University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1969 volume:
■ ;i « ' l ..- ' ,. . . ■ .■:..■ ;c; :■:::. -::.r. . : ■ ' • • •■ ■■-, ' , • . . I J 1 t A .1 iw I % ' f iii Campus fc t L ' i :,.. " W£i £ -- ,_ ' ' " ' ■-- ' . » » Unlike the student described by Dostoevsky, who sought truth through immediate action, but were utterly unable " to sacrifice, for instance, five or ten years of their seething youth to hard and tedious study, if only to multiply ten-fold their power of serving the truth " , your class has avoided the cult and cant of radical student extremism, but has instead sought wider involvement in cooperative service to society and to Alma Mater. For this we are grateful. May you continue to grow in wisdom and in love. Daniel O ' Leary College Administration DANIEL H. O ' LEARY President D I Mm JOHN J. FISHER Academic Dean WILLIAM R. FISHER Dean, Graduate School ANN MANCIB Assistant Dean of Women WILLIAM F. DUNN Assistant to the President MARY E. MCGAUVRAN Director of Admissions Dean of Women Ji LEONARD ANDRUSAITIS Director of Financial Aid and Assistance MIMI SIMONDS Public Relations Knoll Editorial Board Editor Anne Ritchotte Assistant Editor Marcia Cuddy Business Manager Pamela Demoucelle Photography Dede Seferles, Jim Mooney Layout Dorothy Lindon, Ann Fuller Sports Leo McCue, Jill Parker Literary Janet Haldane, John Faria Art Charleah Martin, Diane Robbins General Staff Pat Guifreda, Judy Roark, Phil Gibson, Karen Lan- dry, Kathy Vaughn, MaryJane Creegan, Robert Wake- ham, Paul Faucher, Kathy Hammond, Nora Fitz- gibbons, Mary Johnson. w ■ f l% J v ' ' ; " " ' " " ' ■ ' " ' ■ ; " J ' " " , J I 7 n i Heads of Shirley Kolack Psychology Leo Panas Art William C. Burto English Marguerite L. Gourville Education Ethel N. Kamien Biology William H. Malone Math Departments Domenic R. Procopio Languages Patricia A. Goler History ■pp -- - . N Edward F. Gilday Music P. Christopher Smith Philosophy Elizabeth A. Neilson Physical Ed. Gertrude F. Barker Nursing Joseph Zaitchik English Elizabeth Bonkowsky History Brenda Pinardi Art Frederic L. Faudie Art David Landman English Harold Bakkan History Fortunata Caliri English Robert Stein English Helen Drinan Education Enid S. Spielman Chemistry Robert Layden English Frederick Norton History Mary E. McGauvran Education Peter Blewett History, Richard Derry History Marguerite Gourville Education Robert J. Foy English Ann Fox Chandonnet English John Fitzgerald History George Carr Physics 12 Nancy Spicer Biology Dennis Garff French Margaret H. Keene Education Barbara Bennett Music Gertrude M. Cunningham Education William R. Fisher Music Thomas Elliot Music Donald Smith Music Shirley Kolack Psychology a Willis Traphagan Music Paul Bregor Music John Gibbons Music Allen Gendler Mathematics 14 Patrick J. Mogan Education Calvin Lindblad Music William Malone Mathematics n Joseph Farina Biology 15 Dean J. Bergeron History Leo Panas Art Leonard Andrusaitis Math Margaret R. Shannon Education Christos J. Bentas Classics 16 Lucille H. Klee Biology Paul Gayzagian Music Edward F. Gilday Music Mary B. Hardy History Robert Lawson Philosophy Joseph Liggera English Mary Blewett History 17 John Ogasapian Music Rita Simon Spanish Gardner Tillson English Prentiss Shepherd Biology Frances Butsavich Physical Education Domenic Procopio Languages Athenasios Boulukos English 18 Curtis Hinckey Physics Ruth Tanner Chemistry Sister Jacqueline Charette Music Carl Wolf Physics Richard Derry History Neil Gonsalves Biology Thomas Norris Psychology 19 Donald Bravo Music Arthur Friedman English Dudley Hascall English Allie Scruggs Psychology 20 Antone Holevas Music Bryon M. Sokolik History w Siu-Lam Lee Biology Penelope Z. Kopley Education Patricia A. Goler History Joyce Denning History Harriet Schwartz Art Herbert Haber English mr- " " ' f « : - 22 William Burto English Ignatius Ciszek Physical Education Francoise Vila Languages Alice Kiernan Education P. Christopher Smith Philosophy Pho Ba Hai History John McLaughlin English •■ Walter P. Copley Math Nicolle Mills French RJ| lL Robert Sinibaldi Education Russell Perry Education 24 Nancy Eberiel Biology Lisanio R. Orlandi Education Kalervo Kansanniva English Charles F. Carroll History Charles R. Mellen Math Robert White Music 25 Not Taken Dean D. Bouzianis Music Chester W. Nowak History Joseph E. Garreau French Paul N. Protopapas Biology Robert E. Gerst English Abraham M. Rennert Biology Susan Hayward Foreign Languages John J. Shea History Margaret E. G. Joy Education Richard A. Siegal Psychology Allan Leitman Education Stuart Smith Music George W. Luter History Richard B. Summers Music John F. Lyon Biology Carlton Plummer Art Frank G. Lyons Jr. Psychology Selma Swartz Art Anne McFarland Education Daniel T. Weller Art 26 I M nPtLJ I SENIORS Officers of the Class of 1969 Frederick Norton, Advisor; Kathy Hammond, Secretary; Phil Gibson, President; Jack Wolstencroft, Treasurer; and Mary Jane Creegan, Vice-President. 28 History i r NAiller Frank M. Baglione Bernard J. Battle Raymond C. Carroll Ann Davis David Delisle Paul Doherty Joan Dufault Milton Estabrook 30 Eileen K. Fadden Paul D. Faucher John J. Ford Margaret Hanley Donna C. Lorden McLaughlin Leo F. McCue William J. McDonnell Steven G. O ' Brien 31 Carol O ' Malley Jill M. Parker Gregory P. Peck Robert H. Wakeham Karyn Marie Wilson Maxine A. Preston Alice M. Paes NOT TAKEN: Dennis J. Camelio 32 John A. Viggiano Robert M. Gallinaro John J. Wolstencroft James E. Slattery Frank J. Chrisco Edward J. Mazur 33 i 34 Mary K. Adgate Joanne Anctil Roberta Bartlett Christine Allen Rose M. Andriolo !|i|jt!f |tf|«| lM Jo Anne Bellino Sharon P. Aunchman Patricia A. Alonzi 36 Mary Jane Bellucci V£ William G. Bettencourt Ruth A. Boehm Amelia R. Bousnakis Wanda Bozek Rita M. Brogna Rosemarie E. Buchanan Raymond A. Brodeur Denise M. Burke 37 Joanne E. Byrne Joanne Campione Cathleen P. Callahan Myra E. Chapas Luanne R. Cancella Kathleen A. Callagy Theodora Christakis Joanne M. Caunter 38 Ruth Cicciu Joanne A. Cormier Mary J. Creegan Thelma E. Cordeau Judith K. Cote David W. Cronin Charles B. Cormier Catherine A. Cultrera Louise A. Cote 39 Kathleen F. Davey Susan A. Delaney Catherine A. Dawson Kathleen A. Donahue Ann F. Dempsey Mary F. DeAngelis Jane R. Donovan Elaine Donahue 40 Justine E. Donovan Karen A. Dubey Maria V. Ferrara Kathleen P. Donovan Marcia Early Deborah L. Fisher Cornelia P. Driscoll Nora M. Fitzgibbons Janice A. Ely 41 Ruth R. Foskett Donna M. Fournier Elizabeth A. Gaskell Brenda H. Gerow Marcia A. Gibson Philip E. Gibson Sylvia A. Francescone Donna L. Gile Dolores A. Godfroy Patricia D. Gonsalves Karen L. Gurny Kenneth A. Hall Kathleen M. Hammond -v Janet S. Harrison Lucille Grieco Karen Hatch 43 Maureen A. Havey David T. Howe Gaile T. Jenkins Joyce A. Himber Gary S. Hunt Judith A. Horton Brenda P. Kearney Richard Jackman 44 Amelia F. Kopec Karen A. Landry Karen A. Klevas Anastasia Kolofolias Barbara A. Kosciolek Julie F. Lee Lillian T. Lemire Michelle A. Lally 45 Jane E. Lentz Rita J. Loughman Deborah C. Macbeth Catherine A. Livingston Candace F. Lunetta Alice E. Long Gail M. Manti Donna M. Lynch 46 Carole J. Mason William D. McMahon Lorraine M. Marino C. Charleah Martin Donna M. Mazzotta Michael T. Michaud Roberta A. Miron Jane E. McCarthy 47 Judith A. Mitchell James A. Mooney Mary E. Mulvaney Louise A. Moisan Brenda J. Moses Joanna C. Mollica Rosemary Gangi Murphy Robert L. Mullin 48 Diane M. Notini Barbara A. U ' Neil Paula J. Myskowski Pamela J. Nason Marianne L. Nowak Judith A. Orlowski NancyJ.O ' Neil Susan R. Orne 49 Bobbie J. Ota Demetra A. Papavacil Sandra A. Pace Cynthia A. Peroney Catherine M. Parent Jean Harbour Palmer Susan J. Plonowski Carol A. Pepin 50 Susan D. Psaledakis Mary F. Redick Lauraine M. Riel Jeannine L. Proulx Pamela N. Rennard Wenda Rippon Rosalie M. Raimondo Nancy Richard Elaine M. Reale 51 Judith M. Roark Ellen M. Rourke Kathleen Martino St. Amand Diane M. Robbins Jeanne M. Roy Theresa Ross Agnes L. Sacramone Jacqueline C. Ruggiero ■■■■. ■%Mp8Wwi 52 Susan M. Scanlon Elaine M. Sintros Susan A. Smith Aphrodite Seferles Norma F. Slack Janet M. Smyth Marjorie A. Sheridan Lorraine F. Smith Roxanne L. Sponholtz Kathleen A. Shugrue 53 Ruth A. Stuart Donna M. Sullivan Rosemary Sullivan Patricia Sutcliffe Gail A. Swiacky Cynthia M. Tatirosian Leona C. Taylor i YM George E. Thivierge 54 Phyllis E. Tobin Katharine A. Watson Nancy J. Whitton Therese Y. Toupin Eileen B. Way da Christine A. Young Paula A. Turner Barbara L. White Nancy J. Zolon Kathleen M. Vaughan 55 56 57 58 □aeon as 59 60 :ux ,m.. :t »MlOO« CH«M» - WAi «M«0 M6 • »«»l COUICC ' mMMMMMM 61 ™ 62 7 63 it Ik I X " 64 Music I Walter H. Blauvelt Allen J. Boucher Dennis J. Brandt Marjorie M. Coutinho c ! Paul W. Cox Angela G. DiSano Robert P. Fish George A. Dietzler 66 William R. Fisher Judith Furtado Claire A. Garafalo Cheryl L. Gorden Ruth A. Irvin Carolyn A. Iwasinski Cynthia A. Janeiro Katherine M. Howe 67 Rita E. Johnson Nancy J. Kallio Janice A. Karcz Norma R. Lajoie Mary E. Lamothe Cecile T. Leblanc f ,, ,, .«-, " t ' •J !L : , I ' " «x Rachel A. Lefebvre Susan Larson 68 Dorothy H. Lindon Nancy L. Lovell Elizabeth A. Major Pamela McLernon John J. Michaud Linda M. Nicholas Brian M. O ' Connell Judith F. Melillo 69 c Ellen Parent Carol F. Pratt Robert C. Reinhagen Adrith A. Pihl Robert L. StLaurent Christine V. Smith Jean B. Scally 70 Judith L. Taber William H. Thayer Sally L. Vierra Bruce W. Vieweg Thomas W. Wheeler Bonnie Graves Wilder James G. Wagner Nancy Colprit Zoller 71 -. ■ 74 75 76 William L. Burns Ann E. Fuller Martha A. Crowley John J. Callahan Gloria Gagnon Robert J. Cyr Linda E. Corcoran Raymond J. Gagnon Judith A. Gauthier Janet A. Haldane Kathleen B. Hickey Mary F. Johnson NOT TAKEN: John Faria Owen Marr Robert Finnegan Robert Laperriere Karen Roper Jop Sara B. Kennedy Kathleen A. Harnedy Sally B. McDonough 79 James T. McGuirk Paul A. Mosnicka Thomas E. Meagher Margaret A. Quinn Brenda M. Mullin Carol Villers Mitchell Anne M. Ritchotte Patricia Price 80 Ronald J. Williams Hoppity 9, v«.iv™ s. t « Imem ' t " Quoth the Raven . ;y-i V-- » « I pv 81 Rosencrantz and Guildenstern ' m Free Love? U39l9srawt : Meeting place of the minds 82 The minds. » ; ► 83 They ' re cutting class in the caf, Dr. Burto . . . And Arthur says my comedy lectures are a tragedy. 84 Biology m i ■ Patrick J. Burns Maureen T. Power Nancy C. Upton Gail F. Cunningham Martha T. Phair 86 87 88 89 90 The burden of coordinating all activities on campus is left with the SGA. Its responsibilities include preparing budgets for student organizations and sponsoring recre- ational activities for students. This year, the SGA, under President Bernard Battle, has strived to increase student participation in student, faculty, and administrative problems. Student involvement has been the overriding theme of this year ' s SGA. Working in cooperation with the new Faculty Senate Student Affairs Committee, the campus newspaper has become an independent paper serving as a model for future similar situations arising at other col- leges. Student Government entered the field of education this year. With the formulation of the Student Govern- ment Committee on Education, evaluation of every department at the college has begun and will require many years to complete. The Cultural Committee was formed to increase the collegian ' s awareness of new educational programs, new ideas, and to attain a sense of school spirit and direction. All in all, it has been a year of achievement. A new constitution will go into effect next year. The wheels have been set into motion. It is now the duty of others to further develop these ideas and concepts and to bring this year ' s goals to fruition. - 1 r Advocate Mary Lee Brassard, Business Manager; Anne Marie Wholey, Exchange Editor; Frank M. Baglione, Editor-in-Chief; Richard O ' Brien, Advertising Editor; Linda Hess, Dennis Prebensen, News Editors. Under the influence of editor-in-chief Frank M. Baglione, the last four years have seen Lowell State ' s newspaper grow from a slumbering small college gossip sheet into a contro- versial campus newspaper. One of the first steps in this rapid and startling metamorphosis was the adoption of the name " The Advocate " . Almost immediately, " The Advocate " began to convey a message of involvement. A number of fiery controversies quickly arose: the reading days were extended during final exams, " The Advocate " was sued for publishing the faculty ratings, the SGA constitution was revised, proposed athletic fees were reduced, and, in a final crescendo, the college severed its financial support of the paper when it impiously scrutinized the practices of the Education Department. Financial independence for " The Advocate " , now a private corporation, will be achieved on a graduated basis with the invaluable aid of the newly established LSC Faculty Senate. This is a revolutionary step for Massachusetts State Colleges that has attracted much attention throughout the Commonwealth as has the controversial paper. " The Advocate ' s " campus and national college news, along with its militant and pro- vocative editorials and features reaches nearly 2000 readers. It is published weekly by Student Times Publishing of Boston. For its first year as an independent paper its character has been revolutionary, nihilistic and questioning, with the objective of shaking to its foundation the social, political, religious, and economic theories blindly adhered to by many people. If it has succeeded only in causing some to thoughtfully review their beliefs, it has accomplished its purpose. 92 R1S I 0 T I XHEAD oCA l E DOI l ! ■J CALIFORNIA GRIPES i its kJUIu n I 93 OUR h YE DEAD ' rrm Due to the increased interest of the student body and to the larger and more active number of staff members, the " Knoll " is starting to come into its own as a lively and timely year- book. Under the direction of its Editor-in-chief, publicity was established and students finally learned that " Knoll " was more than a name on an office door. As long as this interest is main- tained and more cooperation is imminent on the part of the faculty and administration, the yearbook will become even better as the college continues to grow. 94 95 Pegasus Due to the outstanding and cooperative efforts of the students and faculty of the col- lege and the magazine staff, Pegasus has achieved a first-place rating in the Columbia Scholastic Press Association for the past three consecutive years. In competition with other collegiate publications, it has been consistently rated as outstanding in both its content and in the technical aspects of printing and publishing. In the past two years greater interest has been shown by the students in the magazine which has led to more diverse content. 96 Terry Lisien, Assistant Chairman; Pat Clancy, Chairman; Gerry Gendron, Representa- tive; Gail Thomas, Head of Sports; Pat McCallum, Head of Play days; Ann Ouellette, Secretary. WRO The Women ' s Recreational Organization is the largest stu- dent group on campus. Its activi- ties are designed to provide the women of the college with regu- lar recreational and athletic ac- tivities. Some of these activities include: ski trips, mountain climbing, judo classes, fencing, snow mobiling, and intramural sporting events. MAA One of the most active organ- izations on campus is the Men ' s Athletic Association. It is re- sponsible for sponsoring a num- ber of athletic and non-athletic activities. First, the MAA is re- sponsible for inter- collegiate ath- letics: track, basketball, wres- tling, baseball and golf. It over- sees intramural football and basketball. In the spring, the MAA presents its annual farce, the MAA Variety Show, an all- male presentation. Coach Cizeck, John Callahan, Ken Hall, Dave Delisle, Jim McGuirk, Bill Burns. 97 I-_ MENC The MENC is the campus affiliate of the Music Educator ' s National Convention. Throughout the year the MENC sponsors a number of educational and cultural activi- ties, including the yearly spring musical. The musicals of the past four years were " Golden Apple " , " Three Penny Opera " , " West Side Story " , and " Kismet " . MENC membership is open to all majors on campus. Bob Conners, Linda Clough, Bill Madden, Tom Wheelei, Denise Rogers. Jazz Society This marks the first year that the Jazz Society has gained official recognition for credit status from the music depart- ment. During the year the Jazz Society sponsored a number of concerts and entertained at many social events. The Jazz So- ciety also maintains a collection of jazz recordings in the college library. Jim Baker, Stuart Smith, Advisor- Rich Hammett, Ray Hebert. 98 Art Cindy Donovan, Bill Pimly, Eileen Dinan, Ray Flaherty. The primary concern of the Art Club is to cultivate creativity in the fields of painting and sculpture. Throughout the year, the Art Club sponsors exhibits of its members ' works in the newly formed Underground Art Gallery. Membership is available to all in- terested students. 1 u Science Club The Science Club is dedicated to furthering interest in the sci- ences. This is accomplished by films and lectures on new or controversial fields. Mr. John Lyon, Advisor; Nancy Upton, Jeanne St. Onge, Paul Hartwell. 99 —The Madwoman of Chaillot A dual purpose is served by the Drama Club of Lowell State. First, it provides an entertaining cultural activity on campus, and second, it presents students with the opportunity to gain experience in the fields of acting and directing as well as providing valuable experience backstage with workshops in lighting and make-up. Among the pro- ductions for this year were Run Thief, Run and The Madwoman of Chaillot. 100 John St. Louis, Victor Hamel, Anne McLaughlin, and Mr. Gardner Tillson, Advisor. 1 u 101 CIA Steve O ' Brien, Eileen Fadden, Bill McDonnell, Frank Chrisco In 1967 The Current Issues and Affairs Club was organized to provide Lowell State College with speakers familiar with current issues and to provide a forum for debate and discussion of these issues. The first speaker of 1968 was Harold Hector, a Black member of the National Draft Resistance. In the following weeks speakers from the John Birch Society and the Regional Director of the FBI presented their views to State students. A later guest of the CIA, John Maher, gave a critique of the New Left interpretation of history. Later in the semester, following lectures by Lowell State professors, the CIA held a series of student discussions on the Vietnam issue. Then came the famous debate between " Dove " Blewett and " Hawk " Norton which prompted the CIA Peace Vigil led by Ray Brassard. Other projects of the ' 68 school year were a scholarship fund created in cooperation with the Merrimack Valley Achievement Association and the encouragement of Mr. Dean Bergeron and Mr. Richard Derry. And a review of the Israeli situation by Dr. Kolak, an American Representative of the Jewish Community who recently returned from Israel. The school year of 68-69 began with a representative of the Nixon for President Campaign. This was followed by a series of speakers by local political aspirants including Jimmy O ' Dea and Ron McKenzie. Continuing through the year, the SDS and Police Academy members discussed their views with interested students. Then a member of the Delano Grape Pickers spoke about the plight of the California grape pickers. Following this the CIA drew a large crowd when it presented candidate for President Charlene Mitchell, a member of the Communist Party. The final series of speakers for the CIA in the year of 1969 included members of The Bureau of Indian Affairs, The Peace Corps, The American Friends Society and The Boston Draft Resistance League. SDS John Pennington Communist Candidate for President-Char- lene Mitchell 102 Police Academy Class Officers f " " " 1 I fl r 1 K 1 1 Bk f ' Junior Class Glen Volk Ingrid Shaden Ann Marie Donovan Corrine Camilio Sophomore Class Edie Katon Linda Robinson Brian Finnegan Tom Malone Freshmen Class Peter H. Tsaffaras Michelle LaBay Kathy Walsh Sandy Raffael 103 Here ' s your picture, Phil! " Kappa Kiddie Car " Kappa muscle men? Vocational training What squirrel? In its second year on campus, Kappa Delta Phi, Upsilon Chapter, became a very active and controversial organization. Much of the controversy stems from the fact that Kappa was identi- fied with the establishment by some members of the " unspecified in-group. " This could be because Kappa believes in changing the establishement from the inside out and Kappa men hold key positions in many campus organizations. Community involvement is a major purpose of Kappa and this year the fraternity undertook a project to provide services for the Lowell Mental Health Center. These services are available to the Center 24 hours a day and seven days a week. Father Walsh of the Newman Center was the organizer of these services and found readily available aid from the men of Kappa. The second major challenge that faced Kappa this year was the establishment of a permanent housing facility on Harvard St. This endeavor was given impetus due to the fact that the provisional meeting place at 4 Chester St. burned down. The house has shaped up quite rapidly and extensive remodeling is in the near future. Thirteen members of Kappa will be graduating this year and they will be able to add their experiences at Kappa to their respective credentials. 105 Phanar Phanar — The Phanar is organized for the spiritual and intellectual growth of the Eastern Orthodox Students on campus. Hillel Hillel - The Hillel Society is the organization for the college ' s Jew- ish students. Iona Iona - The Iona Society is the or- ganization for the college ' s Pro- testent students. 106 Newman 1 u The Newman Community of Lowell is composed of all the Catholic students attending Lowell Technological Insti- tute, Lowell State College, and the Lowell General Hospital School of Nursing and any one else of any other faith or no formal faith who wishes to participate in the various New- man programs. The Saturday Midnight Folk Mass has made a tremendous impact on the students who now directly participate in the Mass. Other activities include faculty- student discussions and the Lenten lecture series on college morality. Members of Newman are active in all aspects of community life including work with the mentally retarded. Among the many social events are the ever popular Cellar- door coffee house, ski and beach parties, dances and out- ings. 107 Chess Club Paul Hartwell, Mary McDonald, Jeanne St. Onge, Bob St. Louis. 108 Under the supervision and leadership of Dr. James I. Ciszek, the athletic program at LSC now is one of broad scope which consistently brings attention and honor to the college. Always a member of the New England State College Conference, within the past four years State has become affiliated with the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference and the National Collegiate Athletic Associ- ation. These affiliations now allow Lowell State to compete with such colleges as Holy Cross, Merrimack, Brandeis, Bowdoin and MIT. Lowell State competes in five intercollegiate sports: baseball, basketball, wrestling, cross country and golf. In 1968 the LSC wrestlers were the New England State College Champions, while the hoopsters captured the Lowell Tech Invitational Tourney in 1966. On the intramural level, Dr. Ciszek has expanded the program from flag football and basketball to include track and field, cross country, volleyball, softball, hand- ball and baseball. Dr. Ignatius Ciszek Coordinator of Athletics Kneeling: Ken Martin, Joe Sacoco, John Callahan, Billy Law, Pat McLean, Gary Hunt, Dick Bergeron. Standing: Dennis Brandt, Mgr., Stan Sad- kowski, Mgr., Bob Boehm, Jim McGuirk, Bill Burns, Capt, Bruce Thomas, Ray Flaherty, Bill Quirk, Dave Ryan, Coach Georges. 110 Lw. i It is a higli honor for a Collegiate basketball player to score 1000 career points. It is rare when one team can boast of two players per- forming this feat. In 1968-69 Lowell State Col- lege had the distinction of having three active players who have passed this scoring milestone. Both Bill Quirk and Capt. Bill Burns have broken the existing school record for total points, and senior Jim McGuirk also broke the 1000 mark late in the season. This gives the 1968-69 team three of the top five scorers i n the school ' s history and makes it one of the very few teams in the country with three 1000 point scorers. - Front: Bob Germann, Larry D ' Errico, Terry Kalil, Glen Giles, Ed. Mazur. Rear: Coach Loiselle, John Considine, Rich Lemire, Ken Hall, Bob Nochnuk, Bob Rheinhagen, Walter McGrail, Bob Kanellas Wl Wt MM 115 D ' Errico 123 — Germann 137 - Kalil 145 - Kanellas 152 — Giles 160 Mazur 167 Hall ; Considine 177 — Nochnuk; Lemire 191 — Rheinhagen Heavyweight — McGrail SCHEDULE 1968-1969 DECEMBER 3 Emerson 9 Holy Cros 13 Boston Sti; 19-20 MIT Tourney JANUARY 4 Pending 11 Bowdoin FEBRUARY 1 Rhode Island 7 L.T.I. 13 Plymouth 22 Brandeis MARCH 1 NESAC Meet 6-8 NELWA Meet 112 11. Dick Mungo, John Callahan, Bob Gauthier, Dennis Dinan, Bill Burns. In any assessment of athletics of L.S.C. the Intramural program must be mentioned. With programs in basketball, volleyball, and flag-football, the intramural program con- tinues to add to the enjoyment of and par- ticipation in sports events at L.S.C. The Lowell State Cross Coun- try team with Gerry Grasso as coach and John Callihan as cap- tain, completed its third season in 1968. The successes of the trackteam have doubled each season and attest for the growth and potential of the sport at L.S.C. 114 I told him to use Ban! Never touch a star! Has anyone seen my contacts? •aattea -3ai|j? - Fosbury Flomp. You mean I get two shots? 115 r. Throw the bum out! Honor your partner. SPORTS SHORTS Snowballs!?! This " no dress code " has gone too far! 116 On the edge of disaster. How ' s that for good aim? Pat Clancy WRO President r Jr z w R O 117 LOWELI JUDO 118 «p i _ The Lounge (a poem) The lounge is a nice place, you see, The chairs seem to break " naturally ' The music is fine The noise blows your mind. 120 Bull Sessions galore With the guys on the floor. So, when your mind ' s out of time, Reach for that dime, And soon you ' ll be high, I am sure. 121 [_ V-e-r-y interesting! Well, guess I ' m next 122 Application. And forget those pickles! 123 r_ Ho, hum . . . Another day-another dollar Problems . . . What parking problem? 124 Friday - 5 PM Ray Carroll ' s tail Being number 1 is a lonely job. AS ' S Wliat are you shoveling now, Phil? List of electives. Now all you have to do is . . 125 126 127 Ground Ground-breaking for what? The Advocate ' s version. The interest of the speakers matched . . r e a n g And a good time was had by all. 128 rr - V, 1 r a r y mmjsk 129 130 132 Education makes people easy to lead, but difficult to drive; easy to govern but impossible to enslave. — Lord Broughman CLASS OF 1969 133 compliments of ERRICO STUDIO 286 Broadway Street compliments of MEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 134 Somerville, Mass. compliments of WOMEN ' S RECREATIONAL ORGANIZATION The editor would like to take this opportunity to thank her staff, especially Marcia and Leo, for their inspiration and prodding. Also to the riders and passengers who waited for staff members. I would also give thanks to the senior class and to the assortment of people who stopped by to help. compliments of the CAFETERIA STAFF Thanks — to Kevin, Eddie, Grungy, Anne Marie, and the group for their help in cleaning the office. " Established in 1866 " PRINCE ' S ' Lowell ' s most complete book store " stationers — office outfitters 96-104-108 Merrimack St. (Downtown) Lowell STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION STATE COLLEGE at LOWELL, MASSACHUSETTS 1 35 BEST of LUCK! from your SISTER CLASS - ' 71 compliments of LOWELL STATE COLLEGE BOOK STORE, INC. Best Wishes FLYNN . . . travel service Professional Bldg. 23 Palmer Street Lowell, Mass. 01852 compliments of DENNIS OFFICE SUPPLY CORP. for DODGE, in the Merrimack Valley, it ' s MANZI DODGE INC 736 Broadway Lowell 458-3378 OLD WORTHEN INC Worthen Street, Lowell Home of the Famous Hot Dog compliments of POLLARD ' S Lowell ' s oldest department store! 136 r ti fflfflmm®mfflmfflgmmmMmmmffifflfflmfflBfflBBmMmB3mMEM m ■■■■H x
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