conference Director. The m .5 l Nlass Boston t lttlcll are K. enter on the eveftt has limwn ln S' "PF and stature Mme lt 8-1 Q Harbor t arnpus, tntroduccdt hanccllor was'mitiatedtnl9H1. I y G Robert A torrrgan at opening lllf'l"'fl'fVLf'mL'fdl5"hah held Flenlh k.Cmm,nIL.x honoring black women war veterans, a vastly'- lsey note sttcalcers for the conference YtC'LZlf't5l9d hf'filT'fVll ttf SWYICIY 3nd held H MM, Mmomc yt-tt-mms L onference May' 13324 at the ,U .rick-,,1g.,,,tt. lioecror ol t arnpus llarborcampus. julia Perez, Coordinatorofthe Cn 4 tm- tm met l1lldICl1iNlJClfllNL'i und Office of X?-terans Affairs, rsone ofa handful of vs --c rata c arc- itocc rom-.rn tscrcoc.ttc" -B A' f"'-M"-er 'Pattt Brrggs. Natronal -Xcaclerrry ol larls C hildhood Programs. Q . Xccrcdrtatron X Xaluablc lool lor I hrldi arei' 9--cs Ulf otrrt oycrnor icha y. lMB W73. had served as ntstratiye counsel for Attorney ieneral Francis X Bellotti. She idei fied and developed cases on issues ol national interest. such as patient alru nursing homecare.annuity fraud ant try C Tc'l1tlI'gC Une of the highlights of her career the attorney genc-ral's office was a ca that went all the way to the US. Supr- C. ourt Kelly filed against powerful insurance companies in N79 The Ct tnonwealth argued that states have th legal right to compel insurance com- panies to proy ide patients with minir coverage in a number oftreatrnent at "Presenting an argument before t Supreme Court was a wonderful. tht ing experience in itself Of course. h ing the rusttces vote in the Common- wealth's favor is indescribable." said Kelly. Her oral argument before the High Court. in February. W8-1. TCSU in a landmark decrstonQ the court vo 8a 0 in the Cornmonw'ealth's favor. T result rs the "Mandated Mental Hea Um Benefit law." Ol rr Bronlcnbrenncr, tc, tell tto l nrycrsrtv, who spoke on "4 vllilllylllg dmisslon attracting in cvcr grcatc r proportion thc college going population said tht C hanccllor H841 t apphcatlons rdto installed lor-coded s' ' stu ents an na ISOWTTIOW ll 'ee ol' a triple part even bl it ke r intl r l IIIUSC fl tsst tl tht s isidt i-'X Center has a within a ptirple circle. The sign installation includes a 36lt. long x 9.6 lt high blue and white logo on the campus perimeter, lacing Morrissey Boulevard, pinpointing the entrance to Witt reach new hr for UMB or lor lall, '84 with a 'ri the University n has not had ie Harbor University or its ruction. nda was and the painting rent colors lor cars. Buildings lentified with an i a color'-coded ie Administration hin a red square the University, as well as the route to the JFK Library and the Massachusetts Archives, located on the site. Also planned are easy-to-lollow directions within buildings and along walk ways, directories at elevators and a large map at the Administration Building Kiosk. Boston architects Goody-Clancy and Associates, designers ol the State Transportation Building, were awarded the design and graphic contract. Demco Sign Company' ot Boston handled sign construction and installation coach at U s Dr. Gary Siper t for stud of lear ar Doak named l Protessional and D rt classified staffers gg h d b UMB gl' 'A 0l'lOl'C CD X Cttin "a new maturit I at lllN1ass'Boston" ,In .tum Bnbert A. orrigan onore E' Q - ' 's on the rolessronal and classihed 1 stalls at functions held at the Facu ty u . UQ FY' Healey' Library O Chancellors Medals lor meritorious : serv ice were presented to D. Leo Monahan. , Director ol Public lnlormation. and to two Q. women credited w ith saving the ltle ol :- Construction Supervisor Paul Quinton. S nurserpractitroner Constance tConmet Holsberg and Carolyn Sygiel. Campus Police tslory, pltolo. Hier' fl Q- T . Ph Chancellor Corrigan noted in his address UQ Q that. while new. UMass'Boston soon will be Q l-1 I llISIl0I'SI ters covers a Since last May, for instance, here is a sampling of those who have visrtedi ' Irish Prime Minister Garret Frtztierald. 1 Speaker ofthe House Thomas O. tTipt O'Ne1ll. lr., along with veteran US. Senator Claude Pepper of Flonda. 0 Dr. Abram Sacher, retired Brandeis I.Iniv'ersity president and natronallyfacclaimed educator. ' US. Senator Gary Hart, who spoke on military armament. 0 William O. Taylor. Boston tilobe publisher, who announced a ?P2l't0,tlt'ltfl scholarship program involving UINlassr'Boston. ' Pulitzer Prizefwinning authorj Anthony Lukas, who spoke to a packed audience at the College of Public and Community Service. Ilowntown C ampus. ' Former Governor Foster Ifurcolo, alter whom a Scholarship Program has been named ' Pam O'Brien, winner ol the National Book Award, ' Renowned poet Peter Klappert. ' Martin Luther King III, son ol the slain civil rights leader ' South Afnca's Dennis Brutus, an internatitrnally-acclaimed poet. spoke on the turmoil in his homeland. 0 David MacMichael. former Western Hemisphere analyst forthe Central Intelligence Agency. spoke on current US. policy in Centnil America. ' Internationally-accIaimed pianist Phyllis Moss appeared in concert at McCormack Hall ' Dr. Herbert Hauptman, winner of the 1985 Nobel Prize in chemistry: ' US. Congressman Chester Atkins ol Concord. MA.. who participated in a panel spec presented bythe lylcCormack Institute of Public Affairs. ' The William Monroe Trotter Institute for llit strength ol l Mass Bostons popularity is apparent at all ltvcls gridu ilc programs new lrcshmen and trrnslcr students A total ol ti 400 undc r raduatc u ta is irc wrcscnts tc arg st its ersitys is ry and an increase of more than seven percent over just one year ago Chancellor Corrigan noted that this growth is all the more signilicant because higher education in general is beginning to leel the impact ol the all SIUIIIIBII at UIVIBSSI B police seek first-in-nation accreditation UMassf Boston's olice ho .e I becomet e rrst-inet ie-nation aca emrc Commission on .A ccre rtatron or Law -ri orcement, encies, accor ing o Director ames c. ovett. Assessors will arrive at the Harbor Campus on February 17 and will be available to hear comments lrom the general public concerning compliance with standards essential for nationwide accreditation. The public rntormation session is scheduled lor Iucsdav. February I8 in the Iracultv Club, llth tloor, Healey Clay . .Harvrards Iltr. Charles V. Willie. an expert on school desegregation. james Farmer, founder and Iomier National Ihrectf the Congress of Racial Equality ICOREI Drew Days III, former Assistant IIS Attorney General for Civil Rights. Hon Clarence M. Pendleton, jr , controversial chairman ofthe US. Commission on Civil Rights. ' Boston Municipal Court Iudge Sally he a lllylassr Boston graduate in 1973. ' Congressional candidates from the 8th Congressional District. who participated in a panel discussion and included joseph P Kennedy III, a I.IMassr'Boston alumnus: lam Roosevelt, State Senator George Bachrach. Mel Ising. celebrating its 25th anniversary A goodly portion ol the honorees carrie 9-1 I lrom Boston State College in the merger In CD UQ I lact. a Boston State product. Edward Zalesltas 7' 5 ' ol Admissions was the oldest Prolcssronal Stall m rriernber in point ol' serv ice. tracing to l9ol S, 5 Lucille Kallman. Cooperative Iiducatron. C 5 v was the oldest rn service among the Classilied Stall. tracing to l958. E 8 Path honored stall member was prescntcd enclosed cloclv


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.