University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 281

 

University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 281 of the 1974 volume:

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'Q Ffhr r.. -wan--w -.Q v: -.ww Q .., ., ?5'.,Qt4.::a--.1 ri:-f,,, R -,ZX ws iff? 1 'qaflf S' i15f.5:TEQ1'..g1j' . 1 :.aFi'.z1: -s :7','A-l.f3f" '7-ei U -rx .1 'Y' P V' Xiiizi E1 ,DF llfll no 'FY' People, proyeets and Profrles.. A look at that portion of our environment that is devoted to learning. Pages 32-87 1 1 .1 Siuhrni Qbnuvrnmeni tbraurs New Blnnh , . a Ah yes, interest groups. We -couldn't survive without keeping our RSO affiliates happy so this sebtion is by about and for them. Pages 120-159 li Forty-eight dynamic pages of photographs capsulizing the highlights of this year's var- sity seasons. Pages 160-207 FS Rkwwd 42's- lfilfsk fa U? A px f,Q 'Y f-X fi 2.7 -5 9 -5 1 .V - .1 j - cv A two sided view of the Class of 1974 with our congratula- tions. Pages 208-264 1 . !,. t , K 1 f-' - ,1 , v fy S- 4c . 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X'.fl1X..'ffT'fff11'XfX:'. .'Xf.1'V WX ami- '1.111.X! X5 "F l1,.X.a1-X'1-1t'X1'i-L eX:-.,1J.f'JX.3.XH: . ,1X..X:-..X.'.IZ1:Xi1.1 ...fu .. ...fr 1.1-?:Xf1X-.X-' .112.. 21. . . . 1 L A.. v X . .1 A. Q A '51 ff VAAAAA: X. 1, .A 1 1 f.fA.'TA.' 'L 1A WX T1 A32 ily ' 'X' '1 1 :. Vflif. v i H C .L ,' 4 ' In 1863, after nearly four decades of effort, Massachusetts was awarded an agricultural college by an act of Congress. Competing with Northampton, Lexington and Springfield, Amherst was chosen as the site in 1865. Finally in 1867 the first students were accepted. There were 47 in all who com- posed the pioneer class of '71. They paid their S36 tuition and went to work under the supervision of Professor Levi Stockbridge on a campus with no pond and only four build- ings tSouth College among theml. There was no lack of skepticism over the experimental colleges future, but by 1876 it had earned international repute for successful agri- cultural endeavors and President Clark was on his way to japan to help them establish a similar institution. Lf ...J f Q 1 K sf- - , N . N -f'--T.:-' .- in ' ' ' ,1 " ---l Q f- tl th is . 5 , :A-7-,-. ,,,, . C. -- ---. in . . C.. - - V ' ' .1 K- fi--. . '1"'.. Hu- :L ,, . :- C - -- '- 'f - ' :'- - We -r . x""'5 ' T., -,. -e--" ' " 5: 3 --.L . , -1 U , 5 5 Y H .. . .. ---- 1-:oc 2 - ---T'- --. H - ---A g - J ' --- --. Nzfs..-. -- ' -- 'Q S- '- -- " .-. --'--1? T:- P N K TT J T il ' f---- ' - 11 -- ------. .-i 1 ' 71 Q6 4.4 ,K i' -- B 1 5 1 .1 -. A vfh aft L I U -TT fl f 412425556X ,5-Lg. .1.uu.lmwMLgW1P,fa.L ., L- - 'clam if wp? tale-A-'s g "' ff-sh -as - uve' f , s f F ,rv :V -'E-faith Q ifghgfzjg f ,P , i.- ?i .- Q iv? 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Below is a sketch from a Gay Ninties 'FM' "f":TH' . 5 X .1'llf4y"7'?t" .A--9 'T ' Index, and another early campus pastoral. .-.A 1,55 'ff 1. I N fb tv L 14,3 an .nf ,-1. ' ., First graduating class of M.A.C. H8711 above. The Old Chem Lab burns to the gound on what is now Machmer Hall in 1914. AF? f11'i31'f a- fzw- Q -25-1 uufveladf- fn a.1s.r..av..:...:- v ,.-.wl The passing years brought advancement and growthg the Chapel in the mid '80s, women in the '90s, and the Campus Pond around the turn of the century. But the most burning issue of our history began in 1881 about the time of the in- troduction of new and liberalized course matter. The stu- dents felt that the name Mass Agricultural College was to blame for its small enrollment and financial problems, so they demanded it be changed to Mass State College. This outcry continued with varying intensity for literally dec- ades. As a matter of fact, the Class of '01 was forced to spend some of its lean treasury for the removal of the letters M.S.C. from some unidentified conspicuous space. By the time the change was adopted in 1931, there was al- ready a movement to change the name to The University of Massachusetts, but that didn't happen until 1947. ' C - ,fl 1-,,f,' 4-.r ' "' V. . ,v.,. . 5 I9 1 fi "Efl't1'r':sf " W" 1-R' - H", ,v,. ' YWWY . -.. . I , , ' 53223 l 'J flfiil Q I 14, Y gill, 11, it pg, 5, e The College steadily grew from the insides out, with the construction of Stockbridge Hall in 1914 being one of its most ambitious undertakings. During world war I, 1304 students and faculty served couragously. It was to the fifty- one who gave their lives that Memorial Hall was constructed in 1921 with an obviously well attended dedication ceremo- ny. During the thirties, despite the depression, the College continued to grow with added dormitories and improvement ofthe quaint but outdated classroom facilities. 5" i'7'-'f'W'Wi" "ll '39 ,QQFM N . 4' "" rt gy .7 3 " 'Qsgji X 4 "1 ' i ' N55 N t Jmlkbs X T, .J ri' -6 1 ink LQX .ls- ll An aerial view taken around the '30s shows that the campus had no lack of open space that seems all to confined to the Pond area these days. After the second world war an addi- tion to Mem Hall was planned and Ike himself came to see the sketches but, mysteriously, it was never built. Then the campus began to take on its more modern shape with the construction of the Student Union in '57, our city within a city called Southwest in '66 and the Campus Center in '69 which has centered controversy over its worth to the stu- dents who pay for it. The construction of the world's tallest library is well within the memory of upperclassmen, pic- tured in 1970. ,r ggi,-A, -W'-' ' HUT'- 9 , W' BSE. Y 'J . an wx- if ,mg I 'A LF' Y 44.1. A. .-' cf. .J 4 . u,L..:.L ..'...... A .- E- :Lac ,D a By the first commencement of 1871 there were already many established groups at the Aggie, including several fraterna- ties, two of which had been founded here, a debating socie- ty, a glee club and an orchestra. The first student publica- tion, The INDEX, was published that year and has been ev- ery year since. AGCIE LIFE, a weekly newspaper, began publication in the '80s, changed its name to COLLEGE SIGNAL in 1901 amidst student agitation for the removal of the word Aggie from everything, and eventually became our constant companion the COLLEGIAN in 1914. mf- 4, 1 L lf -l llll ll, CLOCKWISE: The Banjo and Clee Clubp An W ensignia for Fratematiesp The Marching Band, l and the Roister Doisters all early 1900's. 1 - X-fvfxmvw '- 3-rf ' l.r...:'?Tef 'i 23 ll ii.4..-WBA I W U l 11' as , - ,, rvvnu-1-ng :qt 'G . 1 - I.. , a 4' I 1 . 'F' 'ks .sg . , :5':f45,fS.j. ,. ,, 4 'n Y , -' .412 V :NL fl f 'C- 'Y Nsg1?7.',.- g Y' tn.. .."i-57" f -,S 'WT "',fT,tI ,Ye .Ak MJ 5 Milf? 'Sri' .sg V ,, ,Q N sg :1'iiA.n5.1 x --. 'e f":!JQ -,px x, ' .L-,:V.,f'.4 . 'N 1-. sf'Q ,fhxq - N ""-'wx V ' 4-c,v',J-i AA -P- '. lf ff' ' 5. J 'S . .I 0, ,, 1. 1 X . 'V sfevegi-.' A , fl' And of course, sports. Traditionally football has been the most popular sport here, but in the early days there were only two men who had even heard of the game before arriv- ing at the Aggie. It was these very two men who organized the first team in 1878. Baseball found a place on campus in 1868 but the Umie forefathers played without so much as a glove until 1877 and there was more than one of them that had scars to prove it. Basketball came to us firsthand being introduced in 1898 by a Springfield College team from where the sport sprang. , if:- ll' see, s Qtr' Both the proudest and most amazing victory in the one hundred and six year history of athletic competition came just days after the first commencement in 1871. One warm Iuly evening on the Connecticut River near Springfield, the Massachusetts Agricultural College rowing team defeated the Harvard and Brown crews at their own game. On top of all that, they were adjudged to have broken the world's rec- ord in the victory. It was a long time ago, but it still means something. .7 ""'-'ilu ' ' ' V tv- ,.w1,i,-,W .f,.' ' , nn. . 1 N29 . N . -'rg' - 'U 'wi 1 I' ,. JL' Q .,f".--'-- -uf, 'C' If ' NJ' Q rv-,L r"'if"5 i' W. 1 gl ! Il V l I Y ! B ,.....i W ,-61 ...e ., The more social of pastimes have been taking up valuable study time ever since we planted our first grape. The tradi- tional rope pull between classes was a favorite at the turn of the 20th century and was still popular in the '5Os. The pond also played an intergral part in numerous initiaions ot all sorts. Homecoming was a big thing of the '50s and still is today but they had football rallies like you just donit see around here anymore. Formal balls are another part of life that has left us for now and the malt shop atmosphere of the Campus Store has been replaced by the crowds in the Hatch. Those days are gone but no doubt someday this years favorite social activity will be remembered for some years to come. l i YB 3 191O'5 1930's 1950's 1900's 1920's 1940's Above: an early 20th Century class with female representation. Right: The Women's Student Government Association in 1931. Over the years, more than just the facade and style of the school have changed: the people have changed. One gender in particular, the female, has evolved from non-participation to the point of relative equality today. Women were not pre- sent at the birth-of the college and weren't recognized as possible members of this academic community until 1894 when the President was first given authority to establish courses for co-eds by an act of Congress. The end of the First World War brought an increase in' women's enrollment which brought along increased recognition. We can get an insight to their role at that time by looking at a piece in the '31 Index reviewing the Women's Government Association. . BOOKLET BY E. .I .V ., f . .gg Q it 'H-L 1 i 1 i xc' 1 .3 fi 1 A Personal Canv:v::. -. .lifnsi ', A o Evil: of Dormitory Life-'rhdnight H0"f1 of Who Knew: Whll' A 9 Flirting 52 K0 Mill wizhouc o Reading Improper Az Other Suggs.-:tive X "This body was organized in 1919 under the name Wom- en's Student Council for the purpose of controlling all af- fairs pertaining to the conduct of women students. The Council was formed when the Senate found itself incap- able of legislating wisely for the co-eds, although the truth of the matter is that the co-eds discovered it first. Not only was the Senate unable to legislate for the women students, but it was also unable to punish women for in- fractions ofthe roles as their sole method of enforcing laws was through pond parties and the co-eds objected to apub- lic bath. " lt was in the years following WWII that women turned their recognition into equality with an integration of ladies from the Womens S.G.A. into the previously all male Senate. , TWT W ,-,.,.---- ..-t ,. . v'-f. , .- , 0 'A 95' '.J ', f ,-o . 4, THE CULTIV TIG Swerving down the mountainside, the bed gains momentum with the sweep of the curves as it coasts toward the univer- sity. The bed is the vehicle: the student its operator. An inti- mate gravitational force draws the student inward. On four tiny wheels he lemmingly glides into the green. The potent color assaults his eyes, but nothing will prevent him from reaching the place of education. Passing through farm lands, villages, tobacco fields and hills, the student delights in the solidarity around him. The typical New England countryside pervades the senses. New England smells so typical that one could almost inhale it. The bed picks up speed as the foothills force it to the center of the Valley, to the university and education. The student has journeyed through the Murkwood Forest. He's gone through the land of Candolph. Tapped maple trees and pastoral quietness. The bed is winding in and among the beauty. Descending, the bed leaves the titillating freshness and is greeted by a mirage of sorts. There is an exaggeratedly tall monument in the distance. A lofty formica plaque now stands where the university once was. There is a level grassy plain beyond the plastic monolith. The place where the university was appears to be ready for a hay harvest. This serene sight of fertility, how- ever, is nearly obliviated by the formica. The plaque is lavish and large, colored glossy black and plastic white marble. The student glances up uncertainly at the epitaph looming over him. He muses that it looks like a World War Il veteran's memorial, he'd even have to ascend steps in order to read the wording. There are small American flags planted by its flanks. The student grins, salutes, and mounts the cardboard steps. He parks his bed adjacent to the formica slab. Reading an inscription, the student shrugs then smiles again. "The university. Place of higher education and fun. The zone from which all good things come." Yes, the student reminisces. lt is now the year n. The uni- versity in this year did x to avert becoming y so that the co- tangent of bl would never realize itself. Competition and the survival of the fittest is the formula by which all will be solved. He knows about the formica plaque. The student knows that there is a grassy ground where the university once was. He has memorized the wording, he can recite the familiar refrain. The student also knows that his birth coincided with the erection of the monolith, after the destruction, after the competition and after the carnage of the university. With the murmurings of Robert Goulet music in his heart, the student reads the familiar words. "ln the past, persons of every rancor and from every crevice in the earth attended the university because it was inculcated in them that high- er education led to the making of more money, more success, and by coincidence perhaps, the betterment of society. "These people of the past who attended the university were of all varieties: tall, short, fat, from different income groups, with different intellectual capacities. Living at the university were people who turned on and people who turned off to the people who turned on. People became frightened and brutal- ized by those around them. The masses and the turning on and the growth and the technology forced the people to at- tack one another. Everyone tried to badger his neighbor as much as he could in every way that he could. Some of the people turned inward, but most of the species lashed at their own. "This transition and adaptation occurred when the universi- ty first came into its own renown. Its structural growth was superceeded only by ferocious competition. The womb had burst and in-fighting among the people spread like the common cold. "The rapid and luminous development created a very short pause so that an evaluation could be made. Then, people didn't think the technology would stop there. In their hearts, they feared the bricks and mortar which had blighted their valley. The social, environmental, educational and administrative problems were overwhelming." The student digests the sagacious formica words. He will be able to tell his grandchildren about the university. Since the coming of the formica plaque so much has happened. The university library long ago went down in architectural history as the least conducive to study and the ugliest. Con- crete and bricks which formed the facade decayed at an early age. The refuse sank into the ground beneath. The only arti- fact remaining from the construction is the elevator system which is stored in the university archives. The Campus Center eventually filled with rainfall and float- ed to Hadley where it is presently being used as a recreation area and meeting place for the Valley's Polish American Club. Dormitories on the hill slid into campus and sank. The same fate befell SouthWest. Much of their preserved remains has been found in the mire. The writing on the walls tells of the torment which students underwent while living in the cubi- cles. The graffiti also tells of their pleasures. There are no remains of the dining commons. In the militant 1990's they were blown off the face of the earth. The tax people have indicated that decades of churning stomaches due to tasteless food caused students to sabotage the gar- bage disposal system. The subsequent stench forced admin- istrators to employ the national guard who obliviated the structures. The student ponders the fate of the university. Lounging in his bed he laughs at the grassy plain meeting his sight. The destruction of the university was a joke just as its inception was. lts purpose was "to provide the student with a broad understanding of our historical heritage and to equip him with the knowledge and skills necessary to meet the chal- lenge of our changing times." He wheels just beyond the formica gravestone. He has en- tered the confines of the university. Narrowing his eyes and looking into the abundant verdant, the student rolls forward with trepidation. Seemingly mesmerized, the student goes forward. He wheels along in his bed. The peripheral mesh of the university could be best compared to the web of the black widow. A glowing goodness and fluorescence can be sensed in the distance. Stethily creeping upon the edge of the encasement, the student becomes hypnotized by what he imagines will be awaiting him at the center. He wants the pulsating sensual potof gold. Getting closer to the center of what had been the university a golden glow lights up the sky for miles. A utopian aura entices the student. The scents of azaelias, begonias and li- lacs fill the air. The music of muses fill the ear. Fruit trees suddenly abound. Even the tangerine trees are blazing flu- orescent orange and goodness. The goodness pervades the sensesg one can taste it, feel it and enter it. It surrounds the prey, swallowing it whole. Ah, the year n, where all is goodness. A vacuumous goodness which can contain only the student. The fruits and smells are tempting. Goodness is overwhelm- ing him, hanging above him like a cloud. He abandons his bedp the comfort and security of the bed can only impede his quest for whatever it is that's out there. Travelling in the protection and shelter has been cast aside without overt hesitation. The student walks as a somnambulist. Fruits, music, then laughter. He begins skipping and hopping, running toward the source. Being alone is too confining, he craves the pres- ence of others. Laughter. Childrens laughter. Running and crying, joyfully buzzing toward the sound of children, the student flies. He continues. The place is out there. He can hear it. Giggling and running, he sights a white picket fence which runs alongside his path. The fence is low and covered with flow- ers of every species. With a bound, the student clears the fence and breathlessly springs, leaping in the direction of the laughter. The sight is pastel. The fence is soothinly beautiful, as it encloses the children. There is the world's largest ferris wheel, all the cotton candy is magenta. The flowers make the enclosure clean and perfect. The carnations smell so deli- cious, the student tastes their beauty and fills his stomache. Playing and laughing, the children include the student in the games. They romp in the yard and eat in the garden. King of the mountain is one of the favorite games. The loser always falls in the gladiolas. Bright smiling faces, freckles and fun. The student glories in the goodness. It seeps through his skin. Yes, this is the uto- pia. What more could life offer? Through so much good weather the student plays. Good weather can be the only control by which one judges time because one second could be one hour of happiness, one minute could be a day. Degree and length of perfection is the most difficult essence to determine. The student is happy, supremely happy, in this amusing fantasyland. He is smiling inside. Then, it began fading. The smile began straightening itself out. This is the place where the universi- ty once was, and the student finds he is not learning. He is playing and interacting with mere children. His search for education abruptly ends. The student runs away, exiling himself from the happiness of the utopia. He feels that perfection is not a desirable end. Again springing into the air over the flower-laden picket fence, the student enters the world of the grassy plain. Wandering among the towering weeds, the tall grass, the student is aimless. The plain smells of rainwater, feels like smooth skin and sounds like a rushing stream. For aeons of miles the grass surounds him. The goodness engulfs him. Then, passing several gravestones that reek with history, looking at some abandoned glass houses, the student be- comes overburdened with nostalgia. He lies down in a bed of straw. He dreams of the children and derides their utopian happiness. He laughs, then the sound of his own voice awakens him. The student sees a rectangular hall surrounding him with mirror-bedecked ceiling, floor and walls. The student is dressed in whiteg shirt, shoes, hat, even his complexion is pale. He sees himself a million times multiplied. The mirrors have the student engrossed in himself. He loves to look at himself. He slowly undresses and looks at his body. He examines every inch then dresses again. He is completely satisfied with his image. The student touches and caresses himself, the mirrors, his body. Timelessness penetrates the nothingness. He scruti- nizes himself for years perhaps. He looks at his body, his clothing, his reflection. One very contemplative day the student paces down the long rectangular roorn for the millionth time, but everything has turned inside out. The enclosure has become busy and noisy. There are black people filling the space. The mirrors. The students attire is black. The people are talking among one another. Some are talking, scowling, nodding in little groups. The student is first con- cerned with the color. With his color. ls he black? He asks those people around himp they don't respond. The student's clothing is black and there are no mirrors. Torrnenting him are the black people who ignore him, who don't respond, who won't speak. ls he black? He merely came out in search of education. The student was curious about the university and its destruction. Now he is unsure of everything. He has rejected the children, Became engrossed then horri- fied in himself. ls this what education does? The student laughs at the university with its buildings and mortar, but laughs at everything in the conclusion. Waking, he finds himself on the grassy plain, alongside his bed. He climbs in, gears to auto-pilot and goes to the hills from where he'd come. Cindy Conet wif ! A - f f jf--If--'Ur-'?-Jf f f f f y ..... f, A Tl 4 ll 1 x J 'Q in N x ng E Ejl::V, gl A Q 'Q in E f E X l X' 'Q w. X . ,':,f K B ll N A . I! , - -:,,,, 1 .:3, 'WVI F AAZ, ,liilig l Vllvi U V q.1j VA'. si 4 M K QE M IQ QCPEE il F 4PfR v 0.115655 Q X 5 mms Q 5 KPCRQFILZES 5 j""f ff ' 154-'ff-4,-ff... H, ' ' f f m-.Q Dr. Doric Alviani came to Massachusetts State College in 1938 and by 1939 already had been chosen for an Index dedication. When Dr. Alviani came to this school as the director of the music organization, there was no Music department; whatever few music courses were available to the students were found under the English department heading. Music was not a major here and there were very few courses offered. Dr. Alviani put his whole effort in developing a music program for this school. The music courses for non-majors became very popular and blossomed fast. The enthusiasm and participation of the students climbed high the first year he was here. Dr. Alviani started concert tours for his performers and began the concert committee. The students honored Dr. Doric Alviani in 1939 for all the work he put into the school in only one year. After graduating from high school. Dr. Alviani went to the New England Conservatory and earned his diploma. For a while after the Conservatory, he became a professional singer, conductor, and instrumentalist. Doric Alviani went back to school and studied for his professional music degree. He got his Master's degree from UMass in Education. Dr. Alviani obtained his Doctorate Degree from Union Theological Seminary in New York. Dr. Alviani began teaching in the Amherst public school system in 1937. The next year he came to the State College. During the 1950's attention was turned to build up the music organization at the university. The students were very interested in this idea and did much to help. The students ran many projects to raise money, wrote their own releases, wrote music for the project and some of them became conductors of the student-written music. Their efforts were not in vain, for during the same time, a music department was initiated. The new Music department had a few part-time men and ilk ilk ilk 88 'lk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk 'lk ilk ilk ilk all KH Left: A copy of Dr. Doric A1viani's dedication in the 1939 Index. Below: Dr. Alviani in 1974. no building, but for those who worked so hard, including Dr. Alvi- ani, it had become a reality. With more support from the students and the university, the music depart- ment was able to increase concerts, not only in the area, but in other parts of the country and Europe. The students were able to raise the mon- ey themselves, not asking the univer- sity for any assistance. The musical- comedy theatre played an important role when Dr. Alviani became the first head of the Music department. The University of Massachusetts became the first college to bring Broadway Shows to campus for pre- New York performances. A couple of examples of what was brought to campus are Brigadoon and South Pacific. Dr. Alviani increased the oppor- tunities for a student of Music dur- ing the sixties. Students of music were allowed a type of work-study program, where the student would attend some classes and do some work in the New York or Conneticut theatre, or in the Hartford Symphony. Also, this same time pe- riod brought the finalization of the Fine Arts plans. Dr. Alviani project- ed that the department would defi- nitely need an increase in faculty to accommodate the large growth of student interest in music, not only as 35 a major, but also for those interested in non-major courses, such as music appreciation, choirs, band and or- chestra. Dr. Alviani wanted to see a more varied musical course choice, and for the department to offer Con- tinuing Education in Music. When Dr. Doric Alviani stepped down as department head, all his plans had been reached. Dr. Alviani now has more time to devote to his performances. For the American Bi- centennial, he is doing research on music and plays of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries for special programs in and around the universi- ty. He is also investigating church organ music in nineteenth century America. Dr. Alviani feels that "Music is much more important than the per- formance itselfg it is a means to an end. Music is more than making noises, there must be emotions involved." ac sr as 'I' an sr x ar ar 1' i P1 fl! ilk ilk ilk ilk 'lk 8? ill' ilk ilk ill? ill! ilk HH 'lk ilk illf' l 'Ck 'lk ilk 'lk 'lk 'Ck 'lk ilk 'H' 'lk 'lk ilk Rl' 'lk ilk ilk ilk T5 1 K . , .4--5.4. , fj f", 'rl T. V ' P TEA T A --T' ' . f ---X ,w fa, - TN 1 X . . ,-if-li. ' 1 W ' - ' .v . u. -I r I T ff if aj .Vx ? ' - , lv y ,X .1 i l ff l 1 -xi Ky- A i . dark' I by , J' 3- a an Q, I bk A ' if I 'K 4 xl 1 ' K , ,f f it . X X fl . jf 4 x . if Q ,V ' kj- ,'!. , ,- i, . . If-fi, ' f ff .1 - .1 , -a' Q 5 f l ,fp 2,5 -f W I i - , - -X .xx qi! X x7 In I .I ix 5' V5 -. X- : l ' l ' A 1 f i X ff T 1 X -,lv-g ju ' A - ' y . Eg g yur I ,lu f 7, . iz HJ, V gf, X f .9 CHO ID RD CBR O GAR vu- -lx 41- 'Ik tu- we In at h rn- -nn vu- 'lk fn- ak xi- :nv ru- Professor Howard O. Brogan is known for more than being a former head of the English Department and now English professorg he was the chairman of the committee to bring the union to campus for the profes- sors. Six years ago a former student of Dr. Broganls in Ohio set up a Higher Educational Association of the National Educational Associa- tion. Professor Brogan observed his former student's actions and be- lieved it to be something that this campus needed. Two years ago, he proposed that the American Associa- tion of the Unionization of Professors have a local chapter brought to cam- pus. The suggestion was not taken very seriously, but they did decide to try collective bargaining. The com- mittee for the collective bargaining elected officers for the Massachu- setts Society of Professors, a chapter of the Massachusetts Teachers Asso- ciation. At the same time the AAUP was brought to campus, having about two hundred members. The MSP had slightly less in its organization. Last fall the members of the com- mittee went around campus in find- ing support of the two groups. The AAUP was found to have less than thirty percent of the campus profes- 36 sors' approval, so the AAUP merged with the MSP to solidify the push for the union being brought to campus. The AAUP-MSP elected Howard Brogan to head this important com- mittee. About one year ago the com- mittee started to negotiate with the administration on setting a date of the elections of whether the union should be allowed on campus and the guidelines on how the campaign should be run. The vote was taken in the fall of 1973 and the decision was made at this time that fifty-eight percent of the professors did not want the un- ion, meaning that the AAUP-MSP HIC lk ik ik ik lk ik lk lk ik lk ik ik Mk ik lk ik ik ik ik ik Wk ik dk ik ik Rl lk ik lk ik Wk lk did receive forty-two percent of the votes. The tabulation of the voting was challenged by Dr. Brogan and different department heads and it was found that the counting of the votes was wrong, so that the AAUP- MSP actually had more votes than first believed, but it was not enough to change the outcome of the elections. Professor Brogan fears a danger which could arise if the organization of higher education is changed. There is a bill presently in the State House to put different state schools in cata- gories for a supposed more effecient system. The Secretary of Education, Cronin, in Massachusetts would be given considerable control over ten- ure, and put the tenure question another step further away from the professors. The AAUP-MSP is still active, having monthly meetings. Professor Brogan is hopeful for the next elec- tions. He feels that there is a real interest in this community in bring- ing a union onto the campus. The of- ficers of the committee are going to be replaced in the near future. Next fall the committee will again start negotiating with the administration for the next election which probably will be held next spring. 37 l"?lI4 ilk ilk ilk 'lk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk 'lk ilk 88 ilk ill' ilk ilk B 4 1,-N' nf: ig Q M ,,, Y .,,,,l F , f 55" 7 'Z' 'Q' fl 3' N273 ' WSW ra X, p t. , 0 x Q- lgm.,1 I Dr. Clydesdale's infamous course attempts to remain Q relevant to different dietic lifestyles on lg... ' 9 .1 Eiiizgiagili "kill: Nui! lg 4 ll , u I lla" IW' , "l' Il Weisz' go ' campus from macro biotic to llgu, .5 I r I ' ' 5. lE.1ll er vegetarian to carnivorous 51,1 .Jill and wants to prove that l 4 "technology isn't all , - In s In 1'I"' - f HMB: Q 5 Ill. i ig-ll '.'f-mil' Ill' t img! Jgyum' IH, 2 'asf' 4 U' pd 4 . "' '25 HO por as 5 Cum'-'W D D sl 'A as X -K X SE i 38 ' HK an ua an as me as an an an na xx an aa- as an as ull- 'lk ilk 'lk 'lk 'lk 'II' 48 'lk 'lk 'lk 'lk' 'll' 88 'll' ilk will Dr. Fergus Clydesdale, one of the best known names on campus, wants to teach pertinent and pragmatic information to students, and with this wish has offered Food Science 101 every semester beginning with the spring semester of 1970. When he was counseling, Dr. Clydesdale real- ized that there was a need for a sci- ence course which does not "attempt to make scientists by the end of one semestern. Believing in keeping core requirements to round our a stu- dent's knowledge, he feels Food Sci- ence 101 covers a need for students generally dissatisfied with science courses. Dr. Clydesdale's infamous course attempts to remain relevant to different dietic lifestyles on cam- pus from macrobiotic to vegetarian to carnivorous and wants to prove that "technology isn't all bad". The stu- dents who take Struggle for Food are taught how to feed themselves, their families and are given a view of the world food situation. Thus, these Food Science scholars can build their dietic lifestyles with science instead of fads and crazes, making them- selves and their future families healthier. Dr. Clydesdale earned his BA in Liberal Arts and his MA in Food Chemistry at the University of To- ronto, and received his PHD from the University of Massachusetts. He worked as a chemist in industry for awhile and then moved into medical research before becoming a teacher. In 1967 he came to the University as an educator and by 1972 he had won the Distinguished Teachers Award. In June of this year, Dr. Clydesdale has been invited to be a panelist for the United States Senate Committee on Food and Nutrition Education, something of which Dr. Clydesdale knows much about. The general atmosphere of the class is very relaxed. Even though a syllabus is handed out, Dr. Clydes- dale uses it only as a general outline, if the students are interested in a topic more time will be spent on it. Dr. Clydesdale feels that the stu- dents make the course. Students write questions concerning anything that pertains to food, vitamins, diets, etc. and sometimes a half to three-quarters of an hour will be spent discussing answers. Also, stu- dents bring in clippings from news- papers and magazines and ask Dr. Clydesdale to comment on them. By answering all questions he brings a rather large class down to a more personal level. Besides replying to questions, Dr. Clydesdale lectures to further increase the students' aware- ness of food. Food Science 101 does not require any laboratories or any reading in order to stimulate, not deter the students, A large percen- tage of the students do read about four books concerning food science during the semester. Another aspect of Food Science 101 to encourage learning is that grades are de-em- phasized and those that attend classes normally perform well on tests. Dr. Clydesdale feels, up to a cer- 39 tain point, that the larger the class the better, because more students could be enlightened in the ways of correct nutritional intake. The class is high in attendance percentage, running close to 9052. Dr. Clydesdale feels that if the time came when the course became almost empty, he would stop teaching the course be- cause it would have ceased to be of interest and relevance to the stu- dents, but right now this is not the case., The Struggle for Food course was first offered in spring of 19703 260 students took advantage of it. By fall of 1970 the enrollment increased to about 1100 students. This semester approximately 1350 are taking the course. Food Science 101 still has a priority for seniors and freshmen. Dr. Clydesdale has offered a new alterna-. tive for the student who is genuinely interested in Food Science and is not a science major. Two credits are giv- en for this special evening session to the student that desires extra read- ing and discussion on the topic. Struggle for Food appeals to most students. The student who is inter- ested in satisifying a university core requirement, the student who is con- cerned with learning something about food and nutrition, or the stu- dent looking for a relevant non-back breaking science course, all fall under its program. The course attracting national attention because of its unique format has certainly captured and held the attention of the Univer- sity of Massachusetts. II 88 'H' 'lk 'Ik 'lk 'll' 'lk 'ik 'lk 'll' 814 ill' 'W ilk 'lk , ill' 'C .Mk 1 1 if 1 X I X 1. li V! dk lk Hk ik Ik lk 4k ik ik Wk ik ik ik Wk ik Wk Dr. Arthur Musgrave, Professor of Journalistic Studies, came to this University a full professor in 1946 at a time in U Mass history when there were about 1200 students and the name of the school was Massachu- setts State College. Part of Dr. Mus- grave's responsibilities as "Professor of Journalism and Director of Infor- mation" was to handle legislative relations on changing the name of the school to the University of Massa- chusetts. President Baker felt that a name change would facilitate devel- opment of the school, increase sup- port, and keep Massachusetts stu- dents from travelling elsewhere to attend college. So in 1947, due to Dr. Musgrave's efforts, Massachusetts State College became a thing of the past. Dr. Musgrave strongly believed when he came here, as he does now, that the best background for a jour- nalist is a liberal arts education with on-the-job experience referred to as a co-curricular tutorial program. This non-credit program would allow stu- dents of all majors to participate who felt they were interested in a writing career. The Massachusetts Daily Collegian takes students interested in journalism. Also several newspa- pers work in cooperation with the University by using students in the program. The other program for pro- spective journalists is the Journalis- tic Studies academic program. The student that selects this tract be- comes a double majorg a student completes the requirements for one major and then takes five courses for a Journalistic Studies major. Dr. Musgrave had been educated mostly in co-curricular type pro- gram. In 1926, at the age of sixteen, Arthur Musgrave entered John Hop- kins University for a writing major. During his sophomore year a New 3 40 if !"""F. lv. .2 fri .. f I ,N V ,. ., -.91 .gy5NgfwTM ir--1 w'w .,-- HW Above: Dr. Arthur Musgrave as he ap- pears today, the professor with the longest tenure on the Journalistic Stud- ies faculty. Opposite: Dr. Musgrave taken in 1946 when he first came to Massachusetts State College a full professor. York advertising firm offered him a job, so he quit school and worked. Dr. Musgrave did go back to school and earned his BA and Masters degrees from Boston University. After his New York job, he obtained a position on the Baltimore Sun as a reporter lk ik ik ik ik Wk ik- ik ik lk ik ik ik lk Wk ik Wk us -nw mf -uf fu- -an ua -ca as -is -c s fl an -an vu- -an -an -qt and feature writer. Another move brought Dr. Mus- grave to Austin, Texas as a managing editor. In 1939 he became the news editor and chief trainer of the Hous- ton Post. During the forties, Mus- grave received a Neiman Fellowship from Harvard. At this time, Mass. State College was looking for a schol- ar in Journalism and Arthur Mus- grave was suggested to President Baker. Two of his former employers, the Baltimore Sun and the Houston Post, wanted him to return and of- fered him more money than the Uni- versity. Dr. Musgrave took a 352000 cut in salary and decided to try a life of academics for one year. He has been here ever since, except for sab- baticals. Dr. Musgrave worked to change the name, plus handled his classes and was the tutor for the co- curricular program. In the 60's Al Oickle, and Sid McKean were hired part-time with the co-curriculum tutoring program. Al Oickle, Editor-in-Chief of the Greenfield Recorder is now working the tutoring guidence program him- self. Also in the 60's, Dr. Musgrave 41 developed and conducted a fellow- ship program where newspapers would finance journalists to attend three 3-credit courses. It was because of this fellowship program that the Journalism Program at the Universi- ty became Journalistic Studies. The Education Committee of the New England Society of Newspaper Edi- tors felt that it would be absurd to send experienced journalists to study journalism. The trustees approved the name change when they ap- proved the fellowship program itself. Dr. Musgrave remained director of this program until 1969. Dr. Musgrave believes that the job of the teacher, lawyer, and journalist are all similarg basic to the occupa- tions is the ability to "gather, under- stand, and present information". "A teacher must stretch the mind of the student and provide motivation to interest a scholar. You learn from teaching and from your students. One thing you learn is that you must love teaching to continue with the occupation." For a man who has been director of programs and a teacher here for twenty-eight years, Dr. Musgrave certainly must have made quite an attachment with the Uni- versity of Massachusetts to devote most of his life for its well-being. Wk Wk ik lk ik ik lk ik ik ik Ik ik ik ik ik ik ik ik 4k ik 8k ik ik ik dk ik ik ik ik ik 3 Ak ik ik ik ik lk Micheline Dufau is one of a very few female professors elected to the Faculty Senate to also be elected to a position of an officer. Professor Du- fau was elected to the Faculty Senate in 1968 from her district consisting of the languages located in Herter Hall, French, Spanish, Portuguese, Slavic and German. The same year she was elected by the senators to hold the Secretary of the Senate position. Her jobs included keeping minutes of the meetings, to keep track of everthing that went on and to edit her own material. Dr. Dufau feels that this experience was one of the best she has ever had. By serving on commit- tees she met many people and she knew what was going on in other departments and parts of the univer- sity that was not her own. Professor Dufau also commented that it was a great experience to learn more about the English language and to practice what she already knew. Micheline ik ik Wk ik ik Dufau remained in the Faculty Sen- ate as an officer until 1971 when she became Chairperson of the Depart- ment of Romance Languages, which includes French and Italian. Professor Dufau was born in France and attended schools there. She graduated from the Lycee Victor Hugo and went on to the Sorbonne. She earned her Masters and PHD degrees in English from the New York University. Micheline Dufau believes that the higher education is much better in this country than in France, because more people are al- lowed to be educated than in the French system. Dr. Dufau came to the University of Massachusetts in 1967 as the as- sistant Chairperson of the Dept. of Romance Languages. At this time she taught two courses, but most of her work was administrative duties. Then in 1971, she became Chairper- son. Micheline explained the differ- ence between a chairperson and a head of a department. A head ofa department has almost complete power over where the department is headed, while the chairperson is re- sponsible to a committee made up of members of the department, so the committee and the chairperson reach their decisions concerning the de- partment together. Since Dr. Dufau took over the job, she has had to cut down her classes so that she only has one undergradu- ate course, because of all the admin- istrative work that must be done. Professor Dufau has helped students to realize that there is more to major- ing in French than just going out af- terwards and teaching. She is sug- gesting to her students to work on another minorg so that some French students will graduate with a Major in French and a certificate in Busi- ness, Political Science or Journalistic Studies. as -ut fu- -an as -is Dr. Dufau has also worked on some special projects to offer more than just university classroom for the student interested in French. The French Dept. has a program at the University of Grenoble which is of- fered for one semester in the spring. UMass-Boston has a program at the University of Paris for a year, in- stead of a semester, that UMass- Amherst students are allowed to take advantage of. Also there is a summer program at the University of Pau. Next summer the French Dept., will offer another university for their summer program for the student who is interested in studying the French language outside of France, UMass. students will be going to Switzer- land, a multi-lingual country, to the University of Lausanne. The French Dept. is considering a January pro- gram next year somewhere in Canada. This summer the French Dept. will :E NH ik 48 ik 4? be going through the last names ot the students here to find students of French descent. The hope of the Dept. is that some of the students have not lost their former-family language. For those students that do not speak French, but are of native descent, possibly they may become interested in picking the language up, and get a tighter hold on their past heritage. Dr. Dufau has written some of the textbooks for some French courses, including grammar, reading selec- tions and textual analysis. She feels that part of her job is to keep in touch with all language develop- ments around her, not only for her- self, but for her students. Dr. Micheline Dufau has only been at this university for seven years, but in that time has added much to this school. l 3 F- QQ' ik lk ik ik 48 ii ik Wk 48 ik 48 ik ik lk ik 88 .ACTION Danny Hobart is a bniversity Year for Action Yolunteer working at the Neighborhood Youth Corps in Spring- field. His job is that of a Test Assess- ment and Orientation Counsellor. "Working at the Neighborhood Youth Corps for the past year has been an ex- perience that has made me more aware of myself. I've learned how to deal with adolescents not by the so-called 'book' but by actually getting involved. and by not being afraid of stepping out of my role as teacher and exposing myself as I really am. When I first came to the Neighborhood Youth Corps there was no school, there were few enrollees and those enrollees were headed nowhere. Now we have our own school, enroll- ment has increased and good things are happening. I am proud to say that I was a part of a successful, worthwhile pro- gram. For the first time in 4 years of col- lege, I feel that I've really learned some- thing. Not only that but I've helped other people while doing it. It was prob- ably one of my greatest experiences Wk Wk ik 48 ik 48 ik 88 ik Ik 4? 83 48 lk lf -nf -tk ilk -u- -In -cr -za -rx- "Being a communications major I went to Action in hopes of finding a work situation that would give me some practical experience in the industry Larry Scott joined University Year for Action as a Volunteer at Channel 57. a public television station in Springfield. Working at a public television station means working with next to zero for a budget thus money dictates the format ofthe show. "I've learned more at this station in six months than I could have in twice the time anywhere else. Since the sta- tion only employs 15 people. it is very heavily dependent upon volunteers to carry out crew functions. Thus unlike commercial stations where I would have been placed at one task. I was able to rotate into every task that goes into producing a program. Floor Manager. Camerman. Audioman. Switcher. are some of the various jobs one will per- form in the course of a week or in the course of one evening as was the case at our Auction. The Auction ran for six nights. live. from 6 PM till 12 or IPM. Russ Foyer. the director ofthe Advo- cates came out from WGBH in Boston to help direct the show. It was a great experience to work on such a fine production if 40: k dk Bk 88 88 88 I8 88 ik H8 H8 R8 ik ik HH RR 88 In 1971 a new concept of education was introduced at the University of Massachusetts. Three years later, the B.D.I.C. program is-recognized as a valuable and rewarding method of study. When the program began, there were 125 students enrolled in it. There are now approximately 400 members. B.D.I.C. is the abbreviation for Bachelor's Degree with Individual Concentration. The department awards B.A. or B.S. degrees in that field in which the student has specif- ically concentrated. The program in essence, offers an alternative ap- proach to eaming a degree, from the traditional means established by the university. It is limited to those who cannot receive the education essen- tial to their chosen career by enroll- ing in any one department of the university. The B.D.I.C. student designs his own program of study by combining a number of courses from several de- partments. The selection is intended to give the student the best possible education from the resources available. The idea for B.D.I.C. came up at a S.W.A.P. KStudent Workshop for Academic Planningj meeting in 1970. Its conception came about as a result of a combination of student demand and a faculty awareness that such a demand was justified. Through the efforts of Arthur Kinney, Lee Short, and Anthony Borton, the program was instituted at UMass in 1971f72, when it began a successful two-year trial period. Kinney became the pro- gram's first director and it has been said that B.D.I.C. was really his "brainchild". A complementary pro- ll 12 V 5 I. -w o 4 'll :bs 5?'0'fug " :mfvnfh 6:4915 .4 , if 42 ..--.zysibn g 4fgg,?9g:g5'I5e --Sim.-12': 4"-:Q-we-5-'aa 22 'Ill' ' vo 0 1 Il ,gil gi , 0' 4, I uu5'g3'a2Qc 0 ,'ll,,! g,3q,',ng54,-I-5-. l', I' ' ' I l ' 1 " 'wiht-25'4'I ivmiiiiwffffiii' za .35:3x1:g3'.,:of nga., 0 o 09'.ll 5-V3 5' , ,en gy lg Q . l1g.l' 'Og Q -QQQQQ Q O. f ut' ,Q'I,-D: . 'f'l5tnv Q .Q Q. Q, I O ' , .59 Ogt94oy'. 5'Qgn0 .0 'Q S 'OOQsll.'Il 6-'mtl' 5' f...s.b o , .1'b6::1'e.':'5 'Q''W-e'o'v.'?.?4:Z"-52252, , . 45 'O'5' v's, 'I ul 95aOQ'l I -.9" ' 6 ' ' 5' 'lf3!::.S5'o'z'b'f if 9:50 0 Y 95:1 I'5t-15' ' '-21'.':':"??S:?c' "IE"'tH99'.':v!'!o'2'r2-. Q QxQ'QYs 'Ks' ill' 4 4900 O 4's 'Q 'vksewsg-: vw:-:Io-s-ee-1'-sr-'P-1" I 0 Q I 0 I o l -- , 5 D O s A O Q O 4 ip X4 1 ,---:-memes :m-:w3w.zz.g:a:p:: 'I ..:lli::i:llQ :g..:::g,Q 90's,.1xs,:.' la if " 95.157-"'nf 5 -7 v5i32t539.'q'25?bXvH1 S3 .s.1Q':2i1::si.g. 0.g::5:2:3gg.g25gEn'-L 0 vo' Q0 Q --H-1 ' y 4 ani.. Q00 ,S Q' ' O 'nn v' 12155 99553-?r. g2?"i5?g3"' 9 s. 9"'.,l9o Q0 V I jg as 4' 'J 10" V 009: Q, 'Q' Ozrgs 4,0 9.: 94: 5 7 45 an 4 x 'P ,Q if 48 Wk 48 R8 48 38 W8 28 H8 lk HF HH RH HK HH il WH ilk ilk ill' ilk RI' 'lk ill' ilk HI' ilk ilk 'lk ilk, 'Ik ilk gram is in effect at The University of Michigan, but without the leader- ship of Kinney the program probably would not have gotten off the ground here at UMass. In addition to proving that the university cannot traditionally edu- cate the student for that field which he hopes to enter, there are other steps that must be taken before he, can be admitted to the B.D.I.C. pro- gram. First, a sponsor must be se- cured. The sponsor should be a fac- ulty member, who has a background or knowledge of that field which the student is interested in, and is will- ing to devote time for conference and guidance. Once a sponsor is found, the student, with the aid of the spon- sor, should develop a proposal and submit it along with his transcript to the B.D.I.C. office. The proposal should include the reasons for want- ing to enter the program and an out- line of the proposed courses under the program. The case is then re- viewed by the B.D.I.C. staff and the student is either accepted or rejected. This year from April 29 - May 3, the B.D.I.C. program presented A Spring Festival of the Arts. A display of art and photograph was shown for the whole week in the Campus Cen- ter. For the rest of the week one ex- hibit was shown everyday. Monday evening included a jazz concert fol- lowed by a wine and cheese recep- tion. Tuesday had a presentation of original films, while Wednesday eve- ning exhibited a dance. Renaissance and Baroque music was featured on Thursday with another reception. Friday afternoon had an open house in their Goodell office to acquaint students with their program. The purpose of the festival was to com- municate the excitement of the pro- gram to the university. Hopefully, this will become an annual event to exhibit the great diversity of the B.D.I.C. knowledge, talent and skills. What is in the future for B.D.I.C.? The B.D.I.C. office says "hopefully become obsolete." Ideally, the uni- versity will develop its programs to the point where every student can tailor them to his specific needs. This appears to be a long way off, so until then B.D.I.C. is indeed a sensi- ble and valuable altemative. Above: B.D.I.C. dancers performing in the Spring Festival of the Arts. Below Left: The B.D.I.C. office, located in Goodell. Below: Open house in the B.D.I.C. office. me au- me xx- -ex xx- au- fu- an xx- vw ur -nf an wk . 'N' 'U' ilk ilk 8 ik Mk ik ik ik lk ik Wk 48 R8 ik Wk 88 98 ik HY I non 1 rnnow lr SEW IT' IKITIIING NEW AND USEFUL rnou ' i i A DISCARD X IIAHBB Most students remember what Home Economics was like when they were in junior high. It was a required course for girls in which they learned to cook and to sew, and was consid- ered by most to be quite boring and frustrating. Students, however, change and so has the field of Home Economics. It is shedding its old image and becom- ing active in the area of Consumer Services, in addition to the tradition- al Home Ec. Education. Last Sep- tember, the Department Of Home Economics, with its main office lo- cated in Skinner Hall, restructured its courses into three major areas of concentration: Home Economics, Consumer Services in Clothing, and Fashion Marketing. What was once the major of Interior Design has been moved to the Art department as Art- Design. Fashion Marketing fonce called TCEAJ is a professional major in the field of clothing, which views cloth- ing as a transitional factor between the individual and his surroundings. Part of this program is a semester of 48 GOMETRIC Retailing Field Experience during which a senior spends the fall semes- ter working in a store in either New York or Boston at the junior level of management. This program will make the graduate eligible to enter a Junior Executive Training Program in a major retail department store, as well as other related careers in fashion. The Consumer Services in Cloth- ing major provides an opportunity for students who wish to combine depth in textiles and clothing with inter- ests in communications and busi- nesses, or services. This program of- fers the senior a semester of field experience in clothing working with stores and businesses. Positions in industry, trade publications and Community Adult Education pro- grams are open to the graduate. The Home Economics Education program offers concentrations in Consumer Economics and Communi- ty services as well as the more tradi- tional teacher preparation. Those students planning on teacher certifi- cation spend one semester student 48 ik ik ik Wk ik ik HH HR H8 HH HH H8 ik RN HH H l 48 ik ik ik 43 43 48 48 ik ik 48 38 ik 48 ik 48 ik teaching and those with emphasis on Human Development work at the Nursery school located at Skinner Hall. Students may spend a semester working with consumer educators, counselors and cooperative extension programs as part of their field experi- ence for Community Services and Consumer Economics. Two seniors with majors in Home Economics Education and consen- trations Community Services are Cathy Shwab and Barbara Fisk. They both spent the spring semester 1974 doing their Field Experience working with local Cooperative Ex- tension Programs. Last fall, Barbara found a sponsor within the department who arranged a position in the Hampden County Extension Service for her. Barbara then spent every Wednesday, Thurs- day and Friday of the semester work- ing with the Regional Clothing Spe- cialist. One project that she worked on was a Clothing Recycling Program for which she prepared in educational program and made clothing from cast-off blue jeans and man's shirts. Barbara presented this educational program to groups of women in West Springfield, Orange and Springfield eight times during the semester. Also, Barbara prepared and present- ed a radio talk show with her supervi- sor on the recycling of clothing. Much of Barbarals field experience time was spent in the Extension of- fice answering telephoned questions on clothing and problems from con- sumers. In addition, she presented a program on careers in Home Eco- nomics to a junior high school in Springfield. Cathy Schwab focused on another area of Consumer Services this se- mester in her work on Tuesdays and Thursdays with the Regional Spe- cialist in Time and Money Manage- ment in the Home, of the Franklin County Extension Service. For this, Cathy worked mainly on a Metric Awereness Program as part of an at- tempt to inform the public about the metric system and its future adop- tion. This year Cathy noted, the U.Mass. School of Engineering and Tufts Medical School have changed 49 to the metric system. Visual aids and demonstrations were prepared by Cathy for the edu- cational program she presented to high school teachers and to the elder- ly. She also adapted scripts for the radio and television on teaching the metric system and its use to all age levels. She even presented four 292 hour radio shows locally on the me- tric system and sewing trends. In addition Cathy helped in Financial counseling every Tuesday in each of the four counties of Western Massa- chusetts. She also acted as a judge for the 4-H Club State Revue held in Springfield, of the clothing each girl had made. Both Cathy and Barbara enjoyed their field work very much and felt that they obtained much practical knowledge. After graduation, Cathy hopes to continue to work with young people through the 4-H Club, while Barbara plans to continue to work with the Extension Service. lk HY 4? 88 43 ik Wk ik 48 ik 48 48 H8 ik ik ik lk JI' .L T X 1' .l. 1' 1 T T X T .L T I I .1 1 I T .Z X' J. T I X X T X T L 1' X T JL 1 A 'F ilk 'Cl' ilk ilk 'Ck 'H' 'lk - ilk 'lk 'lk 'll' 'li' 'ik ilk 'lk 'Il' When it is time for faculty mem- bers of the University of Massachu- setts, it is one ofthe best kept secrets on the campus. The reward is the Distinguished Teacher Award, which is presented annually to six UMass teachers for teaching excellence in the areas of response to student needs and academic achievement. The nominees are currently under review by the Distnguished Teacher Award Committee, and the winners of the award, which carries with it a cash prize of 351,000 will be an- nounced in September at the Open- ing Convocation. But the biggest problem for the committee is not in selecting the winners. It is in letting people know the award even exists. From a cam- pus community of about 25,000, plus alumni, the DTA Committee re- ceived only 46 nominations for the award during the '73-'74 academic year. And for once the small number of responses can not simply be at- tributed to public apathy, since there is another group on campus that is providing that UMass stu- dents are still very much interested in honoring distinguished teachers. The Council of Undergraduate Students in Psychology is conduct- ing a DTA within the4Psychology department, and judging from the response the award has received, the organizers of the campus-wide award would be well advised to take notice. 'In the first year of the award's exist- ence, CUSP has receiyed 159 nomi- nations, some of which were for the same persons. Some methods used by the committee to obtain nomina- tions have been to request depart- ment heads to make at least one nomination, asking the faculty for nominations through the University Bulletin, and soliciting nominations from the alumni through the Alumni Bulletin. But the students, the source of over two-thirds of the nomi- nations this year, are left in the dark about the award. The Psychology Department's award, through, em- phasizes student participation by posting notices and nomination forms throughout the buildings used for psyhology classes. There are no such advertisements for the other award. vu- wn- fu- -ca -is -in sa- -is fu- -uw vu- -nf fn- -as his -Ik fu- -is fn- -ex ua- -za wa- 'Q -If fu- -in n -za fu- -ia -ca -is xx- -in The campus-wide DTA was insti- tuted in 1962, and has had 31 winners since then. In 1972, the number of recipients was increased from three to six, to include three teaching as- sistant awards. The annual prizes of 31,000 each are donated by the Standard Oil Company of New Jer- sey. In 1971, the DTA Committee set down guidelines for judging the nom- inees. They are: "ability to stimulate students to challenging ideas and effective communicationg real knowl- edge of subject matterg ability to re- late to studentsg ability to relate and interpret results of contemporary scholarship, performance in both large and small classes, interest in counseling students, and evidence of a consistently distinguished teaching record over a number of years." Any number of the university community is eligible to nominate either a pro- fessor or a teaching assistant for the award. The nominaion requires only a letter of recommendation to the committee, evaluating the nominee's performance in terms of the estab- lished criteria. After receiving a nomination the committee sends a questionnaire to the personnel committee of the nom- inee's department, asking it to rate that teacher's abilities. The commit- tee then reviews the feedback from the departments, making decisions on the winners during the summer and submitting them to te Provost and Chancellor for final approval . The Psychology departments award is a rather modest one. It has no cash prize, but each recipient re- ceives a recognition plaque, plus hav- ing his or her name inscribed on the DTA Plaque to be installed outside the department's main offices. In an effort to get a variety of winners, the Council has stipulated that no facul- ty member can win the award in con- secutive years. There will be three winners each yearg one from the cate- gories of professors, teaching assist- ants and graduate student discus- sion leaders. -nf an -or -cs -ik -in fn- -is -an l 'IK ilk 'lk 'Ck 'lk ilk 'lk ilk gg 'Ak Rh ik ik 48 48 X8 48 48 48 H8 4? 88 48 SY 'ilk X. " CE. D CM AR A TH O Il 35 S 4 1 . 1 . as " The School of Education, world- Offered more e0111'SeS- BY reknown for its ideas on education mestef Of the 1969 School ,L and teaching methods, has still an- time fel' the Marathon Tall 1 other area of unique offerings in edu- days- Also the Tespensillllity fell... tihe i cation, that is the School of Educa- workings Of all the Pfeleefe, Tletifie 3 tion's bi-annual Marathon. The idea tion Of university 1' of the Marathon came about due to else interested in the lack of interest and enthusiasm C0l1fSe VVS Shifted ,L of Foundation's course given by the Edlleatien faculty T School. In 1968, Drs. Clark and Student- i Woodberry taught a course that stu- Dean Dwight Allen has 1, dents took, ,but felt was boring, so to much to the Education 1' alleviate the course work, the stu- The n-ian who worked out the dents asked if they could get all the lar credit system for the School 1, work done in a fifteen hour marathon Edu Dwight Allen has made it block. The professors agreed and the available for those who first marathon was held with the the Marathon, either as an x students of this class teaching little or as a student. Dean Allen 1 fifteen hour courses. Other members the normal system of of the School of Education who at- the educational structure is ,, tended this first marathon or had tive for the student, so by x heard about it, got together and of- this Marathon, an fered it again the next year. Since sented to the student who an then, it has been given at least once some education Ld' i' 'F'-A a year. channels of the ' 'i'Iili1969 Drs. Woodberry and Cros- The School of are san extended the Marathon time thon allows anyone A from one day to a day and a half and thing to offer the School i wk A-Mr rrrrr Vr,r ,Mm ,,,,7,l-,,,,., .,....- ..,. , . W, M., .WW . W ---U A-Y---Y lf - - --1 I 1 S 'I' X 1' X "c -. of . 'I' I 1' 52 X 'F ' ik HP HF if ik H8 RH HY 4? HF 99 fu- -as fu- -uf as -xr xx- -ca su- .uf rl at as at -gp gg. 4, ,,,. ,,,, the space and time to teach itg the theory being that everyone has some- thing to give. Also the School of Ed. does not control or suggest what is taught, anything that someone wants to teach is fine. If there is a large interest in a certain area of the Marathon, the person could offer it again for the next Marahon, but this all depends on the person. The Mara- thon coordinators are extremely flex- ible, pertaining to the people who teach courses or the courses them- selves. A Marathon course does not have to be taught by a member of the universityg there have been people from all over the country and the world that have offered classes. Also, a person need not be an educated teacherg secretaries, cafeteria work- ers, housewives, the elderly, are all equally welcome. Every Marathon offers different courses every semes- terg some courses have been given before and some are new. An an- nouncement ofthe Marathon is sent out to people who have showed an interest in the previous Marathons and anyone else the School of Educa- tion feels would be concerned. Also an advertising campaign is begun for those who have had no knowledge of the program before. The person wanting to give a class fills out a par- ticipation form and schedules a time that is convenient for him or her. The School of Education publishes a pre- liminary schedule for the courses and then just before the Marathon begins a final schedule is made available. The School of Education offers the Marathon in January and in April. The April date was when the first Marathons were held, but it was de- cided that a January time was need- ed also. At other times during the semester people are involved in their other interests in the university and may not have the time. Also, the university wants to increase the number of courses offered in the Jan- uary term to make it an optional third term school year. The School of Education has succeeded to this re- quest by offering the most courses of any department or college on campus. The School of Education Mara- thon is a unique program in the education field. First, this university has the longest and most diverse of any Marathon. Also, this Marathon is able to attract many people from all over the world. Thirdly, there is no fee to be in the Marathon, except that outsiders need to pay a small charge to the university. Another factor is that for the person just in- terested in learning, not teaching, there is no preregistrationg whoever wants to come to learn is welcome. Finally, this is the only program able to offer credit to anyone who wants it whether the person is in the universi- ty or not. The School of Education definitely plans to have their Marathons as long as there is the interest for them. Basically the School of Education is offering to give credit to anyone that wants to come to the Marathon and do whatever interests them with no restraints or control. Isn't that just what studenitsarelookirrg'f6f'? f as- 'Uf ilk 'Ui ilk 'U' 'lk 'lk 'lk ilk 'Ck Rl' 'lk ilk 'lk ilk 'lk il ki ,MIK '18 A 48 'lk ill' ilk ilk 'lk ilk 'lk 'Il' 'Ik ilk 'll' RH 'IR ill is 'ra Q Y 1. T I 3' J. X X 1 X I X 1' 4 , BRIGHT ooo p c as DAY CARE L i CENTER ., 4 7 as X . , . 1 ,L -I SCHOOL OF URSING The Division of Nursing, now part of the School of Health Sciences, of- fers interested Nursing students an opportunity to do some field work in a predominantly Spanish-speaking area. Students and faculty provide a much needed service by running the Brightwood-Riverview Health Center in the Brightwood section of Spring- field. The Health Center, located in a vacant apartment in a low-income housing project, aids Black and Spanish-speaking people. The Cen- ter has been operating for the past five years on a federal grant. Also working on this program is the Springfield Hospital, which is able to give extra services that the UMass students and some faculty members could not give. The Brightwood-Riverview Health Center was established in 1968. The program consisted of two student nurses and three faculty members. Vandalism was a major problem in the beginning, all equipment had to be carried out at night and brought as 1' an Jr ac .Q N g. V if " :J .Q ' ., we-W " " f" I". . T. wma... as -"' . '1 f s-.v V I: rl Q ., f of 5 if " -' . 'Q fly. . - ' -. , ,,., , Y I "" --:fm -1- + 'N- 5:-.J he ' "-71513 -r-. -ef ., '?'1-iw-1-45::nm--"v1- " f 11-E' it - - - . -' aww- T ...gf o"' 1' jg.. H , e , 'eibif-.sf-1 M eg. L y ,.., fa ai. f"- V "'.: 'Z 5 ,.... wc. ' " - za. UNE5' -Y 7 '. ".v5f'5 m1....A. .'7ff??'Qf e . l i - M 'W' 'lk 48 ill' 'lk 'll' 'CIW ilk 'H' ilk 'uf ilk 'lk all 'CY ilk 'U' i 1 ik ik ik ik ik ik Wk ik ik ik ik ik ik ik ik ik ik back and set up the next day. Now the program has expanded to sixty- five students and four faculty mem- bers.. Vandalism has ceased to be a problem. The program has been such a success that another health center was established in 1972 at the Model City site of Springfield. Student nurses work for one year in community health, generally in their junior year. More of an empha- sis has been put on out-patient and community service, and less on car- ing for the hospital patient, than ever before. The UMass Division of Nurs- ing feels that if a nurse can under- stand and relate to people in a nor- mal setting, such as in the Bright- wood-Riverview Health Center, then a nurse can work with sick hospital patients with a greater success of in- sight into the people with whom he or she is working. Senior year is usually spent working in depth on an individ- ual concentration. lnitially the students are assigned to the Health Center. The students are given certain people or families with health concerns and the nurses follow the people through whatever care is needed. The students start off by visiting the person or family, whom they are caring for, at home to develop a relationship. If needed, there are interpretors to aid student nurses who do not speak Spanish. The next step for the student is to care for their patient in the Center, offering the primary assistence of the health problem, If the Center cannot completely cure the patient, he or she is moved to the hospital. The student nurse would follow their pa- tient to the hospital and aid in any way the student could. The final step of the follow-up schedule is to give the patient post-clinic or post-hospi- tal care and later checking to see if the patient is well and following whatever health prescription was advised by doctors. A student nurse may have several patients at one time and also be working on some of the other services offered by the Center. Besides giving the student nurse experience working on a one-to-one basis, he or she learns to work with groups. The Health Center offers other services, such as a drug center, elderly care, instruction and explan- ation of high blood pressure, an obes- ity clinc, family-planning and natu- ral childbirth classes and a mental health section. Students either teach some of the classes or help out in other group areas. With a knowledge of working with groups and a knowl- edge working with an individual, a nurse has more to offer a future place of employment. The Brightwood-Riverview Health Center offers many opportunities for a student nurse. With a heavy con- centration of population in a small area, an effecient and economical use of time and resources is made avail- able to a UMass student nurse. A student nurse can broaden and open her ideas of the services of a nurse in a community health setting. Lastly, a student nurse can improve her communication and increase the understanding of the role of a nurse. The Health Center gives its workers some educational preparation, and a chance to practive the skills the nurse has already learned. In the future, the Brightwood-Riy- erview Health Center will continue its services to the Springfield area, even though the federal money has run out. The Center hopes to be able to increase its involvement with health services for the people of the housing project. W 4k Wk ik ik dk ik 8k ik ik ik Sk ik ik ik ik ik ik 'S T k ik ik il ik ik lk ik ik 88 Ik ik ik ik Presently there is no major in danceg either the student majors in Physical Education with a concen- tration in dance or turns to the B.D.I.C. program and develops their own course of study in terms of dance. The problem with the Phys. Ed. major is that the student must take courses which are unnecessary for dancers, such as theory courses geared to sports. Hopefully a dance major will become a reality for 1975, and then the next step for the stu- dents of dance would be to gain ap- proval and develop a Dance depart- ment. All the dance courses are being taught in the North Phys. Ed. build- ing, which is equipped with a special floor with air pockets underneath to allow for the dancers' movements. The program started in 1968 and graduated its first students in 1970. Since then a large interest in dance has blossomed and demanded more courses and instructors. There are five members of the dance faculty, including one from the Afro-American Studies, Anthony Crescione, Richard Jones, Marilyn Patton, Daniel Peterson, and Andrea Watkins, Mr. Crescione is in charge of the music for the classes and is the musical director and composer for ,Q N-Nqnwug In the past, students interested in a dance major have been overlooked, but in the near fu ture this may change. 56 WY Wk ik ik ik ik ik Ik ik Wk lk Ik 88 lk ik WW 49 RR lk 88 1 dk NY i lk dk Wk 48 lk lk X8 ik lk 48 48 lk 48 ik ik ik 48 the University Dancers. The four other members all have their Master Degrees and have been performers in well-known dance companies, such as Erick Hawkins Storie-Crawford, and Eugene Loring. A Dance Concentration major takes technique courses in modern dance, ballet, song dance, jazz and tap dance. In addition, the student takes courses in Dance History, Dance Composition, Improvisation, Small Group Choreography, Analysis of Dance, Dance Production, Rhythmic Analysis, Dance Therapy, and Dance Notation. The Dance fac- ulty also offers general dance courses for non-majors for fulfilling the Phys. Ed. requirement. Every year many interested students are turned away because of the lack of instructors. There is even a program for students who are interested in teaching dance in secondary schools. Students are also prepared for professional or graduate work. A student completing the necessary courses with the major and the university are awarded a Bachelor of Science Degree. A major part of the dance program is the University Dancers. This dance group originated in the fall of 1970. The dancers consist of about twenty members with seven under- studies These students perform wherever they are asked to go, at the university, touring state high schools, or representing the United States in different countries. Last summer these dancers were the only American Dance Group at the Inter- national Congress on Girls' and Women's Sports held in Iran. The University Dancers raised their own money needs for the trip. While they were across the ocean, they gave con- certs in Italy and Greece, too. The Fine Arts Council has invited professional dance groups to perform on campus every year. Alvin Ailey, the Dance Theatre of Harlem, Alwin Nikolais, Murray Louis and many others have presented their dance programs here. Besides being of in- terest to the Fine Arts community and general public, the members of the professional dance companies give master dance classes at high schools and colleges before their per- formances. This gives an excellent opportunity for the students to meet with professionals and ask questions. Students have the occasion to study with leading artists in their field that they might not otherwise have re- ceived in their course of development as a dancer. It is hoped when Dance becomes a major that a new look will be given to the courses and the credit system. Students get no credit for any re- hearsing that they do even though sometimes as much as five days a week and between four-to-six hours a day is spend practicing. Possibly, a 57 new method for earning credits could be initiated to give theatre perform- ance credit and to combine technique and performance credit. The stu- dents and the faculty believe that the program should be restructured, putting less emphasis on science and include more Humanities. Also the university needs to expand the cours- es offered. There is no Kinesiology for dancers at this school. interested students must go to Smith College. Dance Notation, the recording of dance and reading movement, is only given at Mt. Holyoke. The university has only one course each in History of Dance and Dance Composition, which should be expanded to more. The Dance classes also need a meth- ods course, for those interested in teaching. David Smith is a former Pre-Med major, now a B.D.l.C. major in Thea- tre and Dance. Next year David will be studying at the Joffery School of Ballet in New York. David Smith is an example of the growth of interest in dance, changing majors since learning about the major. He has 'ifound dance to be one of the most direct and beautiful ways to commu- nication." He hopes to develop new ideas using theatre and dance in communication. Janice Schleiger is a Phys. Ed. major with a concentration in dance who is also doing her student teach- ing here next semester. She plans on teaching a general dance course for the Phys. Ed. department, but in the future is interested in using dance to make children more aware of their abilities and potential. She believes that "Dance is opening all over, it is really blooming. To continue growing the university must reevaluate the program and nurture it." W H8 43 ik RF ik ik ik ik ik Mk ik lk ik lk -we ilk 'lk 'll' ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk il ilk ill' ilk HP 'UW ill' 'lk ill' 48 411 'lk ilk ik 'lk 'lk ilk 'lk 'UK 'lk 'Ck 'Ill 'lk The School of Nursing and Public Health combined this year, "the whole", according to Dr. William A. Darity, "being more than the sum of the parts." Dr. Darity heads this new creature with two heads called the School of Health Sciences and brings to disciplines, historically of a clini- cal orientation, a strong academic approach. Both Public Health and Nursing have tended to move towards the practical, the problem solving. To- day, concepts of health are changing on a national level. Like preventing medicine of the '40's, the new idea is to keep people healthy instead of emphasizing the treatment of dis- ease. Taking a cue from the old Chinese Philosophy of not paying the doctor when you are sick, but only when you are well, the federal gov- ernment instituted "HMO" legisla- tion. HMO,s, a health maintenance organization, is the same kind of health plan that in the past only stu- dents and corporations have been able to afford. The plan provides economic incentives for keeping peo- ple healthy and for a one-time pay- ment, the subscriber obtains almost unlimited health care. An HMO pro- posal for the Amherst community, including faculty members, stu- dents' dependents and townspeople not associated with the university is pending action by the UMass. Board of Trustees. The final outcome should be decided during the sum- mer of '74. The plan will incorporate both the UMass infirmary and the local physician-owned medical cen- ter, Amherst Medical Associates. The new School of Health Sciences reflects these changes in society. Dr. Darity said, f'The goals of the new school are not just to train students, but to develop in students the ability to think, and communications skill." But there are no problems associated with these shifts in priorities, and they are especially acute in nursing, where the graduate program is weak and undergraduate courses are called "too task oriented". Some label this conflict in the nursing division a fight between liberal and conserva- tives philosophies, a young, scholast- ically oriented group aligned against an older, vocational school ethic. Dr. Darity, who headed the School of Public Health before becoming dean of the combined Public Health and Nursing, moves toward strengthen- ing the academic disciplines. The outcome of these conflicts will be an estimated minimum of three years to knit together Public Health and Nursing. Controversy flared late in the school year over the admissions poli- cy to the nursing division. An artifi- cial major created two years ago by CASIAC called "Pre-Nursing" had enlisted students for channeling into the nursing school. Students spent their first two years as pre-nursing majors and then applied, or were channeled into the nursing school. But over 800 applicants found them- selves vying for a scant 100 positions in the upper division nursing school. The Collegian ran a story on page one and underscored the often subjective standards used for those applying to the nursing school. Even the Student Senate was forced to action as Sen- ate Speaker, Cindy McGrath, called for an investigation of the policies and operation of the nursing school admissions. But in fairness to the people running the nursing program many of the problems were beyond the schools' control. Politics dictated 59 that UMass-Amherst, as the only four-year state-supported nursing school west of Worchester, accept large numbers of applications, but economics dictated a limited enroll- ment, as State and Federal funding were not forthcoming. The Nursing Division began in the fall its new "integrated curriculum" that separated those students con- centrating on hospital care tprimary carel and those involved in commun- ity health Csecondary carel. For community projects, three geograph- ic areas were established, with four 'flearning centers" where students worked directly with the community. One of the most noted cities was the Brightwood-Riverview center servic- ing the predominantly Spanish neighborhoods of North Springfield. The use of nurses in the community, this emphasis on the "secondary caretakers" reflects again changes in national health policies. With President Nixon's late May message proposing National Health Insurance, the increased funding of community health projects, and the forementioned HMO's, the academic community moved to fall in line with a restructuring of America's health programs. For nursing it meant de- veloping of alternatives to the con- vention, hospital caretaker-type training. In Public Health, the issues of environment quality, food addi- tivies, sewage treatment, and the effects of radiation, gained emphasis. The challange in health care fNixon called it a crisisl is being answered by the academic community with pooling of educational resources, interdisciplinary study, and a movement toward community involvement. ilk ilk ilk ilk 48 dll 'lk 'lk 'lk 'lk ll If ilk '48 HY 'lk 'Cl' NYJ qzatno Asmouomv l v: ,.. . , telescope will be used to study the cre- ' "4 '.gaftia?i'6f celestial bodies, the formation of moles ' -"acul'es and organic matter in space, and possibly C", .mm ' vc-Tags' q '31 shed some light on the origin of life. Y' if. " ' -N - -.f er ' M24 4 Sf' Q' Q' , , 'R 'Yr' lfflh a"i I N J J Radio Astronomy in conjunction with the Quantum Ellectmnicsl Group of the Electrical and Computer Engi- neering Department have disclosed plans for building the coumryk most sensitive millimeter wave radio tele! scope in its frequency range. The pro- ject, which will take about three years to become iuncxionsl, has been given nvthme year guilt of 875051061 from the National Science Foundi- tion and matching funds from the University itself. Also contributing to the effort, NASA has donated, up mo mow, 86 million worth of valuable iequipment new being stored on the second floss of Goodall. ' ilk ilk 'll' 'lk ilk 'lk NX Observatory in the Quabbin Reser- vation, will be joining a functioning meter wave length radio telescope consisting of four 120 foot diameter bowl shaped antennas. This tele- scope is studying the expiration of celestial bodies and the existence of neutron stars. The new telescope will consist of a 45 foot diameter move- able disk shaped telescope with pre- cise pointing and tracking mecha- nisms. Offering protection from wind and weather will be, surrounding the disk, a 68 foot in diameter alumini- um space frame radome covered with a teflon-coated plastic skin, allowing entry to radio waves, but obstructing 7- vision . Dr. Huguenin projects that the bulk of the construction will be per- formed during the summers of 1974 and 1975 by himself, other professors and students. The scheme for this summer is the construction of the radome with the erection of the tele- scope planned for the summer of 1975. A contractor will be hired for heavy machine work, and putting in the foundation. Other professors working with Dr. Huguenin are Drs. Taylor, Dent, Manchester in Radio Astronomy and from Electrical and Computer Engineering Prof. Yngvesson. Prof. Sigfrid Yngvesson has devel- oped a vital component for the tele- scope, a series of maser receivers. The miser is similar to the laser operating at near zero temperatures for improved sensitivity. Yngvesson cultivated his design in 1971 funded by the National Science Foundation support. The computers working with the telescope will enable the scientists to see certain pictures and graphes with numbers. The millimeter wave length is the shortest of the radio 7 Dr. Richard Huguenin director ofthe radio telescope project and also of the Five College Radio Astronomy Observatory. 61 This photograph represents the radio emission from the spiral galaxie known as Whirlpool Nebula, spectrum. The University of Massachusetts will be working with a radio telescope now operating in Brazil and one in Sweden in the process of being built. The radio telescopes in three differ- ent parts of the world will form a triangle and will allow scientists a better pictureof the information that they are seeking and better accuracy. Dr. Huguenin plans to spend his sabbatical semester next fall working with Swedish scientists on their ra- dio telescope. All three of the tele- scopes have been designed by the Electronics Space Systems Corp. of Concord, Massachusetts. Stony- brook, part of the New York Univer- sity system has also given some money to the UMass radio telescope in exchange for some use when it is built. It is easily recognizable that this project involves much more than the University itself. An important fact is that this telescope will be the most sensitive in the country, but also that Massachusetts and New York professors and students will be working in cooperaton with two other important telescopes in different sec- tions ofthe world. 1 an :ca :us au- -za fu- -uw vu- ,ax fn- as nk -ca uk -Ik 'N' ilk 'Ck 'ik ilk ilk 88 ilk 'Ik ilk ilk 'Kb ilk 88 'U' V W VL' . fx x ,R .1 1 .-5 L L ll Rh an as xx as as an as as an xx as xx an as WF WW ik ik ik ik 88 ik ik ik ik ik' ik Mk ik ik ik ik ik CEIIQIUEERING .. -x The School of Engineering at the University was established on Sep- tember 1, 1947. Instruction in engi- neering has been a part of the curric- ulum on the campus since the found- ing of the Massachusetts Agricultur- al College in 1863. However it did not develop as rapidly here as at many other land-grant colleges throughout the country largely because of the many other fine engineering schools in Massachusetts including M.I.T. which shared the original land-grant funds. A department of Agricultural Engineering was established in 1914 and for many years a department of Mathematics and Civil Engineering existed. In 1936 this work was com- bined into a department of General Engineering, lasting only long enough to separate in 1946 into two separate departments, again Agricul- tural and Civil. The pressure for a full scale School of Engineering came from the return- ing veterans of World War II, who returned to civilian status with the G.I. Bill for education in their hands and found inadequate facilities in the Commonwealth for engineering edu- cation. Thus the history of the School of Engineering really begins with the establishment of the Uni- versity of Massachusetts as a univer- sity in 1946, and the establishment of the School of Engineering as a mem- ber of the academic community in 1947. To accommodate the surge of veterans at that time, classes were conducted at two locations, some on the Amherst campus but the bulk of Engineering students received their first two years of instruction at Ft. Devens until that university activity was phased out about 1951. These students represented some of the fin- est men and women that we have had in that their motivation as older and war matured people provided an in- centive for them to work to their highest potential. The first Engineering building to be so identified and built on this campus is Gunness Laboratory con- structed in 1949 at a cost of S400,000. Additional buildings came "on stream" as follows: Marston Hall, one-half, 1950, S500,000g Marston Hall, one-half, 1954, S850,000g Goess- man addition for Chemical Engineer- ing, 1959, S1,000,000g Engineering Laboratory, 1964, S2,200,000g and Engineering Building East, 1965, 51, 900,000. Summarizing, the five buildings at a construction value fin- cluding equipment and fumishingsl of 556,850,000 provide an excellent physical plant to carry out our pro- grams of teaching, research and service. The large wave of World War II veterans passed through the campus in the early 1950's, peaking in 1951 when 251 engineering degrees were awarded. The low point following this wave occured in 1954 when only forty five engineering degrees were awarded. From that point the under- graduate engineering enrollment showed a steady climb, with minor ripples, to a peak of 1,050 undergrad- uates in 1969-70. This was followed in the next few years by a declining enrollment to a minimum of 907 undergraduates in 1972-73. For the current academic year, 1973-74 it has increased to 983 students and predic- tions for 1974-75 based on freshman and transfer student applications indicate that this figure should in- crease about five per cent. While the nation-wide trend has been toward decreasing engineering enrollments for a number of years, we can point out that our enrollments have not decreased percentage wise as much as the national average, and furthermore, we appear to have turned the corner to an upward trend several years ahead of the national trend. We attribute this to several things but most importantly to bring a knowledge of the University and of the Engineering School in particular, to the high school and community college campus through a vigorous information campaign. We expect this upward trend to continue in the future. The School of Engineering has funded research underway at the present time approaching a rate of two million dollars annually. The type of research may be basic or ap- plied. In the 1972-1973 school year for example, there were ninety grant re- search projects in the School of Engineering. In Chemical Engineering there is a project studying air pollution con- trol. Researchers are attempting to discover a process for removing sulfur dioxide and nitrogen oxide pollutants from stack gasses from power plants. Also being studies in Chemical Engi- neering is the use of immobilized enzymes which offer advantages and potential economy in Chemical and Bio-chemical processing. The De- partment of Food Science and Nutri- tion is contributing to this study. Electrical and Computer Engi- neering researchers are working with a model of the ear to determine how the ear is able to differentiate be- tween the pitch of sound. An impor- tant project in this same department is the work being done on the Maser. The research work, being carried on jointly with the Astronomy Dept., uses advanced technology in improvement of the design of radio telescopes. A transportation study is being done by the Mechanical and Aero- space Engineering and members of Civil Engineering and the School of Business Adminstration. The study is to find and implement a transit system in the Amherst area and study the effects of this system on the university community. I Another important project is being researched by the Mechanical, civil, and Aerospace Engineering, the Ocean Thermal Power Plant. Re- searchers want to use the tempera- ture difference of the ocean water at different depths to produce electrical power and be a non-polluting sources. ' In the School of Engineering, much is being accomplished. Simultan- iously, many projects are being car- ried out to improve our future way of living. J. T X T L T I T L T I X I T 3 T I I X I T X I 8 T X I I 1 I 1 I T 1 1 I T I 1 l T X I 3 T -uc' HH 83 Mk 48 88 dk ik Mk dk ik XR H8 ik NY 88, WY 48 ik 88 8k 88 ik ik Wk 48 ik 88 88 48 48 ik Rh Rh 'FJ' X The crunch! UMies are faced with Kill-a-watt signs plastered through out the university, waiting in long lines for gas and buses and walking to eight o'clock classes in the dark. Everyday inconveniences, debates and symposiums have awakened the public and instigated research for a new and inexhaustible source of ener- gy. In respect to the nation's growing concern for the environment, health and safety factors, as well as an in- creasing dependency on petroleum and gas fuels, many foresee solar en- ergy as the solution to the energy di- lemma. Not only is solar energy an f"e'e rr' of power, but it amounts of clean inexhau. offers 61 energy. It is present in sufficient quantity to make a major contribu- tion to the nation's energy needs and with substantial development and success, could be utilized for heating, s'zing ue s, and generation the next ten scale use of solar energy a minimal effect on the and continual evalua- tion these effects. synthe 1 off l of el years. would -,S Technical barriers in the use of solar energy are few. Numerous methods of conversion exist and in spite ofthe fact that conversion methods 'are expensive, with the rising price of conventional fuels, solar energy is becoming competitive. With moder- ate funding from government and private sources, research in such conversion methods as solar collec- tors, ocean temperature differences, and wind has now been intensified. The University of Massachusetts is participating in these important the future of energy. Pre- samplings, the de- Engineering foresee for studies sented are partment the distant future. x , we X I X I T --Q: esmwmmmr.-,-, is-mr N ,,f,f,, V N W- J ,.,,.-- ,,,v ,uf- W 'M .. , ., W p l I x M, .........., ,,, f ,,... l' 1-in-3 an ff f "W" 'xr J. T Y 64 bu- T 43 WF ik ik 88 88 88 88 ik Mk Mk 88 RF ik Rh 88 :XR Ocean Thermal Power Plant In January of 1974, the University of Massachusetts received a S17 0,000 grant from the National Science Foundation for the purpose of re- search in the field of solar energy. Presently, thirteen U.Mass faculty members and fifteen graduate stu- dents are formalizing a design for the generation of power from solar ener- gy. The design is founded upon the existence of a thermal difference in the ocean waters. In such areas of the world as the Gulf Stream, water cur- rents, created by the sun provide the necessary temperature difference. The mixing of different temperatures of water occurs with the warm waters rising towards the North Pole and the cool waters descending. The warm waters would be used to vapor- ize substances, capable of operating turbines and generators, thus pro- ducing electric current. Cooler wa- ters would be used to condense these materials for reuse. Power, produced as an electric current could be uti- lized as electricity or stored as hydro- gen fuel by the electrolysis of water. The output of the plant is estimated at 400 million watts electric. Ideally, there would be a string of 400-500 plants, one mile apart along the Gulf Stream. The effects of the power plant on the environment are still under evaluation. The introduction of deep water marine life through the cooler waters of the bottom of the ocean into more shallow waters could pose serious problems or be used to an advantage. Researchers are in- volved not only in study of the tech- nical aspects of the Ocean Thermal Difference Power Plant, but also with its economic feasibility. Equally an integral part of the research is the determination and possible uncer- tainty lying in the cost generation of energy through this solar source in comparison to conventional means. Windpower Just as water currents are created by solar energy, also are wind cur- rents. For centuries, man has turned to the wind as a source of energy. At present, with the rising prices of pe- troleum fuels, it is proposed that we turn once again in this direction. The process by which wind power is captured is through windmill-like 48 ik ik ik ik 88 48 48 48 88 structures, capable of operating gen- erators and producing electricity. The power is then utilized as electric- ity or stored as hydrogen fuel through the hydrolysis of water. there are many variations of the windmill under consideration. Research is now being conducted by Dr. W. E. Hero- nemus and colleagues in this area. Devices such as the New England Wind Furnace are concerned with home heating and electricity. Large hot water tanks would serve as stor- age systems. With a large tank, it is estimated a home would have power for four to five days if wind power was very low. To substantiate a greater part of the nation's energy demands, larger wind power machines are also being studied. Large complexes of wind power machines, arranged stra- tegically offshore, in the Great Lakes, and Great Plains, would pro- vide maximum utilization of solar energy. The major set back involved in wind power lies in developing an efficient means of energy storage in the event that wind power is very low over a lengthy period of time. There is also some question as to the visual pollution the wind machines would create, but it is felt by some that they would be no more unsightly than presently viewed power lines. Also, wind power machines must be built to withstand hurricane winds, ice, and water corrosion. Researchers are now involved in the construction of an experimental wind machine. Under consideration isa plan for the construction of a wind power ma- chine in Orchard Hill. The power produced would be used for experi- mentation and also provide energy to light a parking lot. It is hoped the plan will be realized within the next year. Solar Collection Solar collector experimentation is currently being conducted by the department of Engineering, under the supervision of Dr. J. G. Mc- Gowan. Home heating is the final product to be gained from the honey- comb type modular under investiga- tion atop Gunness Laboratory. This modular is twelve square feet, but it is expected the average home would Above: a model of the Ocean Thermal Power Plant. Below: the solar collector situated on the roof of Gunness Lab. 1 giuili. need a collector somewhere in the vicinity of six hundred square feet. In comparison among solar collectors, the honeycomb type modular offers a higher performance over the flat plate collector. The difference lies in the construction of the collector. The flat plate collector gathers energy by way of two flat sheets of glass, ar- ranged in a wooden structure, while the honeycomb modular places a honeycomb material between the two sheets of glass for increased efficien- cy in the absorption of solar energy. Another solar home heating pro- ject is progress is Solar Augmenta- tive Heating. It involves partial solar heating and partial furnace heating. Presently, much interest is with this system. The General Electric Com- pany may possibly become involved with this type of heating, pending notification. In addition to providing funds for the project, GE's vast knowledge would be capable of elimi- nating any technical flaws and aid in making the Solar Augmentative Heating system, a mass produced system, available to the American household in ten years or less. AWN. ,.,-- . ,. H' 1. - 1--an----s. X T X Y X T X T X T X T I T X T X T X T 1 T 88 KP Ik ik 48 lk ik ik 88 ik di lk ik HY ik ik ik R 4 GE I SD hd U S MINE I- 88 41' 'Ck ilk ilk il 8 'lk ilk 'lk ilk 'lk ik 'Ik H8 ilk ill? Q , , 8 '01 . .ww 'W 41 3 8 F 1 U c . - -rig :,"""!,E4:. Lfx-.,i,J.'. is greg , is-ff' , . ,.,,. . , H .- -:'f1:g-:ff- 03:-.-:. .,.-mia: -, n..j. -3 ,. .:,,-I ' Anstiss Miller and Florence first met on April 1, 1974, for the annual animal showing held May 11, 1974. Before the April first date, Ann went through classes in how to show spe- cific animals to help her to decide which two animals she wanted. Ann had a choice of a cow, pig, sheep, oxen, or horse and she chose a cow and a sheep. This show is a require- ment for the Dairy or Livestock Management classes of Stockbridge, part of the two year program of an Animal Science major of Stock- bridge. We have followed Anstiss and Florence, her sheep, from the day she got her animals until the day of the showing. Anstiss' first step with Florence was to build a relationship' with her, which took about one week for Florence to recognize and realize that Ann was her friend. Ann went daily to spend time with Florence, increas- ing the duration every day, until Florence began to follow her around. The next step was for Anstiss Miller to completely clean Florence and 4? 48 48 Wk 48 ik ik 88 ik lk RH 88 ik Bk RH Ik ik l Sk ik Sk ik Wk ik Wk ik lk ik ik Uk ik 88 ik gp gy train her for the show. Anstiss learned showmanship in some of her classes, but learned much when actually working with her own animal. When she first re- ceived her sheep, Florence was al- most grey in color. Ann had to spend a lot of time washing and rinsing Florence down before the sheep be- came a pure white color. Ann washed Florence with either milk oil and water or an ordinary dish-washing detergent. Ann spent at least two hours a day cleaning her, but she dis- covered that two hours was too much for Florence's delicate hair, so to sof- ten it, Ann added some creme rinse. Another important part of getting a sheep ready for a show is clipping the hair to the necessary length. Ann said that not much time was passed in class discussing actually how the sheep's hair was to be cut. Anstiss acquired some techniques of her own and showed them to the others work- ing on the sheep. The hair first needs to be carded, or combed, so that the hair will stand up. Also, Ann needed to make sure that the hayseeds that might have gotten in the hair of the sheep, be raked out. Then the hair is held between the fingers and clipped to one-half inch on the body. Clip- ping the hair on the face depends on the sex of the animal, a female has less hair left on the face than the male. Training the sheep is the last of Anstiss' jobs. After Florence lost her fear of Anstiss, she followed Ann across the street from her stall to Grinnel Arena. There the two of them worked together on showman- ship techniques. In showing a sheep, the sheep's legs must be moved around so that they form a perfect square. Also, Florence had to get used to being led around the arena. On the day of the showing, all went well. Florence was completely clean and clipped perfectly. The sheep did everything that she was trained to do. Ann and Florence won a third prize that day. Right now Florence's future is unclear. She could possibly be held apart from the other sheep her age, so that she can be shown next year, or possibly, Florence will be used for breeding purposes. One thing is for sure though, Florence has found a friend in Anstiss, 67 3 ik Ik 4k ik ik ik ik ik ik ik Wk ik lk ik ik ik 4 k. is -ff- :-Q , -wi" vw Sf-1 1 2 fb 'F , :A 4 , Y , 1 ' in ' Q Y rw if , 1-gum.-. 4 " g4g535:1f2531 ..f- 'if D, .Vit C X5 Q Ir? ', , 14 V . wifi ' fx . ,- -?..4.x-9-'xCIi"I-.-, 0, V' .- N V ' 21.5 V'- .,Q:,, - X n R 2 at LA 2' W1 A 4 " f 5 K 5 A ' xg 3 M, , -' 1'- ,r ' Ye FA if K1- ia-35 iv' Q P" xlib p Www '-ff-Mg., 3 v J .gg 4 .qswgn ,Q ! J -B' nj -C ' Qjiiff' 1 xx QQ '9 , , mln-M -x2vO2' 3 -IL .EL I It ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk I I4 ilk ilk 'lk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk HH 1 K Z CD v-4 FH SE I X I X I I I i' .K I X I I I I X X 1' I 1' LW A,-Ffa-,, ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk H8 ill! ill! illll ill! HH fl! HR ilk ill! H14 Q ilk 'll' ilk 'll' ilk 'lk What began in 1962 as an idea for a concert hall and was later proposed to also include some offices, has fi- nally emerged in 1974 as a cultural center. Kevin Roche and Dinkeloo, a Connecticut architectural firm, pre- ceded the construction, begun in 1970, of the sixteen million dollar Fine Arts Center which all have pa- tiently been waiting to enter. After being allowed a sneak preview, we are prepared to clear up any questions you might have about the structure and function of the buildng which will open for instructional use in Sep- tember 1974 and for performances in September 1975 The building will be shared by a few departments, with no one de- partment, except possibly the thea- tre department, being completely housed there. The art, music, and theatre departments will have class- room space as well as faculty offices. Studios are available for use by the art department, there are large ones for instructional use in the area of painting. The sculpture section of the art department will not be using ii Tr" G 9 1 r I ,mls H writ Hel 'fi ll 1..+,. 'iiwnfii i,,,,Mi1i, I fl 1, . it iff' 1-vs. 11111-ef! Huff hunt' I 11 isffmlurllvi igr Q I r the facilities of the new center and the art historians will remain in Bartlett Hall. A large art gallery will be used for various exhibits. The concert hall, which seats 2,055 and the recital hall, which seats 250, will benefit the musical groups which previously performed in Bowker Au- ditorium. Large musical groups will also have the use of large rehearsal rooms in the building. The library was originally planned for use by both the art and music department, but now may only be used by music. A theatre that seats 750 and a studio theatre, designed with a balcony, as well as workshops for scenery con- struction, and makeup and dressing rooms, are to be utilized by the thea- tre department. It is not yet known whether they will require additional space outside the building. At a time when the fine arts are coming to have their own prominence and can benefit from the services of a notable faculty, the University of Massachusetts community will have the additional advantage of a distin- guished facility in which to accom- modate them, ll 48 Ill 'N' K8 'UW ilk ilk 'lk ilk 'Ik ilk 'lk ill' 'lk ilk 'lk 854.2 i ilk ilk ilk ilk 'lk ilk 'lk ilk 'lk ilk ilk ill? ill ill! The Graduate Researchlfiehtier isa misnomer for a building conrpleik that houses facilities for the ,benefit of undergraduate aswell as graduate? students. What inf1963 was-rnerelyi concept on paper, has gone-:throughQ many plannin g chan ges and theuprocess of being completedriilt-5 was originally planned to "" b e s-': structed in three phases: to be the existing low was to encompass the -threegtoiiiersgi and phase III was supposeditopllibef another low rise buildingna-t the end of the existing twenty-two million was designed by and Nutty. 5, . I yl,',.qll The low rise building, opened for use in October lowed the graduate school jr' if I nun X1 na -ue as -nf auf -as as -za ua as -s a vc sw -za vu- -as -cv -as- moved from Munson Hall. The base- ment of the building contains the graduate school, glassblowing and electronics shops, as well as the Hampshire Inter-Library Center. The Education Library was recently moved from the basement ot the low rise to the University Library. The first floor houses the University Computer Center and the Center for Instructional Resources and Im- provement, whichii deals with the functions of the Provost's Office. The Physical Science Library, Computer Science department Cincluding lab space, department offices, profes- sors, offices and classroomsl, Water Resources Research Center, and graduate school office Crecords, deans, registration, admission and researchj are located on the second floor. The third floor is reserved for the.Statistics and Nuclear Physics departments, along with a few Com- puter Science classrooms and offices. lt was originally planned that the three towers be used for the Chemis- try department. However, when the university enrollment ceiling was changed from 30,000 to 25,000, not as much space was needed for Chemis- try. The second and third towers were reprogrammed. Office space was designated ir1 place of Chemistry labs. Math offices and classrooms, Theoretical Physics and some phys- ics labs were to be housed in the tow- ers. The completed tower Cwhich became the second half of phase IJ contains labs, classrooms, depart- ment offices, and professors' offices for the Physics, Biochemistry, Poly- mer Science, Engineering, and Chemistry departments. Some Grad- uate teaching assistants also have offices in the tower. Math Depart- ment offices and classes, some labs and offices of the Theoretical Physics department, and a few general pur- pose classes will be located in the towers that are presently under construction. Phase III, the second low rise, no longer exists. What was originally a Vague idea for some sort of center for graduate students and was later planned to be a building that would house Applied Physics is, due to fi- nancial difficulties, no longer being planned. , .- 1-' 241.115, . ,I f-.zzkgilx , W ay, -f sg, , i""7?ff gi: . - ' "ix - ' wc: .1 -1f41,,,4.'w 39,1 mfr- ff -Zag: 1. - f ff- r,.1-f,.. L1,...,?z'J?w A 4, Zh, A ,,,. , ' ' V 1' Zi, . alll' '-ul 'lk NI' ilk ilk Y 'H' 'lk ill' 'ik ilk ilk ilk 'lk ilk 'Ili ilk 'lk 'Ck elk 10' 'H' 'lk 'Ik HH' -Ck 'H' HI' 'H' 'H' 'll' 'll' 'U' 'li' ill' Helm' LI 1. I JL T .L Sv T 4 .L 'I' J. 'X' 9 quam Houses .K T 1. T J. 'I' J. T X T L T .L 'A' .L T .rl 1' I I I I .ri 'sr I. , I I.-r.x , rx, . Several greenhouses can be found throughout different sections of campus belonging to either the Bo- tany Dept. or Plant and Soil Sci- ences. The greenhouses outside of Bowditch Hall and French Hall and the Durfey Conservatory all are a part of Plant and Soil Sciences. The ones outside of Clark and Morrell Hall are in the Botany Dept. The alpine house is the greenhouse attached to Clark Hall. All the cold climate plants are grown and studied in that building. Morrellls four green- houses are a little over a year old. The whole area contains the four greenhouses, storage areas, a growth chamber room, a potting room and an office. Right now the growth chamber room lacks the necessary electronic power to run the seven 74 chambers, so that only three are working. The Physical Plant hopes to fix the power shortage over the sum- mer to complete this botanical area. A growth chamber is a large metal box that provides a very controllable climate to allow plants to grow under certain conditions or for planting seeds to grow. In the four greenhouses there are different types of plants to be found. A greenhouse exclusively for tropical plants is the first of the buildings. Inside this house there is a mecha- nism for simulating the climate of a tropical rain forest, several water sprays that either are on continuous- ly or are on for fifteen minutes every hour. The plants are rather exotic: some that produce colorful flowers and other, like the Venus Flytrap, 3 'D'-'i"'11lk" ' ill- 'lk ilk 'Ck 'lk 'il' 'lk 'lk 'll' ilk 'ii' ilk -IP ilk 'Ik Sk ik ik ik lk ik ik ik ik ik ik ik ik ik ik dk 4 that eat insects. The next two buildings are for ex- perimental plants. The climate for the plants vary between the two buildingsg one could find a hot and dry building or a rather warm area. Researchers are doing such experi- ments with the plants as discovering how water pollution from mills effect the plants or studying the genetics of plants, or studying cellular struc- ture. The plants in these houses are all abnormal in genes, although they are very similar to the normal plant. The last of the four greenhouses is the building for the permanent collection of plants. These plants are the ones used for different Botany classes when a certain type of plant is needed for a demonstration or a lab. ' The university greenhouses oper- ate all year. In these houses there are no bugs, except beesg all spraying for bugs takes place on Wednesday, depending on the weather. No per- sonal plants are allowed in the green- houses for fear of bringing in bugs or disease. Any plants that are brought in from the outside are stored for a period of time in a guest chamber that cleans the plants. The green- houses offer plants that the research- es do not need any more to students who are interested. Also, they pro- vide potting soil to those who need it. The students must bring their own containers for the soil or the plants, because there is now a shortage of plastic containers. Ronald Beckwith is the greenhouse manager and he works with two as- 75 sistants. Mr. Beckwith declared that we are now in the middle of a plant rage. He feels that more students are more aware of their environment and a plant's contribution to the earth. Also, more students than a few years ago know how to take care of many different types of plants and are used more of an ornament. Many students have been going to the greenhouses to find plants that they like or have a place for in their homes or dorms. Already the greenhouses are too small for the amount of experiments that need to be done. In the near fu- ture there are no plans for new build- ings for the greenhouses, but soon the administration will have to face additional space. ik ik ik ik ik ik ik ik ik ik fn- -sk fn- 'lk 'lk -an as-1 .l Lv X all 'xi Fl f ' , I' -Y J . r-J 5 'if' -y i . ' 31" 'A ' What do you do with an obso- lete library, anyway? Here's what we're doing with ours. The building was known to most seniors as Goodell Library - or just "the Libl' - and housed approxi- mately 800,000 volumes for reference use and required reserve reading with a few general study areas. With stacks on all six levels students often made the attempt to climb down into the hot, dark, musty stacks on Level 1 to search out that all important book, only to find it gone and among the missing. But all this changed with the open- ing of the new University Library and during the summer of 1973 Goodell Library was emptied. For most of the academic year '73 to '74, much of Goodell has remained as empty stacks and chairs piled on tables with the reserved reading room strangely vacant. Many of the doors in the building have been locked and the mezzanine has been darkg but slowly the corners of the building have become occupied by different services and offices. 1 Arvxs X Q 1 N K Q5W, i ' Y 'L - , Vx 1 r-o.q.,,, .,g, ,ll --Stun, Goodell is to be renovated as soon as the University can obtain the nec- essary funds, states Jack Littlefield of the Planning Office. The 1934 building and its 1959 addition will be renovated to ultimately house class- rooms and offices. In the interim, Goodell is being used as transitional space to house various University functions and services which have grown, or are being juggled while oth- er buildings, such as Hills, are being renovated. The sixth floor is presently being used for classroom space, and is un- der the control of the Scheduling Of- fice to allocate the classrooms as needed. The Audio-Visual Center 1 i moved in during late August from Thompson Tower and now occupies about eight rooms on the fifth level. The University's film library is han- dled by the A-V Center, which also stores and maintains the audio-vis- ual equipment and produces instruc- tional slides and tapes. The A-V Center also has storage rooms on the third level of Goodell and a darkroom located on the second level. The Everywoman's Center moved to fifth level in October of 1973 from Munson Hall where it egan as Pro- ject Self in 1972. Project Self offered courses and counselling for women returning to school and was staffed with one paid counsellor and volun- . ill , 76 'H' 'lk 'lk 'lk 83' ilk 11 I' il F 'lk 88 48 ilk ilk ilk ilk Ill' 'U' t ri 281- ik ik ik ik 48 ik ik ik ik 48 ik dk- ik ik ik gp ' ik Left: A machine in the A V Center that cleans each film. Right: Ererjvucm- an 's Center. teers. In the short span of a year-and- a-half, Project Self has grown to the Everywoman's Center with a st aff of 42. Filling the large. high-ceilinged paneled room on the fifth level, the Center seeks to counsel women re- turning to school, develop a feminist arts program and offer employment counseling for the women on this campus. Located next door to the Every- women's Center is the Carnegie Pro- ject for Women, which seeks to en- courage more women to become pro- fessionals in fields traditionally cho- sen by men. The program, begun ear- ly in 1974, will also offer opportuni- ties for students to serve as interns in various fields. Behind the Carnegie Project, on the fifth level is the Communications Studies Lab and several offices of the Speech department. Taking up a large part of the fourth level are the Accounting Purchasing Offices, which were previously locat- ed in Whitmore. Also found on this level are the offices of BDIC tBache- lors Degree in Individual Concentra- tionl, which is a program in which the students create the major they want through a program of interdis- ciplinary study. To be accepted into the BDIC program, a student must submit an outline of a course of study and goals to be achieved, signed by a 77 lf' .NNN faculty program has grown rapidly and presently has -100 students fol- lowing an individual course of study. The Outreach program moved to the fourth level of Goodell from Ar- nold House in February, 1974. Oc- cupying two rooms and staffed by student volunteers. Outreach acts as a channel for acadmic credit for the 200 participating students. Through this newly developed program. stu- dents can receive credit for outside experience relating to their field of study. The third. second and first levels of Goodell are primarily under the control of the Property Office and are used for storage of surplus furniture and state property. There is a small Physical Plant shop on the third lev- el, and a storage room for the Physics and Astronomy departments on the second level, but the lower levels are mainly quiet now. k:. ik HP 48 48 48 ik xx- -u- -ex fu- 4 ll an -uf fu- -an -lk -4 'Ck 'Ck 48 'lk 'lk 81' 'Ik 'lk 'lk 'lk 'Ik 'lk CHN IUER SITIJ CLIBRARY In the summer of 1973 the new University Library opened to the public after almost a decade of work and effort on the part of many indi- viduals. Not long after the occupancy in 1960 of the new addition to Good- ell Library it was noticed that with the expansion in the university addi- tional library facilities would be needed in the near future. By Febru- ary, 1965, a planning committee had been established a building program had been formulated, the universi- ty's campus consultants, Sasaki, Dawson and DeMay Associates, had made recommendations on possible building sites and the internationally known architectural firm of Edward Durell Stone had been selected as the architect. 78 J 'FW' 'lk 88 ilk ilk il' I4 il it ilk XM WC an- 'lk xi- 'lk rn- -sk 41- -can 41- 88 41- xx- au- as in- xs- me 1. -ar an 1' 1. ar By late 1965 the design decision to from the entrance level. Originally, capacity of 250,000 volumes are only build a twenty-eight story building access to this level was to be by esca- one flight of stairs away, and stacks ii' on a two floor podium on the site east lators but budget limitations neces- with a capacity of 500,000 volumes of South College was made. This de- sitated substituting stairs. Located are within two flights. On each study 1 sign was approved by the Board of on the main level are the card cata- floor are a typing room, a building ar Trustees in early 1966 and the prepa- log, the reference desks and collec- telephone so that readers can query ration of the final architectural' plans tion, current periodicals and newspa- library service desks without return- JL begun. On April, 1969, the ground pers, a browsing collection, college ing to the main floor and a small 1 was broken for the new building. In catalogs, a copy center, new books r00II1 fOr the USG of hH11diCaPDed Stll- September, 1969, 2600 cubic yards of display and the microform room. The dents. On three of the study floors x concrete were poured continuously to Main Level also includes office and srnall Coin Operated Copiers are avail- form the base of the new building. work areas for most of the Library's able and OH One floor a number of "The Great Concrete Pour" required staffg Technical Services, Reference Computer terminals are installed the combined output of three cement and Interlibrary Loan, Public Serv- Wiliell C0nf1eCt the l1Ser with the Uni- plants, two shifts of over fifty men ices, Systems and Bibliography. The versity C0rnPUter Center. each and approximately thirty five Bibliography Division is together for Each Stiitiy floor Cehtaihe Six de' trucks making twenty five trips each, the first time in One location and in pertinent Studies and individual By September, 1971, the building an area adjacent to the card catalog Studies ter-86 readers- There are ten had been topped off and by June, and the reference collections. Tech- 1afse1Hd1v1dua1Swd1eS Oh eeeh tieer 1973, Goodell Library was moved nical Services are located in the which are .assigned to two Persons Over to the new University Library. north end of the level. Although floor each. Individual studies are available During the past decade, the Uni- Space is limited, all of the depart- for faculty, graduate students and versity Library, like the university, II19IltS within the DiViSiOI1 are l0C3t- honors Students doing library has grown tremendously and ed indone aria in andarrangement tfhiat resrpfiiqrggihew building can accommo- iazaged In many waya' In wee' the Eepe iteete .eleeth preeeeelhe e h date approximately 3,000 readersg 1 tary had a collection Ot 252,000 eeey me ehe e' . nearly three times as many as Good- Velumee' a Staff et titty Seven and no The high hee eertleh et the etree' ell Library. In addition to the reader program of llbrary aupomatlon, In ture contains general, individual and Space available in the departmental g December, 1972, the Library had a department Studtesf book Stacks and and individual studies each stack collection at 1'a00'000 Volumes- a Speeiel Ceheeeieh Arehieee' The level has fifty-six carrels around the Staff at 208 aaaaa active Pfogfam at 26th aaa? le the highest eeehle level perimeter of the building, over 300 Q ilbfafy automation' of the heeding' It le enclosed by aleee seats are available on the main level The riew University Library is Oiie Walls and Surrounded by pramenades and another 572 seats available on Of the largest US- academic library with magnificent panoramic views at the general study levels on the fourth Q buildings. The 405,000 square foot the Carnpns and snrreiinding area- and fifth floors and on the structure provides seating for about This Celleflninrn floor features Circulationffleserve level on the sec- 3.000 readers and has a Petential ioiihgee arid ieetiire reeihe available ond floor. Access to the latter three Q capacity of 2.5 million volumes. Two for library and b00l4-related rneetings levels is also available through a sep- of the leVelS, the third and SiXtl'1, and Pregrarns- The Second ievei arate staircase on the east side of the have beenleft out, but the building is houses the Circulation Services, building, By Opening the east lobby ag designed S0 that they niay be added bringing tegetner their principal it is possible to keep these three at a later date when additional space work areas for the first time. In addi- floors open after the rest of the build- is required. The two top levels are tion to the area occupied by Circula- ing has been closed, Q mechanical floors so initially twenty- tion, Reserve and Stack Mainte- Even with the new space the li- four floors are open to the public. The nance, about one-third of the floor is brary has problems that must be total project cost is 816,800,000 in- devoted to a reading room. worked Out, UMass-Arnherst has al- 2 cluding S850,000 for equipment. The Of the twenty four useable levels in ready set up programs with UMass- equipment budget is much smaller the tower, twelve stack floors hold Bogton and Worcester, but this is not than those of other recently complet- the bulk of the collection. These are enough. The University Library is Q ed library buildings of smaller size as alternated with six floors of individu- going to need to find a library partner a result there are some equipment al and departmental studies so that with either the Boston or Albany li- deficits. there are two stack floors between braries. It is hard to imagine that our Q Much of the Libraryis activities each study floor. Each stack floor has new library is going to be too small in are centered in the main level which a capacity of 125,000 volumes. Thus the near future, but already authori- is accessable from two stairs leading from each study floor, stacks with a ties are working on this problem. 2 79 me nk ans au- -ns fill- vw vu- nk ax- :H+ ilk 48 me 'ik . uk 'Ulf' r 'X f . X . X 4, X 1. A in x ' N H 5: ---v A cR'T'Ff.-1 g QRQX7 IN l fist x rx " ' u I W , f-xi' . l,-A XL 1 - 1 r i., 'Rig ' mf me rn- an vu- .f i E111 -AFRICA CHGH SE 1, .. iv - jr sr , f ,f' .L T 1 T J. 1 I 'I .Z I X 1' .K I I I J. X New Africa House functions in a number of compensates for the Third World Community in the five college area. As well as providing a spiritual and cultural link with our heritage: it also serves a number of day to day needs. Most popularly known about are Afro-American Studies and the CEEBS program. Less well known is the Lumuba Hut, a snack bar provid- ing nutritious black cuisine as well as a quiet setting to enjoy your meal. There are two day schools and a bar- ber shop which provides convenient services to the Black community. In addition there is a dance studio, the art gallery and a large study hall lo- cated in the basement, the first floor. and the second respectively. New Africa also provides space for Third World organizations on cam- pus such as: Afro-Am. Harambee. Drum Magazine and the Black Sci- entist Association. It is the home of one of the country's most respected departments of Afro-American Studies. - The New Africa House is an entity unto itself, a self governing body. It is governed by the New Africa House steering Committee which is com- posed of the Black Scientist Associa- tion Carribean students, Third World Central Area, Black Caucus of Southwest, Upward,Bound, Black Student Psycological Association, CEEBS, Department of Afro-X American Studies, African Students Association, Drum Magazine and Black Action Team. 1 Dedicated to Black cultural educa- tion, propagation and preservation, the Cent er is expanding as rapidly as the Students' need. There is a great amount of pride generated around the -House and unspoken promise by everyone to increase it's service to the community. Plans for next year include: adding space for the Black News Service and the Black Mass Communications Project. -lust two more ways of expanding the scope of New Africa. -. F' ilk ilk ilk ilk RI' ilk ilk ilk I k ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk N 7 I ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk il k 1 A CUCMASS CBCS The University of Massachusetts in Boston opened its doors on Janu- ary 28, 1974, to an enrollment of 5700 students. UMass-Boston makes the third member of the University of Massachusetts system joining UMass-Amherst and the Worcester Medical School. The new Boston complex enabled the school to move from the crowded former office build- ing in Park Square to the Columbia Point cite. The S133 million campus was built on the old city dump spot and is about three miles from downtown Boston. The building was nearly fin- ished, but a few workmen remained for some final work and gave direc- tions to bewildered students. The complex, consisting of several build- ings, built overlooking the Boston Bay part ofthe Atlantic Ocean. 548 'II' ilk 'lk 'll' T011 Eighty percent of the students used public transportation. A garage is available, but only one thousand checked into the facilities, two hundred less than expected. The fee of the garage has been primarily set at 51.50, but will be adjusted to un- derwrite the shuttle bus service. An expansion of the campus will be more difficult for Boston, being sur- rounded by ocean and the Columbia Point housing complex, than Am- herst with its open spaces. For now there is an adequate, long awaited and deserved campus for the eastern Massachusetts' student or the stu- dent interested in state-owned edu- cation offered in the city. Like it was for the Amherst Aggies, UMass-Bos- ton is the beginning of a rapidly growing monster. ilk 'ik 'lk 'lk 'll' 'lk ill' 'lk 'lk lil' 'I If fl I' 'll' ilk- -KI' lik :ik A JL T J- 1' X 'r 1 s I az. , ar an T l M -I U T i m an ,, T U w Q an. er 1 In 1, T T as 1' I 1 JL 1 4 1' X 2 , w X T T . X , 1 I T I X X I X 2 L x E 'I' ' as 2 sr ! v '-F Wi? -an xi- -is -an -use -cr -is 41- -ix -in -rs -cs -is fn- -ck -ss- if CTCBIH CHALL l The planning for Tobin Hall began about 1962. At this time in the Psy- chology Department there were nine faculty members, and the expected growth of the department was to add between twenty-one and thirty-one new members of the faculty, The administration doubted the Psychol- ogy departments figures and felt that if a Liberal Arts Building was constructed to house the Psych. Dept. and a few others it would solve the lack of space problem for Psy- chology and save money at the same time. Five years later, the Psych. Dept. was in their rapid growth peri- od. More students were taking Psych. courses and becoming Psych. majors than was expected. In 1967 the faculty numbered twenty-two. The Psych. Dept. changed their pro- jected nurnbers of faculty size to six- ty and a little over one hundred-fifty graduate students, which is the cur- rent size of the department. It was then known that the Psych. Dept. could not share a building with an- other department. About five million dollars was ap- propriated tplus a five percent infla- tion allowancel for the Liberal Arts Building in 1963. Rapid inflation hit the money for this building and cut the equipment funds by about twen- ty-five percent. A request for seven hundred thousand dollars more was eventually granted. By 1967 the uni- versity knew that the building would house the Psych. Dept. onlyg two years later construction began. The architect of the building was Barry Coleth and the builders were the Fontaine Brothers. The Psychology Department started to move in by October of 1972 from their areas in Bartlett Hall, Middlesex and Berk- shire House. Everyone who was mov- ing over to Tobin was in by Thanks- giving of 1972. Today the Psychology Department is located in Tobin mainly, but they still have some space in Bartlett, Wk ik 48 88 ik ik - , 3551 i IIHB HYT m wKZImumEHjiBQg ri' isf'.12M'I1i??i.'?2??'??'f?"if?2?s 1 iizfiffffiif .11 . 1925: fit 'f V' weary mmasmggg3fg1QLH1 uwwwwwwiwhyuagsn nkivlfffrvvao. ,, .,,- ,..s.t a,l -- . mmmarr g A- .smykl . . my c 7. . a .041-u nu :nan 7 6 4' 7' O ,.,s....,- h w ' p-J' ' 41' ...L 'F"' 48 ik H8 ik H8 ik R8 48 38 ik ik Wk ik 48 ik 88 4 ? Middlesex and Berkshire. Tobin houses many crucial parts of the Psychology Dept. important not only to the school and dept., but also to the community. The first floor of Tobin has the Psychology Service Center, which provides a mental health clinic for the public and training for students majoring in Clinical Psychology. The necessary mechanical room for heat, electricity, air system, etc. and a room for storage is also located on the first floor. In addition, a third area completes the rooms on the primary levelg an electronical and a metal shop can be found there too. These two shops make much of the research equipment needed by the dept. Ei- ther the graduate student, or the por- fessor can do the work themsevles, or give the ideas to one of the men who works in the shop and he will do it for whomever wants it. The second floor includes one large classroom and research space. The research space is many different size rooms equipped for large discussions or small conversations. Some of the rooms have two-way mirrors. All are decorated in a comfortable, modern, colorful style. One of the most amaz- ing rooms on campus is also located on this floor, a soundproof room. The room is filled with foam pyramids on the ceiling, all walls, and the floor. The floor has a chicken wire across it to allow people to walk around with- out touching the foam. When stand- ing in the room with the vault-type door shut it is impossible to hear any sound, even if it is a scream. Also your ears pop in this room. A well- equipped computer and date is also on this floor. The third floor is used for class- room space and different types of research space. Also some offices are found on this floor. The next three floors, although including different things, are set up in a similar man- ner. On the outside edge of the floor are offices, lounges, classrooms, and seminar rooms. The inner edge con- tains research space. Monkeys, rats, cats and pigeons are housed on the fourth floor. The fifth floor contains more rats, guinea pigs, and hamsters. The sixth floor holds other animals. The Psychology Dept. has three full time animal men to watch over them and make sure they are fed. January of 1973 brought a major fire to the fifth floor which has not been repaired as yet. The fire de- stroyed most of the research area and ruined many thousands of dollars worth of equipment. Some of the fire- damaged floor has been cleared for some wok. The money has just been given to the department to fix the floor, so that it will probably be fixed for next year. Tobin is a building that was very much needed, but now is already too small. Tobin helped the department come together and hopefully, Tobin can grow to keep the Psychology Department together. X T L ? I T X 1 X T 3 I X k ik ik 48 ik 48 H 8- nga 'V 5 .M '. i Q . 4 1 We s url Q x, . - -4, , 1. 1- x ,,., ,f f K n . 1 i I v 1 . 1 Y r 0 Q , 'P 11, , f"'w'1 ff .. .wf" A. 1 dh, Lf.-il llg if ml- A .--fa ll. Q ll'."0 ' 9 .'. 'O ...V .-, ...--1f'-- . .f.'. -0.1. .3 - ' o "' ' ' , 94 ' .,,. .. . . . , W. , 1, Q i I 1 . I . W 'Z' i A i g-P 1' ,Q, 'U'lO , , .. .' ol . . Q , . . , 1-4.4 1' "' -snags- 541'-f, wifi' 4314 ig. L X --f.: 4 L1 ., . '-30' 2wg.,153w , ' , '. ' f"'?:. 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V,fp..,'.A ' ,..,w7':1:p.-.,f.-,,-'.. , ,V-V .VVV.f1VE.gf,5'iT"-Q' . ,TVR--1g51zr5gg::.5V,Js?.ggmgjjg:,- - 'V1g,232If- ' 'Q 'fjfi' V 'f5:'- QQ: A H .wif-rk -..la,,,-.-, V Il y L K I f . , -1 , ,UI 4 IKV091M,1pv69ev-Y, un we lffisf 1-,O , , ,. f u w 4'i , Hr ,- .NN yi Hu' ' Q4 9 4 1, ,, 'El A 4' 9 -1.1 o 6 o Rooting for the Minutemen was the second most popular sport this year. The first? What ' elsew. EGGS: QL. l 'Nu '- v ,1- SJ. qv., K. , , 14, f-. I . 5255 .v ,- -- J.,-.ww -:A v . ly, 3.g.g.A ..1 q .,.. 5. gf ' r.. , , ,.-VA. .Aye : -f - ,bjgg-155 'sflgif 4 M, ...... W--.v ,-Lv. VG mg. 1 1.9.- nm . 3 if xvfm-lpn-,ummm M ummm ,A Mx., 1,43 ,214 ff, K. 'YQ' G l F " 'fl , Q' . 5:54. . vg. 139-1' ' f , K ,. x STR X MKW msg: 4 Mm. l Ilxl ' E ,1 138, 4:4 4 a ,-qw exit.. 1 Q. VW A o G o Professor Dario Politella ex- o amines our mid-semester phen- U omenon. H l X.f6Xf Z3 Zi The streak is not for the meek. That's the very first conclusion to be drawn from raw data available from the studies, both textual and photographic, that have been appearing in the nations press. It takes guts to practice what students have been preaching, since their coming out of the campus doldrums that followed those halcyon days when they drove goldfish down their alimentary canals. Nowadays they're letting literally it all hang out. And from the other side ofthe lectern, the professors see that this is good. As student-watchers of experience and devotion some professors are predicting that a result of streaking is that campus lifestyles will be better. And streaking is only the first manifestation. For as soon as students succeed in exercising this devil within they'll find another. Like inhibitions about dress, contempt for age proofs, distaste for the Establishment they will inevitiblyjoin marriage and motherhood. Streakers are obviously the leaders ofthe New Generation. For they are already putting into practice what the White House has been practicing since Watergate 1972: hide nothing and keep America moving. An editorial in the University of Maine student newspaper recently suggested that even President Nixon might be able to regain some ofhis credibility ifhe streaked from the White House to the Justice Department, in front oftelevision cameras. "The American public would cheer the President for finally exposing himself." Further proof, ifneeded, that lO2 at-my-1 V -- Y 1 the streakers are heading for fame and fortune in politics is indicated by the heady slogans they have conjured. "Have you got the cheek to streak?" is the challenge at the University of Louisville. "Stop your grinin, drop your linen." The echo comes from Berkley, where University ofCalifornia students have been smarting at their apathy, since Mario Savio led the Free Speech Movement in 1964 that began the student revolts that spread across the country. In 1974, their cry became "Hell yes, we'l1 undress." Mad Ave couldn't have done better. But then, in the eyes ofthe New Generation theylre too meek to streak. The spring rite of barreling in the buffhas come as no surprise to academics, both teaching and administrative who know the fullness ofthe moon and the approaching vernal equinox portend that the saps would soon be running. It's happened every year since the Greeks began their Olympiad with a run in the raw. Three Yalies remembered. And they streaked the streets of New Haven accompanied by a fully clothed guide carrying a torch. And as ifto emphasize the educational aspects of the new campus caper The New York Times has reported that even a trio of streakers appeared at a lecture on Roman history at Princeton University, "It could not be immediately ascertained whether they were attempting to illustrate the discussion or to comment on civilization's decline or fall." Another aspect ofthe streaking movement which has aroused admiration among professors is the talent for organizing which has surfaced on the campuses. Directing the dashes at St. Louis University is the National Collegiate Streaking Association. At the State University Center at New Paltz, N.Y. it's the New Paltz Intramural Streaking Club. Under the banner "We have nothing to hide," some Harvard students run the gauntlet organized as FUDA Fully Unclothed Dashing Activists. And while "streak control" is into things at Texas Technological University -if activities at Indiana University are decentralized into outfits like the Colonial Crest Apartments Streaker Club and the Dunn Hill Apartments Streakers. But the group that has shown the most imagination at least as far as English teachers are concerned is at Penn State. Someone there with an appreciation for acronyms has conjured the Association for Student Streakers fA.S.S.J. To streak undoubtedly is not for the meek. Where did it all start? Professors with a penchant for history have looked to the popular press for the answer. An editor at the University of Bridgeport's student newspaper says it all begun at the University of Maryland in November of I973. One press service credits University of Florida. And at the same time it discovered one Fred R. Pierce, who was expelled from Stanford University in l9l8 for sprinting his bare bottom past sorority row. Now 74, Mr. Justice Pierce is retired from the California Appeals Court. 103 .,,,,,,,...,,- A. ..- There are other conclusions a professor may draw from the serious side of the podium. Former University of Massachusetts president John Lederle, who now teaches political science at the Amherst campus, has told his students that "It's better than painting clenched fists on the buildings." At the University of Maine at Crone there was a suggestion that streaking be adopted as a varsity sport with annual Big Ten playoffs in a "Lady Godiva Bowl." And under a photo showing nude couples at the end of the sprint, a University of Massachusetts Daily Collegian writer asks, "What is the student body coming to?" At Indiana University a psychology major told an inquiring newsman that "The whole practice is insane and shouldn't be analyzed." But from a professor's point of view streaking can be scholarly. Soc et tuum. xxx lim O 6 0 Almost all ofus have lived o in a dormitory at one time U or another , . . li 417 X-KAX-K 1 6 2 6 Z MX A X I I I f -,A I-'ji w I xi,,, X. i K 1 ,rf ,, f . -'4-ve"' pe-.ff M "Z 1 , ai.. ' 'I -- - . -. g-u1-1-1-1- 111 V 1QQ . ,..,,,,:L'1j, - an 1 'elif' I ' ' . ni A Y , A - T--Y A 7 fx F' 'F-7 '35, rl f hw 9 535+ Lx ,f -Q ff- f mf ,,-fr! ,1 ,L ' ff x -1 x A i -- ... .,,,..' '37 1 1 1, Q. 5- . vs, i, f1j'tT' 1 , I I XJ l - fl 1 li k kf- ,i , lf i . L lfdli di -ff'4'1""f-kL..g-,.Q1.i ' " 5,1 51.2 Wk X 3 Ewa 'Tif f ff ' i H.: 'N' 4 H .U ' in ' -2:45, '-5 . , ' I .ww-4, ,-1-wi .. fp .- . 4.3- V . - 5,5,, ' 1' . , J gn ig ljw i jgw-. A' L .n w ,,f-fgfiz - , '1 4 ' i xT"" gf-:gpg si , X 1, ll! 9 1 W ...- P , .. 1 li , li l W lf -m f gll ll' ' V , i-uf - if ' L f iph xxi ..i and did all the things you can do while living in a dorm. fi XJANX2 li D C' Cd r w 1 Y xv hz! sz M? vx N ' :fl X, '75, ' ' A ' Y?'::,x'5fg' 3 QW 79595 -:T.- VA-5'-fief ' 1:6519 -'fl --L ' , xg-gg: imma: . 24 1 : ,ggi '?::,:gfygj'-3:fZQ 5 ' aj 413--.1 f .1141 -. f nw' f- :wrap r 1. , V if N -- :L--QW 1- 415g 1 rf- 3' fa' V 51151--Y 2 Q M 5 ', ga A , , jl5 'ff 41 1 " 57' " ew-' If " 1 H lv -- Q. ,.'.xf' . - -sg L . -A . , je 1-ff 3, , 1 - -- M V N L A .fr lf '-4 L 2 I L, 'iv an.. A.-qi 5-V 43 Ai . J' I fi o G Q Some ofus moved on to the Greek community ,M Liv X-f6Xf ix 1 1-,. 4..,,v. ,I . ,wa X ,f v -, . X Ai ..,ns. gxg wx1,w.,y,,:,, h . 'Sirk . ....,4 3.5.3 Ja' I w ls." "1- 'Q ' w - "J" "" .... nw- an ,,', ....... "X ' "l' 1 T,?, -A ,xg jg UL v- X gf , f f X . X , 1,4 , --.. v . ' -vs ,xii 3 ff'-JL- ., ,.:.',1" K3 N P WH 2 - .: find ' X W 108 e5',"4' :HQ R1.',:9 ,.j.', x ,-'fl N fwm f f if ,. pu: .,. -1' va 1 'If :s -4- 1: ug' at . ., Y. V X 4 1- 1 I . ,, , . f. If ,, -5 ' , " I flu' -, '- ' 2 ' , kfmx 1 , 1 ' . .5 ' " , K '. f- - a t b , 'Q SAMMY.-f N, DOUBLE 5043 11 au! 6? ' ' - 7.1 -I ..1. x' 15 A-' -I 'f' f 2335! 109 5 6 is-, ef 19' 'ro .r- u fi x 4-Bw... lf" T-kl- 'Q N 5' N l 1 hz X mi 1 2,159 f 'kafwfy W arjmn k iv 1 ' fl, , 5,12 mms amp ,surnzswf 'f , fifnvi -xn-EEK' 4. fnfr 9 , Eli fr ' 4 " . ' ri Y. " . ' E' A . ,Mun Z -Q, , - I f , MMM 'J lp, -x - nr 3, J 'W' A A 711' E2 , .Y ' ' L susnsyorl 1 -" ' F??" :fiM"2'11" in sm-rw M - me, fl f , -QL A3111 W- -- ALL f 25 Xi' 'If-241 FW 12 ,J -:, C 5,391 23 Y , -- f'lu5UILf'fF 5. " ' " f WQIIELT.. rv-,rkfyvffv ,, ,, 1 ,gy :rr - -' 5 ' X L1-Y '1' F1 lp Y ,, ,r ac' VIIPILV 'JJ H' v N fs' 3 J Wm' W4 W" , ligvpm o Z' x v .245 AXE I-2. - '39 L P" V 4 4 www - ...?, k . F gf-' .5 1Efn.q3 , . -V -5 ' ,"wS'1f.w . , " I .4 aQe!e44!4Q-x41:r?2Q?4i:Z':'f1QR O .A'f'.A7'.A'f'.A'fA'!'.Al'.A'!'.A'!J.7'.A'f'.!7'.A'!'.A'f' .A7'.f.7'.f-7'.f.7'.!.7'.A7'.f' .I.7'.A7'.A7'.!' .1 ,flfl -. A . . . and enjoyed events llke Greek Week and Las Vegas Night. Q ll ui SGC' NJ ,. ' . 5 v ' 1. l 1 ' 1 . I f . f v X 5 'X'-Tl LIC V Q44 Y 2.41 .2-'jf A L .big-r ,, 1 .4 Hunt- Y. - . U , .n 'L u K "Q-'. ' , 1 , vp an . 5 1 K - , ' A w..'f""fJ: ' Q- p , - , , ,,,,y!f11- '-L ngnlg! . I' - 4. ,, ruff f ,X ,-X, , .- ,y, A.. ,. .,,y' ,. +A, 4'--K .F-3 X' qi' , .X A . L, I rv 7,-5 1 1 4 f my .1 Y f t1",1.-7-Y' -1 xc-',-1? 0 . A' .'L.:"b"r5"'- naw: JK ' ' -' --5+ A ',. ,, .J f Q,-K'-, -.9 -. ,J- ' -N., . --.M .- '. - A f. nn. - g,-Q - , . ,,d" N xg' t J ' "' nur-1,J' : - n 2 '-' , 4 - p f' ,. yi rf' Y 1 -f ' ' A. .Jniuoo J x ""'-""f" ' S 3.- --M -',1-m.- .M-, -. ,, ' A K' ' 1- ' V . . ' ft. .2 1- f 5 Y " --T321-.. . -.23 51,551 ,tif ,, 5. , ,. " m'3'7Gi" if Lui, V I st fy, ,.- ' '- YF ff , "iT3f"M'1'-ixg S215 MK ,J is I 1 5 in A A L 1 0 1 Q 1 0 g I Then there was one final step I into the privacy oflivina off campus 11" XJ Xf 1 11 ':" :' ix .xg 1 1 N .W X v X sl qw, 34, ,hh 1 A f-fx V' ' ig 'A n 3? f A I ll: L L Illl So much tlme IS spent domg the thmgs that have to be done ' O V xy ,J I -. f ! 5 fi li E M5 .,- -q,.2,Y. ,Ig 5, J- ,'Q 2 ji-xy, "'f' 1:35 K 2I,,m.,.r,,g,,., , KVJJY ., N ,A F - W V f -. . w,v,tg- 1,I:','-. I Lf? ' . " 53.7 443 1 ' I : il Y X if ,711 :A ., . i f 4 2 .,-, r ffm, ffl" ' 1. f' " -. 4, .V4 , .,- af, QQ", ji ' I' 17' , 'J , 'Al . - V. i f -vi 'V 10' f wtf , B H Q , ut ,I o 'v 1 - .g - 1:-:cpl 'Q ' .J-Rf. -1 . ., VJ? '-, 4 L17 ,, wi -' ,,, -ffl, 4, - , .. ., . . ' I. .je Z.. -, 4" 5 WL' if 'E 3- X .,.v5- Q ', , W 1 P 1. 1 D ,Y 9 a 5 QIYJ in w 1 ?Wf- 2,5-:f f ff j7!:,?f3:,,, L, 11165. gh ' w 'I .. xg,-. 1,1,vv3,,p,l'f , 4 f . fr f- f .16 1 ,II ,- f . . 14 - L f . A 4 j. Af . ,, I r Aj! , if Wu ,Q G.. J ,x 'lt f ' ' A 3 ' ff -1 ,' 1' ,Ad 4g J.. ,Q I 1 1 rw x 4 J " I .Jw f w a' ' xv " W 9- 3. ' 2 .N r 3 :th , Q . 1 , 714: loc. 4 .f N .X I Q r-7, ' IH f ' X I if -., X 'Il' s N 'X . ,iq fx if , 1 fx 7 1 1 ' X 1. I J . 1 5 , .1.,,, Q ". r , ff' Z inl xmi you have to work at get -'I-DX.fN.f2 o 1 t o 0 .' ' V . . II mg your mmd off Oflt ,. . V I' C: 6 S ix N! 116 "ff ' 'm'e"'6' I H "!' 15-- I 3 3 -Ar Q, "' If Jr 'fb lgtitil ' 1 4'ff f' S' ,,r"1i'if" 'Q 1 . B 1 I f. - ' 1 I - gi' 9 . ' A, ,Y . !.-.1- -9.-.af 'K F' gyda? , I' 5' P ,. ,Y X . NJ6 N! in I - L mi o 1 C - o Q A . , one way or another. E i A i SQ N YC X, W X lefhelwe 'P f' ,...---.1-5 3 -Y , X M' J ,1 W1 ',,s- N Z""'1:- Z 7 i KX .xl X T X ENEV3 - Qt N Q .Y I W i' R 'L 'I---3'- I' i .p Q Xxkx V f lx 1,431 N K I 'f fl 1' 3 , ' X .. W f X , 4 I ,-- ip is X 1415 Q 2 .SS f mi f X5 fi-sr ,4 ww j x, I X f f I ,!-Lx . 1 'Q 1 24:-Qin . , I , eq ,. zQ.:a. 4 -. n f 1,3 QW, 1:55, IW 2 Q if x S xy, A , -r""3""' ...-- 5- '. . X NM 'Z WJ: V L5 ,vw Q , .-"' ' ima' 4 1522 . mgg Z' 'fa 5 572651 rw 5-Jsfm 'v ,- C 'i V --.w V.- ,Jw 11? es ffm:-I ,' af".Mv f.'!.91'.7" n 1 Peace Cum una vw 'wewmum me me ,LM . .. v.. r-1 an nm 1 1, , ,, '--u -U U kg I , x , 1 4 1 , , n ' Q X M A, ....mu,.n N , , ..7 .. ,......, ,.- " :nh .W , G ..... . , H 4... Lg 'f .. , 1 1 . 7 . .H 00? ' W .M-... 5 H - v 121 ip-Z1f'EfI:-?"?lr:MXi- r .- --5.-rx? 3 J. -. fifgflfx-' Sam-if' , We. N 235131, ' " Iliff . 1Sf5"'E:sge15jJ:f - "' - 2525. 331 1 TZf'5'?Qtff"" 15. -531:42 wg. H . ffizf aff park f.'f.-,xv e.,-fa , -55' 11 " iw: -IA X: ,MNST-215:24-3 Q5:f153i1SRi"':'1':f"N R N N Mx xi 1 10 QX ? X "Yu lk X Black Repertory Theatre An adaption of Chinois Achebeis classic novel. "Things Fall Apart". was present- ed by the Black Repertory Theatre. E5- ther Terry, a member of the company. adapted the novel for the atage and di- rected the production, Nlr. Achebeis novelb deal xx ith the cultur- al clash beta een traditional African modes and the colonial prebence. Recog- nized internationally as maaterpieces. the novels have engendered the modern school of African fiction. The Black Repertory Theatre is made up of students from the valley and faculty from the Five College area. The produc- tion repreaented the creatix e collabora- tion across di5ciplines of tu o members of the Five College Black faculty. and xx as the moat ambitious undertaking by the tbeatre to date. pun J., 3 G0 TUDE ERNM SSCCIATIO Parents xx ho are trusting their children to malic a nexx xx orld out ol' the bureaucra- cx-ridden gox ernments of their genera- tion- forget it. ln Xlassachusetts it is especially true. because the Commonxx ealth is xx ell ltnoxx n lor its political patronage and top-heaxx governing sx stem. xx here ox er 8.5 percent ol' the stateis entire labor force are on the public pax roll. Students of the nexx generation noxx pre- paring the political takeox er lrom their parents appear to be going their parents one better. ln a comrnunitx ol' 22.000 students. over 400 are involved in school gox ernment. And the issues arent proms. parties or picnics. either. They manipulate student taxes and student policx. Thex not onlx decide hoxx much students xx ill be as- sessed each semester, they also divide the monex and distribute it in the "best interest ot the students." These student leaders are not dealing xx ith pettx cash. They have control of more than halt a million dollars per xeai ln 1973-T4. the budget for the Student Senate xx as SSGIXUUO. For19T4-T-5. the budget is closer to S1 million. While the monex xx as distributed to 46 organizations last xear. more than 50 hax e applied lor lunding in 1974-T5. The monex goes to the student nexx spa- per, radio station. xearbook. or any ol a long list ol groups. But. the monex alloeatedto student gov- ernment groups. like the area govern- v ments, has a long xxax' to get to xvhere it is going. Nlonev appropriated togan area government must .be distributed to or- ganizations and committees in that area. For example. Southwest Residential Col- lege tSXV J. received 832.000 for the 1973- T4 school xear. That monex' xx as then budgeted bx the SW' Budget Committee and distributed to the Womens Center, Center for Racial Understanding. Black Caucus. Resource Center. Academic Affairs Office, Hampden Student Cen- ter. plus the Assemblfs Committeesand anx' proposals that came up during the x'ear. I . F V For the governments, distribution of funds is not estremelv complicated. But. for the group that xx ants the money. , there is a bureaucratic back-up i comparable to the present svstcm in Washington. DC. Monex isavailablefrom sourcesother than the student government. The Pro- vosthasfunds, the Yice-Chancellor has funds, and there is a Cultural Enrich- ment Fund tCEF J. To share in this bo- Q. .,.,,, V nanza, one needs only to know who can cations in the system in trying to get an give monev to whom. the proper order in event approved. which one must climb the ladder to the money. and who "the godfathern is on top. A dorm government decides it needs funding for an activity or House im- provement. First, it must tap CEF mon- evq if there is no monev available. the students can go to either the Yice-Chan- cellor or their area assembly. However, if their need is not included in the criter- ia of the CEF, then the dorm can go di- rectlv to the other sources. If the dorm decides to go to their Assem- blv, the request is brought before the Finance Committee. There it can sit or it can be sent to the Assemblv with a rec- ommendation. At the Assemblv. it can be debated. tabled, passed or defeated. If defeated. a dorm can trv the Chancel- lor or the Student Government Associa- tion or thev can trv to raise the monev themselves. Raising money is usuallv the easiest. but there too, there are compli- If the money is approved. the dorm must wait forthe money transfer from the Assembly to the dorm. via the Recog- nized Student Organization Office CRDO l. If the proposal involves a work order for the Phvsieal Plant. there is a long wait for the plant to call the num- - .v- "'f"f as ber. There are certain procedures that must be followed throughout the pro- cess. and leaving out any procedure could result in delay. It took one dorm almost a vear to request. get approved and receive exercvcles. for example. Like all government systems. some get monev and some dont. But all must fol- low rules for getting funding. or to find the proper loop-holes. One technical er- ror can mean that the funds are cut or frozen at the direction of student leaders. their constitutions and their Roberts Rules of Order. A' Play ing politics" is as important to stu- dent government as it is to the real xx orlds political systems. Student gov- ernment. like all government. is made up of persons with axes to grind, Some of them are House represeiitatives. Yving for top priority. each is convinced that his, her dorm is in more desperate need of money for painting hallxvavs, buying exercvcles. pool tables or receiving sub- sidies for parties. - v ---qv President of this area xx as upset at the amount spent and telt it xx asn t spent on worth xx hile projects, The Assemhlx persons were annox ed too, llllllT'lCYL'2.lIlTTQ0l3L1CliI1OXY. To solve the prolnlem ol' lmeing short of funds, SW, along with the other financially drained areas, sponsored a bill to increase the student tax and got it passed. In the past, one amount xxas charged for lt xx as decided that the Area Govern- ments needed more money and another tax was going to he added to the bill. It xx as defeated, hoxxever, hecause, accord- ing to an SGA Budget Committee mem- her, the students might not understand. Instead, the SATF money will he in- creased from 824.25 per semester, to approximately 830.50 per semester, de- pending on the exact amount negotiated. At present, thex' anticipate a 55.75 in- crease, per semester, in the Area Govern- mentis budget. This is an 85 per cent in- crease lor the Areas from last year. VVhen asked if the students were aware of the increase that the student leaders had planned, the response was a muffled "not exactly." No referendum, or vote of any sort was taken ofthe students. The student government!system is not unlike the situation they ll face in the real world, The student leaders are "Student Activities Tax Fundn tS.-XTF J. L 1, JSM, .f -5' '11 'V I Of x H 'EW ff fl ll ll t fe lv, fx J . .ik --s ,f xl- , ,fa 4 .'.-gf-A -- -- ---' '- f fit. x , x f., sl 4 ,f ,X 1 ,, , , .x X ' 'f x 5 C---F. ,,-17? . learning their lessons xx ell: short ol money? Increase taxes. Their parents are saying that the stu- dents of the Seventies are regressing to the Fifties. Thex charge that the students are apathetic, uninterested in their tu- ture and hored xx ith political movement of the Sixties. Perhaps the students area hit nostalgic hx' developing fads such as streaking. But politics is certainlx not out of the picture. Students have more poxx er in schools noxx' than ex'er hellore. Students are on advisorx' hoards. dealing xxsith everything from food service and academic pro- gramming to interviexx ing administra- tors. Students operate their oxx'n Student Unions, and form lohhx' groups at the 5ErIgfs:5:5.gj::5.f.5-Q1-'f . E 3 , ' ' A'?5E35f. state capitols. Students donut riot as much anx more. and demonstrations haxe reduced drasti- callx. 'l'odax"s students seem to he xvorlt- ing xx ithin the Hsx stemm. The question is. is that good? Are the students folloxx ing in the footsteps of politicians xx ho have steeped this countrx xx ith a hureaucracx so complex that onlx' another politician can exen begin to understand hoxx' the sxstem xxorlis? At Lf Xlass., things dont look promising for change. Students control, manipulate and praetice their oral exercises in poli- ticking. The students. xx ith no conscious help from the administration, have de- vised their x'erx oxxn complex hureaucra- Cx' for other students to get tangled in. .. -- 1- : ess- - ' - s: s X -4,1 ., .--Je.-.A,.,e.,ss,:Qv.-4.25spggq:.QQE::Qg 'sf ,:I.fi 'f33:,:1'2-1-??fElZ?E'--Rs-22:35dxf- . ' :v 2' :--.-V-.-:-6-:'... V ,... .., Many Had to Succumb to Reality And Work... Not all students were fortunate enough to receive scholarships or have their four years, or more, at UMass paid for by par- ents or summer earnings. Many had to succumb to reality and work during the academic year to support themselves and their extra-curricular activities. Approximately 5,000 students were em- ployed on-campus by the university this year, The Campus Center ranked first in hiring. providing such jobs as bartend- ing, bouncing, cashiering, and waitress- ing. The dining commons, library, and school of education opened up other areas of employment to the increasing number of students desiring work. Work- study programs, offered through the Financial Aid office, provided 500 jobs, though the number requesting place- ment far surpassed the positions avail- able. As happened in many other areas of the university, funds for financial aid were cut back while the number of per- sons applying continued to increase. As an alternative, many students looked off- campus for employment. Local firms offered and unestimated number of jobsg Most were difficult to obtain and fol- lowed that old cliche: "The early bird gets the worm." "a--sv L .JP ,pd ,gui -ff PJ--I i 'zz ,.- , ,lg !af.'.-E ,aw -'fl ummm , Grvmumrvm , - 'f S- ky: -,ia A I? Wif if urn if ww' , A 32 ' gi 2 he 1 fjifrzdiflt L I H232 V iw, , 93,1-J' ' in-lu HM ' ""' 1 an Qgvwf' The job market was brightened, how- ever, by the opening ofthe Mountain Farms Mall on Route 9, which hel to ease the situation through the de- mand of personnel. ped 5 ar' The year 1973-197-1 was highlighted by unprecidented growth in the Outing Club. as both the club membership and the equipment locker inventory doubled. This growth has facilitated the clubs primary aimg the promotion within the University of an active interest in the out-of-doors. The increase in size was accompanied by an even larger increase in the number of trips being takeng UMass Outing Club members were active in virtually every part ofthe United States. In addition to the longer trips over vacation periods to such places as the Grand Tetons and Mexico, there were many weekend trips to all areas ofthe Northeast. Canoeing, camping. rock-climbing, caving, hiking, cross country skiing, snowshoeing, and ice climbing were only a few areas of activity this year. 1 A1514 1.x N. lg. Z, , Y, -1 j I , ' ' ,,r K U . 6 ,A 3, ,.- ' .425 0? ,' ,, , , -" ' 1 1 4 -ff i5'3E5if5fC'fi:'55'-2, .5551 :fqf '1?":: P'!4.L-2-x.! ""i F Z 'P ni 2 . 130 X V NM 5, X in 'br I Ski Clubl I I I I I I . I I I , I I' A4 73-74 officers: Harry Charych, president Chuck Beaudin, vice-president Phil Saluter, vice-president Debbie Belanski, treasurer Michelle Riox, secretary Connie Saluter, secretary This year the Umass Ski Club was more active than it had ever been in the past. Both skiing and socializing were the main focal points. Since the ski club is self-sufficient, the first semester was devoted to fund raising. The main money maker this year was the annual used ski sale held in the Campus Center at the beginning of December, 8150.000 of used skis, boots, poles, and clothing was offered for sale. Many first-time skiers were able to outfit themselves complete- ly at minimal cost. Because of the severe lack of snow dur- ing December, there werenlt any ski ac- tivities, but interscession was a busy time. The club sponsored trips to Innsbruck, Austria, Canada, Sugar- bush, and jay Peak. Second semester was devoted to spend- ing the money made first semester on skiing and partying. One night a week the club provided free buses to Berkshire East Ski Area. The special all night lift ticket rate was only 82.00 and a live band helped with the socializing after skiing. It was a rare occasion when the buses returned before 2 A.M. It was a pity for those with 8 o'clock classes the next day, but most felt it was worth it. 131 X . On February 16 the club sponsored ski races for its members. For most of the participants. this was their first time running slalom gates. Some left thinking of the Olympics in 1976, others left deep holes in the snow in places where they almost made the gate, An awards cele- bration was held afterwards with tro- phies going to the fastest three male and female racers. The club provided beer. wine, and cheese to help the celebration along. For some, the hardest part of the day was finding their way back to the bus. Every Saturday when ski conditions were good, the club provided free bus transportation to big areas in Vermont such as Stratton, Killington, and Bromely with a discount on the lift ticket. During spring break, the club ran trips to Quebec, jay Peak, and Sugarloaf. Storms bombed Vermont for the entire week before vacation and skiing was bet- ter than it had been all winter ., . 'I l I3 it I -1 - . . Q , I . - - I f -- -Y -1 ' A . ix , ' 3 -,- " ga,--:CA Y jf - , --5. ff - V ag.-.fs V - - -, Y -V -gp sive" '- 3,,-',---fwp. ,i val'-7' '5- '-1 'a 1' fn- - .1-,,.-31. 4-'v-'5f,,. . - A, 4 A 7 .. g.,-fl. i an , ..-a Y. 1-7 A- - --. '- -.-:-.. "-. g- The Nlassachusetts Pulwlic Interest Re- search Clroup iXl.issl'l HCS t is a non-profit corporation. inspired Ixx consumer- atlx ocate Halpli Nader and dex oted to issues ol pnlmlic concern XlassPlRCl xx as formed this xear lxx consolidation ot the U'estern Xlass l'ul1liclnterestResearch Clroup xXYXl Pl HCI t and the Eastern Xlass Pulilic Interest Research Clroup tXlass- PIRClEast1i It is one ol 20 ljlltfls Iltlxx operating on .-Xmerican college campus- es, xx ith others still in the planning stages, Xlassllltifl is liuntletl lrx xoluntarx contri- lnitions ot' S4 per xeai' lux students ol XlAlNNLlk'llllNl'ltN colleges and llIlix'el'sities. Lontrilnutions linance a lullstnne stalt ol professionals xx ho superx ise XlassPlPxtl actix ities under the direction ot a student Board ol' Directors, The stall ot research- ers. xx riters. laxx x ers and an enx ironmen- tal scientist xx orlt in close cooperation xx ith students lroin participating schools. Through their actix c participation in NIassPIRtl projects and policx making decisions. students gain practical experi- ence in pulmlic interest research and or- ganizing and, in most cases, can receive struction, and hrought Ralph Nader to Xlassacliusetts on a tour dax lxarnstorni- ing speaking tour to promote their lxitl lxeliore the Nlass state legislature to halt all construction of nuclear poxxer tacilitics until the legislature has had a chance to rexicw the hazards, oxxon a precedent setting suit lxlock- ing, construction of a S500 million in- terstate - standard highway' in west- ern New England. sflontinued legal action designed to challenge the constitutionality ol state pulilic utilitx rate-setting procedures on the grounds that consumers are not ade- quately represented at rate hearings. U Interxened in Federal Power Commis- sion hearings regarding licenses of five hydroelectric dams on the Connecticut River, spurring restoration of rniglrating fish to the river and decreasing erosion and other detrimental effects of poxx cr plant operation, O Monitored thc implementation ot thc ISJTZ Clean Water Act Amendments in Massachusetts. 0 L'ndertook numerous other projects re- leated to the pulxlic interest. - ,fm ',' ,- I wi :VV :Qs ffnffrq fs e ff V. cec, I - exif ' ig r ,f g ' -"fix "'t'- 3 :L 'fy xg E f .t:l"'w7 4:-,Aw it' ,swiH1f '1s. W f J nw , - L ii' if -si Mi ew, :rib-f.+1ws-l3,3x,y ,fy 4- 32 ,hxrtf l flsfkrf .. i, r 'ig' ,W-3.2-1, -c.-3w.- L, academic credit for their xx orli This year, XlassPIRG: O Researched the question of nuclear power plant safety. puhlishing 11125 page report which called for a moratorium on nuclear plant con- MassPIPxG Z, 4,- nn ,iififea 4" FV-5' f- 'sr- 5, Il, rf L' ' - 1-:1i:+FEE11Q','1' ' fs -I ' '2.qg,f:x- rf. A Q e x 3 F:-5' :J . w,, -- f ' l' -- 'fJp.f f' .,,.,ff4g2E.f- I V' 5 N- ..fL..71',,lf1.25,-p' fly! -1, - ,- -rn, - Q' "Z5,- . aff. , 4 , . -.4,: ' Q "'I."1.A ..?':" ' - -Ziff :Y 'f 1' " ' tg 1. H" . , ""' :- 6Qbtbtbtbtbib1616615161615Q5!5Q5t5L5QbQbQb!bQbQbQb!r3QbQbL5lbt6Qbt5 ' , l, ' , 1 i ma? l r score E 5 . , 4 X4 ti fx 2 at SST? 5 19 7 A C -3 ' it If l I is r 4 4 l f lnrsnnnvaomu co PE 5, H svunfms AGA N51 i Q ix F' l r FARYICIPANT The North American Students Against Fires Competition was held in Mari- nette. XVisconsin Nlay 1-May -1, 197-1. This was the second in a series of engi- neering competitions sponsored by SCORE tStudent Competitions on Rele- vant Engineering 5, the first being the Urban Yehicle Design Competition in which Univ. of Mass. was the winner of the Safety Award. The UMass Team that went to the com- petition at Nlarinette consisted oi Diane Bradtord, Xlechanical Engineeringg jen- ny Ryan, Electrical Engineeringg Peter Cadieux. Electrical Engineeringg Rob- ert Hopkins. Psychology: Bruce Whit- more, Business: and Dr. Paul Tartaglia, Faculty Advisor. Mechanical Engineer- ing. Also entered xx ere projects by David O'Conner and Paul Crocki, both in Me- chanical Engineering, who were unable to attend the competition. The competi- tion ran very smoothly for its three and one half day duration thanks to the ef- forts of the SAF Co-ordinating Commit- tee tstudents from Georgia Tech 7 and the Ansul Company, one ofthe leading fire fighting research companies in the country. who hosted the competition at their research facilities, The competition ended Saturday, May 4 and was followed by an impressive fire fighting demonstration put on by the Ansul Company Fire Fighting School instructors. The awards banquet was held Saturday evening. Two UMass en- tries won awards - a third place in the Protection and Rescue Category by Rob-W ert Hopkins and Bruce NVhitmore for their improved design of fire fighting clothing and a Special Award in the Fire Fighting Category by Diane Bradford for her automatic oven fire extinguisher. The L'fXIass delegation was the only school at the competition to win two awards in different categories and so made an excellent showing, Robert Hopkins and Bruce Whitmore test- ing their fire fighting clothing, sar MMA i ,,,f-f' a I, 'gn-1 -gf, any-age,- ,... -..:':2-,qrsf A., -.:+ms,1fs4 fa .AL -,, .zzwalacf -1. H- 4--.1-.r , .-az' 1 -47':,,?e:::.e ,,.Pv-'i,:-1,:w,,S 91?:'a:4!EQ'.??.?-51.91-we 2-wg.-fisf.-Lars" - .Q . ., ,-,,.,,...... i 2 f ' l--an .V .1-.an - gg 15.1 Aa-" ' 'ff- " ' TF I5 41:16.-rzs ---.- ' . ,.-W: 1- - ..-!i...,9jg be 'Ti ,. ':- -.-... -- 54 ll 2 Q.. .Q u Q AS an alternative to academics and the use of the mind alone, the Crafts Shop pro- vided students with the opportun- ity to use their hands and create, to learn skills, and to gain a sense of satis- faction by actually making something with their own hands in a time when everything is made by machine. 4 4 x .1 , '-.fx vw Plfwrwr 1 4. . 4- , 37' I if 1 Craftshop Programs such as silk screening semi- nars, a four-week course in ceramics, sil ver jewelry workshops, and workshops in darkroom techniques of photography were offered by the center in addition to such crafts as leathermaking and other skills. Open 6 days a week, the Crafts Shop sold inexpensive materials and provided the tools necessary to create beautiful, and original, leather belts and pocketbooks, silver rings and bracelets, or just about anything else one desired to make. All that was required was time and patience the end product provided the satisfaction. A student-run community mental health center. Room to Move has struggled to keep aware ofthe changing needs of the student body and to develop effective ways fo meeting these needs. It has served as a vehicle for communication between theufolk medicine" of the street and professional medicine and has been instrumental in developing new models of health care. The staff is aware of many of the social and spiritual issues underlying drug abuse and strives to provide services which will help persons resolve some of these issues. The drug education outreach program provides drug information. including workshops in all aspects of drugs for the university community, dormitory coun- selor training work-shops in drugs and Ti'-"Ti a asa . XX E 1 . hiv i t f v Q il t ' A I. , .. Room To ove drug abuse, and personal growth work- shops, in which persons are encouraged to develop themselves through such areas as art and movement. Much of our effort is directed toward helping persons find alternatives to drug use. Teams composed of trained staff members conduct workshops in such al- ternatives as altered states of conscious- ness, or alternativeuhighsn, such as those experienced through yoga, exer- cise, and meditation. A Black Action team is involved in all aspects of educa- tion and counselling in the Third World. Alcohol abuse, now cited as the number one drug problem in the United States, is being dealt with by the alcohol team, which holds rap sessions Wednesday . as - nights in addition to workshops and counselling programs. Room to Move is distinguished from other counselling centers in that we are a crisis intervention center. Persons strug- gling with drugs, alcohol, or psychologi- cal problems seek help here. Counseling is done in both short-term and long-term programsg the stigma connected with the Mental Health Center is not found here because people feel at ease. There is a sense of community among the staff and hopefully among the people who drop- in. In a period of confusion and despair we are trying to help individuals find a source for positive growth within them- selves and with each other. .t r . .... -vs ,15 Q, . .7 , -.1 u ,xx x - ' g gfkfflt . , K3-Q... 'TOP - In center . l qi- W 9 -.4 H . QM-Hifi.. .. will , VY gm- 5, Q I ttf. -ii , , aus.-, ClNTi,Y" - -. ai no nge he r' Vrrretl Vi l 136 1" 0 V K' 'Clio tsl tu lu- hL'LlI'Ql A - ' - xxlliln' you gulhc-r your lmwu A 2111XUllI'l7l'lll'ill!N. L L " utixw 61 MIIIM' IICXX insights - your nceds Cullll' lu il dm-isiml L . .- LH. L 41 tuku tllv rixks ut lix ing clullmlxds, L 1 1 l o 1 x x -Af ' ,ha-: , ,, - . ei- -A'- , - -mn , im 'F ' X ',q. , N ? ., E 2' -1 ',,v f lf' f - . , . ., v, .1' ., fit, .-:I 2 , A IH ' 1, '. J- ".Y3"iI: -If"i-'. r ? fy?" 1 If '- uf, V . '..,Q.Vv T A, , A ,vw 1 -,M ,-4' ,,. ' ,vf Swf ff' .fl ,, flxw ,. 45 .1 Q Iv af1,'2'.Lg L ,. v, M "fy s . J- ,'.?-334 ' H11-Fi?-. .jk H E 1 1 V Q 5 1 M r it .i ill , 1 W . . . ti xl .Y 1, ,fvaqt--N 1 'MA BLACKSCIE Tisr oo1ETY The Black Scientist Society is an organi- zation to unite undergraduate and gradu- ate Black students who have a common goal of achieving a degree or degrees within a scientific discipline. The B.S.S. strives towards academic ex- cellence by the development of educa- tional support systems for its members, to insure their successful pursuit of their individual disciplines. The B.S.S. tries to create "New Black Experiences" in scientific postures. The Society as a viable vehicle for promulga- tion of minorities into the schools of sci- ence and will address itself with recruit- ing and placement of students within the physical science areas. The B.S.S. has been successful in initiat- ing and executing inter-communication and relevancy between the Black scien- tist, the Black community and Black en- terprise. The organization will further develop the concept of projects by Black scientists for the Black community. The B.S.S. tries to provide support for Black programs on campus, primarily programs dealing with advancement of minorities within the hard sciences. Our group is unique in that as students. we have unified our efforts and concerns into a working task force whose focus and thrust has been to aid in the educa- tion of our Brothers and Sisters. XN'e have our credibility in that we complement minority program effective- ness, thus bridging the gap between rhet- oric and pragmatism. The Black Scientist Society runs several different programs during the regular school semester which include trips. guest speakers. films. participation in minority recruitment programs, and meetings at regular intervals. XVhat is pictured here is the society s finest event. At the end of the school year the society holds an annual reception -this is our second annual reception -the purpose of these receptions is to show recognition to somebody who has shown an interest 141 in the society and or somebody who is interested in some scientific field by pro- fession or by study. The first reception gave recognition to Dr. Randolph Brom- ery. who is the chancellor of the Univer- sity of Massachusetts. Amherst. He is also a geophysicist and showed a sincere interest in the Black Scientist Society and what it was trying to do for Black Students here at the University of Massa- chusetts in the way of promoting the hard sciences and the support of follow- ing through on a career in the profession- al fields which were science oriented. At this. Second Annual Reception of the BSS.. the students were honored. They received certificates of recognition for their interest in the society. Also the so- ciety recognized Dr. Levi Watkins for his role in the Black Community. He is pres- ently doing research on hypertension, Trent Poole, who is one of the original founders was also honored at this reception. .X little time, Ll little eitort, and in lot ol 4 love. The Belehertoxxn Yolunteers give 'N all three. They donate sex eral hours of if their time each xxx-ek to xxork xx ith resie dents ol' l3elehertoxx'n State School, they extend a little effort to help someone i is gain self-eoniidenee. Haeh volunteer xx orks xvith a resident of the sehool, taking them for xx rrlks, to plax J on the swings, or to stax' indoors and play xxith toxs. The ages x'arx', from small '- children to middle-aged men and xxom en , Some ofthe volunteers spend several hours a xxeelx, others spend several days a xxeek and are inx'olx'ed in the Boltxxood Project or volunteer as requirements for unixersitx' courses. Volunteering is not an easx' thing to do. Seeing a small child eontinuallx' hanging their head against the mill, or moaning, and waving their hands in the air, or just sitting in silence for hours makes one feel helpless, frus trated, and sometimes depressed. One thing is certain, though, the resi- dents of Belchertown State School, like all state schools, need persons to care, to be interested, and to help. Conditions are often poor, many persons would rather turn away and not face the reality of Belchertown. Those unique individuals that do face the reality and are able, and are willing to do something to help, no matter how small the contribution of time deserve a great deal of praise and thanks from all of us. ,Q 1 E F1 -L?-' V, '-.. .xv . 4. -. ilrig -- - , .vs Nr-f f ,Q 42 'A .jlvgf 1 xg"'l-X Q 'X -affff: 1- ff' f 1: -1' 1159? . sf, X I 1 LX 42 I ,Q ff ,N 1 '-zz-X If SK V Xl N Ab - xi i f x ntramurals X we 0 'v AK.- ' 'hr E uznzzszrra A ' 1 wal M xx 1- 'A ' L X . Z . ,f" lg - ip.. . : ' Q, '. ' W ' L . - wf. ' 1 J!?'j" LAL! 2" . 'f ' Q 3 K f' 'V C4 ...ji 1-' lib r -A -3 -- .:, x,'x,5",::sr'1'4 L-- , ,,,' J :reg f Li. -V :y K ' 'fgadf Alfa f r- A A '-'. X ,Q '79- W4 , EX - 3 ' -, .. f, 4. 1 - . gpix ggg in . ' ri s x K 1 I 9' fx wif , .SQ ' WXIL1.-X, 91.1 FM in Amherst. became more diverse in its programming this year than ever before. Interspersed throughout the 20 hours of music played seven days a week were greatly im- proved newscasts, thanks to the coopera- tion of local radio stations, and the addi- tion of a full, eight-hour news staff. New concepts in public affairs program- ming were presented, "Cay Break" pro- vided an in-depth analysis of the prob- lems of gay people in our society, as well as the comic relief that made the show successful. 'AThe VVomen's Shown was produced weekly and collectively by 20 women in a Southwest VVomen's Media course, and attempted to join progressive peoples music with information and in- terviews about peoples struggles for freedom. Other programs included " Fo- cus", centered on local politics, "off the Hookn, a nightly talk show, and "Uni- versity XVeek in Reviewn, a recap of campus events. The station continued its wide coverage of Minutemen sports, both during the regular seasons and at post-season tour- naments. That familiar banner draped outside the press box at Alumni Stadium or over the railing at the Cage told U Mass fans that NVMUA was there, broad- casting to those fans who couldnt stand the cold, fight the lines, or weren't dedi- cated enough to put up with the long wait before the events start. Don Corski presented play-by-play action for both football and basketball games, with Lar- ry Convoy adding football color and jer- ry Brooks basketball color. Music continued to improve, although already far ahead of area competition. " Progressive, Free Formflnformative Formatn is how we define the diversified programming at 91.1 FM. No other sta- tion around has a more serious approach to their music, or as varied a presentation of public affairs. 146 E v W., 1-- , , Lf - . .12 ,F r A y 9i2Qf:,fE3:wf'...- f.mw..,- -' 5i715.5g7: :.f ' j Hb-'fi i".+"Mi'w1- . . M9 'ei-me... A- zihijqff 3 .i1Fi!!'y'f'gi fulfffgyff-it 2 gf. 3355133 iw" -' S' Yiisllw - 5 5128: 24455 . Er f-- 5--'FA A, A -L aw' , A Hx"- T "-:'Q,' I ' ?i'gr5rQs' ..' " 7 S H-Q52'g"eff-Ar. +5 , Lwfigw,,ua"f,'r.12iax,-.,4. .r-Km 'w?ift.w:'f- 14, mnT'542.2f'kf.2z:1.2gff5'64??:.:s ., ' , E?"5'921 3?-W " f .:i":S'i.a f-T ix T'li.5S55'i3'f?fr, 'A ESS .--qu 1' f 'Q 1 '-39A-xv-rig ., gif bl. ,:5.9.g--gfgtyz 3,-' - w-.xl-JV Q-1-.'Sf,S'A'i-21 23124 ,gailr ' '- ,Q ', ?"A-fl, law.:-ifvgli01-hips:-,aD.:e:Q, aff: .- Qs':G5'a-,'-fsfsr 4':v:,f' ab, -. 1'-C231 N Wm- L .f- " ' if-on-r453. K? g . x-.x s- 'N' 4 A ' -all X.,-,isa sf -, 9 M 14,1529 :Y Y., L., . ,v- ff,-33' Vx.-. - -2:2 an x, , 1 1, A3322- j 1 3 I 5 'E ei 1, 54 ,ii 25 11 l 1. K' R" ,I if ? M, r "W . J r T A--, s 'iic'f Afro-American usic Archie Shepp Max Roach The beat of Afro-American music is ech- oing through the halls of more than 500 campuses across the country, where for- mal course offerings and degree pro- grams show that music departments are interested in Bop as well as Bach. These courses and degree programs are attracting not only students but also pro- fessional musicians who are finding the serenity of the campus scene a relief from the rigors of the nightclub and con- cert circuit. Pros like Max Roach, Archie Shepp, and Reggie Workman are now sharing the knowledge they've accumulated over the years as concert and recording artists with the students enrolled in their classes at the University of Mass. The increased interest in Afro-American studies during the mid-sixties is said to have been an important catalyst in open- ing up this new outlet for passing on the jazz tradition. In 1964, when the interest in including Afro-American studies in college curric- ulums was beginning to be felt, there were 25 colleges in the United States of- fering courses in jazz. Ten years later there are over 500 colleges and universi- ties offering such courses. At UMass, the move to include jazz be- gan in 1968 when students held informal sessions at the music librarian's home. At 'Kms this time, the music curriculum had tra- ditionally covered only classical music in the Western European tradition. l The Faculty now involved in jazz in- cludes eight composers, instrumentalists, and vocalists. Of these, Roach, Shepp, and Workman are considered to a be among the most influential musicians on todayis scene. In her definitive book, "The Music of Black Americans", Eileen Southern writes of Max Roach: " whose legate, but strongly rhythmical style was widely imitated by other drummersf, Black poet and jazz critic lmamu Amiri Baraka CLeroi jonesj, in an article in Downbeat magazine, spoke of Archie Sheppis tenor saxophone style which "combines a big wide elegant bluesiness with a rhythmnic force . . . Archie has something to say which is new and pow- erfully moving." Reggie Workman has performed and recorded with the two musicians above as well as Art Blakey and john Coltrane. There are now over 200 students enrolled in the UMass program, which covers the entire spectrum of Afro-American music including Soul, jazz, and Gospel. Besides regular lecture and discussion type class- es, several large and small ensembles offer the student opportunities for practi- cal applications of his knowledge. xisun-Q-... These courses and ensembles attract a wide range of students, both black and white, from not only the Music Depart- ment but also from such diverse sources as the Theater Department and Depart ment of Afro-American Studies, among others. The students' interest ranges from those who are into the music just for the plea sure of listening and playing. to those music education majors who see the val- ue the experience gained here will be in their future teaching, and finally those who seek careers as professional musicians. In the future these students will be able to major in Afro-American music, an op tion not presently available except through special individual concentrat programs. Dr. Frederick Tillis, who is now coordi- nater of the program, sums up its princi- pal aim: "to develop a program in Afro- American music which offers an oppor- tunity for serious studies and investiga- tions ofthe music and musicians of this tradition. As a result, Bop, Blues, and Boogie may well continue to take their place next to Beethoven, Bach, and Bartok, at UMass and across the country. Q 'Sy' kg, 42 x. 'W 3 3. X f v. kv 'figs R fA"'l'fo .qt 4 LW ,--" HHH 'M . ' A .E -1. V- 'www .f ,,.--- in Lgiuiaf' ' I 1 i :iss-'v,w.f,e 2:1 11 v.- ml s -s--eu QA7 . I S '4 42 MASCSJAEE w V 5 D :4 I I ag Y 9 Z ...ik Not since the 1950's had a woman been elected Collegian Editor-In- Chief. At Editor meetings Karen Lynch would privately joke that her only reason for seeking the position had been to change the Collegian Flag. Whatever her reasons, the5'6" journalismfEnglish major from VVin- chester, Mass. wasted little time at the paper's helm. She did, indeed, change the Collegian Flag: "I wanted to get rid of all the garbage there." For Karen and her editors there were layout procedures to standardize and editorial opinions to formulate. With each controversy that endlessly con- fronted Karen and her editors there were countless meetings and discus- sion groups to attend. During these controversies Karen's true value as Editor-In -Chief became apparent. Her ability to "steer a mid- dle course", to absorb pertinent argu- ments while not wavering in her con- victions, earned the respect of staff and students alike. or-of ' f f Q l l - - "The energy crisis is set at the gas l pumps", said Stewart Udall, former Sec- A 'A A retary of the Interior under President V - . Kennedy and johnson. He proposed a re- i. . A orientation of American life, calling the United State automobile industry one of the main causes of the energy crisis. " It's i If .- childs playg the joyride is over now," he X said, calling for support of gas rationing . or while pointing out that President Nixon I l' fears rationing because of the World ' -A War II hangup that rationing is commun- f .13 ist or un-American. As a solution to the ' energy crisis, Udall proposed free trans- ' -' portation, the return of the railroad, con- N- struction of walkways and bikeways, and ' ' A a more ogranized trucking system. He ' T ' warned that the crisis is not "short- o . N i'1 r termedn, as many think, but a very real r if ,e 5 problem we will face in years to come. T Kr Author and cult hero Tom Wolfe, whose l works include 'iThe Electric Kool Aid Steward Udall I ,, H Acid Test and The Pump House A The 1973-1974 academic year saw in- Cangn, spoke to a capacity crowd on creased awareness by the university "Class Warfare Among American community in exposing itself to the out- Youthn. He called the seventies 'ithe age side world, and an attempt at departure of the debutante in bluejeansn, pointing from the isolationist label which often out that fashion conscious debutantes of attaches itself to such an institution. the old days now are part-time social l r workers who insist on a common bond DVP S purpose is just that? to keep the between themselves and the dis-advan- l university Community Sensitive to the taged class. Wolfe called the great strug- world in which it exists, It seeks to bring gle and Subtle resentment of the age the to campus persons of varied experiences Conflict between the Hgreasersff and the and interests who are qualified to inter- Hsnrfersul or the --Colleglatesn and these pret, explain, and raise questions about who are not- The Silent Majority, and life is all its dimensions. A part of that more Specifically the hardhatsr are ac, exposure to life is the stimulation of criti- tnally rebelling against 3 kind of person, Cal thought, of debate, and the presema' the "intellectual". This, Wolfe said, is tion of a balanced range of opinion on an the main ornx of blue Collar issue. The year could be described in one Conservatism- l word: diversity. Topics ranged from les- biaflismr fo the Black Struggle' to escape Jill Johnston, columnist and author of A amstry' "Marmalade Me" and "Lesbian Na- Among those persons brought to the tion", proclaimed rlresbianisrn as THE University this year by DVP were Torn feminist solution: There will be no po- Wolfor Jill Johnston, Norman Bigelow, liticarl revolution until all women are Dr- Robert Hill, James Reston, Jr., lean- convinced that lesbians are women: The Pierre Debris, Paul Morrissey, Flo Ken- problem of the fiminist movement is that norly, Stewart Udall, David DuBois, the problems are pointed out bot a no John Boone, and Dick Tuck' solutions are offered for them. 152 Ms. johnston said the there are two classes, one boys and one women: Boys are the uruling class", while women must H remove themselves from the oppressorm. She said that she herself w as getting back to being an individual instead of a militant lesbian." David DuBois David Graham DuBois, a visiting W,E. B. DuBois scholar and step-son of the late Pan-Africanist leader, called the prob- lem of the twentieth century "the prob- lem of the color line." His primary con- cern, like that of this father, is the libera- tion ofthe Black people in Africa and America, and the destructions of capital- ism, colonialism, and racism towards the building of socialism and communism. DuBois said that Blacks in America "discovered among their own people groups totally committed for radical change in America, and devoted to the search for freedom." He believes that American Blacks will lead the United States to a revolution involving the Urejection of capitalism with the replace- ment of socialismsf' Dick Tuck, a long time associate of Pres- ident Nixon, said the President "will say he is incapacitated' to prevent further impeachment proceedings. He then pre- dicted that Gerald Ford would become acting President, although Nixon would still officially be President. Tuck claimed this was why the democratic leadership has stopped asking for resig- nation and is pushing impeachment. Tuck became famous as a 'ipolitical pranksteru who has tried to embarrass and expose the President since 1950. He once arranged a speech at the University of Southern California on a day and time when no one would be there. Nixon ex- pected -1,000 persons only 40 came. During Nixon's '62 campaign for gover- nor of California, Tuck made 2 signs par- tially in Chinese. Two Chinese children held them up, and Nixon posed for pic- tures with them. When he found out that the signs made reference to one of his scandals, the Hughes fun, he took the signs and ripped them up before televi- sion cameras. ug- l Dick Tuck 153 He predicted President Nixon would re- sign soon, and that he has been plea bar- gaining with members ofthe House of Representatives over resignation conditions. john Boone Norman Bigelow, who claims to be the reincarnation of Harry Houdini, the original escape artist, thrilled the crowd with various acts of Hescapologyn. In mysterious fashion, Bigelow managed to escape from a 360 gallon tank of water he was hanging upside down in, unchain himself from a table while a path of lit gun powder rushed toward a pile of ex- plosives underneath, and release himself from a variety of straps and belts while a boa constrictor tightened around his neck. One of the most tense moments of his set came when he had only 3 minutes to release himself from chains, belts, and straps before a time released door of knives closed upon him. , rv... Every w oman's Center grew out of strong, local groups which had translated some of the ideas of the womens movement into action. Among other convictions, we were convinced that edu- cation should not be denied to people because they were old, or parents, or poor, or had to work, or were born female. That r - conviction, and the people in Continuing Education, the Prov- ost's Office, Student Affairs and the Counseling Center, and Administrative Services who share it, are the real founders of this center. We called it " Every'woman's" because we were ls ,-- 1 irc: fs. 1 u I Q aware that there were many women on campus, or who should be on campus, whose needs w ere neglected or whose existence was not recognized. YVhy'? BECAUSE THEY NVERE "TOO OLDH. Not all students, or those capable of being successful students, are under 21. ln fact, more and more students are old enough to have children of their own, Traditionally, itls been beyond-college-age wom- en who have ucontinuedn their "educations", and now it is true more than ever - either in Continuing Education or as regular or part-time students, as undergraduates or graduate students. We have advocated, sometimes successfully, for equal oppor- tunity in admissions and in financial aid, and have reminded the community that older women are here as students. BECAUSE THEY ARE PARENTS. Some of those older wom- en have a need for child care, If they are working as well as attending classes, they may need full-day child care, as do many faculty and staff women. VVe have provided child care for many of our ow n programs and have reminded other plan- l lr ners of the necessity for building it into campus programs. We make referrals to local parents' exchanges and cooperatives, and have pleaded for publicly-supported child care in town government meetings. XVe hereby plead with you to recognize the necessity - for both children and parents -for safe, su- pervised places for children to grow' and learn. BECAUSE TH EY HAVE TO WORK. Often, "students and faculty' are mentioned as though they were the only inhabit- ants of this campus. There is a large work force which keeps records and types letters and maintains buildings and handles food. Many of these people who keep the place going are women, and they have been ignored both in the speech and ac- tions of decision makers. Their insurance coverage is discrimi- natory, they are shuffled into the lowest-paying jobs, they want training to handle their jobs betterg they want training to equip them for other andjor better jobs, they need full-day child care if they are mothers of young children, they need academic advising and encouragement if they are trying to continue their educationsg they want information and action on promotions. Everywoman's Center has provided counseling and referrals, academic advising, advocacy for individuals, training programs for groups, and we have lobbied for campus- 154 .N wide changes to accomodate the needs of women who work here. BECAUSE THEY ARE POOR. Everywhere, women make less money than men, and many of the women who attend UMXA are poor, some on welfare. One of the groups at Everywomans Center is the Poor Womens Task Force, 15 women who at- tended classes this year and who have recruited 19 new mem- bers of the Task Force for the coming academic year. These women are able, highly motivated students who would other- wise have been shut out of the University- and that would have been a loss to the University as well as to the women themselves. BECAUSE THEY WERE BORN FEMALE. Women are dis- couraged from many schools, training programs and jobs for which they qualify, in addition, they are encouraged into occu- pations which are not valued by society - care-taking, nurtur- ing home-making. What are the working hours, paid vacation time, salary and retirement benefits of a housewife? We be- lieve she deserves pay and benefits. The fact that nobody pays for this valuable work leads women who do it to feel that they themselves are not as valuable as men are, not as deserving as men are. Even on this campus, women are a long way from "equal pay for equal work", and to be underpaid is to be un- dervalued. Women have been robbed of self-confidence by these facts of economic life, robbed by a history and literature which have recorded "founding fathers" without "founding mothers". Through the Womens Studies program developed through Everywoman's Center, they have a chance to learn that they have a history which men forgot to write. Through Project Self workshops, women can share their knowledge, skills and talents, building competence and confidence in col- 15 L4153? 1--..:' re- . H..-M 5 laborative, non-competitive groups. QThe trouble with compe- tition is that someone loses, and many of us have been lifetime losers. DThrough the Feminist Arts Program, all of us on cam- pus can enjoy the plays, poetry readings and the arts and crafts shows which give creative women the needed chance to reach an audience. Through the Task force on Employment for Woman, counseling and guidance on career options are avail- able. Weekends for Everywoman offer life-planning for those looking for new options in education, in their work and in the way they live their lives. We have had much help from people at every level of the Uni- versity who haved shared our concern for women and given us money, support. advice, encouragement, and their own best efforts. We thank them that they increasingly share our own growing concern as we learn about women who are hazed, har- rassed, insulted, assaulted and raped. As a Center, Everywomans tries to be a place where people can bring their problems, meet other women, and work togeth- er toward dissolving the barriers, rules, regulations and atti- dudes, which deny us education, earning-power, choices about our own lives, and the Goddess-given right to stand on our hind legs and be proud to be women and to be ourselves, f 0MAN'S SUPPORT GRGUP 'l'hc prcssurcs placcd on studcnts in to- day's world arc immcnsc. For a womcn. lfh0SL' pI'l'hSlll'L'S Cilll lil' l'Yt'll IIIUTL' L'UllfllS- ing and difficult than for a man. as socic- ty's cxpcctations of hcr and thosc shc has of hcrsclf arc likcly to bc in conflict. v Thcrc arc ways for womcn to hclp thcm- sclvcs through thcsc conflicts and to bc- gin to lcarn about thcmsclvcs. 'l'hc liv- crywomanis Ccntcr is involvcd in tht- formation of "support groups." somc- timcs rcfcrrcd to as "consciousncss- raising groups." ln thcsc groups. T-I0 womcn mcct rcgularly' to cxaminc thcir fcclings and problcms and to lcnd cach othcr support in thcir cfforts to undcr- stand and pcrhaps changc thcmsclvcs. XYomcn arc oftcn in compctition with cach othcr bccausc ot tht- rolcs thcy arc forccd into. Onc frcqucnt rcsult is a warpcd scnsc-of valucs - womcn can bcgin to havc a lack of rcspcct for cach othcr. In a support group womcn gct to 314' . a. -tif ECA, 3 know cach othcr in an opcn and non- compctitivc way. Support groups talk about tht- fcclings womcn havc about cach othcr and about mcn. Thcy bring up qucstions of how cach womcn fccls about hcrsclf - hcr body. hcr family. hcr rclationships. 'l'ht-y havc discussions about tht- ways cach has bccn opprcsscd and what thcy can do about thcir opprcs- sion. Thc qucstions arc thosc that all wfomcn will havc to dcal with at somc timc and tht- supportivc atmosphcrc of thc group is hclfpul in bcginning to work things out. ' ' 'l'hc Southwcst YYomcn's Clcntcr, onc of scvcral womcn's ccntcrs in tht- rcsidcn- tial arcas on campus. has t-ight such task forccs. or support groups. cach undcir dif- fcrcnt subjccts. and cach with thrcc main objcctiycs. Nlcmbcrs of tht- task forcc first study what has bccn donc on tht- subjcct. and spccifically in Southwcst. Plans for improvcmcnts arc thcn pro- poscd. including changcs. additions. and climinations of ccrtain programs. Each task forcc mccts oncc a wcck. and prc- scnts its findings in turn to a gcncral SXYCI mccting, whcrc policics arc dis- cusscd and rcviscd. 'l'hc task forcc also works to providc cxpandcd conncctions of thc ccntcr and to build a broadcr casc of rcfcrral scrviccs. Among thc topics covcrcd arc Hazards for XYomcn on Campus, Budgct Counscling. Acadcmics Racism. Uutrcach, and tht- Communica- tion group. which works on intcr-task forcc communications. 'I'hc Communica- tion group is also involvcd with commu- nications with rcsidcnts of South wcst and tht- campus as a wholc. 'l'hc cighth task forcc workcd on Spring Wt-ckcnd. which was sponsorcd by SWC. Support groups havc bccn attcndcd and involvcd by scvcral hundrcd womcn. Nlany morc arc intcrcstcd in working on and forming task forccs for thc many . problcms facing womcn in tht-univt-1-sity community today. ' " H211 ' ' f ' ': N'-'HW . W, ,:Wkl y,vf, rg r . .M 1, -f , X 4 ' 'N"YI'af'l?'-7Q4"5fN. f" ' 'f2-,?w,'f-- ' J 4. , 4: n,.,f,,-'-,"' . .' ' -',' 1.?g,sfr5 iw-it -':.. fx 1 1 K ,, ., . . . , ., Q 'Xin' .V V.. ,. :gf- fw.-m Sf '- "'u. 3-s, 1i' T HIE? K Q 1 XJ A 1 u D4 X 4 N 4 -Q 4 1, I r 3 4, 4 M' A Q. J 'fn X' K i , vi . JX rj ,H 'K . ..- 1- ...X ' Y r.v,,...x.: . ,wMlf?:?L9,-Z?g,?,,J . .N .,.,, ,R , Y l 1 r QA 5: 'iv N M , K W u 'W ,' ' hs ,gf-s: 'f5','f?'M v: :Q A-'tif' 'X-I vi' Cf, V "F .1 ' 0 Q , 6 U , , ,. ,L- "Hifi 1A3",',' , TWLF, f, OW' 1 'W-Alf "'n7H'Y2":xf: , ,. ,Q "f'r'ggg3 "L'ig.f"7J?s?:'w'5 , ' Wifi xr:-f1i"21'L Q' N " ?,.'::m J' - 21.1, 'L5f.',j'f1i?T:'9v'. 'Q m , cf ., ,, ji-11:11-E5': if , ., Wx, , 1 ,f- fl, ,j,-7f1.i:'Q..-' J' '4' 1 ,.' M: , '-A ' -A mv, 'if -' .1-:-'.if'- 1 , ..f was - 4. 4, - KQivf:?f" 3: , :gf M ,. 1 ' ' V 1:-, , 1,150 -. JNP5. 1 nd. is 'f I- - 1-:WT -, , .w ,,1,:'5-15, ,F ,, :T , , - a ., ,'i,'.1,: ' - 4.w'.x ' v , 1 fwqif-7,'.,:-3"T '. fi' I, , 41 ff -4--W 3..-X41 ri-. W fm, ,,-', -A, . . ,Lys..',.r-MLM...nurf....'.,m.TLf.r.nu.., .fl-M... GO 056012 'L QQ, H Fix your ownn means a chance to save money and the opportunity to learn for yourself the ins and outs of automobile repair. It also means SAW, the Student Auto Workshop. Located on Level 1, Permit Parking, in the Campus Center Garage, the work- shop provides equipment, space, and as- sistance. The student supplies the manpower. While many students are still not aware of the workshops existence, over 1600 students use the facilities each year, or 40 to 50 each week. The workshop is open only during the academic year, every day except Monday and Friday. Thirteen spaces are available for useg the cost of renting equipment is S2 the first hour and S1 each hour after that. 4 . ' ty., W. ' K SAW not only saves the student repair charges, it also helps save money on parts, which can be purchased at "rea- sonable" prices. A repairman and parts man are available whenever the work- shop is open to assist students whose knowledge of automobile engines is limited. A staff of 11 students run the Student Auto Workshop, which began operation two years ago. Trucks, motorcycles, and cars are repaired quickly and cheaply, which is something rare these days. A Fi f ' ffm? I 17- ', ffl' W' s.ss T Wrywm ,rl-Q--X1 Nga, J I - 'f L41 f' . 1 J" XXX -I 953 5. 2: , 0884? lv' i 1 W 54 The year 1973-74 was a disappointing one for UMass in athletics. While many teams did well, it was a real Ietdown from 1972- 73. ' The football team lost the Yankee Conference title to UConn, cross country won the New Englands and the soccer team improved under their fourth coach in four years. The basketball team made it to the N.I.T. again, four wrestlers won New England titles, Gene Whe- lan won the individual East- ern gymnastic champion- ship, the skiiers had anoth- er good season while the swimmers were improved. -The womenwgymnaastsg beat out Springfield for the Eastern title but failed to defend their national title. The crew did defend their Dad Vail title, the track team won the New Englands but the baseball team had a poor year. The lacrosse team fin- ished 9th in the nation and the tennis team lost the Yankee Conference title. Yes, it was a real letdown from the many champion- ship clubs of 1972-73. ' 'Q-0'f'lA F CROSS COU TRY Left: Tom Maguire. Center: Coach O'Brien. Right: Paul Segersten. Opposite Page: Top: Bill Gillin and Randy Thomas vs. U Conn.: Freshmen Paul Dorian and Chris Farmer. Bottom: Randy Thomas and john McC.raiI. 162 8957011 en?-f ' Z -L ' C' ' aiu- t ' The UMass Cross Country team had one of their most successful seasons ever by edging out powerful Harvard and Northeastern for their first New England title in twelve years, Lead by co-captains Randy Thomas and Bill Gillin, coach Ken O'Brien's runners went through an 8-2 dual meet record, beating such powers as Provi- dence and Central Connecticut and losing only to Harvard and Northeastern. Then came the YanCon meet. Thomas copped the individual champi- onship as the Minutemen won their fourth straight Conference title. Lead by Thomas' 3rd and Gillin's 5th place finishes, UMass took the New England title. The Minutemen then went on to capture a third in the Eastern's, finish- ing behind Manhattan and Penn State. Thomas, Crillin, Tom Maguire, john McC.rail and Paul Segersten finished the year with a 15th place in the NCAA's. Surely, 1973 squad was one of the most exciting of all UMass Cross Country teams. 'Nw' r R' ' lf'-wck - M-- wa -:-s. Mn. at ft , , . .tc 'Q : ...,. r N. WM, W ,fa 5 9 'I . 3 vksq t-1 .5 Qf-:J 9333 Y l. TB LL fd Every season in every sport starts off with hopes that are unrealistically high. On occasion, like 1972, the hopes pan out and a post-season bowl victory is the year's final destination. But more often the season becomes a weekly proposition, as the team wins one then loses one. Such was the 1973 UMass football season. A 6-5 record for a team that on 164 Labor Day seemed headed for much more was a disappointment. There was some exciting football - Holy Cross, Villanova, Rutgers and Rhode lsland. There were some duds - Maine, New Hampshire, Boston University and Bos- ton College. One player in particular, flanker Tim Berra, had one of the best seasons a UMass player ever had. ,.. , --ww ff as ' .. X lb X He broke several school, Yankee Conference and New England records. He made the conference first offensive team along with quarterback Piel Pennington. The defense placed four men on the fustteann butgave up over200 poinu as inconsistency was their problem. But Ed McAleney, Tommy Bradshaw, Den- nis Kierman and Bob Parrott were good , , : gi y - P , r' 1 3 2 "Ji H gziff- 1 1 I S , N 1 4 f 1 ' ' om l ...L 1 gg N - r's's ,' 'mxr t ,.,, X. N . www 'RT s. . . V , K nv iii 'X Wk enough to rate all-star recognition. Unfortunately, the players who had good seasons weren't in the majority and as a unit, the individuals never clicked. lt all added up to 6-5 and a long wait 'till next year. 165 Left hand page: Top: Fred Kelliher, Bottom left: Bobby Wolfe, Bottom right: Paul Hansen 1105, Right hand page: Top: Piel Pennington, Bottom left: Ed McAleney, Bottom right: Tim Berra. - .I12 Q" qi,-A' Jl , an 5137 ' 23 "' THE SEASON: HOLY CROSS i301 AT UMASS i281 - The season started out like the year before ended as the Minutemen scored the first two times they had the ball, building up a 13-0 lead. But 30 straight Crusader points were enough to hold off a fourth quarter comeback that brought UMass within two. VILLANOVA i201 AT UMASS f2'I1 - 1 I -1 Q glivlil r I I ki I . 1 S ,-I LH' X nil n y I - ci: ' I Backup quarterback Fred Kelliher earned lasting fame with a "come off the bench" second half performance that brought the Minutemen from way behind to victory. The game winner was a two-point conversion pass to Bill Wolfe with only one minute left. MAINE C01 AT UMASS 4201 - The Black Bears continued their tradition of not scoring against UMass in a typically dull game. The Minutemen weren't as sharp as they should have been and it showed up the following week. UMASS I71 AT HARVARD CZ41- The Minutemen scored first but it was I 5 X 1, A-K JI vids ff Q about the only thing they did right as the Crimson opened up their season with a revenge win. Harvard quarter- back jim Stockel and wide receiver Pat Mclnally combined to destroy UMass. UMASS C251 AT RUTGERS i221 - Rutgers had the ball on the UMass six- inch line and the leading runner in the nation, 1.1. Jennings, ready to take it in with only six seconds left in the game. An illegal procedure penalty and an incomplete pass got in the way and the Minutemen had their biggest win of the season. UMASS C201 AT BOSTON UNIVERSI- TY 661 - A real clinker for the few fans that attended. The only thing they had to cheer about was the first Terrier 1' N Xa ,.. - , H , X R ' i , x . - .W 1 Y 2 A . .. g X ' ' 9-2 J IAI, f .. .. s l T ,fs V g . 3 yy . . J , . 1 ,- f ,ml " 15" ' touchdown in 16 quarters. The Minute- by the injury-wrecked Minutemen as touchdown run by freshman Rich men finally put together some sembl- the Huskies knocked them out of con- jessamy. ance of a running game and that was the big news for them. RHODE ISLAND C411 AT UMASS C351 - One of the most memorable and entertaining games ever played at Alumni Stadium. Only the outcome dulled the day. The Minutemen came from 20 points behind to lead with less than a minute to go but the Rams scored near the end and, despite a tention for the Yankee Conference Championship. VERMONT l7l AT UMASS l27l -The Cats made it 19 years in a row without a win over UMass as the Minutemen bounced back and turned in a steady performance. For a while, the outcome was in doubt but the UMass passing game clicked in the second half and that was it. UMASS l'l4l AT BOSTON COLLEGE l59l - The Eagles annihilated the Min- utemen with an incredible running at- tack that picked up over 500 yards. UMass passed for over 300 yards, but never had a chance as BC avenged their 28-7 loss in 1972. UMass drive that wound up on the URI 20 as the gun sounded, hung on to win. UMASS C65 AT CONNECTICUT C283 -- As entertaining as was Rhode Island, this one was bad. lt was one of the sad- dest offensive performances possible ... .. .- . .. UMASS l28l AT NEW HAMPSHIRE C77 - The biggest news of this game was the frigid weather and the 83-yard 1 rf The women's field hockey team, coached by lane Farr, had one of its most successful seasons as it posted a record of 4-1-3. They were led by senior Wendy Alpaugh, the high scorer, who made the first team of the Northeast College Field Hockey Association Tournament. The women pucksters were able to place eight members on the first and second teams of the tournament, Be- sides Alpaugh, Lori Nazar also made thefirst team. The second team qualifiers were Kathy O'Neil, Elaine Senosk, loanne Lorrey, Joanne Smith, Kathy German and Barbara Martell. Next year's team will suffer the loss of Alpaugh, German and Nancy Barr but will maintain a strong nucleus. SCOREBOARD UMass3 Keene State 0 UMass3 Mt. Holyoke 3 UMass4 Bridgewater St. 2 UMass1 Springfield 1 UMass1 Worcester St. 1 UMass1 So. Connecticut 0 U Mass0 Smith 2 UMass2 Northeastern 1 --gl Women's volleyball's premier season at UMass put together some bumps, sets and spikes to open with a 2-5 record. Paced by Nancy Caruso's serving and graduate student Jody 1ensen's coach- ing, the women laid out the ground- work for future teams. Karen Fruzzetti, janice Perkins, Di- ane Boucher, lane McNamara, Susan Brophy and Nancy Caruso were the varsity team members that played strong and fast to produce this new hard-hitting Women's intercollegiate sport. SOCCER It was a season of both happiness and frustration for the UMass soccer team. The booters finished with an overall record of 6 wins, 3 losses and a tie. But they were only 4-2 in the Yankee Con- ference, a record which left them in third place. If any one aspect of the season stood out, it was the fact that the team re- fused to quit. Even after several early disappointments that kept the Minute- Q I E. ' 5 - ,. A . 7 .. rlskztii l A P8-.Lava r ...A A 'sw . .I-""i .A W , ILMV, - rn,-. vang... , ., E '11 -'.-153:11--vi -x V . 'l fff 14' gl .-i"l'E..'!,,11,,si ' !et1afA1""'3fi V 'A 4 - 'fl I V 1' .--.Q h . fy as . 'I 'Q 1- A-.'-.3, A UV Q 4 'f lg, . I: . 1 - , .1",- ' in r . .. '. u . ' 1 . U' PN. h 9-. - .1-1 . 1 4m,, J., + , . .. ' .1 ,q-.59 ' T- men out of the Conference race and, for the most part, the New England rat- ings, the booters maintained a spirit and sense of pride. The three losses came atqthe Maine and two of thgeel New England socc'er Conn and Springfield. But the Minutemen also knocked off their share of top-flight competition. They whipped Tufts at a time when the N51 " 'X A nf ajfi A 31 ik in fn. '1 s - . . x,. , :-- ., fm... ,. .-. ' , .x'-- .. , Y. ... . ,. .- - ' -H , f , ., v-L, ,.: f Q '.- "'aw,figji' 1- ' I 1 1 6 L-V: Q x-,. M 1 vi' -..Ja 1 ,N 0 'iv X .4 -xi' +A 'fkf-'E'Wi"'.., 7 ff . 1 "'- E557 . l . Y i 'E . we .gg-1,.lk Y AA S V ., ' A 1 , H, , ', 4... T , ' " 'Ag.- 1 ' ' :.l"3 fg- Life' 'V Srl 22"-"' ,:fi"T1,?1"fT'T'tfl3'-'tis-r1E1'2s "fi WMF. sm. mis. WWQQIN . 3 fu H .2 his 5 H, C. .. tg? s.. 4. .,,,, 4, f - if-vat 'Ja . .,.,i',e. '- H r ' t -. I ,r.,-G -. 't -'HN jfTv4"5" - , fx, . 5 -1. rx e . w9x ' A 4 - .r HA , gg, l. , 'vm , 'xv . I Y, s i . A-' -' . J-V--,g,', - ,., Jig. . - .s ar, Q ' - , A. -Q . ,. .-, ',J'. ' 1- '-71. ,, Q", 'N' 't ".."J , . . , r.':,.-'- 'r . .rw ' X X. WJ'-Q1-I -v,X...,..,,. X - -- A N-'90 L' A .LAL ,I,,,,..- !,..' -,.., 'ir Sv f 4'-gp rg., fig + i. g X ffl A jumbos were rated sixth in the poll. The booters were also successful against Rhode Island, the defending conference champions, and they thor- oughly dominated New Hampshire in the final game that was to decide third place. There were also some fine individual performances turned in during the course of the season. Tom Coburn, a junior from Chico- pee, lead the conference in scoring and was named to the All-Conference team. The only other Minuteman named to the all-star team was Mike Nugent, a senior halfback from Needham. Two UMass players, Coburn and halfback lim Vollinger were chosen to play in the annual New England soccer coaches' all-star game. Probably the most meaningful awards, however, are the ones that are bestowed by one's teammates. For Most Valuable Player, the team chose Mark Tyma, a senior halfback from Langhorne, Pennsylvannia. Gary McKenna, a fullback from Nor- , . ., . , ......-C-. , -0' , '1,. . --4. . '-sg-' .,-...:., - .Z-f . .nano . ,. .54-v'NY"' ' f ' '- 1 . .1 ,.. , .,, .sl -1 - r , y 4 I . -.1 -'A' . .'t- .v'- -'f cv. 'Jr'-4 ' "f,, PO ,+'.1- ', '4" 1 -vb. '.":.' -vo' l,yr-- 'tj' ff,". .Z 'af 'f ,V .-s,Mn."vV -. ,1.w - V1 h '4 .,,,.a,,. 'fl -Avg-lk nr' l tj if 1, A xv., .' - I ' ' -4 -- 'z .- .- ,' in . .4' fy,-mhz -1 surf 55,5-, Ifagi,-,W "" -., ' A ,,"z .AJ 'aff'-V'g,.5A. . v fa -- 'f , -' -7 I ,f- .r..,,w .,, -.-.,.,,, -Lf., gf.,-,.. 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L Q. 1 , ,. ,v'4',,'1-ts,,,w.A. fy . -W, ,- ,VA sk.. , - 4-4. .... - .,.4s- .,,. . 171 'Q ZNIJ EAIMN ' ISYMASTIII " F , m rzrmmvnrlws-,Huu ja The 1974 women's gymnastics team added another title to their list when they shattered Springfield College's unbroken Easterns record and became the new Eastern Regional Champions with a score of 106.2 to Springfield's T03.05. The Easterns, held in jampacked Cur- ry Hicks Cage on the UMass campus, turned into a battle between two schools instead of eighteen as UMass and Springfield dominated the meet.. Working like a well-oiled machine, the UMass women put on an unsur- passed team performance and cap- tured numerous individual titles as well. The first place all-around title went to junior Jeannine Burger. Captain Anne Vexler was the runner-up and Margie Combs tied for fourth. Burger also won individual titles in the uneven bars and floor exercise and qualified sixth on the beam. Vexler captured first place on the beam, second in floor exercise and fifth on the uneven bars. Combs had the highest score of the entire meet with a 9.2 vault. She won 174 that event, was in a three-way tie for second on the beam and qualified sixth on the floor exercise. Top performances were also given by specialists Betsy East, Jodi Hitt and Linda Nelligan. East took fourth on the uneven bars, Hitt tied for second on the beam and Nelligan tied for sixth on vaulting. Rounding out the Easterns team were senior Heidi Armstrong, who qualified for finals on vaulting and beam, Marion Kuliok and Gail Mc- Carthy. Freshman Carol Rogers added depth to the team throughout the sea- son on bars and vaulting. Coming off such an overwhelming performance it seemed the defending National Champs would have no prob- lem retaining their title in California. But various organizational problems of the poorly run national meet com- bined with the fact that UMass couldn't quite get it all together this time result- A boue: Heidi Armstrong ed in a new champion, Southern llli- nois University scoring 108.6. South- west Mississippi lunior College's 107.2 was second and UMass tied for third with Springfield, scoring 104.8. The three Minutewomen qualifying for the finals were all-arounders lean- nine Burger on beam and uneven bars, Anne Vexler on the beam and Margie Combs on floor exercise. Burger scored well on bars both days to cap- ture fourth, but due to falls either dur- ing the team meet or during the finals, she and the other women failed to place in the other events. The dual meet season began with some unfortunate setbacks when three varsity gymnasts, Thanne Poth, Diane Cantwell and Gail Hannan suffered injuries that removed them from com- petition. This brought the team down to eleven competitors but despite this, the season resulted in a highly success- vw " ' 'f' ,,,. --1 -- . TI.-. ..' .......s Mmm... 175 ful 7-1 record. The one loss was a heart- breaker to Springfield with a score of 107.25 to 105.3. Once again, Springfield was undefeated in dual meets, a record hopefully to be broken by the Minute- women next year. The team loses four of its top gymnasts with the graduation of se- niors Anne Vexler, Margie Combs, Bet- sy East and Heidi Armstrong. These dedicated athletes have worked for four years to bring the team to its pre- sent level of superior gymnastics. This type of team dedication, combined with the fine coaching of Virginia Evans and her assistant, Mike Kasavana, will- insure progressively better gymnastics teams. MENS GYMNASTICS The 1973-74 season went down as another chapter in the success story of the UMass men's gymnastics team, but it took a spectacular performance by all-around performer Gene Whelan in the last meet of the season to make it their best ever. Whelan's record-breaking perform- ance came in the Eastern Intercolle- giate Gymnastic League Championship Meet at Cornell, where he lead the Minutemen to a fourth place finish and their highest total score 4159.67 in their history. Less than one point separated thetopfourteams. Two unheralded seniors contributed heavily to a near-upset of NCAA run- - if it ner-up Penn State. Steve Clancy fin- ished tenth on the floor exercise and Brian Hassig finished ninth on the pommel horse. This gave UMass the lead but lapses on the parallel bars pre- vented an upsetvictory. But the big winner of the meet was Gene Whelan. His parallel bar champi- onship and his second place in the floor exercise still rings and horizontal bar made him not only the Eastern League All-Around Champion, but he was the first Minuteman ever to place in the all-around. Until the Easterns, Coach Tom Dunn's second season had been almost a carbon copy of his first. Lead by all- f" I 1- Y H , 7- --- 3 ' .e-1-Q,-'sq-- '1--' ' f ' Q f r t -- M i .NSGQ arounds Whelan, Bill Broulett and Steve Scuderi, the gymmen rolled to an 8-3 record. The team was also assisted by specialists lack Fabricante, Rich Sei- kunas and lay Thomsen. The highlight of the dual meet sea- son was the Southern Connecticut meet, where an overflow crowd at Boyden Auxilary Gym watched UMass take the College Division NCAA champs to the final man of the final event before falling by a score of 159.5- 159.35. Other high points in the season included a victory over Navy and their first road win against Springfield since 1968. With the loss of Scuderi, Seikunas and Thomsen, UMass faces a rebuild- ing year, but this was the season that UMass became an Eastern League con- tender. It will be savored for a long time. But the best was yet to come, as Whelan went on to place fourth in the Nationals in the All-Around with a score of 106.25, only 2.7 points behind the champ, Steve Hug of Stanford. This was also highlighted by a second-place finish in the high bar. These accom- plishments made the junior from Bed- ford, N.H. the first All-American gym- nast at UMass. 177 BASKETBALL nssiciury 30 5 fig!!! Lead by center john Murphy and forward Al Skinner, the UMass basket- ball team enjoyed another fine season which was climaxed by the fourth ap- pearance in five years by the Minute- men at the National Invitation Tourna- ment in New Ylork City. There were some disappointments that showed up during the year, but even the bad breaks didn't diminish the quality of basketball played by coach jack Leaman's charges. The season started on December 'lst with a nine-point win over Harvard at the Cage, spoiling the coaching debut of former Boston Celtics' great Satch Sanders. 178 !',.p1- Wins over St. Anselm's, Rhode ls- land, Connecticut, Holy Cross and Iona Followed. Then the hoopsters won the Hall of Fame Tournament in Spring- field, beating St. Peter's and De Paul. A road victory over Boston Universi- ty set the Minutemen for a showdown against Providence College in Spring- field's Civic Center. A last-second shot gave Providence a one-point win. The sting was further felt when the A.P. polls placed the Friars in the top ten but completely ignored UMass. After a win at Maine, the Minutemen had their second showdown of the year become a flop as Syracuse beat them by 16 points. Victories over Vermont, Northeast- ern New Hampshire and Niagara fol- lowed but then the hoopsters lost two overtime games, one at Boston Col- lege,the other at Connecticut. Boston University, Springfield, Rhode Island, Vermont, and Miane all went down to defeat and the Minute- men traveled to Fordham for another key game. The routing of the Rams sealed the bid to the N.I.T. A make-up game at New Hampshire gave UMass a 21-4 record for the season. The pairings put uMass up against jacksonville in the first round. In what was to be part of one of the best of these pOSt-Season tournaments, UMass took the taller Dolphins to an overtime 179 y period before falling 73-69. Besides Murphy and Skinner, the Minutemen had some fine play from forwards Steve Mayfield, Greg Duarte, Peter Trow, and Guards Bill Endicott, Rick Pitino and jimmy Burke. Skinner, Pitina, Trow and reserve forward john Olson will be graduating but the return of 6'8" Murphy and 6' 7" Mayfield plus the addition of redshirted 6'8" jim Town gives the Minutemen a positive look for next year and hopes of making the top twenty in the nation. ff-"+1f+ as + rg . BASKETBALL Edminster, a sophomore, broke all previous records by setting a 12.4 scor- ing pace and grabbing an average of 10.3 rebounds per game. Glispin, a junior, added 10.8 points and 8.1 rebounds per game. Rookie freshmen Chris Basile and Kate Stanne made outstanding varsity debuts. The team can expect not only repeat performances from these two players, but also the addition of several junior varsity hoopsters. Other varsity members who will re- turn next year are juniors Karen Fruz- zetti and Chris Molonea and sopho- more Joanne Smith. After compiling a 7-5 record, the women's basketball team headed for the Regional Tounament in Brooklyn, New York where they won their first round contest against Rhode Island 61- 53. Thus, for the first time, the Minute- women went into second round com- petition. There, Coach lane Farr's team lost to second seeded Queens College 75-46. They were sparked to their better than .500 season by co-captains jeannie Abramson and Marilyn Ritz who were assisted by jenny Edminster, Ann Foley and Pat Cilispin. A strong team this year, the women look to be even better in 1975. Only guard Marilyn Ritz will be graduating. Edminster and Cilispin, the two leading scorers and rebounders, lead the returnees. 'L X l a . ,W 'gl-"5",a.-H t UMASS UMASS UMASS UMASS UMASS UMASS UMASS UMASS UMASS UMASS UMASS UMASS scoREBoARD 66 CONNECTICUT 45 NORTHEASTERN 33 KEENESTATE 51 CENT.CONN. 32 SPRINGFIELD 49 VERMONT 49 WORCESTER STATE 34 NEW HAMPSHIRE 52 BRIDGEWATER ST. 53 PLYMOUTH STATE 35 SOUTHERN CONN. 35 SMITH 18 O SWIMMING The women swimmers' dual meet record of 4-6 was not a true expression of their talent and depth. They com- peted against four of the top six schools in New England. Coach Pat Griffith provided UMass with some of the best swimmers they have ever had. On February 16th, they placed sixth in the New England Championships in Orono, Maine. At the Regional Tour- nament, they finished 14th out of 38 teams. Sophomore Mary Ellen Dash set a New England record in the 200 yard individual medley with a time of 2:2'l.'l. UMass also sent four swimmers to the Nationals on March 14-16. They were Dash, Carol Griffiths, Cindy Whit- ing and Laurie Seluk. -ji ii: . . . eg T421 iii infii "52:f..,,, .L . Riga if ,- 5 - S2253 , SWIM TEAM Lead by senior co-captains George Kwiecien and Dick Blaisdell, the men's swimming team had a respectable 6-7 record, their best in many seasons. Rookie coach Bey Melamed lead a team that broke six school records, Ben Crooker set three of those records: an 18:05.3 in the 1650 yard freestyle, a 10:56.21000 yard freestyle and a 5:07.5 500 yard freestyle. Dave Boucher set a new 100 yard breastroke record of 1205.2 and teamed with Blaisdell, Duncan Lomas, and joe Hebert to set a 3226.7 record time in the 400 yard freestyle relay. The other new record was set by the 800 yard freestyle relay team of Hebert, Lomas, Crooker and Ron Boucher. Coach Melamed and assistant Larry Lammert have reasons to feel that UMass swimming will get even better. Only Kwiecken and Blaisdell are grad- uating. The general feelings of the team are that everyone returning should improve and that the Minute- men will be back among the New Eng- land swimming powers. Y' f Nw- '-1? X 4-1 SKI TEAM Lead by co-captains Kurt Syer and' Dave Rutter, the varsity ski team had another successful season, capturing the New England Inter-College Ski Conference title for the fifth year in a row. Due to lack of snow in january, the season started late. The skiers had a two week delay which showed as they took a fourth in the UConn-sponsored Giant Slalom and a seventh in the AIC- sponsored Slalom during the first weekend of competition at Roundtop near Ludlow, Vt. The second weekend of competition took the skiers to Mt. Rowe in Laconia N.H. where they took second place in both the Bentley-sponsored Giant Sla- lom and the Tufts-sponsored Slalom. Waltham's Prospect Hill was the next site for the Minutemen as they took a second place in the Northeastern- sponsored Slalom and a fourth place in the Boston College - sponsored Slalom. Charlemont's Berkshire East was the next stop. UMass placed second in the Amherst-sponsored Slalom and won 183 si-gg 'SS' their first meet of the season at the UMass-sponsored Giant Slalom. Coach Bill MacConnel had one of his most talented teams with not only Kurt Syer and Dave Rutter, but senior David Ferris, juniors jim Hawkins, Larry Peek and Rich McWade, sophs Steve Tonel- li, Gary Peck and Bill Nebeski, and freshmen Ben Ferris and Bob Choudos. His problem had been putting it all together. The national Invitational Alpine Tournament saw the Minutemen emerge as the winners for the fifth year in a row. Out of thirteen colleges com- peting in this tournament, UMass fin- ished third in the downhill event be- hind Dartmouth and Plymouth State but they won the slalom and giant sla- lom events to win the tournament and the conference. Next year should probe the same as only three seniors are graduating. The return of McWade, Tonelli and Hawk- ins should continue the UMass varsity skiing tradition of winning the New England Inter-College Ski Conference. WRESTLING 153 The UMass varsity wrestling team had a most unusual season, climaxed by tying for the New England champi- onship with Rhode Island. The Minutemen entered the season as the defending New England champs and were expected to do well but inju- ries forced coach Homer Barr to go with youth. A dual meet record of 9-7 was disappointing but the grapplers stunned the rest of New England by coming from behind to win their sec- ond consecutive team championship, placing four individual champs. The season started well, but there were some doubts about personnel. Defending heavyweight champ George Ireland incurred an injury that ultimately kept him out for the year while some of last year's place winners decided not to return. These vacant spots had to be filled with freshmen, albeit talented wres- tlers, but untried freshmen just the same. Opening victories over UConn and Yale were soon forgotten when the Rhode Island Rams blasted the Min- utemen out of Kingston 37-3, in a taste ij of what URI would do to the rest of New England wrestling in the season to come. A victory over Wesleyan was fol- lowed by losses to MIT, Harvard and Hofstra wherein UMass learned what they had to do if they were to finish respectably in the New England's. The Christmas break saw the Minutemen come back three weeks early for a grueling road trip to Long Island, New jersey and Pennsylvannia that left them bruised and sore, but showed them that with hard work, they could wrestle as well as anyone. The remainder of the dual meets went quickly. There were disappoint- ing losses to C.W. Post, Springfield and Wilkes but the Minutemen set their sights on the New England championship. The final motivating factor was the Yankee Conference Tournament be- cause UMass was upset and took a third place behind Boston University and URI, finishing with only one champ while the Rams had six. 184 Right there, Coach Barr and the team knew what had to be done. Every wres- tler had to figure out what weight was best and all had to work to achieve those weights. For some it meant drop- ping to a weight they had not seen in years, for others it meant going up to where they didn't belong just to give the team the balance that would help in the New England'. Seniors Larry Reynolds and Steve Benson set the example by committing themselves to dropping one weight class, Reynolds to 118 and Benson to 158. Sophomore Cliff Blom dropped to 150, junior Dick Muri to 126 and freshman Bob Spauld- ing to 177. Soph Doug LeMire went up to 142, freshman Robin Osborne went up to 190 and freshman Steve labaut wentup to 167. The two big questions were at 134 and heavyweight. Russ Chateauneuf was the New England champ as a frosh but had sat out his soph season be- cause of a knee injury. His dual match record at 142 was not impressive and he made the cut to 134. The heavy- weight was freshman Dennis Fenton, who had shown that he was at least the second-best in New England, but three losses to URI's Ray Miro looked to be a factor in the New England's. From the outset, it looked like URI was going to walk away with the cham- pionship. Then a funny thing hap- pened in the semi-final and consola- tion rounds, UMass' wrestlers were winning and the Rams were flat. By the end of the semi-final round, UMass had pulled ahead of Boston University and URI was not far off. The consola- tions saw Muri finish fourth, LeMire third, Blom fourth, Iabaut third and Spaulding fourth. Reynolds, Chateau- neuf, Benson, Osborne and Fenton made thefinals. Reynolds started off the final round by pinning Rich Adham of URI in 4:51. Chateauneuf tied Boston U's Sev Po- polizio in regulation time and in over- time but won the bout by a unanimous referee's decision. Captain Steve Ben- son has no trouble in disposing of Bos- ton U's Paul Donovan I0-4. Osborne was pinned by Dartmouth's Chuck Es- tin in 59 seconds. By then, UMass was only a point be- hind URI as the Rams had only two champs in five attempts. The final bout was UMass' Fenton against Miro of URI. Miro had beaten Fenton by a de- cision once and had pinned him twice, Fenton had to win to have the Minute- men tie the Rams, a pin or superior decision would give UMass a victory. Fenton won the bout 13-4, giving the Minutemen the tie which maintained the Minutemen's dominance in New England wrestling. :hh-Na L :hwy 2465 -M-w""'w,, , lTop Ieftlc Looking for a New England Championship is senior 118 pounder Larry Reynolds. He won the title with a pin in the finals. iTop rightiz Head Coach Homer' Barr and Asst. Mike Welch advise Russell Chateauneuf on the way to his second New England championship at 134 pounds. Chateuneuf Ialso top right and below left placed in the top fifteen in the NCAA's at Iowa State - the highest of any of the NEUWA Champs. lCenterI: Senior 158 poiund NEUWA Champ and UMass team Captain Steve Benson in the finals. lBelow righti: Sophomore Cliff Blom, fourth placer at 150 in the NEUWA Championship. -'Wu ik-..-. .tw . I" . f" ,J 1- 'il t "Phi .-4 V It was a season that promised to be unpredictable, and it was. lt was a sea- son full of questionmarks, most of which were answered pleasantly by year's end, and, while not a raging ar- tistic success, it was a season that prom- ised a bright future. 10-12-1 was the final tally at year's end, but after a start that saw the young Minutemen lose their first two games by combined scores of 16-8, it seemed pretty acceptable. Actually, UMass came within a smidgen of winning their second Divi- sion Two championship. jack Canniff's men drew the fifth seed in the eight- team post-season playoffs and upset the Boston State Warriors in the first round. Vermont came next, in Burlington of course, and the Minutemen almost had them. Trailing all the way, a late goal by john Muse pulled them to within one but the clock ran out and Vermont won 4-3. The Cats won the title, beating Mer- rimack 6-2 andthe general opinion was that UMass could have taken Merri- mack in the finals. Most encouraging was the work of a slew of freshmen and sophomores. Mike Merchant, a freshman from Framingham, tied with senior lim Lynch in team scoring. Tim Howes, from Marblehead, showed signs of fu- ture stardom and won a place on the HOCKEY All-Merrimack Tournament team. Carl Burns and Mark Sullivan both had their ups and downs but the ups were fre- quent enough to keep them as regulars all season.- Sophomores lim Lyons and Billy Har- ris played alongside each other on a high-scoring line, with Lyons being the big goal-scorer off set-ups from Harris. Steve Nims, a hard-hitting right wing, and linemates Kevin Conners and john Muse were the juniors in Canniff's forward lines. Nims' solid two-way play made him invaluable, as did Muse's. Conners didn't score often, but most of them were key goals against tough opponents. Senior jim Lynch, the only one among UMass' non-goaltenders, filled his role as on-ice leader well. He played the off-wing, was selected once to the ECAC Division Two weekly all- star team and scored heavily in the playoff games. On defense, the Minutemen were short on experience, but things back there didn't turn out to be the disaster it could have been. Bob Quinlan and Dave Alesandroni saw spot duty throughout the season, 186 N 1 and for a while so did Bill Mintiens. An injury to Mike Ellis gave him a regular shot and he responded well. Ellis, who along with Brian Mulcahy combined to give the blueline corps some experience, had a fine season until he suffered a shoulder separation in early February. He came back in time to help out with the playoffs. Mulcahy missed the first six games of the season while on academic proba- tion, but played a strong, steady style of defense over the second part of the season. The pride and joy of the UMass hockey program, though, was the goal. Chick Rheault, despite being snubbed by the Division Two Awards Commit- tee, was one of the best netminders anywhere. Hurt much of the year with a recurring shoulder problem, he sin- glehandedly won several games and was magnificent in the playoffs. If he can keep out of the hospital, he seems a sure bet to make it as a professional. His backup, john Binkoski, never quit and did well for himself when he got a chance. Perhaps his finest mo- ment was when he came in to play late in the Northeastern game with UMass down 5-2 and his teammates rallied around him to tie the game at 6-6. Both he and Rheault will be gone next year, leaving Coach Canniff a major hole to fill. X 's ll 9 w X l x Ill l .QW 03+ J' of me all -"" if ?P'i Z 3. , X9 VX Y ' I ii 1' 1""g,f x4 51? Sy I I 1 ansqw.-,-.-M . K ' - X.. 2 IA , .. Q . . I lljzf' "" , x -.4 ' . 'S 5 X ti ?'s , , - ,. ,,. f X5 N. H, -f Eff mf- 9 4 .,....,-.,.,.t :aw - R, Ma'5,gr' X' v 4 Most of next year's Club will be com- 4 posed of sophomores and juniors. The ' loss of Rheault, Lynch and Binkoski will hurt, but the knowledge that all those experienced underclassmen will be coming back should make lack Can- niffs off-season a pleasant one. 1- -VT -"Lua-0 'av 'Iv'-'1,. YJ.t-A..-u---el' C. as ln X A if ,ky 1 V hu-4NN"""'-sa 5 ' , ' ' ll -A 1 l' 1 V: l full' M' ,Ti l i' A ' L-M fx tw My.. - ' -14.142 I87 ,-.f '?"":T.,-f iaugsaqz Cooperation, determination and a sense of group achievement character- ized the U. Mass Woman's Crew Team as they entered their third year. For the first time two boats were filled and a sense of competition ensured a lively training period. During the fall season, the women greeted the dawn on the Connecticut River as they practiced. In spite of the early hour, the sparkling wit of the crew so appreciated by their coach provided some of the incentive for the women to brave the predawn dark- ness. The women proved their dedica- tion and, to their acquaintances, their insanity to the sport of crew through the seven days per week involvement with rowing. Practicing six days a week ,-Q7 ,-" -Z W, - ' the women travelled to Connecticut and eastern Massachusetts to partici- pate in races as well as hostessing their first home regatta on the Conn. River. Affectionately dubbed "The Burger King Regatta" for the benefactor who provided food, it was the women's first reciprocal regatta to the teams who had lent them boats, equipment, and friendship over the past seasons. After intersession the women re- turned to gruelling winter training. ln- cluded in this were weight workouts, running the WOPE hills to East Pleasant street and a daily jaunt to North Am- herst to ascertain that no one had sto- len the traffic lights. In addition there were weekly workouts on the ergome- ter - the rowing machine that often made the women wonder if the pain was worth the beauty of the sport. With the coming of Spring and the thawing of the Conn. River, the wom- en took once again to their aquatic practices. Now, in the late afternoon, two boats of grimly determined wom- en fought the current, debris and the unfamiliarity of new crew people in their quest for a stronger and more co- ordinated team. Urged on by their two star coxwains as well as Bob Sposta, a critical coach striving to perfect tech- nique, the women continued to fight the inclement weather lremember that snowy day with ice on the oars, or the day with the thirty mile-per-hour Wind?J l' x+" - 1 r. Being the Yankee Conference cham- pions for three straight years, the ten- nis team started the 1974 season on a high note. However, things were to change drastically along the way. Coach Steve Kosakowski, in his 26th year as UMass' tennis coach, had a winning season with a 5-3 record. It started out with an opening loss at Tufts but the Minutemen won four straight, defeating Rhode Island, Bow- doin, SUNY-Albany and New Hamp- shire. M.I.T. ended the winning streak in Cambridge but the team quickly rebounded by shutting out A.I.C. 9-0 in a match played on two different courts - on the A.I.C. campus and at a public park in downtown Springfield. The final match played as a team re- sulted in a loss to Boston College at Chestnut Hill. After that final encoun- ter, coach Kosakowski stated, "I wish we had gotten lost today." This state- ment was in reference to the fact that the team had trouble finding its way to all of the previous away matches. The Yankee Conference Tourna- ment on the URI campus in Kingston was the final competition for the team. UMass was considered a favorite going in but when the two-day event had ended, Vermont came away with the championship. UMass and UConn fin- ished in a tie for second. CREW The UMass Men's Crew enjoyed one of its finest seasons ever in 1973- 74, with the varsity and freshman boats taking individual College Division championships at the Dad Vail Regatta on May 11. Coach Mike Vespoli had his rowers training as soon as school began in the fall with six weeks of rowing on the Connecticut, culminating with compe- tition in the local Hadley Henley and the Frostbite Regatta in Philadelphia. Then, members of the crew went indoors, working to build up their strength and endurance. When the weather got warm again, the rowers went back out on the Con- necticut to get ready for the six-week long season. l.CLQ-,Jas " - 1-ff, ' The varsity won every event entered and beat such schools as Boston Uni- versity, Harvard's third team, Coast Guard, LaSalle and the M.I.T. lightweights. The freshman crew, coached by Chick Leonard, lost to only B.U. and beat many fine freshman crews during their dual meet season. ln addition, the junior varsity crew had a fine season. By defeating Harvard's third team in the New England Open Champion- ships on May 4, the varsity showed they were ready for the Dad Vail. Traveling to Philadelphia for the Dad Vail, UMass entered not only the var- sity, jayvee and frosh teams but a Var- sity -4, entirely composed of freshmen. At the Vail, The Varsity-4 took a fourth in their race, the jayvees took a third and the frosh won their event The big event, though, was the var- sity race. Eith a lineup of Bill Fitzpa- trick, lack Watkins, Kevin Connor, Paul Crowen, Peter Flood, Steve Loomer, co- captains Peter Berg and Rich Clair with coxswain Bruce Kline, they won a neck-and-neck race with Coast Guard and St. loseph's, taking the Dad Vail cup for the second year in a row. But the event was saddened as both Coach Vespoli and Coach Leonard re- signed as a result of the crew's being refused varsity status. But members of the crew feel that the continuation of excellence in UMass crew will prevail during 1974-75. 1 " -.. f-..-T. L,,"fC'. I T1 A "" '10--r-.v,3',lf', ,..'-- v N' e.""""c -4- 1 4 ' - VV 4,1 ' .Lv .. l' ,,, '31 .-5, ,,,,t.,,,- f 'kllzf-vs'N1 ' X. U D R TM ff Q U in .4 X.. 'vu lib A' - ff, f'ff,g 3:'-w:5af',vf5,,- E, ., gf .+fq.xg W ,- - if I ' 4 . WI s- fzv, 'FY' 'lr '-: my ,, -wb' , 5,5 17I"'J l': 45. . . . ' ,Las .Z. 7111246-."' . "' a dv! U, rm .' .Lt "' ,J 9.11-44--,' , ,. ,,!,,,m Q-WA? .53 V , vw, ' W A,,yg.- - ,A ,. 'TJ' , . p - 1 ' g ilu' E 1 74. .1' ,.a'- ,' ' '-L' P' fx 411 . -QW, us N K x I K 1,1 X . f 171 K I N 'f ' 4 Q lm- TN-fe , .-'SLB'-f' psi-- ,'.:N..' ,av , ff--...Q V. y?--ez. , K is , . - 2- :-- . Av: :V , '- - .ff.1. -, 5 '55 . fc 'r. "" V Sgr? 2:5-gy-3,1'S5::1ff ,, :z J:,f'7,1,rf : .. . , l,.Al ..' - s -s ll - ll.ll.z.fll.-ll-lla ' 1 K H.. ,. A.. . 'I Sf- 4 AQ? f , L- f--ff-'-f'M-- F7 .' 'QS ., , 1 V :x ff X 1- , l , ,, ....-4-11, vI'fi'a2."1,'1! UAH-M UN I V-XAESS UXIX'-XA v ff - -- i5'3i341... fflli, .f 194 The 1974 UMass track season did not start out on a very high note. The team traveled to Boston College and lost 81- 73 and there were thoughts about a long season ahead. But the trackmen bounced back, however, and came on strong to pick up six straight victories before losing to a strong Dartmouth team. The high- light of this six-win skein was a thrilling victory over Northeastern by a 99-97 score. The story of the NU meet land the entire seasonj was the success of the distance runners. ln the meet with Northwestern, Randy Thomas lead a charge in the two-mile run that sewed up the win. This inspitational performance pro- vided the trackmen with incentive- enough incentive to come together as a team at the BC Relays. The result was a first place finish and it was apparent that the opening loss to BC was indeed a fluke. After a sensational showing at the Penn Relays, where five records were set by UMass competitiors, a "distance- less" team traveled to Rhode Island and rounded out the dual meet seg- ment ofthe season with an 80-74 win. Then track fans were treated to an unscheduled meet with the Greater Boston Track Club and all the big names from the past few years in New England track were there. The one- point loss was just another indication of how strong 1974 UMass track team really was. This set up for the perennial duel between the Yankee Conference pow- ers, UConn and UMass. UMass had an off day and UConn won the YanCon meet 92-73172. But the team didn't let the poor showing at the the Conference meet get them down and just seven days lat- er, UMass was the best in New England track. In winning its first new England title, the team scored 37 points in five of the first nine events and coasted victory over teams like Northeastern, UConn and Dartmouth. Highlighting the title effort were performances by Paul Segersten, john McGrail and Tom Maguire, who fin- ished 1-2-3 in the six-mile run. The top 195 three finishers in the test of endurance, both mentally and physically, earned the team 13 big points. Tom Wilson and Bill Gillin finished 1- 2 in the steeplechase and conveyed a team spirit that was there all year long. The two harriers came across the finish line in a true illustration of comradery- holding hands. Valuable points were also picked up by Randy Thomas i3rd in the 3 milej, Steve Crimmins f3rd in 4403, a 2-3-4 fin- ish in the triple jump by Bob Adamson, Ken Adamson and Mike Geraghty, and a 3rd by Crereghty in the long jump. Only six seniors will be lost to the team. Long distance runner Paul Seger- sten, high jumper john Osborne, mid- dle distance runner Barron Littlefield, weightman Bob Bocash, hurdler jim Hennessey i2nd in 120 high hurdles at New England'si, and middle distance runner jack Moloney are now only memories of a team that gave UMass its first New England track championship. But there are some promising frosh on their way and their addition to the team makes 1975 look bright as UMass will look to defend its hard-won title. BASEBALL After being one of the top teams in the Yankee Conference for several sea- sons, the UMass baseball team slid downhill with a 9-16 record, 0-8 in the Yankee Conference. The season started off well with a 3-2 spring trip to Florida but the team saw its pitching staff collapse and they lost four straight in opening their New Eng- land season. After a win over Holy Cross, five more games were lost before the Min- utemen won a high-scoring affair from Fairfield, split a doubleheader with Dartmouth, lost two to UConn, and accomplished something more successful UMass teams hadn't done. They beat Harvard in a 11-10,10-inning contest that was the highlight of the season. The season ended with a loss to Northeastern, another split double- header with Dartmouth and a win over nearby Amherst. But it was a young ballclub as only three seniors, john Olson, Rick Hansen and Steve Merrill will graduate. Among the returnees are first baseman Ron Beaurivage C4 home runs, .337 aver- agel, shortstop Mike Koperniak l.300 averagel, third baseman john Seed l.284l, certerfielder Peter Backstrom l.294l, second baseman loe Marzilli, pitcher Craig Allegrazza, and catcher john Healy. With this nucleus and the addition of players from a successful jayvee, UMass baseball should rise up in 1974-75 to contend for the Yankee Conference crown. Golf The Gorillas opened the 1974 season in Division I for the first time, having been moved up from Division II after the 1973 season. This gave them the first chance ever to qualify for the NCAA post-season tournament. They played spectacularly in pre- season scrimmages but opened the season on a sour note, losing the first two games. Both losses were heartbreakers, the first being a 7-6 loss to Hofstra on a snowy, sloppy day on Long Island, and the second being a five overtime, 10-9 loss to Cortland State. But when it seemed that the team's morale was busted, they pulled them- selves together and won eleven straight games. Led by senior tri-captains Hirsch Seidman, John Rutledge and Rich Lally, a stingy defense limited opponents to an average of less than six goals per game while high-scoring attackmen Harry McVey and jeff Spooner led the offense with a record-breaking total of 213 goals. While the UMass stickers were tear- ing along on their winning streak, the excitement and anticipation was build- ing up for the eventual clash with Brown on May 8. XX . I Q k LACROSSE QA , i, G The best team I've ever coached ll ,M I ?"Xf 2OO T .4 y 1 X UMass 10 - Brown 9: the scoreboard told it all. The Umass lacrosse team, alias Garber's Gorillas, had defeated Brown on a last ditch breakaway goal by freshman jeff Spooner with only eight seconds remaining in the game. This was the all-important game. It was the peak, the climax, the focal point of the whole season. So much depended on the outcome of this con- test. An overflow crowd of approxi- mately 4000 showed up and were re- warded with a victory. Defeating Brown was the culmination of a superb season. However, it was only one of the many honors achieved by the team. They also grabbed their first bonaf- ide New England championship, ninth place in the national rankings -the highest national ranking ever by a UMass lacrosse team, and the sixth straight Northeast Division title for coach Dick Garber. By the time that game was over, the Gorillas proved that they were the best team in New England and one of the better teams in the country. They played a fierce game that day, body- checking well and, just like they had all season, displayed their powerful, fast- break type of attack. But to make the NCAA tourney, UMass had to finish in the top eight in the national poll. However, they lost points after beating Brown and this leads one to suspect a bit of politics and prejudice on the part of the five- man, Southern, selection committee. ln spite of this, the season was a suc- cess. It is fitting that the Brown game be used as a summary of that fantastic season. The 1974 squad was, according to Coach Garber, "the best team l've ever coached." -.fm-A J V, 1,1 Lg 201 -l' ff Sf. 9 7' 1 xlgiqiif, -69? J . .W 5. 1' f2fi'? 3'5 " 5 5 . ,', .l 'lf2 cu iss ' t. "3fA."'QfL I I I gg, Besides the men s and women s var- if sity athletic program, there are also i club sports in existence at UMass. if: These clubs are RSO groups and they are open to any student. These clubs :fig include the sailing club, the water polo Q ' club lmen's and women'sJ, NAIADS, the motorcycle club, the rugby club, an 5 fe the equestrian club and sport para- . chuting club. -'snr N-Alf 7 .ML in 1243- v. V- "5 S"-as R, " --'Y f , -1 f-"ga 'M- AZ,-I , , .. , ,ig I' , Y - ' . '1 , . A 3,51,:jf,- f ' . 4112.512-':'.,, if ,:'.g3:515 ,V ' ,mn ' 1 . A , u:,,,,. k- - -. '7 O3 ' fb-- RS ' ' .,...-..- .-L, ,. "Y v V . ...pa .-fb bww., These clubs are formed, basically, for the enjoyment of the participants. Some of them engage in competition with other colleges and universities and on the national level as well. ui i f ,ESM 0 94. J.-,g',sB'k'-. fl V 9,4 :Q ,. , . ., ,X ...Q x - r Q '22 Y . ff.,..:f,.,..5Afg,f.i . .. ,. . -. - a F' U KN ,gp ,ix . mga,- - -3...' ' . -gi Q Vw. .1 wg- -H -- --. v A ""5. " ' Q". . ,.. f 'uf .. .,, .,,5f" ""'f' V . 9.9" Q .ff A' . .-. iif-wwe, Q 7' " ' fp: . V. ' ' .,.iA"? - I - an ' K V f' W: ,gl ,, - .fffa ' . - 15,211 -an-,Z . . -'s. -- ..'-4 ' 'S-i. -,fidgzl fi , 'J' " I' -5' . I V 5 .,.,.. X 1 K N A 8' 4 , ny Q Wfm , . A fr 205 i M , Q , 5315, x Q ,X Q- 47 .- . A "- ki" iff - A E I VAJVK ' u. ', ' . Av ' 5' x qt ' ' ,ff 'Q ' X l f g+-a5v- ' I 'X , .vjgj . 4.. A Y ',X ,-r W - Y ., N Q --. -, V, , Y F - - -N. , i 99' 1. M 2.4-.,A.VVgg , T A gblv - - K, 1 ' ,,!, 5.1 H .gh .C K J 4 , 4 M ""4'i.?En 'K-f. F' SPORT The Athletic Department was be- sieged with another controversy dur- ing the spring that started off when Athletic Director Frank Mclnerney recommended that men's varsity gym- nastic coach Tom Dunn not be rehired after the 1974-75 season. Overnight, student reaction to this was overwhelmingly against Mc- lnerney. Members of the gymnastics team inititated a petition drive and gathered 12,000 names, which were presented to Mclnerney and Dean Bischoff. But inflation and the expansion of the women's program have been forc- ing the Athletic Department to look to new ways for solving budget problems. In a Collegian story on May 16, Mc- lnerney revealed that the Athletic Department is to be reorganized in the coming year and announced that a women's Athletic Director would be hired shortly. Tom Dunn But the big story was that a State pos- ition was available in the Athletic Department. The gymnastics team made a bid for it with the Athletic Council as did the soccer team, which is currently being coached by Athletic Department Fi- nancial Manager Al Rufe. As of this writing, it appears that this position will be in limbo for the com- ing year and that either soccer or gym- nastics will get the coaching position. As for the coming year, Mclnerney stated that there will be stability that will give the department the time it needs to meet these problems, keep as many athletes in athletics as possible and still maintain a quality program. - .D W x Frank Mclnerney Al Rufe 206 Y A AROUN During the year 1973-74, UMass stu- dents continued to have an interest in pro sports that was heavy and empha- sized strong interest in Boston-based clubs. The first big event in pro sports was the "Battle of the Sexes", a tennis match between hustler Bobby Riggs and women's champion Billie lean King. Held in Houston's Astrodome in late September, King startled male chauvinists everywhere by beating Riggs 3 sets to none. The next bit of excitement was the ending of the 1973 major league base- ball season. The Red Sox were a disap- pointing second to the Baltimore Ori- oles in the AL East and manager Eddie Kasco was fired. The Orioles went on to meet the Oakland A's in the American League playoffs with the A's winning, 3 games to 2. In the National League, the Cincin- nati Reds won the West and were fa- vored to beat the East's New York Mets, who had won a very exciting race. The Mets beat the Reds 3 games to 2 in an exciting playoff series and took the A's to seven games in the World Series before they collapsed and gave Oakland its 2nd consecutive World Championship. r-. Defending NCAA champion UCLA headed towards another championship but were stopped by North Carolina State's David Thompson in the semi- finals. With their overtime win against UCLA, N.C, State went on to defeat Marquette in the finals to win the na- tional championship. In the National Basketball Associa- tion, the Boston Celtics finally beat the New York Knicks in the semi-final round of the playoffs and went on to beat the Milwaukee Bucks in the final round winning their 12th NBA champi- onship, their first since1969. ..,Jf1gf1, 3 ? In the American Basketball Associa- tion, former UMass star lulius Erving lead the New York Nets to their first championship. AP Photos ---.,,.:'...-"'-I'- In the National Hockey League the Boston Bruins rolled to the Eastern Di- vision championship but met their match in the playoff finals. The Philadelphia Flyers, inspired by singer Kate Smith's version of "God Bless America" defeated the Bruins 4 games to 2 to win the Stanley Cup. Two new pro leagues were started with the World Team Tennis league starting play in May and the World Football League scheduled to start play in luly of 1975. There was also two teams added to the NHL is Washington and Kansas City. Some thought went towards the formation of a World Base- ball League. 207 . f . .6-"-nf 1 u. aff, 1' - Late in March, heavyweight boxing champion George Foreman defended his title against Ken Norton in Caracas, Venezuela with a secondround knockout. But the biggest event of all came on April 8 when Atlanta Braves' star Henry Aaron hit the 715th home run of his career, passing the record set by the immortal Babe Ruth in 1935. L, T17 L 1 . N K. Vx 41 .I f ,lv-A , 'C 1 AY ff f ,1 4 1 . i' I WX., 7 '-I-fl X 1. 1 "' . 6 i72la . . I n -if-'S X, Y , .. f r , , Xxx 'I V1 L ,ff 151 1. . . N! Ne -1? ,QR .xt r .' f i I . . . 1 ,MA I 4 ,1 I 2. . J. . . , -' f 5, I, . 11 1-A ffl I 5 Q F al 3, !' :-:if Q ----fl' r.. 4. J,,.... - S, vu w, 4 , 4 X , 4 L1 , f .f, 5 X l Lg! A?" WN . .3 4 . 4 'A .-ef 1 , C.,,,,,rzP Q 1 I 5-3 , ,. N11 M 1" l W ' T .. 5 . W , be 4 fsfmsyx ' ,A Xi, v. 5 mf! ,li iQTx',.., I X' XNXSWK. in A 'mgliil , h. V far! i X I k r -F Ii? L 215: M In X I In Nth Rxfleiiiil .1 , A ,. ,-,' T T., I 'YYY 'Q NILW " 3 , f W. KQV Vllll, ' A Q . ve.A.71 ' l - . -X . 5 WU' - ' A1 4 ' xv ' , -If . ' - fhgsiisfifl 'I -nh? ! M fgfq 'gfiyff , , if .' ,. , ' - ,M ,.,' "x' A , 1 20 9 s A .. I ft- K W. ,g5.YT'f- 'F - -v N- 41 I 'R ' rf- ,X ' I ' - Q l ' 'E' u -F' Y xg ei ' " A ' A se- 1. H -1, Q rr t ' x X V , .t t. . l - l 0- - -, ,rlt,t, lanlce M Abbott Steven P Ahe. Raymond C Adams Trna B Alrame R059""'3'Y Agalarran Ralllhl Agaostrnellr luneAhmadlran joseph C Atgllo . - .I .,. 4' A, f . . 40 3 -.3 It 0 . A - - A l' 1 v- -an Q-U 'N ' , , V ,i ,r .1 ,inf 1 ' 1 1 tl Ami is A I Stephen W Albert Abdul M All Brlan M Allard Karen Allard Debral Allen Susan Alley Kenneth N. Alorsr joseph Spyonzo N F I , I . 'J ci .-f 22 Alan B Ames Bettyl Andelman M y Anderson ,.. ij ' e 7 1, O t , - r -- 'f S . Q 1, . -8 V - ' ' - J X 5 E 3 -. - ,t gg. O r, .M Q A Noel E Anderson Stephen G Anderson lanrsL Andrews M""k' ,O 4 f ' O Q ' i 4 ' 'a 4 'S fo - . 4 O 1 O . N l ' " f ' ',O of E C g U Q 0 O . O ' pl 0 r ' "" 4 A 'O' . . . ' 31 'S' -'T if- y ,F ' I . A il ul E lu Xl . f WIIIIEIUI N AVIUTEVYS Gall L. Anms Stephen G. Antrl sf A :L " 'IF - E f Q ABBOTT, l.M. Hollrston: Human Development: Unrversrty Chorus, Northampton Volun- V teersg VITA, Outreach lnternshrp. ABEL, S.P . Lexrngton, Hrstory. ADAMS. R.C.: Waltham, 1 Management, Beta Kappa Phr AFRAME, T B., Worcester: Nursrng, Srgma Theta Tau: Stu- ' . I ,t ii I dent Nurse Organrzatron AGAZARIAN. R.. Lawrence: Elementary Ed, Kappa Delta Pr: " IL- Armenran Club. AGOSTINELLI, RJ, East Boston, Chemrcal Engineerrng. AHMADIIAN, 1.1.3 Framrngham: Elementary Ed.: Frve-College Program: Dorm Coungl: Natronal Stu- P y L A M yE A h D yd N A dent Exchange Program AIELLO, IC. East Boston, Psychology: Area overnment Rep: E U mc' argm rc I a amy mmawno Darlene Am Rochenel' AMS Intramural Unrversrty Runners Up - Wrestlrng, ALBERT, S.W,, Newtonvrlle: Computer - , ,3.,,,.,,q:-gf: EZ ,mx-T. System, ALI, A M, Sprrnglreld: Elementary Ed, ALLARD, B,M,3 North Adams: Human l , I -Ei ggi'-'gg' N Development, Collegran Staff: Bellwood: Northampton Volunteers. ALLARD. KL.: Frtch l L. l ,fQ5"' ' 3 burg: Communrcatrons Studres: Skt Club ALLEN, D l.: Westfield: Psychology. ALLEY, - ' .J 1931- ' E S.T.. Mallreld: Psychology ALOISI, K M,: Amherst, Envrronmental Desrgn ALONZO. LS.: s " - D Chestnut Hrll, Mrcrobrology. AMES. A B ,Staghton, Management, Pr Lambda Phu Fratern- ru ' :Q L , S? tty - Secretary. ANDELMAN, B I.: Lexrngton: Accountrng, ANDERSON, M,Y, Sprrng- l:,- Vi e w held: Elementary Ed. ANDERSON, N E: Amherst, Agrrculture. ANDERSON, SG.: Need- ? -' ' - ham: Polrtrcal Scrence, Collegran, N ES Tutor: Pr Srgma Alpl1a.ANDREWS,1.l..2MattaDp- -5 rsett, Physrcal Ed: Cheerleaders: Chr Omega, Stall Assrstant Umversity Basketball De- ' ' '--'-7 partrnent ANDRElNS, W.N , Drghton, Chemrcal Engrneenng. ANNIS. G.L, Brocton: Hu- ., - . 1 -' N man Development. ANTI, SG: Holyoke: Envrronmental Desrgn. Park and Arborrculture 1 .. y . Club: Open Space Preservatron research. ARCECL P.L.: Wrnchendon: General Business .- Q lt and Frnance, lntramural Soccer: Football ARCHIBALD, ME.: Needham: Elementary Ed A l 'S E .fi I I ARCIDIACONO, N., North Andover, Communrcatron Studres AREL, D. Northampton, Paul M. Armalo c rf ta Dennls A Arovca Robert W Armstrong Garl A Arsenaull Karen l Arno Wrllraml Arvanrtes Bonnre L, Arons x Samir Asmar lay S. Aronstern All Educatron. ARCUS, RL, Swampscott: Socrology,ARMATO, P M1Stoneham:Anrmal Scr- ence ARMSTRONG, RW, Manslreld. Accountrng ARNO, KJ, Sunderland: English. ARONS. BL 3 Worcester, Psychology ARONSTEIN, JS.: Plttslreld: General Busrness and Frnancez Gyrnnastrcs Team - Captarn 72-72: Manager 73-74. AROVCA, DA.. Brockton: Polrtrcal Sclence: Rcsrdence Hall Counselor. Polrtrcal Scrence Undergraduate Studies Commrttee ARSENAULT, GA , Wrlbraham, Psychology ARVANITES, Wl1Lowell. Socrol- ogy. ASMAR, S.: Greenfreldg General Management, Interrratronal Students Organization ATWOOD, M W.: Gloucester. HTRA: Pr Lambda Phr,Presrdent197ZtFC Greek Councrl. 2' x Mrllord W Atwood, lr 210 s' . vqjci N . jf .h Inf' ack, X . .4-t , Q , 3. : " , up Kenneth S Aubert PhrlrpS,AuDrey Wrllram M Aullrnger T ls 'S .J Sandra A Becker Susan B Baer Nahrd Bahramsoltanr -Q-6 I w 1 N , tt 9 YN' Xt s wr. v tio' - r .Q Dayle E Augusto Bobby L Barley .-of, wJ lanrce L, Auman Pat tD'Bryantt Barley "ir-.,. AUBERT, K.S.. Chelmsford: Human Developmentg Alpha Zeta, Ski Clubg Northharnpton State Hosprtal Volunteer AUBREY, P S.: Saugus, Envrronmental Design: Alpha Zeta Hon- or FlalBfrllty,Va1Slty Gymnaslrcs Team, Unrversrty Independent Intramural Champrons, AUFFINGER. W M, Belmont, Zoologyg Beta Kappa Phu AUGUSTO. D E, Somerset, Psy chology AUMAN. lL, Topslreld. Engtrsh, Collegran. Northampton Volunteers, Englrsh Department Undergraduate Councll AUSMAN. K V, Amherst. Zoology: Tau Beta Slgma Honorary Musrc Sororrly. Marchrng Band - 1973 Summer Recrurter AVDLIO. PM. Revere Psychology. Srgma Alpha Mu, VrcefPresrdent, Dorm Counselor, Southwest As- sembly BACHINI. P F . Wrnthrop. Physrcal Educatron, JFK - Treasurer. Athtetrc Chan- man BECKER. SA, Framrngham, Englrsh Ed, House Councrlg Intramural Basketball. Volleyball BAER SB, Sharon. Communrcatron Studres. Alpha Lambda Delta. Hrllel BAHRAMSDLTANI, N Tehran. Iran, E Engrneerlng. BAILEY, B L , Sprrnglreld, Socrology. Intramural Basketball, Musrc BAILEY, PO, Roxbury. Communrty Development and Health Educatron, Black Scrence Club. Tutorrng, Frne Arts Councrl BAIN, S I , Amherst. 'E Phrlosophy, Freshman Baseball BAKER, C P, Sunderland, Art BAKER RS, Amherst. General Busrness Frnance rn Avratron BARKER, RA , Bedford, Psychology BAKOS, C A. Chrcopee, Physrcal Ed BALL. M E, Dorchester, Soclology BALLAN. D,L , West Sprung' lreld, Folrtrcal Scrence. Aloha Lambda Delta BAPTISTE, MS, Amherst. Publrc Health. BAPTISTE, JG, Amherst, Elementary Ed. Head ol Resrdence Selectron Commrttee be ft .-xg dew' Maureen L. Barnett BARCUS, C. Prttslreld, French Honorsg Secretary ol Tau Beta Srgma, Honorary Servrce .-3, Sororlty tor Bandswomen, Marchrng and Concert Bands. Campus Scouts BARKER, K G., , -gp South Hadley Accountrng BAKERMAN. EW, Randoloh3Accountrng: UMASS Accountrng . ' Assocratron, UMASS Bands, Fretd House Busrness Manager, BARNETT, ML. Amherst. Socrology, Southwest Patrrots, Natronal Student Exchange. Deans Lrst BARNHARD. G M , Ossrnrng. New York. Crvrl Engrneerlng Marchrng Band, Concert Band, Pep Band BARR. NL. Swampscotl, Arrrmal Scrence. Lambda Delta Phr. Freld Hockey Caplarn, ln, trarnurals BARRETT, C E, Peabody. Economrcs, Werghtlrttrng, Backpackrng BARRON. IS , Newton. I-IRTA. Innkeepers Club. Vrce-Presrdent BARRY, I M , Methuen, Brochemrs- try, Phr Eta Srgma. Phr Kappa Phr. Northern Educatronal Servrce BARRY, KT , Hamrlton. Polrtrcal Scrence BARRY, T P, North Easton, Accountrng. Phr Mu Delta. Admrnrstratrve Vrce-Presrdent, Accountrng Club BARTHOLOMEW, P, Morrlsvrlle, Penn. Fashron Mar- ketrng. Amerrcan Home Economrcs Assocratron, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phu Kappa Phu BARLLETT, R.A, Scrtratel Zoology BASHAW, FB. Prllslreld, Anrmal Sclence. Anrmal Scrence Club, Pre-Vet Ctub, Outmg Club BASHFORD. RD, Saugus. General Buslness Frnance BATHURST B L. Amherst. Human Development BATTEN, AC. Amherst. Human Development, Publrcrty AEYC BAUVER, W P, Hadley, Mechanrcal Engrneerrng, Srgma Nu, Tau Beta Pr loseph M Barry 1 -Z A I y,gU'f75:w:Qg ,ff :gg , :gt-., v'--1 . 6 . ,qw '- WV- t N Frank B Bashaw 211 4 K-3 Q52-CT' 'ww '- r-.F--'gric N-2 .T .xr - N3 1,5 . Je, Kathryn V. Ausman t f . X ...Mx . X! i Stephen l. Barn V , - ox, , x af J ' .if I l. t K 3, x -x gt er. We G .- x gi-.ffhi ai: . 2 ' ' Rtchald A. Barker Patrrcra M Avolro x-ezcgx., S lf fi- , .. U . X-,. Cormne P Baker -so. "fr-riff? , " I -S::- ' fwigyri, " fiitig' " I A1 'ft-'n .t it ' 5 Pl r ,Q . .ay Y Y V 2 I a A Nm K9 Q g X..-. xx J, Q St S Je Q' ty t X A , aa sgg . no ax' 5Yo Carole A Bakos . Sth .test 3 -- Q" N-DE'-' ' A seize ' -8 SFT. '-Rx. I. o , Darlene L. Ballan Mark S Baptrste -:st 33'- 4.95 is , .is PauIF Bachrm 2 5 'f t- " 2 x'?5?f' :g - va st N I V . Hz:-x t ts X X 'X X Raymond S Baker Mary E Blll .. '- Q 4 H lahrce G Baptrste ' "wa -r, 9.5.- 3 A. Jul: USS, rpg., X r . s s i I f V- or igiliefii' ' rj-tf-'fir . - S . , . ly! I FEI' - E. .. 35. 5 1 '12 ' - I - by l is I ' 4 X2 ' t '-S5515 -cv F 3 Q . i I Q Chrtstrne Barcus Kelly G Barker EYICW Bdlkelmall :Ir 'Lf5'7r-ififilftit V A U f R33-it-fr , . 1-so-.' , ' fr .: Eur" .-A-t:5f4:I':tr ll E55 , .I yr K ,, . :E , :Egg tis., .,::::?.y 5 --....f I -, . l at 5 gfi ' R - t 5915. . A g 1 ' I f sl igtj - -Q ,. A r . I 5 xy . I 4 St r: Glenn M. Barnhard NancyL Barr Charles E Barell 160515 Baflltfl I sm-.-. , r --sz: Q . , -. . " ' gt - im f-QQI,I5rf3 '..c- tg ':, 'I f gwttl" 'tis , . -615 :rf-Qliyui ' ' , + Wifi: . " " ist-' J' you . - , ,,.r's-an K 'fra Q A - y gg rg' 1. Q r-fr , , , 'N nt A r 'qt 5 :-:2 ' I ch git 1 : ' ' L f ,s 5 KennethT Barry Thomas P Barry Patrrcra Bartholomew Rlthardlt Bartlett v . fee- xr 5 .' , I ...J Q an t "'P' I. -1? . X - , ,' , ,AN . ' .wg .l 1 , si' 1 rr fly, .yr . 1 ', ...ut !f'tttrrfl ft Robert D Bashtord Bonrta L Bathurst Andre'C Batten Wesley P Bauver ,FT , a , fe , .f pi x , ' x r if te. gf, ,s ' ' ' , ' f i La .. x 1 Q I , 1 ' J N ' l X V' tie . I " 1 - Hag, . A " ,S ."" ' t ..-4 . .iz V mp' X 1 P- W ' , 1 ' .,, ,V ., it ' ' " fue A . ,Q .- .U Darlenel Barter Lyettel Beaulieu Bertramll Beaulieu TamaraN Beauregard PatnciaA Beek Eli1abethC Bedell ludithl.Beecy Galef Bellveau x Y ' , l . r . -fra 'it ' ' S , I .' Rig av. X I or N filthy, i V- ,f X,yiii'Ek'i l f efllte: , : Colleen M Belisle Robert Beliveau Robert N Belle Cathy Belmonte Luanne E Beloungie David N. Bender James M. Benevldes ludy A. Bennett Karen L Bennett Paul V Benoit Steven E. Benson r fb., A .!. 4 Susan E. Berberian 9- Nancy l Berson 2-if -s-F9 .V , . , s ' l Vincent C. Bertrand 'ix Diane E. Bissennette t W' x ,, ' i E '43, ' Cathy A. Black 'BK W 'N-'xS..A s-3'-ss .Q- . xp Ellen V Black Barry l. Berman George H. Bernard Paul R. Berard Debra L. Bernstein Kathryn A, Bigda Thomas P, Butters ve' '-:s.kf:f7S'm"""'7 :,Q+35SE2:5-.E Y 'Ti yu 3:-:. ' t "L+ v. V. if: 51 XXWL ...., . .. 115251: Sig! i rfr, V gjzg.-f'-xg , David R. Black , . .:::.:--. ' - ' I 1' -, T ' I t"".L!x .s . . A-.:::N ' g x X lf' ' 2 f. I l .,' l l t ts, - - 553-331-ist-5.3:,:' M C t 343' 5 A Kevin P. Black 212 - ls Carl R. Berndtson Dems E. Bernstein Susan A. Benelli Susan Benelli Gary A. Bigelow Arna C Bigman Anne E, Billrngham BAXTER, D I , Braintree: Physical Ed. BEAULIEU, Ll: West Bridgewater: Medical Tech- nology, Gamma Sigma Sigma Service Sorority, Dorm Committees BEAULIEU, B R.: Sal- em: Forestry, UMASS Wildlife Society, Treasurer: Dorm Counselor: BEAUREGARD, T.N,: Greenlield: Fashion Marketing: American Home Economics Association: School ol Home Economics Liason Committee: Tennis, BECK, P.A.: Southbridge: Sociology. BEDELL. EC: Longmeadow, Human Development: lohn Quincy Adams Upper, Vice-President: University Vear For Action - Vista U,Y.A. BEECV, l,l.: Bedford: Human Development: Gamma Sigma Sigma: Tennis Team, Twirler. BELIVEAU, C.P.: Biochemistry: Dorm Presl- dent: Modern Dance Workshop: Newman Club. BELISLE, C.M.: Holyoke: Physical Ed: Varsity Softball Team: Softball Team Rep for Women's Athletic Comm.: Student-Faculty Affairs Comm. BELIVEAU, B: Middleboro: MAE: American Society ot Mechanical Engi- neers, Intramurals BELLE, R N.: Boston: Leisure Studies and Services: Intramural Foote ball BELMONTE, Cl Stoneham, Human Development: University Chorus, National Stu- dent Exchange. BELOUNGIE, L.E.: Amherst, Elementary Ed,. Dorm Counselor BENDER, D.N.: Watertown: Economics. BENEVIDES. l M., Fall River: Zoology: Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi BENNETT, IA Wnlbraham: Design: Debate Team: NSlD member: Outing Club. BENNETT, K L.: Springfield: Political Science: Alpha Lambda Delta BENOIT, PV.: Hol- yoke, Psychology: Council ol Undergraduate Students in Psychology, editor of newslet- ter, Research Assistant in Psychology Department, Collegian Photography Stall. BENSON, S,E . Valley Stream, N.Y : Physical Ed.: Kappa Sigma, Secretary, Pledge Train' er, House Manager: Wrestling, Captain: l.V. Lacrosse. BERBURIAN, S.E : Arlungton, His- tory, International Folk dancing BERMAN, B J.: Brookline, Zoology: lntra Sports Team: Dormitory's Council, University Bridge Champion. BERNARD, G H . Wayland. Manage- ment, Business Club. Skiing, sailing. BERNARD, PR : Amherst: Physical Ed: Water Polo, BERNDTSON, CR., Amherst, Economics: Parasailing. BERNSDN, NJ.: Springlield: An- thropology, Honors. BERNSTEIN, DL.: Sunderland: lournalistnc Studies, Collegian, Om- budsman ottice, Deans List BERNSTEIN, B E, Norwouo: Education: Belchertown - Boltwood: Crampton Dorm Government: Northern Educational Services BERTELLI, SA: Tewksbury. Marketing, BERTRAND, V C.: Sunderland: Marketing, Business Club BIGDA, KA, Palmer, Human Development BIGELDW, GA: Northampton, History BIGMAN, P C ,Waltham Human Development: Counselor Selection, Coolodge BILLINGHAM, AE.. Shrewsbury: Interior Design: Gamma Sigma Sigma, Skt Club: UMASS Track Ollicial ISSDNNETTE, D E., Leominster: Elementary Ed.: Chi Omega: Greek Activities Committee: Homecoming Committee. BITTERS, T.P., Greenlield: English: Golt Team. BLACK, C.A.: Greenfield: Physzcal Ed , Field Hockey, Volleyball BLACK, D R,: Norwood: Public Health. BLACK, E E , Agawam: Home Ecomomics: Alpha Lambda Delta: Concert Band. BLACK. KP ,North Scituate: Physical Ed.: Theta Chi: Wrestling, Dean's List. s.,.'i2A,75e. .N - lg ll 4' David E, Blackwelder 'Xiu X Sl. fi.. ' .E N va- gs , ,Q A X I. 'Q Q 'ww' Bryan 5, Blackwood Frances Blake Alton S Blanchard Ill if gf: - . F: ' , U , si -. U' X -- 1. fgcs. f A .. -, ,-- .se-. t Ruben 3, 3053511 Valerie Bogie Susan Bultrnton Mary E, Bogen . i L il! i f . H , s -. A s Karen Bouldry David F. Booth Sheldon E. Boredlrin Margery T. Bernstein t L- is .. ,Aw x x X tag" V w- 1 if Iss. : K X x X N' -1 :- : 'ft HP-1 . -1 . :Semi -s' .ma eww' az-L .5 ' X ' 'Q is, if -r-' Ann L. Boyle Paul F. Boyle Barbara A, Boy Kathyiynne Boyd ,s H A r 'rr- lanet E. Bracey Steven F. Bradley ANI' 5- Bfadlell PGUICI' 1- BWV BLACKWELDER, D.E., Amherst: Psychology. BLACKWOOD. B.E.: Cambridge: Political Science: Boltwood Volunteer. BLAKE, F,: Boston: Nursing: CCEBS counselor, BLANCHARD. A.S:: Hrngham: Zoology: Intramurals: Dorm Government, BLANCHET, L.P.: Greenfield: Recreation. BLANCHET, M,C:: Southbrrdge: Zoology: Freshman Soccer: Var- sity Soccer. BLAZAK, W,F,: Lynn: Animal Science Club: Dorm counselor: Skiing. BLUM. LC.: Methuen: Psychology. BOCASH, R.B 3 Leominster: HRTA: Varsity Track. BODIE, V.: Amherst: Plant Ei Soil Science: Vrcevlfresident ol Knowlton House. BOFFINTON, S.: Westpor, CT: English BOGERT, M E.: Sprrngtreld: Elementary Education. BOYAIIAN. GS ,Amherst Business Administration: Beta Kappa Phi Fraternity: Business Club: Man- agement Club BOIS. D.A: Rockland. Psychology BOKSANSKA, F.M.: Marlboro: Physical Educatton: Varsity Football: Rugby. BEAULIEU, B L., Draeut: Physrcal Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma Social Chairman: Revellers, Intramurals, BOOTH, DF.: Medford: Commu- nication Studies: Media Lab Assistant, Program Council. BORODKIN, S,E,: Peabody: Business Management: Business Club, Dorm Government, Floor Representative: Social Advisor: Intramural soorts BORNSTEIN, M T., W Newton: Philosophy: Grayson House counselor: Philosophy Club BOULDRV, K. BUONONO, LR.: Sunderland: Political Sci- ence: Student Senate. Rents G Fees Committee. BOUTHILEITE, B.: Florence: Sociology: University Year tor Actron: Outreach: Boltwood Volunteer: Intramural Football. BOUDREAU, IM.: Fitchburg: Human Development: Scrolls Treasurer: Revelers: Social Chairman Chr Omega, Research Assistant In Human Development: Dean's List: Magna Cum Laude: Intramurals. BOWES. CA.: Middleton: Psychology: Alpha Lamba Delta: Phi Kappa Phi: Dickinson Dorm counselor: Floor Representative. BOY, BA.: Webster: Nurs- ing: Alpha Lambda Delta: Nursing Club. BOYD, K,L,: New York: Elementary Education: Dorm Government, BOVLE, A L,: Natiek: Elementary Education: Intramural Sports: Dorm counselor. BOVLE, P F,: Amherst: Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Ac- counting Club: Intramurals BOVLES, C.S, Amherst: Physrcal Education. BRACEY, l.E.: Everett: Nutrition: Food Science and Nutrition Club: AHEA: Mass, American Home Eco- nomic Assoc: Environmental Standards Committee, BRADLEY, S.F.: Somerset: Physical Education: Varsrty Track: Counselor. BRADLEY. AS.: Lexington: Int, Desrgnlfashron Design: AHEA Treasurer: Educational Programmer. Northeast Counselor: TCEA Lrason Committee, BRADY, Pl , Breckton, Marketing: Varsity Football: Marketing Club BRAHTON, RK, Amherst: Communication Studies BRALEV, F.W, So Dartmouth: Ac- counting: Captain ol Tennis Team: Dorm counselor BRAREN. R.: Burke, Virginia: Mel chanrcal Engineering, Tao Beta Pr Honor Society BRAYMAN. LM., Amherst. Education: Mortar Board BRAZ, DL. Swansea, Elementary Education, Phi Kappa Phi: Deans List: Intramural Athletics, Tutoring BRAZEE, A E.. Lenox Dale, Accounting: Beta Gamma Sig Frederick W, Bradley Louis P, Blanchet -S. va is . L: -V . X , . Eiss GaryS Boyajran X :, 1 t :Sa I wx 1 as illig Q y gi 'as e X X .. . i ii As I Michael C, Blanchet f elwzft . ., xx x s S X -' :-: fa 3 R I 5 oe Debra A. Bois WrIlramF,Bla1alf Leonard C Blum -,Y i 5 ' Q i,-A Hr. XSL. Q . M . '-' J i Q, -' , ' , X ffjf . is sv , .- 'I - ' g x x Francis M, Boksanske Bonnalyn L. Beaulieu ' was r,.,gr::' s fr gn: 4-A-1. s . V V . -5 . ' Mi? ' .- SI - . :J Q Q.. - . . , ., ,I 'Y' 'E 3 5 ' 1' . X, , 1 '24 ..... 5 -. I. at f. N is lames R. Buenomo Barry Beuthilette lan M. Boudreau Cheryl A- BUWBS T., Cra1dS. Boyles I uf'-Efff'??F: C 'V ' X' GER ' :-.s-:.-uw S:cEQ'Q:2as:r j - c X x x N 't,..f..,45,, -x:.'-r- . I , Wes.: f.. E A . y I si: ' - - Wig:-,: I . X ' Xgxm -:-rv-,-,. Rosel K. Branton l ts- . I "ci, l I-I rl, Richard Braren Lynne M. Brayman ma Honor Socrety: Accounting Club, BREAU, AE.: East Longmeadow: Elementary Educa- 5 tion, Vice-President Grayson House Council: Floor Representative: Intramurals: l,0,E, .: Pro gram. Austin E. Brazee 213 Debra L, Braz ,. I, 3 Arlene E. Breau t fl. ' In ,-ii loanE Bl'?l'3'l 0"3"9B'KS"n Y , , , 6 X-ir w-'ar 1,,u- Uennrs M Brewster A A , x 'Z t ' 3 Wi. -L ' rr 'V 4- .u nf 4 . Werrdyi Bw'- 4- a ra J 'V NA, I . , lf' A l r Lloyd G Brrstol lr Karen B Brrttarn , , Q. f r ,W 1, A , , gy ' x 1 ThomasL Browlr Sharon D Brower rl' ' 1-'dl Nancyl Brown Nrcholas M Brown air-u Robert C Bryant Ellen M Buckley l 'Y' 7 -5' e-' Bonnre M, Bufalo Lynda S Bufarlt Maureen? Burke Karol E Burkhart r ,. lt l, I. 1 "' 0 1 1 A i Ji' xr! fl -I 35" , 6 5 'VI' 33 l r RobyrrL Burnsrde Kevrn Nl Burr -9, Denrseli Bro T "1 Frances M Brown 34 551 t Pamela Brown r. 0 E, 2325551 ' vlifgyi Terry S Buckhout 1 Gerald S Brooks Kathleen D Brown l . PhyllrsA Brown , fx lames A E Buckley o Margaret E Brrgtrt r l 'TS' T ,I 1 A I , . Beverlyl Broska A Marvrn G, Brown 'P 1 -,-s' W' +55- .Vf X G " 3' at ' - 1 Nl 'fha YvonneB Brown , . A G , f 4 : 'fa T " , , ' T '-A at , ,V J E I i t If '. L' fr' G Q 4" F" Mary A Buckley BREGOLI lE Brarntree, Human Development, Alpha Lambda Della Honors Socrety. Intramurals Breslln D Clrltorr Nursrng BREWSTER, D M Plyrnouth, Anrmal Screnee BRUS, W E , Prttslleld Dance Therapy Darrcrng, Northeast area dorm councrl BRIGHT, ME Watrarr Educatrurr BRISTOL, LG, Hadley, Crvrl Engrrreerrng Student Chapter ol the Amerlcorr Sor.rely ol Crvrl Engrneers BRITTIAN, K B ,Dedham Zoology, Alpha Lamb da Della Outreach Volunteer BRO DB, Wrlmmgton, Fashrun Mercharrdrsrng Iota Gamma Upsrlon Sucral and Alumnl Chalrman, Natrunal Student Exchange Program, Flu trst BROOKS, GS, Frammgham, Communrcatron Studres, Beta Kappa Phr WMUA - Sports Drrector News Drrector, l F K upper Prealdent, BROSKA, Bl, Chrcopee,Span- rsh Phr Kappa Phr, Alpha Lambda Delta, BROW T L , Qurney Hlstory, Dorm Counselor BROWER, S D, Roosevelt, Human Development BROWN, FM, Scotch Plarns, Englrsh BROWN, K D, South Hadley, Art BROWN, MG, Amherst, Edueatrorr BROWN, Nl. Cambrrdge, Educatron BROWN, N M, Duxbury, Frne Arts, Chret luslrce Mc Kummre House ludrclary BROWN, P, Centervrlle, Accountrng, Aucountrng Assoclatron, Dorm Counselor BROWN, P P , Amherst, Nurslng, BROWN, Y B ,Sprmglreld Elementary Edu matron SANDV, B R, Amherst, Psychology, Sage Reporter, Mc Govern Campargn, Psy chology Honors BRUNT, WL , Chestertreld, Hrstury, Specral Hlgh School Prrncrpalshrp Drploma Teachers College Coumbra Unrversrty BRUSH, S l , Medlordi P0llllC3l SCIENCE BRYANT, R C, Medlreld, Forestry, Alpha Zeta, Socrety ol Amerrcan Foresters, Intramural Sports BUCKLEV, EM, Brockton, Marketrng Kappa Kappa Gamma - Treasurer, New man Club BUCKHOUT, TS, Hadley, Frsherles Blology, Scuba Drvlng Club BUCKLEY. JAE Revere, HTRA Vrce-Presrdent, Presldent and Resrdent Advrsor ol Chadhourne House BUCKLEY, MA, Boston, Commumcatrons Sludres, Sknng Swrmmrng, Tennrs BUCO A P Amherst, Pohtrcal Scrence Collegran Typrst BUNTING, MA , Acton, Russran, Alphs Lambda Delta, Phu Kappa Phu, BUFALO, B M, Nlrllord, French BURACK, LS. Worcester, Engllsh, Srgma Delta Tau, Alpha Lambda Delta, Arcon BURGMYER, B A Fall Rrver, Speech Therapy, Srgma Delta Tau Greek Representalrve BURKE, M F , Amherst, Elementary Educatron, Srgma Kappa, Deans LrSl BURKHART, KE, North Amherst Nurslng BARNETT, KA, Leomrnster: Educatron BURNSIDE, RL, Walpole, Nursrng, lQA Mlddle Dorm SecretaryfTreasurer, Floor Represenlatrve BURR, K M, Medlreld, Mathematrcs BURT, C A , Wellesley, Mathematrcs, Skt Club, Waterpolo Club .C Q' -"I A - , , , , 1' T' '-555 Li t' ' 'li' '- 'dw' '- A Ny-,f - - ,rt an Y ix ,.f , , Q 4. . y lx" H , 5 'Qi - 3 ,Y ., l V3 l T -, A T. .4 - , l . v A .. , . . I 5 , ' s A ff 1 ,f r lat B ' I Bruce R Sandy WrlIramL Brunt 5l9Dll9fl1lB'U5l' ,r ' Cl Angela P Buco Angela P BUC0 MMYA Bunhng A. Bernadette A, Burgmyer Kathleen A Barnett ,-----H Vw- - - i Catherrrrel-X Burt Al ' ,fx G.-4 214 . uf. .r- -'- - -1,16 ,,. 1, L. 2 fe -, e 4- -,im-fail 5410? 't?A.y"' M- 1 sivQ9'Js','4fgf" -V 6--'ff D 'I .xx , no I - Q, V : 1- ,-'ev.:.fi'1e2f 'I'-tb - .I I ' 54 V' - M . r V I ,i M 51141, Q Zi. 'ffl A"?,5,.fn3l f ' A ' V , 42 v I "" " ff' ' gffehg ,, fi K. Q. fa ,A ffl, I 1, 1.2 J W ,, , ,. 2 5 ' 'L' .Tk .ma wg. 3 ew? 'A N L - it 1' ,..' 1 self: :ak "2" 14'-E21-3 v . 1-A, be wi, .L "L E4 "l"ff'fe . A x ,bull .Pit - ,',QsfQ?t.wA, . or ,feels :mite -as , " , " 'Lc.s,?'.,fE3Q 5 ,f,,5-rvviffajv., ,ae-iw -team-.gg ,lf 5. W 1' f., -..g " ' , Ly, rr. A 'H 'R' , - -,.. 4"P'+. -- K, Afglfyl. , gp.-- .ar 'Sa-, fair' 19' ' 44"'f.', Q .a-'fr 1. 1 If", J.,ux"fJ adv- .J-as-. . 7" CACCAMESI, C.F.: Norward: Psychologyl Alpha Lambda Delta: Fine Arts Cultural Events. Honors Program rn Psychology. CACCIAPUOTI, C.l , Webster: Wrldlrfe Biology: Phr Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta: Wildlife Society, National Wrldlrle Federaltlon CADMUS, C E , Toledo, HRTA, Alphy Zeta Honor Fraternity. CADOGAN, R,P , Amherst: B.B.A.: Sigma Alpha Epsr- lon Fraternity: Accounting Club, Intramurals CALLAHAN, D l,g Charlatown, Psychology: Newman Club, Search Program, Antioch Community - Treasurer, Bookminrstry. CA- MARA, ANTHONY D.: Fall River: Psychology: Intramurals CAMPANA, l.C,, Prttstleld: Management: Slrr Club. CAMPANELLA, K B.: Ludlow: Medical Technology CAMPBELL, KL ' Brookfield: Education CAMPBELL, M A, Amherst, Political Scr- Clarre F, Caccamesr -QNX .Q.,,5 ., -Q::.j.:. gg., g :I tk . r Xi we Q . s. gag Q geese: X ' e x S. e Carmine I. Caccrapuotr Constance E. Cadmus Wlllflf., ,g ' ' ,.r f"""" ence: Head of Residence - VanMeter. CAMPO M.l1 Whrtrnsvillei Mathematics, lntra- 1 ' - 'X kix , murals, Dorm Government. cANuoN, P.R , Amherst, Human Development, CAPLES, sr., . ' ' Topslreldg Frne Arts A An saneermn, versity serroalr, Intramurals crreeouuo, P.D.: N 415: .21 South Barre: ECE: Member ol EEE and A0.P A. CAPPS, Ll.g Amherst, Psychology, ' .. CUSP: Intramural Volleyball and Softball. CARLYN, Cl,, Marbtehead: Nursing, Srster of 2 .e-fx my L 1 3 ,,, ' Sigma Delta Tau: Assistant Rush Chairman. CASHIN, B ,New Carrollton: English: CASH- Q35 I l IN, L.: Sunderland: English, CAULFIELD, MJ: Needham, Education: Fhr Mu Delta: Ar- 'g I e con CAVANAGH, M.S.:Lexrngton1 BDIC: Student Resident Director Iohn Adams Tower, ,SF - ASME. CARLON, D.L., Prttslreldj Wrldlrle Biology Wlldlrte Society - U Mass Student . ""' Chapter: Xi Sigma Kr - Honorary Forestry Fraternity CARLSON, LA, North Reading: EQ? , my Elementary Education. CARLSON, S H,: Walpole, Anrmal Science. CARLSSON, EC Valley 5 6 I .j Streamg Physrcal Educationg Kappa Sigma, CARPENTER, C,E,: Lynnlreldg Elementary I ' i'I :Ng Education: House Council Member. CARR, T.A. Beverly: Natural Resource Economics 5: "' " ' CARROL, ILM. Melrose: Sociology: UMass students for McGovern, Belchertown Bolt- wood Protect, Student Volunteer Servrcesg CARTER. S M: Westlreldg Interior Design, CAVANAUGH, R.W,: Lawrence: Hrstory. CASEY, K M , Greenlreld: Counseling CASHMAN, Anthony D' camara James C' Campana Kenneth B' Campanella C.M.:Brarntree1 Fashion Merchandising. CASONI, I L , Boston: Wood Technology: lntra- - - -- mural Sports: CASTLEBERRV, N.L1 Springfield: Educatron1 Magna Cum Laude CA- ZEAULT, P., Dudley: Mechanical Engrneerrng:Member and Recording Secretary ot Tau " , Beta Pr, Member and Vrce-President ol the ASME Chapter at U Mass. CHAMBERLAIN. S,, , Shutesbury, Art: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Motar Board: VahooaEditor, Student Senate. I 't".,'t.ae,,.c- I i CHAMPION, C.A,g Waltham: Psychology. CHANDLER, K.M.: Lynn: Political Science. :I ' ,A HANDL, RE, HRTA, Northeast Area Government Representative: Intramural Sports. " . 'A ' CHANEL, ML, SrlverSprrng, Md., Human Development. CHAPMAN, l.A , Waltman, Hrs- A I -- F toryg Phr Kappa Phi, Newman Club: N ES. Tutoring: Program Council V J Michael l. Campo Pamela R Cannon Susanne T, Caples I '2'-ffrtff-Q"Ef.f.T.f.T'7"T'TC"'f'T:ffQ.f.E 1 ' " ' 'I " L. ' .5?5?fI- I cv- - . e. , f S . . I " ' c K I " 'sa' A I . ., 'V . :al ,. -' I. ',.:jQ1'I , , '. 3 ?35,t:.:-'el .::3b:.:-K - -'e:- '. cy, A 1' I ' I se. : . Cs- 'Ye .t.'r .rL'! A-' :gt- Cynthra I. Carlyn Bonney Cashrn Laurrna Cashrn Michael I Caulfield Mark S. Cavanagh David L. Carton 'tif- I' fi!-' vfrvyvfhyl ""FEI?lEIE7E23??n 'V' W 1 F ' .If . -s. NI ' - 1-5.4 :'- --9:1-557: I1.':f". ,'5-'3:-:-:-'::g5b- ' ' E-:3::.4q.I:e:-1-Qs"-'-:IT x s --.azc'+L-:-EI14,c-:I.-:--:-'-:f-'-:Q-:lf'31--4:-1-:t '?:2Y:2:2:-:F-1:i:2.1'-J.. 1 3, . c, It Ia.gs.,:Ig,:,.xm53 K-+3::g5ea:.s.ei2I-ty .-ze--1-1-an-2-I-:-: -.-- ze: . "M I-'-A "' .- .12'1:'.':1-'B' ..'.'r:trXs:r,:,,. 'M - ' mf: 'S .k5Z5:Q5:7ti:f:7:-' .ef 1 344 -.f .-'F "":E1iI'V1l' fii? -,3fE5" -- R ' if L C 5 4'-f,I 'gg' , , ' " 1sg::iiESQ,, E2 'ff -. 5255? "ff ' I I ,gf 1 1 .-,....q In I 'Z ,i,gig, j A W , . IQ I ge t f - if t 72 .- . If , e - is en? -2 'ifiii gif:-y I ' j. .' .'I:f'E:E? ,Q ' - I ,wa -5g5:e52e, I --Q . ' ' , - F1215 -ggzfgitffff N. "f 5, I 1' If-Iiifj, A ff , e 415 -:E -A5 ' Q -Q - :-5: ,. , I e I 1.1 I 1 -.,.:.- ,. , :v :N .Q ' x, gil ' I - In I ' ' at 'sae' tl JI giiy I use I ' ,. I If' xt 'I ' I Edward C. Carlsson Cheryl E. Carpenter Thomas A. Carr Katherine M Carroll Sandra M. Carter ROUGH W- CBVHHHUZN X sp 0 IU 'Dx T A 1 4' " l NQ' 1 'K 215 S 1 f .1- dog, 'J' t fo I A I .. L N, xx 1 ' N X la r ' ty An I X W Richard P. Cadogan, lr Daniell Callahan Kerry L. Campbell E ,WS 1 A Paul D Cappolrno ' . ,, . I,-I. 'T Linda A. Carlson L I X :as S ,. t 'X l .er Q Kathleen M Casey . .-.31 ' . ,ey . W. I A f l ' I I. E I E r .I e Michael A, Campbell 3 l ne. l N525 3 fx: , l 'I Q- el I r' l .I 1 ' ' 3 . ' .ue 5 .4 . A A I Linda I Capps Ilia., Q ,. I' I' ' ATV X I' Y f I Sarah H Carlson l it I , .I Sl -,I tl in M Clare M, Cashman , "-" 1'- I Q 4' .- e, - -fI I - ff' -"Wie 3" 2 an ,A I 'ffl I h. . ..! .I V ', . .Q , E is '22, ' ll Joseph L. Casonr Nancy L. Castoeherry Paul Cazeault 13 e .: 5 ' ' PX ' ":1: -E V L ee 1 b I Y rv V . , I f ' R NJ 5 X- 1' , , ' 9 . 'CYP' l K -E' ' t h f t t , . I I y Ie . W fri , ei' -I I . . It 5 :QM -V' Tr I I I . I I af-'H I X t -I feng? PX I l Xxx.. X ' A X II .. -5,"-Qs-'ygjrf- l Suzanne Chamberlain CatherrneA Champion Kevin M, Chandler I , I ., ' I "C I 1. ' I' " X ' I ,Y S yvf' , 'f , in ll . I 3 W I X I Ia i ' . E .. If HMV-6 . I V- " ' 1 ' I . , v, y V 'QA I, . 'I . I '- I M W Robert E Chandler, lr Mary L Chanel Janet A Chapman lane L Charette so -+- ff h wiv ,sb J . 4,1 -like - Mary A Chellr Allan C, Chin I i Rebecca M. Charles Beverlyl Chernaik lean T Chin - ' lf Eff . . L Sandra Cierpral Carl V. Crgnonr I i Walter M. Clark letlrey T. Clayton ' ' 751 f - 1'--':?'f't 1' Y ,A 'ff -if ff: tl or .Jill I- : ' S , E 'ii -. '1':2l ' . I 1 'rv , 3 A T . x"?1:?f if 3 f . ' , f l' I ' Gary N. Clemons Dorrs Clemmons Richard E. Clrflord Katharrne Clift William F. Czelusnrak i - .-.-. - - - Y--I W., . -, --1' - .A i J ..-f . L 1' ',, 1 ' , ,QT - J C - 1' - Q '. X I . ' . A ' - A I r ""' P fren ' Y '. f:'?grZ' x ' ' ,A Irene M. Czarkowskr Michael Cusack Mary E Curtis Thomas M. Currie 7:55431-... . 0 - . C, -,., . , ff 1 -eg . ,' Richard F. Caperi lane E. Cullen Thomas J. Crowley Neal E. Crowley Bruce T. Capman Kathleen M. Crowley 216 Anthony I. Chrnappr Carolyn C. Chisholm I . 1 E George S, Charos Linda L Chasay Cherylann Chase Elinor: ghemesyy MrchaelA. Chervrncky James S. Cinamon Rosemarie T. Crramella Phyllis A. Clark .-f wif' : V X I 'Nl Lllrella F. Clayton lames P. Cleary Ill Ioseph A. Cleary CHARETTE, l.L.: Fall River: Nursing CHARLES, R.M.: Salisbury: Human Development. CHARDS, GS.: Somerset: Chemistry. CHASEY, L.L.: Auburn: Sociology. CHASE, C.A.. Westboro: Women's Crew Club: Women's IV Gymnastics: Pi Beta Phi. CHELLI, M.A.: Amherst: Speech: M.A.S.H,A.: Newman Club: Boltwood Proiect. CHERNAIK, B.I:: Ran- dolph: Spanish: Phi Kappa Phr: Madrid Summer Seminar: Provost's committee to review status of Spanish Speaking students. CHERNESKY. E.l.: Groveland: Elementary Educa- tion: Delta Chr Chapter Sweetheart. CHERVINCKY, M.A.: Amherst: Civil Engineering: ln- tramural Wrestling. CHIARAVALLE, M,F. Springfield: Elementary Education: F.R.I.E.N.D.S: counselor: ARICA, CHIN, A,C.: Boston: Management: President Fencing Club: Treasurer Undergraduate Business Club: Dean's List: Dean's Advisory Council SBA. CHIN, LT.: Brookline: French: University Chorus: Church Choir. CHlNAPPI,A.l.: Milford: French: Undergraduate Rep. to French Faculty: Coordinator Italian Club: Dorm Rep. CHISHOLM. C.C.: Amherst: Child Development: Tri Sigma: Equestrian Drill Team. CIC- CDLINI, SS.: Leominster: Communication Studies. CIERPIAL, S.: Chicopee: Fine Arts: Art Applied Studio. CIGNONI, C,V.: Norwood: Psychology: Dorm counselor: Northeast Area Academic Affairs Committee: Dorm Athletic Chairman. CINAMON. l.S.: Framingh- am: Zoology: Swim Team: Sport Parachute Club: Ski Club, CIRAMELLA, R.T.: Lee: Sociol- ogy: Lambda Delta Phi. CLARK, P.A.: Lee: Psychology: Women's Choir: N.E. Area Govern- ment-treasurer: Secretary. CLARK, W.M.: Dorchester: Animal Science: Irish Cultural So- ciety, Historian: Collegian: House ludrcrary: Intramurals. CLAYTON, LT.: Sunderland: Philosophy: Art Director Emeritus. Below The Salt: Co-chairman Undergrad. Philosophy Club. CLAYTON, LF.: Springfield: Seamtress. CLEARY, lll, l.P.: Haverhill: Political Sci- ence: Phi Kapp Phr: Belchertown Volunteers - Director: Pr Sigma Alpha: Soko-Lok Moi- Charter Member. CLEARY. IA.: Haverhill: Political Science: Tappa Kegga Beah. CLE- MONS, G.N.: Boston: Alro American: Third World Alliance: Afro-American Society. CLEM- MONS, D.: Springfield: Business, CLIFFORD, R.E.: Weymouth: Management and Electri- cal Engineering: Dorm Rep.: Southwest Assembly: Dorm social co-ordinator. CLIFT, K.: ATIUOVOEYZ BDIC. CZELVSNIAK. W,F.: Southampton: Marketing. CZAIKOWKI, l.M.: Hadley: English: Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Kappa Phr: Mortar Board: Newman Club. CUSACK, M.: Natick: Health Services Administration: President Delta Chr: President Greek Council: President Adelphia: President N.E.l.F.C.: Gamma Gamma: "Who's Who": Index: Collegi- an. CURTIS, M.E.: Salem: Elementary Education: Intramurals. CURRIE, T.M.: Audubon, PA.: Environmental Design: Intramurals: Guitar: Scuba Diving. CAPMAN, BT.: Gardner: Environmental Health: Claridad newspaper: Belchertown volunteer. CAPEN, R.F.: Asha- land: Civil Engineering: Tau Beta Pr: Secretary Student Chapter ASCE: Co-editor Mass Transit. Cullen, l.E.: Framingham: Education. CROWLEY, T.l.: Centerville: Business AdministratronlEconomrcs. CROWLEY. N.E.: Tewksbury: Marketing: Business Club Presi- dent: Dean's Advisory Council. CROWLEY, K.M,: Needham: Food Science G Nutrition: Dorm counselor: Vice-President ol House Government Thoreau: Girls' Basketball Team: ntramurals, Michael F, Chiaravalle Stephen S. Ciccolinr C! John E. Crowley Wrllram A, Crowe Susan M Crovello r ,. .- ,.. Stephen C Croolrer lane M, Crook Warren C, Crane FTF' T ' ffm' "" ' ' ,,.yaZ',l:" Q I Vt" I ' ' C if ' . V 1 .' 5 I I . ' I L Q rl -- LJ ludith C, Crggsy Mary A Crenshaw lane Crerghan lf- ! I Carol A. Crarg loel E, Cox ludrth C. Cowley .U-1 ,: fl r 4 1 , L is ,. Charles E Councrl Deborah A. Cote Davrd A. Costa CRDWLEY, l.E.: Worcester: Marketrng: Marketrng Club: Colloqurum Instructor: Corrrdor representatrve: LaCrosse Team: Intramurals. CRDWE, W.A., Lynn, Accountrng, Phr Mu Delta. CROVELLO, S.M.: Taunton: Elementary Educatron: SWAP CROSSLAN, B.A.: So. Hadley: Elementary Educatron CROSS. E.S., Lynn: Marketrng: WMUA Announcer: House Council: Dorm Busrness Manager CROOKER, SC.: Danvers, Chemrstry: Floor Counselor. CROOK, LM 1 Wellesley: Educatron: Darly Collegran: Intramurals. CRDNE, W C 3 Turners Falls: Geology, ludo Club Secretary-Treasurer, Human Subrects Commrttee, CROCKETT, SD , Readmg: Englrsh CRISTELLO. SD.: Watertown: Elementary Educatron. Floor Repre- sentatrve: Intramurals CRESSV, IC Hyanrrrsg Frne Arts: Head Counselor Freld Dorm, CRENSHAW. M.A,: Spnnglreld. Elementary Educatron. CRElCHAN,l , Mathematrcs, Bolt- wood-Belchertown, Intramurals: Dorm Socral Commrttee: Student leachrng rn Colorado: Dean's Lrst CREANZA, MA, W. Sprrnglreld: Economrcs, Srgma Alpha Mu Treasurer 5 Rush Charrman CREA, D.A. Prttslreld: Polrlrcal Scrence: Srgma Alpha Epsrlon V,P . Greek Councrl CRAIG, C.A.: Natrck, Human Development. COX, l.E.. Amherst: Socrology COW- LEY, IC: Lrtlleton: Comparatrve Lrterature: Charrperson Funny Farm Dream Factory: Dwrght House SWAP delegate: Deans List. CDUTURE, DJ.. Somerset, Anrmal Scrence, Equeslnan Club. COUTURE, CA.. Amherst: Frnd Arts, Phu Kappa Phu: CC Food Servrce Artrst rn resrdence COUNCIL, C E, Sprrnglreld: Management: Treasurer IMAWI, Intra- murals CDTE. DA.. Beverly: Nursrrrg: Iota Gamma Upsrlon House Manager: Srgman The- ta Tau, Northampton State Volunteer, COSTA. D.A . Old Saybrook. CT., Psychology, Intra- murals. COSGROVE, P. Sunderland. French CORREIA, R,H 3 Amherst. Hrstory: Head ol Resrdence Moore House. COOK, PJ.: Framrngham: Marketrng: Phr Mu Delta Presrdent: Greek Councrl. Adelphra: M.S. Dance Marathon Coordrnalor COOK, l.A,: Orange: Home Economrcs Educatron, Marchrng Band. lazz Workshop Lrbrarran. COOKE. C L . Westlreld: Nursrng: Srgma Theta Tau COOK, B M.: Andover: Socrology: Collegran CONWAY, IF. Turners Falls, Wrldlrle Brology. Wrldlrle Society: Eouestrran Club CONNORS, SA, Am- herst, Educatron. Secretary ol Educatron Course: lr1tramuraIs.C0NN0LLY, TM, Leom- rnster, Zoology CONGDON, D E.. Beverly: Englrsh: Canadran Club Prrme Mrnrster CON' FORT. E,So, Hadley.Socrology COMISKEY, R.l:Amhersl COLON,V.M.,AmherstBrlrn- gual-Brcultural Educatron: Ahora member COMBS, M R., Northampton: Englrshflournalrsm: Varrsty Gymnastrcs Co-captarn. Collegran COLLINS, SW, E. Bram- tree. Engrneerrng: Arnerrcan lnstrtue lor Aeronautrcs G Astronautrcs, Flyrng Club COL- LINS, l ,Amherst: Socrology COLLNS, I K ,Amherst: Anthropology, N.A. '-Sag. I ' .-255 ,. -' C 7' fi! .. .4 wry., W :hi-xl, . 3 H is .4325 ' " ' it -' xv? , 1 5 l P ' is' I X . V U lfl BarbaraA Crossland EugeneS Cross . ..-:itil . I My .,, :. . R , 'V wg X I f r I, I x. . . li Stephen D Crockett Sandra D Crrstello , --:emo V. I - and F- pg.: -' - .. ,y ...Agfa ' r'-.5219 G 1 f 4 'ie f V . .- , . . .Zaye an - i - I . I --'ro 1 r r , MrchaelA Creanza DavrdA Crea Drann l,Couture ChrrstrnA Couture l C . . . - gf- v' ' ' v--- '-7'f'Z4'n-' .41-',:'rQ?5'-:::'-: 2.6 '3-"'5'7"' ":1 -' f V ' f .- Y hisiipg. - ffl' 'N 1' '21 ' I wi' 1: ' 51' -- "" " rms- .I f r -rf V I .f W-- I .2 I I 1 l f - ' gffg. " ' 4 , as 1 , fn. . 1. "F . ' ' rs.. 'S w. . 'ww I ' 4 PBIFIUB A C05Brove Rrcardo H Correra WWI., vs" . -.a , -' s at ........,...: , I .,J....-. 5 ll dt the-um.-ew Ak :iw ff- 'A JKT. P' . fffi'l52.'.QfQ' E'fT"" .2 I '.-.5-gf".-' -1'-'z 225,21 , , :Qs yr 52.33 fi' ef X A53 Vgff- ' ,.-Elgin 12,55 1' ,ff 1 ' ' .'1l If C F 2 ' ' A I rl. 4 . I I Paull Cook ludrtyll Cook Cassandral Cooke Brran M Cook leanF Conway rr 'f "f'.:?':-f'.,. I " ' " ' of-, o r : 1 I ef' ' - I I ' ' 'fi l . ' iii Susan A Connors Thomas M Connolly DavrdE Congdon R. li 'T Yvonne M. Colon Margaret R Combs Steven W Collrns 21 7 x'f ' 4 Edward Conlortr Robertl Comrskey :E ludy Collrns larnes K Collrns rl My 'writ-5 K S . uk iv, ,I f' S nf, I , 4 if A 'Z' mln' Denyce C Collrns Andrea T Coletta Larry E. Coleman 'nr u , ' , I-n .rl,. er, , n , ur lv, 1 624 I+? ,Fr "5" l A rf' A Q N A Y . V .Wm ,X tyrv 'J -' . Q- V. ' as ' ff- 'I I X , N' l . Af' ' 1 ' Van. at we K N N Rrchardl Cole Itl Nancyl Clrne Wanda L, Cobb E ., I ez it ,l . I l l 'A at lf 'K' .L Q 172 -ot Bobertl Colban Barryl Cogan CYUWIB 1- Coffman 5 ' " 1 -JV Pts... I fv ' ' ' ' ::l1'z' - "3."5 I I I l X ,A , Tracy!!! 'I AP' ' 3 ' P ,A ix, , 2 I I Q X -A I lug A6 f Sandral Cohen Sharman Cohen ation. -If ' fill' 5 :SPA 5- Sox Donald A Cohebn Deborah E Chhen Maurr R Cohen ' ' :4'3'.? M'-2 K Q , . 'I I l WL Dranne Dabrowslrr Elllabeth A Dagle Brranf Darley COLLINS D C Newburyport Polrtlcat Scrence,Alpha Chr Omega Socral Charrman, Intra- murals COLETTA AT Lexrngton, French COLEMAN, LE Brockton Envrronmental Deslgn COLE RI Belchertown Forestry Lambda Chr Aloha CLINE. Nl,lndlanaoolrs lndlana Fashron Marlretrng COBB WL. Swansea Nursrng CDLBAN, Rl, Franltlln Sl1uare.N Y Accounllng Intramurals Outreach COGAN, B I ' Tewhsbur ,Polrtlcal Sc: Y . ence Pt Srgrna Alpha Dorm Rep. Central Area Councrl Skt Club. Outrngtllub COFFMAN. Cl Newburyport Polrtlcal Scrence Presrdent Commuter Assembly Dean s Llsl Who's Who Mortar Board Treasurer Blrth Control Handbook Student Senate CDHEN DA. Newton Center Potllrcat Sclence CDHEN, DE Longmeadow Urban S Legal Studres Student Adyrsor 'Room to Move Counselor COHEN, M R S racuse. NV Pre Med: 1 y . . crne Dutrng Club Exchange lo Unrv ol Oregon Intramurals COHEN, Sl Sprlngtreld French VITA Holyoke Tutorral, Undergraduate Rep to French Dept CDHEN S West Roxbury Human Development CDUINTON, Dt.Sangus, Org, Management COLASANTI P B Weymouth Zoology Order ol Natural Hrstorrans CDLLOY, l E , Longmeadow. Art. DABRDWSKI D Amherst Physlcal Educalron DAGLE. EA. Northbor, Nursrng, Dorm Counselor DAILEY B F, Boston Psychology Darly Collegran 8 Poor Rrchards' Stall. C U S P Belchertown Volunteer IDE Program DALY. M Wanaque, Nl Marketlng, Alpha Lambda Delta Beta Gamma Srgnla Busrness Club DANGELD, R, Framlngham Pht Beta Kappa DANlEL CE Newton Center Engllsh, Kappa Alpha Theta octal Chatr- man Student Senate Academlc AtIansCummlttee DANIELS A.S rrn held lem n r ' , o g E e tay Educatron DANOFF ER N Amhergt Flne Arts Legal Studles DASI-IO N M Stoneham. Educatron DAVID A M Methuen Hrstory Phl Beta Kappa Phu Kappa Phl Phr Eta Sug- ma DAVIN NL Amherst, Medrcal Technology Alpha Lambda Delta DAVIS. B S. Sun- derland Psychology lntramurals Dorm Government DAVIS, D E, Amherst Human Development DAVlS, EL E Pepperell.Accountrng Secretary Acctg Assoc . Treasurer House Councrl Marchrng Band DAVIS NL Waterbury Vermont Envlronmenlal De- slgn DAVIS Pl Qurncy Zoology Phu Eta Srgma Phu Kappa Phu Intramurals DAVIS SM Newton Hlghlands Engrneerrng JFK House Counrll DAWIDJAN AM SDIIHKTIETUI Publrc Health DAY lM Lancaster Physrcal Educatron DEANDFIUS, GM Amherst Elementary Educallon Srgma Kappa DECATALDI PL Southbrldge Educatlon DECK ER PM Newton Clvrt Englneerrng Tau Beta Pl ASCE Intramurals DECOUITCEV IP Mrllon Envlronmental Desrgn Outlng Club Park G Arboncullure Club Program Councrl Soclal Commrttee Co-Chalrman Domlnrcl Cotanton PeterB Colasantr James E. Colby , l -1 l li Th ltl.'lt,n,. . J l.f-Ylllllltl z' 3 " N'l?fff5'Zl51C 4 xxx r , .Digi-iii! Maryann Daly Ronald D'ArrgeIo CatheE Danrel Alto Danrels lr Eddy Rv Darwll V H Q V tfgisr X I , 5 i av y , Nancy M Dasho Allen N Davrd -a qv? Earlenet Davrs NedL Davrs - ' S-IQTQQI t-'L ' I .:- ,ref 5 5' - .Q 1 t as gels .. runny M nay Grna M DeAndrus 218 .T Q .... . . Nancyt Davrn BarharaS Davrs 6-: 5 A rI.f:f"A E51 X . E T? 1 1 , I .sbt taller Peter l Davrs Stanley M, Davrs Pla L oecaralal Prnt-D Nl Decker Donald E. Davrs lr. Alexander Dawldlan lames P, Detlourcey I , .. U - ' ': ' XY FNS? 'FA M Jaxx, . 153 I 'ks ' x X A X L X X t ff ' t - 1' l - l .t X X .' l xx l' I' .r A StevenA Defelrce DonaldA DeGraeve GaleAE DeGraeve " ' " ' gig, X ,1- -W Q- 1 'wwf Y 5 X Domenrc P Deleso Brran Delaney Rrchard L Deleryl if 'Q 14. 'S' , .. , V JJ Karen DelGaIIo Donald R Delay Catherrne M Delrzra 1? John Dempsey Susan l Dempsey Chrrstrne Dendor Gerald l Deslaurrers SaraE Drlton MarrlynA Bozue Elarne M Donaghey f 3 j . , . 1 555 -A f E lf' 'iq r I, 1 X 1 f , fb Rrchard A Desroches Lrnda A Deutsch KD Q, V, 7' N , rv f " I Y '71--, 'Il . . ry 'H"59"f ' I -3 . , C 3, Nancy M Deotte Barbara l DeWrtt W. 3 p f-Ji ,,.T, ,J ,C A . Q , v' A Davrd S Drmellr lohn F DrPersra Devereaur C Dlon 'L' r ' -1 t , .. -fa ' -' fa , tv' A if l 2 3, j a. 'tv ,. -W ' X I ""' 4 t ."'ru ff: frikffn thomas? Doherty Wrllramf Dorron lr Charlez H Dolan lr ff-, I Y '+R 1 53 is an -A - Nj - f E. ltalherrneE Donner Marv K Donohue lohnl Donovan 219 Mary L Dettofe lohnl Deltose Lrnda M Desmarraz CalherrneA Desmrnd Paul G Deloma PhyIlrSl. Duron ".,. rf5r A '7 gf 'V - I l l t Krratrne Domrrrn F- terese Donovan 5 J 9' I' 'F'--fx" " 'I J 5 , 'ix fra -.a -...e DEFELICE SA Canton DDlC DEGRAEVE DA Easthampton Marlrelrng Student Sen ate LeLture Note Program Manager DEGRAEVE CAE Easthampton Arl DElE5D DP Amherst Busrness Specral Events Cornpetrtrnn Flylna Club DELANEV B New ton Pntrlrcalkrence Pr Srgrna Alpha lntrarnurals DELERY lr RL Woburn Marlretrng Revelers Servrce Drganrzatron Greek Countrl Beta Kappa Phr - Pree DELGALLO K Amherst Educalron Dean: tml Nalronal Honor Socrety rn Educatron DELAY DR Lex rnglon Mreroorology Amerrtan Socrely ol Mrcrobrology Amer Chernrual Socrety Stu dent Senate Area Govt Ottrcer House Pres and Vrce Pres DELIZIA C M Sprrngtreld Englrsh Mortar Board DEMPSEY I Oulrtty BDIC DEMPSEY Sl Natrclr Nurzrng DENDOR C Ware Cornmunrty Studres Boltwood Belrherlown Protect Student Su pervrsor Oulrrrg Club DEOTTE N MW.Ware Elementary Eduratron Alpha Lambda Del ta Kappa Della Phr MES tulorrng Intramurals DEROSE ML Northampton Theatre Theatre Productrons Iazz Produrtrons DEROSE lL Northampton CSE lEEE DES MARAIS LM Holden Nurirng DESMOND CA Roelrndale Chrld Development DES LAURIERS GI Ludlow Mechanrtal Engrneerrng DESROCHES RA Adams Plant Sort Unrv theatre Produetrons Cnnnlruclron and Runnrng Crews DEUTSCH LA West Hart lord Conn HRTA DEWlll Bl Englrsh DETOMA PG Natrclr Management DlAZ EA Sprrngtreld Urban Edutalron DICK KE Canton BauhelorolFrneArt5 Slrr Patrol Chrrslran Sqrenre Organrzatron Alpha Lambda Delta DIEMAND KF Northampton Phymal Educatton DILLON SE Wrnchester Human Development DornrGovl Barlrng Club Brett Soltbatl Team DIMETRI, DS Slurbrrdrze HRTA DtPERStA lt Worcester PIortrralScrence DIDN DG Lexrnglon Marlretrng DIXON PL Prrnrelon Nl Sotrol ogy Concert Cnmmrltee - Marghal Stn Club Bollwood and Northampton Volunteer: ROCUE MA Arnherxl Englrwh Evervwomanu Center Statt Womens Sludres Commrl tee DOHERTV lf Sunderland MAE Beta Chr Pres D0lRON lr WF Lawrence Medr cal lethnotogy DOIAN lr CH Peabody Plrrtosoplry Unrv and SlateCommunrr,rlrorr-. Counerl - Vrre Charrman DOMAIN K Amherst Pre Vet Eoueotrran Drrtl Team DON AGHEY EM Lowell Englrxn IS DONNER KE Wayland Math Alphalarnbda Della Cave Dwellers Dorm Pref- Dorm Counselor Assrwtanl Head ot Renrdente DON0 HUE MK Sprrnglreld Sotrotogy Scrolti. lrrtramuralg Dorm Govt Newman Club DONOVAN, ll Woburn Hrsrlory Honors Square Dance Club Newman Center Charrnran DONOVAN T Norwood Edutallon Emgsrmaa 0,31 l'terenE Drtlt Katherrnef Dremand ll ll l TOOMANAN SL, Wlnchester. Human Development DOWLING. PA, Blllerrca HRTA. Dorm Academrc Charrperson Intramurals OOWNEY H M,Sprrngtleld,Economrcs Bolt wood Program OOWNEY. SS, Needham, Elementary Educatron DRAKE, l W , Swansea Socrology. Orchard Hlll Area Government, Floor Represenlatrve, UVA. Para-Legal rn Do- mestrc Law - Western Mass Legal Servrces, DRANOFE, SA. Sharon Psychology DRATFIELD S, Conway, Human Development, Omlcron Nu ORAZEK, KF Ludlow Re creatron Heymalrers Square Dance Cluo DRENNAN R, Prttslreld Polltlcal Scrence DREVER, l , Amherst. Wood Scrence G Technology. Erve College Folk Dancers Perlorrm ance Group, Slrr Club Outrng Club DREVER. SR, Longmeadow, Socrology, Marchrng Band. Concert Band Pep Band. House Government, Floor counselor Peer Sex Educa tron counselor OROUART, El Amherst. Marlretrng, Tout en Francals Radro Program Marlretrng Club DUBIN. RA Chrcopee, Psychology Purdue Unrversrly Chorus. Learnrng Susanne L Toomarran Patrrcra A Dowlrng Henry M Downey Susan S. Downey lohn W. Drake Volunteers DUBSKY M A , Worcester' Medrcal Technology. Srgma Della Tau Alpha Zeta Exchange Program - Hawan. Secretary Thoreau House Softball G Volleyball Team DUOA, ML Prttslleld, German. Kappa Kappa Gamma Sororrty Secretary 8. Cultural Charrman. Unryersrty Symphony. Deans Lust Slu Club DUCLOS M A, Roslmdale Eng lrsh DUEEEY, T A , Canton. Elementary Educatron. Students lor Sacco Belchertown Vol unteer DUFNEY, PM . Oxlord. Envrronmenlal Desrgn DUGGAN, lt C Amherst Nursrng. Srgma Theta Tau. Lewls House Intramurals, Slrr Club DUNN ML Madrson New lersey. Psychology DUPONT CA, Brllerrca Anrmal Scrence OURANT, Dl Melrose Econom' rcs, Kappa Srgma, Greek Councrl. Socral Charrman, Freshman 8. lV Hockey OWINNELS, C B , Haverhrll, Management, Traclt Intramurals, Busmess Club DWYER. IR. Walre- lreld, Englrsh, Student Auto Workshop DYDEK, Gl Hyannls. Mrcrobrology. Intramural soccer DZIOKONSKI. K,A.1 Amherst, Nursrng DURKlN. CE, Salem. BDIC. Alpha Lamb da Delta Honor Socrety: Counselrng Stall Drclrrnson EARLY, E P , Worcester. Hrstoryg Phr Srgma Kappa EATON, RP, Weston, Elementary Educatron EBEL, LA, So Deertreld Frne Arts EDELSTEIN, l F ,Salem. Zoology Drstlngulshed Vrsrtors Program Intramurals EICHELBERGER, L.E Marblehead, Communrcatron Studres Debatrng Team FlSlt. 8 A, Andover. Home Econornrcs. Iota Gamma Upsllon ELLIOTT, D B . Amherst, Management Deans Lrst, Charrman Funny Farm Dream Factory. Charrman Revelers, Protect 10 EL LlOTT KA, Amherst, Psychology Srgma Alpha Mu, Executrve Councrl Class ol l973 Budget Commrltee 8, House ludrcrary Grayson House, Boltwood-Belchertown Volunteer ELLIDT, W l , Amherst, Marketrng, Intramurals ELLIOTT, M S , Northampton, Educatron Srgma Srgma Slgma, Kappa Delta Pr Corrapondrng Secretary Dlstrngurshed Vrsrtors Program. Unlv Marchrng Band. Unrv Publrshrsts ELLIS. R Peabody, Psychology shew' A DWDM SYTII Dratlreld KarenF. Drazelt Richard X. Drennan ISHTCY H DYEYET Susan R. Dreyer Enc Drouart Ruth A. Dubrn Alan P. DuBors 'B' 1! 4 Mm A' Dubshy Mary Lee Buda M3'E3'9l A DUCIOS TWV A Delft Pamela Ml UI-lfl'lBll Karen C. Duggan Margaret L Dunn Candace A. DuPont , -'1"T7' ' ' 14 2.-l - T -r - j .4 , , .. l fir ' r' . -xx ' :N ' r' T C sy I . x A A inf? - r 3, . Damel l Durant lr Carl B Dwlnnells Jeffrey R. Dwyer , f ' i nf: ' 'fr 2 tw ' - . , . , yt xr - V, ' a V lf 1 P' I W, .T E s - 5 4 A r y . l ,Zi 1 -' mx. Georgel Dydelr Karen A. Dzronkonslu Cayheyme Ev Dufkm , Ie H "l ,T - f' 4. K1 l , U . ,QL L 3 --t ll A -.sv-'A A .2 , ' -of l A X Frarrcrs P Early RobrnP Eaton Lots A. Ebel 5257-. 'Q Z 'V " 7 ' i 1. E I I , 5 . C , my irq 'r..:-3114, V ,. 'S ' 'gi TKQEEQQ-.4 ff.-A 1: XL ' II?-gi-Z' J' : y ff, , -'wi .1 HJHXX M , . lirrffoh ll X A James F- Ede'5'e"' '-0U'59 E' UCNEIDCTEPT Barbara A. Frslr Davrd B Ellrott Kenneth A Ellrott Walter l. Elllot Marilyn S. Ellrott Robert Ellrs 220 Drsabrlltres tutor OuBOlS. AP Frtchburg, Psychology, Beta Kappa Phr Belchertown : 04 -J "1 x, 'ex' in Carol L. Emanvelson lay C Emmrtt Eve Enrrght loyce I. Epstrn JI ul A 6, x' I jx 4' A vi QA s - 7 7 .fi Et ge Steven N Erekson Stephen I. Enckson Lrndal Esslg E-j-"-'W' ' s"""" 'g' 'WW' """' N' :E .4 Q, ,wily M . 1 I K I 1 Va 4 5- . V X 1 or Q . I ...QA J W- I I . I , t 1 . X I J . Francrs I. Evans RrchardA Evans Kathleen M Faherty 2 F I . . fi Jr LourseV Fasser Joan E Fassnacht Kathleen H. Faust , 4 V Y HW- -- r 1 f 2 I ' I 3 jk r l Katherrne C, Fernandel Davrd W. Ferns -Q Nancy A. Ferraro Mrchael G. Ferry Marrlyn A. Frrle Susan I. Frnrgan ,li , ,. Y I , . Rrchardl Frnn Kathleen M Frnnerty ChrrstrneE Frorenza X . -P . Tv , -Q Lors G Bterman Iss 'lx' x rf' ll I ? 1 'y'be. . E b.,?..,1 69.0. . s S s x n .W 4 . 3' E4 Earl N Fahey f loyce A, Favaloro ' 1 1-A 'za v Avrrl I Frsher 221 v Martrn P Eramo ,f-.m .,.., 'sf ,.,.,,- ,, tt ,. .tr- 1 1 1 1 ' ..:,.t1 I ' Sharon P Ettrnger a , h I lf . Loursel Farlle - wed Harryl Fern zrg "FW EMANUELSON, C.L, Readrng Englrsh EMMITT, IC. Mrllord, HRTA ENRIGHT, E, So Welllleet. Lersure Studla and Servrces, Scrolls, Unrversrty Musrc Theater EPSTIN ll Brockton, Psychology ERAMO, M P.: Prttslreld, Englrsh, Srgma Phr Epsrlon, Intramurals, SSTS Drrver EREKSDN, S N Lynn, Crvrl Englneenng Student Chapter ol A S C E , lntra' murals ERICKSDN. Sl Gardner, Brochemrstry, Srgma Alpha Mu1Vrce-Pr5rdentChem- rstry Club, Student ludrcrary 8 Student Senate ESSIG, Ll,Greenlreld, Socrology Unr- versrty Chorus, Natronal Exchange Student to Unrv ol So Florrda ESTERMAN, LG, Newton, Human Development ETTINGER, SP, Bolton, Accountrng, Accountrng Club, Floor Representatrve 8. House Councrl Thoreau EVANS, Fl.: Northampton, Chemrstry: Alpha Phr Omega Execulrve V P, Advrsor EVANS, RA, Arnherstz Forestry FAHERTV K.M., Gloucester, BDICL PSE Counselor: Dorm Counselor, FAHEY, EN, Natrck' Hotel Alpha Phu Omega, Treasurer B. Secretary, Newman Club, Innkeepers FAILLE, Ll Hol- yoke, Mathematrcs Phr Beta Kappa, Fhr Kappa Phr FASSER, LV., Easlhampton, Zoolo- gy FASSNACHT, IE 3 Walpole Human Development Deans Lrst, Colleglan S Poor Rrch- ard's Staff, News edrtor FAUST, K Hg Marlon, Socrology. FAVALORO, IA, Commack. New Vork, Nutrrtion, Pr Beta Phr, Skr Club: Intramurals FOINZIG, H I , Brookline, Ac- countrng, UMass Debate Socrety FELD, Sl , No Dartmouth, Mass Communrcalrons1Col- legran, Grandaddy record revrewer FELDE, IV , Arlington, Vrrgrnra, Geology, lntramure als, FELDMAN, S R , Winchendon, Education Hrllel, Socral Charrrnan Southwat Patrlots, Socral Charrman Alpha Lambda Della. Floor Representatrve: UVA. FERNANDEZ, KG. Amherst: Psychology S Lrterature FERRIS, DW Wellesley, German, Skr Team, Repre- sentatrve to German Debt Personnel Commrtlee FERRARA, EM, Northampton, Nurs- rng, FERRARO, NA. Somerset, New lersey: French FERRV. M.G.7Somennlle1 Russran FINAMORE, SP, Waltham, Plant Soul: Theta Chr, Intramurals, Dorm Socral Charrman FINE, M.A , Waltham, lnterror Desrgn NSID FlNlGAN,Sl,MarbIehead,Physlr:alEl1uca- tron: Freld Hockey, Volleyball, Student-Faculty Allarrs Commrttee Intramurals FINN, E,M, Marblehead, Speech Swrm Team FINN, Rl, Hollrston, Envrronmental Dwgn, Landscape Club. FINNERTV, K M: Brarnlree. Englrsh FIORENZA, CE., Arlrngton, Ele- mentary Educatlon: Srgma Alpha Mu Rush Charrman Gt Social Charrman, Lambda Delta. Mortar Board FISHER, A.l: Brooklrne: Zoology, Colloqurm Instructor, Bellwood- Belchertown Volunteer FISHMAN, M S3 Marblehead. Accountrng: Slgma Alpha Mu, Out standrng Acctg Senror: Accountrng Assocratron, Hrllel Treasurer: Beta Gamma Srgma Student V P., Phr Kapoa Phu, Alpha Lambda Delta FISKE, RA, Amherst: HRTA, Alpha Tau, Gamma, Innkeepers FITZGERALD. EM., Amherst, Accountrngg Srgma Kappa, Intramur- als. Accountrng Club. Busrness Club, Newman Club: Outrng Club, Skt Club FITZGERALD, T P :Amherst HRTA, Theta Chr, Intramurals. Li-, 'lr . x . , as r wo- , Q 2 e s 5 qt! - :fs 'J' , F f C 7 ty R P .s I A Stevenl eld loanv Felde Shelley R Feldman Elrsa M Ferrara Q Stephen P Frnamore N . N 43 If -I-J P! : ,, l I I r Marrory S Frshman I Ellen M Flnn - I ': -A 'I '-' -0 l RrctrardA Frske Ellen M Frlgerald Thomas P Frtzllwld I , ffl . : H: 9 'R dv 1 - -A fx -1' "' 'LTI fx yy -V .. 'nl Farr. tl. Fug rv-my SosanL Manner -f' .so , Sharon A Forj Rh0nd3L Forman Paula M FOttt?S v if -A -6 ., .-,- ""'-., -I ' X f Kathleen A Fraser Denrsel Frazrer Robert F Fredette .- 3 RhondaL Frredrnan Carol A Frost FryeL Bernard AIQL -if ,, N., - 11-2 .. W' F v"' .-. V I xc .- . NancyL Furlong lan K Fusra FlTZSlMMONS PA Concord. Englrsh FLASHNER, SL. Revere. Elementary Ed FLETCHER AE Readrng Accountrng, Sarlrng FLETCHER, KR, Lynnlreld. Elementary Ed Cheerleader, caotarn Whos Who t974 Charrman ol Dret Marathon FLVNN, A M Worcester Human Development Scrolls secretary. Dorm Counselor. Deans Lust FLYNN KJ Brooklrne Marketrng FLYNN M M .Sudbury Psychology, Phrtheta Kappa - Marymount College o! 'vrrgrnra FORD AR Randolph, Comrnunrcatron Studles. Phr Kappa Phr Honor Socrety FORD. SA Hoyyoke, Polrtrcal Scrence. MARY Program FOR- MAN, RL Mrlton, Educatron Kappa Delta Pr FORTES PM. New Bedtord Retartrng CCEBS Dorm Counselor, Counselor Selectron Comnuttee Costume Drrector Southwest Black Theater Group FOSTER AC Worcester Markettng Collegran Busrness Club Marketrng Club FLJRFADO CL Sornertet Accountrng Accountrng Assocratron FOUN- TAINE LM Qurncy Econornrcs, Srgrna Srgma Srgma. treasurer yrceepresrdent FRANK D H Mrlton Anthropology Alpha Lambda Delta Phr Kappa Phl, Hrltel FRAMPTON, Pl Waketreld, Elementary Ed FRASER K A Westwood Englrsh Pr Beta Phu treasurer. ln- dex Collegran FRAZlER D1 Stoughton Nursrng FREDETTERF Baldwmvrlle Mathe- matrcs Ph. Eta Srgrna Phr Kappa Phr lntramural softball and basketball FREEDMAN B W, Brooklrne Accountlng Beta Gamma Srgrna FREESE PL, Educatron FRElMAN LA Brockton Psychology Srgrna Delta Tau. pres Search Commrttee for Greek Area Dtrector Floor Reo rn Coolldge FRIEDMAN FE Holbrook, Socrology Boltwood - Student Superylsor FRlEDMAN, lH Attleboro Socrology NES Belchertown FRIED- MAN RL.Somerset Zoology Iota Gamma Upsrlon Arcon Hrllel FROSl.CA,Wrtmrng- ton Englrsh FRYE BL. Sprrngtreld, Urban Ed lntrarnurats FUCHS. CR. Waban. Human Development, Counselor. lntramurals FULLUM, V A Amherst. Psychology. Bolt- wood-Belchertown Protect Student Superylsor FURLONG N L . Newburyport, Elementa ry Ed Alpha Chr Omega. FISlA, J K Whrppany, N l Elementary Ed FREEDMAN. B D Randolph, Zoology Belchertown Volunteers Student Mobrlrzalron Commrttee, Intra- nural soccer FORHAN. EL South Hadley Home Economrcs Ed GNACEK BJ Chrco- pee Fashron Merchandrsrng GODBOLT M H , Sprrngtretd Elementary Ed GOLDBERG, CL Newton Centre. Arnerrcan Studres GOLDBERG G Wrnthroo Soanrsh Alpha Lambda Delta GOLDBERG, l B . Nlattaoan Accountrng. Marchrng Band Concert Band Account- rng Assocratron GOLDBLATT lR,Chelsea Physrcal Ed Iota Gamma Llpsnon ReeelerS GOLDSTEIN, H A ,Worcester Comouters. Srgma Aloha Mu Av'eneE Flet'trer 'r IL Berton D Freedman Krrntrne R Fletlher Anne M Flynn l . t Q l lt ZF, 1 I AIarnC Foster Cynthrat Furtado rv-- .,. t J, l .-!. Brucew Freedman PaulaL Freeze -f .f ,B , V . o . 't Carolyn R Fuchs VaIerleA Fulton ErleenL Fortran Barbaral Gnacek fr nal E, . 'J 1 LAM..- ..f"'1 Mary H Godbolt Cynthrat Goldberg a Kevlnl Flvnn Lynne M Fountarne f r t 5 cf- Loren A Frredman rt, It 5'v,e W' rl xi ' 1 Q 5 Q rx' r Mary M Flynn ArIeneR Ford t , Nl y ,JP l. A My 0 -'. t . J' DebraH Frank Pamelal Frampton FayeE Frredman Ioan H Fredman E ff . r N4 " l r WV FA -1 S Glorra Goldberg 13931 B GOIUDWE 1 l 'rr a CT . 1 . 'NC ' "C af 1, lb' ,f' 'ffl 'x I ,. .at loyce R Goldblatt Howard A, Goldstern 222 :F I se rv - .. G 2. I- Y. : ' A -Ev wil' 1 ew 4, ' , ' -f . A rush N: XM N r A Jffraeryr-x. -A AY , ,s,c.m errf-we Q.....wiY"T-1 '.. . Q 1 . :fi F. at Stanley M, Goldstern Chrrs Gomes BarbaraE Gomez Gary Gomes janet M Goode -3 .fe . tis I Oil ' fi -A , I V I . Sf , b X x- I9 I . X I . . ,. x-S AQ 1 . x Lydra G Goreclrr Nathan Gorenstern , 1 'F TTT-'W' l We is s I rr I 'e- .i'. . , 'far . .. X Davrdl Green Meryl Green r A X as X xx x X els S. Xt 9 N . X . X ' I r , r r Q XX :S r xp Q, ., 9 DonaldL Gorslrr NX Qs X x ' 31 I X-ICT - fs , :1 - '::' ' ' 1, Hr A jf' it-:-ff for W - - 'Q lane E Greenberg l I 'Y A ' K Sw ':-:i:f.:55- ' ' , Theresa Y. Goudreau Lauren G Coulson , - ff , s as : - x A f X Q x AX, .Ve r YC - ,, L' 121:15 " J SWT? Marsha R Greenberg Kathleen M. Gnthths . - xg... . XXX ,, ' 'X NX 5E5.::grf'g5.-5 ..r gg .,.--. - FRN. . HU- re-Wt' .1 1 - 'elif-1' m ei. . 15' ' -so N :.--:- .g , X .- ,.,',r. .-'.. Imax - - mg. Qt I Steven A Grossman Barry V Grunm ' ' .':'.'r.'.'.:g,.:.,:,rg, Xie:-231,-1. ggi.. , r. XL --XyS.e:l:':-as fi-6-S-3QN::::r:-. ,H XX-3'-y:,y.:N:, M353 :pSEE'5.ff xv f :"'?f?E:E:S:5EiS fa' A '. 4-4 'fzzxv -,- Lf' 1 wt - - ' I I 125 , . 'n . ' N I Fx . . 'YT Xxx- . eg.-.1-: Nero: - F - .-: A-s.-'-: X Knstrne E. Gudmand Donald L. Gomes -'SSW r- .' ,. j .'-'.?",S:I:f:f:-5 -Loi.. .,.- ., ,f .:.3Q::g.1.5 I-e.t.'o.-s5:?25'f?' 3 as 2rf'S'Es5,'15E ' ' :f1'2?rE25EIE:g? S' 1: . Catherrnel Galrpault Crargl Gallant "'7 Dyannl Galusha Paul K Ganley El If iw Anna M Garbrel Rona P Garbowrl 223 K 'F six l r J X R 8 N 'T I C rs ,K 5-5 , r gt 9. :J t 5 . ,A . , , . r , , to-S , atm,-A .t,. ,. ,, , Q. y --,s..y'4,.,t , ,I f i Q sa- rr :--. sXgtx,g,Q F. - -,I -. -.at - 1. L .--:lf 'NSS 1 :I-of - gay 'f 5155.51 wig, gp53':g.: .tra - 'Z tm ' V " ' -an ,,, ry '-2 -, 5 5 A - 1 - I 5 ,X 35 331, ' 'lfNs'gx 'I :,r:.!.l1 I f , L ..':.:,yvz:.-:"r ' KIM' 4286- ta " - MA Robert C Goodman Robert M Goodman Carl F Gordon : " A , It . . 5, s F St! Q Ag , -P saggy v has rs ' , s l- - '- I --b , - . , - , .. 1 . 5' . - ' YC'-AA . is sh A N 9 M ,XL M... . - l ::':g3Egt.g-Q.,-.fx . 1 r . ',:-if-:-GLN: 'j'5r-1- ' 5 1 '. Q 3 fff. r 2' E 'gi' . me ' '- -il - 1 --,- Andrea B Grace Robert A Grant Rodger R Grant ' ' I' li VSQSFIF:-gg, , . - . ' . . cy F is -It I xi, 4 ' I L C, A ' :" 'V -. . .sq 1 nf j Q g- .Q f' , . 5, .5,r W 'i ..,: '25 ix CMM" X 'A " I , , ,tt I Rrchard D Gray Cathyl Groll Kenneth R Grossman E5 A ,fn rev- .- - -5 'ff::5'f'5 , I S-WX, is i Q . , , SEI? NM ,V .Q . gi- '-1:55 'l X .I - - .gb -izarx Patrrcra R tHrltonl Gurllette Alan R Gunn MaryorreA Gunn I , ,. ?'E15l 'Walt' sssffsff .:. ' -3 Wx ass s hm ,I im f E. x :-' ' ' 5 bi - ' 1: ' -A if, . I 1 X C ' . -rv , ff? . r ,. -,. . NJ M 5 t I , . . X Q Beth E Goldberg Carol A. Greve Iames Gagnon GOLDSTEIN, S.M , Waltham: Psychology: Srgma Alpha Mu, GOMES, C , Ptttslretd, Phys:- cal Ed. GOMEZ, B E.: Beverly Farms, Ammal Screncei Dorm Treasurer: Oxen Club, Intra' murals. GOMES, G, Fall Rrver: Socrology, Student Senate - Communrcalrons Co-Ordr nators. Collegrans: Racrsm and Academlcs Counselor, WSVL GOODE, I M., Weston Eng- hsh: Alpha Lambda Phrg Phr Kappa Phu: Masque Ensemble GOODMAN, R C , Amherst. Zoology, PreeMed Club Vrce-Presrdent, Crew: Lacrosse GOODMAN. RM , Lowell, Pre- Med: Phu Kappa Phu Honors Socrety, Intramurals GORDON, CF: Lancaster,Communu- catlon Sludtes, Kappa Kappa Pr Secretary, Frne Arts Councrl Manager: Umversrty Bands: Symphony Orchestra, WMUA GORECKI, LL.: New Bedford, lnterror Desrgn. GOREN- STEIN, N, Engltsh-lournalrsm: Managtng Editor Darly Collegtan. GDRSKI, DL, Lynn: Communrcatron Studres, Beta Kappa Phu, Arcon Gurde Servrce, Maroon Keys, Adelphra. WMUA Announcer, Intramurals, Revelers Presrdent. GOUDREAU, TY : Holyoke, Polrtrcal Scrence COULSON, L.G,,West Sprrnglreld, Anrmal Scrence, Iota Gamma Upsrlon. GRACE, AB , New Bedford, Nutrrtron, Dorm Counselor. GRANT, RA: Old Bethpage, New York. Envrronmental Desrgn: Strung, Frshmg GRANT, R.R, Mtllers Falls: Amertcan Hrstory: Kappa Srgma. GREEN, DJ.: Amherst, Physrcs, Phu Kappa Phu. GREEN. M: Socrology. I.0.E. Program: Intramurals GREENBERG, l.E.: Lawrence: HRTA: Alpha Lambda Delta. Secretary Innkeepers, Htllel, Collegran Ad, Rep GREENBERG, M.R, Natrclr, Englrsh' Communrcatton Studres, Intramural swrmmmg, Belchertown volunteer. Ilyrng club, cross-country club. GRIFFITHS, K M , Amherst, Accountrng. Srgma Kappa, Intramurals Busrness Club. Accountrng Club, Newman Club: Ouhng Club: Stn Club. GRAV, R D . Ame herst: Hrstory. Japanese-Amerrcan Club, Student Senate. Collequrum Program Instruc- tor. GROLL, C L.: Lexrngton, Nursing: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Greek Councrl Representa- ttveg Graduatron Commrttee lor the School of Nursmg GROSSMAN, KR, Newton Hlds. Marlretrng GROSSMAN.'S A , Bloomlreld, New lersey, Polrttcal Scrence, Freshman Honor Socrety: Polrtrcal Scrence Honor Socrety, Dorm Government: Commonwealth Scholar. Intramurals. GRUNIN, BV, Mrlton, Polrtrcal Scrence, Intramurals GUILLETTE, PR, Ware, Educatron GUNN, AR: Maynard, Chemtstry: Floor Counselor GUNN, MA. Sun- derland: Home Economrcs FSE-N. GUDMAND. KE. Hrngham: Elementary Educatron: Gamma Srgma Srgma: GOMES, DL: Wareham: Physrcat Educatron. GOLDBERG, B E. Beverly, Human Development, Iota Gamma Upsslon: Revellers: Operetta Gurld, Chrld ren's Theatre GREVE, CA , Westwood, New lersey, Zoology, Iota Gamma Upsrlon Rush Charrman: Northampton Volunteers Actrvrtres Comrnrttee GAGNON. I ,Amherst Chemn- cal Engtneertng GALIPAULT, GE , Greenlreld, Chrld Development GALLANT, C I , Lowell, Crvrl Engrneerrng: A,S.C.E., Outmg Club: Tennrs GALUSHA, Dt, Northampton, Educa- lrong Alpha Lambda Delta: Dean's Lust GANLEV, P K: Burlrngton: Physrcal Eoucalron, Beta Kappa Phu, GABRIEL, A M.: Montague: Elementary Educatron, Kappa Delta Pr, GAR- BOWIT, R P , Northampton: Art I' 4111 'K AVL? J Michael D Gargas xy. -J ,,4 1 l BruceH Gatterman f Tj' -X 3 fx. ,xx Linda l Geddes GaryT Gentile Mary Lou Gibson xl 'a .li .4 -. fi- cf' it f : Q g J! Barbaral Glynn 5 Ali Hayrzadeh r g X MaryF Henlon Paul l Garrty : I 5. Rohertl Gauvreau , l f-6 f ,.. .- DavidA Gee N: A , ' 0 i Q I 1- .1-Jr ug gr Skis: I .ya Qs' dab lf? .zo so 1.411 ,At Stephen R. Geollrron I . l Howard E Gates lr 1. I Patricia A Gazillo - : .L t.,.- r A P lanetL Gee L -N 4 - ' ' 'Q f X ' i , t- .s 3, ' YQ , ,A,1Xg7'!L sl Debra A Germain 1 xy " Peggy A Gerow ,W .....,.., ..... - rv..-7., : 1 ' '- '::-ff'-I .- T 9 V. - . i 9 i lf' l . an ip ,e,.AA H., X so . an 'l K Michael L Gerrol -ta, W "nl Q..-p Mary Anne E. Grarrusso Deborah E, Gibbs Patricia A. Gibney Lf, Terry L Glass Lance A. Glasser lames P. Glnriant GARGAS, M D. Peabody, History: Student ludrcraryi Sailing Club, Dean's list: Intramur- als GARITY, Pl . Quincy, Finance GATES, H E.: Greenfield: Forestry GATTERMAN: BH.: Amherst, Psychology, CVSP Boltwood-Belchertown. GAUVREAU, Rl.: Medford: Civil Engineering, Tau Beta Pr: A.S,C E,: Honor Graduate, Outing Club: Motorcycle Club. GA- ZILLO, PA, Greenfield: Home Economics Education: A.H E.A, GEDDES, L.l.: Lawrence: Elementary Education. GEE. DA., Sunderland. Communication Studies: WMUA: WUMV: Intramurals GEE. l.L,: Boston: Chinese: Asian American Students Association: Chinese Students Club: Intramurals. GENTILE, G.T.: Springfield: History. GEOFFRION, SR.: East Longmeadow: Marketing: Sigma Phi Epsilon GERMAIN, D.A.: No. Weymouth: Communi- cation Studies GEROW, P.A.: N. Scituate: Antropology: Anthropology Club: lntramurals: Dorm counselor: Ass't head ol Residence. GERROL, M.L.: Worcester: Sociology: Floor Representative. GIARRUSSO, M E,. Lawrence, Accounting: Accounting Club: Intramurals. GIBBS. D E , Hrngham: Mathematics, Vice-President Alpha Lambda Delta: Music Theatre Guild, University Theatre Student Representative GIBNEY. PA , So Dennis: French: Ski Club: French Club: French Corridor: Peoples Market Coordinator: Undergraduate Repre- sentative lo Curriculum Committee ol French Dept. GIBSON, M.L., Amherst: Educatroni NES tutor GILDA, l H .Worcester, Elementary Education, Members of Crafts Guild. GlL- LETT, GR.: Fall River: BDIC-Urban Public Administration: President Grayson House: Co- director Action Lab tutorial program. Staff Aid Energy Conservation Committee. GIL- MAN, B.M.. W Roxbury: Psychology GIROUARD. W.W: Woburn: Mathematics GLASS. T L , Beverly: Marketing: Chr Omega: Alumnae Charunan G Secretary: Intramurals. GLAS- SER, L.A.: Sunderland: Electrical Engineering: Tau Beta Pr: Eta Kappa Nu: Science Fic- tion Society President: ludo GLONANT, JP, Fitchburg: Accounting: Orchard Hill Area Government: Acc't Club. GLYNN, BJ., Natick: Psychology, HADDAD. LS.: Shrewsbury: History, University Chorus. HADDEN, PA, Agawan: Physical Education HAGGERTY, M.E , Fall River: Elementary Education. HAGERTY. R C.: Amherst: Engineering: AIIE. Hajr- zadeh, A.: lran: Civil Engineering HALPERN, B.S.: Amherst: Mathematics: Intramurals. HALPERN, E D,: Amherst: Zoology, Alpha Lambda Delta. HALPERN, RD.: Haverhill: Socr- ology: Kappa Kappa Gamma Assistant House Manager, Marshall, lst V,P.: Hillel: Revel- ers, Ski Club: Outreach Intern. HAMMOND, l.P.: Fitchburg: Elementary Education: Chr Omega President: Kappa Della Pr, Who's Who in American Colleges 8. Universities: Belchertown Volunteer: Placement Committee. HANLON. M,F.: Scituate: Human Devel- opment: Kappa Kappa Gamma Marshall 8. Pledge Chairman. HANNIGAN, l.: Rockland: Nursing, Alpha Chi Omega Assistant Rush Chairman E Recording Secretary. HANSBER- RY, M L.: Nashua, N.H , Sociology HANSON, L E., Elmwood, English HARDIN, C.L.: Mil- lrs: Psychology U A, ,-,S fr -if . ia " if '5 sg Mpeg: t' f .9 J .L lenniler H Gilda Gordon R. Grllelt Bruce M Gilman William W. Girouard a 1,2 'if .I Z- ' ' : V :fs i N K -. A, O .ze - ' i A ' 15 ' f , rr ix A . X lohn S. Haddad Paula A. Hadden Margaret E Haggerty Robert C, Hagerty . X .. ..... L, V ' ' - , fc li? , 1 I 15' - f ., 'Q' l T ' r "" , 3, i r K r' l Y Barry S Halpern Ellen D. Hapern Renee D Halpern ludrth P Hammond - .L V ' -1.-ti ff' I ' 'RTN - F. ' , . K..-,sl- ' " l- r fr, 2.5, 3 1 Q Q , Ki -2 ff F3 , --L , I K Q .13 : 4 . "' S c l S- :Qf ' fl 1. t . Jean Hannigan Mary Lou Hansberry Lesley E Hanson ChristopherL Hardin 224 Wrllram C, Hartman III . -' ' lie?" - . .gf Y V ' ' :L . 5 ly X 'ET' r" :. X Q .,, X, -E X N, Stephen I. Hartry V M ...L- Frederrc P. Hartwell warm - A ., -::'1.:1.s,:,:g--'-,-11---s 5:2 .Q 4. -Q. cg. i -.,,,: I, Y fe, 9: " DMEM' Q -1- ::.::',e.:-zyxaidgfzfli. .E 1: I -, f sr a S I st s iz- sf A.. 5...,, ,f - I If , Q ' "5 ,, -I , It ' so 4 , L iff' 7 ,' r., - - 1' V I ' ' A I L L, 1 -211-,-zffzs Mrchael W Hawkrns Scott C. Hayward Stephen M Head HARDIN, IM, MIIIIS, Crvrl Engrneerrng HARDING, Nl.: Wetlesly Polrtrcal Sclence HARDING, G E.3 lpswrchg Chemrstryi Marchrng and Symphony Bands. HARITDS, D E. Amherst: Communrcatron Drsorders, Alpha Lambda Delta, Srgma Della Tau, Dean's Lust: HARPIN, M, Swampscoltl Elementary Ed, NES tutor HARRINGTON, D B 3 Sprmglreld, Management. HARRIS, B.F,, Spnngfreldp Elementary edg Cheerleader, HARRIS, CA. Towsendg Economrcs, Dorm Counselor, HARRIS, IC Medlord, General Busrness Fr- nance, Beta Gamma Srgma HARTMAN, W,C III, Sprrngtreld, Accountrng HARTRY, Sl, Amherstg Busrness Admrnrstratrong Dorm Counselor HARTWELL, FP.: Amherstg Natu- ral ResourcQs'Studres, Student Senate, vrcepresidentg Outing Club HASSIG, B L , Natick. Marketrngg Bela Kappa Phu, Marron Keys, Varsrty Gymnastrcs. HASSEL, V R.: Holbrook: Chrld Developmentg Nolta Iota Theta, secretary, Walkrng Wonders Club, presrdent HATHAWAV, GA, Leomrnster, Educatron: Kappa Alpha Thetap Kappa Delta Pr HAYES M L , North Scrtuate, Publrc Health, Outrng, Club1 Intramural Soccer and Football. HAW- KESWORTHM ME, Worcesterg Pr Srgma Alpha, Phr Bela Kappa HAWKINS, M W , Sebr- horn, Accountrng, HAYWRD, SC: Westwood, Art HEAD, SM: Andover, Mathematrcs. Outrng Club, Unrversrty Chorus, SIMS HEALY, M P, Easthampton, Communrcatron Studres, Student Atlarrs Commrttee, Speech Department HERBERT, RL , Salem, Mrcro- brology, Intramurals HECHT, P, Amherst. Publrc Health, Phu Eta Srgma. HEE, C M, Honolulu, Hawan, Human Development HELD, M E: Wrnthroo1 Socrology, Northern Educatronal Servrces Tutorrng Program HENAULT, S l , Haverhill, Elementary Ed ,Srgma Kappa, Assrstant Rush Charrrnan, Second Vrce-Presrdent, Intramurals. Deans Lust HEN DERSON. D M Amherst, Elementary Ed, Srgma Kappa, Intramurals HENDERSON, L, Whrllnsvllle, Elementary Ed. Kappa Delta Pr. Narads, Northern Educatronal Servrces Tutorrng Program HENNESSEV, I L , Lynn, Frnancral Management, Varsrty Track, Indoor and Outdoor Co'Captarn HENRY, A P. Newtong Psychology, Phr Eta Srgma, Gymnastrc Team. Intramurals HENRY, RV , Sprrnglreld, Nursmg3 Black Screntrst Socrely, Carrbbe- an Student Assoclatron HERMAN, IM, Mrddle Vrllage, New York, Zoology, Phr Beta Kappa, Commonwealth Scholar HERMANSKI, PW, Prttslreld, Matlrematrcs, Baseball HERNANDEZ, EC, Waban, Psychology, Nor'thampton Volunteers HERSHBERG, DL, Brooklrne, Psychology, Southwest Assembly, Natrona! Student Exchange ENZ, HC. South Yarmouth, Physrcal Ed, Intramurals. HERZENBERG, l,E.g Sprmglreld, Frne Arts. Spectrum, Edrtor HEWEIT. A I, Lawrence. Accountmgg Accountmg Assocratron, lntra' murals HIGGENS, A M, Woburn, Physrcal Ed.: Srgma Srgma Srgma, Socral Charrman, Greek Councrl Representatrve, Varsrty Lacrosse Manager tv V xt 1 t , , letlrey M Hardrn f,..,.-,,. s, .ff-QF ' -I t . garish WV,-, - .ag mia. L S -'Qt' aa 4. ,gay , U ,, ' 'C X , N 1 -fd". I rggi- 4 ' t-'iji ' :is -W pgs - ' QR yu Q , Lf - 41- NI x ' ..'. 1 NV., I-, ' Bnan L. Hassrg Mrchael P. Healy Susan I, Henault f4 n LI ,' .35 rFL,g5m.i3 Ruta V, Henry ,.. 1- ' ' -h , i,l 3 'la . Vlrgrnra R. Hasselt ,rf Duane E. Harrtos , S Belvha F. Harris Gayle A. Hathaway Richard L. Herbert ff. V 5215 . L ,, l I H. '!. .J -. f l A , 1 Nrcholasl Hardrng Gordon E. Hardy ' "" "' ' . . ,. gr f S 1 ,. y. - t :A M S ,I f' .- N ' - I te l Maryabb Harprn Davrd B Harrlngton il .-.Lois- ' F I E1 , '-:5g,g53 -X13 . 4 ' 2? 'FF' 1 , ' li S' 1 . .xx , 1 ...K Carol A, Harrrs James C Harrrs . """ 2177 " s 5 1'-151-.1'1fS5K F , -, ffqgggq' f1,gi.,f'b' 111, ,,..1-35--eqfl 15:5-VY ' ig! " :Q"'1f1E3"' 'r:2g.,i fN - h if-1'-,S-,,,s2,i 1,-r -s .1 9. Q ws- Q A -egg 1:57 -,L 5fqQ.Q:'., L. I' ,X Fil l ls" ' Martrn L. Hayes A ' E 3 L -if .. A Perry Hecht X atm: , ,, ...s I , A L Denrse M. Henderson 5 ' Qt, J I Iames M. Herman ' ,y: .f 1 .- rx ,. N size- ,Xia K 'N QA 0 I 'X rf L . ' X .L C- -,. 1.q.'7f" y Q N535 . ,., 3 ,P 5, fa 4 r .I - I , L 1 ' H 435' J - " V 1 :af f V-ix If ' MZ!! ' 3 - ' K' I' QR 1 I X ' 'ty ,L I ' 1 A Q, , U , Q 'V f fe. I Debra L Hershberg 225 Enz C Hersrlra X. Laurel Henderson ga. Paul W Hermanskr -6 Fell lane E Herzenherg A Cathlen U, Hee r' 'f James L. Hennessey .7 ,x. aaaa . IA I fi' 3 'U- Altredl Hewelt r . Mary E, Hawkesworth LS' I I, I .I ,aff al 1 ,gn I ,r K. 'fl ,r A Malone E, Held N ,. . 'SWAC W Q 4: Albert P Henry F 5:55 .1--, - X Sv .Y 5 ri l ' I . - Il fgigfr C1 'I Elena C. Hernandez A -,,, 'Jr vu, Ann M Hrggrns e , . ,.f'r45 EL 1? x f 3 C". rj 4 A A 'ivy 1' Catherrne Hrggrn: Wrllram F Hrggrns Chrrstel I Hrggs ?. uf' , E ' "' 'O ve A f pr 'ATA "Hg JF' '31-. Barbara L Hrtton Allen W Hrmrnelberger Nancy Hrnchelrlle Q we we 1... Wal' CherylA Httchrngs IaneL Hobbs Ianett Hobbs , 'T . - gr-r-.2-rr 54, -- , xg ,gr -Q' Gi? ' Ssfsgab , , is S 0 I Susanl Hobson Iohn F Hogan Susan E, Holman lffifw' ' leaf' iv W . E -. 5 , -. I ITA - Iames P Horrgan Ellen B, Horvrtz Mrnna E Horvrtz HIGGINS, C Amherst, French, Srgma Kappa Socral Charrman, Intramurals HIGGINS. W F , Wrlbraham, Polrtrcal Scrence HIGGS, CI, Hanover, NI, Retarlrng HILL, S C , Na- trck, Pre-Dental: Phr Kappa Phr3 Phr Eta Srgmap Intramurals, RAILEV, H H: Stoughton, Marketrng HILTON, B L, Amherst, Elementary Educatron, Tepam Program HIMMELA BERGER, A W , Wellesley Hrlls, Management, Phr Srgma Kappa Socral Charrman 8. Presr' dent, Greek councrt HINCHCLIFFE, N, Swansea, Nursrng, N ES, Musrgals, Skr Club HINKES, SL, Helyolre Human Development, Beltwood Protect HIRSCH, IA, Holyokei Accountrng, Intramurals, Unrversrty Band, Iazz Workshop HITCHINGS, CA , Hopkrnton, Physrcal Educatron, Lambda Delta Phr Student Athletrc Trarner lor Womens lntercolle' grate sports HOBBS, I L , Pampano Beach, Florrda, Nlarketrng, Srgma Kappa Rush Charr- person, Intramurals HOBBS, I l. , Dedham, Human Development, Iota Gamma Upsrlon, Who's Who rn Amerrcan Colleges - Unrversrtres, Arcon Gurde Servrce, V P Greek Coun- crl, Tennrs team HOBBS, Rl, Boston, Theatre, Alro-Am, Black Repertory Theatre, CCEBS counselor: Acadernrc Advrsor House Counctl Commtttee, HORROCKS, K G, Re' vere, Elementary Educatron, Phr Srgma Kappa Lrllle Srster, Skr Club HOBSON, 5.1, Medway, Anrmat Scrence, lota Gamma Upsrlon, Alpha Zeta scrrbe, Nlusrgals, Intramurals HOGAN, IF, Clrnton Physrcal Educatron, Musrgls, Intramurals HOGAN, IF, Clrnton, Physrcat Educatron, Intramurals HOLMAN SE, Norwood, Communrcatron Studres. HOLUCHUCK, SA, Sprrnglreld, Human Development HOFFSTEW, GB, Natrck, Ac- countrng, Intramurals, Southwest Patrrots AD Representatrvej Skt Club HORIGAN, I P, Wollaston, Marketrng, Busrness Club Marketrng Club HORVITZ, E B , Fall Rrver, Human Development, Magna Cum Laude HDRVITZ, M E, New Bedford: ludarc Sturires HOEDTKE, NF., Hrngham, General Management, Resrdent Assrstaht, Intramurals HOFF, K N , Hadden Herghts, N I , Physrcal Educalron, Srgma Phr Epsrlon, Football HOFFMAN, G, Sharon, Elementary Educatron, Dorm Socral Commrttee, Intramurals, Edrtor ol "ln Touch Wrth the Classroom" HOH, RW, Bernardston, Elementary Educatron, Scubag Basketball HORSEY, I,Topslreld, Clrnrcal Psychology HUSKINSON, S A., Peabody, Ur- ban Educatron, Unrversrty Vear lor Actron, N ES, Unrversrty Theatre, Chrldren Theatre HOUGHTON, CW, Harwtch, Human Development Erperremment rn Envrronmental Lrv- rng HOWCROFT, RA, Wrllramstown, Communrty Servrces. Outrng Club, Drom Councrl Representatrve HOWLE, CA, West Sprrngtreld, Polrtrcal Scrence HRENCHUK, IS, E Walpole, Polrtrcal Scrence, Collegrate Flyrng Club Presrdent Resrdent Assrstant Thatcher Dorm HUMPHREY, A B., Amherst, Art Hrstory HUNT, A M Hyde Park, Elementary Edu- catron, Newman Club HUNTER, S A, Roxbury, Socrology HUNTINGTON, I F , Holbrook, Comrnuntcatron Studres, Dorm government, Alpha Lambda Delta. Dorm counselor HUS- SEY, FM, Nashua, N H , Englrsh, Hatch Rat HUTCHESON, PA, Chrcopee, Socrology, Honor Socrety IACOBONI, M E , Leomrnster Medrcal Technology Q- Steven C Hrll - :vo '19 Hrllon H Rarley ll are tr I' -A SusanL Hrnkes 0. as 3 Ronald l Hobbs 1 Stephen A, Holuchuck - , tif. L'f'3' -ff It Q I- Norman F Hoedtke fl' Garl Hoffman -5 .- I Iellrey A Hrrsch ,rr Kathleen G Horrocks - Gordon B, Hollstern Kenneth N. Hull v, Ga fl G . t fs x I' 1612? ' F' S. ,,,, .. . t r it la , Robert W, Holt . I et l Y , t fr I r , Rebecca A. Howcroft Shrrley A Hunter Carol Ann Howle 'R AA X 4 Iane F, Huntrngton 226 mv- -7 -M- Ianet Horsey Sara A Huskrnson -7' .a r 'sv' X M, f., 1,0 lohnS Hrenchulr Anne B. Humphrey I "F V , It P K, V . .5 .46 1' .' A ' . 32' .f ,l I - , A Ll ,".oK ae , 'D T,- E Mark Hussey Patrrcra A. Hutcheson Chrrstrna W. Houghton gg- ff' . fat , Jef: 17 ' 1 T f 53 1 y: 3:3 -'fr 5, ,, ' B' I f I P2 1 J f f A 1 1, Anne M. Hunt 1 f 'C' ' Marsha E, Iacobson s .- mf ' ' ,- J ' Q 1 J. X 2. sg S s gg J .. is . 1- f"'f'N.n 1 vie. f Qc-at-.V J .J Christine A. lemolini 75 es.- Ls- Ro nna A. Jaco bs Barbara E. Jandris 'iw-'S y .age Corlette D. Jiggetts Z wr. ,spy . Iris-. E ' ' . L. . 5- .. - L .1 1 'lly E41 ' .. s E'fl l l f5..: f ' T :iff 41,1 xg J limi yi ff -w f 'l:l i f--. A .. 1 Peter lnlantme 2'-'wmv ,,iii"' f"'iT7-.-- - s lisw- V '-ul:-2' .'?'-"' r: ' 'vsrfk :J -' 51 -rf' 1--.3-sexy 'A c it-ers. . 1- TEE l ,ft Donna M latrale Cynthia G. Janilt :gg-:A . I i y.: -'izlgl'-:Q '. .-5:43 r. 1 '. ,,.-. -- . N -e., sale- ,- Nav - 1 . I it .F N F T at N Wayne K. Johnson 1 at ""-' sf A -:-:g-ay ,X Mr, 'Z' , lg 3 f-57 Z 11 .xr ,:nt?Cv,,-- L? Eileen M. Johnson Jane E. Johnson ' tl-f to l V. L .,.:.:f- " - "iw . if ' 555' ' ' " 5' . .v ' 'N . 5 ' if ggi fu 1 4, ' , - 2, ' ji' --Q .f . . " ' 1. 4 ' 5 ' ry: VA . gig if I .fi , ll.. ' 'Zu ' ' 'ff'-. .11 W' . W5 'V X ' ' .,'-'TJ f'.a ' . 1 fl Steven M. Johnson Jennilerlones KimL Jones Suzanne E. Johnson Anthony C. Joneck JY 4' Theresa A. Joseph Charles B. Joy eq, 1 .1 -., EtrotB Kabachnick Gary P Kamen le. lf . ai- ' :if Petey, gsy fr: . Tommie Joyner. Jr .... L ci: ' F'-lS""'1j :sg Linda Joyce Berly H. Jurkowski , ci' 'z 41:5 Q '221'.-:-.yy H ,JJ . wggrf 5 J, - " 71, , 'f ' . l - J 43, 5- X . . ". I . Rosemary Kane Caroll Kanlany 227 1.73 - ..v. fr--. J, 1 W Xb , Nathan L. Kailz I , ,,,., r ' I-men:-I' ' I I . y. lg l ,R J .J ,L 1 X t .4 3 i s s 'CI' x ' V 1 a . l Theresa J. lwanowicz David A. Jablonski Rodney J. Jack an "" A 'W' S5372 ' Eli : 4 4 2 1 l :+I-1' 1. ,I ' , Q :F L J . ' sr l Susan B. James Richard J. Jamara lean Mlameson 4" l i l Norman R. Jarvis William C. Janson John F. Jerszyk l A'A'A U H ' 'T """" ' "'lffT,2. 1 , S 1 'E Y 1 'JS -It , . .5 ' -'17 : l V J V W Bruce H. Johnston James M. Joyce Carol A. Johnson -A Ya' Jenniler A. Johnston KristineL Johnson Roy A. Johnson IEMOLINI. C.A.: Stockbridge. Physical Education INFANTINE, P,: Franklin: Manage- ment: Beta Kappa Phi: Maroon Keys: Intramurals, Greek Council. IWANOWICZ, T.J.: Pittsfield: Human Development: Omicron Nu: Alpha Lambda Delta. JABLONSKI, DA.: Shrewsbury: MAE: Tau Beta Pi Corresponding Secretary: ASME: ASM. JACK, R.J.,:Natick: Accounting. JACOBS, R.A.3 Newton: Human Development: Belchertown Volunteer. IAF- RATE, D.M.: Brockton, History: Chi Omega Pledge Trainer: Scrolls: National Student Exchange to U. ol Alabama, JAMES, S B.: Duxbury: Elementary Education: Equatrian Club: Christian Science College Organization JAMARA, RJ.: Oakhamg Pre-Mediclne:6rew Club. JAMESON, J.M.: Bradtord: Psychology. JANDRJS. B.E.: South Hadley: German. JAN- JK, CG.: Agawam: Nursing: Floor Representative: Graduation Committee. JARVIS, N.R.: North Reading: Zoology: Square Dance Club President: Scuba Club: Dorm Counselor: Dorm Government JANSON. W.C.. Sunderland: HRTA. JERSZYK, J.F., Belchertown: Psy- chology. JIGGEFTS, CD.: Framingham: Psychology, Black Student Psychological Asso- ciation President: Black Caucus Southwat Area Gov't. JOHNSON, W.K.: Mendong Physi- cal Education, Intramurals. JOHNSTON, B.H.: Quebec. Canada: Industrial Engineering. JOYCE, J.M , Worcester: Political Science: TFJ Rush Chairman 8. Historian. JOHNSON. CA: Amherst: Education: Gamma Sigma Sigma. JOHNSON, EM.. Chelmslord: Human Development? JOHNSON, J.E.. Fitchburg: Psychology: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Dean's List, Intramurals. JOHNSTON, JA.: Wellesley: Human Development: Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Kappa Phi. JOHNSON, KL: Brownsville, Vermont: Human Development: Boltwood Vol- unteer: Ski Club. JOHNSON, R.A,: Wellesley: English JOHNSON, S.M.: Hadley: Forestry: Alpha Zeta: Censon '74, JONES, J.: Springlield: Home Economics. JONES, lt.L , Chelms- ford: French: Alpha Lambda Delta: Dorm Treasurer, Dorm Counselor: Southwest Assem- bly: Phr Kappa Phi. JOHNSON, SE.: W. Bridgewater: Human Development JONECK. A E.. East Boston: Plant L Soil Sciences: Crew Team. JOSEPH, T.A.: Amherst: Psychology: Dean's Lisl JOY, CB.: Andover: Management: Southwest Budget Committee: Dorm Counselor. JOYCE, L, Hadley: Nursing. JURKOWSKI, B.H.: Westlield: Human Develop- ment: VITA Volunteer: Dean's List. JOYNER, T., Amherst: Psychology: Black Students Psychological Association Secretary: Black Mass Communications: Intramural Supervi- sor. KABACHNJCK. EB.: Natick: Sociology, UMass Ski Patrol, Auxiliary Amherst Fire- fighter, Concert Committee Medic KAMEN. G.P. Newton, Zoology: University Health Council KANE, R.: Holyoke: Elementary Education. Sigma Sigma Sigma: Intramurals. KANTANV, C.J 3 Springfield: English, Program Chairperson ol Distinguished Visitors Pro- gram: Intramurals: Dean's List. KAITZ, N.L : Newton, Political Science: Sigma Alpha Mu '- . 'lf 1 ' 'T Psi ' ' "y 4,1 Q ' 1 ,2 ,- Y , -1 , - L -v q y - . K se' y '-sv " ' , Q . ' J " I. - , "' ,, , . - ff , A - ' 1' x. fm rn , si - I -. E ,I 2 .- 1a:f'f Ianson C Kantor Davrd 8 Kaplan Corrnne Karahalrs Iohn R Karraker Susan R Kassner Kevrn I Kaylor Alben T, Kelly Patrtcra A. Kelly "4 " I 2 U ?+:i'ff'k 9-' " C' zu. - 1 Cv ,A -A 1 ll-' Q . C ,J gy. A . , 2 1-as X , I X tfftm- l "' I. .lv 5 V ,eg 41 f ' . Q: K QP: ' ,iff if Kenneth G, Kenneally Leol Kenneally Carol A. Kennedy Margaret M Kennedy Patrlcla L Kennedy Wrllram P, Kennedy, Ir Philip I, Kenney Thomas I, Kenney i we ll , a 'Pfl Q , I 1' 8 N. I . . at 'rfl :J ' . ' ' - e.5f3'Ef5d , Ei .' N 1' Lrnda M. Kent Ioseph K. Kenyon Iohn I Keohane -,, if EI' Q' A It ' f . ' i' C . -I F' r ' , ,. ' P if ' . 4-J-if "J 'fa . ' 6 :E 74' V ' "F 5 A VE f f ' X , I I - l 1 1 I " W U V b ,.r..,j ...ai.tg.Q,r : 1 'Eggs ri: . .5 4- ,. - -, '-0. ' - .3 .2 '- if - E.. amz-. KA- -.17 if , .1 , - I y- , wa -. -aan I 3 ,3 'im fs., hx Robertlf Keras Davrdl Kern Susan M, Kestler ,sg ' g-.BA X - W gl W, ,---Y - -,I L, n I , "4 , D I ' ' -'OH-X 'E T ,Q-i g . "'X,.,5v 1 . .Q-gala ,r V Q is 5 , Q or we nie A A 'gy -A , , r I LK" Ara- " 1 , . ,L , b 55' Unix 42,15 1 mx ,. . iv ',',,,,.4 ' ,Nt 1 V aug, , V a., A ' ' Lx' 4 4.. -f J '13, x ' A - . V rx'-A J rx, .Rr -lax: 9 -I ml ' im- ' . . TW 1. an :fe o . V - 'X 315 , :I 1 ,-.N 4' ' is " 4,22 5-ffi ., ., ' H525PF.5QE53j-Q5?E':E?3aEf"':5LsLfff: ' " 'fEf?5T5-ff'fE5 . l ' 191:'fi-zezflffrailzf.liiefflfilififff Erne5tA Keyes losephA Krah Braun G Krncald iff 1 -is-gif, . KANTOR, I.C, Brooklrne, Mathematlcs, Phu Beta Kappa, Phr Kappa Phr: Phu Eta Slgma, f M v e.-f s-' ' ff M ' . Intramurals KAPLAN, DB , Marblehead: Accountrng KARAHALIS, C,, Amherst, Fashlon 5 el-.: -' V? H :kip , A Merchandrslng: Slgma Kappa, Greek Councrl, Captarn Hockey Cheerleaders, Intramurals, gs l"- " N dn: ' Sln Club: Outrng Club KARRAKER,l.R,Farrtteld,0luo,Zoology1V,P Srgma Alpha Epsre X S I 'f lon: Campus Crusade for Chrlst Presrdent KASSNER, SR, Broolllrne: Nursmgg Srgma we , 31 Y " ' Theta Tau KAYLOR, Kl. Somerset. Physrcal Educatron, Crew Team: Intramurals. Sk: I ' Club KELLEY, AT., Brrghton, Polltrcal Scrence, Edrtorral Wnter lor Mass Darly Gollegr- - " 1 - ' ' an, Orchard Hlll Area Gov't Delegate, USCC, Dorm counselor, Unlversrty Chorale, Or- , chard Hrll Atlvlsory Committee, KELLV, PA , Sprlngfleld, Communlcallon Studles, Alpha :Ig gy -as-I . , .,,. Chr Omega Znd V P, Nalads: Intramurals KENNEALLY, KG, Weymouth: Marketrng, 'I f9lIi!'ai,1,3:fEi5- i 1- :I- Srgma Alpha My KENNEALLY, LT, Readrng, Economrcs KENNEDY, CA, Holyoke, Gommunrcatron Studles, lola Gamma Upsrlon, Revelers, Collegran Reporter. beans Lust I - KENNEDV, M M , Prnsflelu, Englrsn, Lambda oena Pnl v P ,Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar MW L' K"'Se"a 'mph R' W0 Mmm H' K"C"V0'1e KW' P W' Ham' 1' me Board Presrdenl KENNEDY, P.L.gArhng1on, Engllsh KENNEDV, W P.1Wakefleld:Frshere QYIK, V H Nm g V 1 U - a - . . ,, ies, Scuba Drvng Club KENNEY, P,I, Brockton, Crvrl Englneerrng: Beta Kappa Phr, Frosh Crew, ASCE KEOHANE, T.I , Avon, Physrcal Educatlon: Rugby Club, M,A H,P E,R. A.A.H PER , Deans Llst: Intramural Athletrc Chalrman, Lester Sherman SchoIar!Alhlete Award KENT, LM, Mllton: Elementary Educatron, Outreach Volunteer, Northampton Volunteer KENYON, I K Hrcksvrlle, NV, Polrtlcal Scuence KEOHANE, l.I,, Chelsea, Mar- ketrng, Student Senate: Student Govt Assocratlon KERAS, Rf , Franklrn, Hrstory, Beta Kappa Phu Secretary-Treasurer: ARCON, Maroon Keys, Rugby Club, Intramurals KERN, D.l , Shrewsbury, Marltetrng: Marltetlng Club, Busrness Club, Area Reprmentatlve, Var' stty Golf, Rugby, Intramurals, KESTLER, SM, Lexlngtong Nursrngg Presrdent Student Nurses Organrzatron, Slgma Theta Tau KEYES, EA, Amherst, Frnance: Phr Kappa Phu. Beta Gamma Srgma, Deans Lust, SBA Dean's Undergraduate Advrsory Councllg Busrness Club, WMPIRG KIAH, l,A , Springfield, Accountlng, Lambda Chl Alpha, Freshman Hock- ey: Beta Gamma Srgma KINCAID, B G,, Gambrldge, Zoology KINSELLA, M L, Qurncy, Lersure Studres 8. Servrces, Recreatron Socrely, Belchertown Volunteer KISLO, I,R: Sunderland, Engrneerrng: Presrdent Amerlcan lnstrtute ol Industrral Engrneersg Alpha Pr Mu, Tau Beta Pr. KILCOYNE, M,H , Worcester, Urban Educatron KISH, K,P,3 Bangor Marne, Hotel Admlnlstrallon KLEE, H.l, Beverly, Psychology, Floor Representallve, Sk: Club, Scuba Club: Intramurals: Newman Club KLEIDER, B S, Waysrde, N I , Theatre, SIMS KLETT, C, Natlck, HRTA, Southwest Assembly, Stn Club, Womens Law Teacher, Volunteer Retarded Chrldren, Womens Movement, Bartender KLVMAN, A M, Newton, History KNEELAND, l,E, Amherst: Elementary Educatlon Intramurals KNOFF, ED. Framrngham, Zoology, Dorm President, Intramurals, Unrverslty ot Keele Exchange Pro' gram KNOPP, B E, Branntree: Soclology, Swrm Team KOCH, R E, Prttslreld, Psycholo- gy, Skt Club KOCHAN, RJ , Hatfield, Frnance KOHLER, M.E , Lallehurst, N I , Commun:- catlon Sludles, Debate Umor, Boltwood-Belchertown Protect: Dorm Government KOHN- FELDER, IP, Spnnglreld, Elementary Educatron, Hrllel, Rallee, Dorm Government Dorm Speakers' Commrttee Head, Boltwood-Belchertown Volunteer, Chrldren's Theater X22-nits. H E- - s' 'N L 1-. .. 1 ' 'Fila It A " I EN 3 :. , - ' I!' A A. .4-warg-Xb Q . z, Barry S. Klerder Carroll Klett 2.5541 Y ' ' , Qjfr?-1 - - 1' 1 1 .-P :S-. -. ' .- f . X ,g,l , . , I I -I '0, Andrew M Klyman lane E Kneeland Ellen D. Knoll ' ,494- . w 5 Barry E Knopp Robert F Koch Ronaldl Kochan Mary-Beth Kohler Ianel Kohnlelder 228 ,ff X in Joseph F Koletr 1 ' . - .2 A , ,, ,y I : a. 3 if lib ' . 5 I s ar 5 ,. I Z J. A-Q. I -2 I U - Y- - gs X ' ' ,., 3 T2 ' 5 571' S 9 3 jlil to 5 at .I E V .-,- . Marsha F Kreell ,.l 10S9Dh W Krol Demse I, Krute , .. Danrel B Kublrn -.. I ,..s'..c5 . ..a:Q1?f4i:4 Sjgrff'-t-:':i'f, ' 4' Q '54 V,-1511 -Y' - size-Dimmu Walter W Kuchyt I6 Q I , .s,Q5i.t 31" Patrrcra A Lamplnn A I f 1, at A '-6 ...... lean M Lanllev Duane M Laverty I r ' I .A ,. ,- at ,, N0 V !,, A QQJAfTpK Lancew Percy Sandral Landrs IamesM Lane lrenel Lang '4' 2 J- A - 5' A Ev ' E 'V s 'L - rs , . ' 1 I I t I I '.,,, I LlndaA Lankowskr IohnF Lannon Paul F Lapprn Robert M. Laptas -gg fp - - 1 J- 7 . A ' ' .iw , . ' If NR IXIKI r - 1 L L. .hkangrmd 2 f , Brunei Larson lay Lash Peter S Lash 229 Ltnda A Laskey 1 hi' I .u in cuwfa1 Y- . rs, , ,l 1 1 - f I - ' f f I n- fy. la Q W , I ,--sh -A ,. 4- , ' so I 'J .-,. 'av ' .5 ' f? 5 V t ,ng F 3 .f Yfljl 3 I , r -A-.L Y r F, ' -Arg? Elle ' , S 4 'ff I ' Karen D Kramer Melanre A. Krawczyk Barry M, Kray 'fi' I BQ Qi -f .gg 5-:A . ' N. og, , - L5 Q . .fa I- ,.,5 , ' 5 Af AIlysonM Kuppen Stephenl. Kuyzylr Georgell Kwregrgn ii 4 ' za , Wtllre H. Kyles lr Kathenne A LaBerge Steven G. Lacoste I' 'auf' ey I . la gy 554- 2 r 4' dp F65 Llllrarr LaFrance lohn E Latord Walter M. Larberte A uw.l G A ' '- X., I ,V tw . ' I , . ? , 'ts' ' f .al , Iames P Lally Thomas E. LaMasney lll KOLEK, IF , Chrcupee, Elementary Educatlon, Counselor Selectron Commrttee, KOLOD- ZINSKI, N I , Amherst, Urban Elementary EUUCBIIOHQ Intramurals, Unlversrty Chorus KOPEC, Sl. W Groton, Mathematrcs KORNBLUM, D.L1 lerlcho, N.Y Musrc: Slgma Alpha Mu Hlstonan KOZLOWSKI, K L., Agawam, Economrcs!Socrology, Outreach KRA- MER, KD., Plymouth, Frne Arts, Eouestrran Drrll Team KRAWCZVK, MA, Webster. Spanrsh KRAY, B.M,, Amherst, Marketrng: Student Senate: Marketlng Club Presldent KREELL, M F1 N Grafton, Spanrsh: Srgma Kappa: Alpha Lambda Delta, Unrverstty Cho- rus, Intramurals, Holyoke tutorral KROL, IW, Portsmouth, Rhode Island, Psychology, Intramurals, Sarlrng Club KRUTE, D I,, Wlnthrop, Soclology, NES Tutonng KUBLIN, DB , Newton, Slgma ALPHA Mu Recorder KUCHYT, W.W , Hattleld, Frnance KUPPENS. A M , Wareham, Nursmg, Lambda Delta Phu Presrdent, Greek Councrl. Muslgals, Belcher- town Volunteers KUTZV, SJ, Brockton, Pohtrcal Screnceg Beta Kappa Phu, Phu Eta Stg- ma, Student Senate. Maroon Keys, Intramurals KWIECIEN, G H , Melrose, Lersure Stud res 8 Servlces, Dorm Counselorg Varsrty Swrmmlng Co-Captaln KYLES, W,H., Sprung, held, Educatlon, Track LABERGE. KA, East Longmeadow: Human Development LA' COSTE, S G, Chrcopeep Socrology, Skt Club, Boltwood Volunteerg Cornnrumty Advocate, CASIAC Advlsor LAFRANCE, L , New Bedlord. Engllsh LAFORD, I E , Athol, Botany UAL- IBERIE, W M , Attleboro, Polltrcal Scrence, Pr Srgma Aloha. Flve College Latrn Amerlcan Studres Councrl: Co-moderator MacKrmmre House Counctl, Collegran Reporter LALLY. IP, Brllerrca, Mathematlcs LAMASNEV, TE, Springlreld, Psychology. Pre-Veterlnary Club LAMPKIN, PA, Roslrndaleg Home Economrcs Educatron, Black Repertory Theatre. Ml Sugarloal Womerr's Track Team PERCV, LW , So Hadley, Psychology LANDIS, S I . Northampton, BDIG Phu Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Unrversrty Chorus, Womens Chorr LANE, IM, Greentreld, Polltrcal Sclence, Chess Club Fresrdent, Debate Unron, Sclence Flclron Society LANG, I I , Waltham, French, Counselor, House Councrl Repre sentatrve LANGLEV, I M: Frlchburg: Englrsh, Unrversrty Chorus LANKOWSKI, LA, Lrt' tleton, Physrcal Educatlong Freld Hockey, Soltballg Dorm Athletrc Chanman, Intramurals LANNON, I F, Lynn, Blochemrstry LAPPIN, PE, Dracul, Hrstory LAPTAS, RM, Hol- yoke, Envrronmental Desrgn LAVERTV, D M, Hackettstown, New Iersey, Spanrsh LAR- SON, B E. Sudbury, lournalrsm LASH, I , Amherst, Lelsure Studles L Servrces, Pres: dent Recreatron Soclety: Dorm Government, Yearbook Photographer, Program Councrl Columbrans LASH, PS. Beverly, Psychology LASKEY, LA, Wakefreld, Chemlstry, Gamma Srgma Slgma Znd V P , Curnculum Commrttee Chemlstry Dept ,Chemrstry Club, In A 4 ' gil, -, A ' 4 . . I . , I J f I x 'J ' 4 . . , ,., 4... A ta ' .Q f XM Mm-f ' Iams F Lauralras Robert B Lawson Shelley M Lauzon IoyceW Lawerence Deborah L Lawton Iohn lt Lawton 1ahrceLaz1n1o Davrd R, Lealr L. . I GarlF Leary MarcrG Leavrtt Ellenl Leavy RogerE LeBlanc ails 3 "-e 'x x D ,Av K -ag, "" LAURAAAS, IF Durstable, Englrsh Collegran, Poor Rrchards tco-edrtorl, Spectrum, Freshman Soccer Lawson Chelmlord, Economrcs Intramural sports A Basketball, Football, softball LAUZON, LM, Englrsh, Index f Sectron Edrtorz Collegarn, Natronal Student Exchange Program - Unrversrty ol Hawarr, Whos Who Among Students rn Amerrcan Unrversrtres and Colleges LAWRENCE, Westwood, Zoology, Dean's Lrst, lntrae murals A Football, Basketball, Softball LAWRON, DL, Northamoton, Englrsh LAW- TON, I K, Hamrlton Hrstory LAZZNRO, I , Amherst, BDIC - Advertrsrng, Intramurals, Newman Club, Slrr Club, Outrng Club, Srgma Kappa LEAK, R D, Sprrnglreldp Busrness Admrnrstratron, Intramural Sports, Orchard Hrll Head ot Resrdence Selectron Commrtlee, Orchard Hrll Dorm Counsel Representatrve LEARY, G F , Amherst, Communrcatron Stud' res LEAVITT, M G, Worcester, Art, Fencrng Club Secretary LEAVV, E,T 3 Amherstg Hu- man Development, Aloha Lambda Delta, Phr Kappa Phr, Iapanese Club, Sarlrng Club LEBLANC, R E1 Gardner. Exercrse Screrrce, Skr Club, Baseball l.V, LEFF, RA 3 Amherst, Arts and Scrences LEFRANCOIS, AG, Attleborog Englrsh LEHRMAN, DL, Amherst. Communrcatron Studres LEIGH, I F , Sprrnglreld: Elementary Ed LELAND, DC Z Conway. Elementary Ed, Phr Kappa Phr, Kappa Delta Pr LEFMAN, I I , Broolrlrne, Psychology, Darly Collegarn, House Government, Northampton Volunteers LEHTDLA, Ll ,Worcester. Socrology, NES Tutor, Dorm Counselor LEMKIN, LI 3 Lowell, Enghsh: Alpha Chr Omega, Sophomore Woman's Honorary Socrety, Collegarn LEONARD, H W, Amherst, Account' rng LEPP, E.A,, Frtchburg, Zoology Slrr Club LETOURNEAU, I P, New Bedlord, Polrtrcal Scrence LEVINE, DA, Sharon, Soorology LEVINE, I H , Revere: Polrtrcal Scrence, Colle- garn, Concert Band, Intramurals LEVINE, LL, Newton, Socrology, Srgma Delta Tau, Magna Cum Laude LEVINE, A M. Hrllsrde, N I , Socrology, Phr Eta Srgma, Darly Colle- garn, Freshman Basketball LEVINE, H G , New York Crty, Zoology LEVINE,SE,BourI1e, Hrstory, Intramurals LEVINE, S L . Sprrngtretd, Psychology. Student lntern, Belchertown State School Volunteer LEWINSON, L B , Newton, Communrcatron Sludres Treasurer ol Dorm LEVY, DI. Brrghton, Human Development LEW, IH: Cheltenham, Pa, Frne Arts LEWENBERG, RS, Newton, Urban Management, Honors Program, Drstrngurshed Vrsrtors Program f Charrperson LEWIS, I R Amherst, Economrcs, Drum, New Afrrca House - Steerrng Commrttee f Treasurer Bowlrng, Musto LIDDY, A E, Worcester. Nursrng, Chr Omega Sororrty LIENGHOT, HT, Needham Busrness. LIFTMAN, CS, Lynn: Human Development LIMA, C D , Wrlhraham, Frne Arts LINGLEY, C E , Peabody. Management A 'K Rrchard A Lell Q xx N Y' xv Q X A . A0 13. . . - t . 1 . VKX il ' ' R Q Wlsg, , .en A , 'X ' Q'-IQ: X2 gg., 4 - I A S '-: " N4 'Q ' ,t 1-:tl s3.vET3X'C1 P-' cms :A A 31-,-, ,- TQ':3.N::-I-,QW 6:9215 , 1593 f ' 'x:go...- .at Nr. . 2-:rf Sty-.xqy Q-Q-"'g.r,4 A, Egg. V ,Q'Z"Qg-Q5-2-1 A49 Af.,- Allan G LeFrancors Deborah L Lehrman Ianye F, Lergh Deborah C Leland Lrnda I. Lemkrn sazgwgfgr--,,,:,1,w -y.,s'3:q. -. 1 sg , .gg,-fog., -1.-'RNSSQ-Q'f' . -T t , .- -S ..F-i'f:'Q3- I- was Kms gear- asssggsss A' -4 Y,Yqgi2.'-'rsQ5.i""f"-1. - '-vfrqco -. ' o. - -A Q, -. eugwiscoa-r-, ', ' -os. Lee, Sizes:-so7Ws':e-:I 1 -Q-Qlirlf if ip:-:rf ':,-if'F:1'1,- .fsglj A . N... ,K Q is .. QTQ S dia" - 'F' a 'Y 5. 9 v, x , M gf' 'S-' '-I 1 1' of . 'Fw -'APL A 3 I l F '15, R S' .ai-v ,P ' ." " r . ,ex .. 'X 5 if E P' vm ' Ae- :r 51. Y tr 9 st. K, M f ef: Iohn P Letourneau Laurrel Levrne Laura B Lewrnson AnnE Lrddy Arthur M, Levrne fa: sid! X AE ' Debral Levy , 7 A R1 Ha lang Lrenghot 230 -x. lrwrn Lelman I 5. Howard W, Leonard, Ir g. sf., 13 fi I ,ve I Deborah A, Levrne Lourse I Lehtola Errc A. Lepp Iellrey H Levrn A .E gg " Fifi? .ax L- at . H. in 4 , If My Howard G. Levrne Samuel E Levrne Susan Levrne ' 1 f ' . Mists ' , ' 'LT v -4: W- 4 . x " fi "' S - n .Lil 1 A JH. Ioanne H Levy Roger S Lewenberg Imogene R. Lewrs A af..-159 - . :ff-so A -.fx ., sg' as fire. .eh as- fr " -51:-s:,13 ,- ' gg 0 ' f 'regal ja. V , , ' I-Q .-t xi? A , 4 I Q F .. rr- f S . ' Carl S Lrttman Chrrstopher D Lrma, Ir Charles E, Lrngley ai r Mrchael S Lrvrngston Helanelt Lull Karln D Loklr Lrnda M. Lomhardr Manyl Lucey Brenda R. Lurvey 2 x Kevrn A Lonergan w 5 X 1 s 'fly T 'lr Mark R Lussler :A 1 5155 I 4 ' Douglas B Loux -5 vw .72 ' , f.. . L, Carl A Lopes LynneT Lordr lanrce L, Lowery Paula M Lyle s.-..,, Anne R. Lynch Kathryn L. Lynch MarclaL Lapprn ". .. A . ,, A .ir he - gqgflqg:-,Q T '33 ' " A Q "f f L 6 f if -l , k ,., V, N r l a l I L lanet C. Macone Kathleen M Madden Lrndal Maclsaac Qf, f A T7 ' 'T ' V. A ,jgflgj L 1 A 71' -" lf' 9' 7-- . l ! 13' X4 ' l . .54 - r j ' I Ellen Madow losephT Magurre,lr SusanA Magrera l 5 Q?" f?'4i:eg5r r Z A- - 1:-r-. 4 . 1. 4 .1 W ' -' .I ?g V , f A 1. , ' V fx, If 1 If . , ll, .al , , ,.. Margaret M Mahoney Paull Marlhot SteveP Marnrnt ' T . - r fky frqff f ' V 5, A 1 . .I ,f-A H ,f,.,,., u BrerrdaA Mahar Ellen M Mahoney Nancy I. Maror George l. Malrrys Jams E. Mallon E- ,f yy A , ' 'Q v. : J r 3 rw rr, 1 ' l 2 fs - ' I l ' ah A X ' L . 0 4 ' r , ' . l Andrewl Malloy Edwardf Mangrarattl Lmda Malkasran lamb D Maltz DraneManr1alr 5 e .- .1 . V'-f -pv- A AQ., i x ' f" ff if Cathertne Mannrng .l lune M Mannrng lanel M Mannmg Leslre Mannmg Paula I Mannmg LIVTNGTON, M S , Blandlord. Bgochernrstry, Treasurer ol Scrence Elctron Socrety LOKK. K D, Worcester. German, Phr Beta Kappa. Alpha Lambda Delta LOMBARDI. L M . Pulls' treld. Nursrng, Srgma Kappa - Treasurer, Deans Lrst, lntramurals LDNERGAN. KA, Tewlrsbury: Socrology: lrrsh Cultural Socrety - Presrdent LOUX. D B., Spnngheld, Po lrtrcal Scrence, Phu Eta Srgma, Student Senate, Ph: Kappa Phr, Pt Srgma Alpha: Deans Lust Undergraduate Studres Commrttee LOPES. CA, Fatrhaven.Art,Artrst, lntramurals sports LORDI Rockland. Human Development. Chr Omega Sororrty. Belchertown Volun- teer. Newman CCD Volunteer LDWERV, lL Amherst, Counselrng LUFF. H K Brook- lme. Psychology. Srgma Alpha Mu, Dorm Government, Psychology Teachmg Assrstant LUCEY, Ml. Taunton, Psychology LURVEY. B R. Lrttleton, Psychology LUSSIER. M R. Holyoke: Management, Stgma Alpha Mu Fraternity, lazz Workshop, Symphony Band LVLE, P M., Malden, Readrng Specralrsl LVNCH. A R, Woburn, Home Economrcs Ed Srgma Srgma Srgma f Recordrng Secretary, Reyellers f Secretary LYNCH. K L . Need ham, Elementary Ed. Kappa Delta Pr, Scrolls LAPPIN. ML. Mattapan.Communlcatron Sludres MACONE, l C , Hyannrs, Home Economrcs Ed, Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Socre ty, Dorm Counselor MADDEN, K M . Sprlnglreld. Englrsh MACISAAC. L l , North Qutncy. Anthropology, Anthropology Club tBostonl MADOW. E, Broolrlrne Psychology MAGUR- IE, IV. Waltham, Polrlrcal Scrence, Skt Club, Equestrrum Drrll Team MAGIERA. SA. Dudley. Economrcs. Budgets Commrttee - Student Senate. Angel Fhght - Command er MAHONEY M M . Home Economrcs. Amerrcan Home Economrcs Assoclatlon MAIL- HOT P J. Eramrngham. Engllsh Thatcher House Presrdent, lntramurals Sports MAlNl Nl, S P, Nlrllord. Phystcal Ed. Phr Mu Della MAHAR, B A Elementary Ed Trr Srgrna - Treasurer, Assrstanl Rush Charrman MAHONEV EM, Worcester. Englrsh MAIOR Nl Lunenburg, Anthropology, Alpha Lambda Delta N ES Tutor Anthropology Club MAKPRYS, G 1 , Wareham, Polrllcal Scrence. Student Area Government lTreasurerl. Stu dent ludtcrary MALLON. lT, Wenham. Englrsh, Unrverstty Sllr Club MALLOV, AT. Cheshlre, Conn , Musrc Ed. Marchlng band. Orchestra. Symphony Band Concert Band. Jazz Band. Trombone Chorr 204 Club MANGIARATTI EF Westlleld, BDlC lComputer Screncel, Photographer lor the Colleglan 8 Index MALKASlAN, L North Uxbrrdge Near East MALTZ. l D , Sunderland, Psychology Treasurer ol The tlnryersrty 8 Slate Commu ntcalrons Councll. Collegran Stall Member. Nomrnaled For Whos Who Among Amerrcarr Unrversrtles and Colleges. Dorm Socral Charrman, lntramural Sports MANHAK, D Hol yoke. Anthropology. Anthropology Club Member MANNlNG. C Blue Rrdge Sumrntl. Pa. Accounlrng MANNING. lM Brockton, Math, Srgma Alpha Mu, lntramurals, "Bounce For Beats" Boltwood Protect MANNlNG, l M . Brockton Accourrtrng, Srgma Appha Mu Vtta, Slrr Club Accounlrng Assrstant, lntramurals Swrm Team MANNlNG L Tall Rlver Engllsh, Chess Club N ES Tutor, Brrdge Club MANNING Pl New Bedolrd, Suclology NES Tutor lPresldenll, Belchertown Volunteers MANNING RL Nersrngtun Conn Hotel and Restaurant Alpha Tau Gamma Innkee perz MANQEAU RH Spnngneld Management lntramuralSot1balt MANZOLILLO BA Holustnn Lorirolotgy Ttea,uter ot tlnrversrty Skt Llub Intramural Volleyball MAPLE ML Randolph ALr,,untlng Intramural Soortz Intramural Ottreral and Supervrsor MARCHANT DLI Shout H-arnrltun Polttreal Serenee, Northeast Area Government A Pre..aent Student Senate - Charrperzon Student Matters MARCUS DL Amherst Lommuntcatron Studteu MARK I 'South Deertreld, Sorrology MARK V, French MARKS SM North Weymouth Human Oevelopment, House Cuuncrl, Southwest Area Counuelrng Slalt MARSH L Phyuujal Ed Dorm Counselor Thoreau House Govern ment Intramurals MARSHALL BI West Roxbury Human Development Alpha Chr Omega ntlrce f Hrstorran MAR5HALL, KC North Dartmouth, Management Student Coordrnator Reardent Drtettrrr MARTIN, GB West Brooklreld Management MARTIN KA Lawrence Urban Ed Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Suurety NES Tutor MARTIN EB Lowell Pnysreat Ed Intramurals - Tennrs Swrmmlng MARTIN ML Settuate Elementary Ed Alpha Lambda Delta MARTIN TP, Holyoke Htsturv MARTINSEN SC Weymouth, Elementary Ed Honor Soerety rn Educatron, Intramurals Dorm Govern ment MARZILLI ve Amherut Lrterature S Psyehology, Dean tr Lust NIASLOWSKI l Communrtatron Studres MASON, At' Natrek Marketme Intramurals, D.uIy Collegarn MASTERMAN Ll, Elementary Ed Natronat Student Exchange Program MATTHEWS Kl Florecne SoetUIrrt1y,BeleIrertowrr Volunteers Deans Lrst MAVRIDES, M G Wren tham Polrtrcal Scrence MAWRENCE M L , Omaha, Neb , Polrtrcal Srjrenfe Student Sen ate. Arademrrg Atlarrs Assrstant Manager Peoples Market MAYNARD M E Tuners Falls. Psychology MAYS, L Egg Harbor Crty N J , Communrfatrun Studres Blank Mass Com rnunngatrons Protect -- Class Instrurztor Southwest Area Government Budget Com- tee MAZONSON HR Human Development Thoreau House Government Intramurals Sports MCGALLUM. PM West Ro-bury Publle Health MQCARTHY, ID, Frtchburg. Wood Scrence 8. Technology Honor Student Chosen By Forest Products Research Socre ty Outstandrng Students MIQCARTHY N K Somerset Psychology, Slgma Delta Tau Counselor Intern, Dorm Government MQCAUL. MA Natrek, Socrology, MCELAINE Ml Wellesley Hrlts BDIC f Food Chemrstry MCCOR FL Boston West Atrrcan Potrtr cal Systems Lacrosse, Intramurals MASDONALD, El, Chrcopee, Home Economres, Ahea, Intramurals MCDONALD, RE Northampton, Marketrng, Arr Force R O T.C. Mar- ketrng Club MCDONALD, S R Mllton, Hlstory, lnlramurals MCDONOUGH, P.M,, Dorch' ester Legal Studres, Lamoda Delta Pnl, Edrtor - Course Descrtptron Gurde, Student Senate Greek Area Auademre Attarrs f Charrperson MCELHINNEY, LA, Woburn. Human Development MeFARLAND, IS. Prttslreld, Elementary Ed, Boltwood Protect Volunteer Q, ,. w, A-' .Q q ,f lg 1 :Ee G A 1 V' ' G! Y 1 4 Mary L Martrn Trmottry P. Martrn Susan C. Martrnsen l 1- I RrchardL Marrnrng Ronald H Manseau t t r DonnaL Marcus ludrth Mark - " x ,tw I . . 1 12 I 0 t Barbara I. Marshall Kenneth C. Maeshall A Veronrca C. Marzrllr lean Marslowskr Fri.. . Barbara A. Manzolrtlo Vera Mark Gerald B. Martrn :' :t. '- 1 5'k'i':?,5RT A desire- . X L X-19' if ,. - , L Q, r' iiiiigl - '- EE-,J - J ' I' ,, -I X 35 R ts. .,. 3 -. Lk :ish Q, . Arthur V Mason 13 - X' . Aa- Weir' X ea Y ,E xv X . 2- .. , af X t"f s' 4:1 , f .1 A' rsllpf, .ZA 715' i Q N: .E-. .1 A25 f., Qt 1 .Ja Patrrcra M, McCallum I - I er ' V-ffif' ' . ,., K, t 48 N T 3 - . . t, - wx f . Us '1 f .. 1 r 1' lj -- MrchaeIL Maple DanaC Marchant Susan M Marks Lorrarne Marsh Kathleen A, Martrn Elrzabeth B. Martrn Lrnda I, Masterman Kevrn 1. Matthews lames D. McCarthy Nancy K. McCarthy , 3556- 5 hi' in fv F' , 1 1.2.21 !" .'.f - M fa Mrchael G. Maurrdes MarkL Mawrence Mark E. Maynard Larkey Mays lll Harlene R Mazonson ' 4 hvv V W V V Y W3 " 1-F if Qs ., 'Qt - at -we . ' n gk -.. 4 it I M l A ' 1 ir M 'Tr ' X 4 I ' : e. ...Mr X -. . E MHVY A. Mctlaul Margaret I. Mctllarne Frank L. McCoy A ii.. L 'F gf, Nl?" ri X -, 1 .fy 4" Mlm S' Llp" .1 . Ellenl MacDonald Rodeneki McDonald Sally R McDonald ' 40V G:.g3s: .f .2 xi nl Xu, 'Q 4 ez X - -2 t Ag-. s w L: . ,. - ,gl ' Y N - - ., L ' ' st '1 Q - ,-: t . r X V A 1' fs 4 ' ' N .0 f Patrrcra M McDonough Lesley A.McEIhrnney loanS McFarland 232 5, ye u lulreA, McGahan I I S n R. McGurrIt I . 1 A 'A W """' "'NA"Q N,- ' ,E mx, , AA 'r 'I' r . K x ,R , r , .L ,,. Edward I. McLaughlm S, L A , , ' .V 5 fy ' ' fs A' -M 1:7 Wrllram I. Mcliarrett .., aw. . , . .5 'Q 5 I .--,ar Beverly A, McHugh J: N . , .Ai ' , "T V ligne" 3' I I A JA .-5, X x 't Bonny B, McLean 1 v . A Q 'ri 1-4 Karen lt, McNamara yt LO rf Cathenne L Mentzer ,. ,E Q Charles P, M:Quard . ' ev- r fa. I 0 vt . ,g e gn- xge' W sa 1 5 r 1 1 rg 4 s I . , ., . . ll I Cathy Mercrer S- 5 rt A, rf S . 'tx is .NY , 4, -. NM? 4. 1-regfjifz r '--- H .. ,. . lohn F McGee r ' .-+ " : 'A ' L' 'E Fi? fs 45- ..-, -a- Kathleen P McGrory Thomasl McGrath 7 'Ib : .M Q ' ::. .3-3g:'f:'Q?'6e. tes-, Palrrcra M McHugh .twy f sr J i 2 L A we I I r:. l. ,- f'!' 3' x L... Y-3 s lamesv McKrernan CaroIA Mclteon tt f,,,'.- ,F .1 .L 1 . ,L I I W 1 ' f S 5, I -4 if -' 3 1 .A I ,Q 7 r x s l r Margaret McLaurrn .3- b . 'sz-8825.-. L ' 1 'A A, Mrchaellf McQuald Peter M McMahon Stephen D. McMahon 5rl'E5-5-'f"'. ' ' r r -1. ,... .,, t 3 ., ..,.. tl I It R Mrchael McSweeney Chrrsltnelt Melanson ev, ,---- -f,- ---ev ---- v-E ., ,. ,-. .L -.1:Jffr5:'Sg '-'i3Sf5f':'f- V53 -11 Syl V .t-.- we . . . 1. "-Fra ' Carol L Merrrfreld ' vwdl 1 nag:-.1 -:fn J f Leif - leer' 7'9" ' ' fl .ay l I MLGAHAN IA Creenlreld Englrsh McCARRETT WI Clrnton Economus Srgma Fhr Ensrlon Presrdenl. Secretary Pledge Trarner Maroon Keys Greek Connell IALCEE IF Wrnthroo. Theatre, Rosrter Dorsters 314, Deans Ltzt. Intramurals Dorm Theatre Mc GRORY K P, Weymouth Englrsh Knowlta lola Theata, MrGRATH Tl,Ea5Nt Pepoerell Spanrsh Newman Club, Rrghl To Lrle Commrttee. Delegate To T972 College Young Dem ncrals Nalronal Corrventrons MCGUIRK, S R Amherst, HRTA. Student Senate. Skt Club Chorus NIQHUGH B A Dalton Nursrng Aloha Chr Omega f Housemanaoer. Scholar STUD Charrman Srgma Theta Tau - Treasurer McHUGH PM Cheimsloro Elementary Educatron Iota Gamma Uosrlon Marchrng Band Symphony Band MLKIERNAN IV Worcester FrreScrenr.e McKEON CA Worcester Human Develoomenl Unrv Theater Unrv Concert Dance Group SU Movre Cornmrtlee McLAUGHLlN EI Prttslreld Me- chamcal Engrneerrng ASME A IAA MQLEAN B B . Housalonrc Elementary Educaf Iron Mcl.ALlRlN M Sorrnglreld Elementary Educatron MCMAHON PM Framrngham Ctvrl Engrneerrng Tau Beta Pr Phr Kappa Phr A S C E, Freshman Basketball lntramur als McMAHON S D Boston Polrtrcal Scrence, Hrlls North Dorm Treasurer Collegran Commentator MCNAMARA, K K, Malden, Medrcal Technology McQl.lAlD C P, Ware, Busrness MCQUAID MF Ware Narest Phr Eta Srgma Phl Kappa Phr Xu Srgma Pt t0Ilrcerl McSweeney, RM loswrch Hvslory Lacrose Northeast Area Government Dwrght House Councrl MELANSON CA. Shrewsbury Nursrng. Aloha Lambda Delta. Nursrng Club MCNALLY. ll Longmeadow Human Development MENDENHALL. L Greenvrlle, SC. Publrc Health MENDES, M M, New Bedlord Chrld Development. IM- ANI Secretary-Treasurer ol Emerson House MENTZER, CL Bolton Physrcal Educatron Outrng Club ttreasurerl, Varslly Sotlball Intramurals. luntor Year Abroad f England Sussex Mountarneerrng Federatrorr rEnglandl MERCIER, C MERRIFIELD C I , Rockland Nursrng MERRILL SR: Porttand, Me. Physrcal Educalron Varsrly Baseball. Floor Counseton Intramurals MERRILL R D. Sorrnglreld' Physrcal Educatton Srgma Alpha Eosrlon f Parlrmentarlan and Housemanager, Yarsrty Soccer MESSIER IF Soencer Comouter System Engrneerrng Eta Kappa Nu Tau Beta Pt leee MEYER, MA Swamoscott. Soanrsh Iota Gamma Upsrlon MEYER MW Marblehead. Personal Man- agement, Srgma Aloha Mu, Busrness Club. Assrs to Unrv Ombudsman MIDDLETON. IM Everett. Educatron, Intramurals MIKA. M A Charlottesvrlle Va Mrcrobrology. Phr Beta Kappa, Phr Kaooa Phu Alpha Lambda Delta. Intercollegrate Horse Show Assoc Member MIKUSZEWSKI, M W. South Hadley, Communrty Drsorder Dorm Counselor MILLAR. D L. Northboro. Physlcal Educatron MILLER. DI Lunenburg: Letsure Studres and Servrces, Intramurals MILLER. D Stoughton Marketrng: Busrness Club MILLER. DL Prttsheld. Home Economlcs Educatron Morlarhoard. Northeast Area Government School of Home Economrcs Student Faculty Senate. AHEA MILLER. ST Prttslreld Marlretrng. Beta Gamma Srgma, Busrness Cluh, Collegtan Soorts Stall Hrllel Intramur- als MILLER. WI , Peal1ody.PsychoIogy Pr Beta Phu, Dorm Counselor Dorm President Intramurals E... , ..s...-. W .... . 4-552-L. . Fl 1:5 '. - ,Yr : Q haf' , f Q5 " L . 'ge ,eg A I 3.- 34 ,fig A C , ,Q Q .r V A A W I Q1 4 Nr: :cf ' loanl McNally Landers Mendenhall Marrorre M Mendes .'.e:23..: - ff ' 7. T25 T as . : . D32 ' Q L ., Q - Y 3 Q at V 4 ffiatftf Y A 1 f ...A of f a to . 1,-J. gxvrrrfr. A lsr:-:.u . srffrfmfz , f,,.,. Steohen R. Merrrll Robert D. Mernll I I if 233 I I if-' ff? " I r J I " ' , aj Q , 4 lamesF Messrer Marrorrert Meyer Markw Meyer I l l I Nfs E I eannrneM Mrddleton Marrralt Mrka Marlew Mrkuszewsln l I ll I .. ..... ...- I , . ...V .. 1 N. x F Q To . l 'TT ' ' r I I ,-.yi ex ' I ' , - wx I :,,'EfJ4:'f'S Lf ,go rl A-amrq-1gt'r'er:2lL-.etr. 123' FV. T'tE':""'-'n 'Q X rl . ki .:yv,. 1,3 K. . DebraL Mrllar Davrdl Mrller Duane Mrller r I Tl 1, l X-41 N 1 L I A I iii" I af Q ty., Y ' ' " - g.-ctw T I f -'V .' 'I I 5 ' ' N' V A Q ' X -J I 1. b s-. Dorrnal Mrller SleohenT Mrller WQIIUW MTVN i. . A n MalfolrnC Modrzalnowsrn RobertA Mrlls Betsyl Mrndrch Mltchell R Marcus I? .X .J Ct-rnsrrneL Monterosso Rooenl Monaghan lr Kathleenll Moore Rogertl Mo0re.lll .Kev X ff Mrchael Morrrson Iellreyl Moss ltaren L Moss Marrlyn A Moos Saga 'Y ,W ....-... .-. .,, 4 --.Tv v 1 F W... ..s. ..., ' V' fe.. les ' -'i?'1, - f'gf--. '1-vP - 'A ,. . I ,Q .' " -3.55 E . "li W Q , Y V 'I : 2 .X QT .f - -is -A t A '47 -Q: . '.I fl - L. sv ,. "ff Q-xv I 5 A L. - - I. up 'f . xx x .. I Maryann Mysyshyn Peterw Mullrn IaneE Mullrgan Rrchardl Mulvee -J'-is If -' 1 R 7' f S X V 4 + 'f :fi ' gf w of ' , 1 ' s we . 1 I ' I 3 ' 'A QR I 1' --:- lt -Q e , . A , f ' 'I j , 'TZ' C' 1 f af' -e - 1 Mark L Murphy Patrrcra A. Murphy Thomas R Murphy Thornasw Murphy Davrd M Hrrsch Stephen P Mudgetl is I IamesE Monagle IeanL Montague T Rl , ,Ng A A if qv 'f ll .A Mijn I A J' 'llfilfr .nf-."?"l ll ".1!!'b5 'X rr ' ' -ll 6355 5 Mrchael D Morrn Irll Morrrll Donald C 'Moody lose P Morerra lames S. Morro Ioan R Moran ltevrn R Moran Y. fl, A Pamela A Morey Kathleen M Murphy 'w.-gr' Loursel Moran Davrd C Morrell Barbara A. Morse loan M Mularczylt lean M Mulcahy Caroll Muldoon MODRZAKOWSKI, MC, Amherst. Mrcrobrology MILLS, R.A.. Cambrrdge: Elementary Ed. Intramurals Sports MINDICK. BI, Frammgham. Fashron Marketrng. Alpha Chr Omega - Treasurer MARCUS. M R. Amherst. Management, Representatrve rn Dorm Government E Busrness Club HIRSCH, D M3 Acton. Student Government. Member ol Natronal Students Assocratron Intramural Sports. Medrcal Technology MUDGETT. SP: Bedlord. Hrstory MONAGLE. IE. Specral Ed : Tau Epsrlon Phr. Specral Ed. Club: Intra- mural Football. Basketball. 8. Soltball MONTAGUE. IL.. Northlreld: Speech. MONTER' OSSO, C L. Prttslreld. Art MONAGHAN. RI: Brockton: Psychology: Umversrty Chorus tManagerI MOORE. KA.: Amherst: Communrcatron Studres: Dorm Counselor. MOORE. RH. Danversg Management, Intramurals: Football. Volleyball, L Softball. Counselor In Dorm MOODY. D.C . Acton, Ammal Scrence: Intramural Soccer. Pre-Vet. Club. MOREIRA, IP: Sunderland: Spanrsh MORIN, M.D. Adams: Hlstoryx Intramurals. Dorm Govern- ment. Dean's Lrst MORRILL. I .Amherstg Anthropology. MORRISON. M.I.. Clrntong Math: Deans Lrst. Resrdence Hall Tutor tCharrmanl: Constrtulron Commrtlee. Dorm Counselor: Dorm Counselor 8. Constrtutron Selectron Commrtlee's MOSS, I L , Yardley: Psychology: Councrl on Undergraduate Servrce rn Psychology: lntershrp rn Student Development: Teactnng Assrstarrt. IPC Tutor. Oean's Lust. Summa Cum Laude MOSS. KL.. Andover. Hrstory MOSS. MA. South Hadley Home Economrcs: Angel Elrgllt. Marchrng Band MORAN. I R . Longmeadow. Englrsh MORAN, K.R: Natrck: Entomology1Varsrty Football MOREV, P A. Natrck: Envrronmental Desrgn, Coalltron For Erlvrronmental Quality tSecre- taryl. House Councrl MORIN. I S . Northampton, Zoology. MORIN. L.l .Sunderlandx Pre- Vet. Alpha Lambda Delta MORRELL, DC. South Hadley: Communrcalron Studres. MORSE. BA. Concord: Psychology. Alpha Lambda Delta. Commonwealth Scholars: Cashrn House Moderator. Uruversrty Chorale. Publrcrly Manager Unrversrty Chorale. Chamber Smgers, Semor Honors Thesrs MULACZYK. I.M . New Bedlord. Human Devel- opment MULCAHY. IM. Methuen. Hrstoryg Dorm Government. Socral Co-Charrman. Experrmenlal Lrvrng Styles MULDOON, CI. Newburyport Nursrng. Intramural Sports. Sollball Basketball. S Volleyball MVSYSHVN. M . Sprrnglreld. Alpha Lambda Delta. Phr Kappa Phr MULLIN. PW. Maynard. Zoology MULLIGAN. I E . Amherst. Elementary Ed. Srgma Kappa Sororrly Angel Flrght MULVEE. RI. Amherst. Hrstory MURPHY. ltM Scrtuate. Anrm.rI Scrence. Alpha Zeta - Treasurer: Baystale Lrvestock Classrc. Dorm Treasurer. Intramural Sports MURPHY, ML.. Lrxrngton. Polrtrcal Scrence MURPHY. PA. Revere, Communrcalron Sludres. IOE. N.E.S Tutor. Collegran MURPHY, T.R., Brockton. Math MURPHY, TW: Brarntree. Physrcal Ed . Resrdent Stall Assrslant. Peer Sex Educator Counselor MUSETTI. D M ,Watertown Human Development. Onrcron Nu .,! Donna M Musettr 234 leannette Martrneau Deborah l Nrcholas Chrrsrrne Maslerson Six L ,x , we ia I A Y --1 W ,tg J ' EEK ' yo AQ 4 Alan M Naglrn Marlene Nahabedran Barbara Needle la'-rdifafz' xx 1 .arse ' - C I-J-. ' R ft? .0 L .A-C-e4?.,h ', George R, Nrcholson Laura Nrhan x 3 4, Rrchardl Norwood wrltraml Nosel SyIvrBA Notrnl 'sllume 1. L l Charlesl Manero , V v .JT vo. J .. , -,. an , r - , mv.-, ' f '- l x x , K S N fx K' t ,, we li ' 'xv A.-"" 5 . ' "' 4 X t I I , :Tut P 1 " of of 'r L A U ' lanet A Nabozny S l t A Benrta P Needle '.fz'-e:f-:-- p -'ffaxesee.3S3-ei Q" ' I "g:f:f'Qq1Qf.j " . t if--':,.5.3l r " ' rr ' Eff' A 1 ,r wi ss MaryE Mrley Darlene P Dacko ArnoldE Nadler Mohamad R Nalez DavrdP Nagle lr l A : 1' J' ,-K -ev' .1 V Q 5 l R . '. :T :.--et lrrs H Nerenberg Leah G Nerenberg Stanlevl Newborn TS' lean D Nrven Angela M Nolerr Susanne M Noland -hp JZ! , -:cowl my Evelyn M Nowak Robert A Dborne lll lanet M O'Brren MARTINEAU, l , New Bedlord, Polrtrcal Scrence. Collegran, Newmani Alpha Phr Gamma MASTERSON. C. Worcester Physrcal Ed. Intramural Sports f Basketball. Soltball G Badmrnton MANERO Cl .Worcester General Busrness S Frnance NABUZNY. I A Sal em Communrcallon Studres DACKD DP Amherst lnterror Deslgn NADLER AF Lynn PrefDentrstry Unrverslty Marchrng Band 8 Props Crew Umversrty Concert Band Unrversrty Pep Band NAFEZ M R, Amherst Accountrng NAGLE D F , Needham Bro Chemrslry, Phr Eta Srgma. Dorm Counselor Drake Club NAGLIN A M Englrsh Maroon Keys, Dorm Counselor NAHABEDIAN M Palmer Englrsh Srgma Srgma Srgma House Manager Presldenl NEEDLE B Newton Center Physrcal Ed Aloha Lambda Delta Phr Kappa Phr Tennrs Team NEEDLE B P. Lawrenee Nursrng Srgma Delta Tau Srgma Delta Tau. Northampton Volunteers, Belchertown Volunteers NERENBERG IH Somer set, Human Development NERENBERG, LG, Somerset. Human Development NEW BORN Sl Framrngharn Elementary Ed NEWMAN VA Brooklrne FrneAr1s NICHO LAS D l , Boston. Elementary Ed Kappa Della Pr Unrversrty Chorus NICHDLSON G R. Wakelreld Wood Technology Cum Laude NIHAN L Lynnlleld Dretetrcs Trl-Srgma Skr Club Unrversrty ludrcrary Student Faeulty Lrason Commrttee For Home Economres Revelers Flnland Summer Erehange Program Intramurals Deans Lrst MlLEV ME Amherst Socrology Womens Crew NlVEN l0 Atlleboro Englrsh Honors Marchrng Band. Concert Band Unrversrty Chorus. CASIAC Student Advrsor lntramural Sports NOFERI AM Sunderland Englrsh NOLAND SM Psychology Northampton Volun teers. Coalrtron For Envrronmental Oualrty, Movement For A New Congress NORMAN B F , Attlebor German Resrdent Stall Assrstanl Gorman House, Unlversrty Marchrng Band Concert Band NORWODD RL, Amherst Engrneerrwc Eta Kappa Nu IEEE NOSEL Wl Worcester Englrsh Unrversrty Debatrng Team Skr Club, Varsrly Tootball NOTlNl SA , Lerlng1on llalran Alpha Lambda Della Phr Kappa Phr NOWAK EM Lud low Elementary OBDRNE RA Easlhampton Polrtrral Scrence Congreezronal lntern 0'BRlEN, l M Wrlmrngton Human Development Alpha Lambda Delta Pnl Kappa Phr Treasurer Ol Omreron Senror Advrsor For Human Development Mayors OCOIN M Amherst Math Outrng Club DCDNNELL DG Amherst Chemreal Engrneerrng Tau Beta Pr - Cataloger Phr Kappa Phr Cross Country lCaptarnr Track Freld D CONNELL GC West Sprrnglreld Englrsh Alpha ChrOmega OCONNELL LM Mrllrs Zoology Phr Belta Kappa Phr Kappa Phr O'CDNNELL P Amherst Elementary Ed Srgma Kappa. In tramural Sports, Newman Club: Teachers Ol Tomorrow Club, Skr Club Oulrng Club 0'CONNOR. Dl.Chropee Mechanrcal Engrneerrnp 0'CDNNOR RE Amherst Hrslory ODAY C. Wollaston Communrcatron Studres Belchertown Volunteers Arcon Campus Center Pr Bela Phr Sororlty rVrce Presrdentl Deans Lrst 0 DONNELL DA Lowell Elementary Lo vrce Presrdent Kaooa Della Pr Intramurals - Volleyball Softball 0 DONNELL Dl New Bedlord Drstrngurnhed Vmlor: Program Student Senate Group Four V rfb o o Martha 0'Corn Zo rg X Q . 'sv- fi! Davrdl 0 Connor 235 C r t 1 :V .XX ,Q ,if 5. Q' 5: : Mft X P' Douglas G 0 Connell l GarlC O Connell Lynne M 0 Connell .IT-1' ' S - ' 7"'f'T-Trffisj ,, m" my - r, . . A l4.'fL'j -' 6 f 5 T:-f' . -fy QQ' QQ? ml" I Rrla E O'Connor Collenn O Day D' X .PW Deborah A O Donnell f . VIckrA Newman Bethf Norman 41- 41 r I f-7 l l IL A Peggy 0 Connell I " '- r arf- . fa r ye, 5 J ' ' w 5: - ' 1 nk K' A- Uennril O Donnell ,, .- ,,. ,. - 1 lr ii' ,Q N" . Q, '-' 2 Q :xl - Q 1 ,Y - ' Q ' + , . r w " ' 5 I L L..-,9 0 , Joseph T Ochab Marguente Olua Roy F 0 Hare lean M 0hrl2l'lluS .1 2' "' r - 4'-1 "" 1' , ' "il ., C ,- 4 . 0 'W' a ' -3 , 9 . N'-dx -I -of V 'Ns ,--. ii . " s Donna A Olearr Roberta M Ollver Robert B Ullvrer Lrnda M Olbrrs .1" it-.. lohn A Olbrych bps JL ' IXVN. . 1 fd xl Davrd R,'0lsson .Z OCHAB. Tl Waltham Forestry Xl Slgma Pr lSecrelary L lreasurerl. Maroon Keys, Al- pha Xeta 0FRIA.M.At1mersl Psychology O'ltARE. RF , Holyoke. Marketrng. Intramur- als, Football, Basketball, Softball OHNEMUS. lM. Waltham, Socrology, McNamara Dorm Councll OLBRYCH. l,A Sunderland. Theatre. Unrversrty lhealre. Muslc Theatre OLEAN D A Seekonk.FasI1ron Merchandrsmg. Chr Omega Sororrty, Pledge Trarner '7Z. House Standards '73 OLIVER. R M. Provrncelown. Math Gamma Srgma Srgma tCorre- spondrng Sec I - Sprung '73 OLIVIER. RB Englrsh. Intramurals - Soltball, South- west Radro OLBRIS, L M . Florence. Nursmg OLSSON. D R . Psychology 0'MALEV. LA. Gloucester, Educalron, Deans Lust. Chl Dmega. Phu Srgma Kappa, "lrttIe Srsterf Intra- mural Sports D'NEAL. K E. Malden, Nurslng, Scroll - Treasurer: Angel Flrght. 0'NElL. l C . North Weymouth, Frshenes DRLEN, M , Granby, Specral Ed, Exchange Student To Hawan DSBDRN, D F , Lowell. Psychology, Deans Lust, Intramural Basketball 0'SHEA. T l Echo Hull Psychology. Socrology. Phu Eta Slgma Honor Fraternrty. OSTBERG. RC.. Worcester. Zoology, Phu Srgma Kappa - Treasurer. Worcester Clrque - Chancellor OSULLIVAN, M E. Dorchester. Communrcatron Studres, Skr Club. BoIIwood3 N ES. Tu- tor DVIAN. G E . Shrewsbury Socrology, PACIOUS, Rl ,Watertown French PAULINCA, T M. Methuen. Geology, Assembly Person lSouthwestl PALAND, CA, Prttslieldg Zoolo- gy1 Ph: Kappa Phr, Dorm Government. Soccer PALAND, GE,1AmherslL Sociology. PAL- EN, M, Salem, Medrcal Technology. Unlversrty Chorus. Womens Chou A Secretary. PALKA, D A , Lynnlreld. Nursmgg Skr Club, lnternalronal Club, WSI, Student Nurse organ- lzatron PALMER, Cl . Greenlreld, Textrles 8. Clothrng. PARKER, M L . Sprrnglreld: Ele- mentary Ed PARKER, SJ. Lowellg Hrstory PARLEE. N E , Brarntree. Elementary Ed.. ln- lramural Sports Socral Commrtlee At Dorm PARRISH. T K , San lose, Calrl , Psychology: Intramural Football, Photography PASQUALE, A P. Haverhrll, Chrld Development: lula Gamma Upsrlon Sororrty. Deans Lust. PASlNl. MC Sprrnglreld, Communrcatlon Stud- ies PASSO, M A, Amherst, Accountmg PASTOR. IB , Greenlreld, Medrcal Technologyg Alpha Lambda Delta, Phr Kappa Phu PATRICK, C F3 lamesport. NY. Elementary Ed.. Kappa Delta Pl S Treasurer PAULSDN. A M, Wrnchester. Elementary Ed. Umversrty Drchestra. Student Senate PAWLOWSKI, El, Lynnlleld. Zoology. Dorm Government. Intramurals PAVNE, El., Accountmg, Hockey Cheerleader, Kappa Alpha Theta. Greek Councll PEARLMAN, DS, Brockton. Studro Art, Dorm Counselor, Member Ot Hrllel Or- Rrchard C Oslberg .. 31. W ganrzalron PEARSON, CB , Worsecter, Human Development, Alpha Chr Omega: Song Charrperson, Actrvrtres Charrperson Lnsa A 0'Maley Kathleen E. 0'Nerl ' e. . .e x , . ,ca V . p .,, :Egg ' -Sk. - it fees. , ,C - l . .l I f r' 3 I: , I Alxi X I .1 Myra Orlen Davrd F. Osborn "2 '37ff7.f'2f" ' - I "1 lit. ' X -5 H N L. Y xv. N I" -.fi I . -3 ae i g - aff' ' L 1 i fg. V' I , su A f .K 1 ' 'f W ' x ,ji .E f " I- '. . rsepkr' . MaryE D'Sullrvan GarlE Ovlan Rosemary! Pacrous r QF- - 'fx A :AAA ' ine. 'sl DebraA Palka -.lv 4 v Mrchael A Passo ' ' 5-T' ' ' ' .r?1"T- 'ZTTTI - 'f F'5'1f,ffIf5?E il-L. I .. ' :asa 1 l-1 'EU':Gf" N ffkliifjii 1 I -.2.Q' .3 . as-1 tg A I. ' if I l ,Q X X t ul .,-ff..': f.'-Iwi :X . X ..-...wh :.,:.,'f,, aaa. . -Yflifilf:-.witic ff-1'f'm Cynthlal Palmer MaryL Parker Stephenl Parker y ' , QQ .. ,. .. I 1' I I S Joann 8 Pastor CharlotteF Patrrck Alrcra M Paulson , . Thomas M Paulrnca Charles A Palano Grancrne E. Palano - - A A 4 5-Q I . W .www-..,..,-....o.w-, ' 1 :2 Hs xg: .2 ' ' ' ' A 3'2i5f?3EQfQE5E5:' ' C ,. t X Qt Q t Opp . .X 1 I W .N A ' - u-1 A .. K ' Lis ck 5 Nancy E Parlee Todd K. Parnsh Anne P Pasquale .5 'I as 'lg I-.1 . ffl 3 I Q l s I l Edwardl Pawlowskr Elrzabethl Payne DebraS Pearlman 236 lan et C. Qlteal Thomas 1. 0'Shea Maryanne Palen Maryann C Pasnnn Candace B Pearson we N ' 'tg x I , PECK, C G. Shelburne Falls, Home Ec Ed,, Amencan Home Ec Assoc PELLETIER, M. 4 Q Lee, Soc , PELOQUIN, D P,Southbrrdge1 Forest: Student Senate Translt Service, PE- PYNE, EW, Ashlieldz Polscl, Debate, lntermurals, Deans Lust. PEPYNE E.W, Asblreld, Polscr Debate: lntermurals PERDUE, LE Sunderland, Anrmal Sclence. PERKINS, BE. South Hadley. Specral Ed, Tennrs team, Skt Club PERKINS. IE Waltham Phys Ed, Varslty Volleyball, Intramurals PERRY, C A, Framrngham, Phys Ed , Chalrman of Dorm, Intramurals: Stu Club PERRY, KV., Somerset, Educ PETERS, IL, Greenfreld. Psych, Dorm counselor, Druml Deans Lust, yearbook PETERSON, l.D, Dedham, Nursrng PE- , N,-,YQ If - Chrlstlne G Peck Maryrlou Pelletrer Donald P Peloourn Edward W Pepyne, Ir I E, tj' Edward W Penne Ir TERSON. NA., Lexrngton, Food Scrence, Program Councll: PHI KAPPA PHI, Chrrstran ,, R7 - ---W ,..,., J Gs-. Scrence Organrzatron PETRAUSKAS, DA, Grorelandg Comm Studrs, Intramurals. fi t ti' A A IYFKX- ., ., uterus, aelenertbwn volunteer, PETTINGELL, Rllg Easrnamplmr, History PEVSER, .f'iee g"A' rt . ,f"'..,:.e I 'iff-gt S.L.K,. Sprrngfleldg Plant and Soul, Student AUVISUTY Board' Chrlstlan Actlvltles PFEIL, if lf ' X, ' Q - 29" K I , tv ' I 'Y Y 9:-,'1'g, ro, Leungtun, Marr-ermg, PHI ern SIGMA sm GAMMA SIGMA, PHI KAPPA PHI. f Q ' - - -2 "" -, re ' rf Dorm Govt PFEIL, ID: Lexrngtong Marketrngz Intramurals PFLOCK, RR. Brewsterg ,. ' ,Se " Env Des., Alpha Tau Gamma - Treasure PHILBROOK, DL, Shrewsbury: Hrslory ", 'ft-, Q fe ,., - PHILIPS, D M. Worcesterl Elem Ed. PICARD, P.0.: Amhersti Mgt PICCOSSI, LC , So' Ei- , ' mervrlle, Marketxng' UYA1 IOE. Intramurals PIECHOWIAK, P.R,. lpswlch, Math PICK' 1 f ARD. IS1Amherst, French FIEPHO, KW, Monson, Englneerrng, Beta Kappa Phu - 3 , ' .. House managerg Intramurals. RDTC: cheerleaders, Revelers PIERCE, RC, Peabody. Pol- -I ' scr, Pl Srgma Alpha, Student Advocateg Sec. of dorm govt PICULIN,K.T.,Peelrsklll1Eng- BS fi fe, . ' ' Q' ,H - lush, PHI KAPPA PHI, PHI ETA SIGMA. PINAF. G.: New Bedlord, Urh Educ Imam Organ- ' Y , 'N X I' . rzatlon IERSZYK, IP, Fltchburg, Comm Health PITMAN, LH. Lowell, Math, Aloha E' ' " ' Lambda Delta. Deans Lust PITMAN, LT, Lowell: Math, Alpha Lambda Delta, Rnd- irlgi Deans Llst PUNT, TW. Quxncy: Comm Studres PIANTE, I L.: Ametmm. Comm IaneE Perdue Beth E Perluns IanrceE Perllrns CarolA Perry Kathleen V Perry Stu. Kappa Gamma, Collegran Staff, Musrcals: Bat gurl varsrty Baseball Team PLAXCO, I.l', Framrngharn, Mass Comm POLANSKI. G.C 3 Three Rrvers, Forestry: ROTC, Socrety K.. Y , ff ---f -,mx ol Amerlcan Foresters: Bay State SDECIBI Forces lll and IV POLUMBO, P, Adams, iff. 0 hx, I X Psych, Slu Club: Outreach PORTER. E.V, Dudley: Math: Alpha Lambda Delta - Pres, , . t "" , 'N ' R - , , P, Scrolls, dorm counselor, lsogon Chapter ot Mortar Board PUSKEY, D M 3 Amherst, Eng' ,vt , ' ll: lp 'V b S , . Tier lrsh, Dean's Lrsl POSTER. IR, Wabang Psych.: Slu Club, Prolesslonal slngrngg tloor 3 ,Gi , A counselor , ' , X . - VA P 1 lf:-:. -. ly . .' 9 " 'N' ag -' f"'fw?Atf.-' . -A - V -A. W1 , 'e x M ' r. . 4 ' t ,I .A 2? fer xi A v Q 1-4 Q 3 Q Pt 5 A 4. it , X s j if, iii ff' T'-' s , A fel' 'fl' sa l S24 ,,., .sure - R , P M I lanrs L. Peters Ianet D. Peterson NBHCY A' PEWSOH x .,,, , .1 ,S- .,:,-S, . ' -:Q 1 , A , we I VIA X .l , l Darts A. Petrauskas Rlchard H Pettrngell Sandra L,K. Peyser s. if 42? 5' , . , I za., rr x N L-C, ..-r .,,.-- , g 5' -, gf' , ze.. Af.-,, 'FEI , ...,. ,, f f es ,r, .H 'sn 1 ' .IH I us. I-1121 it A ' , Iohn D Pferl Iohn D,P1erI Robert R, Plloclr Donna L. Phrlbroolr Davrd M, Phrllps Paul 0 Prcard loseph C. Prccosr Paula R Prechowrak '- , Sis gf-fill -xr 1, , rg, ,f fi Q 1 P . 0 i I .V I It ' l Y 1 ':I ' rf IoanS Prckard Karlw. Prepho Rrchard C. Plerce KarIT Prculrn Franclneti Prna letlrey Plerslylr Llnda H Putman Leahl Pltman . '- ec'-' -- . :rw 1,1-:vw - .gf I , ,,...1f'3is'."1j"t3fi'g , 'Q T' ,, .1 ,. . L.. N I A X ,,. , -Q I aff? exif--I , swf P I ' 1 new ! , A , - 'JL W! ia 4' I! ' ce., yy - A ' - ' '11 " HI ' 5 E fa I 'I 51? A y it v ' I, y Q 3 , - . lm, I ' Thomasw Plant Ioanl Plante Iohnf Plaxco Gordon C Polanslrr Patrrcra Folumbo EdwrnaV Porter DranneM Puskey IOVIBUWI R PUSIHY 237 All-QA if 'S fl rv.. r . !oseph T Othall Donna A Olean 'Q 15,3 'a Rrchardi Oslberg ae-V5 1 r 4 , -ze. .5 T Debra A Palka WHS? 4. X "' Nik . .W - L .5 ' r-v fa e.-4 - - as Mrchael A Pa so X ff - A W if lj, Q ku, - :wk I .1 y "5 f. I 9 ,L A A ' A ' L - , EU Marguerrte Olrra Roy T O Hare lean M Ohnemus fl , ' x E ' Ja :N 4' U- Y'-.X up -., ' W. .-. , -.... , - si v 'ss' Roberta M Olrver Robert B Ulrvrer X ch' ' LIHOB M UIUTIS x , 1.5 . 'FY ' J "5- Mary E 0 Sulllvan WT? ff lohn A Olbrych 65: A',J' Davrd R Olsson u bg ' or A" v . --49, '- '- . 3 GarlE Ovran Rosemary! Pacrous Thomas M Paulrnca W 'W' - fm ' ' of Q , Y M 'Q QQ r-me K r . xv? ' d X M l':1:-Ztzfar. 1 A 5, Cynthra! Palmer MaryL Parlrer Stephen! Parker Qtr 'Ps 'hi farms, C' 'Ct T' rf AV' l .' Y 2 ' -'f ' 3 M" .1 A. f 'CQ ' A ffl loann B Pastor CharIotteE Patrrck Alrcra M Paulson K. we .J-.L '-11 . i Nancy E Parlee ' ' .1 see, '19, J ,- xc F Xe ff sy ,, r .za ra' ' Edward I Pawlowskr 236 OCHAB T l Waltham Forestry Ar Srgma Pr lSecretary 8. Treasurerl Maroon Keys, Al pha Xela OFRlA M Ahmerst Psychology O HARE, RE . Holyoke, Marketrng lntramur als, Football Basketball Softball OHNEMUS ! M Waltham Socrology McNamara Dorm Courlcrl OLBRYCH, lA Sunderland, Theatre Unrversrty Theatre, Musrc Theatre OLEAN D A Seekonk. Eashron Merchandrsrng, Chl Omega Sororrty, Pledge Trarner '72, House Standards 73 OLIVER RM, Provlncetown, Math Gamma Srrzma Srgma lCorre spondrng Sec l f Sprung '73 OLIVIER, RB Englrsh, Intramurals - Softball, South west Radro OLBRIS LM Florence Nursrng DLSSON, DR Psychology 0'MALEY,LA, Gloucester Educatlon Dean u trsl ChlOrrlr3r1a Phl Srgma Kappa, "trtlle Srsler". lrrlra- mural Sports O'NEAL KE Malden. Nurslng, Scroll - Treasurer, Angel Ellght D'NElL, !E North Weymouth Flsherles ORLEN. M Granby, Speclal Ed. Exchange Student To Hawau OSBORN 0 F . Lowell Psychology, Dean s lust Intramural Basketball OSHEA. T l Echo Hrll Psycholog Socrology Phu Eta Srgma Honor Fraternrty OSTBERG, RC. Worcester. Zoology. Phu Srgma Kappa - Treasurer Worcester Clrque - Chancellor O'SUtLIVAN, M E, Dorchester Communrcatron Sludres, Skr Club. Boltwood. N E S Tu- tor OVIAN. GE Shrewsbury Soclology PACl0US. Rl .Watertown Trench PAULINCA, TM Methuen, Geology. Assembly Person lS0ulhwestl PALANO, CA, Prttstreld, Zoolo- gy, Phr Kalwa Phr, Dorm Government, Soccer PAUXNO, GE. Amherst, Socrology, PAl.- EN, M. Salem, Medrcal Technology Unrversrly Chorus, Womens Chorr - Secretary PALKA DA , lynntreld Nursrng, Slrr Club, lnternatronal Club, WSI. Student Nurseorgan- rzatlon PALMER. C! Greentreld Terlrles 5 Clothlng PARKER. M l , Sprrngtreld, Ele- mentary Ed PARKER, Sl, Lowell, llrstory PARLEE NE Brarnlree, Elementary Ed , ln- tramural Sports Socral Commrttee At Dorm PARRtSH, T K San lose. Calrl Psychology. Intramural Football. Photography PASQUALE, A P, Haverlnll, Chrld Development, tuta Gamma Upsrlon Sororrly. Deans Lrst PAStNl MC Sprlngtreld. Communlcatron Stud' ies PASSO M A. Amherst, Accountrng PASTOR, lB . Greenlreld. Medrcal Technology, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phr Kappa Phu PATRICK, C F, lamesport, N V3 Elementary Ed.1 Kappa Delta Pr - Treasurer PAULSDN, A M . Wlnchesler. Elementary Ed, Unrversrty Orchestra, Student Senate PAWLOWSKI. El, Lynnlleld. Zoology. Dorm Government. lntramurals PAYNE, El. Accountrng, Hockey Cheerleader Kappa Alpha Theta, Greek Councrl PEARLMAN. D S, Brockton Studro Art, Dorm Counselor. Member Of Hlllel Or- ganrzatron PEARSON. CB. Worsecter, Human Development. Alpha Chr Omega: Song Charrperson, Actrvrtres Chalrperson :C A - Lusa A 0'Maley Kathleen E D'Nerl tanet C.OLNeal tw ij".-.fx g i. L., - r A -L r --,s:.f..N. A A - -'.wz:1::c. . V ' Myra Orlen DavrdF Osborn Thomas I, 0'Shea 1 -, l 4' E C . ., I A Charles A Palano Grancrne E Palano Maryanne Palen . . 5 Todd K Parrrsh Anne P Pasquale Maryann C. Pasrnr z 'al . 5' -. " - ,A Q-.5-,I 2 , 1-..l. f Ji. Q . J, -i 9' -, 7 5 ". 5 .r , . s 5' Elrzatreth! Payne DebraS Pearlman CandaceB Pearson 7, ll' Ml .l -Q, -.E PGH Dr I rneune Human De.-ftnpm-:nt Trl llama lenotsrzhtn Cnanman Sons ina 'nm A M. tra' Lhauman Reretleri PUTTER PM Pltslre-d Phvcnat iautalrun POLHEF1 PR Woburn Ellkfttl POWER l.'.l Flutefwe Ewanv Pntflafngma Ne:-smdn inn PRATT BE .'ap,,rp.rru Pn,',tLat idutatuitrr PRAWLUCRL PM Cmopee Falls Hurgmg PRONOVOsT BA Hulyuke Manazerhent Stgma A'pha 'Au PRENTKLI CA H ngharn Elementrr, Edurattun nnowlta luta Theta f T-'ne Pres Flylnq CluL Erotg Cnanrr, Clutt Llnttarrv Club Erie Tuurtne Club unrterhatl Team PROVENEHER li F,l,nQ,tr,Q 'Aetnmtat lngrreerrng Amerttan Sntretf nt luleehanteal Engmeerx. Co :natrn-an VRTOR TL Arlmqtun Elernentarr Eduealrun SAE fe Pres PROETOR RB tturrnamptun '.t.f,n,,nn,at lntgtneer Teennoluqy PRORO SE Amherst Nurslnl Beta Zeta tenaoter nt Srrma Theta Tau Lewts Lovers Suttnall Team Dret Maratnun Dorm Par ly Ptanrnng ljnmmtllee PROSTAK KS wuruester Botany PROUTY SE Orange Eng lrih Undergrad Atlvrsur to the Mass Dany lfollcutan Puhlnhtng Board PROVENQHER PG West Sprtnulretd ETDTC Student Senate Transtt Servree f Treasurer Iuvenrle Ouuorturnttes Ertensnrn Treasurer Vretnam Veterans Agatnst the War PRZELOMSRT BS Webster Arxuunltng Ateountmg Club Intramurals PUMA AM Arhnetun Human Development PUPO MA Amherst ltonomtes PUTLS PR Wurrester Pnlttnal Str ence PVATT ll D Snmeuet Home Etunomre-T Ldueatrun Arnernian Home Eeonarntcs Azsmjratton PYENSON AL Otrs Anrmal Setenee Prestuent ol Hrlli North Prefrdent - Baller House Pres Central Area Counun Durrn Counselor SDCPC Tail- fnrte Hut-150 itat Cnatrman PVLES DM Holyoke Urban Edutattnn OUERZE DF Somervtlle ln dustrtal ingtneer ludu Team QUTNLAN TE Eastnametun Management OUTNN MD Sunderland Ele+,ltu,alEr1gtt1Pf?trr1.1 Tau Beta Fr Eu mega 'lu Correguundtne Secre tar. ISEE f Secrelarv Dormvtce Preztdent tntramurals RACINE DS New Bedtord French Varsrlv Bowlmg Team Frenth Club Undergrad Ren lo Program Eommttlee RAFAIL RT Worcester A-,enunlmg lnlramuralz RAFTERY LA Nami- Nurstng Sfmll, Chatrrnan ul lnve,ttture Cummrllee tor Sense ol Nursrng Gradualron RAGO HL Ptltsnurqh Pa Furwtw K Same in Cry. Country Trane RAHER Tl Leo rntnster Manaeern-:nt RAND R Amherst Hznwn '-Tart-etmq RAPALLO CA Medtord lIommunu,atrcn Dtsnrders RAP? AP Amherst Htslory Dorm ljounselnr RASMUSSEN TR Burimqtun Management Busrnesstjlutr lntramurals RAWlTZ IG Framtngham AC'?DUVTl'lTE Chadbourne House Preitdent and Athletn Chatrrnan RECORDS PS Bed lord Nurgtng REDDTEK G B Nurwund Management Busrness Club Chanman ot Used Book Sale Chanman ol Luneheun Cummrttee Intramurals REESE ID Scrtuale Crvtl Enzrneerrng Presrdent ol Ameman Socrelv ul lftvrl Engtneers Amertnan Concrete Instr lute Masi Transrt RULLY IM Readmg Human Development Boltwood Belcher- lown Volunteer Nlilutnrtng REITER CE Sprtngltelu Psyehology A ,.v.LI Dranet Puth Pamela M Potter Itevm R Power Wrllraml Powers Brunel Prall Patrrera M Proqtuckl BruceA Pmnovost i4,.,,,,, ., ,, .-1 " 'J . Vp, 1.3 -P Rohert B Proctor Susan E Proko wtxrtwl Mtn-.L Cynlrna A Prentnce lohnE Proven-:her Thomas E, Prror -sf , K, -7-f r 4 I 'br " tl 5 . Y I ' L 3 L, J '- - Q.. . 1 4.-- T Kenneth S, Prostak Sharman E, Prouty Paul G Provencher Bernard S Przetomskr Andrea M Puma x Muchael A Pupo l r Paul R Putes Gale U FYHTT 'i' Delphrne M Pyles Drno F Querze lames E. Qurnlan RQ ' Rf" ,,,, s'r'15g.s,.,-"5f55sI' ' l:2wx,..a .,,. iq? ' ,jyif - :1:h,ij'sgQgk:,, 4 s-.- .- ,Q-i.. .Aff ' : - fi' - V 5. .1 wg r . ' I e . wg Pe- E . 4 T ,-sw -5 ' Ps ' T T T fm, . -1 -2- - A T -. . . ' ISP' IJ A v - ' T 'L f' M A , b A4351 ,F if 'X N , 'V ,s 5. X' .i A 'Q Mrchael D Qurnn Dennrs S Racme Rrchardl Ralart Lrnda A Raftery Kenneth L. Rago Thomasl Raher loyce Rand Carol A, Ravallo ."-5:39 "'.f?5Teo D- ' " . ' f- J, .' -we T ' f , ,. rg., 4: Q ,, A -I' -I: we :I , T . T 'N A .- 'N- - , "f, ! .4 I T -fn' 'W' ' 'f' T' X ,T 5 ,,,. s Y 1 4.7, 1 ' ra, ' , A T Andrew P Raup Thomas R Rasmussen lack G Rawrtz Paula S Records Gordon B. Reddrck lules D Reese loan Reilly Charles E. Renter Andrew L. Pyenson if Ioanne M. Resteghrm Larry 0. Reynolds Ierry E Rrdeout Q -. uf. aff.. . , 4 Y V. If L .1 Clare E. Rrch Elrzabeth F Rrley . Q, I '2' lanet E. Robrnson zu. tif A ' I Sb 4 E. 2 ' J 1 . Marne C. Rocco .,,S.. A? Charlene A. Roderrclr eil Sharyn M, Rrchards Wrllram A. Rrchardson Robert I Rhodes l ll ' t fl Q X-7 I ft Rf.. 1 Neal Rrley Davrd S. Rrtchltolf Tom Rohrnson I Brran C Cuddy 1:4 5,3 - 55 x 1.54 1, ' 1 M., X X Robert I. Rogalesln Chrrstrnef Rrccrardone Peter! Rune .A .l,,:' ,as- ixfeoc 5.5- " 1 v x xx X ! . eb 955 . t .9 + 2 r Lmda Z Rrdeout Natalre I. Rrzzotto Iohn T Robrchaud RESTEGHINI. IM Wlnchesler Communrcatron Studres Kappa Alpha Theta Arcon Scrolls Honor Socrety, Secretary lor Students lor Sacco Organrzatlon Collegran report' er, WMUA rlewswrlter Skt Club REYNOLDS. LO Portvrlle NY Physlcal Educallon Wrestlrng Team RIDEOUT IE, Amherst Hrstory. Phl Eta Srgma RICCIARDONE CF Malden Speech, Mortarboard. SWAP, Belchertown Volunteers RICE Pl. Ashland. Ac- countrng, Phr Mu Delta ttreasurerl RICH. CE Waltelreld Psychology RICHARDS. S M Lowell lournallsm - Engllsh Lambda Delta Phl f Istewardl Index - managtng edu tor, Hrllel. Collegran RICHARDSON. WA. Bernardston Crvrl Engrneerrng ASCE RHODES Rl Prttslreld. Phllosophy. Pht Srgma Delta Undergrad Phrlosophy Club WEMPIRG. Greek Councrl Rep Intramurals RlOEOUT.LZ Amherst Socrology RILEY EF Oalwham. Physrcal Educatton, IV Freld Hockey Volleyball. Women Athletrc Councrl '72 '73 RILEY N Auburn, Hotel Restaurant and Travel Admmrstratron RITCHKOFF DS Frtchburg Engllsh Honors, Honors Programs Commonwealth Scholar Phr Eta Srgma Phu Kappa Phu. Phu Beta Kappa RIZZOTTO N I Hlngham Elementary Educatron ROBICHAUD, lT,Waltham, Economuzs, Oebate Unron f Vrce Presrdent Phl Eta Srgma Economrcs Undergrad, Lrason Commrttee Folk Dancmg. ROBINSON IE Abmgton Eng- Itsh Narads ROBINSON, T . North Andover. Psychology. Chess Club lrrlramurats ROBI' TAILLE. DE. New Bedlord. Engllsh ROCCO. M.C Walrelreld, Elementary Educatron CUDDY. B C, Garden Cnty. NY. Accounlmng: Accounllng Assoc - oresrdent, Slgma Alpha Epsllon - bresrdent. Greek Councll ESTELLE. R Port letlerson NY. Physrcal Educatron. Collegran Edrtorral Columnrst and Sports Stall. Index Soorts Edrtor WOMUf TV: Intramurals' ROOERICK, C.A,3 New Bedford. Urban Elementary Educatlon ROGALES- KI, R 1. Northampton Crvrl Enguneerrng, Amerrcan Socrely ol Crvrl Engrneerrng f Stu- dent Chapter ROGERS. IL.. Amherst. Socrology ROGERS. El , Westport Mass Corn, murncatrons. Co-edrtorol Drum, Founder ot Iohn Adams Black Caucus Exchange Stu- dent. CCEBS Dorm Counselor ROGERS, SD. Salusbury Hotel. Restaurant and Travel Admrnrstratron ROBERGE. D . Amherst. Socrology ROHNERT B S , South Hadley Mu SIC. Symphony Band Symphony Orchestra Collegrum Musrrum ROLLINS. IR HS. Brockton. Electrrcal Engmeerrng. lE.E.E ROMAN. IA. Palmer, Forestry ROMANUS. M E Mrddleton, RI . Physrcal Educatron, Cheerleader tcaptarntj Chr Omega ttreasurert. Unrv Concert Dance Group. Rhythmrc Gymnastrcs Performance Group Intramurals Southwest Palrrots BONICA, M I . South Hadleyg Fashron Markelrng ROOT S H . Chrto- pee. Zoology ROSE. O H. New Bedlord, Psychology. Intramural Basketball ROSEN, FELD. YZ. Amherst Elentrrcal Engmeerrng, Treasurer and Presrdent ot Israel Students Organrzatron ROSCIO. IM. Waltelreld. Fashron Merchanrsrng: Textrles, Clothrng and Envlronmental Arts Lrason Commrtlee ROSS. IM. Hanover Psychology, lbta Gamma Upsrlon. Alumnr Charrman ROSS. PS. llmonrum. Mdg Marketrng' Deans Last lrrtra- murals ROSS. S K .Amherst. Englrsh ROSSEN. B L. Mrlton Nursrng: Sigma Theta Tau Denrse E Robrtarlle 7 V ' Q29 'I' ' I 5, K X . J 2.5 .hgli . , we-as-f, - ' 'F .... ma- In 'FF' 2' 'Ig 5 L at A HI .4 I Rouen Estelle y ' I SH qt. .+ lane L Rogers T . ot SME VH5 KIFQ A A T 3 fa 7 ly . Q 1 'A L- ' A . . I J . , , s "W ' '97 . , 'v ff, A ' 1- "pau - r -7 A I 1 . 'I Edward I. Rogers Stanley D Rogers Denrse Roberge Barbara S Rohnert Herbert S. Rollrns. Ir lames A. Roman Marne E Romanus Marcra I Bonrca .5 "f' :'t1' .gsm -V --f--' K -- Y- 3 V f - 5 - .51 A 515 -S' . ,- ,.- Q-15 -A 'U " fax: uf, I E f E :Zim . "l ,V E 3 ' ' Z' I , 4- iv- .5 , gf, I X g 'iv I ' if at ,, . K . - I fy I -t V F E L y If ,ago ' 1 Q - ,- 3-axle.. .V I I I ' ,L V , ' zzeftfliuri.-. :ftzfsfi 1 ' 8' It ro. mic,- StephenH Root Davudll Rose YechrelZ.Rosenleld IoanneM Roscro lerrlynnM Ross PeterS Ross Scott K Ross Barharal Rossen ,,, - t Q ALRM Glu., ,. Thomas l Rossettr Mrchael D Roth Mrchael A Rowland in J J? f tj 1 at ,f' Q . I-:'. si ' xx "va, I' 1 I l V ,K 4 -. -1 , ' f- , I- 'L Us-It A 45- ,I ' Rtcnardc Ruptn Rooenl Ruggrero lonalhan D Russel lf' . ,tp Y 1 1 1 I '- y Q 'ca 0 S .tu , 4. lnhn C Russell Elalnet Ross' lames Russo SS, ' :slr Kathleen Ryan Margaret M Ryan Nona M Ryan 'ev Anne M Ryan Susant Randall Rrchard C Clan ROSSETII, Tl Medford, Englrsh, Dorm Government Intramurals RUTH, M D , Andover. Polrtrcal Sclence Pres Patterson House, Student senate - Maclnmmre House, Hrllel, Pr Srgma Aloha, Camoargn Coordrnator ol Students lor Sacco for Attorney General, ROW- LAND, MA Peabody, Busmess ROWLAND, S H , Wrenthanr: System Management, Hon' urs Program, Intramurals ROYAL, P E , Clrhon, N I , Psychology RUBIN, RC , Cromwell, Conn , Pyschology. Phu Eta Srgma, Repmentatrve Student Government RUGGIERO, R,I, Plattevtlle, N Y , Publrc Health, Marctnng Band, Concert Band, Pep Band RUSSEL. I D Montague, Hotel and Restaurant Admrnrslratron RUSSEL, RM, Shrewsbury, French, Intramurals, Dorm Governments ROSSELLI, PA, South Barre, Human Development RUSSEIT, IC Amherst Anrmal SCIENCE, Intramurals, Pre-Vet Club, Anrmal Club, Outrng Club, Stn Club ROSSI, EL , Westtord, Socrology, Precrsrunettes Dnll Team RUSSO, I, Prttslreldj Socrology, Intramurals, RUTTER, DI, Eoxboro, Physrcal Education, Skt Team '72-'74, Co-captarn '73 and 7d ROZENAS, FA, Raynham, Management, RYAN, K ,Am- herst, Physrcal Educatron, Kappa Alpha Theta, Athlelrc Charrman and Secretaryg Intra- murals RYAN, M,M , Sprrnglreld, Elementary Educatron RYAN, N M , Florence: Physical Educatron, RYNGIEWICZ, M L, South Barre, Medrcal Technology, Skt Club. Unrv Con' cert Band: Scrence Club Supervrsor RYAN, D A, East Pembroke, Math, N E.S Iutonng. Intramural Volleyball Concert Dance Group Colloourm Instructor ROMANO, AM . Sa- lem, Elementary Educatron RANDALL SL Lynn, Human Development CLAIR, RC, Worcester, Polrtlcal Scrence, Alpha Ph: Omega ltreasurerl, Dorm - Secretary, Counse- Iorg Frne Arts Councrl - Housemanager Crew lcaptarnl, Intramurals ROSZKIEWICZ M P, New Bedlorcl, Math Dorm Counselor RYAN, Ill, H DP Sunderland, Envrron- mental Desrgn, SABIN, B I , LEE, Psychology SACK SL Prttstreld. Physrcal Educatron SAFER, I.P , Worcester Zoology Belchertown Volunteers Phl Eta Srgma, Phu Kappa Phl, Intramurals SABBAGH, M ,Andover, Englrsh SAIDEL, AL , Randolph, Psychology, NIES1 IPC Tutonal Program, Dorm Counselor SAINATO, Ill, IC , Bedford, Phystcal Educatron, Phu Srgma Delta lvrce-presrdentl, Student Senate Budget Cornmrtteei Intramurals SAL OKY, EA, Wharton, N I , Computer Systems Engrneerrng, Kappa Kappa Psr Natronals. Epsilon Nu Chapter, Band SAMMUT A P Prttstreld, Accountrng SAMPSON, G, Three Rrvers, Human Development Eouestrran Club, Dorm Counselor, lntercollegrate Horse Shows SANDERS 'D , Chelmsford, Fashron Merchandlsrng, Kappa Kappa Gamma tcorrev spondlngsecretary 19733, AHEA SANGSTER, WA , Amherst, Physrcal Educatron, Varsrty track: Student Athletrc Trarner SANO, M C Stoughton Psychology SARNO, S E , West Roxbury, Communrcatton Studres, lola Gamma Upsrlon lpledge trarnerl, Greek Councrl. Intramural Basketball SAVAGE, RA, Melrose, BDIC Honors, Intramurals SAVDIE, R B, Belchertown, Narest, SkrClub1 Parachute Club cc, ,. . A . , 'ako rr-' 2 ' "jf , ,H lr rs , - IAM 'fl' F, GQ Stephen H Rowland Roseann M Russel xi V"'7y'W s 1: , f , A R4 I ' I al Davrd I, Rutter 'l1?' -, Manlyn L.Ryngrewrc1 t-fi Y--9 '11, l r:r 5 :fn it-3? " X5 if I .A Marcra P. Roszkrewrcz --ar-s- 'arise ' ' ' "W S- Tee I tx , X l .A . 4, ""' 3, I T . .I 'L "1 . I t ga :-I - , I I IEQS tl Peter E, Royal Patncra A Rosselli Frank A. Rozenas Deborah A, Rayn H. Dennrs P. Ryan, III Barbara I Sabrn Sharon L Sack lettrey P Saler Manlyn Sabbagh Andrea L. Saidel ' "'1-"T - X- t 1 . A. .I -- :J ' 1--5:3 . , gr:-r s ,,.1.jxj.:- -s . '3,,g,5j,: ,gg:.'e5.r ,fu I gs ff. nwf fuioe ole cane' IVWSWPJ aa .-.fu -2 rfxqsf, " . - a gsyw K fav - - ' " I V -' ,- 13256 ' - iff- - ' , ' S' ""' V' . X ', 4 I .E C fuk. G 2 ' l, Y .1571 r A 1 1 A E I' N 4 W K' 3 ,Q ,Q W '. loseph C Sarnato, Ill E. Alan Saloky Andrea P Sammut George Sampson Diane Sanders C " " """' ps:':,.f:: , ' IxfffiiriGigi,-Riigjgli ' ' 5--gesguseg ,gg 5- s F -A ,. 5,2 E ' I-Ars. ,' 3 4 'Q W' f 75 H . ' sf A ., ,. A x n lb A ,, , Q Nj , -:sv 3 I X N sv' A ' r Q, , I 5' at ff , , 1 Abt. lf lx ' , .1 Y 1 Q V ' ASX f ie Wrllram A Sangster Mary C. Sano Sharon E Sarno Robert A Savage Rhett B SHVOIG 240 , ...,,3V. c - as "2 2 V ' - Mg" Q Q M oy- - I , P 'SQ '1 . r .,.tu Deborah A. Scartone Karen M, Schattgen lill D. Scholten 'f E- Amy Schwartz 4 r .4 4 S lanrs B. Segal Theresa A. Shand .I 't -"WP .Q f 4 Susan R. Shapiro -A V ea- r" 5 " ' , 4 of lu Kevml Shea Patrrckl Sharliey 'Q Dx , , - , V ww, ,. 3 : .- - I lj ' 5 A, Mtchelel Schavone RobertL Scherer RobertF Schilling r. - a - -' 1 ,-,ln gn -R. . 74' -Siiif' .fi V t ' . ." sg ' ,, ez . -1 xa I cVsj ' 4 ' I 4 1 cgi' sl E, h 'sh F 45, f e Z 4: - M 7 - F ' ' ' '- S f I Russell W, Schott Peter S, Schragle William I. Schumaucher lr. Cathy M. Schwab - S gf.j5ij':': .4 " -""" r c' 4 ' '1 "Sli"Q3cxf:'552l3"'1Y - :- , I , , lil U 4- I, '. Pb' ker',s03-9: :g.5:-, -' . : Q: . . .:c, - t ' ' ' J' - r, 125-Q. .Q ,u- ,- 2 f -.ig 5V V .1 2 'gg V, V V of 'Q i - li . . '- '-'ff 6 '. , ,VV V V VV ,w ' - A 4-'Ia ll- , I I 1 f 4 ' ii' Charles l.Schwartz 'inn N , 7 J' V, f In ' Laural. Schwartz Neal S Schwartz Scott H. Seabury ' ' .AF . 'L' ' ": 7: 'I '.: ' -, .g:6'5g:? Y- - V .-,. , V Ut VV, I 'V V A ,es - ,,,., - iv A -3' . -M rr ' - 7 1 rn ' . . -9' " ' -af' .e ' F I " u -4' AVVV ' e- Fifi - b- Vi- ? 1 i V Aoi: gy S, V 5 fa 'S Nr t - 4 fa- . -sq. . "X, . ' S x I ' x -3" ,I 35: ily: 'Q J! A ,My ' 1 . Ea ' 'I V ' V , to .I. 'ef .. ' 1 as .fe--.fr , , -Z '- Q - X Prudence A. Semple V V, ,Ik - in , 1 Wtllram E. Serralles Bruce A. Serviss Diane M. Severin V V . ,V V. Q' M -4... . 'L 9 rl -95: . , .. ..,.,... . ...... . .w..,.....-. - 3' 9" . ,. Pg -1: "V"-'P 39:2-':l11:1:I:-:ff-:g1r,1- inn-3 1: - .-q4.,::Y'fZES,g S' -. ' "" J if'?2F',' if 31 " - ' --W., rc 'f?:f -.sE -2.- 12--Q ' 351351255 1 V V pow 47,44-.ml ,AV ,. .53-V13--::,-VV' :'-ag:-.gi :. ., ,5 I ii. .1,,,j. - - ' rua, ,V 9, V' - g' A 1 ' Effs..f:::gz:'f - - . . ' ,Gia if .4 'liligf f . - . g w e - ' -ff - 5 .ff .,.,E"f'QT' " "S - S , 2' ' V l' .A IT I x j tj: Vf - , ' W 8 " . N, - ., , . 4. .,.,,.,,.... - , , l ,Y - 1 .Saws Dgyrd w, Seward Barbara C. Shamogochian Edward l. Shanlrle Bonnie Shapiro 'fffw ' ' ' . "E ' ,.. .A -'T - .L ' " , ' 5 -t5:QStff1Qf351'i - 5555.5 ' ,1 -- ,- -:E'1f:i SCARFONE, DA.: North Adams, Psychology SCHATTGEN, K.M., Greenfield: Medrcal V1 V S 5:5-fa ' ' Technology: Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi SCHAVDNE, M.l, Natick, Psychology: ' ' 4:-9-3 V 3. Theta Chi, Swimming. Smoking SCHEIER, RL, Waltham, Political Science: Collegian - ' -A . fl 'f"l Managing Editor and Reporter: WMUA, SCHILLING, R.Fg Northampton, Psychology Q? V . I SCHOLTEN, l D.: Wellesley Halls, Elementary Education: Chl Omega. Kappa Delta Pr: Al- :-y ' , ' pha Lambda Delta: Cheerleading. Intramurals SCHOTT, RW , Bolton: Business, Pre-law -' . ,V,g'5' Assoc., Intramurals, Outing Club, Crew SCHRAGLE. P.S.: Lexington: Education: Lambda vi' 5 Chl Alpha. SCHUMACHER, lr. W lg West Sprrnglreld: Psychology: Acting: Intramurals V3 lf' SCHWAB. C M: Amherst, Community Services: Iota Gamma Upsllon, Student Faculty " - Ag:-.f"'l. Committee - Home Economics: Intramurals SCHWARTZ, A: Fort Lauderdale, Fla.: Elementary Education. Boltwood Program, Northampton Volunteer SCHWARTZ, C.l: rem L- Shauna ron, ghamm gem-ra G, Shaw Donald A, Shea Framingham, Psychology, SCHWARTZ, L.l 3 Amherst: Art History SCHWARTZ, NS.: An- dover: Medical Technology, Band, OHAG, Orchard Hill Area Government SEABURV, S H., , ---V ------f V V 3,7 1 V.-at ,.., A 4,::,,,,,5 .H ,. 1-T '--"- V Longmeadow: Communication Studies: Assrs Manager - Univ Chorus, Madngal Sing- ' ' ,Eff-1 531 , """'F4' tf VV E43 111: V 12-ff? ers: Communication Studies Under grad Rep SEGAL, I.B,, Chelsea, Human Develop- ' " K1 -a ' V lf' I 1 - - ment: Iota Gamma Upsrlon, Deans List. SEMPLE, PA.: Braintree: Home Economics Edu- V 1 , -feb? 1: . ',, cation, SERRALLES, W E.: Bronx, N.Y, Physical Education: Unrv. Dance Co, Univ Dan- ' I D . , cers: lntramuralsy Dance. SERVISS, B.A, Massena, N,Y: Physical Education: Freshman ,N 'V .-A Hockey, SEVERIN, D,M :Amherst: Comp, Lit . Honors: Commonwealth Scholars: Classics W., sl- ,V Society: WSW SHAND, T,A : Amherst. Education: Voices ol New Africa. SEWARD, DW.. f,g,:., , Somerset: Physical Education: Track, Intramurals SHAMDCHIAN, B C 1 Worcester. Art V I ,L 'V 'E' Education, Mortar Board, Historian, Armenian Club. Lambda Delta Phu SHANKLE, El. ff, - V - ... Woburn: Psychology SHAPIRD, B , Natrclr, Psychology SHAPIRO, S R., Worcester, Hu- f' X 3 r- ' Y Y, n 43.3, Q, . man Development: Gorman House Human Relations Programmer: Dorm Counselor and ' xy' XV V . ,. ' Treasurer: House Councrl Rep. SHAPIRO, TL, Danvers, Elementary Education: Sigma ly ,Al rt, , i, ' Ig',1X,'j- -Vg' ., Delta Tau, Greek Councll: Dorm Council Rep SHAPIRO. TL, Danvers: Elementary Edu- " ' 'R' ' ' cation: Srgma Delta Tau - Vice President and Historian. Intramurals SHAW, B.G.. Sprrnglreld, Elementary Education SHEA, D A , Sprmglreld: City Planning: Maroon Keys: Mary A Shea Peter 1. Shea Daniel P. Sheehan Shana S. Sheldon tVlntv.dan:1 EsteVCOFTUSHVIOIRSVCoVoncVll:dSWlgP CommigV?EVVHLadVvtHRTsvdVencge, DorVn1 rest en: eans is , . . ea o y, usrness , , , oyo E1 pants . E VV ,V , 1 A -f.- ---' - Student Rep to Spanish Dept, Curriculum Committee SHEA, Pl,, Holyoke, Accounting, ,-aff. . '- ' t Accounting Club. Thatcher House Council: Intramurals SHEEHAN, D P, Northampton: ,V L 7 Mx ' - 'V Environmental Design. Amerrcan Society ot Landscape Architects, lJean's Lust SHEL- ' ' ' ff' ' fl I DON, S S : Sprrnglreld: Human Development: Knowlta Iota Theta, Flying Club, Judo, Kar- : -1 1 ate: Art Dealing: Cross Country SHARKEY. Pl, Spnngtreld, Psychotogy SHEPARDSON. ' - " I D E , Amherst, Psychology, Fencing Club, WMUA SHIFMAN, EA., West Newton, Elemen- ' V . tary Education: Sigma Delta Tau. Greek Council Rep: Kappa Delta Pr: Intramurals ' SHERMAN, EM, Randolph, Sociology: Student Senate. Services Committee: Student N " Matters Committee: Concert Committee: IA House Government SHERMAN, WJ , Newton V V Lower Falls, Math. , ,- , -34 f' l, V l '. We -I I' Douglas E Shepardson Evlyn A, Shilman Elliot M, Sherman Wendyl Sherman 241 .- ,Aw X. ,ir-if ,ig ,f-'tsl W ri E' "' 1' af. ' 9 D Carol A Shrlanslrv Glenn E. Shippee Kathie M Sholr A. 1 . r 'H .ffl I 1 lerryl Sicrbiang l.orsG Siebert Paul H Srenluewicz loan Silverman Laura M. Simeone Thomas W. Simmon W '- ' - ' 1 s 1 T 1 ,I I . .yr I .34- . " S y K Robert E. Singleton Brian P. Skanes Tania Slrrinnilrov 43. Michael H. Slobodlrrn Deborah L. Slovin Andrea Smiglim Linda I Sniezelr I r Robert M. Silulr 'lr It Ronald I. Simonian I 'I Sharon M, Slilaty ,., -,,,i--,.- .- R 1 X 5, Robert I. Shonalr if Marla T. Sigler David A. Sinclair Ev Marsha L. Sloane ' .5 .:l t,, I, f no E'53atti55'!+gig L i , I Barry 1. Smith Daniel W. Smith n .....'vr: sg. . W.":w... , . N. r .. Ianet L. Shriber Mary Louise Sibley Bruce W. Srbson Gil F. Silva Paulette I. Silveira Barry P. Silverman SHILANSKY, CA.: Brocton: Nursing, SHIPPEE, G,E.: Auburn: Psych.: Psychology Honors Section. SHOKK, M.: Haverhill: Psych. SNIEZEK, LI.: Adams: Microbio.: Women's Varsity Softball Team, Dorm Intramurals. SHONAK, RJ., West Springfield: Environmental Health. SHRIBER, l.L. Sharon: Polsci. SIBLEV, M.L.: Duxbury: Eng. Sec. Ed. SIBSON. B.W.g Havertown: Entomology: Lacrosse: Soccer: Volleyball Club. DICIBIANO, IJ. lIl1 North Adams: Microbiology: Chemistry Club: Math Club: Intramurals. SIEBERT, L.G.: Carle Place NV.: Nursing: Sigma Theta Tau: Ski Club: Dorm Vice-Pres. SIENKIEWICZ. P.H., Beverly: Acctg. SILUK, R.M.: Clifton: Civil Erigin. SIGLER, M.T.: Amherst: Psyhics: PHI ETA SIGMA: PHI KAPPA PHI: Ski Club: Physics Club. SILVA, G.F.: Indian Orchardg' Spanish and French: Index Photo Editor: Varsity Soccer: Univ. ol Grenoble. SILVEIRA, P.l., Taunton, English. SILVERMAN, B.P.: Newton: Legal Studies. SILVERMAN, I.: E. Pat- chogue, N Y.: Accounting: Accounting Club. SIMEONE, LM.: Winchester: English. SIM- MONS, l.W.1 Pepperell: Geology: Judo Club. SIMONIAN, RJ: Shrewsbury: Mgt. SIN- CLAIR, DA.: Amherst: Elem. Ed.: Intramurals. SINGLETON. R.E.: Amherst: Elem. Ed.: Student Senate. SKANES, B P.: Saugus: P.E.1 Rugby Club: Sec. SKRINNIKOV, T.: Natick: German, SLILATY, S.M.1 West Roxbury: Elem. Ed, SLOANE, M.L, Belmont: Special Ed.: B.D.l C., Floor Rep. SLOBODKIN, M.H.: Hull: Marketing: KAPPA KAPPA PSI, Treas.: Marching Band: Pep Band, Director ol Public Relations, Univ. Band: Intramurals. SLOV- IN, Dt.: Worcester: ESEN. SMIGLIANI, A.: Roslindaleg Elem. Ed.: Iota Gamma Upsilon, Secretary. SMITH, BJ : Amherst: Comm. Studies, SMITH, D.W.: Amherst: Agri. and Food Econ. SMITH, F,H.: Sunderland: Systems Mal.: Amateur Radio Club: Sec. ot Umass Busi- ness Club: Veteran's Club, SMITH, LM.: Waltham: Nursing: Lambda Delta Phi: Sigma Theta Tau: Scrolls: Student Nurses Org.: Northampton Volunteer. SMITH, N.M.: Nor- wood: P E. SMITH, P.l.: Concord: Music: Univ. Chorus: Pres. ot Music Educators Nation' al Conference Student Chapter. SMITH, R.W.: Needham: Pre-Dent.: Dorm Govt.: Intra- mural Supervisor. SMITH, R.W.: Concord: Econ. SMITH, RJ 3 Whitrnsvilleg LSGS3 Tennis Team: Intramural Volleyball. SMITH, R.A.g Sunderland: Soc.: Gamma Sigma Sigma: Na- tional Servrce Sorority. SNEAD, EJ.: Durham: Marketing: Iota Gamma Upslon tMaster ot Rituallg Marketing Club. T2 x- . in T-"' - , Nz Ii" g I '- ,. gl ,X . f ! 'aa' bu - w1s:y5iQQi:f N .3365 242 .... ' -f ' Q Franklin H. Smith Linda M. Smith Nancy M. Smith -' . 5:-. t . -v V:1::-"- ,, , - ' i s 1 1252 L. 1 P " ii 5.-if , - :Q - I I - I A . NJ 7:55 1 - . . is g I " F .5 '51, ' I ji , in Wwe' l:-15235 I 5, .-A 2 Penelope 1. Smith Randall W. Smith Richard W. Smith Roberta I. Smith Rosalie A. Smith Elizabeth 1. Snead . at f Robert E. Snow Gail Snowdon Steven Snyder 1 Lis' 'T Sf:-.S ' -4-1 x 2' Qrianna Sordoni Elaine M. Soucy Phyhp A Sousa SNOW, R.E, N. Weymouth: Env Health: BA SNOWDON, G.: Hingham. An Science: Al- pha Zeta. SOFFAN. LU.: Spnngtield, Pol. Sci. and Near East Studies: Pi Sigma Alpha. SOFKA, R.l.: Maynard: Gen. Bus., Ski Patrol: Ski Club, GANDOMI, S.R.: Lansing: Ill.: Humanistic Ed. Member of Baha'i. SOMERS, R.P.: Amherst: English: Outing Club, Veter- ans Club. SOMMERS, MS.: Reading: Psych: Pres. of dorm: intramural volleyball SOR- DONI, O.: Wmchendon: Human Dev. SOUCY. E.M.: Chelmsford: Soc. SOUSA, P.A.: New Bedford: HRTA: dorm counselor. SDUZA, R.S.: Teaticket: Anthro. SOUZA, M.: Taunton: Comm Studies, Iota Gamma Upsilon: Dorm counselor: Boltwood Pro. SPARANGES, L.P.: Arlington: Zoot: ludo Club. SPARGO, LD.: N. Weymouth: Microbiology SPEAR, l.T.: North Hampton: Pol. Sci.: Pi Sigma Alpha - Pres, SPEARS, M.A.: So, Hamilton, Ed.: Dorm Rep: Area Gov. SREIBERG, C.R.: Worcester: Elem. Ed. SPIELER, DA.: Holbrook: Eng.: Am. Soc, Of Civil Eng. Co-Editor for Mass Transit: Student Newsletter. SPIERS, KC.: Lexington: Com. Disorders. SPENCE, S.L.: W, Roxbury: French. FRANGULES. S.: Nahant: Econ.: Pres. dorm: Pres. SW. Patriots. SPIEGLMAN. K.N.: Millburn: Zool: Phi ETA Sigma: Belchertown volunteers: Vice-pres. SPRATT, B.G.: Whitmsville: Nursing: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Greek Council, SPRATT, B.G,1Whitinsville: Animal Science: Dorm Counselor: Crew. SPRINGSTUBE, CA.: West Stockbridge: Anthropology. SREIBERG, C., Worcester: Education. STANCHFIELD, B.A.: Amherst. Education: Chi Omega. STANCH- FIELD. l.E.. Amherst: Zoology: Kappa Sigma. STENBERG. P C.: Sunderland Psychology- Sociology. STEPHANO, M.L., Gardner: Political Science: House Council - Social Com- mittee Chairman: Counselor Selection Committee: Sports Editor - Sage Revisited. STERN, D.I.: Hull: English: National Student Exchange Program: Oxlord Summer Semi- nar. STEVENS, J.R.: Southfield: History: Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi. STEVENS, l.N.: Cumrngton: Bio-Chemistry. STEVENS, R.A.: Longmeadow: Food Science and Nutrition: Food Science Club, Institute ot Food Technologists: Ski Club. STEWART, FG.: Saugus: Landscape Archrtecture: Ski Club: Outing Club: Landscape Operations: Alpha Zeta. STEWART, LK.: Lynnheld: Human Development, Sylvan Area Government - Secretary: National Student Exchange Program. ST, JEAN: L.A.: West Springfield: Physical Educa' tion. STlLLMAN, SD.: Amherst: Physical Education,STINES.C.A.E.:lacksonv1lle Beach, Fla.: Education!Psychology: Chi Omega: Intramural Champ - 1973. Deborah l. Stern James R. Stevens jghn N. Stgygng Richard A. Stevens Frank G. Stewart Laurie K. Stewart 65' J 17 A Leslee A. St lean Shaun D. Stillman Carol Ann E. Stines V K R 1 xx Linda U. Soffan xxx so X2 LS' :. NN. g. L Robert S. Souza Malory A. Spears Speros Frangules Cheryl Sfeibefll Barbara A. Stanchtield g,:, ,fu I we ,ff - Y Z "-- ffi ,- ., 5 .-.A . 4 ' was V .. -1:-M-:-"' , --fri . .A 'PL-si. ' .1 ,. , ,Q ,N -. xi A ,v..:f X -6.4, X --1-14 f K' , ,- .fra l i . . . , .5 I l f 4 lf 1. Pfthert P Somers Mary S. Sommers .N if E S' 1: : X 1 A lean D. Spargo leftrey T Spear Katherine C. Spiers Stephanie L. Spence , L 41545212 . - K +2 ' gg., . f3Er : 1-p sas t ss S T 'Qu ' flu rm ' szfff- 5"-f -I ' K ni Brian G. Spratt Cynthia A. Springstube saesgts "" . 1: ' I S ii- .t ere- ff T- N , N.. 'SES ...1.aiL,.L PEW C- Slellbefl Michael L. Stephane -s. 243 -. 2 X it SX si? G 5 5 NB M' Z' garnet Sfgggl Shelley R Slolzberg , fg- DebraE Stone Pamela M Stone ,. 1.2, -an A . -1' .. fl' lf' . lanetf Sugh Briant Sullivan Eugene? Sullivan FrancisS Sullivan l ,, N Michael 1. Sullivan Debbie Surablan Salli A Swartz Ann R Swartz Beth D Swartz Linda M. Swana Laurlel L, Sweener lane M Sweeney Mariel Sewny STOGEL, E.T, Merrick, N Y., Human Development: Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Kappa Phi: Collegian, NES, STOLZBERG, SR., Swampscottg Elementary Education: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Kappa Delta Pig Intramurals STONE. D,E,: Norwood, French: Sigma Delta Tau, Deans List: Grenoble Program STONE, P M: Lexington: English STORY, D G.: Rowley. Accounting STRAUSS, D,R., Springfield, Sociology: Commuter Assembly Prwdenl. USCC editor 8. secretary: Collegian STRICKLAND, E: Seekonk, Psychology: CVSP STUMPF, lA, Perth Amboy, N l , Accounting: Intramurals SUCH, IE, South Grafton, Psychology, Alpha Lambda Delta SULLIVAN, B l., Somerset: Physical Education SULLIVAN, EP, Dorchester, Physical Education SULLIVAN, FS., Melrose: General Busi- ness 84 Finance SULLIVAN, K,A., N Scituate: Human Development: Pl Beta Phi V.P3 ARCON guide service, Commuter Assembly: M A R,Y program. SULLIVAN, MA.: Andover: English, Melville dorm council President: Intramurals SULLIVAN, M,A, So Braintree: Nursing SULLIVAN, M., Malden, Medical Technology: Intramurals, Dorm Gov' ernment Secretary SULLIVAN, M.l, Framingham: Public Health, Environmental Health Assoc: Intramurals SURABIAN, D , Medlord, Elementary Education, Boltwood-Belchen town Volunteer SWARTZ, S.A 1 Framingham, Political Scienceg Alpha Lambda Delta: Stu- dent Senate Vice-Chairmani Academic Affairs: Director Tutoring Service, SWARTZ, A,R., Malden: Mathematics. SWARTZ, B D 3 Malden, Elementary Education: Tri Sigma Treasur- erg Manager of Intramurals lor Tri Sigma: Dorm Government Representative. SWANA, LM.: Greenfield: Medical Technology SWEENER, LL.: Pittsfieldg Outreach Statl, SWEE- NEY, IM, Brockton. Child Development, Student Senator: Student Attairs Committee Secretary: Cultural Committee Knowlton SWENY, M.l,: Arlington, French. SWEFT, PEL- ZETTA G.: Spnnglield, Urban Education SWIATLOWSKI, N A, Three Rivers, Marketing, lota Gamma Upsilon Treasurer: Revelers, Dean's List: Intramurals SYER, K.W.3 Great Barrington: HRTA, Phi Mu Delta: Varslly Soccer Co-Captain: Varsity Ski Team Co'Capf tain: Flying Club Secretary. SZADO, S.M, Monson: Physical Education: Dean's List SZOCIK, C K., Brighton: Economics SULLIVAN, ED: SprrnglieId1 Urban Education. TACKEFF, M,E, Chestnut Hill: Political Science, Student Senator Field House: Editorial Stall Collegian. TAICH, l,L,: Malden, BDIC, Chl Omega, Twirler with Band, TAM, HT, Brighton, B D I C, Action Lab TAMULEVICH, A,R, Brockton, HRTA: Innkeepers Club, Ski Club: Dorm Basketball TARLOW, S M , Peabody, Elementary Education, Sigma Delta Tau Rush Chairwoman 8. Social Charrwoman. Sisters of Nanoo, Toots TARRAGO. R E,, Brighton, Environmental Design, AZ honor fraternity, Newman Club V P. TAYLOR, D.A.: No. Easton, Special Education, TAYLOR, KV: Roxbury: Sociology TAYLOR, R.E, Pea- body: Nursing ' 'F' . , x si l , I 3 X . , at F355 4'-f it Douglas G Story I Kathleen Sullivan 4 1 ,fp ,"f. X I I R as ' 1 3 l ' . - S f. t as 1 ' L, Ii ' I' 1 F- is i , ll Ar- 'ft .I Deena R. Strauss Elise Strickland lohn A, Stumpl A i ts A , 1 I fm Q1 9 Q vu ,I MaryA Sullivan MauraA Sullivan Maureen Sullivan . . X ' . . l - it N '7 ' f ' v I - . W t .Yr -: .. ,ag 'A C av? I t l' VV A .-,fuk 2 'X , x - A -'n-- I .A Y Q x, 3 ', 't Natalie A. Svnatlowslii Kurt YY, Syer Sarldla M. S2200 Pelzetta G, Swett x 'S s x . , . tw X Edith D. Sullivan A L ,f ' ts Sharon M Tarlow iw me 5' . A Matthew E, Tackeff Janet L, Talch Helen T, Tam .A 7 J' ' j s ta Ralael E, Tarrago Debbie A. Taylor Kindreth V. Tayl0f. 244 Christine ll. Szocill Arleen R, Tamulevich Ruth E. Taylor 5 i L- s Yolanda Taylor Rlchard C. Tssrer Anne R. Tetreault James P. Thompson I Marcra L. Tlbbetts lanet L. Tierney I Tony R. Trrcarrco l 4 Mrchael D. Tunrck Lours Tzoumbas --nw Y' :-:-:nf "'n-' ' ---1. Paul Tlmmerman I T5 C. f I Y Joseph l. Tirune ,,, Y,,,, mr' nw A, Sharyn L. Thomas F5 ,.. ns .' S I 2 . A M N Margaretw Todd V IZ. 12.5.44 :Az A-ggi., 3.5. -.'- 15 :S . Lee A. Trrngalr Frank R. Trop Sandra I. Tucker Nancy L. Turner lane E. Twombly , . "w --L.v!fr4',,n'l lames P Talarrco Aprrl Ueoka Mary M. Tyer X .1 .09-, lames P Ulwrck 245 Sandra L, Turkka 2 1' 'I 9 I MarltS.Tyma I 4 l ' l l 1 I , I Donald M. Unkel 3:3-i. ' " ,, ' ' Y' ""' ' " -l fbxs- ne- . .ug Q .- x Francisco A. Tolentmo gt N A Qt ,Q ,f. X-5 t N. tl ' S X Robert B.Towne GallF Townsend :wx 'X yr.-.17 . .Q 2 fl 'Lx 'ix it :' 4. j .:-L. 5.. . , Q . 9 5, g gr, ... H... ' 1 : 11 f? , l X X A r f . I. 4' 1" .law Barbaral Thompson Chrlstrne Thompson lanet Thompson lohn H. Toloczko Diana C. Traywrck H:,'f5: :' ':" " 4 . s . - ..... " - - ' lohn H Toloczko Rlchard Tomczyk Robert F.TomollIlo - .-., l's'a.-ir- ,1 ' .1 .ff - 4 +- .4 , , wil , r "7 ' . 'fp X H.-5, Y K -Af f ' .f , ' . .f, 'X 0. ' 5, ltevrn P. Toomey Raymond D. Toomey Mary Ellzabeth Tougher Deborah Tracy '4 l an N r T 1 , . .ua rf . . ,Q I 4 J x -Y , .t,. 1. T- I 7' . S51 X . Q A .L 4.- TAYLOR, Y., Sprmgfretd: Ed.. Volces of New Afnca. TESSIER, R C.: Woburn, Management, Intramural Softball. TETREAULT, A,R, Sprlnglreld: Human Development. TIMMERMAN, P., Exton, Pennsylvanra: Management, Buslness Club, Outrng Club: Intramurals Manag- er, THOMAS, SL, Sprrngtreld: Flne Arts, Unrversrty Concert Dance Group, Unrversrty Marchrng Band: Homecommg Float THOMPSON, B l, Barre Plam, Geology: Unrverslty Chorus: Women's Choir: Astronomy Club THOMPSON, C.: Arlrngton: Englrsh: Gamma Slgma Srgma, Dorm Counselor: Intramurals THOMPSON, lg Amherst, Communlcatron Sludres, Scuba Club, Square Dancrng, THOMPSON, IP: Amhestt: Polrtlcal Sclence, ln- tramural Volleyball, Soccer, Softball TIBBETTS, M.L , Arlrngton: Elementary Ed 5 TIER- NEV, lL.: Needham: Medrcal Technology: Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice-Presrdent, Corre- spondmg Secretary, Southwest Assembly, Revelers TIRONE, ll., Waltham: llallan, Ital- ran Club, Corrdrnalor. TODD, M.W.: Belmont. Psychology, TOLENTINO, FA, New Bed- lord: Medical Technology: Volces of New Alrlca: Fooor Rep. TOLOCZKO, l.H.: Worcester: Mechanrcal Engrneerrngg ASME, Tau Beta Pr, Phr Kappa Phu TRAYWICK, D.C.: Chelms- lord, Englrsh TOLOCZKO, l H.:Worcesler1 Mechanrcal Engrneerrng. TOMCZYK, R., New- tonvrlle: Wlldlrle Brology. TOMOLILLO, RF.: Medford: Art: ludo Club, Presrdent: Art Club TOOMEY, KP: Lee: Physlcal Ed.: Recreallon Soclety. TOOMEY, RD., Randolph: Psychology: Dorm Secretary Treasurer: Floor Rep TOUGHER, M.: South Ryegate, Ver- mont. Human Development TOWNE, R.B.: Concord, Forestry, TOWNSEND, G F, Me- thuen: Home Economrcs Educatron. TRACY, D.: Sprrnglreld: Human Development, Dance: Everywomen's Center: Umversrly Honors, TRICARICO, T,R,: Mrllbury: General Buslness And Frnance TRINGALI, LA: Weymouth: French: Alpha Chr Omega: ludo Club, Itallan. TROPEA, F,R,, Brockton: Englrsh Honors: Honors Club: Who's Who l972, TUCKER, SJ: Norwood: Englrsh. TLIIKKA, S Lg Frtchburgg Psychology: Dorm ludrcrary Cornmrttee: Ska Club: Dean's Lrst TUNICK, MD.: Teaneck, New lersey: Psychology TURNER, N L,: Sa- lem: Ed: Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pr: Intramurals TWOMBLY, JE., Beverly, Physrcal Ed, Resrdentlal Llvmg Board: Dorm Socral Comrnlttee: Intramurals. TVER. M.M , Lee, Home Economrcs, Dorm Social Cornmrttee TVMA, MS.: Langhorne, Pennsyl- vanra: Engrneerlng: Tau Beta Pr: Alpha Pr Mu: Varsity Soccer, caplaln. TZOUMBAS, L.: Worcester: Zoology: Phu Slgma Kappa, Socral Chanrman. TALARICO, l.P, Wrlllamstown: Physlcal Ed, Varsrty Football UEOKA, A.: Warluku, Hawan ULWICK, l.P,, Wlnchester, Polrtrcal Science: Crew. UNKEL, D., Sayrevrlle, New lersey, Physlcal Ed. lnr...-.-- Y 5.4 7 y- . .is fit t 1 'Tru i 50 A Brranl Vachowski Carol A, Dangle ey if lanet A. Valentine Q- f- 1 f x 1 ei. Q' -l . l f ag I 'NPA l gf' x l . ' 2- I' l . ' 0 - ' .6 ,, Y fi' 2 ' 4 'I l -mtl i- 1 .. . x Marlone A. Van Terry A Vanderleest Q - Michael R, Van Dyke 1' .-.. . .,-., ' ' , kk I lg?-, 5 1 ffl . T- fx, K , , X , . Y t Susan S. Van Dyke loey Von Iderstein . Q.,- K wif . . ' ' I ' :rf v' Y S, 'l . - fr. -...HI ,gee ,- EB: -'-'lil , , -- Final , In .- -. . loan M. Van Order F"?'iT. - -. -S f- - -'N - '- - ,rg-Egg., i 5,1 Sli, .:. Y 1' -N h ,, is x fi . - H In 'l I A y I r , V4.8 f , Th X ' t .- -. Mireille S. Vanpee Kathleen L. Varner Robert I. Varney Diane C. Vatcher lane C. Volinsky Ethel M. Vaughn Lynn M. Vear Marla P. Venooker . :ffl - sp a- It Pr- ...sv '-55.23. . .gr P5 - -'es :--r- Av , - g gl' li' .iv ""' , -. ' x Q - 's:-ti: , ' cs A l 1 if-5 A Ji we , y April M. Ueoka ludrth A. Verbryke Russell G.Vreira Maria Vieira , , , E ,, Q' Q I X I ,,. 0 Elaine M. Waldman lohn S. Walker st. . TRN ' sea' X w . as 'wi ev 1' 4 N. .1 ,, .N ,,j..w : P P X 1 W lx .1 '51 -fa-1 'W -2 .15--' Elie'-, ., '-"-R", L 1 3'0 t I T' iii .- I 44- ,. ' -- Edwin L, Wallace 0 f if K., N J' 1 'I li H, nw Mary E. Warren -r 92 ----l , fi- . . af - -'S 2 3 ,fa - . 5 5 'B 3 . Y . ig ,K I . Christine L.Ward Dorothy F Warner N-1--:Q A 3 ?'5i-:fav X ,s ' Fi' A iv- ? 3 - . -' -5 ' -J W '-2 -4 l: li A i ' F351 lohn R, Watkins, lr. led D Watson Mark P, Watson :w .ar ' 'ik ' f-.SN-A-I af' X75'?31'r-'."' ' a R' Q YP N A we X 2 G t X NX XS 'N 'VN Thomas P. Walsh Q , . X . I DenlseA Washington f Stelan Wawzynreckr Carol A. Vistorino Mark E. Vogler RrchardJ.Walc1ewski Betsy S. Waldman VACHOWSKI. BJ : Gardner. Forestry: Xi Sigma Pi DAIGLE,C,A.1Gl,Barrrngton1 Human Development: Intramurals VALENTINE, JA: Dover, New Hampshire: Dietetics: Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Dmicron Nu, Vice President. VAN, MA: Brighton: Social Work: Women's Center Stall: Women's Center Softball: Outreach Program. VANDER- LEEST, T.A,: Longmeadow: Accounting. VAN DVKE, M.R.: Prttslreld: Speech Ed,: Roister Dorsters, Personnel Coordinator: Music Theater: University Theater, VAN DYKE. S.S.. Pittsfield: Fine Arts: PSE Counselor: University Theater: Roaster Doisters, Vice President. Music Theater. VON IDERSTEIN, l, Scituate: Human Development VAN ORDER, l.M.: Skaneateles, N.V.: Communication Studies: Pi Beta Phi: Boltwood-Belchertown Volun- teer: Mortar Board, VANPEE, M.S.: Amherst: Zoology: international Club: Outing Club: Tennis Team. VARNER, K.L.: Amherst: Home Economics Education: Northeast Area So- cial Chairman and Secretary: Who's Who 1974. VARNEY, R.l.: Engineering: Berlin, New Hampshire: Tau Beta Pi: Alpha Pi Mu, Vice President. VATCHER, D.C.: Saugus: Mathe- matics: Pi Beta Phi, Secretary: Greek Counsel Rep.: Intramurals. VOLINSKV. l.C.: Arn- herst: Nursing. VAUGHN, E.M.: Springfield: Elementary Ed. VEAR, LM.: Pelham, New York: Speech. VENOOKER, M.P.: Chelsea: Human Development: Iota Gamma Upsrlon UEOKA, A.M.: Wailuku, Kawaii: Mathematics. VERBRYKE. l. A.: Sudbury: Nursing: Alpha Chi Omega. VIERA, R.G.: Somerset: HRTA: Winter Carnival Committee: Revelers: Concert Committee. VIEIRA, M.: Amherst: Elementary Ed.: Intramural Volleyball. VISTORINO. C.A: Topsfieldg Communication Disorders: Belchertown Volunteers: Outreach Volun- teer, VOGLER, M.E.: Swansea: lournalustrc Studies: Collegian: WMUA: WUMV, WAL- CZEWSKI, R.l.: Chelsea: Accounting, Accounting Association: Intramurals: Dean's List. WALDMAN, B.S.: Sharon: Elementary Ed.: Ski Club. WALDMAN, E.M,: Framingham: Human Development. WALKER, JS.: Mobile Alabama: Pre-Dental: Beta Kappa Phi: Cheerleader. WALLACE. EL: Amherst, General Business: Varsity Football: Theta Chr. Social Chairman, Rush Chairman, House Manager. WALSH, T.P: Amherst: Accounting. WANDELOSKI, H.W., South Deerfield. Forestry. WARD, C.L : Hingham: Ed, WARNER, D.F.: Amherst: General Business Finance, WARREN, M E, Worcester: Ed,WASHlNGl0N, D.A1 Sprmglield: Human Development. WATERMAN, SJ. East Longmeadow: Nursing: Alpha Chi Omega. Social Chairman, Pan Hel Rep: Arcon Guide Service, WATKINS, l.R.: Welles- ley Hills: HRTA: Phi Sigma Kappa: Crew Team WATSON,lD1Prttslreld: Perlormrng Arts Ed., Chorus: Chorale: Collegian. WATSON, M P,, Chrcopeeg Electrical Engineering: Pow- er Engineerrng Society, WAWZVNIECKI, S,, lR.: Athol: Chemistry: Dorm Counselor: lntra- murals. WAYSHVILLE, R,l,: Westwood: Microbiology. Harry W. Wandeloski Susan l. Waterman Richard l. Wayshville 246 .W ,.., ,, .-.5 Monique M. Weeks Richard B. Weiner s I., t .. -z xx X - X sf: S 'g,QSSt'grRi N'-Eels-9 -, Tgsfiy-...4,,' Iftfy fts y ., Q, Q " " Nix, " A " S I -L 1 A. -L t 'QI , ne.. Q ' ii:"5?il?-iff 'h ' ,, fs 4 , .T a , 5 N l t 52 . 0 Edward T. Welch ' '---:-zz-:-my . -. M-P.-J ""T"' ' -,:,:.1i1-Zz.. - -1 - - 1- , , -5553527 2 ' 642235231-f:5'i:3 T '-.:..'...EEi:f?1i'L'I" sfiizfiif i , , s "" ,5j.5i,.::,Ef' "Sw 'QE511E555:52,E:E5EfI - .1 -:-22,535 - ' - 3252: f- . I ev. 5 4 it, . - ffl:-2. f -A , l .':315-1-' 32:53 I . -V . .:es:fs?s,' ' ella.. --N , . X " ' - ififiypm., 2 ' I r , I 1213-5 .. . 'f'bAYxfX'-'x'-' 311' ':'itlfif . . If . - Gary A. Welterlen Joseph T. Welch Paul A, Werlm Susan-Marie Werner Andrea I, Wherldon Anthony D. White Kathleen White Susan C, Wrlk ldhlll Williams Patricia L, Whrteley Edith N. Wieder WEEKS, M.M,: lamarca, New York, Interior Design: Third World Committee, Coolidge, WEINER, GP., Kew Gardens, New York: Zoology Honorsl Honors Program: National-Std dent Exchange: Band. WEINER, I.: Saugus: Zoology: Alpha Phi Omega: President: P-hi Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi WEINER, R,B: Sharon: Theater. WEINER, S.M 3 Amherst: Ed., Sigma Delta Tau, House Manager: Mortar Board. WEISSLITZ, G,B.: West Boxford: Zoolo- gy Honors: Phi Eta Sigma, Collegian, Intramurals WELCH, ET., Brockton, Accounting: Accounting Association: Intramurals. WELLINGER, P,C., Arlington: Elementary Ed. WELLS, D.N.: Oakland, California: Political Science. WELTERLEN, GA.: Lunenburg: Hrs- tory, Tau Epsrlon Phi: Bursar: Scribe. WELCH, l.T.: Haverhill: Physical Ed : Campus Cru- sade For Christ: Student Fellowship, Coordinator, Intramurals WERLIN, P A: Brookline: Microbiology WERNER, S.: Amherst: Classics: Chi Omega: Dickinson, House Council, Social Chairman. WALTHALL, W.S.: Amhest: Accounting: Swim Team: Intramurals. WETHERBY, LE.: New Salem: Human Development. WHALEN, E.L: Milton: Speech: Academic Affairs Committee: Dorm Government, WHEELER, DE: Berlin: Zoology: Prom Counselor: Intramurals: Marching Band. WHEILDON, A.l.: Framingham: Human Develop- ment: Equestrian Club. WHITE. A.D., East Orange, New lersey: Media Specialist for the Deal, WHITE, K.: Abington: Psychology: Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Kappa Phi: Dorm Coun- cil. WILK, S.C , Dalton, History: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Registrar: Outreach WILEE, G A,: West Springfield: Elementary Ed.: Kappa Delta Phi: Scrolls: Narads. WILKES, B.A.: Lynn- lreld: Political Science: Collegian: Student Iudicrary: Delta Tau Delta tMarneb. WILKES, D: Indianapolis, Indiana: Personnel Management: Business Club: Student Government: Pr Lambda Phi. WILLIAMS, IA.: Norwood: Elementary Ed. WILLIAMS, I. I.: Pittsfield: Zoology: Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi: Intramurals WILLIAMS, WD., Springfield. Fine Arts. WILSON, C.P,: Springfield: Human Development. WILSON, l.L., Lee: History: Alpha Lambda Delta, Womens Crew Team WILSON, K M.. West Roxbury: Nursing WHITELEY, P.L: Marstons Mills, Education: Equestrian Drill Team, Intercollegiate Horse Show Tearn. WHITTIER, DL, Melrose: Dance: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Recording Secretary: Musrgals. WHITTLES, KG., Holden, Civil Engineering: American Society of Civil Engr- neers, Treasurer: Mass Transit Newspaper, Co-Editor. WHITWORTH, H,A,F. Mattapan: Mechanical Engineering: Central Area Third World Center, President: Central Area Coun- cil, Minority Rep., Soccer WHITE, S:WlEDER, EN, New Milford, New lersey: Speech Ed. University Theater: Dean's List, N.E.S. Tutoring. WIGGIN, C.: Amherst: Sociology WIGGINS. R.I : Shrewsbury: Marketing: Business Club, Vice President: Deans Advisory Council: Committee Member of Careers Conference. WILDER. M.: Norwell: Nursing WILK, 1.1.5 Sunderland: Special Ed , Belchertown Volunteer 247 W. Scott Wallhall Linda E. Wetherly it bb 5 Ness of S 5. fi tx F a George P.Werner Ionathan Weiner c Sharman M, Weiner George B. Weisslitz . -"3 f- ' we .gr .. "' 1- :" 'EW' . 'Q S- V y s, ......... .X. - Paula C. Wellrnger DeLeon NMN, Wells Elizabeth L Whalen David E Wheeler Gretchen A Wilke Dana Wilkes Janet A. Williams Winston D. Williams .53 fy. : -1,- . 3"'f'-:g' ,r , .- ' '- 1':5i',isi1L.,-.-523255 Brent A. Wilkes ' ,.-.6--"I" - Q- u 3-as-. .cial Cynthia F. Wilson Q .,.' 3 .,. be t at . tp K l 'SJ' I -l Donna L. Whittier Christine Wrggrn 4 lanet L. Wilson Kathleen M. Wison 5' gli ' Elliv- X . , IIN . I r6.N'.l.k'- V Keith G,Whrttles HoraceA.F Whutworth Sue White , I ' i- r, J H " A TEW' t 4 , - - . V ' 1 'T ., V., 'mu' 4 I I :H I e ' ,Q . "TP fs? ' .-'T If X' n ' W If ,'f- 1' - fi".:,, Y f, Fr-' a H .sits .lox "4 9 -. X . 'i L Robertl Wiggins Michele Wilder lulreltel Wrlk """" f ' , " '32-Luc sq .THQ I l ' 'bf i -. 1 'Q V I - r., 5 A 3 ,rut -L 4 . ' l , I- . .2' B.. . ,ir Q J ,g f f- va . . -A ' " , ' , f ra : , d 4 . r ,- " ' ' Q-. ' A I Q 1 - 9' ' g 5'- V L f I A ' N i r .11 31 . T ' ' l A Lu QT V 1 ., :f:f:j'F , I n, , , S .,: gd X ,, . 'A , , , at .L if 19 T Flu I Z!!! DQVIQF Willey David H Winch Edward l wrnne Carl D Wininger Robena L, Wrnrker Paula C Winters Paul l.Wrlkiewlc1 Ruth M, Witherspoon .154 " .,',.,y-1. Denise S Wolle Laurie S Wodrn Paula A. Woilowlcz ,. I i loan M. Wolf fx. WILLEY, D F, Lowell, Physical Ed,, Cross Country, Track WINCH, D.H , East Pepperellx History, WHINNE, EJ, Sunderland, Political Science, Action Lah. WININGER, C.D,. Hyannis: Psychology: Phi Sigma Kappa, Steward, Alumni Chairman, Student!FacuIly Senate: Ski Club,WINIKER, R,L.,Amhersl1 Human Development, Orchard Hill Counselor Selection Committee, Summer School Counselor, Outreach WINTERS, PC., Andover, Communication Studies, WITKIEWICZ, P l., Amherst: Civil Engineering, Phi Eta Sigma, American Society of Civil Engineering, Tau Beta Pi. WITHERSPDON. R,M,, Canandaigua. New York, English, Women's Choir, University Chorus, Oxford Program. WOLFE, D.S,, Taunton, Accounting, Accounting Association. WODIN. LS., Newton, English, N,E.S. Tu- toring, lntramurals. WOJTOWICZ, P.A,, Three Rivers, Nursing, WOLF, l.M., Plainville, Po- litical Science, Gamma Sigma Sigma. WOLFE. KE., Newton, Art. WOLFE, SJ 5 South Had' ley, Sociology, Sociology Club. Board. WONG, D.D,, Swampscottg Art, WOOD, B.R,, Ad- ams, Geology. WOOD, CJ., Raynham, Human Development, WOODRUFF, W.0., Glouster, General Business Finance, Beta Gamma Sigma, WOEDEN, W.A., North Grafton, Finance, Delta Chi. Treasurer, Campus Center Board of Governors, Debate Union WORCESTER, W.T.1Annrsouam, HRTA. WORMSER, RS 1 New Milford, New lerseyjngineeQnYg,YAmen' can Society of Mechanical Engineers, Vice Chairman, Outing Club, Track Official. WRIGHT, A.l., Amerst, Urban Ed, WRIGHT, M.A., Hingham, Elementary Ed. YACOVITCH, WJ., Danvers, Engineering, University Year For Action, Head Technical Illustrator Nucle- ar Physics Department. YAGHOUBZADEH, D., Worcester, Civil Engineering. YARVITZ. l,G,: Marblehead, Political Science, Karate Colloquium Instructor, YELVERTON, EB: Worcester, Education YOUNG. B L,. Natick, Education, Chi Omega, Kappa Delta Phi: Cheerleader. YOUNG, M.E, Stoneham: Food Science and Nutrition CHU, Y,L,, Boston, History. YOUNG, E.A., Millis, Agriculture and Food Economics YOUNG. L.V g Springfield, Elementary Ed. YOUNG. M A, West Springfield, Claridad, Reporter, YOUNG, M.K,, Mil- waukee, Wisconsin, Communication Studies, Kappa Kappa Gamma, President, Alpha Lambda Delta: Newman Club YOUNG, N l , Spring-held, Food Science and Nutrition. YOUNG, S,K., Agawaml Sociology. YUSHINSKY, D A , Highspire, Pennsylvania: Psycholo- gy: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Treasurer, House Manager, Pledge Trainer, Varsity Football, Adel- phia, YUU, C.: Lynn, Accounting, Lambda Delta Phi, Corresponding Secretary, Account- rng Association, Index, ZABEK, P.. Ware. Accounting, Accounting Association, Beta Gamma Sigma. ZAlAC, CA., South Dearfreld, Human Development, Marching Band, Ma- iorettes: Ski Club. Kim E. Wolfe lason G. Yarvilz Earlena B. Yelverton Lv . v i H 3:2 it .heismnr I, 1 V, .. 4. 5 ' use , g . 5 sf-'jf' A. -. -'xg , ,. C A fi.,iE3f'i1s14 - 9 Mt X -Pyle:-irnzr, 2 .X Ay, -'Et , Eric A, Young Lorraine V, Young L A , "' l , .. T 1 T I Q ,N- ' , -:-' f 3 . , f . Q Susan K. Young David A. Yuskrnsky 248 iv' 'J' Sharon l Wolfe Deborah D. Wong Brian R. Wood l se . g f William A. Worden Cynthia l. Wood Wayne O. Woodruff if AiFi:y,.f' F ' a J , l x'rl'.31' .. is f-. lrqtt i ' V .,, 1.1 rr, V, A - LA . is ? William T. Worcester Ronald S. Wormser Aliene J. Wright A .. 7 W v ,- C It ff 4 r ' A , 55513 . Prxgus fp, v- ,f, x i. ' - .-sf? Q, T' . - 5 V a T' my gg .N I . E 'I T W T" , it . I A E, xl ix . . 1' A T Martha A. Wright William 1. Yacovitch Bijan Yaghoubzadeh Deborah L. Young Marcia E. Young Yooli Ling Chu g.:.,, ' To Q T V? , 5 p A if Marsha A. Young Monica M. Young Norma l. Young l .,,,,. va' Colleen Yuu Phyllis Zabek Carol A. Zaiac I QF ' ' 'sw N X AE ff- a .c Fi' lt if lla, " i Nikki Zangles lohn lflankwski Paul A. Zavorskas Richard B. Zines :--4:-:. 4.4 gg . V- r 'I-s 41- .f T- ' " 1-- - -1 , .r 4 ...iq ' F -,-- .A.. P' David K. Ziegler William Zielewski Suzanne Zimble Marcia M Zimmer S3 is ' J S 5 -'-.,W- . 5' Gary S. Zimmerman loseph E. Zloch Matthew D. Zofrea Carol D. McEwan Paula M. Barley Natalie D. Marra Martin Kelley 4'. 249 5 2 S ZANGLES, N.: Clinton: Child Development. Omicron Nu: Belchertown Volunteer: Twirling Corps, ZANKWSKI. ll.: Greenfield: Political Science: Intramurals ZAVORSKAS, P.A: Auburn: Microbiology. ZIDES. R.B.: Hyde Park, Accounting: Sigma Alpha Mu, President: Accounting Association: Greek Council. ZIEGLER, DK.: East Weymouth: lapanese-Amer :can Club. ZIELEWSKI. W.: Easthampton: Plant-Soil. ZIMBLE. S.: Beverly, French: Sigma Delta Tau, Second Vice President. ZIMMRE, M.M.: Nursing: Sigma Delta Tau. ZIMMER- MAN. GS.: Hyann1s:Accountrng: Accounting Association: Business: Club. ZLOCH. LE.: Worcester: Political Science. Young Republicans, ZOFREA, MD.: Cummington: Psycholo- gy: Sigma Kappa: University Chorus. BARLEY, PM: Physical Educ.: Dorm President. MARRA, N.D , New York: Enghsh Honors. P sv' "f'i?'f'L?53 . -12 F" ' V 7" s x if "- .' t -:H K X 'rl 1 A - X 1 A 4 - ii 4 ,J ,ff Charline L. Abbott Gail S. Abend Laurence B. Abrams Andrew T. Adams Frederick G. Adinolli Woubishe Adisaw Suzan J. Afiti Michael J. Aguda Paul M. Ahearn Anne T. Ahern John F. Ahern Joseph C. Aiello Ruth E. Aisenberg David A. Aitkenhead Edward J. Albrech' James N. Aldrich Mariorie E. Aldrich James Alegria Gerald H. Alemian Amelie R. Alexander Robert T. Alexy Steven F. Alger Warren F. Alger Dorothy Algina Nicholas D. Alikakos Michael A. Allard Aldith S. Allen Bruce Allen Peggy L. Allen Robert G. Allen Elizabeth L. Allery Colette A. Almeida Wendy L. Alpaugh Jerome L. Altman Dean Altshuler Robert A. Ambrose Richard C. Amiot Betty J. Andelman Susan G. Anders Jergen K. Anderson Rhonda J. Anderson Sandra H. Anderson Stuart C. Anderson Deborah J. Anderstrom James A. Andreas Peter Andrews Naomi B. Angoff Joseph L. Annello Paul R. Antonio Francis A. Antonucci Michael G. Archdeacon Nancy Arcidiacono Douglas P. Arlow Heidi J. Armstrong Judith A. Armstrong Lola D. Armstrong Caroline G. Arnold Edmund S. Arruda Jay S. Aronstein Michael W. Arseneault Peter W. Arzberger Steve Arzillo Claudia Ashworth Lee I. Askern Carol Atkinson James S. Aven Kirk B. Avery John F. Awtrey Jr. Karen L. Axten Nancy C. Ayoub Bernard A. Babcock Jr. George W. Bacon Ill Remigio H. Badilla Donald W. Bailey Ellen M. Bailey Andrew D. Baker 250 Elaine D. Baker George H. Baker James H. Baker Eric W. Bakerman William E. Ballou Jane H. Bamba Melissa R. Bamber Frances J. Baraniuk Roan Barber Richard M. Barboza Joanne Barley Paula M. Barley Thomas R. Barnes Gilbert M. Barone Michael Barrett Paul W. Barrows Brian P. Barry Richard P. Barry Marilou Barsam Elaine H. Barsky Susan E. Barsky James K. Barter Donna P. Bartlett Richard A. Bartlett Richard G. Bartlett Rodney A. Bartlett Kevin P. Baruzzi lrene Barwinski Ralph H. Basner Lois Bass Barbara B. Bassett James R. Bates John E. Bates Michael Battersby Judy A. Baumgartel James A. Baxter Jr. Raymond L. Baye Derry S. Beal John W. Beal Gail S. Bean Susan M. Bean Stephen B. Bearse Barbara J. Beaudoin Bonnalyn L. Beaulieu Douglas W. Beaumier Stephen C. Becker Paul G. Beckwith Gregory S. Beede Susan Beers Steven Behrsing Paul A. Beliveau Jesse E. Bell Richard A. Bell Jr. David M. Belliveau Chrysoul Beltsios Kathleen A. Bemben Christopher J. Bennett Marlene Bennett Nellie Bentley Virginia E. Bentley Linda A. Berberick Laurence H. Berger John P. Bergeron Sharon A. Bergman Carol A. Berkowicz Mark E. Berkowitz Janet C. Berlo Douglas G. Berloni Daniel G. Berman Nancy E. Berman Nelson Bernard Joanne Berndt Rene H. Bernier Jr. Janet L. Bernstein Mary M. Bernstein James E. Berry BetsyAnn Berson Janice M. Bertrand Paul J. Berzenski Vilnis J. Berzins John T. Betsch Edgar L. Betts Ronald B. Betts William A. Biciocchi Harold E. Bigelow Darlene H. Biggs Jeffrey M. Billingham Michael R. Billups Marie L. Bilodeau Gary J. Binowski Beverly M. Birdsall Nancy K. Biron Nancy Birtwell Denise A. Bisaillon Roland Bisi Mark Black Robert W. Blair Elizabeth A. Blake Richard A. Blake David S. Blanchard Ellen F. Blood Steven M. Bloom Susan J. Bloom David J. Bluestein Dana P. Boardman Marilyn A. Bogue Ronald B. Boheim Peter G. Boisvert Guy A. Boldini Joseph M. Bollus Glen P. Bombardier James A. Bond Alexander J. Bonica Marcia J. Bonica Nancy E. Bookless Janis Bookman Peter T. Boos Margery T. Bornstein Lois A. Botelho Francois L. Bouchard Donald Boucher James W. Boucher Jane R. Boucher John D. Boucher Jeanne D, Boudreau Michele A. Boudreau Russell F. Boudreau Robert G. Bourgeault Michael J. Boutin John F. Bovenzi David W. Bowers Joanne M. Bowers Gary S. Boyaiian Candice M. Boyan Patricia A. Brack Sylvia J. Brackett Keith L. Bradford Lawrence F. Bradley Matthew J. Brady Jean M. Braheney Frederick W. Braley Robert J. Braman Joy C. Brandenburg Karen E. Brasier Mark S. Brass Barbara A. ,Brearley Paul E. Brehaut Larry S. Breitbord Maureen F. Brennan Janice E. Brenner Joan C. Bresnahan Thomas W. Bresnahan Kenneth P. Brewer William D. Bridgman Deborah L. Briggs Gary P. Briggs Roger G. Briggs Carol D. Briner Ronald H. Brink William N. Brissette David J. Brisson Deborah P. Britzman Susan M. Broadhurst Thomas P. Broderick Stanley R. Brody Robert E. Bronner William G. Brookman Elizabeth R. Brooks Barbara F. Brooslin Denise R. Brousseau Andrea M. Brown Janice E. Brown Mark W. Brown Michael H. Brown Pamela Brown Prescott A. Brown Rebecca P. Brown Richard J. Brown Susan E. Brown Betsy L. Browning Betty J. Bruley Ellen M. Bryan Hazel E. Buckingham Dianne M. Buckley John Buckley Thomas M. Buckley Susan J. Buczynski Linda S. Budzynkiewic Joyce A. Buechel Douglas M. Buitenhuys Brian M. Bulman George D. Burgess Richard J. Burke Susan F. Burke David W. Burnham Henry A. Burniewicz Edward H. Burns lll Jack 0. Burns Jr. Kathryn E. Burns Michael P. Burns Susan E. Burns Valerie J. Burns Laura J. Butler Elizabeth B. Bykowski James E. Byrne Peter A. Cadieux Richard M. Caggiano Kevin W. Cahill Peter J. Cahill Allan D. Cain James E. Call Catherine F. Callanan Steven C. Calrow Paul F. Cameron Stuart C. Cameron Barbara A. Campbell Thomas J. Campbell Gregory Campese Francis M. Canavan Eugene Cannarella Kevin Canterbury Denise D. Cantin Timothy S. Card John W. Cardano Gloria G. Cardenas Judith L. Cardozo James F. Carey John J. Carney lll Lora A. Carney Alan P. Carpenter Daniel J. Carr Elizabeth A. Carr Susan A. Carrazza William S. Carrie Jr. Rachel T. Carrier Norine T. Carroll Timothy J. Carroll Richard E. Carter Jr. Stephen P. Carter John P. Carvello Mark Casagrande Bruce M. Casavant Joseph M. Casey Thomas W. Casey Alan 0. Caso Stephen J. Catalano Lynn M. Caulfield Richard J. Cavanaugh Joseph V. Celeste Donna M. Chabot Saul L. Chafin Jane S. Chalmers Christpher R. Chambers Ernest D. Chambers Catherine A. Champion Anita W. Chan Gordon S. Channell Jr. Christine A. Chapman Eric W. Chapmen Brenda M. Chappelear Cynthia A. Charpentier Patricia B. Chastain Carol E. Chatham Robert C. Cheney Ann D. Childs Gary A. Childs Keith D. Chipman Elizabeth M. Chisholm Victoria A. Chiungos John J. Chmiel Jr. Stephanie Chmielewski Alan Choi Dana C. Christensen Victoria L. Christie Karen L. Christo Thomas F. Christoun Carol E. Chronis Yook L. Chu Alfred P. Chruchey Mark F. Cicerone Deeann C. Civello Richard C. Clair Edward R. Clark James M. Clark Roland D. Clark Roland R. Clark Barbara A. Cleary Alison Climo Gregory C. Cmar David F. Cockcroft Linda C. Coderre Donald S. Coe Jane D. Coffey Thomas M. Coffey David M. Cohen Robert M. Cohen Roberta I. Cohen Sandra F. Cohen Thomas Coish Sarah M. Coito Robert W. Colantuoni John W. Colby Catherine S. Cole Donna M. Coleman Daniel J. Collins Joseph P. Collins Michael L. Collins William H. Collins Paul F. Collis Patricia G. Colson Frances J. Combs James M. Comey Robert J. Comiskey Christine M. Comparone Robert E. Concannon Kathleen A. Condon James J. Conley David G. Conners Michael J. Connolly Donald E. Connors Harold R. Connors John X. Connors Kevin C. Conry John Consigli Claudia S. Conte Anthony A. Contrada Cynthia J. Cook Peter S. Cook Marguerite A. Cookson Carl W. Coolbaugh Susan J. Coombs Michael A. Cooney John A. Cooper Jamie A. Co pe Holly H. Corradino Barbara M. Corrigan James B. Corsiglia Jr. Janine L. Cowin Daniel J. Cosgrove Jeffrey R. Cossin Eugene G. Costello Jacalyn R. Costello Dennis W. Cote Leon M. Cote Eric P. Cotter Susan M. Cotter Alfred R. Couchon Peter A. Coulis Lauren G. Coulson lean E. Courage Peter C. Cox Peter D. Coy Christopher J. Cramer Barbara H. Crawford Katherine A. Cray Joan C. Cronin Patrick F. Cronin Paul T. Cronin Patricia A. Cross Charlotte F. Crowder Brian C. Cuddy Lee A. Cudworth John A. Culley Jr. Kay Cummings Mark S. Cummings William J. Cummings Barry C. Cunningham Coleen M. Curley Gerald F. Curley Alan R. Curns Andrew L. Currie Janet L. Curry Elizabeth A. Curtin John P. Curtis James Cutter Joan Czaporowski John F. Dacey Richard F. Dacey Virginia C. Daggett Carol A. Daigle Joseph J. Dailey Richard M. Dalton Jr. Frank W. Daly John E. Dangelo Sarah J. Daniels Arthur A. Daprato Jr. Jauad Darouian Karl E. Dastoli Anne L. Davis Elizabeth H. Davis Henry W. Davis Paul G. Davis Steven B. Davis Quinton H. Dawson Deborah A. Day Jacky L. Day Jean A. Day Carole J. Dayton Linda L. Deamicis Gratia C. Deane Richard M. Debowes Jr. Joseph S. Decaro Charlotte E. Decastro Sandra C. Devincentis Ruth M. Diaz Lynne L. Dibble Kenneth R. Dicarlo Ellen A. Dicicco Bob A. Dickinson Doris M. Dickinson Mary J. Didonato Ned P. Diffendale Charles J. Dimare Diane N. Dinucci Barbara M. Dion Jane E. Dion Marie E. Ditucci John E. Dixey Peter J. Dizoglio Theodore E. Diaieris Ann W. Dobrowolski Michael E. Dodelin Edward J. Doherty Mark Doherty Maureen J. Dolan Edward J. Donahue Jr Michael P. Duffy Patricia A. Dugan Bonnie L. Dumas Ralph 0. Dumas Jr. Walter E. Dunai Jeanne M. Dunlop Karen J. Dunne Jane E. Dupuis Jacques R. Durocher Michael E. Duval Janet E. Dyer Marilyn J. Dyer Linda L. Dymek Walter H. Dziewietin Jeffry L. Eakin Elizabeth R. East Regina B. Ebitz Thomas J. Ebitz Karen A. Egasti Linda V. Eggers Nancy J. Eismann Deborah R. Elkin Walter J. Elliot Patricia A. Dee Joan E. Dely Robert A. Degaeta Dolores E. Degraaf Lyndia M. Dehart Ronald D. Dehart Kathleen M. Delaney Joseph L. Demarco Maria V. Demartino Dennis C. Demeritt Dennis W. Dempski Gene N. Demsey Christine Dendor Dennis B. Denicola Paul J. Denman David M. Dennis James R. Dennis Maureen Depalma Rose V. Deremian Roger R. Deshaies Normand R. Desjardins Donna M. Desmond Robert J. Desmond Jean E. Despres Betty J. Desrosiers Paul G. Detoma Gary L. Dettman Peter M. Deveau Anselm. ulnTBT..5ll lv- ,. Stephen J. Donahue Sally A. Donellon Katherine E. Donner Ellen E. Donohoe Joseph B. Donovan Robert W. Donovan Janet J. Doody Robert L. Doolan George D. Dorough Ill Barry I. Dorson Christopher J. Dostal Donald K. Douglas Patricia A. Dowling Donna L. Downes Ethel A. Downey Wayne R. Downs Mark Doyle Robert E. Doyle Jr. William A. Doyno Elizabeth J. Dripps James R. Driscoll Ellen R. Dripps Joanne P. Driscoll Paul K. Driscoll Steven D. Dropkin Linda M. Drury Marcia Ducas Michael J. Duffy i Mark S. Ellis Deborah Elworthy Brian D. Emond Marcel L. Emond Jr. Rosa J. Emory Paul D. Engel Roseann Enyong Hersilia Enz Judith l. Epstein Joyce J. Epstein Gary E. Erickson Gregory P. Erickson William F. Esip Ill Edward F. Esteves Diane M. Ethier Nelson F. Evans Jr. Daniel W. Ewick Bruce W. Eyler Frederic H. Fahey Thomas J. Faicla Stephen P. Fairly Jean M. Fallon Mark A. Farber William J. Farrell Kimberly M. Farrington Anne M. Faulkner Francis D. Faulkner Kathleen H. Faust Q... John P. Favorito Thomas P. Fazio James S. Ferrer Barry N. Feldman Norma Feldman Maureen F. Ferland Stephen J. Fernandez Jeffrey A. Fernstein James F. Ferraro Stephen J. Ferreira Thomas J. Ferrick Draig F. Ferris David W. Ferris James P. Ferriter Joseph R. Ferruzzi Michelle E. Fine Robert C. Finkel Christine E. Fiorenza Jonathan P. Fisette Faith E. Fisher Lee R. Fisher Alan R. Fishman Kenneth U. Fittz is an William J. Fitzgerald Thomas P. Fitzgerald Neil F. Fitzpatrick Laurie E. Flamm Barbara J. Flammia Robert W. Fleck Norma S. Fleischman James F. Fleming Lee E. Flodin Dona C. Flood Christine M. Flynn William J. Flynn Richard M. Fongemie Stephan P. Foose Dale M. Forbes Jean P. Forcier Ellen E. Ford Peter A. Ford Henri A. Forget Paul E. Forte Daniel J. Fox Howard C. Fox David L. Foy Robert E. Foy Jean M. Franchebois Nancy L. Francis Robert F. Fredette Paula L. Freese Eleanor S. French Dorothy M. Frenning Stephan A. Frentzos Gloria H. Freytag Diana L. Frost Joanne M. Frotten Dorothy L. Frumson Cynthia W. Fulton Roderick M. Fuqua Joseph C. Furnia Elizabeth L. Gaffney Roger L. Gagnon George Gai John F. Gallagher Vincent D. Galli Paul R. Gallo Joseph F. Gardner Pamela E. Gardner Stephen F. Gardner Roberta Garr Linda J. Garrity Janet H. Gary Donna A. Gasperini Douglas N. Gatos Christine R. Gatti Richard C. Gazo Dave E. Geiger Gary A. Gemme Louis M. Gentile William B. Getz Peter Giabbai Lawrence T. Gibbons Gregory P. Gifford Lynda D. Giftos Helen F. Giger Paul K. Gilbert Shelley A. Gilboard Richard P. Gildea Jr David M. Gilfoil Kathleen E. Gill Geoffrey B. Gillett Ellen M. Gilman Paul T. Gilrain Jeannine M. Gingras Louis Giokas John P. Girard Gary H. Gitner James A. Glinsky Normand J. Godfroy Arthur P. Godin Jay D. Goguen Nancy M. Goguen Audrey E. Gold Mariorie L. Gold Deborah A. Goldman Judith L. Golus John D. Gombar Victor J. Gonyea Dennis J. Goode Mark E. Goodell Wayne M. Goodreau Timothy J. Goodwin Mary L. Goodyear Russell C. Gordon Susan H. Gordon Bonnie C. Gorman Robert H. Gormley Victoria E. Gorum Jail lose liiliel liifli lillt ' U.. . Daiidl Gig: Eliiilioifig llzuiiiiJ to Dliiilg SQ' PM in 55' Uiiiiig gg tiiisl Gigg lellig T QQ til Will 'vin PJMDL Greg iiiiii E lilitggbl Qi: ink A 2,19 A-.nw -. J ..... Jwlfi D273 Seiengi gg ihteif gg: .itti T' lifeniiii tlnl tif Itirggll LSE' -:-1 ie-f,: ities C EMM? Q-QQ' tlniiji .ji 'hit ., ki ' of: 1: t .. I-1. '- lf .-3 -. Uaigj S. iigwi f M- . s kay. L Jean J. Gosselin Julie A. Gottlieb Ruth E. Gouldrup David A. Grader Christopher G. Graham Maurice J. Granfield Jr. David P. Granger Phyllis J. Grant Donald S. Grayson Louis A. Greco Jeffrey E. Green Lilli-Ann Green Philip L. Greenfield Mark E. Greenwood Michael F. Gregory James A. Griffith Jr. Anna H. Griffiths John A. Grimaldi Serena G. Grochowalski Walter F. Grocki John D. Gruppioni Rosemary A. Gryncel Enzo R. Guadagnoli Thomas M. Guilbault Susan J. Habeeb Henry P. Hack Michael R. Hackett Caroline S. Hadley Melissa B. Hagstrum Stephen J. Hahesy Edward R. Hakesley Jr. Mark S. Haley Daniel J. Halicki Gail A. Hall Nancy G. Hall David E. Hamel Walter B. Hamilton Daniel B. Hammond Beatrice A. Hanack Deborah A. Handy Martin R. Hanley Ann M. Hannan David N. Hansen Richard H. Hansen Robyn L. Hansen Edwin D. Harrington lll Joseph L, Harris Joy V. Harris Mickey E. Harris William J. Hart Karsten E. Hartel Donald M. Hartford Jr. William F. Hartford Janice M. Harvey Donna M. Hassan Verna R. Hatch Raymond M. Haughey Jeffrey C. Hazel Donald F. Healy Kevin M. Healy Douglas A. Hebert Eugene J. Hebert Robert E. Hedlund Irvin N. Heifetz Wanda J. Hendrix Eunice I. Henry Parvitz Heravi Patricia Heslam Peter P. Heymanns George E. Heywood Maureen L. Hickey William F, Higgins Vicki S. Hillman Frank L. Hinds David M, Hirsch Colin J. Hochrein Therese M. Hofmann George B. Holey Mary M. Holland Colin B. Holmes Leslie C. Holmes Steven D. Holmes Howard M. Honigbaum Lewis E. Hootnick Stephen J. Hope Cathy Horvitz Charles J. Howard Steven A. Howard Kevin P. Howe Rachel S. Howitt Christop E. Hubbard Michael P. Huber William J. Huckins Joy A. Hughes Philip E. Hult Richard C. Humphreys Gretchen Hunsberger Richard A. Hunter Gregory S. Hurd William J. Hurley Jr Jeffrey D. Hutchins Barry M. Joseph Lawrence W. Joyce John E. Kambhu Steven P. Kampler Charlene E. Kane Ruth M. Karl John R. Karraker Susan R. Kassner Deena Katzander Diane E. Kearney Randy Kehlenbeck Maida L. Keighley Gary R. Keilson Mark P. Kelleher Alan R. Kelley John C. Kelley William G. Kelley Paul G. Kelliher Peter F, Kelly James S. Kenary Russell F. Kenefick Donald E. Kennedy Michael J. Kennedy John P. Kenney Gene M, Kosinski Stanley P. Koska Victor N. Kourey Susan H. Kovacs Paula M. Kowalewski Robert Kowalik Sherrie L. Kowarsky Karen L. Kozlowski Gerald F. Kramer Richard S. Kramer Robert M. Kravets Debra J. Krawczynski Francis A. Kriff A. Dianne Krul Christina D. Krutsky Christopher S. Kudla Chris V. Kuhner Patricia A. Kulis Joseph P. Kurpiewski Mary M. Kurtz David C. Kuzmeski Daniel M. Kuzmeskus Joseph A. Labenski John R. leni Gail E. Jackson George E. Kernander Paul F. Kerwin George Jackson William D. Jackson Ronna A. Jacobs fem Susan L. Kesselman Joyce E. Jacobsen Monica A. Jakubowicz Susan B. James Rudyard D. Jameson Jr. David F. Jane Vera H. Janowycz Gail R. Jasionkowski Carol M. Jaworski Susan J. Jeffery Everette B. Jenkins Michael D. Jenkins Paul F. Jennette Robert L. Jepson Jr. Donna M. Jerszyk Thomas M. Jodka Mary E. Johansen Leslie A. Johndrow Dennis C. Johnson Gordon A. Johnson Jean M. Johnson Karen L. Johnson Margaret H. Johnson Peter P. Johnson Thomas W. Johnson Warren J. Johnson Bernadette M. Johnston Corey A. Jones Jennifer M. Jones Johnny F. Jones Russell K. Jones lr. Louis E. Kessing Kenneth L. Ketchum Deborah A. Keys Michael A. Kielb Frances J. Kieltyka Lynne N. Kilham Paul Killeen Janet A. Killion Holly A. Kimball Paul R. Kimball Olend G. King Gerald E. Kinsey Barbara J. Kirchberger Christopher E. Kirousis Mark L. Klaman Amy S. Klayman Dianne M. Kleber Steven P. Kleinglass Edward M. Klempa Karl D. Klingelhofer Ronald C. Klinger Martha M. Kneeland Marcia A. Knowlton Everett E. Knudsen Nancy E. Kocik Merrilee Harrigan Koplowitz Paula M. Korchun Susan E. Kornetsky Susan C. Koscielniak Jeanne M. Labonte Anita P. Lacey Linda J. Lacey Donald A. Lacroix Paul A. Lacross June F. Ladd Stephen H. Ladd John J. Laird Joseph H. Laliberte Jr. Julie A. Lamontagne Philip A. Landa Sheryl R. Landesman David T. Landry Lawrence J. Lane Diane M. Lanoue Gary N. Lapidas Jean M. Laplante Ann L. Laporte Roberta A. Laporte Paul F. Lappin James B. Laquerre Gail M. Larsson David A. Lawrence Gene R. Laycock Michael W. Leach Robert M. Leader Christine Zwirko Leary Ann M. Leathers Charleen I. Lebeau Bernard J. Leblanc M' A--- . Irwin J. Lefman David G. Lefrancois Louise I. Lehtola Hester l. Leibowitz Deborah C. Leland Paul R. Lelito Michael J. Lemanski Leon A. Lemieux Joseph W. Lemire Jr. Gregory C. Leonard Charles B. Leoni Norma L. Lepler Linda K. Lesperance Robert V. Levasseur Lawrence R. Leventhal Mary J. Levy Dominic W. Li Nancy B. Light Shuenn Shiuan Lin Martin S. Linda Janice Liva John M. Livingston Martha B. Livingstone Chester L. Locke Judith A. Loeb Keith E. Loescher Sandra Lofchie Julie M. Logue Charles W. Londraville Margaret Loring Caroll L. Lothrop Sandra A. Lottero Linda S. Lovely Jeffrey B. Low Ralph W. Low Jr. John D. Lubarsky Mary J. Lucey Janice W. Ludman Henry J. Lukasik Bruce E. Lupien David B. Luppold Richard S. Lyman Kevin L. Lynch Michael S. Lynch Patricia A. Lynch Barry D. Lynn Thomas S. Macauley Heather E. MacConnelI Richard A, MacGovern Nanciann B. Machnik Charles D. MacPherson Jr. Dolores M. Madden Deborah A. Mager James J. Maggio Jr. Donald F. Maggs James F. Maguire Maryellen Maguire Robert M. Maher David S. Maibor Jeffrey H. Main John C. Makacinas Mary M. Malaspina Gary M. Malmstrom Jane M. Malone Alan T. Manix Philip J. Manna Paula J. Manning Richard F. Marchetta Frank W. Marcoux Mitchell R. Marcus Stephen J. Margil Joanne E. llllargola Stephen L. Marhelewicz Richard P. Marini Natalie D. Marra Joseph A. Marshall Arlene R. Martel Daniel E. Marlin Marysusan Martin Pamela J. Martin Stephen M. Martin Sheila R. Martinelli Cheryl A. Marzilli Martin P. Mascianica David J. Mason William C. May Barbara H. Mayer Michelle R. Mayer William H. Mayer Walter A. Mayo Gabriel L. Maznick Dianna R. McAllister Charles F. McAuliffe Patricia M. McCallum Roberta E. McCann Katharine A. McCarthy Marianne K. McCarthy Robert F. McClure William J. McCluskey William K. McCoubrey Jr. Flora J. McCoy Paula McDonough Carol D. McEwan Joan S. McFarland Susan J. McGourty William M. McGovern Robert E. McGowan Colleen M. McGrath Elizabeth M. McGrath Peter M. McGrath Cheryl L. Mclntosh Dean S. Mclntyre James J. Mclsaac Jane McKenzie Debra K. McLauchlin Christine McLaughlin Bonny B. McLean Joanne F. McLean Thomas J. McMahon Ill Joan J. McNally Robert F. McNally James A. McRae Ellen M. McTigue John G. Meade Marsha E. Medeiros Thomas F. Medlock Joanne H. Medwid Janice E. Meeks Richard P. Melle Nancy C. Mellor Paul F. Mendocha Consuela A. Mendoza Christine E. Merchant Richard A. Merritt Ann M. Messenger Susan Messier Diane C. Messina Richard C. Metro Maryiane Metzger Gail S. Meyer David R. Michaelson Eric D. Milgroom Kevin M. Mills Paula Milner Karen S. Minasian Denise A. Miniutti Edward J. Misch Amy S. Miskin James S. Mistark Mark R. Mitchell Edward J. Mleczko Jr. William F. Moan Vincent J. Monaco Mary 0. Mone David W. Moore Marilyn A. Moos Anne Moretsky Warren H. Morgan Stephen D. Morganelli Carolyn M. Moriarty Deborah M. Moriarty Mary A. Moriarty Sarajane Morin Robert B. Morrill William C. Morrison Gregory M. Morrow David A. Mortimer Richard A. Morton Theresa J. Moylan Francis T. Moynihan Patricia A. Moynihan Nancy Mucciaccio Charles R. Mulcahy Leo R. Muldoon Thomas K. Mullen Christine V. Mullis Mary F. Mulloy Robert K. Mulvey Christopher D. Munson Alexander Murphy lll Charles E. Murphy Jane D. Murphy Joann Murphy Mark L. Murphy Sandra L. Murphy Stephen P. Murphy Christine Musante Beniamin Muse Norma E. Mutti Charles J. Myrbeck Maryann Mysyshyn Arnold F. Nadler Judith A. Nagy Lorna A. Nahil Barbara R. Naidich Edward W. Nalband Shelley Nanes James J. Nasciment Ivy S. Nathan Richard D. Naughton Charlene A. Navasinski Deborah L. Nelson Richard C. Nelson John J. Nestor Jr. Eileen M. Neville Russell H. Nicholls Daniel T. Nichols Suzanne D. Nichols WalterA. Niemiec Henry P. Nigro Dorothy L. Niland Jean O. Niven Peter E. Nixon Kathryn A. Nonnemaker Anne M. Noonan William Norris Carl P. Novak Alan C. November Evelyn M. Nowak William J. Nowlan Mark S. Noyes Stephen W. Noyes Ruth E. Noymer Charles J. Nyman Kenneth J. Nyman Paul E. Nyman Carolyn J. Oblinger Michael L. Oliverio Robert B. Olivier Nola N. Olmsted Ralph W. Olsen Jr. Harold E. Olson John A. Olson Shelley L. Olson Thomas P. Olson David R. Olsson David M. Omalley Lucia D. Ooms Maryann C. Oparowski Barbara E. Oreilly Elaine D. Orphanos Michael A. 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Peyton Maureen E. Phelan Jerry R. Phillips Joseph P. Phillips Michael J. Phillips Pamela M. Phillips Patricia E. Phipps Virginia C. Fiantedosi Paul J. Picillo Jean H. Pickens David E. Pickering Edwin O. Pickering Richard J. Pieciul Steven L. Piercei Doreen A. Piersall Craig A. Pierson Jeffrey C. Pisciotta Barton G. Pisha Carol A. Pistone Donna M. Pivero William E. Player Stanley E. Plaza Eileen V. Polchlopek Nancy S. Pollack Sharon R. Pollard Jean Pollock Robert A. Pontifex Laurence K. Poole Jr. Paula J. Popeo Walter J. Popko Bridget M. Porter Ross W. Potter Walter T. Powell David N. Powers Kenneth D. Powers Paul C. Powers John J. Prance Joseph T. Pratt Maureen A. Prendergasl Sandra C. Prentice Judith E. Prescott Michael J. Preston Anthony J. Pribash Gerald L. Price Hampton L. Price Diane G. Routhier Cindy L. Roy Maryann Primavera John E. Provencher Blase W. Provitola Gale E. Puntoni Donald R. Putnam John C. Putnam William F. Queen Michael A. Quental Michael J. Quercio Rosemary G. Querze Michael J. Quinn Charles E. Quirk James M. Rabbitt John T. Rabbitt Linda A. Radwanski Hilton H. Railey Karen C. Ramos Royce H. Randlett Jr. Toni A. Ranieri Ruth C. Rankin Karen S. Rascoe Fred J. Ravens lll Patricia A. Reardon Stephen F. Reardon Stephen L. Rechter David J. Reed Joseph M. Regan Matthew P. Reich Shelley F. Reid Robert A. Reilly Carol L. Reinstein Robert L. Reis Ronald J. Rems Michael J. Remy John P. Renehan Dennis F. Renkowicz Margery Anne Reuben Roberto L. Rexach Fay A. Reynolds Shirley A. Reynolds Vernon G. Rhett Raymond T. Ricard Barbara J. Richardson Chester A. Richardson Ill Linda J. Richardson Marla J. Riley Roger L. Ringenbach David S. Ritchkoff Marilyn Ritz Natalie J. Rizzotto Donald D. Robadue Jr. Susan L. Robbins James F. Roberts Iris Robertson William A. Robinson Donald P. Robitaille Daivd M. Rocha Stanley J. Rodak David A. Roddy Nancy D. Rodman Herman D. Rodrigo Imelda J. Roiak Gary A. Romanian Anne M. Romano J. Collyer Rondeau Patricia Roode Roland Daniel A. Rosa Joanne M. Roscio Linda S. Rosen Donna B. Rosenberg Theodore Rosenberg Lawrence H. Rosenkranz Andrea B. Ross Donald M. Ross Nikki E. Ross Julie A. Rossborough Steven C. Rostkowski Sheldon L. Rothman Frank A. Rozenas Marjorie S. Rubenstein Barbara F. Rubin Jonathan D. Rubin Marjorie Rubin Marlene Rubin Ralph F. Rullis James E. Russell Suzanne Russell Jeffrey S. Ryan Jeffrey M. Ryan Jenny L. Ryan Angelo F. Sabatalo Michelle A. Saben Bemice E. Sadoski Carol A. Salem Martin C. Salon Christopher L. Salter Christine A. Salzmann Anne R. Sampson Robert J. Sanderson Bruce R. Sandy Mary E. Santman Susan A. Sapareto Paul F. Sardella Stephen N. Sarikas Karen H. Sarkisian Linda J. Sarkisian Norman E. Saulnier Jane M. Savari Charles J. Savas Fred J. Scalese Patrick J. Scanlon Bruce P. Schabinger Barry E. Schatz Joseph E. Scheible Gerald C. Schena Arnold F. Schmidt Paula A. Schmidt Paul K. Schnabel Charles F. Schutt Mary T. Schumacher Susan A. Schwartz John P. Sciacca Jerry S. Scott Russell L. Scott Anthony D. Scucci Stephen P. Scuderi Edward H. Scully James R. Seaquist Raymond F. Sebold Stephen A. Seche Ellen B. Sedlis Hirsch D. Seidman Richard L. Seikunas Carolyn J. Selby David H. Selby Ronni L. Selikson Teresa J. Serafin Anthony J. Serino Anita Seroll Valerie A. Sessions Benjamin M. Seversky James H. Sexton James M. Shanks Elizabeth C. Shannon Lynne D. Shapiro Susan R. Shapiro Susan Sharff Robert B. Sharpe Daniel T. Shay Ann C. Shea Donald R. Shea F. M. Sheehan James M. Sheehan Robert J. Sheehan Mary E. Sheridan Helen T. Sherry Susan T. Sherry Helen T. Shields Irene M. Sholkin Walter C. Shutak Mary L. Sibley Bruce W. Sibson Jerry J. Siciliano Laura A. Sicklick Lois G. Siebert Paul H. Sienkiewicz Mark T. Sigler Maurita M. Signore Susan D. Signore St. George Mark S. Silin Robert M. Siluk Bernard RlSilva K David R. Simard Christine Simonsen William J. Simpson Nancy L. Sinden John W. Skorupski Richard D. Skowera Richard A. Sledzik Mark B. Slocum Ronna L. Small David M. Smith Dennis C. Smith Lawrence J. Smith Madelyn P. Smith Marcella E. Smith Nancy H. Smith Norman W. Smith Richard H. Smith Richard P. Smith Michael A. Smollar Philip W. Snedeker Judith C. Snow Steven S. Snyder Teresa A. Snyder Gerianne M. Socha George A. Soffron Brenda H. Sohlgren Susan Sokolow Mohammad Soleimani Walter E. Soroka Jr. Stephen L. Sotar George P. Soteropoulos Stephen B. Soumerai Jean L. Sousa Nancy M. Souza Robert S. Souza Dieter W. Spaderna David J. Sparling Peter D. Spawn Stephen P. Spellenberg Stephanie L. Spence William H. Spence David A. Spieler Howard A. Spier Katherine C. Spiers Maruta S. Spigulis Sandra L. Spinzola Louis M. Spiro Conrad J. Stachelek Paul S. Stachowicz David M. Stankus Raymond F. Stawarz Carol E. Stearns Gery L. Steinberg Michael L. Stephano Doron Sterling Deborah I. Stern Frank G. Stewart James H. Stewart Richard L. Stewart Stephen M. St. Marie William M. Stokinger Patricia A. Stone Dale AL St. Pierre Joanne L. Strahl Eleanor Straus Russell T. Street William D. Stressenger Donald F. Sullivan Janet M. Sullivan Peter F. Sullivan James E. Sumberg Patricia A. Suprenant David G. Swallow Carole B. Swartz Salli A. Swartz Richard A. Swiater Brian J. Sylvester Michael A. Szumilas Daniel F. Szymonik James P. Talarico John K. Talbot Nancy A. Tammik Deborah A. Tanacea Gary F. Tansino Pamela L. Tarlow Dennis P. Tarmey Helmut G. Tatar Paul N. Tauger Bruce E. Taylor Michael P. Teasdale Nina S. Tepperlorran Ric M. Testagrossa lrwin Thall John W. Thayer Stephen C. Themelis Lawrence D. Theriault Lee C. Thibodeau Cathy M. Thom John S. Thomas ,,.v ?. .Y vi .sy Jeffrey S. Thompson John L. Thompson Kristen R. Thompson Mary S. Thompson Jay R. Thomsen Joseph J. Tirone Jade A. Titsworth Allan C. Tkaczyk John Tocci Donna M. Tolper Paula A. Toltz John F. Toohey Susanne L. Toomaiian Michael A. Toro Kenneth M. Torosian James J. Toscano Carole M. Touchette Kenneth A. Tower Mary E. Trageser Philip M. Traunstine Jeffrey F. Travers Craig A. Travis Louis Tredeau Joseph W. Tripp Robert P. Trocki Robert A. Trotta Richard C. Tubman Elaine D. Tullson Paul A. Tully Ann M. Turner Brenda K. Turner Stephen A. Turner Jane E. Twombly Richard D. Twomey Leonard J. Umina Peter Urbanski Michael P. Ureneck Thomas V. Ursch Joseph A. Vale Denise L. Valois Kendall E.Van Blarco Wayne A. Varricchio Robert C. Vautrain Jr. Timothy J. Vecchiarelli Arthur B. Vega Jr. Penny Barnes Vega Sister Susan M. Vegiard Christine R. Veneri Marsha J. Venuti Judith A. Viles Gerardo J. Villa Paul D. Villant Thomas P. Vincent Lisa J. Vinick Anna E. Vontzalides Barbara A. Voorhees Gregory C. Vouros Diantha L. Wade Joanne M. Walkden Michael R. Wallace Mary C. Walsh Maureen A. Walsh John J. Walsh John L. Wanat Jr. Ralph E. Ware Jr. Robert P. Warren Diane Waterfall Ellen K. Watson Cathy A. Webb Robert P. Webb David C. Weber Margaret A. Weigle Susan F. Weiler Susan C. Weinberg Kristine A. Weiner Burt Weinshanker Peter R. Weis Anne M.Welch Nancy L. Welch Barry R. West Mary J. West John T. Whalen Frank A. Wheaton Joseph C. Wheeler Jr. Albert W. White Edward A. White Edward Efllllhite Kathleen White Lorita B. Wichman Margaret J. Wiesel Christin Wiggin William J. Wigmore Bruce A. Wilbur Shelley B. Wilcox Robert D. Wiley Joyce M. Wilkes Diane L. Willett David J. Williams Kenneth W. Williams Susan A. Williams Thomas D. Williams Winston D. Williams Paul K. Williamson James C. Wilmot Jean M. Wilson Michael J. Wilson Ronald A. Wilson Glenn B. Wing Claire L. Winston Brendan L. Winters Ronald Witek Wolter D. Witholt Jr. Paula A. Woitowicz Michelle A. Wolf Stephen G. Wolf Wendy B. Wolf Denise S. Wolte Michael A. Wolfe Judith A. Woll Robert J. Woloss Sue A. Wolpert Christine E. Wood Peter G. Wood Robert L. Wood Jr. Sheryl L. Woodcome Wayne 0. Woodruff Janet L. Woodward Linda D. Woolard Winchester Woollard Franklin C. Wright Ralph E. Wyman Robert A. Wyner Steven D. Wyner Elizabeth A. Yarmac Alan A. Yelsey John W. Yopak Carolyn J. Young Richard D. Young Marcia B. Zack Richard M. Zaiac Kenneth G. Zalenski Judy A. Zall John J. Janiewski Ann C. Zenevitch Beth R. Zevin Joseph P. Zocchi Nancy L. Zolliker 'Pi K skin W-A HHH SN --45. r A 1,1 'X 's ,CN x ,xx 'S-W 41. if ,.- , -uri xv . ' "wg: "'-,y"?'s., ' -bf x x...'w?' I -3,- .Q', L3 2 7 -'R-nn"9, .I A 3 nk -f'l"'?,I-fag, any it-72 n H in , z , . V Q1 5-I ,fa O 2 'N N 9 -N bqfqfw .5 . 'U' '4-'-- ' . V , r . 'v M ,L I Xj SWT I0 IOL - 7. . .. MA., ,Nr - ..-.v. Q - - L I ffl-'SS'-!3Jf:'l,. T- X I f--V-+ f rm., -, -4 ' N X X gg, f . ".-Lyn .4fZ'f" x V' 1 xc-.-vw. A K ."L',, 5x P 1 wg: , . 1' mr' 'vc df.. ,Q H Q' an "rw 's ,nf . QA., N. am.. -.,.L . -A . . M54 ....-""..f' . I LUX. C.-Q r 'N , fl W ww WG u an ,wav-v4"""' ,, 0, ,Q ,gl 1 1 w Q v Q ? 5 2 Y 5 Q 1 5 1 , Q 3 5 7 f I 5 I 1 2 i i 5 1 ww 7: N. K 54,6 1 . ' 15 , lg.-1 ii' an I 1555 K- 'V ,c a Y 'W mail bm lf- .ww 'gf' X. M, , 53,7 .,,s 'lf .rv ' 93:9 .5 ,G xl Q'-1+:"2:5'3E", ' -' k . . f,.. X x W, , f, MA . ., . .' 1 . . .. J .1 . G' X Q..1.gJ:' - .uf X A, . if A, K r 52 'QR ww. 495 . -'pSg QQf.:.5 233: f- "MN: an-'L Xe 5 ,, E f 'WV L.. fig I I .W , f 1 v 'iw def. v if ,,, Mm., .. , ,. '4"h"Qf,M wi NMb"5'yw ' NWA. ,M Will' ,!,, 1 f,, f f ,Iwi-" , wig' Zf'ALjg,,' r " 4: 4 r,, '5i'i2M ?, ' . f f 5. .wsu hr ,, " lf" ' x"'5. C,ff,s?,' 11 1 X I 5 I SA 1 if IW, 1? 'im 'Wifi " ylf5Q,1uj,1fi: 0127 f X I If I 'V A V V '1 l- , , x'f,!5evs,1. Wag 4 V, .4.,2Ln!af5W, 5 f-dw. .. xfxxxx . , . 'f, 4gMf.f,jy , my V- q ja X 1:-.w.--.V 1' J' Q'r"awSL,. . , ' "Zu vf, ,, 'fw?'.l:ifi+N. ,. 117 . 'WG4"7Mw ' , 'w' !4 '. W V ' f'XL,'f,- x 7, ' 1 'V "":1.ZY3" 'M' X ".Q f'fi1'f,7w fill' , fm , ' V' " .. . 41, X Vjiwk b 1, " "5 ml , f ,Q J??'1I?, I J' H , ' ' ' 3 - ,we - ' 54553 ., fiff Q 1 ' ,H fvf ' 1 A! If HI W1 if u w," I , L' ' 'ML , 1 fff ,N -vga-.-:QU mm v I ' WW 'NEW f,, 4 wal a 1 J? -v-... ' '--ng o o N fl: mr r 1 qw ,ff,,ff1,M fm., ,1 1, 1 fl.. A...-41 W l l, . l W M N l .l 1 L s l , we mmm l l ll ll l ,.. M ' "nnn,,,m" , r- l x Q 1 A I1 , , K ,Q t E VJ".".l . 91 I N p ,, . rf' sl 'X X2 , ,f ' ' it ,f ,f I . VK, Q' gf ,f 2,1 W 'fl ,f 4 , ," fx A 4 ""' .ff f x . 1 , 'A .A E "Let me acknowledge at the very outset that you're absolutely right to blame Washington for this weather." "Confidence is a fragile structure, easily damaged, but not easily restored. The crisis we face then is a crisis affecting the question whether or not we are going to be able in time to bring about restoration of confidence that will be strong enough on which to continue to rest the trust upon which free repre- sentative selfsgovernment depends." - Elliot L. Richardson l fi I . - "You are graduating at a critical time of deep social malaise and a growing Hlllflllllg OUV DHCKS Oil The Df0SD9CtS f0l 3DD'YlllE 0Ul C0ll9CTlV9 WlSd0fll to the public cynicism and institutional failure at all levels. This country desperately solution of our cernnron problems is not a viable alternative. Witndrawing to needs your individual and combined talents and a renewal of concern and con- ourselves, to a narrow sense of self and career, is to guarantee both personal fidence for the defense and advancement of a truly democratic society." emptiness and collective failure." - Chancellor Randolph W. Bromery - President Robert Wood 'rw -fy? fi fa 13 ,I P 267 INTRODUCTION DESIGN 81 LAYOUT Alan Chapman History compiled by Alan Chapman PHOTOGRAPHERS Alan Chapman Steve Ruggles "The Cultivation" Cindy Gonet COVER DESIGN Alan Chapman ACAD ENI I CS SECTION EDITOR Pamela Normandy DESIGN 81 LAYOUT Alan Chapman Pat Carney CONTRIBUTORS Pam Normandy rep. 34-435 52-555 65- 673 82-85.3 lohn Neister tPp. 44-455 I - Alan Anestos fPp. 46-471 Kathy Frazier tPp. 48-495 76-775 Brian Coyne tPp. 50-5,11 Mark Citron CPp. 56-575 Ann Marie Testarmata I tPp. 64-653 Lori Berman QPp. 70-743 Bill Foster tPp. 80-817 Vicki Newman PHOTOGRAPHERS GilSiIva Bob Gamache John Stewart Steven Bernson Bill Foster Dennis Conlon Darlenelyko Marcia Lappin Dan Smith George Withers Dick Leonard Alan Chapman University Photo 'Center I Thanks to Don Lendry and-Pat Carney fortheir 3 -invaluableassistance. SOCIETY DESIGN 8- LAYOUT Alan Chapman - PHOTOGRAPHERS 'Dick Leonard George Withers Tuna Stewart I -Dan Smith Gil Silva Joe Martins Gail Larson Doug Hurst Al lagoda Bill Foster Bob Gamache Bob Berman Steve Ruggies lohn Neister Alan Chapman EXTRA CURRICULAR SECTION EDITOR 3 Shelly Lauzon DESIGN 8. LAYOUT lohn Neister CONTRIBUTORS Fran Brock 1124-1275 Travis Belton 11305 Harry Charych 11315 Carol Ingram 11405 David DuPont 11485 Mike Kneeland 11515 Shelley Lauzon 1128-1293 134-1353 144-1453 152-1533 156-1595 PHOTOGRAPHY ATHLETICS SECTION EDITOR Bob Estelle DESIGN 81 LAYOUT Alan Chapman lohn Neister CONTRIBUTORS Bill Ballou 1Pp. 164-1673 186-1875 John Bock 1Pp. 184-1855 Steve DeCosta 1Pp. 170-1715 Mike Elliot 1Pp. 200-2015 Candy Gross 1Pp. 174-1755 Scott Hayes 1Pp. 192-1955 Linda Macklere 1Pp. 168-1693 180-1815 Mary Miley 1Pp. 188-1895 Glenn Poster 1Pp. 1905 Walt Powers 1Pp 176-1775 Bob Estelle 1Pp. 160-1633 178-1793 182-1833 196-1993 202-2075 PHOTOGRAPHERS Bill Foster 1122-1235 Emmett Schmarsow 1124-1273142-1435 lack Margossian 1124-1275 Bob Berman 1128-1295 lack Iwanik 11305 Harry Charych 11315 Ill lagoda 11323 136-1375 lohn Neister 1133-1411146-1493 153-1555 Kevin Mack 1138-1395 George Withers 1150-1515 lohn Stewart 1152-1535 Dick Leonard 1158-1595 Joe Martins 1158-1595 Vicky Hilman 1Art-1395 lohn Neister 1W. CTBVJQ Football3 BasebalI3 Clubs5 Alan Chapman 1W. Gymnastics3 FootbaIl3 Hockey3 BasketbalI5 Dan Smith 1BasketbalI3 Lacrosse5 loe Martins 1Cross Country3 SOCCBTQ BaseIJall5 Gil Silva 1Lacrosse5 Ed Mangiratti 1Track 8 Field5 Doug Hurst 1G0lfQ WrestIing5 Ben Ferris 1Ski5 Bob Gamache 1Hockey5 lim Bilek 1Mens Gymnastics5 Steve Ruggles 1BasketbaIl3 FootbaIl5 University Photo Center SENIORS SECTION EDITOR Kermit Plimpton CONTRIBUTORS loan lohnson Kathy Stickney Susan French Janis Peters Ioanne Frotten Ann Marie Testarmata Class ol 1974 PHOTOGRAPHY 8 DESIGN John Neister1Pp. 256-2675 Gil Silva Photo Editor Doug Heifner Business Manager , if r' C' 14" r xf Sv v 404, . ,a l Kermit Plimpton Senior Editor ,.. . -. A M 'L A, M ,,r,., .Kr g5.fLL FB-v'f'V"'n9'-Q: '8V-. 'UL ff' ' roi 1 v . ."ii't1i2,'. , Q 9,9 , t I X rx . I i . l, 22 Q rf- 2 52-5-- '1 521- ' 1 . 13' ...if L .A L-,J 1.'Q.-.4"-.- 1 . ,ix .,:3, -'Q W , lohn Neister 2i".J'3H '1 'C' i Managing Editor . i . i . ,. do . E 270 Mi ci A ,. f, 5 1 Pam Normandy Academics Editor ,Sift Q- Alan Chapman Editor-in-Chief . . E dd r X .. - X., gs, - . 'ji qgzxxg-1 . x,Qii,, fry. 3 A -'.,V,.,M., 5x 1, .ex V ..., E . .. ,, if . fx-Ep wg--5 . .. XX' fgafii-mfr ...1r.A..--.lf-'Q' Eff gf- A .L j M - nm . --1 --Zriil' fi. i f15CI'f4-3.,ej '.: ' 3.1322 . . 'mi' f'::'f'i3:flf,:,i 1' K f E' 5 -'ITN U f :le-' f, . '55 Xt., .-'fi Q , its E41 ' 5 5.1 - ': -fi? .. . . ' ' :J i-. 3::!.'?4 . V rf. h' '.:5'f::3f25:-:2.l.?iff"' ' r-::s:5g,. , ':'7:-Eg-N.. w..f:?:f1512212-Q:gs.2fgg.::5g2ffgf,1 .M ir" "'--1:21 . . . we-.J - 4E:2E1Eif5:::.,a2:2:':r'rsf2:1ff:''Ef1f'f11'f"-'- . . gy-,og l V H 1 . ' -:1:: :-t7::g:-:,::- 33-'f af' 'J P ,X H , 'C 4 ' 'K 1 f , " A' , f N. I 4 NN " IX, f x 'X I E Q .QK AU , . . 4.-15 E 'X N 2 I jtxi ' 'FF q- - 2. ,-5.-: , .,-fx 1 we .f M '41 9 ' , .,,' ' , -'iv ,Y X-. AG... , Q.. ,Q -v3.4 'fs .4 fj,,y5,z' ?Qg',w:.,1,,gqj.1 " Isa.-p " wif' f--- A V ' .-,Q e 1 gy , ' ' gfx3gg5g1,f'4f5?iL,. ,wj,f':' Shelley Lauzon Extra-Curricular Editor Bob Estelle Athletics Editor w '74 INDEX ' Arm Daadaagf ' 0 272 Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor 0 Business Manager Photo Editor J ,ur ' r N 4, , . :fl . .',- T'- 1 1 ,' .,.'l , 4 "1 1, ul r ww 4. I . I ' -r-4, A a f L ,.3.i ? 1' f- . 'L' AB. .H I, .A .,.. -Vial, Gm " Y f .xl I -wa., ' -ff-, r 'w' 1' 'fl , . ,F KJ 6 5 F 5? a KS? R, 6 4 , vi 23 :F T23 xv fn 4 ,. li '1 E ,Q I si 5 . r X 'H TH 21 'v H 4 3, -11 ,"' if xi ,4 Q2 'cl 'x F. 4.3. Q S N V s S 3 L fa E E 15 55 E


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