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

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 294


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1976 volume:

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Thus, the spirit of Bill McDonald disap- peared, and ,loc College was born. A senior from Stoughton, College is seriously involved in vegetating and eat- ing. devoting much time and energy to both. "Vegetating," he said, "is an ad- vanced art form. I don't need drugs or alcohol. I can put my stereo on, sit down, look at a wall, and be in a com- plete stupor for hours." For a change, College sometimes just lays on his bed and stares at the center of the huge orange, brown and white parachute which envelops his room. The 'chute, which, according to College, "is female in nature" is also "terrible for acoustics, but great for corners." he said. College has resided in Greenough for four years, has had "six, seven, or eight" roommates, and enjoys the view from his fourth floor single except for "the grotesque north wing of Baker, which is "Vegetating is an advaneed art form. I don't need drugs or alcohol." These pages present afull-color overview ofthis campus and its people. Also included are the in-depth personal view-points of six 1976 graduates. The experiences of these individuals are representative ofthe unique lifestyles to befound in the Universi- ty. Their interesting observations and conclusions about UMass and themselves reflect their past four years here. Cheek it out in "RETROSPECT". ood is thought always in my way." On eating, College said simply, "I love it. Eating is gastro-intestinally or- gasmic. The more I eat, the hungrier I get. He said it all started in his freshman year, when he gained thirty pounds in two months. "I would have unlimited seconds six times a day, then l tapered off to eating three times my weight daily. I've never turned down food. I figure l eat enough to feed 400 people." He added, "I look at it like this . . . if you can actually say you're full, there is still room for more food, and by speak- ing you create even more room." Concerning academics and school in general, College said he "mourns the loss of tolerance. People as students are less tolerant of others opinions. I think the Change came in '74. People who do oddball things are now considered sick or a waste. If you're not a conformist, you're in trouble." He added, "People just decided to be achievers. Being a vegetable is frowned upon. All people who were non- ms "Eating is gastro-intestinallyv orgasmic. The more I eat, the hungrier, I get." achievers in college a few years ago fit into society now, except for a few who still live in Shutesbury. "I hate academics. I just met my ad- visor last week and I don't know any faculty," he said. "I do think everyone should come to college for the living experience, though. My friends at home don't have any knowledge about anything except where they live. That's tunnel vision," he said. "When people see me vegetating, they want me to drag myself up out of the rut they think I'm in. l'm happy the way I am. If I want to change, I'll have no problem doing it," he said. A Forestry major, College likes to be outside a lot. He climbs mountains, hikes, and still plays volleyball. He feels Haardvarks hold the true se- cret to happiness," and says he is not an average person because he's flunked more courses than most people ever do. Most significant, however, is the fact that Joe College postponed his dinner for this interview. - P..l. Prokop "People who do oddball things are now considered sick or a waste." Daniel S part of ss instead of ju t a number "My commitment to collegiate sports has brought me closer to feeling like part of the university instead ofjust a number," said Kathy O'Neil a '76 graduate from Northampton majoring in Physical Education. Kathy, who has participated in wom- en's lacrosse and field hockey for three and four years respectively. feels strong- ly about being involved in sports be- cause. as she puts it, "they helped me make my first adjustment here. UMass felt more like a small college than a big university." "I knew from the beginning I would major in Physical Education. and that helps a lot. you really get to know your professors and talk to them. I really felt at home," she said. She feels women's sports have changed a lot since she first came here. "The organization has improved and the competition level has increased. Be- fore, women's sports attracted some people who were just into playing be- cause they enjoyed the sportsg it wasn't as intense." "Now there is more publicity about women's sports, more people are getting into them to really achieve something," she added. O'Neil thinks women's sports are headed in the same direction as the men's system, but without the same money problems - yet. "For women, there isn't a profession- al aspect to go into after college. As a senior, I feel it would be nice to have something like that to go on to," she added. Concerning current problems in the world of professional and collegiate sports such as strikes, and contract and money problems, she said, "they are really becoming commercialized, which makes it hard for the players. They're the ones who lose out in the end because I think they really want to play. I'd hate to see women's sports go in that direc- tion." She said the prestige of womens sports at UMass has increased. "We've really improved our teams and other teams' impressions of us, especially at other schools." "More people are coming to the games and walking away with a differ- ent impression of us. Now they say 'that was good lacrosse or good field hockeyf It's not just confined to 'that was a good game -for gir1s.'That's one of the best feelings, to have others realize we are highly skilled. serious players." "In leaving UMass. my point of view has really changed from just a student to a person who's looking at women's importance changing - not only in sports - but in everything. I feel more confident of what I want. I'm sorry to be leaving. but I'll be able to set objectives I couldn't have set before." she said, O'Neil has done some student teach- ing in Easthampton and hopes to do some coaching in the future. although she has already had some experience in that area. "Since I've been in the posi- tion of both player and coach. I think I know what's important to both, and as long as I can remember what it feels like to be on both ends, it'll really be a good experience." - PJ. Prokop - Daniel Smith Retro pect 7 mu ,J J! 4, ,Q "h L-XXL 1 'Wil Lim... f, Q ,li ilu haf' 'w fn ' 14. 4, , Pa up , 15 S 1:5-wr V 'digmw J 1 2 3. ' 3 we ,N 'Q 15,3-5-Y my 47 '91 41 ' sl 347 1' ,N W I "A Q . ' I 1 J .1 7 '71 GF 2 17 ,,,'!.V. , ,N Y N V' .. 151 V1 ..,,, 5. ,Q '19 1+ ,Jah . Y 7,1 M , , , -"7 3:77, QI 8 0 R ' w Kb , Y "7 1? At tif?" f 1 it yu 9 A J I it Qiilfff' ' 1 1 Ja nf l. L, I r e education of Su an Allen In June of 1972 an I8 year old black woman named Susan Allen came to UMass for the first time. I-ler expecta- tions for the next four years were sim- ple. She wanted to meet a few people, receive a degree in Psychology, and leave. Her concerns at that time were mainly with herself, family, and friends. Today I look back at that woman and realize how much she has changed. I'm still a Psych major, I even live in the same dorm - but now my life's expec- tations have changed. These past four years at UMass have made me realize that, as a Third World woman, my ob- jectives could not remain simple. Soci- ety has not allowed the life of a Third World woman to be an easy one. As a racism counselor, I have become aware of the need for white people to become educated in the history of Third World people so they will no longer treat us as second-class citizens. They must realize that we have cultures that are important and need to be preserved as much as any other. It is also impor- tant that they realize we have the right to expect and obtain equality and re- spect. My experiences as a counselor for the I0 Retrospect ,. i x a'.?31' Jggvaaafa'-"I aw , K Collegiate Committee for the Education of Black Students QCCEBSJ have taught me about the special needs of some Third World students to obtain academic help to compensate for their poor education. There is also a need for Third World students to become edu- cated about our history. So many of us go from day to day thinking only of ourselves. We must realize that all of our achievements belong, not only to ourselves, but to those that enable us to reach our goals, and those students who will follow us. Co-ordinating the Third World Women's Center has made me realize the special need the Third World wom- an has to become aware of herself as a woman, and her position in the world. We will someday become wives, moth- ers, and workers. We need to under- stand ourselves so we will be able to educate our children, support our men, and do a good job at whatever work we are involved in. Many women complain about the lack of respect they receive from men. As members of the Third World community, we experience a double lack of respect and opportunity. In my study of psychology, I have become aware of the need for more Third World psychologists to help oth- ers to gain greater understanding of the difficulties encountered by Third World people. UMass has educated me on an aca- demic level and a societal level. It has given me the opportunity to meet a broad spectrum of people from many walks of life. Most of all, UMass has provided me with the opportunity to get to know my- self, Susan Allen. - Susan Allen 66 f- .e.. When the letter arrived from the uni- versity I tore it open with a great lump developing in my throat. The return ad- dress stated 'Admissions Officef "We regret to inform you your ap- plication has been rejected . . Cooly and calmly I lost my mind. How could they possibly reject me? I had been assured admittance if my SAT's were 500 or better. I had made special arrangements while serving overseas with the U.S. Air Force to take the exams and have the results sent to UMass. I telephoned the Admissions Office and when I explained my situation the person on the phone said, "Under the circumstances we will consider you en- rolled for Fall 1972. Send us your copy of the SAT scores and a check for tu- ition and fees." I knew from that day forward, at- tending UMass was not going to be dull. But once accepted, enrolled, and in residence in Amherst, what was it I wanted to do? Because I hadn't been in school for four years I really hit the books as a freshman. Except for a disastrous math course the first semester my grades were satisfactory including a 4.0 second semester. I knew I was going to do well. But getting the grades was not enough. I was restless to get involved with something more challenging. With all the posters and notices around im- ploring me to get involved for one cause or another I knew I'd find something. xxkx We regret to inform ou.. Iv..-g '?-- .va s 1 1 5 5' ' fm. il-"..lL' if, ' ' 4 Xi, v J L ..,., Q'A"5'fT"f'-P Q na I Itii I Daniel Sm One day in Dickinson Hall outside my History 151 discussion group a sign on the wall caught my eye. It asked if I wanted to spend a year off-campus working in a poor neighborhood as a counselor, paralegal, or program coor- dinator? In addition to a monthly sti- pend I could earn a full 30 credits at the same time. .lust what I needed. A chance to get some pre-professional experience doing something useful and earning credits si- multaneously. But, as they say, getting there is half the fun, or in my case half the misery. In order to go into the University Year for Action QUYAJ program I had to get a professor's recommendation, a sponsor for a 15 credit practicum and be ap- proved by the Action people in Wash- ington D.C. Anyone who has ever tried to get off campus knows what I'm talk- ing about. After endless door-knocking and all the perserverance I could muster eventually I found a sponsor and was on ith was a very special place for me and never before or since, with one excep- tion, have I devoted more time. energy. and caring to an avocation or a job. That exception being my work with the infamous Massacliusetls Daflji' Colle- gian. When I returned to UMass I decided to continue with a newfound interest in newspaper work which sprang from my work developing the South Worcester newsletter. So I volunteered my services to the Collegian. When elections rolled around, after only having contributed as a commenta- tor and issue editor I was nominated for and elected News Editor. I suppose it was more desire than a trough of exper- ience in news that paved the way for such a thing to happen. And then to top it all off, the UYA people asked me to work as their Project Manager about 40 hours a week. My junior year kept me hopping at UYAby day and the Collegian by night. The thing that really glued every- thing together was my entry into BDIC tBachelors Degree with Individual Con- centrationj. This two year academic program allowed me to logically inte- grate the practical and theoretical ex- perience of field work and classroom learning. For example, part of my BDIC special problems course was a nine credit evaluation research of the UYA management scheme for interns. The interrelationship of the classroom and workday skills was more education- al than either could have been separate- ly. UMass has been personally much larger than exams, syllabuses, and bor- ing professors. It wasn't dorm living, the dining commons and Hatch for me ei- ther. I got that in the Air Force. Instead it was a personal challenge to demand of others and myself the kind of desire, my way to the South Worcester Neigh- borhood Center in Worcester, Massa- chusetts. At the Center I had the chance to work with community people and professionals who had a collective en- thusiasm that sparked in me an insatia- ble desire to excel and work hard. Sixty to seventy hour weeks were common for me and many others at the Center. It ambition, and performance that distinguish us from each other. - Richard Wright Retro p ct w 'N . f W fff 3 Stix! lk , r l-V' Q 105 'N 3 1-1 UNWEINIY Q 1 N 1' QQ, if w fl HK V 1 Y ft' 'xx Q. ,muh 'Y ' 0 ,I r - , l Mya: , 54' .. ! s I N I I l mf- f 'QE 42 - v' F'?'1igx ' M A, ' ky. , 6 W ' V- 1 ff lx 1.5 " b lx L A NI 3 , .-f f V w X Q 'gg rrM,:1.,y,.l.w,! ,A 1 , 'iii f fwr1:i1'f' 2i'1s 'w ' 7."ig1Q1f4f1?! 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'f f - ' - - Y 5ff7l'1-T. f.'L.Tg' Y , A' A' :"' ,. , -' ' E Jw , 'Sa ' '- ina H . ' V f '- , . 'Q T . V1 ,N V .L -f .iL,,..5 T in ., ,, n , ,gg 'w'suw. .vs--'34 . 4, N4-A Lib M M: 'Y xlfix R ': Y -'v -,uh Y J R- :M-"1" ' -fu -. I - 1--Sm. 1 , . u-, . I , L 25-5 A xg.,-Q 1 ag. r :.,,.' 11Y'l sm1led 50 year Gonzales, who just graduated with a degree in Sociology. Fred, as he is known to his friends, came to school in response to a dare from his daughter, Louella. "She had gone to school for two years but she didn't want to finish,', he said. "I bought her a car, and even opened a charge account for her, but that didn't work. Nothing I could say would con- vince her. - "Then we had a serious talk. She made me realize I was trying to prevent precisely what I was guilty of myself -- laziness about going to school. She said if I wanted 'her to finish school, I would have to go, too, to prove I believed in going to school," he said. Gonzales, originally from New Mexi- co,'retired from the Air Force in 1969. "I had always been education' oriented. My family was humble and poor. They understood the necessity of getting ,an education. "I had gone to-school at night and took courses intermittently during my career in the service. Don Atencio, from CCEBS QConimittee for the Collegiate Education of Black Studentsj told me they were interested in having Spanish- speaking students come to the Universi- ty. I came to a preliminary meeting with CCEBS and before I knew it, I was pre- registering for courses right along with my daughter. We were even enrolling in some of the same courses,', he said. "I was fortunate my regular job with the New England Farm Workers Coun- cil was flexible enough to allow me to go to school. The director of the agency was working on his Ph.D. here and he encouraged me to come here saying my regular work schedule could be made flexible enough for me to have morning classes." . About his experiences as a student, Gonzales said he thought the students were a little cold at first. "Then I real- ized I was a student too. I really started participating and then everything went really well. , ' "People of my age," he said, "are more or less forced to act according to their age in society, but because I was again placed in a classroom situation, I was opened up to new ideas, such as women's liberation. I enjoyed the inter- action with young people, and I would like to encourage others in my age group to return to school. I thought I couldn't do itgbut I found out how wrong I was. I have also become closer to my daughter because we have sharedexper- iencesf. "For my daughter, it was a tremen- dous change. She,s making plans for grad school and Fm very happy? Gonzales said 'his UMass experience was a good one. He was able to get college credit for some of his 'previous work and experience, and from June '74 until June '75 was able to work for cred- it through University Year for Action, working for his own agency QN.E. Farm Workers Councilj. "When I first start- ed coming to the University I felt isolat- ed from my community, so this helped, me feel more involved,', he said. 5 ' He also feels strongly about the need for having more classes taught in Span- ish and having more courses geared to the Hispanic student. In his four years at UMass, Gonzales said he has never been to Southwest or the Blue Wall, although he has "heard a lot about them. ' ' j "For me, coming here has had three major benefits. My daughter finished school, I got my degree which proved I could handle the. courses, and I have been promoted to Deputy Director of the Farm Workers Council. which proved it was worth the time and ,ef- fort." ' There is, however, one small problem that has come out of this, he said. 'sNow with my new job, I have to wear a tie." - P.J. Prokop Behind the lue all After two years of bartending, bounc- ing, and "working the floor" at UMass' most infamous bar Cyou guessed ith, Robert Keenan still enjoys his work and feels 'fthe place has fantastic potential." Keenan, 24, a Hotel, Restaurant, and Travel Administration major and broth- er of Kappa Sigma said, "I'm encour- aged by the people of UMass. it's such a melting pot- especially the Blue Wall. Everyone can come here and be com- fortable. "I,ve enjoyed the people I've worked with. There are no strict guidelines here concerning who does what, we're all in it equally and everyone does their share," he said. Keenan said he has had a minimal number of bad experiences working there. "Being behind the bar I've isolat- ed myself from controversies, but there could be potentially explosive situations with there being so many different types of people here. Fortunately, though, things have been relatively calm. "Ideally, I'd like to see the Blue Wall student-run. It would be great if it could be handled properly," he said. "This past year, for example, I feel the atmosphere with the administrative personnel has been impersonal. They don't make direct contact with the em- ployees for good or bad reasons." Keenan said there have been a lot of problems with T.O.C. cards. "All I know is that it is a club license. There should be a better explanation to stu- dents why it has to be that way. Some people have a chip on their shoulder because they can't come in to have a beer without a card, and I can't blame them. Sometimes, though, the patience of the bouncers caught in those situa- tions is remarkable." Keenan works 22 hours a week and has gotten to know a lot of people by what they drink. "Theres a basic core of regulars who always come in, then Dame pinball machines - people just keep coming up to get change for a dollar." Although he generally hasn't worked on "disco nights." Keenan said the one time he did there was good crowd. but generally I think people would pre- fer to have the live bands back. "Basically this is just a student job - you can't take it home with you. but you learn a lot. You become tolerant of all types of people and realize everyone has their rights. Working at the Blue Wall has been an education in itself." - P..l. Prokop there are the drifters you only see once in a while. On the other hand, there are those who won't go near the place. "For me, it's really good. Since I have to work somewhere, this is an interest- ing place to stay, and get paid for it at the same time," he said. "The thing that really amazes me is the amount of money that goes into the I Smith Rtiftvs ure' M' W'Y"w"-N Mr 9 :Sv J mi sv-RY-I 58- 54 1 V' '9 3 1. ag fa: Aim 'D 1 Nw!-ef mmm lm Q 3 'F' wwlvr X K. -uf" 4 w , ,- 52,3 .. Q. - 4' V' . ' ' ' H V ' w t '1 - ""' :S -.' iw . :Q 5 . A sis.. 0 N . ,F .Q A 1 'Kr 316355 j::i1sQ,:g3ag: . 3 K - rg- f L' Y 3-N F 4 W , k I-.Q .fps J ,l . . ' 'xg Q - " ' 'H 4 ' - ' ' f , ' . '31 ,, .-' 1 In A "1 j, ' -, 911: , Hi. A L, f an NY " 5 V if x ' V M 1 x Z- f. "J " .fi V Q' ,. - .wx an 'T N , Q --1: 4: FAQ V ,. . - f L.. 5 I I 1 -LQ.. .. H. A L., , 1. N ' r '5 nhl- Y.. Dy., Q, '. M, if L- x .y 1 zu n Y 1 ,-, A- ' u A' 4' if 2 elif' -1 ' - - I ' " ' -- l Q - - , " , 5 ' ' 'V 1 'M y . 4. YE N V I v,.,,' W i , ,X V ... 31 , . 4 EI QQ? 2 -v ww 1 W -.f N .f - '- ' ' , - - 4 J 441 V I A - 0 lg. Q -, .N, Q' as -.1 A - W - 1 I .. J -wi ' f F L 1 Q 1,1 , vu J -1 nz. WX? I 1 " ' R I f f X -V Q . 4 ' " 1 N r 'L 71 A .' uf n . L4 ll 7 ' W, . .4 1, . , 'J -f up 5-f k x , , A Y " 1 y ,C Nxt VJ, A -I LE. ' ,-,K ' i A: lv ..,f I A I 1 ',f M ' " Y, sy' 1- "1 f 4" nf a ' 'L , '-"m x ' Q ' -' W' 'ff "Av " " ' ' ' Ir - A "W" ' MN Q- Nw ' ' ' ' A 'N f S X ff 'WNV ml 3 N- ' ya gg " sf hw X ,I wp: .4 J K 3 W Y- f ,li 1 X K Y 'Q '11 X asf, A 1 K Q fr k I my X 5. I , I Q I k I, N A A Y, ,K xx 5 1 Fr' J F xx 1 J WJ- A oc N ,4w.-- .i ,xvr -, .aff ,E vii w ua X Y' R- -1 Aw, X 3 QL an X .W vu , 1 n,, vW . 4 fi The Index Volume 10 University of Massachusetts Amherst, Massachusetts Entire contents Copyright by Daniel Smith. University ol' Mttssacliusetis INDEX, All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in any form without expressed written permission from the editor. Up front: eight pages offull color photographs, all about UMass - its buildings and its people. Also, six '76 grads talk about their lifestyles, experiences, and thoughts about the past four years. A look at the events that made this year a unique one. Major stories of the year are covered in depth, followed by a representative sampling of academic programs and extra-curricular organizations that abound here. What's a yearbook without a senior section? Fifty-four pages of faces and U yours is in here, you can prove to your parents that you really did graduate! Everyone's got to leave the city behind and go "home" at the end of the day. Dorm, fraternity, sorority, apartment, house - good or bad, it's the closest you come to home nine months out of the year. Some of the teams had great seasons, others not-so-great seasons. Some teams were written about daily in the Collegian, others you rarely heard about. Inside and outside the Minutemen and Minutewomen. Four years Cfour long yearsj and this is what you get at the end. Senior Day on Friday. Commencement on Saturday. Credits, et cetera, and that's all, folks! Table of Contents I7 X9 'N xxx 4 gf x x ,N ' Q , 141 t V f,""" ff V Q jx V-. etigqifi Q 4PM g , f lqiliisalkb .U"'M,,JfffEff ff,f ,f Gy U I " il , A .,. " .. -A hu-.E , A ' Ildn is I TV V In .I .A I ' . qu L. I SV U f-" M V I , .'x':.':' E52 1' U d x lx V gn-,is 15 .. 4 'JfxWLL' i5'f 1 I i x 'ff' 4 Km . ' 77 Rl " i--1 , , ,,,,Y. f?,.,'-Z.f f - ........ .- s ,, 1 ,,.,f, , ,J ff, PSF: A f I fi .-wav,-....f ff .- .f' nmmmlx 90' I mu fruum v ' I ' --, I 'F , b ' fn - y n XX XX u 1 ' , ig? s if vpn V vpsun' i 1, t 'I 1 , J J I f , i , . 9 552562 'off 5 I Q 1.7 .,.-f ' Q. :J , Rim" . ' -- ll' if BOSTON , OPS X Yi' - .QW "4'L A --iki.k ,w4!" ' ' P-'K GW? 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RFUIUENKE mamma V'mWWUW 0 mmmnummus nmummuv Vomn mmm mmwmmummuwmm Hwmmmnrwmum . :nun wmv wmfmuwnw Unmwmmmuw Vmmn mumnncm Q U WPHUULQ.f........mQ.,, VWWFSTWY nnmmvmu nm mumv mmm Qumrmcws YQFVVH U .H .W 0 wwnnnm mm uuummvmu munmmmwmwmmmmu HHNEWWP ?U3lNL5U umunmm mm uwunmmmwm HLUHFQRNf ',', . fM1UNH,1H'VNUKHFVHTNC vmgkimi urmmum mm Vmmu mmm wmmuumm wmxuuwuvw FQQVQ wvmuum mm ummmmu Qtmnwuum 'jggfn . wfunnm um ummm uuumnnmnm llL5iU5i.mU mm? avuumm mm vufumumm Unuummmmw MVN? MVQQQN Ev N , , M., W H U .W.M. g munmm ummmmuwmwm mmm munvmm nummwmmmumf uummw wrwumwvmmwm HUMAN NUTVYTTUN W INUUUWRKMI FNUTNYVKTNG "., mmwmuu mmmmmmmmusz H1mlTQNpV,Y,mP moxoo amuurwmm mm 42 wmummmmwmrs f1uVLHq1?J1fH' ..... .N. Nm wma WTUUUNYG mu 27 mnmmmuwmmmra aww Qmunwmmmws lQgYLLF'L P"Nl'hLTUhk ?hZ7 wmummwma WVVM71WVU8 ".U m, H. .,, 1 ' " ' l'N mmmmw mmmmmumm amuumnw mmmsumu smuumrg gun Qrnumcum LLNDULSTLLS MMNMGHMUNT uuummnmwmw Qmuunnm nwmmwmzmmmowaz f , MARKETING . MATHEMATICS MECHANICAL ENGINEERING . Mwmmcnm TECHNOLOGY Mmmmmmnm mmm mmm sumuwun wumsmumum nm mum ummvvwsmmf HU3TG KDUHQXIUUNQ ' UMA QUBHRW ummm MUSIC 0VVHhClATlUN ' MUSIC nmcmmuv I fumwmvmmun. mmumwcm ywmvuw MU'1U THUUNY un, ummummvu m. fuumrwv N9YUW9L,FE5UU3CV9Um . NEAR uasmhwn smunmus vmnu-vumwmmmmmuuv mmurwsm mmmvuw wQQQINQ MXHN-WWIA . vu. ummm mmmmwuw mnmuvmmm nvmmmww QHEF QUNlQlUYhHT1UN mu. nuurum ummm Qmumumm mfrmmus PH?PUMU'H1, A HH mnvamumm Luunommon ' vwwwmntmm mm mur ummmmw :mamma PHYSICS . uwwmmmmmm. mnwu FQWQI Qg1HOE??YrwWTVNrV, ' v-R m mf- . 13 un ,L. .....:x umvvuwuu um mmm nummmwwrmmmu or HMGHAUHUMUTYG VULlT1CHL SCYFNCU 0 nmnuhmm M. uuumnmv VMYWUULUUY wunmmmm QHUIULUUY UUUTVT ANU RACT hUHUVhON STUUlh8 SPANISH STQTTGTICS THKHTUR I I vHYVHmHhHY ANN ONTNAL GCTVNVIS NVGTVRN FUHUVFAN STUUIFW NTIUITVV FTUIUUY LJlJlJIJ 1 l L mlmllll C1fJ I 7HUlUUY Hmm 156 VWUURGN ATSDR . EYM-KWT' l6.4l.Id, HRH 19000 UNT5. 't .Lk r,.. ' 1"-' ' " f."-iff. if ' ' - - s V." J' Qi" Yi Alb. K'-ff" 3. r ' v. 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' em. , 1 1,1 , -1 ff , ni ,La Q J 52 '4 l 1 L: - I V H 17 il .fr l Q 's'.'-in 3 x X . a . -- , - '5 4 ' mf :Q Q gi .ui -2 R . .Eff " ,ii Q , ,ij ' ,V 'bf 'Q 7 ,.,.a: A 541 .1 2 K 6 255, vi v ff fi . is ts! 1 g . ,st Lug D E, -W g 1 Ly .A , .N L ,N . ,.. I , . , . Q , , Q .X " s at 5325. . lli l i affix .. 5' - 'wx V , . . A gp-1-.4 1 " , l . , g, - 4 Ji lllh Q B. I L . QL LR. ....,.... - , -fkuv A X.. V , ,f .67 ,P -rl :Q ' ., H P ig., A lp! ldmla i m w ik x ly raffle gafggx ri ug-5:5'i . :if . . ga' 1 .W-I 1 . . mf - ' Vi .ly I ' . "4 -' V : 'za ' ,. it . N mf-. X7 u .a . . .rr X lk ft- i-if N if . J .- fr , . i V A, Urlq t . - v-HT-. ixigx , i 'Y' - A ? J' H "A ' if ' 2 . E yy . - W I f " If 5 , 5 95-wg EE-'.aSy,M,'xE-'ic-1J'l ' "2 ' 32,25 ig , ,.' ' ' J 2 5 9' N ' ,wwf 'f lf, . . , -' , l fi i .,,,...... .... . .... of it .W tom..- M -..... -:erin H -Q L . N pf.. - 'H--bww nwfif i fit ' i A"4 1 -r s . . A . ' as X 3, 1 . rar a - f f 4' '- . : " ? .. . -' , f l 1 - ' ' U ' 5 ' ' gsm 2.:f'Hi'ff11f . , A---"" ' . if 1 , la , "I 2 ' i l iii- l is Q . f' fl " i 1 1 '93 3 ' e-Wfirwfg' lsqifii f it i- iii 'i 3 W ,231 fl ' lr b . ' ' 1 if 1 V 5 ig A5953-,v H ix fm 5 I Lf M... I .J .Q N a j' 1,J'1.v.- . . , N, iam' X .X .M , 7 , , .1 -"' 1, f ffvfwf all-wif. K - H'4"""A-yilli iw., 177' ' i' One late iafternoon, etime in the twenty-first century, the old man slowly climbed the creaking stairs to his attic. As easy smile came across his face as he anticipated the memories he would in a few moments unlock. Exploring through a cetain very old and very dusty trunk, he came upon an old book with a tarnished silver cover. He opened it, and began to carefully leaf through it. He hadn't seen the old style black and white pictures for, oh, must be twenty years. Some pages fell out, some ripped in his handg he lingered upon the ones that stayed together. The old book did indeed bring back those memories - some good, some bad. Then, a piece of paper fell out of the antique book. He unfolded it, and gazed upon the surprisingly modernistic I C. . . yPHe laughed at the seemingly insignificant numbers. He could remember back when the Amherst campus was UMass, now, alas, it was but the smallest of the four campuses. He folded the paper, reminding himself to show it to his wife. She'll get a kick out of it, he thought. He turned the page, and read on. 22 News of the Year ALPHA DELTA TAU SUlTE'27A 102 CHARLES STREET BOSTON MASSACHUSETTS Foul play was suspected in the es- ozm tablishment of Alpha Delta Tau, a new 'honor society' begun by two UMass graduates and one undergraduate. State officials took over university in- vestigation of the matter in which un- signed letters were sent to UMass ju- niors and seniors with a cu- mulative average of 3 0 or better Students were invit ed to :oin for 5520. Dean of l Students, William S. Field, issued a warning urging students not to pay the fee, after having found the society's credentials could not be verified. In fur- ther action, the undergraduate was found guilty by the Student Senate Ju- diciary of two code of conduct charges tiled against him by the University for his involvement in Alpha Delta Tau. It Is our pleasure to lnto m you that you have been selected for membership ln Alpha Delta Tau the honor society recognizing outstand ng scholastic achievement ln all academic disciplines Membership ls restricted to the highest ranking collegiate tumors and senlors Alpha Della Tau ls founded on the prunclple that scholarship although an end unto ilsclt should be combined w lh personal nlegrlty and leadership abllity ln order to engender true wholesomeness of character Excellence both lnside and outside the classroom is stressed members are nomlnated according to these critena As a member ol Alpha Delta Tau you are elignble tor publlcatlon ln the ull Clal Alpha Delta Tat evvsletler The Laureate We invlte you to submit an orlglnal arllcle on ar y topic of nterest to the un vers ly cornmunlty Manuscripts must be typewrltten double spaced on B x ll sheets prelerred length ls 1000 to 5000 words Be sure to n Laureate is not mandatory for membership however all members are exclusively entltled to subm t manuscr pts at any time Your acceptance nto membership s cont ngent upon completing and returning the enclosed reply ca d mmed ately clearly typing or printing all information Please spell your name as you want t to appear on your scroll An lnlt at on lee nl S20 must accompany the card payable by check or money order to Alpha Delta Tau We ar also request ng that you provide us with add tional b ograph cal data to be ncorporated ln press releases to your hometown or regior al newspaper on the back of the card Again we congratulate you on your superior performance and offer you our sin cerest w sh tor contlnued success . I I . i . . ' . . i i " ' . ' ' I '-1 , . k i i i i . 4 V . 'z : . e - , close a self-addressed envelope with sutficlen-t return postage. Publication In The : . i ' i' ' . i i i ' r i l . ' A ' ' ' . i . i i , . e i i ' i I -- i ' i I ' . ' A Over 1500 students arrived on cam- pus to find they had not one, but two roommates. The room shortage was attributed to the new residency policy approved by UMass trustees in Spring 1975. It stated that all students, with the exception of seniors, commuters, and married students are required to reside on campus. For those students remaining in triples after 6 weeks, a 30 percent room fee reduction was grant- ed. Stuart Eyman w William Howell W i - l Sl, j' .n.. 'x xr? ' ., w flint-.i H. aw i'-7-3" if' if il V QQ i Daniel Smith C25 The money shortage affected students in a variety of areas on campus. Due to the hiring freeze, the English department was forced to take on 25 Rhetoric sec- tions, the number of Teaching Assistants were cut back and class sizes were in- creased, services to students were de- creased, library equipment could not be readily repaired, dorm counselors were no longer given tuition waivers, and sala- ries were cut back. Also, residential collo- quiums were forced to decrease enroll- ment. fifth iz " " ' -.'tl:C' William Howel S.G.A. President John O'Keefe ad- dressed 600 students at a campus ral- ly against budget cuts. O'Keefe pre- sented his tax proposal for the State saying, "When you can't afford the price of bread, it's time to eat the rich." He also suggested that students should boycott any tuition hike, and other increased campus fees. Other speakers at the rally stressed student unionization and collective bargaining. Controversy surrounded 'Quinni- piac', an 18' high, 15,000 lb., 540,000 sculpture erected in front of the Fine Arts Center. Robert Murphy was com- missioned by the Fine Arts Selection Committee to fabricate the sculpture to complement the Center. 'Quinni- piac' was funded by the Ulvlass Alurnni, UMass Student Arts Council, and the National Endowment for the Arts in Washington D.C., for the express pur- pose of adding a permanent art forno to the campus. Within several weeks. 'Quinnipiac' had required repaintlngs due to the work of graffiti artists. The Fine Arts Center was the site of several other sculptures which were on loan to the University. I Women s Year OPEC News of the Ye r The Third World Defense League, a subgroup of the Afro-Am Society, formed to protest "harassment of black people by the police on campus." This action followed an incident in which a black woman was allegedly as- saulted by a group of white men after a party in Southwest. The Defense League called for an intensive investi- gation ofthe matter. They also planned ways to organize and to disseminate information among Third World mem- bers, via hotlines and workshops. b Three faculty members and three graduate students received 1975 Dis- tinguished Teaching Awards at convo- cation ceremonies in recognition of their outstanding teaching abilities. Awards were presented to: Assistant Professor of Microbiology Albey M. Reiner Cpicturedb Assistant Professor of Leisure Studies Jeanne E. Sherrow Associate Professor of Zoology W. Bri- an O Connor and the following gra- duate students: Margaret A. Hagen teaching assistant in Public Health' El- liot M. Soloway teaching associate in Computer and information Sciences' and Shirley Morahan teaching associ- ate in the Rhetoric Program. The win- ners had been selected by a commit- tee from nominations submitted by faculty and alumni. Chancellor Randolph W. Bromery pushed for 2.5 million dollars to be re- stored to the 66.4 million dollar bud- get proposed for the Amherst campus by the House Ways and Means Com- mittee. The additional funds would have prevented large layoffs. President Robert C. Wood originally requested 118 million dollars for the University system which he later reduced to 103 million dollars. Governor Michael S. Du- kakis' figure was 90 million dollars. The House Ways and Means Committee's suggestion of 94 million dollars was to be debated in the House and then go to the Senate for approval. S ' tt . 1 1. ' f 2' . -47X 1 . . 4 553-cf -"" . - I T' J' .- . . . T ,i i. fx ,-,gii iff .4 2 , XT N H ' I it X S' ' "WW ' . 'ff 11- ' L .1 ,.,, .Vf'fy,, ' x University Photo Center v I gil' , , I I ' I i 1-' I i r f 'f ' , I UI G A i I 'i if X i "X gig I X l in ' 'Xt 'ff I , -'ik T S 1 1 'ill f' ' rf R J e ' xx X 'l X X ' .X I XX x iii V Q? N ffl. . 1 X X ' 6 'llxlu -. R X X. .NXM .cl -r, ,, . v w X sf Exit' i' X X Karen Quinlan FBI Henry Kissinger 0 New' York City bankruptcy ' Ronald'Reagan ' PLO 0 Daniel Moynihan l Daniel Smith Tickets for the Boston Symphony Orchestra concert were sold out by 10:45 a.m., a little more than two hours after the box office opened. The box office had opened at 8:30 a.m. in- stead of the scheduled 9:00 a.m. due to the number of people already in line. Although the concert hall seats 2,000. only 500 tickets were on sale. The oth- er 1500 tickets were distributed as fol- lows: 1000 went to orchestra series subscribers, 250 were bought by the Chancellor's office, 150 went to the Alumni Association, and 100 went to the press and related people. Alan Light, manager ofthe Arts Council, said a lot ot the problems that morning had to do with the new box office in the Fine Arts Center which wasn't complet- ed at the time, and the new ticket sell- Stuart Eymari ing system, Ticketron, which didn't al- low people to choose their seats. Light said that in the future, people would be able to choose their seats on a first- come, first-serve basis, and there would be more tickets put on sale tor students and the general public. For details on the debut weekend of the Fine Arts Center, see page 60. The Student Legal Services Office gained the power to represent stu- dents in criminal matters and to en- gage students in litigation against the University. This decision by the Board of Trustees would be active until the end of fiscal 1976. Debate on the issue concentrated on the legality of using University money in court action against the University. ' bicenfenniililfrf-11533 iiiilllliieffafe 1 UP. News ol' tlic 'if Mike Bardsley s Union of Student Employees QUSEQ petitioned the Massachusetts State Labor Rela- tions Board to be recognized as a legal union, The University had spent much money against the for- mation of USE during four separate hearings before the Labor Board. The University questioned whether the law recognized student workers as public employees. University La- bor Coordinator Harold Overing said UMass contested the USE petition since it dealt only with Campus Cen- ter workers. They felt that if the Commission granted the Union bar- gaining rights then the Union should include all student workers. USE thought of the Campus Center as a separate unit of interrelated depart- ments where workers would have similar grievances. Overing said the University further contested the in- clusion of hourly workers, which throws students and non-students together in one petition. If the Labor Board granted USE their petition, an election would be held in which all University employees could vote on which union, if any, they want to re- present them. l Jim Paulin V . Almost 1500 demonstrators from 22 state colleges gathered on the Boston Common to hear speeches and de- mands against budget cuts. Eighty stu- dents from UMass-Amherst attended. Protesters remained for two and a half hours in front of the State House steps. Speakers called for united action in let- ting the legislators know that students wouldn't tolerate more cuts in their education. John Chase, a representa- tive of the 5,100 faculty in the state system, said the faculty pledged their support against decreasing the budget. Senate Ways and Means Chairman, James Kelly, spoke of the tuition in- crease as a compromise of a difficult situation. Seventy-seven UMass administra- tors, among them Chancellor Ran- dolph W. Bromery, did not receive a paycheck the week of October 3. The administrators voluntarily deferred the money in the administration payroll ac- count to the payroll account for the 4,000 University employees' pay- checks. The money was switched back into the administrators' account at a later date. The University's inability to meet its full payroll was caused by the failure of the Head Controller of the Secretary of Administration and Fi- nance to implement a law designed to give UMass the fiscal autonomy to transfer money between accounts. ln the future, Bromery said that money would have to be transferred from ac- counts which provide money for such things as supplies in order to meet pay- rolls. 5 0 9 X G 9 ae! 376 'G 3 A 5 '. 3 , ogy X ONQQQF: 8 fill'-1? Encnnrxtv U9 35 oe i LQ' NCC ol EE S --4 Milf - 1 f oevilcllo BMW- E MGMT . Omg! CUMHUI HMM RU PM SX M Q-QS 'f"flZEC'2ie N H ESR' if wvtow- movies 'SSM tn :.MOl-l"' x 1 s wtf New , R . f. 109 ig?-T' PM SX M 100375 DUQNON CODE f -5 NUMBER QE-ff"'f i '-1 ,i if 1' EMPLOYEE igsiii Deli ' T ,f-' ' ATEMENT B 1 7 9 5 W PAY ST of 75 0 ,V I A-0313-Z5i lair Ns U- 'L' :MDI OYEE 5 f ruff- f-H5912 m:niifTlO'?' COE ,,7, EMPLOYEES T VA s - --,V ii 1 Q :S ,N Y TAT ' 4: if PA S EMEN isfliiiif NJEEEH oeoucriow Coos Sl bro Amour-ir i Nonmmfasr oc v+T 2 summer . an 3 ansicir-is DN .urasevcf PW5-if Vw T f La. . . O i l i 2O""O'?M'NS NZ' l ' ' i 2 W l E Ovuwwf W i so D f Url-'M , A r l ,. li ' s c wvu o su i im. Wi it vco cssi is in,-.non W cy !75N J W 30931. W 4 ,O Fw RH QMEO i i ' 1 Y Ass ssoc D 1 i 1 i 1 co E l 5 i l , 1 E l E i J toc tu o N5 1 2 5 E s 0 ' - l 1 l '4 os s x S - - - - io t cf 4'-'tg-""-"" s s cami Sarah Moore. 0 no-frills airlines 0 George Wallace C I g , A 7 Haggis fffiii 'E C EE-' E K OSS 3 ' 5 urn nirsii 26 News of the Year REM-ygf, O D5 . " N msg YI C D- S Sli Eff is 5?S'l'Z?.f 5 NUM' 74 un nrlimm S au nu nu ua 7 Daniel Smith Wendy Waldman, the 24-year old singer and com- poser from Los Angeles, entertained 1000 people in the Student Union Ballroom. Waldman accompa- nied herself on guitar, piano, and dulcimer. She sang many songs from her latest album - her third. man The Student Government Associ- ation QSGAJ, election resulted in a vic- tory for co-candidates Ellen Gavin and Henry Ragin. Gavin and Ragin felt the victory showed a mandate from the students to move toward a student union. Approximately 6,000 students turned out to vote. This election at this time was made possible by former SGA President John 0'Keefe's resignation from office in fulfillment of his cam- paign platform promise. His stepping down allowed for the institution of the new popular election procedure rather than the traditional electoral vote, and for holding the first publicly financed election for the office of SGA President in the country. The four candidates - two running jointly - were allotted S200 each in campaign money by the SGA and were held accountable for their expenses. In addition, this was an election of 127 senatorial candidates vying for 120 seats. Five hundred members of the Third World community rallied to protest campus-wide racism which they attri- bute to discriminatory attitudes by white students. Two incidents which were felt to be "racist" attacks on Third World people prompted this call for unity. They were the attack of a black woman by five white males in Southwest, and the confrontation be- between eleven Third World persons and Bluewall bouncers. The rally pro- ceeded from the New Africa House to Whitmore, and on to the Bluewall where a number of speakers were heard. Speakers pointed out areas of discrimination and stressed the need for pulling together. University Health Services announced that there would be a 50 cent co-payment on each prescription medication dis- pensed from the pharmacy formulary. Over the last seven years, the cost of pharmacy supplies has increased 356 percent and the use of medications has been high. -2-iv 135:51 ..A 1 i' " .. l"' 1 I X' E' - V .- ' ' ' Q i-zlmii' fffi' ii. . U iii 'V , ' 3 1,3 -ai. : gg: i- 5:.ii,i5in i il, 51 - A Q-I ' A -' inf '-:iz-3.. 5' PQxi,it:eifta.i1tmmawicfvn- 1. gijngwg fl, ' f'QF"'v+ 52 A QD eg omirnirwntumistnmm 1535234 f 5.5 - 'E "" if "r1EHELJ'iQ?FERllUl.ld.'i-.ff EEQQ.. A -nvn A ,,,. ii' ,ll ' , 5-' if ' 'P 1 'irc I - .. I -' A ff - i' v::l:'-'- " . 'z' Q 535:22-ri-r-s ' ' I 51 - ig. - , fiffiiiff v ., . W . ., 7 E525 - T' ' 55f"ff'i " - A' ' ' E I T ' - 5225552-3"-19' ff: ' 'k"'3'f""""" 7' " ' .. ,ir-5:51:55-5 5:2555 1:5-xg.. ':-33-.2-1-j:j. ' .5 1,-'-arg. :I :1 -' 5 ' N' nl l . ,.. . M frjifi- 'C ""l if 'fp--1g""':-:' M' . if i 1 'Egg ,:5Q?215i5-,.,ff-:ffzzfg 511- . - ' ' L ' - ' -I ' 7 . . i' ' 1321.15-I-'E H 1 - '25 iii S82 'xi ii A' '--.fffglggg 5: "' -ff aff-If-si:-j'j:3 1 ' "" A -A ""' -,sg 51.3 , zu, I - V - .4 E I - f V V11295225mr.:-:.:.:.-f.-. -1 -4 - ' 1. Y i W: . .,,,, .... . M Bob Gamache Jay Saret Chris Bourne The Red Sox's American Pennant victo- ry and three World Series game wins prompted shouting, firecrackers, blowing of car horns, and an increase in beer sales. This excitement was severely di- minished when the Cincinnati Reds de- feated the Sox in the seventh and final game. More than 2000 students viewed the Series on the Blue Wall's large screen, while others watched from their dorm lounges, apartments, or houses. bis xx A5 -, i'-WST io 3 , kkeMOPincs: 1 moving! Members of the Veteran's Coalition for Community Affairs QVCCAJ protested the presence of U.S. Marine recruiters on campus with a list of three demands, a march, and an overnight sit-in in Memori- al Hall. The VCCA demands were: removal of all military presence from the Universi- ty: publicly stated opposition by the ad- ministration of military overflights and ad- ministration initiatives to the state legisla- ture to cease military overflightsg and public release of federal grants, con- tracts, and sub-contracts information. After negotiations, the following agree- ments were made: the VCCA would be given one week's advance notice when a branch of the U.S. armed forces would be on campus to recruit, and would be given space adjacent to recruitment rooms for their useg and the Vice-Chancellor's office would reveal all contract information which is required to be public knowledge under the Freedom of information Act. With all demands not fully met, about 50 students, many of them members of VCCA, chose to peacefully vacate Memo- rial Hall after Gage asked for and received a court injunction for the removal of the demonstrators. Jimmy Connors Q UN equates zionism and racism 0 Consumer Price Index 'v Jimmy Carter v fSLA -, Spirit of 76 28 News of the Year dent Government Association election were declared invalid. Two election of- ficials destroyed the ballots which re- sulted in a second Third World Election. The two individuals involved were pros- ecuted and found guilty by the Univer- sity Court. A spokesperson for the Third World community said the whole election was typical of racist attitudes at the University. The Third World ballots for the Stu- ln August, 1974, three men entered and robbed McDonald's restaurant in Hadley of approximately SS1,100. Rob- ert Earl Brown and Craemen Gethers, two UMass students, were accused of the robbery and convicted in 1975. After the robbery, the police recov- ered the vehicle matching the descrip- tion of the getaway car, and inside they found a shotgun, a brown turtleneck, and a long green coat, but found no fingerprints on the car or any of the other items. The two white witnesses who said they could offer positive iden- tification of the three black men were brought to UMass l.D. center by police and identified a photo with the name Robert Brown on the back as being the picture of one of the assailants. Police entered Earl Brown's dorm room and confiscated a green coat and brown turtleneck, matching the description of pieces of clothing worn by the robbers. A short time later, Earl Brown, Cabove, leftj, football player, Student Organiz- ing Project staff member, and Black Caucus member, was arrested. Two weeks after the robbery, Crae- man Gethers Qrightj was seen by the state's only witnesses, Cathy Clark and Deborah Cook, at a Kentucky Fried Chicken restaurant on Route nine in Hadley. He was identified as one of the robbers, and was arrested. The first trial, held March 17-21, 1975, was a joint trial which resulted in a hung jury and mistrial for both Brown and Gethers. The case was then split, with both men being convicted by all white juries in 1975 - Gethers re- Edward Cohen C25 ceived an 8-12 year sentence and Brown received a 3-5 year sentence. During the course of the trial, the court discovered that the photo used to identify Robert Earl Brown was the image of another person named Rob- ert Brown who had graduated and moved to the Boston area several years before. This fact and the duplica- tion of clothing were ignored in the conviction. The witnesses stated that the man described as Gethers walked with no limp during the robbery, yet Gethers was confined to crutches un- der doctor's orders due to an injury received before the date of the rob- bery, He was also seen playing cards in his UMass dorm at the time of the rob- bery. When Gethers was seen at the Kentucky Fried Chicken restaurant he was identified, according to the wit- nesses' courtroom testimony, because they recognized his hairstyle and facial features, despite the fact that he wore a hat and large sunglasses. During Brown's second trial, the two wit- nesses stated that the man later identi- fied as Earl Brown was clean shaven, yet people who had seen Brown before and after the robbery said that he bore a moustache. In court, a picture was shown to the witnesses and identified by them as being a picture of Gethers. The fact that this was not a photo of Craemen Gethers at all but the image of a Springfield reverend was of no con- sequence. The supporters of Brown and Gethers argue that these and other contradictions were overlooked be- cause of poor efforts made by former defense lawyers, and court racism. One of Earl Brown's former lawyers ad- mitted in a Valley Advocate article of November 26, 1975, that he had done a poor job defending his client. To support his innocense, Gethers volunteered to take two lie detector tests. Both tests gave evidence that Gethers did not take part in the rob- bery. A front page article in the Am- herst Record of Wednesday, April 28, 1976, quoted the polygraph adminis- trator as saying, "lt is my opinion that he CGethersD was not involved." Brown was granted the opportunity to take part in a release program en- abling him to leave Hampshire County Jail during the day to attend classes at UMass and to work after his present lawyer argued for a stay of execution of sentence pending appeal during a Feb- ruary 1976 hearing. Gethers has al- ready spent a year in prison, and like Brown, awaits a new trial and future acquittal. During the year, the UMass commu- nity turned out to support the two stu- dents. Rallies and demonstrations were held protesting the continued im- prisonment and courtroom racism. The freedom of Gethers and Brown was incorporated into a series of de- mands supporting students' rights, which were presented to President Robert Wood and the Board of Trust- ees at the end of the Spring 1976 se- mester. - Edward Cohen National Gay Task Force 0 Justice Douglas retires - 1 Sonny wfo Cher 0 18 million hamburgers 1 solar energy News ofthe YL r After two years as Campus Cen- ter Director, John Corker was re- lieved of his duties by Vice-Chan- cellor Robert Gage for the reason Gage explained as "continuing un- resolved problems." Campus Center Board of Governors Chair- person, Mark Bennet, elaborated on the situation saying, "Corker hasn't been complying with Board of Governors' actions." Corker was reassigned to University Food Services as a staff adminis- trator, a position that had been available for a year. Even though the new position wouldn't com- mand the same salary, Corker would continue to receive 525,000 per year until his con- tract expired in September 1976. Daniel Smith Stuart E . . i ijt Film iqgsos llilii Political slogans, many in Spanish, were found spray-painted in red on the walls of the Fine Arts Center, and nine other buildings. The slogans included demands to free "political prisoners." Ahora, an hispanic organization on campus, disclaimed responsibility for the slogans. breaker one nine Lynette Fromme price controls ' Patty Hearst trial Foolish Pleasure Third World 30 News of the Year does the Governor Michael S. Dukakis signed a S100 million budget for the Univer- sity for this year, S3 million less than President Robert Wood's "bottom line" figure of S103 million. The effects of the S3 million difference would not be known until Wood consulted with the chancellors of the three UMass campuses. Wood received full funding of his office for the first time, meaning he could no longer reassess the cam- puses in order to increase his office funding. The legislature granted Wood a budget of 51.1 million which repre- sented a cut of S500,000 from last year. Wood would have to reduce his present staff of 47. Daniel Smith C23 Nflllf nf x lt rig Crtfg Qivgi 'Blfgai NX HHV4l1f Iljf f mix Ill . 1 Q, .mx H ,l u ' A'-gs if X X di ""' Student nurses protested 'the pro- nouncement that the nursing program must cut its student body in half by next semester and not admit sopho- mores already accepted into the pro- gram for a year. They marched from campus into Amherst, staged a 24 hour vigil, and gathered support among the University community for their cause. Student nurses demanded a guaranteed contract from the Uni- versity which they received after nego- tiations with the administration. See page 58 for an in-depth look at the nursing situation. Senate Select Committee on Intelligence 0 Joann Little 0 Equal Rights Amendment 0 Tall 'Ships ' Jerry Brown 0 News of the Year 31 The football team broke their streak of eight straight victories and their Yankee Conference lead with a loss to the University of New Hampshire Wildcats. The Wildcat victory gave UNH an 8-1 record and the Yankee Confer- ence Title. A Minutemen victory over Boston College would have given UMass a chance at a bid for the NCAA Division Two football tournament. UMass was defeated, however, in their final game, giving them an 8-2 mark for the season, their best record in four Ll M ri get ,.,, .I ,affix .X 5 ,fu .Q ' Mfffifrxa-r ,if J years. Jay Saret Daniel Smith The problem of loose bricks on the 28-story library triggered a re-investi- gation of this potentially hazardous sit- uation. Many bricks have separated themselves from the structure and fal- len since the library's opening two years ago. The Physical Plant surveyed the building to detect loose bricks, and then proceeded to remove the bricks and fill the spaces with mortar. The Board of Trustees voted to in- crease present rates of tuition in graduated steps beginning next fall. By 1978-79 resident undergraduates are expected to pay S525 tuition per year resident graduates S670 per year and non-resident graduates S1550 per year. Non-resident undergraduates be- gan paying 5I5155O per year this Janu- ary which President Wood said was mandated by the state legislature. Tuition at the Worcester Medical School is expected to increase from S600 to S900 by 1978-79. According to the Secretary of Education Paul Parks in order to be approved of by the Dukakis administration, a financial aid program had to be worked out to accompany the raises in tuition so that no one would be denied access to high- er education. While the Board was voting, students rallied against tuition hikes. Students heard a Student Action Committee speaker present arguments for a tu- ition and fee boycott being planned for fall 1976. Students then decided to try to enter the Board of Trustees meeting to which they were denied entrance. Approximately 200 demonstrators ver- bally protested and reassembled near- by to discuss further action. For a re- view ofthe University's financial crises, turn to pages 54-57. lDr. Kenneth Edelin 0 1776 7" 'ChristmasVSnowstorm v Fred Lynn 0 Coors 0 The Hustle 0 Scoop Jackson 0 I 32 News of the Year Access to wide area telecom- munications service tWATSl on the 240 phone extensions of the non- state funded organizations on cam- pus was terminated because of what University officials called "abusive use" of the University's WATS lines, budget problems, and service diffi- culties. Robert Moriarty, director of telecommunications on campus, said many non-business calls had been made on all the University's WATS extension phones. Con- straints on the current and project- ed state budget, along with in- creases in service cost by the New England Telephone Company were two additional reasons for the shut- down. In addition the heavy usage of 7000 to 10000 attempts per hour placed a great burden on WATS lines and presented problems for Amherst area phone service. Discus- sions between UMass officials and representatives of various non-state funded organizations resulted in the reinstatement of WATS lines to areas of critical needs and in the presentation of alternatives to the present system. Police temporarily suspended Am- herst Towing from campus after a con- frontation between an Amherst Towing driver and a student. The student used his car to block the way of an Amherst Towing employee who was trying to tow a car. That action led to the em- ployee bumping the student's car with his truck several times. In addition, the employee got out of his truck, began yelling, and then waved an iron bar. Police sought a complaint and arrest warrant for attempted assault and bat- tery on the student driver by the driver of the truck. The case against the Am- herst Towing driver was later dropped following a show-cause hearing. Use of Amherst Towing was resumed with the new stipulation that a police officer must be present whenever a car is towed. Their contract was renewed since no other companies bid for the contract, and because only Amherst Towing had the equipment and facili- ties necessary for the operation. In 1974 an alcohol "task force" was created in order to find out why stu- dents drink, and to draw the University community closer together in talking about and facing the uses and abuses of alcohol as a drug. With the aid of a federal research grant, the task force was active this year toward achieve- ment of their goal. The reasons for drinking were investigated by a re- search group, workshops were offered by the peer educators on the staff, lit- erature and film were presented to provide exposure to informative mate- rial on alcohol, and through a flyer to faculty members, guest lecturing was offered by the staff. As Dr. David Kraft principal psychiatrist and investigator for the program said concerning deal- ing with the problem of alcoholism ... the best way is to prevent it from occurring in the first place. bussing . People magazine 0 Jimmy Hoffa kidnapped v That' the way tuh huhi I like ith-3 Tonzie e News of the Year N William Howell A new child-care facility funded by UMass was established in three ren- ovated North Village apartments. The two new programs were the Infant Care Experiential Center accomodat- ing toddlers up to three years old an the New World Day School for pre- schoolers, Both programs originally organized in the New Africa House were temporarily housed in Melville and Mackimmie while permanent space was provided. While the Univer- sity funded the renovations the cen- ters actual operations were covered by tuition fees paid by the parents along with state money which subsi- dized the staff s salaries. Student families were given first pri- ority at the lnfant Care Center, New World Day School, and the North Vil- lage Children's Center, a previously es- tablished program. The nature of the centers' activities and the time in- volved - a whole or half day - de- pend on the particular program. Each program, however, was directed by professional staff, and aided by work- study student interns, or parent volun- teers. A highly contested debate took place in the Student Senate which succeed- ed in the restructuring of the senate committee system. Passed by a nar- row margin, the bill directed two com- mittees, Academic Affairs, and Rents and Fees to become "watchdogs", overseeing the University on behalf of the students. The bill was seen by many student senators as a step to- ward the gradual dissolvement of the student senate in favor of a student union structure. While the remaining four senate subcommittees' functions would remain unchanged, the "watch- dog" committees took on the respon- sibility of raising important issues. The new bill also had other ramifica- tions. It limited the number of senate committee members to 13. lt stipulat- ed that two-thirds of the committee be comprised of senate members, and the remainder, Student Government mem- bers. Daniel S The weather was almost unbearable that day in February. The freezing temperatures snow and winds produced a chill factor of minus 36 de- grees, but classes still met. Fred Harris 0 skyjackings I Michael Dukakis 1 Six Million DolIar'Man .0 Vietnamese refugees 0 Morris Udall 34 News of the Year .ff I 4 i 1' . Student payment towards unac- countable dorm damages was calculat- ed by the Office of Residential Life to be approximately S54-S55 per student each year. Last year's total amount ex- pended towards correcting damages was S60,000. That amount was un- evenly distributed among the dorms ranging from S18 for the 169 residents of Knowlton, to 354,037 for the 569 John Adams residents. The destruction caused by the actions of an estimated L9 I' iuiflm 'll 5 Q The Board of Governors' CBOGJ vote to deal with an outside food manage- ment agency was the initial move made toward upgrading the quality of the Campus Center food services. The decision to negotiate a contract with Saga Food Service Corporation, one of the six agencies that had been under consideration, was made despite heavy opposition from the Union of Student Employees CUSEJ. The prime complaint of many student employees involved a fear of increased lay-offs and work hour cut-backs as a result of bringing the profit-oriented agency onto campus. In order to calm the fears, Ken Dean, acting director of the Residential Life Office, and BOG mem- bers delivered a presention to interest- ed USE members to dispel the lingering Daniel Smith C23 five to 10 percent of the student popu- lation decreased the University's abili- ty to improve campus living with safe- ty, security, and renovating features. An experimental incentive program was run last year in select Northeast and Central dormitories which held residents directly responsible for any destruction of property. The program allotted each dorm a certain amount of money for damages, which was drawn from the rents of the residents. Any doubts and rumors. remaining funds were allocated to dorm enhancement. Only marginally successful, the program ran into orga- nizational difficulties and quickly ex- hausted accounts. Vandalism, glass breakage, and ele- vator destruction constituted the ma- jor problems. The Physical Plant began to take preventive measures by replac- ing broken glass with plexi-glass or oth- er non-glass products. -1 ,gf-0 .. U ,,- Q' tveiggf fkt - Q. , Q' . . .ggiiegp ,Va f ,l " ' 92- H ' r mf. :Mile-axe News ol' the Ye 3 The Symphony of the New World performed in the Fine Arts Center un- der the direction of music director and maestro Everett Lee. lt is speculated that the Symphony got its name from the work by Cxech composer, Anton Formation of a faculty union Dvorak, whose intention in writing his symphony was to reveal to American composers the melodic wealth that lay in the native songs of their people. The Symphony does make good use of American resources. Black, Oriental, William Howell Spanish-surnamed, and women musi- cians form a substantial part of this orchestra, and a point is made to pro- gram works of minority composers. This program featured Jimmy Owens and his jazz quartet. The American Red Cross established a "fixed donor center" in the University infirma- setback at the Boston Labor Relations Hearing. The administration s special attorney asked for rebuttal time which extended the hearings. The purpose of the hearings was for the Boston Labor Relations Commission to establish unit determination which would specify which professionals on campus would be eligible to join the union. Then an election would be held where faculty would choose to form under either the Massachusetts Society of Professors or the American Association of Univer- sity Professors. The administrations request for rebuttal time precluded any possibility of faculty union forma- tion this spring. Much speculation ex- isted on why the administration took that action. planned for this spring experienced a World Football league folds 0 wiretapping ,O Obit 36 News of the Year ry. The center has regular hours when they receive donations, answer questions, and make appointments. Blood from the donor center is sent to Springfield, where it can be shipped to anywhere it is needed. Blood dona- tions from Western Massachusetts will make possible a total needs program which guaran- tees blood to any Western Massachusetts resi- dent who may need it, regardless of where he is hospitalized. V I Daniel Smitl The State of the Union which was the cultural and educational aspects of union formation efforts between the Student Organizing Project CSOP5 and the Student Government Association s QSGA5 co-presidents office was dis- rupted. Approximately 250 students bearing signs marched into the Stu- dent Union Ballroom to protest what they called the exclusiveness of the Student Unionization caucus within the SOP, and the caucas' action which they claimed had been disrupting the effectiveness of the Undergraduate speaker of the senate and one of the major organizers of the protest fur- ther explained The senate has a 17 page agenda that is just put off by the unionization issue at senate meet- ings, and that many people feel the co-presidents are not representing stu- dents, but rather a special interest group. The protesters presented a list of six demands. ln discussion of the protesters' complaints, SGA co-presi- dent Ellen Gavin pointed toward the ac- complishments of the past two years, projects supported by SOP all of which indicated greater student voice in cam- pus matters. ln reaction to the protest in general Gavin said lt s easy for people to come out one time over one issue. It s not so easy for them to get involved in everyday activities con- cerning unionizationf' The protest re- presented the first time students pub- licly voiced opposition to the actions employed by SOP in undergraduate ii i 5 planned as an evening of exhibition of Student Senate, As Jon Hite, former and particularly toward the number of 5 ' 'ei union planning and organizing. Daniel Smith Q25 The March 2 Massachusetts presi- dential primary election drew many candidates to UMass and the Five-Col- lege Area throughout the year. For de- tails, see page 68. X The offices of the Collegian were oc- cupied one night by approximately 30 people who were protesting the firing that afternoon of Black Affairs Editor l .,,v Q l j X .use l . . j S1 1 . Lp li ., i Rick Scott Gordon and Assistant Black Affairs Editor Abdul Malik. Gordon and Malik had been fired by Collegian Man- aging Editor Charles O'Connor. For a full account of the takeover, see page 59. ' News of the Year A four-footuhigh f'semimpermanent" barrier was consiruifiited around the Ii- brary, eight feet Tl'O"i'l the base, to pro- tect students from falling bricks and fragments The architectural firm who designed the library, Edward Durell Stone, Inc., of New York City, was investigating the problem of falling bricks. UMass Chief Project Engineer Edmund J. Ryan speculated that the problem was due to stress created by temperature changes, whereby the building is not able to expand and con- tract freely. Edward Cohen 425 Daniel Smith The Max Roach ensemble and J.C. White Singers along with Reconstruc- tion combined their talents in a benefit concert for the ABC House of Amherst. This event was the premiere feature concert of UMass professor Max Roach, an accomplished drummer. J.C. White, Roach's friend and leader of the nine-member J.C. White Singers, brought his gospel group to UMass from New York City specifically for this benefit concert. The four vocalists of the young group Reconstruction, pre- vious singers with the Voices of New Africa House, along with their own five- piece combo, presented current clas- sics and original songs. Casey Stengel ' "T pro baseball strike 0 Ted'lKennedy 0 are youfstillreadingthis? v Frazier-Ali v Abe Beame 38 News ofthe Year Much controversy surrounded the Valley Health Plan QVHPJ scheduled to go into effect next fall which would guarantee comprehensive health care to its subscribers. The VHP, which has been in the development stages for seven years, is a private, non-profit or- ganization incorporated in Massachu- setts as a Health Maintenance Organi- zation CHMO5 under the 1973 federal HMO act. Upon approval the VHP would contract with the University Health Services CUHS5 and Amherst Medical Associates and arrange with area hospitals extended care facilities and home health care agencies to pro- vide basic and specialty service to sub- scribers for a fixed monthly cost. Uni- versity participants would include fac- ulty staff and their dependents plus students dependents who would be re- quired to pay an additional fee per se- mester. Opponents of the plan feared the UHS would not be able to handle the possible addition of more than 2 OOO patients and resented their lack of real decision-making power in the have assured that the HMO-related pa- tient increase will be met by additional hiring of personnel. Endorsement of this plan was a much-disputed issue in the undergraduate Student Senate. Bob Gamache The Minutemen suffered a major Ietdown in dropping both games of the Eastern College Athletic Conference CECACJ playoffs. The basketball team brought a 21-4 record, a Yankee Con- ference championship, and an 11 game winning streak to the ECAC. UMass lost to the University of Con- necticut in the opening round and then was defeated by Holy Cross in the con- solation game. The goal had been to reach Greensboro, North Carolina, for the finals of the Eastern Competition. Steve Polansky The second popular election for Stu- dent Government Association QSGAQ president resulted in a victory for co- candidates Paul Cronin and Jay Mar- tus. Cronin and Martus stressed the need for the student government to and for an emphasis to be on academ- ics. The triumverate of Lucia Bruno Linda Gates and Jim Jordan were sec- ond in number of votes followed by Warren Gold and Donald Bishop. There was a low voting turnout of only development process. VHP officials get 'DECK into The STUde"l'f D0PU'2'fl0lT 3,232 voters. For an in-depth account of the SGA election, see page 72. Montreal Olympics 0 desegregation 0 Alexander Solzinytsen 0 the Waltons 0 Mayaguezg? News of the Year 9 rl ,l f,,,.- ,.5 , . 40 News of the Year Members of the Hare Krishna organiza- tion in the Amherst community were often seen in the Student Union chanting, termed a "transcendental sound vibration," and of- fering their vegetarian food to anyone who wanted it. The chanting and food were both a part ofthe purification ofthe conscience. The name of Hare Krishna referred to their god, Krishna or Krsna. Their traditional appearance in identical garments and with shaved heads was for the purpose of provid- ing a sense of belonging to the organization. 2 i Il l l i i l l 1 l Students spent their spring vacations in a l number of different places. Some were fortu- nate enough to migrate to Florida or Bermuda , to join thousands of others in the enjoyment of the warm climate. Q AL 50" l gi., fran . D Huggy R Daniel Smith C33 Anwar Sadat 0 Apollo-Soyuz 0 Luis Tiant ' Robert Redford 0 plop pIop,fizz fizz v Helsinki summit 1 Angola ' In recognition of International Wom- en s Day representatives from various areas of the women s movement gave speeches and held cultural workshops for the campus community. The audi- ence listened to songs of liberation and talks on the background of Internation- al Women s Day the need for solidar- ity the foreign student and sexism women in Puerto Rico including the mass sterilization there the conditions of black women on campus inad- equate women s health care rights The series of seven cultural work- shops included speeches discussions a sing a long and mural painting. To- pics covered were institutionalized male sexism in a workshop designed specifically for males sexism within the health field the severity of steril- ization abuse stereotypes of the Jew- ish woman andthe need for revolution within the working class. Ongoing weekly meetings were set up to contin- 1 1 v y v y y 1 v v 1 v v v v v v for lesbians and unionization. t ue the work of fighting sexism. eve Polansky S The UMass concrete canoe team brought three canoes to the Kenduskeag River in Ban- gor, Maine, to compete with a total of 34 con- crete canoes from various Civil Engineering schools in New England and the East Coast. This was the second time UlVlass participated in the race. According to a team representa- tive, only 17 canoes finished the six-mile, three-hour race, and UMass' three were among them. None of the three won the race, but the team did come away with two awards. The fifth-place canoe won the Award for Design and Construction, an honor the team captured last year, and the canoe which placed 16th received the Most Dedicated Team Award for its two-member crew's struggle and determi- nation to finish the race. Their canoe was com- pletely destroyed in the run, but the crew fin- ished the course. Coach Stephen R. Kosakowski passed away after having suffered a spell believed to be caused by an aneu- rysm. Kosakowski had been bothered in recent years by blood clots. Kosa- kowski was a UMass hockey coach for 15 years and tennis coach for the past 30 years. For more information on Coach Kosakowski's contributions to the University, see page 266. .l Daniel Smith energypcrisis 0 Birch Bayh 0 One Flew Over the Cucko0'S Nest ' Concord and Lexihgtohl- -',- 0, 'I-lubeff Hlifl3iPhl'eY e'X 55: , ' Daniel Smith The Naiads gave four perfor- mances of their show at the NOPE pool. All of the acts were choreographed by members of the Naiads, and demonstrated a range from the tranquil to the frenzied, from the serious to the humorous. The Naiads' art is a form of expression which uses the graceful communication of ideas, feelings, emotions, and exper- iences by way of aquatic move- TTIGFTTS. ,I-4-,, g ni If Q W 41'-'af fuj. .1 ' :V "-1'- if,-v' 1 .V '1- V -1- Pierpont residents proposed for the third time in three years that their dor- mitory become student-run, and were vetoed for the third time by the South- west administration. The residents went before the Southwest Assembly and gained their support but continued to be told "no" to their plans by Rich- ard Green, Area Director of Southwest. To Green's complaint of there being no mechanism for electing student heads of residence, Pierpont residents point- ed to their own detailed mechanism for wixpxi -, T51 Xxi , S, 'N .RQ X election which included their plan for three people to hold the position. There would be two student heads of residence sharing administrative du- ties and responsibilities, as well as the student resources and activities role. The third person would be an exper- ienced counselor with specific hours, and would be on 24 hour call. One per- son would always be available which could not be said of the present system with its one head of residence. 42 News of the Y ar the Bump 0 Lucy Benson 0 grass legalized? 0 Johnny Miller 0 detente 0 Sargent Shriver 0 tequila sunrise ' A group of students and other con- cerned persons came together in sup- port of Gary M. Tartakov an Art Histo- the University staff and denied tenure in May 1975. Tartakov began the pro- cess of appealing the decision through the Massachusetts Teacher s Associ- ation this spring before his contract ran out in May. Tartakov said he was appealing the decision made to release him on legal grounds and has charged that the provost s office did not follow University policy in his case. According Daniel Smith Dissatisfaction with the public higher educa- tion system led to conflicting theories on how to achieve a reorganization of the system. Stu- dents were not satisfied with either of the two major plans -the Dukakis-Parks Plan, or the Harrington Plan. Both plans proposed the scrapping of the present Board of Education and the replacing of it with a new board which would have authority for long-range planning Governor Michael S. Dukakis' plan involved the creation of a "board of overseers" for the plan- ning functon while State Secretary of Educa- tion Paul Parks would be in control of the bud- get. Senate President Kevin B. Harrington pro- posed a single, centralized board, a "super- board," to plan, and to be responsible for the budget. The Secretary of Education would have no role on that board. The students of the Public Student Coalition were not as con- cerned over the issue of the role of Paul Parks, as they were with not having proper student representation in the reorganization which greatly affected their lives. to Tartakov University policy for grant- ing tenure requires an institutional need for that professor s field accept- fessionalism which is determined by his peers and his past service to the University including whether or not he has published. Tartakov was unani- mously recommended for tenure by his associates in the Art History de- partment and by the dean Jeremiah M. Allen. According to Tartakov it is also University policy that when a high- er authority overturns a decision by a lower one it must explain at length its decision. Tartakov was told by Rob- ert L. Gluckstern who was provost student evaluation of his teaching abili- ty was the reason for his release and had been given no further explanation. Tartakov and his supporters asserted that the reason for the decision was due to the professor s political views and past involvement in anti-war groups. ry professor who was released from able teaching ability, a degree of pro- when the decision was made, that poor The legendary 51 year old French mime, Marcel Marceau, performed three shows to capacity crowds in the Fine Arts Center concert hall. Marceau played over twenty style pantomimes, and "Bip" pantomimes, which fea- tured his original character "Bip", a clown dressed in a striped pullover and battered beflowered opera hat. Audi- ences responded with standing ova- tions and pleas for encores. Marceau explained in an interview car, tax rebates 0 Elton John 0 Congressman WaynegHays 0 Tom why he has played so many colleges and universities. "I love the university world because young people have illu- sions and dreams, and dreams come true. This is the power of youth. But something happens to them when they get outside. They stop dreaming. We need more and more dreamersf' When asked what mime is, Marceau de- scribed the art as "creating the invisi- ble visible." - l-2 fs . 15' .f .ff it '14, it ,. ,s'r1u- ' . :M::.i2?4,I1v- 'lilsgk F ' -git.: ELK. i U 'Sz gk -.i ' A - . 5 i li iff? ' 351 WJHQEJ ' 4: "- 1' ' a 93' W l 'f LET US Wifi'-45.Cf',sL im ' - Q' i Daniel Eight hundred students participated in a demonstration in front of the Ii- brary, the location of a Board of Trust- ees meeting. Students were protesting the Trustees' voting through of a planned fund transfer from the Resi- dence Hall Trust Fund to purchase 8.8 acres of land near Fraternity-Sorority Park. The Legal Services Office began working immediately with seven stu- dents who were acting as plaintiffs to bring suit against the trustees for their decision. During the demonstration, two stu- dents, Qleft, with lawyer James Starry were arrested by campus police for dis- turbing the peace, and two campus se- Smith , 9 curity guards were reported injured. f 4 'i" See pages 56-57 for a photo essay on F 'A"::"l' the protest. Nw. David Olken A total of 552,577 was pledged as a called 26,912 alumni, out of which result of the Third Annual Student 9,450 were reached and 3,896 gave Phonothon, Director Steven Sadler an- pledges. The money raised will go to- nounced. That amount was a 31 per- ward Alumni scholarships for students, cent increase over last year's total. special academic programs, library ac- During the nine-week phonothon which quisitions, athletics, and faculty-relat- operated from telephones installed in ed projects such as "growth grants." Memorial Hall, over 500 volunteers 44 News ofthe Year Students and faculty of the Communications Disorders de- partment met to discuss a deci- sion bythe department faculty to refuse to sponsor 35 students in the Outreach Program for the fall. Four proposals were presented to the faculty by the department un- dergraduates, among them, one was to assure student input in fac- ulty decisions. Faculty had failed to involve students in the decision on Outreach. According to Facul- ty Senate Secretary David A. Booth, faculty does have "prima- ry responsibility" in academic matters, and as head of the Com- munications Disorders depart- ment, E. Harris Nober, explained, the department did not have enough faculty to commit to the providing of careful supervision of student interns in Outreach. Earthfoods a student-run non- - profit vegetarian restaurant was es- tablished on campus in the Colonial Lounge with a staff of 15-20 work- ers. The restaurant served one vege- tarian meal a day which varied on a daily basis. According to Kristen Mc- Cormack an Earthfoods staff mem- Saga Food Company and the admin- istration was reluctant to its open- 'n. ber, there had been opposition from l 8 Stuart Eyman 'FS John Cross and John Adams com- prised the first UMass debate team to receive an at-large bid to the Na- tional Debate Tournament, and the first team from UMass to compete in the Nationals three times. In prep- aration for the Nationals, Cross and Adams put in three hours a day dur- ing the week and 10 hours each day on Saturday and Sunday. The de- bate topic for this year was Land Use . Cross and Adams case was the reduction of air pollution. Sigma Alpha Mu held its fourth annual Water Dunk to benefit heart research. For 25 cents, a participant dunk. earned three basketball throws at a target. A direct hit would douse vol- unteers with water. A new "victim" was under the bucket every half hour. Head Football Coach Dick MacPherson Qpictured at lefty was one of the individuals featured at the All donations were sent to the Western Massachusetts Chapter of the American Heart Association to aid in the research, education, and community service carried on there. Flying ' Benefit ' News oi' the Ye A crowd of about 1300 were enter- tained by the Aztec Two Step band in the Fine Arts Center concert hall. The show consisted of some of the group's new material as well as a number of old favorites. Aztec Two Step members Neil Shulman and Rex Fowler re- marked that they liked performing at UMass and would love to come back. This concert marked the first stu- dent-run event in the concert hall. Thatcher House sponsored the con- cert. Daniel Smith C23 Much controversy surrounded the proposed three and one-half mile Northeast Bypass scheduled to be un- der construction this summer. The Am- herst Town Meeting in May could de- cide the life or death of the project - for without town approval, it may be scrapped. The town of Amherst was asked by a number of concerned indi- viduals to reconsider their 1973 ap- proval of the bypass. University plan- ners called the one-half mile stretch of North Pleasant Street between the Fine Arts Center and Graduate Re- search Building a safety hazard for Uni- versity studentsg whereas, some Am- herst residents viewed the proposed bypass as the creator of another safety hazard. The route for the new road would run between Marks Meadow School Cbelowj and a number of apart- ment complexes. Parents of children who attend Marks Meadow School were concerned for the more than 160 children who would have to cross the bypass everyday to go to school. Other concern stemmed from the disbelief that the bypass would fulfill one of its major purposes which is to provide a faster route for commuters traveling to the University commuter parking lots from southeast Amherst. Students feared that with the North Pleasant Street stretch closed, and new bus routes remote from classrooms and dormitories, rape and crimes at night would increase due to inadequate light- ing and security. Sylvan Area Govern- ment, the Commuter Collective, and the undergraduate Student Senate voted to oppose the bypass. i in qx if . X , -'E . 1 D 1 l ' 5, i iiii. 1 ...v ll lair., 'l'k,: .,.,', 't-' : Air:-.Ti -.Z - Q.:-iii wwwmwmwr X, 9, Inquiries by a police detective into the identification of students in photo- graphs ofthe Whitmore Administration Building protest rally led to concern over possible police undercover sur- veillance of students. UMass officials acknowledged that they were conduct- ing a criminal investigation to identify persons who allegedly assaulted police officers at the protest in front of the library. David L. Johnston, director of the campus Department of Public Safe- ty, assured students that no photo- graphs had been taken prior to the Whitmore protest rally, and those that had been taken at the rally were only to aid police in a criminal investigation. Andy Bernstein The showing of the R-rated movie Truck Stop Women by Butterfield Arts Group CBAGJ aroused the formation of the Ad Hoc Committee Against Sexist Pornography. In reaction to the ap- proximately 20 people, founders of this new committee, who picketed the pub- licity and ticketsales table for the mov- ie, and later the showing of the movie itself, members of BAG explained that "Truck Stop Women" was not a porno- graphic film, but rather a satire on por- nography which pointed out the ridicu- lousness of sex-dominance. BAG was sponsoring the movie to raise money to pay off a S600 debt, which if not erased soon would entail the losing of their film-making equipment. The pro- testers believed the movie to be op- pressive and felt it should not be shown on campus. Thrilla in Manila o Portugese dictatorship falls v the uncommited vote 0 Carter wins norninatiph Doonesbury News of th Near 47 Twenty-one competitors from 14 colleges met at Boyden Gym for the New England Collegiate Champion- ship in weight-lifting. UMass won the team title for the second year in the existence of the collegiate cup. A num- ber of the UMass lifters distinguished themselves. Heavyweight Eric Wise- man middleheavyweight John Donnol- ly lightheavyweight Brian Wiseman placed in their competitions. Lifter Doug Cooney not only won the middle- heavyweight competition but also set two New England collegiate records. Cooney lifted 280 pounds in the snatch and elevated 340 pounds in the jerk which brought him one step clos- Elizabeth Seton canonized 0 er to the Olympics. and middleweight Chuck Stickney all For the first time since its inception in 1956, the date of Spring Day was not kept a secret beforehand. Beta Chi fra- ternity's early announcement of the event led to record consumption - 120 kegs of beer, 5,000 hot dogs and rolls, 200 pounds of peanuts, and over 15 cases of soda. The crowd of over 5,000, rated by Beta Chi member Fitz- maurice Kelley as the largest ever at Spring Day, was entertained by Tu- pelo, Good Thunder, Big Screamin' McGrew, and Super Sauce, four bands provided by the Commuter Collective. Over 500 people attended the Inter- national Festival organized by the ln- ternational Student Organization a Recognized Student Organization open to both foreign and American students. The purpose of the fair was to expose UMass students to foreign cultures and to permit foreign students to meet as a group. A variety of activities took place in the Campus Center Auditorium which was decorated with posters pictures ies on loan from the embassies of sev- eral countries were shown. There were slide-shows of cities and towns around the globe. Many foreign students dis- played clothing and handmade articles and served food from their native lands. Among the events at the fair was the Five College International Folk Dancing Club s performance of a variety of in- ternational dances. Also music of many different native origins was fea- tured and foreign students spoke about their home countries. An Inter- national Disco-Dance concluded the festival. and flags from all over the world. Mov- Daniel Smith C25 48 News ofthe Year If i l 1' A delegation of students presented Chancellor Randolph W. Bromery with 5,000 signatures in support of four demands concerning political repres- sion on campus, and demanded that the University act to resolve the issues. The four demands were that the Uni- versity intercede on behalf of Craemen , I 1 t 4 xg 1 11' . 4 l ia' ,Q I 1441 i ' . i i Gethers and Earl Brown, that Gary Tar- takov be reinstated with tenure as a member of the art department, that charges be dropped against the two students arrested at the library rally, and that a public explanation be given concerning the investigation into stu- dents' records. According to Mike Al- Daniel Smith C2 . . J After two years of negotiations be- tween the UMass Tenants Association CUMTAJ and the administration, an agreement was reached. The Board of Trustees would accept cooperative management of the married student housing as long as approval was given by the State Building Authority and a majority of tenants residing in the three buildings of married student housing. The cooperative would take over management of the almost 4OO units for fiscal 1977. Approval was not granted by a majority of the tenants, 1 bert, an economics professor and spo- kesperson for the group, the negotia- tions ended with "a feeling of some accomplishment around the last two demands" and "a little clarification and hope around the first two - that growing pressure could reverse the wrongs." however. Out of 382 occupied apart- ments, affirmative votes were needed from 192 of them. There were 146 votes for the co-op, 89 against, and 147 abstentions. The plan had been that a resident who chose to be a member of the co- op would purchase at least one share of stock, give one hour per month of his time working for the UMTA, and have one vote in co-op business. Pat- rick Walker, spokesperson for the UMTA, explained the purposes for a co- op as control of efficiency, ability to create a feeling of community by work- ing together, and the educational ex- perience of integrating theory and practice. A number of tenants had par- ticipated in two rent strikes during those two years of negotiations in or- der to attain approval of the cooperat- ive. ln reaction to the tenants' vote, Walker stated that there was more work to be done. The agreement did represent the first contract transacted between students and the Board of Trustees which laid the groundwork, both legal and organizational, for other such contracts. Grant's goes bankrupt Syrians nuclear power Bunpker Hill . -r wholesale price index Qflfcondominiums News of the Year -19 . X., .. . vm- -- I . 2, :M l h . .13 . E 'R-2 :Grit V y : . E 5-5 y , .. - f 'S " 9 j V. I' W Q - .-,, W-A g v A A ,FJ nit' k . .....- 1 .LAM - . I. , Mt :rm "UMass Habitat I" is the name of the first house to use both solar and wind power to generate heat. Built by stu- dents and faculty, the house was de- signed to utilize minimal requirements of energy. The main purpose of the project was to demonstrate the feasi- bility of heating a home in the New England climate without using fossil fuels. The project has been supervised through several of the engineering de- Bob Gamache .. ,.-Sie partments, and was initially developed by William Heronomous, a professor in the Civil Engineering department. Funded by a grant from the National Science Foundation, "Habitat I" has been scheduled for completion during late 1976. Ten solar collectors positioned on the sides of the house between the windows would provide half of the heating system. A not yet completed, Phi Sigma Kappa drew crowds to their seven-hour long Daniel Smith 1600 pound windmill would be utilized to supply the remaining energy needs. The two inexhaustible energy systems have been designed to work simulta- neously, although each may be operat- ed at separate times in the house. Methods for the conservation of heat, and storage of energy have been in- cluded in the plans. Schlitz-a-rama which provided music by Fate, and a con- stant flow of beer for the participants. uttput A crowd which varied from 3,500 to 4,000 were entertained at the Spring Concert for 10 hours by six bands and the Locomotion Circus. Eastern Mountain Concerts, the RSO group which sponsored the event, present- ed Reliable Music, Johanna Wild, The Fabu- lous Rhinestones, Prism, Elliot Murphy, and The James Cotton Band, whose appearance was delayed and almost cancelled. The con- ditions for the concert were unfavorable - extremely windy, threatening clouds, and mud abounded -forthe third consecutive year. es' HQ! 5554 994070 i 'x 4 l T st x 'M .rf , H . . M - i 3 i 1 fsglvl t rv . I '3 fi Y? J if I' . T l N I -l 'Ti .. 'fr Jr ji! 'E X xy- Q ' K1 Tl K., s , A Eg x 1 "-1: ' -N , . fr-rs- - ' yrs .51 ,X 'hw' ' ' wg , . rr ge- rj 2 r V 4 vi-fi. 1 ' 5, , ' 6, 2 , lag, I " ' ,Lin- '5 ' I V 53:5 ,give -1.3 'f ' ' - - rm . , - , .1 I , ,,. pl, ,,- . L: gk.. Q ns' 1' 7 9 A ,- 0 if ' ei Q.. te ,E ' -J . ii f ez' t 1: . G u 5 119 xy . .I ,,, ,- J .- V W ff- oo' . A - Q O 9? ,M M: 1. ,I In . fl! 518' i' ' ' ' il' - P., U- . - H . i . . i.."f f f--- 3 -1 - .,,- - w..1.r,, Q K --yn , Ei - 1-'Kanada is r.-.--X " rf---vwge-1-zuvq-V..-.. , " N?-va-:U ' 5 I 4 J-:wr-. .. .""' i"'- " T -1 .. - --1:1 --.- :A by H, - el lr? E' U - Vf.. N 1- 'zlw-sf NxNS W is S as sf sais! gym? E E3 Ky! N6 EE xwmg 'QPU S : if 'Q , .g m -.........-".... ....... xg: qu t g "egg Nr.-j f .ei a e Flu Daniel Smith 653 The Office of Residential Life QORLJ withdrew its proposal for junior ex- emptions from on-campus housing for the fall semester. Daniel Fitzpatrick, di- rector of ORL, explained that campus housing couIdn't continue to run at its present level. The University would need 53.5 million more just to catch up on plans for renovations, and mainte- nance and custodial services To main tain an austerity budget students would have to pay one way or another either by rent increases or service cur tailments Juniors would be needed to keep the occupancy rate hi h there fore providing the Universtf i itn re maximum rent money po ble for maintenance and lei o tion osts Joe Namgjtiggfn Biiy F0rd its OI tl .lr ll jg zu.:-sicfzx-zzmwcumsi rm 75 'Xl I J 1 i 1 Q dl fl mv ,4 .'.,. -, , .,.,, Aw .i i-1' M- .ilk 1 1 3. 9 Z' -'yt 14 9427-tiff? "W . " z", ' ' , -52-95' li Sox we fwf EMSP6 Y at llf , i v me-up M000 eseic ENERG Y 5 . 5 x .. ., "Q -.5 :4Z5.QM,,' ii f H i Q Q' VI W -4- is-, , ,6 Members of the Veterans Coalition for Community Action CVCCAD and members of Beta Chi veterans fraternity demanded an explanation of the announced merger of the Veterans Affairs Office with the Financial Aid Office and the dismissal of Veterans Affairs director Frank Cotter. Through meetings with Financial Aid di- rector Richard A. Dent who was the de- signer of the planned merger a group of veterans expressed their disapproval of the changes. They felt that with this new reorganization veterans would be lost in the shuffle in the Financial Aid Office since they would not be the primary concern in that office. Also, veterans felt that with the dismissal of Cotter, they would lose a director who knew how to deal effectively with vets' problems, and had much exper- tise and connections in veterans' affairs. ln light of the veterans' concerns, the ad- ministration made "significant conces- sions," as the VCCA termed it, to the original proposal. Cotter was reappointed as co-director of the Veterans Affairs and would be working with the present Assis- tant Director of Veterans Affairs Steph- anie Bourbannais. An advisory committee composed of a group of veterans would be set up to serve as consultants in the distinct Veterans Affairs Office. Daniel Smith piidfgvg The Toward Tomorrow Fair was the University s celebration of the Bicentennial. The two-day fair was held near the campus pond. For a look into the future turn to page The Board of Trustees voted affir- matively on a program of financial need-based tuition waivers to be ad- ministered by the financial aid office. Recipients of the tuition waivers would be students who had not re- ceived aid before such as middle- income students and those students who need financial aid but would not qualify for federal or state assis- tance. Waivers would also be used for those students who would other- wise be prevented from attending school because their federal and state aid would not be enough to cover their expenses. The program was developed as part of an ade- quate financial aid package the trustees tied to the scheduled tu- ition increase. The tuition increase would supply the money needed for the waivers. Students who already had received aid would have their increased need covered by the in- crease in federal aid. Jim Rice ' George Bush v 4billion people 0 In the Mafia 1 I Hurricane Carter 0 Rich Man Poor Man 0 Jaws o 52 News of the Year l i 29 G if ? 'V ,fig -'Q Rx -S "CP" K l XA Wmxlqlflglfflifl Senior Day and Q!! E Commencement signalled the end of four years of college life for over four thou- sand students at UMass. For a closer look, turn to page 276. Daniel Smith - 112-.g n 1 -Twwg,-gg- jf: Qgr3gff'T'.j'5A',2fjQg3,' Gerald Ford 0 recession v OPEC ' Catfish Hunter 0 Nelson Rockefeller v le -...1fTg,f:g,4g,'::,, 4 News of the New 4 . 4 5 ei 5 fl A 3 l a 1 r BHi l . l i , 1- .'lTL.1, 'Z 1 ii I I Il I ll ' A'1 L ' l ull l ll IL l!'l if-.YW -N- .1 "X Vid, XX X -i By the fall '75 semester everyone had heard: the UlVlass budget would decrease and tuition would increase. Even before school started in September, UlVlass President Robert C. Wood's requested "dream" figure of S118 million had been slashed to S103 million, leaving the university with serious problems. lt was an issue that turned the average, mild-mannered UMass student into a sign carrying, picketing demonstrator. Students rallied with a , -'- ff- . ,X . X I - 'fl a.2f7f'g77"'fi 'iii' - ii -37z'-Aw- - fir,-. 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Qggagsseagwobgmas Ul"UQ?iI-i3U0D30UfD?f+2l""r3f- gfffezewGame-f-5210U2212:22-games-5-'aawfeeoowe ggqrgyrogwwggmjjggmna-mmmggiog 2-FD,,fD.9'm5.c'DQ-,,,g0E:x -sfD"fI255:-hw22'US3'45r:S'3:'2QQE33fD3E15,'Q2523'-'fD2m5' O3--1 fb-. o O -- -I mm" "--Q13 3 - 1.+:xrD?":r-'fwqfu:sf"3FD39.,9f"P3:sfD0l'4w9'fD3.-'fm0Q5'FlQ.,3o.r-59+ the university. ll . l The House Ways and Means Committee recommended a budget vigor unseen since the sixties, lllIlI'1' I UTS i l l that fell 52.5 million short of the amount Chancellor Randolph l W. Bromery felt he needed in order to run the school without i layoffs. Bromery said he would fight to restore his budget. He was among 77 administrators who voluntarily did not take a paycheck for the week of October third so those funds could be deferred to an employee checking account. Student power to influence the state legislature was limited. They were encouraged by student leaders to write their home-town Q representatives and, of course, could withhold a vote from a Mans. gi . representative who didinot view UMass favorably. if Qi 'N . . efbingjr-xc Qis, , xx- ., X' ,N I ln early November, a budget of nearly S100 million was yibxlg.. F.. ,J agreed upon for UMass. From that total, 55.5 million would In go to the new UMass Medical School. Dukakis signed the X XI'ffffsi , budget, although it represented only a five percent cut, .- ,Xt " YQ ri N3 I rather than the 10 percent he ff il., it 'ft had ongmany Cauedfor. jjif 'XMQSX3r3ggsEgQS5ggfHQsssQQgAigigitt t.,' S, 5 President Wood said UMass would be able to xtiflstk continue fwithout serious difficulties". evenlthough the ,Q bv,i , S100 million was S53 million short of his minimum 5, '' i ' f,5N Q ' vi .mix lx l request for the university. f l if i With the budget issue behind them, students XV y g 'tj Q2 f i l turned their attention to the threat of tuition XX tl is 7'3i ,1,U',ii tiltii, , 'L hikes. A rally and demonstration were held at s i ,hilw Il the December 4 Board of Trustees meeting, when X A t Qiffw fl t o-1 i X they were scheduled to vote on the tuition M7 X xv" I. increase. Despite shouts and chants of students R T' T 'S t X? 3, Q5 on the floors above and below the meeting, the XX. I hi! H trustees voted to gradually raise UMass tuition to Xxx i , f iif TK : S525 by 1978- l ll i When the spring semester rolled around, the X ",.f. ' budget and tuition issues had died. Students UN yi 2 . saw their power as limited, and the tuition N if jiilitlkt il,'i1i1i tfgiylsfc- I hikes as inevitable. There were no further X 'TXX Q51 lllwis 1 ,tif demonstrations on the matter. Li" X 1 plV l jgl,,4! Students turned their attention to internal budgetary XXX i Tim V! ,M V ii- ,wil .,. matters, and kept a watchful eye on the way the XX university's money was being spent. At the April 7 Board of Trustees meeting, students w , ,,i l. lil , .liii ll t protested the transfer of approximately 5364.000 from a Resident Hall Trust Fund to purchase 8.8 acres of land, but students failed to get a court injunction to prevent the transfer. , 1' llrf ii.'.f7"' 'f I lr Nil 'iv if l iii- i il I l ' lf "ii Perhaps the real story behind the facts and figures of the budget crisis and the tuition hikes lies in the stuggle students had even to make their l T voices be heard. The administration, and the people who hold the power in the university system didn't take the protests seriously. They were oblivious to the problems the average student has in trying to finance an education. i .4 . 1.-l , S11 iifyliii , 7 fl ,i ,i ax in . ii i it,-I, i i l Mlfgkx t fl 'W-ff ,r ,l,. ff ' ,A ffili .jljlipi 'Alix ffl ,f lzcglhla 5 Us iff .VI 'fifi' 'J il. " i," The students do not have power to control what is theirs. They demonstrat- V . . Mtwwwww ed and protested, but unfortunately no one was listening. iljyf, if 7 "f H21-wi' 1,-1 - Benita Pullara JY iif':"T',1g ll Rift! V iii iilji: lx ,X M-it ftliltwfi 1 . i-Zi VS'-ELI! ' at' fri if L " 13 il F -1 . Illustrations by Randy Quinn dim 7 'fifty Y' X I "tw X35 f J T il in if f'ffliy gl i l , l X Xt i., 0n in April: 1976 brin st 'FTVW avi On April 7, the UMass Board of Trust- ees convened on the 26th floor of the University Library, and voted to trans- fer 5,364,000 from the Resident Hall Trust Fund to purchase 8.8 acres of land near Fraternity-Sorority Park. UMass President Robert C. Wood re- fused to have the location of the meet- ing changed to the Student Union Ball- B "" room, thus preventing large numbers of students from attending the meet- ing. David L. Johnston, director of UMass' Department of Public Safety refused to admit students protesting the fund transfer into the meeting, saying he feared for Board members' safety, and claiming there was insuffi- cient space in the room for students. Meanwhile, 26 stories below the meeting, 800 students protested the transferral of funds. Upon hearing of Johnston's refusal to admit more stu- dents to the meeting, SGA co-presi- dents Paul Cronin and Jay Martus, and Student Senate Speaker Annette Gut- tenberg left the meeting. Two students were arrested and two security guards were injured at the demonstration. Photos by Daniel Smith another peopl 's revolution On April 15, Vice-Chancellor for Stu- ministration by students. One of the dent Affairs Robert Gage addressed a demands focused on the fund transfer- rally of 1,000 students in response to ral voted on the previous week by the seven demands brought before the ad- trustees. Gage was sympathetic to the :E T! fs 3, s i X, tl 'ZNTQ demands, but made no concessions. He said he and the Chancellor would welcome more discussion with stu- dents. 'ff Q7 f ,tai , 'Ai Ai? V mi' A. if L AE- gf" , Q' 55.5, r a ggfiltfrfi ,T tails 3- -f I 'lyzj I o' "' L' f w-- . -B ff .-, r.r,f,".. ,i 11, A .. '51 rg -rr:-' U Y, :1 -' 915-1 7 ' 1- .y"-!f- ii . Lf l ii-4 .l ,l A 'Xia .. A 1 c gs, 07,763 .l ...-xl iw " , 5 '!7'31M'f':" ' 4 The s: they fought back... an rave The School of Nursing faced a crisis in November. Dr. lra Trail, Director of the Division of Nursing, explained that the nursing program had enough facul- ty to teach only one-half of the stu- dents. She said nursing was especially hard hit by budget cuts because they have to offer their students clinical ex- perience in hospitals, and hospitals re- quire one faculty member for every eleven students working there. Over 400 students needed the clinical work, and there were 20 nursing faculty in the clinical area. The program had lost seven faculty last year and was unable to replace them due to the hiring freeze. Without this experience offered to students, the programs accredita- tion could also be endangered, accord- ing to Patty I-lealy, a nursing student. Trail emphasized the fact that outside federal funding, which has supplement- ed the program this year, will not be available in the future. She said, "We didn't anticipate the budget freeze. We have people willing to come but no money to hire them." According to Trail, public pressure resulted in more students being admitted to the pro- gram this year than in years before Daniel Smith Q25 if Mil 'lit CN Slrt tolli? g :rf Vx . lt V Zffiiif J' which has aggravated the situation. Nursing students organized to pro- tect their interests. They participated in a letterwriting campaign to state and university officials. A student commit- tee was elected to negotiate with the nursing school and the UMass adminis- tration. The students demanded a guaranteed contract from UMass as- suring all entering nursing students ofa quality education with adequate clini- cal experience at no further cost and within the time designated by present class status, with a provision that it jeopardize no other non-nursing stu- dent, and that the administration ac- cept responsibility for the quality need- ed to insure accreditation. The admin- istration orally agreed to the nursing students' demands but would not sign an agreement to that effect. In re- sponse, having already held a protest march, nursing students staged a 24- hour candlelight march and vigil in front of Whitmore Administration Building. Following the vigil, student nurses received a signed statement from the administration guaranteeing that all students currently enrolled in the nursing programs would be able to complete their courses and clinical practice, and graduate on time. This was the first time students had gotten a written agreement assuring them of an education. Later on, Dean of Admissions, Wil- liam D. Tunis, announced there would be no new direct admissions to the nursing program until January of 1977. The freeze was necessary in order to assure the current nursing students of their education as promised in the agreement. - Debbie Spahr Th 'nki bla ilu page 's whit One of this year's most controversial campus news stories focused on the "take-over" of the offices of the Daily Collegian by 36 members of the Third World Community. The event made headlines in the lo- cal newspapers and was carried in the Boston Globe as well as receiving tele- vision coverage. Herewith are the major facts of the story as they developed, beginning with an incident which took place at the end of the fall '75 semester. On Sunday, December 14, members of the Black News Service took Colle- gian copy as it was en route to the printer. This was apparently done in protest over lack of editorial space for their stories in the next day's edition of the paper, although the service had been alloted space, according to a front page story in the December 15 edition of the Collegian. The cause of the problem was that the request for particular space in the paper by the Black Affairs Editor and two other members of the Third World could not be met due to logistics of the layout of the paper. Stories, including the ones sched- uled for publication by Black Affairs, photographs, and ads were taken and not returned, forcing the Collegian to reduce its scheduled 16 page issue to 12. Due to the problem of providing guaranteed space in the paper for Third World coverage to the satisfac- tion of the Collegian's Black Affairs staff, negotiations on the matter were held during intersession. The result was the creation of Grassroots, a four page weekly supplement to be carried Daniel Smith 423 XR4'::'V I in every Wednesday's Collegian. The purpose of the supplement was to in- form and represent the Third World Community, and to deal with issues concerning its members. On the afternoon of Tuesday, Febru- ary 24, Collegian Managing Editor Charles O'Connor fired Black Affairs Editor Rick Scott Gordon and Assistant Black Affairs Editor Abdul Malik. who were responsible for the production of Grassroots. The firing was termed a "management decision" by the Colle- gian, while Gordon and Malik charged that the firing had "racial overtones." The Collegian Board of Editors con- vened later that day to vote on wheth- er or not to uphold O'Connor's deci- sion but were interrupted shortly after 8 p.m. when 36 Black, Asian, and His- panic students evicted staffers from the office in protest of the firings of Gordon and Malik. Only Editor-in-Chief William Mills and three other staff members remained in the office. The protesters covered the office windows with old newspapers and pasted up signs saying the take- over would last five hours. A student reporter who witnessed the incident said staff members were asked to leave for their personal safe- t . yThe group left the offices around midnight, and there were no injuries. The Collegian was compiled at an- other location by evicted staff mem- bers and arrived on campus as sched- uled the next morning. 4-Q-L 'Q The following day, February 25. the Collegian Board of Editors reconvened and voted to uphold O'Connor's deci- sion to fire the editors. Collegian edi- tors said they were dismissing two peo- ple, not abolishing their positions. and a new Black Affairs Editor and assistant would be appointed. Gordon and Malik maintained that their dismissal was Hil- legal." Negotiations involving the Collegian, Grassroots, and members of the Stu- dent Senate followed the incident. Vice Chancellor Robert Gage appointed As- sociate Dean of Student Affairs O.C. Bobby Daniels as mediator, according to Mills. The outcome of the talks was the acceptance of the Joint Distribution Plan, a document drawn up by Mills. The plan called for Grassroots to be distributed in the first issue of the Col- legian every week, until the end of the semester, at which time there would be a reassessment of the situation. Grassroots would also disavow any re- presentation ofthe Collegian's point of view, and the editors of the publication would be responsible only to the Third World Community. In addition, a new Black Affairs Editor and assistant were appointed to the Collegian staff to insure daily coverage of Third World news. By the end of the semester no per- manent resolutions had been made concerning the situation. - P J Prokop News of the Ycir 9 , uf u , ,raw 1" .rail wwf-Qf ,. wg +24 " 3,27-',.,Q,v.l.,igvM 4 ' C. A36 ff 1 1 f Az' A L , v x f ' Aff n:ifI4!?vf ' f - .L MM f fkmfly MMM -.uu- mv-3... - -ws....Q.1:!h-La uv.. F S Q 0 1- 2 A V S nc 5,47 , - '11 - - zxysiiays. 'r ' " Q: ZR, , is - rv' -r N M' 1 , , T , .. ' 'KR 9Y?5 ll 1 . , ,, . .M ,v -J' . 5 'gf' .fs 's A 1 'Vx ,V f Y' , 1 Q ' 'Q f ' "-'Cifshv - 1 f , ph . Russ Mariz - University Photo Center gg. s sf. ' 7? 1? E fig-2,2"f' E9 F W 4 Q '45 gigs-il 42 I Ja 6- f 3 ' 9 i ,QL ' ' if - 43. vc I- l 4, ' ' lwtf- , N ' , e Q? ,xv SN.. Q ls. says' r ' C 5 ? 4 Eleven years and 516.3 million later, the Fine Arts Center opened its doors to an inaugural crowd of 2,000 people - guests, trustees. faculty, Valley residents, and stu- dents. Seiji Ozawa conducted the Boston Symphony Orchestra CBSOJ in the first of two inaugural performances. Before the con- cert, the University Brass Choir and Trumpet Ensemble played in an outdoor performance before those assembled at the concert hall's main doors. The BSO con- cert consisted of works by Re- spighl and Mahler. ln a brief cere- mony held after intermission. president Robert C. Wood con- ferred the honorary degree of Doctor of Music onto Ozawa. Arthur Fielder conducted the Boston Pops the following even- ing in the Center's second inaugu- ral event. The program featured Walter M. Chestnut. trumpet solo- ist and associate professor of mu- sic at UMass. Over 200 students rallied in front of the main entrance to the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall, holding a "People's Celebration" of the Center's grand opening on Friday, October 10. The rally was sponsored by the Student Action Committee CSACJ in protest to the fact that "stu- dents do-not have significant con- trol over setting priorities for the use of funds," according to leaf- lets passed out by the demonstra- tors. The rally began at 8 p.m., just as the performance inside the Concert Hall was beginning. There was no violence and the performance was not interrupted. An SAC spokesman comment- ed on the 250 tickets Chancellor Bromery received for the open- ing, while many UMass students were unable to acquire tickets. "Chancellor Bromery had a 560,000 budget for the Fine Arts opening. l-le received 250 tickets, which would cost about 51500, enough to buy three 3-credit courses in Southwest," the spokesman said. New of th ossibilities for the future: 75 'i,Z'. ,. . . ' . A-.,,,.,,,. A -- i Q4 J, NATLRM ENERGY C0 INC T' Ei ,ff-5 'Q -- --.M if V' 'I 1 i X A 'W r '73 is 1 sl -Q' Q, in Li A fig: ..-.1L..'-.11 -1- - T , it f . ,I E "' Z ,s X 3 f Q fl-qv H ,. I' ix :K I 1., U ' Q' '.."'N'14,' 1 ig 11" 4:55-I-L2 V- 'll .id VDO . gAvgx?,':h" -:ink lm ?-.- i I ' ,xyhg U 1 if tht Yctir 5-491 'Q Y UMass Future was the focus - along with a progressive, positive attitude. The Toward Tomorrow Fair, a pro- ject of the Ulvlass Bicentennial Com- mittee, was a refreshing contrast to this year's string of historical events and reflections on our nation's past. The weekend fair was graced with pleasant June weather and approxi- mately 17,000 visitors, who caught a glimpse of things to come. A seemingly endless array of 'falter- natives" were in evidence - 200 ex- hibitors, 40 craft booths, and 75 speak- ers offered insights and different ways of doing everything from heating homes and water using solar energy to cooking hot dogs with it. Exhibitors demonstrated a Utree harvester" and explained the advan- tages of returning to wood for heating, while and 18-foot-high "windmill" whirred in the wind as meters regis- tered the amount of electricity being generated by it. Vendors offered a variety of edibles - tacos and burritos, wine and nf.,-. f r l ss . X 1 -- 1 k ' ' . X - X ,. ,X . 1- - "'1IF Qs X-' : .wi Z' . 'came d:Zf:'QQ'7 iff? , 24 ff fa., .' 1 ff 5, 4f,1.. ",f',f J: ,if .23 fx 1- ' tif GN? it .- WF? gffrffsitf t T .. . - . -,tx -:ts :SAI - 1 SRX S N5 .sv-3 cheese, herb tea, vegetarian sand- solar energy is if they can control the wiches - as well as the usual fare. technology." Beside the campus pond, there was en- tertainment in the form of juggling and folk-singing which added to the easy- paced, festive atmosphere. Consumer advocate Ralph Nader made two speeches on the first day of the fair to capacity crowds in the Stu- dent Union Ballroom and the Campus Center Auditorium. Nader spoke on "Citizen Involvement in the Future," and "U.S. Energy Policies." His first speech dealt with several to- pics, including the power held by cor- porate leaders. He also spoke of the problems concerning our country's communications systems saying, "The airwaves are controlled by large net- works, corporations. We've lost control of our communication systems." He opened his second presentation saying, "Power determines energy." Nader went on to say, "Corporations thrive on inefficiency," and while on the topic of solar energy added, "The only way big business is going to accept The large crowds at his speeches were receptive and interested, often interupting him with applause. "Conservation is one of the lowest priorities of our energy policy in Wash- ington, when it should be one of the highest," he said. Nader commented on the fair at a press conference following his second speech saying, "I think the fair is a beautiful example of an emerging cul- ture in this country." A number of other controversial speakers also made themselves heard at the fair. Sam Lovejoy spoke on "The Policies of Nuclear Power." He was in- volved in a case of Civil Disobedience in February of 1974 when he destroyed a Western Massachusetts Electric Com- pany weather tower in Montague. He was later acquitted due to a technical- ity concerning property ownership. Gus Hall, Secretary of the Commu- nist Party of the United States, spoke as that party's Presidential Candidate. All Daniel Smith 'F' 'S U VAMJT He said, "Nobody is talking about the real issues of the country and the world. l'm here to address the issues." Florynce Kennedy addressed her au- dience in the Student Union Ballroom on subjects ranging from prostitution to socialism, and also attacked the high prices of consumer goods. She feels a move toward Socialism is nec- essary for people to understand how to attack and deal with the problems which affect them. Joyce Davidson spoke on the "Total Woman," arousing controversy as she is an anti-feminist and preaches in fa- vor of women servicing men, often by making personal sacrifices. Overall, the many speakers, exhibits, films, and demonstrations seemed to encourage a new attitude among those that attended. At least enlightened - if not convinced in the plans tif' the future, the visitors may have mere ri- sight about the possibilities for .. lu- ture and be able to bettei reame twat tomorrow may bring. - F , Prokop News ofthe Year 61 i'We have to say-' the New Yes to ev- erything in the seventies, in contrast to the ho of the sixties. The movement was a newl phenomena in the sixties. But now we must transcend the rage of the no to the affirmative yes -of today." "I get 578,000 to play a garneg it's. ridiculous. It's Abner Doubleday's 'joke on society." A A ' "The gay question is no different than the race questionp I am seeking a ruling from the courts to allow homo-' sexuals in the service." ,fe if :lm,..1 ,. V ,.,,- . ,Q Y X, .1-..,t . ,. . V .A ' J.: ,Y . w , I i - l i sf 0 :erfff i - hat can be when when they enemy to from their L Ikoknow whatwihate oan do, lfrgfugse to . hate I'm never going to stoop low ,to f hate anybody And don t you do ut tx o .just . f 'dyiffefent WBS l I I l l eff: :tt 'Milly Cart President Former klahoma Senator Fred Harris brought his new populism ! campaign before a crowd of 1 200 in , the S U B on December 4 If elect ed the Democrat said he would try to make the Woody Guthrie song, "This Land is Your Land, This Land is My Land," a meanin ful realit . 68 News ofthe Year Next President D V I V ' gleg althoughlargelyighoredgby Repub- Tand Reagari the' A' 2 setts primary served as a battleground we awk. few Democratic candidates. 'primary was the second in the 'held on March 21' the subject of- attention ' and -D92 v9f9211ed new concerned about the issues didates give to hlearsthe can- , X , 'l2 J"1iW The clear fpawimttterfq-of,,studentsf'-vvgfwlietr the populist Fred Harris, who up to sixty percent of the It was not enough and a claim to D a "broad new constituency" of north-' ' ern industrial states. The claim turned out to be premature and somewhat presumptuous - Jackson was the race the up to an hour to hear Wallace give his unique Debbie Schafer of th Unit d States l.:. spell. Wallace hoped to win 'H "'t "'-l"f'i"' ary, and finished a strong third, as hisonceiidie-hard supporters .crossed over to candidates like Jimmy Carter and Henry Jackson Carter appeared in fresh from his upstart victory Hampshire. He claimed Massachusetts list, and his ,ifilvoritel of the liberal wing of the Demo- "'cffatic:Party in this state, which, for better or Worse, was clearly not the it once was. The only state George McGovern the liberal OWl'l combination of devas- ,of the end dential hopes. A ' I A Sargent Shriver 'also had hoped to l 4 capture the 'hearts and votes of the it citizens of Massachusetts. He stressed ' write in choice here W l.lAGE his as a "thinning the crowded Democratic field Vg,-nfllflgdust cleared, only Jackson, Carter and"Udall were considered to be seri- ous candidates. 7 i I . Ccontinued on next pageb f .,. I Y X Q -tot Yw V 'Y T 'i"' o Q35 98 ago 9 el I ,,, ,I 99 9 vt I We 3 to G sal? ity' Birch Bayh s December 12 ap pearance at UMass was heralded by a capacity crowd in Bowker Auditorium, where the Indiana Senator said, "I want to get Gerry Ford retired and I want to put a Democrat in there." I 70 News of the Year Daniel Smith C33 ' 1 UlVIass students in the aaemoynt of Each of the I visitedthe campus can race, which was President Ford, directly UMass. Three days before the primary, rumor abounded that the President visit UMass for a Secret Service said that Curry Hicks , Cage, the only suitable place for the I President to speak, was a security risk. In addition, Ford was not mounting an f active campaign in Massachusetts and would be likely to meet a hostile atmo- sphere if he spoke at UMass. Egg? Perhaps more interesting to people themselves was Massachusetts campaign, and these l people, who have become much more than reporters in our electronic age, i were hounded by autograph seekers candidates themselves. Q f played a part in the l has been wracked by a divisive bussing in Boston, hit hard by taxes, ln 1976, the probably the chusetts did among the order of finish, but they did prove themselves to be sophisticated voters - somewhat hard to please - but clearly worth the effort that all involved i put in. 3. -v ,ez QEN '2- ,f-:iw SG' x N X Q swf-H, ' S N Eli?51-s-s.eE5'ii-51555333 f X X Nas-:'S2-.Efg3:S1x:5g,tnewgrsgf -. N -::':q"sg.fS'g:g1- gf. :tg -3 'BF X N-sg,q1?x, 2 X1 "A if gssqsgts 1: ty' ,ser --X lynx. FSE? -5' V P351 If .3 fy, R' 5 X , ,621 1,-f ig' ivy. - News ofthe Year 71 VOTE H E R E S Ot' A . ' - YS5. " aoifio lfcovtiit io-to MONDAY gf tgtsniiv qt. -I yy. ,1 'A X' 4,,g , 72 Student Government Association Bob Gamache pea Jing it ce cecttitoiritsm . . UlVlass held its first popular election . ln the first campus-wide popular election for the office of Student Gov- ernment Association QSGAJ president, co-candidates Ellen Gavin and Henry Ragin emerged victorious over con- tenders Kenneth Somers and Craig Ghidotti. lt was estimated that approximately 6,000 students participated in the Oc- tober 8 election, with the commuter vote deciding the outcome of the close race between Gavin-Ragin and Somers. Somers did not ask for a recount. The newly elected co-presidents in- terpreted their win as a "mandate for student unionizationf' which was a ma- jor issue in their campaign. Ragin, who had made two previous unsuccessful bids for the presidency said on election night, "We won't be spending all our time in the Student Union building, but instead we'll be where it's at." Gavin, who would act as the student trustee to the UMass Board of Trust- ees said, "This victory wasn't just ours, there were many people's ideas and energies that went into this cam- paignf' Somers ran his campaign on the platform of "improving the excellence of education at UMass," and said if elected he would try to make students realize it is time for them to take an "active role in the rights and responsi- bilities of their education." Ghidotti stressed that his goal was to achieve a "truly united student govern- ment" and said he would work toward the "formation of one strong student body." Election ofthe SGA president is nor- mally held in the spring, however this BSL LOT sg Xxx X. W Q N x was a special case as John O'Keefe, who was elected in the spring of '75 planned to resign, thus making the Oc- tober election necessary. Previously, SGA presidents were elected by elec- toral votes in the Student Senate, rath- er than popular vote. Candidates were provided with S200 each from a S1500 budget, and were to spend that money for flyers and ad- vertising for their individual campaigns. They were not allowed to spend more than the S200 they were allocated, and could not accept money from any oth- er source to spend on their campaigns. All did not go smoothly in the first popular election, however, as two stu- dents were accused of destroying the Third World ballot box in the New Africa House, thus the election results were devoid of Third World input. Due to the ballot box destruction, a re-run of the election was held on October 20, at which time those votes were tallied into the results. The students accused of the destruc- tion - Steven Falvi and Daniel Cappe- lucci - were found guilty by the Stu- dent Judiciary on November 13 on three counts and one count respective- ly of violating the Student Code of Con- duct. l . 'X Bob Gamache Q23 Presidential contenders Ken Somers, Craig Ghidotti, and Ellen Gavin!Henry Ragin declared their platforms in an open debate a week before the October 8 elec- tion. Only 65 students turned out to hear the candidates speak on the issues. Daniel Smith Over 6,000 UMass students came out to vote in the first popular election for SGA president. Gavin-Ragin over half the vote at 3,145 Somers with 2,489 and ing third with 550 votes the first figures released and World votes were not tallied due to ballot box destruction. Cronin-Martus Cbelowj won the sec- ond election in March with 1,765 votes, Bruno-Gates-Jordan placed sec- ond at 1,088, followed by Gold with 209, and Bishop trailing with 87. ... and its second Paul Cronin and Jay Nlartus won a decisive victory in the second popular election for SGA president on March 9. The voter turnout for the second elec- tion was roughly half that of the first, bringing a comment from Cronin on the situation, "I'm a little sad at the low turnout. We want now to regenerate interest in SGA. We want to get it back together again." Cronin-Martus led the field of oppo- nents with the team of Lucia Bruno, Linda Gates, and Jim Jordon second in vote-getting. They were followed by Warren Gold, third, and Donald Bishop who trailed in the race. Cronin-Martus said they were not in resistance to the union drive, but want- ed to concentrate on the academic counsels. Steve Polansky Gavin expressed concern as to how the newly elected co-presidents would handle the issue of student unioniza- tion, and questioned whether or not they would support the continuance of the Student Organizing Project CSOPJ, while John Fisher, project coordinator of the SOP congratulated the winners on a well-run election, and said he was looking forward to working with them on unionization. Jordan, of the Bruno-Gates-Jordan candidacy commented on the election results, saying he felt the election was "made a shambles in the media." Jor- dan also said the issue of unionization was clouded and "the voters werent clear on who the union candidate was." f- P ,l 53 iiii 'ip Student Government Association 73 V filuab le- When it all started, I had at least a little enthusiasm in becoming a sena- tor. As time passed, my degree of en- thusiasm decreased. An important rea- son for this was the slow, deliberate, parliamentary procedure which the senate uses to structure its meetings. Hours of debate are wasted in repeat- ing issues which have already been brought up, and in bringing up issues which have nothing to do with the topic of debate. The senate doesn't use its committees as effectively as it should. There are four standing committees on the senate: Budgets, Rents and Fees, Finance, and Governmental Affairs. Each of these committees deals with issues concerning its particular func- tion. There have been many instances when the senate has overturned a rec- ommendation of a committee. ls this the democratic process at work? lf committees don't have power, why have committees? These are not the main reasons for the decline of interest which I noticed pervades the senate in the course of a year. After I realized that students have no real power on this campus, and the frustration which accompanies that realization, I found it very difficult X .Tim .f- fffjxx tlld Puff to keep my interest level high. Motions are brought to the senate, discussed for hours and voted on, yet the entire proceedings prove meaningless be- cause after the motion is voted on, it remains stagnant. In my opinion, the administration regards motions passed as 'recommendations' when they agree with them, and as 'valuable stu- dent input' when they disagree. The truth is students have no input in the decision-making of this university. As long as students are not decision-mak- ers, in this sense, the senate will re- main frustrating to its members. I think an effective student union would give us the power we should have. The way to make a union effective is to get in- volved and to make the need for a union known to each student, on and off campus. Only in this way will we gain what is rightfully ours, direct stu- dent input into university policy mat- ters. There is one aspect ofthe senate l feel is significant in that it kept me in- volved for a long time. This is the ex- perience the senate gave me. Exper- ience in working along along with other people was a beneficial part of the sen- ate. lt also provided good insight as to how the administration functions, and to how it sometimes doesn't. l think, for the most part, that the senate is successful in its attempt to assume the role of liaison between the student body and the administration. One can't deny the fact that every stu- dent here is affected by workings ofthe Student Government!-Xssociation. - Peter Coyne PN! ,Q ,na i william Howell Up 3 I l i I .,t.,..., J , l Student Senate 75 fi- BIII and hi 5,1 .,.ff V ' " N? , . . 4'-' I have always felt that learning should be an organizing and rationaliz- ing exercise, something that is flexible in approach and multidisciplinary in content in order to allow the curricu- lum to grow with the individual and hisfher personal goals. The Bachelor's Degree with Individual Concentration CBDICJ program has permitted me to maintain this stance by affording me the opportunity to develop an indepen- dent major with an area of concentra- tion in "Social Biology". Formerly a biology student, I be- came progressively dissatisfied with the narrow way science students are taught to think. They are trained in an orthodox manner, focusing primarily on the facts of science without being prompted to consider its social context Oo 0 GO 0 O O U 3" 23 3 l Y 76 Bachelors Dcgrcc with Individual Concenlruiwn W wwdwhu-midi, - and humanvalueimplications.This"dis- ciplined", single subject approach to education, l feel, should be replaced by a program that integrates the natural, social and behavioral sciences in order to evaluate realistically the kaleido- scope environment of issues resulting from the impact of accelerating tech- nologies, the rapid acquisition and spread of knowledge, and the rise and complexity of organzational stuctures. Within this spectrum, "Social Biology' is the "humanistic" approach to inter- relating and studying the ethical, politi- cal, and scientific ramifications and re- sponsibilities of advancing biological technologies, health care,and modern medicine. A program in "Social Biology" has provided me with adequate intellectual and moral foundations to deal with such timely issues as genetic screening and technology, human experimenta- tion, behavior modification, health care delivery, population control, and environmental ethics, so that I may as- sess these problems and begin thinking about what kinds of policies could be implemented to direct these "bioethi- caI" issues in a socially beneficial di- rection. The fully integrated curriculum that has allowed me to attack these prob- Robert Ga mache lems has included formal and indepen- dent classwork in the natural sciences, legal studies, philosophy, political sci- ence, psychology, religion, and sociolo- gy. I have tried to apply my ideas to the Five Colleges by attempting to develop a Five College Program in Bioethics as a senior thesis. Though the task in de- signing a cooperative program has been difficult, even frustrating Cin fact, I do not expect a full scale program to be incorporatedb, I have felt great sat- isfaction in enlightening many people to think about the issues of "Social Bi- ology". For instance, the success of the two-day Legal Studies Symposium on law, science, and ethics, and the three-day Northeast Undergraduate Conference on Bioethics, two pro- grams which I developed as aspects of my thesis had a profound impact on many students, professionals, and lay- persons. These programs and my own exper- iences as a BDIC student demonstrates the importance of "Social Biology" as a contemporary concern of today's so- ciety, and stresses its importance as a legitimate multidisciplinary academic subject. BDIC worked for me. - Ira "Skip" Singer I Gu the road to find out It all started in first grade, when I was pulled off the stage by my spinsterly teacher for pantomiming a global shape every time we sang the verse in "He's Got the Whole World in His Hands". We had been told to keep our hands by our sides, but it was impossi- ble for me to obey -there was a feel- ing inside of me that I had to express. At home I would recreate animated characters from cartoons, and choreo- graph scenes in an unconsciously pre- cise fashion, directing my childhood friends in their parts. , As the years went on, my interests in pantomime and performance in- creased. Growing up in a small New England farming community left a lot to be desired in the way of cultural arts, but I perservered. At nine I per- formed Chuck Berry's hit "No Particu- lar Place to Go" at the town's talent show, which descriptive lyrics and "rock and roll" sound shook the townspeople. When I was twelve, I tried again to win my audience and show my flare as I wrote a script of "The Smoth- ers Brothers", adopting the character of Tommy, and coerced the boy down the road to play Dick. But again my tastes were too racy for the town, as my attempts proved futile since no one understood the jokes. Later that year my father died, which was reflected in my poor grades, I spent my time in my own fantasy world, writing countless numbers of .xx 132 1, i tx i pages in script form about supernatu- ral characters. But again no teacher appreciated my interests. My mother died when I was fourteen, completely changing my lifestyle. Since I didn't see eye-to eye with my strait-laced relatives, I left for school one morning with my guitar case packed with clothes, and never re- turned. After that I lived in a series of foster homes, finally running away success- fully, and at fifteen was faring for my- self. I wrote a fairy tale book, and pre- Robert Gamache sented it to Donovan at a concert when I was sixteen. I was invited to visit his castle in Ireland for the New Year holi- days, which resulted inthe motiviation for me to compose my own songs. Finally realizing my interests in per- forming, l went to Hollywood where I apprenticed in a professional theater house. The concensus of the actors, though, was that I was a mime, not an actor, So I went to Paris to study mime. I found the classical structured mime too rigid for my own self-styled movements, so I began performing pantomimes on the streets of Copen- hagen and Amsterdam. Returning to America, I took the job as a pantomime instructor in a private co-operative school for children ages three to twelve. It was at this time that I be- came acquainted with the University Without Walls CUWWJ program. Wanting the opportunity to study, but coming from such an unusual educa- tional background, an "ordinary" col- lege program wouldn't have fit my needs. Although I hadn't had a book- learning high school experience, I had learned about the world by traveling between Europe and America, which UWW deemed to be valid learning pro- cess. I was accepted into the program with the interest of combining panto- mime and physical therapy for chil- dren. But my objectives have changed greatly since then, I am now gearing myself in the direction of performing and composing my own play material on today's social and personal state- ments, in musical revue and vaudville form. Some of the projects that I have completed since l've been in UWW are a film which I produced, directed, com- posed the soundtrack for and acted in. It was a short pantomime film about a slap-stick street dancer from the roar- ing Twenties. I also wrote and directed a musical revue called "From Street- dancing Tramps to Snazzy Razz-lVla- Tazzed Jazz", which included original material performed by myself and the cast. I am now in the process of writing a musical about a musician who com- poses onthe piano by ear, but no one else sees or hears the artist's visuals. I plan to use mime and an orchestra to reveal the artist's visuals to the audi- ence. The musical will contain different instruments and styles of music ofthe world woven together. All of this has been backed my UWW, which has sup- ported my individuality and connected me with the resources that allow my creativity to flow. - Jason Harvey University Without Walls 77 Z-z Zee , D 24' '25 5 . ,f- .4 X . , f 111 -. 1' 'f , Z 4h gg' Z --59' -4' fe fl l Am Jfcw f 2.2. - 41.2 W-,, ' :. '. w ' ' i' ' ' , 13.69 ,-.3 1 . -171 -V 'Wy -r I' f i! wi-frtl , ' y 2? ' - 71.5 " I . ,ef 1 if we--I -si I . ,f - ' I' 5' ' . 113 ,ff ,, fgf " 7 ...a ! I am a senior and have been a coun- selor for the Committee for the Colle- giate Education of Black Students CCCEBSJ for about two years. A CCEBS counselorforganizer relays informa- tion to and from CCEBS students in the dorms and acts as a referral for any problems a CCEBS student may have. During that time I have also been a painting major at UMass. In the sum- mer of 1975 I was involved in a pro- gram directed by Professor Nelson Stevens, called "Summer Arts 75". The first six weeks of this program was funded by CCEBS. Eight Black students from UMass and Nelson Stevens paint- ed murals on the walls of the Black Community in Springfield. The murals were a positive and relevant statement to the community and beautified the walls of the city. The program received much recognition for CCEBS and UMass and its concern about the world outside of the Amherst campus. It was one of the most unforgettable exper- iences in my college career. It was a combination of CCEBS supporting the minority student, the community, and the arts. Another nontraditional asset of CCEBS, that has in the last two years become traditional, is the CCEBS Fam- ily Day. The first Family Day was in the spring of 1975 and the second one was . If right direttiun this past May. This day, now held annu- ally by CCEBS, expresses the impor- tance of parents involvement and knowledge of their chiIdren's surround- ings at UMass as an integral part of the students performance and motivation at the university. Before Family Day, I was involved in going to some student organizations and area governments for money to help defray the costs of the event. I found that even when a program involves something as impor- tant as parents visiting this university for one day, I encountered many racist attitudes towards donating money to a minority organization. But Family Day was successful even without their do- nations, because on the whole, some student organizations helped make Family Day success. CCEBS has a lot to offer. This is not always realized by CCEBS students. It helps many students monetarily, it has tutorial services, career counseling, academic counseling, and related ser- vices. if CCEBS does not have what you need, they can refer you to someone who does. Many students complain about CCEBS and how they continually push for academic excellence, or they push too hard when such programs as Mandatory Study Halls Canother non- traditional assetl are implemented. Or perhaps they feel a student should not have to maintain a certain cum to re- main in the CCEBS program. Whatever anyone else may feel on the matter, as a CCEBS student, I am glad that CCEBS is at least pushing in the right direction, the direction of knowledge, learning, and excellence. All of this is important for a minority student to ac- complish anything in an intelligent manner. We need knowledge for ca- reers as well as revolution, and if some- one doesn't like what is being taught - at least try to sift out the truth.That is why CCEBS gave out academic awards this year, to stress the impor- tance of why we exist. I don't agree with all the methods of CCEBS myself, but I didn't keep complaining and ig- noring all that they had to offer. I came here for a reason, to learn and to get my degree. I've done what I could in the CCEBS program, and I hope it pays off for my tomorrow. - Pam Friday Bob Gamache 78 Committee for the Collegiate Education ol' Black Students Enumerar mis experiencias como parte in- tegrante del Program Bilingue Colegial me llevaria dias sin poder terminar. Trabajando con el Programa como parte del personal administrativo me ha proporcionado con los momentos mas gratos de mis actividades como estudiante subgraduado aqui en UMass. Un problema complejo "parece ser" el idioma. Los estudiantes hispanos entienden perfectamente el ingles y el espanol, pero a veces nos confundimos en cursos donde sa- bemos los conceptos pero los nombres son completarnente diferentes. Toma por ejempl quimica.,Un estudiante -hispano que ha tomado quimica en espanol cyando elfella toma un curso en quimica aqui en la universidad ellos entieden perfectamente, pero al tomar un examen y se encuentran con conceptos y nombres de elementos, etc., no saben que hacer. Cuando uno sabe los conceptos yfelementos en espa'Fi'ol en un curso como quimica: tiende ser bastante di- ficil saberlos "supuestamente" en ingles. Esto es uno de los mensajes mas primor- diales que nos gustaria que el sistema uni- versitario pudiera entender. Puedo recordar varios incidentes en donde estudiantes de nuestro programa han tratado de hacer claro este problema como los barreras que hay entre los idiomas. Puedo mencionan up estudiante que fue a pedir una baja en qui- mica como lyl ejemplo claro. Este estu- diante intento explicarle a uno de los de- canos que su problema no era el idioma, que era los conceptos debcurso. Los decanos insistieron que el TENIA que tener un prob- lema con el idioma porque para ellos era impossible comprender que no pudiera ex- plicar losfconceptos en ingles. El dilema to- davia esta en la etapa de resolverse. Por ellproblema arriba mencionado y mu- chos mas, un grupo pequeiiofde estudiantes y una organizaci6n latino qui en la universi- dad CAHORAJ decidieron crear el Programa Bilingue Colegial. El programa se ha expan- dido en proporciones enormes. Tenemos casi un total de 300 estudiantes, y nuestro personal peque'Fi'o han hecho casi milagros para estar al tanto y resolver nuestros prob- lemas que varian en lo academico hasta lo personal. Como parte de neustro deber como estu- diantes del Programa haremos todo lo posi- ble por apoyarlo, para que asi pueda seguir su funcion de servir en la mejor manera po- sible la comunidad hispana de Western Mas- sachusetts. Q i i To number my experiences as an integral part of the Bilingual Collegiate Program would be an endless task. Working with the program as part of the administrative staff has provided me with the most rewarding moments of my activities as an undergrad- uate student here at Ulvlass. Language is the major problem. Bilingual students understand perfectly both Spanish and English, but sometimes we get quite confused in courses where we know the con- cepts but the names are completely differ- ent. Take for example, Chemistry. A Bilin- gual student who has taken Chemistry in Spanish and then takes a Chemistry course here at the University may understand it perfectly well, but when they have to take an exam and find themselves with concepts and names of elements, they usually freak out! I would too!!! When you know the con- cepts and elements in Spanish in a course like chemistry, it tends to be quite difficult to "supposedly" know them in English. This is one of the major messages we would like to get across to the university system. I can recall a few instances when students from the Program have gone to make this point clear to the deans. The deans usually tend to mistake the problem with a language barrier. I can recall one stu- dent who went to ask for a 'ldrop" in Chem- istry. He sat down and explained to the dean in this major college that his problem was not in the language but in the concepts of the course. The 'deans kept on insisting he must have a language problem because it was impossible for this person to explain the concepts in English. This dilemma kept on for weeks. Because of this problem and many more, a group of Spanish speaking students and a Latin organization here at Ulvlass QAHORAJ decided to create the Bilingual Collegiate Program. The program has expanded enor- mously. We now have close to 300 students, and our small staff has almost done miracles to cope and solve our major problems here at the university, which range from aca- demic problems to personal ones. Due to our personal commitment as Bilin- gual Collegiate students, we do our best to support the program, so it can continue serving in the best possible way the Spanish community of Western Massachusetts. A Karen Quinones Bilingual Collegiate Program 79 l 9 ite ncvcr too latc You say your life is chaos? You just can't get it together? Well, there's an organization on cam- pus that has been helping older stu- dents C25-70 years oldl to do just that, and it's named, quite appropriately, C.A.O.S. Cka-asb, which stands for Counseling Assistance for Older Stu- dents. Dave Baillie, the director of C.A.O.S., says it all started when he first came to UMass in the summer of 1974, as a 37 year old transfer student from Holyoke Community College. "I felt I just wasn't blending in," he says. Baillie had been the owner and man- ager ofa small newspaper franchise in Springfield, before beginning his col- lege career. He says he enjoyed the business, but realizing it was a dead end, started attending night school with the intention of getting a degree and someday a job with mobility. Today he's a senior majoring in psy- chology, hoping to do his graduate work in the field of Educational Coun- seling. He says the decision to go back to school and sacrifice his income had to be worked out with his family. And with six children, ranging in age from 12 years to two months, that meant quite 80 Counseling Assistance for Older Students a lot of adjustments. He found other older students who were in the same position. Together, they formed a task force, out of which C.A.O.S. was born to serve the 10,000 students on the campus who are over 25. Pat Ruddy, at age 50, attacks his schoolwork with a vigor and enthusi- asm that would amaze most younger students. After graduating from Stockbridge in May 1975, he decided to go on to the four year program in hotel and restau- rant administration. There was only one catch: when his course registra- tion arrived, two days before school, he found he hadn't been scheduled for two of his required courses. Agair C.A.O.S. came to the rescue. Ruddy says he heard about C.A.O.S. through the Veterans Office, as he himself is a veteran - of 23 years in the Navy. Ruddy worked aboard ships as a Chief Steward, ordering and preparing food, a job which he liked. One day he was told his next assignment was to be in Washington, where he'd have to sleepin a tent. Ruddy felt that after 23 years he deserved more than a tent, so he left the Navy. Settling in Westport, Mass., he got a job as an ironworker, which ended ab- ruptly after he fell 20 feet from an iron beam and slipped a few discs in his spine. lt was then that he decided to go to college. He says it hasn't been easy. About being an older student he says: "l feel ashamed, being so much older than the other students." He tells of an incident where a girl in line with him at the dining commons asked him what right he had to be eat- ing there. lt had never crossed her mind he might be a student too. Bob Gamache C33 Dee Drake, who at 38 is old enough to have a child of her own in college, is a freshman majoring in pre-law. It took her two years to actually de- cide to come back to school, after be- ing out of high school for 20 years. She says she had been interested in law during high school, but being a woman, she didn't get much encouragement. She came to C.A.O.S. early in the year with a personal problem, and says, "C.A.O.S. handled it so smoothly, the pressure was completely taken off in a couple of weeks." Drake, who says she might have quit school if not for the counseling she re- ceived, declares in a voice filled with intensity, "C.A.O.S. was there when I needed them. How many more people could be helped by them? lt encom- passes more people than know about it." - Sue Blethen lt's probably not unusual for most Umies to pull an all-nighter once in a while, but for most members of the UMass Debate Union, all-nighters seem to be a way of life. Housed in venerable old South Col- lege, the Union has a history nearly as long as the University itself. Mass Ag- gie's first intercollegiate debate was against Bates College of Lewiston, Maine. A reception was given after the debate at which, according to the Col- lege Signal, " ... music by the Orches- tra was dispensedf' Bates won despite our serenade, but in another debate that year with Rhode lsIand,-Massa- chusetts Aggie debators were the vic- tors. The coach of the Union in these early days was the mayor of the city of Northampton, later to become the thirtieth President of the United Daniel Smith States, Calvin Coolidge. Since those early years, the Debate Union has grown in size and stature to a point today where it is recognized as one of the top squads on the Eastern Seaboard. Under the direction of Pro- fessor Ronald Matlon, UMass has quali- fied teams for the National Debate Tournament for the past three years in a row. Debate is really something more than semi-organized argument and free-for-all. To the members of the team, debate can mean traveling for what seems like days in a hard seated van to sunny Wake Forest, North Caro- lina or to snowy Buffalo or Chicago. lt means sleeping on the floor so the coach can have the only couch in the "splendid" sleeping accomadations the host team has provided. It means -! D25 "na-041-W ll' 1 ' v " -" ' K ' -o v' a- . XXSIIJ IQ? l'i' 'KLPE6?-i'25lR'u1TS-xfY3L'iFK eating at McDonald's for so long that even the Dining Commons can look like a gourmet feast. But debate is also chugging that vic- tory beer after kicking the butt of the top team in the country and winning the tournament. lt's the research skills you've gained so you can write that ten page paper in just two or three days. It's also the feeling you get when you know you've put out one hundred per- cent and had the best debate of your life. Debate is hard work, frustration, ex- hilaration, despair, and a lot of satisfac- tion and fun. And it's open to any stu- dent at UMass. If you don't know how to debate and want to learn, we can teach you. We're an activity with a pur- pose! A11- nighters are a way of life - Nicki Burnett ff? ff f ' X i 'N N i i I ,. f .Uri int 4, r X xi " 7 i Dcbulc Team Sl Michael was being pretty difficult. We spent the day at a museum, looking at dinosaurs, monkeys, rock cases, and other things that Michael had probably never seen before. Ending up in the planetarium was not the best place to finish the day, because it requires that you sit quietly for at least an hour. Sur- prisingly, Michael paid attention to the narrator for about a half hour. I say surprisingly because I was dozing off myself. A few minutes later, Michael began kicking me, making loud noises and laughing, and after a while I started laughing too. I thought it might be a good idea to get us out of there, so I took his hand and we moved to the door. It was locked! lmpatiently, we spent the rest of the lecture in the back of the planetarium. Looking back to this incident, it is hard for me to describe my exact feel- ings, but I was extremely glad we had gotten the chance to laugh about something together. This had never happened before. It may have been that after a year and a half of knowing Michael, we had finally gotten down to something. Until very recently, Michael lived at Belchertown State School. Like many people who first volunteer at Belcher- town, I expected to teach a cute little boy how to read and do arithmetic. With Michael I had a cute little boy. Instead of arithmetic we spent a lot of time coloring, playing with blocks, and drawing lines. Michael was probably more bored than I was. The problem was that all of our activities took place in his building or outside on the grounds. The first time I met Michael, I was with the Belchertown Volunteers. A group of us went into the Children's Unit and later we each ended up with a child to take for a walk. The first thing I tried to do with Michael was go down a jf-U T Diff OF MLNT41: HUU-TH K I f 82 Belchertown Volunteers ' 'he qualilzjof slide. No matter how many times I would show him how much fun it was he would not climb up. This really amazed me. I naturally assumed he would love to play on the slide as I used to when I was younger. The only expla- nations I have for this are that he was trying to get me angry or he was just sick of sliding and he wanted no part of it. One Saturday our group went to the circus at UMass. I did not get to see any of the circus. Michael was in his element that day, running around the seats, eating popcorn and candy, and checking out the bathroom. He was really restless, and I, being a good brother-friend or whatever I was decid- ed to take him outside and talk to him about the dangers of not behaving in public places. We had a very nice talk with my telling Michael I did not want to see anymore jumping around, and his nodding agreement. Michael was sick once for two months, which meant we had to stay inside the building. Michael's sickness and my lack of imagination usually left us furious with each other after a short time. I hated to leave when he was angry so I usually stayed on the ward r..-z '- . . . , H iv-gg I' sins: -1 ' - " S ,uf . W' If 75 .. , -. Q W i , ---gf.: "1f'i'Qi'.--5-L A --A KP," - 1 , ,-bgggz, W ,gif-,Ngf.,,.-, , , V. .. -' I -- E74 -1 5 E' li ' f ' I ' 7' ' if iff 1- :if ' . 'fa-is -A:-372' Q 3 ' " """"""""'3't'a1 " . -4' 'r f 1 for awhile getting to know some other children. Sometimes Michael would come over to talk to me again and ev- erything would be all right. Other times he would ignore me until I went to him to say goodbye. In the past months.many changes have come to Michael's life and I have seen him change with them. He moved across the road into a new building, designed to prepare children for the community. Each child had his own partitioned area serving as a room, which, to me, was one of the most sig- nificant things. It was great to be able to ask Michael if I could hang up my coat in his closet or if we could talk in his room. It is truly an amazing exper- ience to be with someone who is new to the world because you feel as if you are experiencing it for the first time yourself. Everything we take for grant- ed was new for Michael, like escalators and bathtubs. The latest change to Michael's life happened recently when he moved into a group home. This is somewhat of a coincidence since I have just moved to campus for the first time. Perhaps we will have a lot more in common from now on. - Jim Quirk life on locked w'u't S In the wake of the current move- ment toward the deinstitutionalization of the state hospital system, it is easy to forget the great many patients still confined to the locked wards of these hospitals. Everyone has their own fan- tasies about "mental illness" and what life might be like inside a mental institu- tion. There are, however, few ways to check out the validity of these assump- tions we all make. For example, sitting in your dorm lounge watching the por- trayal of "escaped mental patients" on TV cop shows and movies will be of no help. Courses in abnormal psychology, deviance, and institutions are theoreti- cal and therefore distant from their subject matter, who are real persons. Only by breaking the taboo, coming to the hospitals, and experiencing first hand the quality of life on locked wards will you know. Thinking back to my first Thursday evening visit to Northampton State, I remember it as a very intense exper- ience. During the half hour bus ride from campus to the hospital, I was both apprehensive and enthusiastic. When we arrived, it was dark and the old main building Crecently closedj looked ancient and mysterious with its towers in view. Walking closer, I noticed the bars on the windows, and could hear moaning coming from inside. We were given a tour of the archaic facility, including the tunnels underground, where before the advent of modern tranquilizers pa- tients were secluded in small cham- bers. I was wondering how far we have progressed since that era. Finally, after a boring lecture on "not getting too close to patients", we went to visit the wards. I was relieved to find most pa- tients differed greatly from my initial expectations. Although some seemed preoccupied and indifferent, others were quite friendly and appeared starved for conversation with an out- sider. Since many patients do seem at first quite coherent, the almost universal question new volunteers ask is, "Why are they here?" My impression now is that most residents, as the patients are euphemistically refered to, are Daniel Smith trapped in a power struggle with soci- ety, their families, the institution and themselves, and often are just too weak emotionally to make it on their own. It becomes apparent how frus- tratingly difficult it is, even for sea- soned professionals, to bring about ex- tensive change in the patients' lives. Often the most helpful approach we can take as students, without entering directly into the power struggle a pa- tient may be in, is to offer ourselves with some sympathetic human com- panionship not easily found in the hos- pital. Personally, sharing myself with a resident in this way has been both ex- tremely rewarding and equally frustrat- ing. We have been through times of little contact and lots of pain, and also good times sharing our interests, writ- ings, music, and life goals. In any event. l've learned many things l'Il never for- get. 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Not hav- ing children of my own, I was really unprepared for the intrusion on my life that the responsibility for another hu- man being consumes. As part of the Woodstock generation, I was used to traveling a lot. Boston today, Vermont next weekend, Florida over Thanksgiv- ing, wherever, whenever I felt like go- ing. As an advocate I now had another person to consider and my wanderings were reluctantly curtailed. Over and above the time element, being an advocate is difficult. I had been working with "problem" teen- agers at the Teen Learning Center for two semesters prior to becoming an advocate, so I was familar with the needs and concerns of the kids in the Advocate Program. Most of the kids Q - ll ll - :M .I ' L 1 are from lower-income broken homes, often with one or both parents alcohol- ics. This was certainly the case with my youth. In addition, the majority of them were pulled out of their home environ- ments at an early age and then bounced around between foster homes and juvenile detention centers by the supposedly well-meaning courts. The results of this kind of un- stable existence, along with the added burden of adolescence, leaves you with a lot of turmoil and pent-up frustra- tions. I found the most detrimental as- pect of this whole court-directed pro- cess was that the kid is left feeling pow- erless. He feels that he has no control whatsoever over his life, and thus no hope or strong will left to redirect it. He's been told he's a thief, a crook, a criminal, no goody and jail is an inevi- tability. This attitude is often ingrained, and needless to say, hard to over- come. At times it was very trying, it sapped a lot of my energy that I needed for my own personal growth. A greater amount of the time it was fun and re- warding. A strong relationship and de- pendency grows out of having a kid live with you. Not a negative kind of depen- dency, but a positive one. My youth was with me for a full year. He grew from a pretty anti-social, poorly edu- cated punk into a responsible, almost high school graduate who is at present self-supporting. He needed someone to care about him, help him through some rough spots and point out the reasons for believing in himself. It was a desperate need and if it had gone unfulfilled he would undoubtedly be in Concord penitentiary today. I don't mean to sound like I deserve a medal or citation or that he couldn't have done it on his own, there is that possi- bility, but it is difficult enough to grow up sane and secure today when every- thing is going for you. When most of life has been bad breaks with nobody there to hang with you through them it makes you tough, hard, and uncaring. Being an advocate is an experience that I think most people should live through. There were times when I won- dered why I did this stupid thing, when I felt like kicking the kid out and return- ing to just me, myself and I with no hassles. There were also times when I got so mad at the system for creating this whole mess we call the "good life" that I could have blown up a building or two. But if nothing else, being an advo- cate forces you to take a good hard look at yourself and the world around you. I learned a lot from an anti-social, poorly educated punk. Academia can foster a very sheltered, idealistic self- centered, and snobbish existence. A lit- tle reality and bicycle riding is good for the soul. - Dava Murphy lr 5 ll? I I il ' f"p?v Ififll gf-th I li all xy .. U! L 'i' .J 4, N i , , , 'i' 'higs J it , x. . I V f , I , il ' j if . X' W ,J I I ' 4 . Q'?-'ii j. Juvenile Opportunities Extension Being a part of the Juvenile Opportu- nities Extension CJ.O.E.J Program from its developmental stages to the pre- sent has given me the opportunity to truly discover myself. Far too often we become totally absorbed in our aca- demic community and forget the im- portance of our existance here: to help others, especially others less fortunate than ourselves. My primary concern in life is to help the urban "juvenile delinquent" to help himfherself by presenting a positive al- ternative, existing inside as well as out- side the oppressive environment - but most importantly existing internal- ly within every adolescent. This is not a personal philosophy, but a shared con- cept of a countless number of dedi- cated UMass students and faculty who helped make J.O.E. a reality. During my involvement with J.O.E. there were times I laughed, times I joked, and ffar too manyb times I cried over the inhumanity of our Common- wealth's bureaucratic attitudes con- cerning the delivery of services for chil- dren, but we lived and grew from it all - and that's most important. My involvement with J.O.E. Program has had the greatest impact on my life. I am very proud to say that I was a part ofa program that has, and will contin- ue to have, a direct influence on the positive development of a human be- ingg the same human being society has abandoned. It is a great experience to be a part of. - Michael W. Richards fi ' .1 I was in Westfield Detention Center at the time I wrote this poem. lwas lock up in my room fortryingpto run. So Qlffwrote a poem ofimy Iifein crime. I QI am in very depressing moods when I write poemsj ,IG-Q5 "' is I fini I Q5-7' Xl' ., Pi . 5 t f ii I 4 Q i Q -H ,,,.-1-1'-' " AdvocatefJ,O.E. Program 87 ----- ,' 'fi' Sitting Behind The Prison Wall I sit behind the prison wall and think I am big and tall But I am really weak and small People tell me that my father was bad and He was no good But I don't think of the bad But I know he was good My Father Died and left me alone So I had to be big and bad But I still felt alone But I still love my dad I started to do crime and I payed a lot of time The time seemed to pass and I grew up fast I tried being a thief for awhile and I ran for at least a mile But I saw me running a mile and then going to an adult trial Now two years pass and I have a chance to go hom at last e Now I have a choice to run fast or forget about the past I Love my family very much So I better keep in touch Because I can lose very much I still have problems about my Dad But I am going to stop being bad I can still Love my Father and Live and Love my Mother - Dennis J. Wenzel i ,f :J X Li., 1 ,EQ ' Lf z"' A Saturday night during the semester the music from the Hatch echoes into Room to Move. A person is cautiously coming through the door wanting something personal ... "l-lello." that special rush on someone's first coming in, what's going to happen? Addiction problem, O.D., information, just a need to talk, or total depression - marasmus. So many people not getting what they need. Fear, uncertainity, am I good enough? "l'd like to talk to someone." being there to listen. Counseling is a contrived procedure to make up for people not tending to each other. "How can l help?" watching and listening, trying to understand a person's needs. Journeying with that person through their whirlpool seeking alternatives. Their reality is my reality. "Is this what you need?" checking and rechecking, helping people understand themselves through their emotions, their environment. Asking questions they may never have asked themselves. They wanted something personal satisfaction not guaranteed, frustration, rage, helplessness feelings shared, someone helped? L,-f K- rf'i5' fi , fc 5292 ilu! af '51, .F 3 if M 1 " , J L if 9 X 1 F ftl 'TZ-521 I 2 Daniel Smith sincere, brave, loyal, trustworthy, upright, friendly, thrifty. honest, supportive and loving i created a co-op that means it's not "i created" any more it's we men aren't used to being co-operative not part of our cultural heritage not part of our role model training but somewhere along the line we learn that we have to change our models the old ones don't apply any more can't apply, are useless we are now faced with the responsibility of consciously creating a new lifestyle educating those around us to understand us and support us i have never seen so much energy and concern for the group and for our sisters and brothers in this office never that is important to remember whenever a falling-out occurs no, there aren't more of us around now the number of us around are merely being more open and honest we are, after all, your daughters and sons your sisters and brothers your co-workers and friends your lovers --Den'-ii' Peoples Gay Alliance Aria, ' ,""fff'1if- P even ooinq to In my junior year as an English major my career aspirations were focused on being a teacher, After being rejected by the English-Education program, and therefore unable to student teach, I at- tempted to redefine my educational goals. With some career counseling from the Eve-rywoman's Center CE.W.C.J, I shifted my energies to coun- seling, a field in which I had had some interest. Through an internship set up through Outreach I was able to inte- grate my interest in counseling into an educational framework. As I began my internship at Everywo- man's Center I was struck by the fact that no one was there to spoonfeed me. Unlike the classroom setting, I had to learn to be very independent when working at the Center. There was so much information to know in order to provide adequate services to the wom- en using the Center. Since everyone is required to staff Canswer the phone and handle walk-insb I had to be very knowledgeable about the Center's pro- grams and resources. I had to find out on my own or take the initiative to seek out someone who know the answer. In my work group CWomen and Em- JlI1I."kEJ'.Kik3IIkI'.IZEZ.'I1IlkI."k1IJZ2CFEI.'kil5 90 Womens Centers My first exposure to the Southwest Women's Center was as a first year stu- dent enrolled in a course, "Sex Roles in Contemporary Society". I found the in- structors of this course enthusiastic and the material instructive as well as interesting. I began volunteer staffing that first semester - keeping the Center open, answering students about university rules and regulations and assisting in the presentation of workshops on sex- ism and racism. Since that time I have worked as a student coordinator - re- presenting the center on the Feminist Curriculum Committee, setting up workshops for guest lecturers, compil- ing a bibliography about and by women and working in the Center's library. Four years later, the Southwest Women's Center has become the focus for my commitment to the woman question. 1 ix Q 'I f -1 David Olken 135 'III ZS C G00 cneateo AGAIN then impizoveo upon the mooel put m Gown again ploymentl, we shared information and organized activities or projects in an attempt to meet the needs of women seeking employment. Again my inde- pendence was necessary. No one as- signed me anything. Though we did work together many times, I was still my own taskmaster and I was given a great deal of freedom to be creative. l organized and facilitated work shops and gave presentations to groups about E.W.C. and career materials. These were all new activities for me, for which I had had little practice. It was difficult for me to develop the con- fidence necessary to take risks in order to proceed to new skill levels. With the support and encouragement of my work group, however, I began to move ahead. I found that working at E.W.C. meant discovering myself and exploring my strengths. It also meant using that newly discovered self in a creative and cooperative way. For me, those have been difficult tasks - but because of my involvement at Everywoman's Cen- ter I have made progress and will al- ways continue my self explorations. - Krissly Walter i1I1kilZEiI1iki11QE1151ZI Ziliikglill if X The Third World Women's Center of- fers Third World women a unique op- portunity to further examine and de- fine their role in relation to themselves and others in the UMass community and the world. On an educational level, the Center provides the community with four study groups on topics such as Third World Women and the UMass commu- nity, Angola, Birth Control and Abor- tion, and Women's Health. In a bi-monthly radio show entitled, "Third World Women Speak", the Cen- ter provides a medium of exchange to take place between Third World Wom- en and the campus as a whole. Hopefully the Center will continue to provide Third World Women with a vari- ety of opportunities. We also hope the Third World Women's Center will re- main an active functioning organization on this campus. A 5 Edward Cohe 'f . .N Ae. - ,f .x -S , 51 A " al .f , -. Y ri, . W5 : L - fn: 1 ' ' ' sf' 36- mrs: . 4 in If . "WI: '1-If :iz Womens Centers 9l , f 6,55- f .. 1: . 1-L, ,I , ,., .L 55,1113 l'l" When I first arrived on this campus two years ago, I had my own minor crisis dealing with the transition from military to civilian life., After all, six years in the Air Force can leave a few stains on one's thought processes, and mine were no exception. So coming here and trying to relate to people who were, on an average, some four to six years younger than myself was in itself a bit of a struggle. Furthermore, living through the period that I did, i.e. being an active participant in the Southeast Asia War Games, did little to alleviate the transition. ln fact, it turned out to be another roadblock in the path of achieving personal stability. But I made the choice to split from the service Cbecause I could no longer feel comfortable being a part of ith and continue my formal education Cpartly because I couldn't find a job at the time I was dischargedj. Fortunately, this place was cheap enough for me to live off the GI Bill and still afford a beer or two every now and then, so survival had now become a moot question. Still, there was the problem of just being here. I couldn't help but feel dif- ferent from most students here, and I 97 Vclcrunk Coalition for Community Affairs 'WS THERAPY guess I was a bit paranoid about it as well. It was no secret, however, that most students didn't understand the Viet Nam veteran inthe same way they may have understood the war. The Veterans Coalition for Communi- ty Affairs QVCCAJ had just been formed around this time, and I happened to get wind of its existence one afternoon while sampling the Blue Wall beer. So it seemed quite natural for me to seek them out. After all, we all need some- where to go, and I was still looking at the time, so ... Trying to characterize the VCCA was quite difficult to do then, and in the two years l've been associated with it, it has become no easier. I know what I do thereg I know what it is like up in that office. But put a label on it? Sorry, no can do. In fact, the most challenging thing we as a group have done is to write a rationale about ourselves. Talk- ing about what we do is one thing, but talking about what we are is another. The only thing the members have in common is our prior service in the armed forces, and that becomes evi- dent by listening to the conversation that takes place in the office most of the time. Putting it another way: The VCCA of- fice is one of the few places I know where the "Capitalist Pigs" and the "GodIess Communists" can sit in the same room together for more than five minutes without being at each other's throats. And as much as we were all in the service, likewise we are also all indi- viduals, and the office has become a forum for individual expression which, under different circumstances, would probably be suppressed. The way the place is set up would spell doom for most other organiza- tions. But for some reason it is working for us, and please don't ask me why, because l'm really not quite sure my- self. However, I do know it has made be- coming a civilian again a lot easier. Some vets have found other means to make the change, while others have unfortunately found none at all. For me, the VCCA was more than a group, it was a therapy. And in that sense alone, I was glad to be a part of it. - Christ Smallis Battle fatigues and sneakers... "The Army wants you." You've seen the ads everywhere - magazines, bill- boards. Impressive, aren't they? I thought so at one time. That was a while ago. As a freshwoman I was enrolled in the Army Reserve Officers' Training Corp CAROTCJ. Nly class standing was number three at the end of first semes- ter. Two male cadets placed ahead of me. Despite my good position, I was dissatisfied with the program. It was on one of those Saturdays when everyone likes to sleep late that I first had doubts about my involvement in the AROTC. I was attending an early morning marching drill, stylishly dressed in battle fatigues and a pair of sneakers Cthere weren't any boots to fit mel. After two hours of hearing "left, left, your left, your right, your Ieft" and "about face", I was dis- missed. By that time most of the cam- pus was just waking up and I was ready to go back to sleep. Luckily there was only one more Sat- urday drill that semester - an orien- teering exercise. It took place on a frig- id day. I was so miserable after the workout that I didn't care if I had missed most of the stakes that we were supposed to have located. If those two outings weren't enough to convince me of my doubts, the weekend jaunt to Ft. Devens should have been. I stayed in a barracks with no heat. I was put through a number of drills and made to march everywhere. I felt like a robot. Someone would push a button, give a command, and off I would go. Is this how the Army treats a person? The Military Police didn't do much to make me feel at ease. I was out of uni- form Qmy boots still hadn't come Inj and the MP's continously hassled me. When it came time for practice on the rifle range, I knew that I never would make it. No way could I, or would I, shoot an M16. It was bad enough that I had to clean one. Although there was a great deal of peer pressure, I was not going to fire a gun, or weapon as it is correctly called. And I didn't. Guns. Guns and uniforms. Those are what I first think when I hear the word army. And speaking of uniforms re- minds me of the derogatory remarks that used to be directed towards me as I crossed campus in uniform. Things like "Look at the big Girl Scout" and "Pull your stomach in. Push your chest out." There was always some wise guy who would yell out "Attention!" It got to the point where I was em- barrassed to go out in my uniform. I suppose if I had had any pride in being a part of AROTC these remarks wouIdn't have bothered me. If I wasn't proud of being in the pro- gram, why did I join in the first place? That's a good question. Surprisingly enough, I have an answer. I wanted a job when I got out of college. A good paying job. I thought the Army could give me one. That's what the ads say. Well, I was wrong. What the ads don't say is that there are more woman cadets graduating than there are jobs available for them. It's the same story everywhere. There are too many people. Or is it too few jobs? Or maybe a little of each? Just because the ad claims that the Army wants me, doesn't mean that I want the Army. I might have been tak- en for a ride once, but it won't happen again. ...control towers and iet engines I consider all the experiences I've had in Air Force ROTC to be very valu- able and treasured memories. l've seen the inside of control towers and how jet engines are built. l've had ex- perience working in groups and manag- ing other people. And l've been able to visit with people who are already work- ing in careers that I want to pursue. I consider the AFROTC program a high point of my college years. The Air Force ROTC program has changed a great deal in recent years. Three years ago, the program was just beginning to revive itself after receiving credit again for its classes. The number of people interested in AFROTC was ,, A! ,wx T I ,N I f "-"S N I N. W small but the interest of these people was very great. Today AFROTC is better accepted on campus. The number of freshmen and sophomore cadets has increased. En- trance into the advanced AFROTC course has become highly competitive and thus the students who get into the program are more qualified. The structure of the Corps of Cadets presents a situation in which all cadets can learn from practical experience. As freshmen and sophomores, the cadets are in a position to learn about the Air Force from older students. The juniors and seniors, in turn, have the responsi- bility of planning the semester's activi- ties. Each cadet has a job, and is re- quired to work and organize with other people and meet deadlines. The situa- tion calls for applying the principles that have been taught in many courses throughout the University. AFROTC also widens a students so- cial experiences. The etiquette that is proper at a formal dining-in is learned by attending the dinner, not merely by reading about it. The Air Force Ball be- comes a highlight of the semester. Here again the college student is ex- posed to more social customs. I-lefshe learns by participating. AFROTC also provides opportunities to travel that are not available to other college students. Each semester, weekend trips are planned so the ca- dets can visit Air Force bases around the country. Trips to Patrick, Florida, and Andrews Air Force Bases and Washington D.C. are always popular. The cadets fly for free on Air Force lets and planes, and get first hand kno-.-.I edge of what to expect as an officer ir the Air Force. Reserve Olliccr s Training Corp 0? f',e 'Q?Miw1,, A 'Q '-L fi:5?5f:i3EfJ Siiijiiifb -41 ,. E? arentfcollegianfll I stood there Ay? tffffgsgg-1 -- - Ei?5E+e4.-1 ' egg- .L li: God, I was scared when l brought my i d ollegian. Lveryoge looked as or il ewspaner seriously dedicated o like esk. 0 'Y . Yes, omeone said. H1-l have a combntary ah I think L,,,...-.-f P l I h executive ditor he looked lik e fl was directed tehe-tffto t e L A .. k new h a grizzly bear. I ha tended toward vicious writinv but 1 hadnt expected something so er he took a r d grease untame to be involve pencil in his hands words until my copy Y, it oo . x! fe grunted. ,, I ,,,,. My story was in Efrnest Hemingway in Fari found tha ournalism at best nF,,,.. Commons reading my in a botto drawer 1 7416 rTey7l spent the better can of the next two and a half P7 fhfff ? drink yearqtln that old of ic ., ing, worrying shboting the bree e,makine friends and enemies, l breakdowns and preparing myse we rg l remeber the timawf th tie c wane i re er attacked by trees an the lat that the lead story on p 'lx 5- --it Q-1-mx lllll unnoticed for at .. A 40 e nivht telewhone calls fdym fe 0 Cf0m he 0:23 1 1.5 ?"o"tl' X g X .fi X 1 V dsl' uvnow mm WP' 'W' D U lx, ff Xe B x 75 e-GE QQ ,WV i o X 5? w 6 A AQ W bf' 1 5' v W LI xx IU 5 - U I4 B 'ro H Q Pao 0 31.-2 w we 5 t 'H f Story B111 Paper! Asqi '. E Q ' ' -5, x . Q , h , it e 'C' ' fhotos- Dan Smit ' Y- .Swv ,iw-x lu-' K , ,Qt xx w l",,X . ,f,'f,f! IQ A-gqiQnT H " ga f Q Ufhg w , ,Y tu .I "AM "VX Y v' la- "xr " 'Z ' pare-ntfcoiiegienfaeaeaaaaaa 1 I - ki hink back now and again to those long meeting s and ' 11 dicussions following office take overs and hijacked issues where personal awareness was tested, I recall the talks about I Rr anal what a college nw! newspaper should be. Xfriorities and the dreams of the sixties were alwafys therel. !And there ue were failures and bad times when there was i h u I no courage. 'and all the trings youllfanted to do , all the c changes you':wanted to me never happened. Eut through it all- t ere were people g iifferent people with different ideas. ,F U There were people to lean on.People giving totally of tiem-1 43 selves to doidg-something well. nd that alone was the , Q5-sheer beauty of the collegian. Everyone contributed some thin nd that is why it worked. -here was no greater high L than wqking through the Match at ten and seeing waveshff collegafhs with.people ' enjoying was theyAreadlqj 5 Lf J and knowing that you played apart in t, , gaoloo- "I gasernever really describe what I learned at the Epllegiyan, Le -- 1: In fact, one of my m st best teachers turned out to be the grizzly bear at I first encountered. f'When my term as editonin-chief was overll left Amherst. I had to for purposes of sanityjbut not too long ago I dr dropped into the office to see how things :ere going,. NYes!?,u someone said,Hhay I help you?H IN I-I ah, forget it, I was jst looking flor some-thing, kJ and TSSL I'm glad to see 't' 1 s still there. 'Q-gil. .. ..,.,...... 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"Q J ' "Q an - '-c',s'n. .,'-' 0 nn ,I 1 'a 0 U I I 1 f I I A SBIR! EEIIE-822833 82? 2 aft? if .-1 I X 2' i L , wiki 1 :Q 3: . n, i i. i I . , , r t t, X cg i N, if ' ,,..f s 5 - Mtn .,.q If , XX vu 5 ,- T r , A -f i. Q 1 '- """ " " s ff i ' i . s f X 94121, Qsizff ' Inv!! X 4 5 s t 1 ' R Xi I i fat it i ,4 W? ttitl 'l ' "" "M 'Hale' ?7'?f5-tiiffff? 'f., A V- 5' 'v .Q- iixgf WT" 1 it X f ,:',4'i"ti. I iism-fl F' ,ity-AFX f ' if ' Pi' 'f in aj' V' Qi X N 3 it Nw W il H gl. A ' - -E, . tt .. . T tisafggm' Q fi l' it i X Ze-" ll ' sR I xg ,ff ..... Terk ,, f 'ff--1 1 A""' -X -1.1 '- ' What is Drum? The purpose of DRUM Magazine is to disseminate information of a Third World-oriented literary, social, and cul- tural nature to the community at largeg to provide a constructive sounding board and platform for Third World stu- dents through which they may express their creative abilitiesg and to educate the White community as to the intent erywhere David Thaxton, Denise Wallace Xi and feelings of Third World peoples ev- What is Spectrum? For creative people at the university who feel somewhat at a loss for an out- let, getting involved with Spectrum might be a way to get more in touch with their own creative impulses, and to feel as if they belong to an artistic COIT1I'TlUl'lity. - Mary Allen Colorful reflections of the arts and voices here are represented in a spec- trum. - Patricia Hatch Working on Spectrum is like raising a child befOI'e it is bOVI'l. - Stephen Ronan lllust ration by Richard Dec DRUM, Spectrum 97 E,iW i " Y li U V VN " f, Y -,EQ r 'E 5.1 X P-1, . 'bg' Stephen RuggIes!Business Manager ,disk m,,,,. Debbie Spahr!News of the Year Editor - - Robert Gamacne!Photography Editor Ben CasweIl!Sports Editor , " - :. ' ' 4 '. il. . 'Y 3. 5 Donna Noyes!Living Editor E 555 i 5 WY X uf 5 , , ' 2 'I gf i X P.J. Prokop!Managing Editor Rebecca Greenberg!Acadivities X 98 index X f QL? Editor f . -fr KI! , ill.I7l5iI'f'lrI Wg, . I Vfnilll . 'K I F1-ll'If-3 I lfi'RlllI,2 I , 1 M 'fi-. I, fr Ili ii..f,' R I I lm, r I, I L " I E. Daniel Smith!Editor-in-chief Kermit W. Plinton ll!Senior Editor O Trgmg to keep evergon hnppg Well, this is our page. The staff of the '76 INDEX has just spent the last elev- en and a half months creating 287 pages of UMass yearbook, and now it's my turn to sit back and reflect on what those eleven and a half months have been all about, here on the other page. The "yearbook" as an institution as UMass is in a class by itself. People don't pick it up every day like the Colle- gian, use it every day like the library, be aware of it every day like the dining commons. For most, it's a once-a-year deal- and in that light, I don't think it achieves the respect it deserves as a relatively complete time capsule of the space in time that will never be seen again, 1975-76. The INDEX is the ol- dest student organization on campus, a scant six years younger than the school itself. In the past ten years, the working budget for the INDEX has been cut by 50070, and our office space re- duced from over 800 square feet down to about 200 square feet, all the while, the books have been greatly improved, making the INDEX one of the best divi- dends of student activities taxes. Why such discrepancies? A lot of changes have gone down here in the past few years, the greatest of which is the loss of the majority of students' voice in their own destinies. Destinies which were formerly controlled by a small group of administrators, but now con- trolled by a small group of students. We may all come back to this place in ten years and, for one reason or another, barely recognize it, one thing we may no longer see is the INDEX. So read this volume, and keep it, for now, more than ever before, we must remember this university as it was in 1976. lt will never be the same. But anyway. Editing the INDEX is an immense job, Few people can realize all that goes into producing this book. I'm sure I could spend twenty pages, in fact, explaining how this volume was put together. But discussions of con- tact sheets and layout forms cannot reflect what your mind, your body, your emotions go through in eleven and a half months. There were 10 am. to 3 a.m. days, subsisting on Cokes and the radio, doing the layouts that haunt you because they should have been done months ago. Each of us knows the feeling of spending time alone in the office, when everyone else was out partying Cor sleepingj There was laughter, good times, partying, hard work, human conflicts, hurt feelings, out-and-out fights. When the first page was finally completed, there was laugh- ter and handshaking. But when the last page left the office, well, that was about the second best feeling l've ever experienced. A book of this size is a monumental undertaking, and would have never made it to press without the help of some very dedicated people. The story of these people is on page 286. But, l'd like to express my gratitude to the sec- tion editors, who in spite of my ranting and raving, and seemingly unreason- able attention to the smallest details, did a super job of filling the pages from scratch with what I think is the most interesting material the INDEX has ever seen. l'd also like to extend my appreciation to John Neister, who helped prepare me for the job of editor-in-chief. Everything I have ever learned has gone into this book, I be- lieve it is a good one. And I give my personal thanks to my lady, and best friend, Paula Jean, who stayed with me throughout the entire mess. It's been one hell of an experience. Has it been worth it? For sure. Would I do it again? l'll have to think about that one. - Dan Smith Index 99 ,K Y ' I 7 fw I is Ang, I I Nl' 'flxfi 'fowl IOO 'KNMUA 1 . - , 5.1.1 g:j..,,-,-- ' - -L.: -V rawfkgffrf-I - f-.,gmf::,'.w? ' -Qdfif 9575 1. .- 1DQ' !, N .-.2-1" , I Nh? 4? -fu, 4, Q gn 'J 'vk sgxx' x G3 ,,.4r -iw.. QNQYQ UCI! LN Nfl 1 T L r. i Q ug :A ,Q 1 f Q 51 4' -1. , J 1 :X 91.1 V CX 1- 1,,, 52 15, -731, 5 ' '?- 3:45 ir' ' H :?'i?Lvf-,-- . Nziriisffr .P - T 5? f 1 - . 22nd, the presented To the viewers, the and energy but the efforts of and crew went unf to the viewers. However, - - t-he "behind the scenes" work was appreciated, as evidenced by the following comments, which the leading players gave when questioned about .their feelings of the overall mood and atmosphere of the production. "I remember my first moments on stage during Cabaret's opening night as one in which I felt backed by the strongest support from- a cast and crew that I have ever felt in a production either before Cabaret or since. "The-role of M.C. was a challenge, but the strong feeling of support from everyone involved, directors, fellow cast members, crew and mem- ' bers of the Cabaret staff, who had "seen rehears- als, wasmost essential in giving me that needed confidence." A , - Alan Bresner fthe M.C.J "We were very close. I have never seen a cast that close in my life. lhad originally not tried out. I auditioned late, because they needed someone else. When I walked into the firstreheairsal ittook me time to get used to the closeness: A , I . "Therowere a lot of internal differences and the cast felt indignant, butnotfjiin-1 at-bad sense. There was talk of canning the show, ebut1the,y-wanted it to go on. .There was trouble with the proidlufctifon staff. The cast didn't want to see it canned. There was -af 'great sense' of comradery in the staff. , , ,-. - fuw I ' "It was one of the best thfingslfgihave ever done, for having known and worked with these people, not because of their talents, but just because of who they were." ' W I - 'Frank Aronson QHeter Schultzj 102 Musiq..-jhgatgficu.i1q ' "I have never -worked with a group of people that felt so close and tight. In my past exper- f iences the cast, crew, and production staff were all segregated. The closeness helped both the rehearsals and performances. It was a new exper- ience for me. Because of this-overall feeling in the Cabaret company, everyone felt more at ease." 4 Catherine Carlson fSally.BowlesJ "lt was one of the most dedicated groups of people l have ever worked with. Everyone gave 110'ZJ of their emotion andaeffort into the whole scheme.. If I had a nickel for every night that everyone did not get to bed before 2:30 or 3:30 a.m., I'd be rich. It was exhilarating in the end and well worth the whole experience." - Steve Makowski CCIifford Bradshawj Daniel Smith Q51 H X ! I X P "That's a tough question. I'd say there was a much friendlier, closer feeling among the actors and crew. Everyone was a student and we all worked together as students. l found it very close. The cast was a tight group, because the responsibilities were on everybody." . U . - Naomi Dratfield fFrauline Schneiderj Z' 4757, . . 5 ,- O . eff ,I 9,3 The American Dream mxlur Iklmlclx ww L F 'mr v X . b.x,.. 111 'K f, ,,' ...f f, 14.7 wg Z 1 I Y' f.-3 '24 - ,za :,..., . fl rxj ' ' x fr-' , , 'im '12 3 F'1'3":., .mxs 'H A 'WEP Q N ,I I '91-f X , . N, 'K 8 'figh- :'.. My as 5. ',4L 1, C .,, Zoo Story .IT W' , Y . vi' 224 , ,W I ggtfxtgf Q ,N .JW Dame! Smnth ,ry f , , 5'if- Ei Ql " ,,. - X William Howell A lf Damel Smlth 1 L.-.. ., V. . - 'mx k arm. "l 1,55 " is 1 QQ V+ .A uf. lsigifsug ' ' be-not Cheerleading is a lot of fun. And that's an understatement. I have been a member of the UMass Cheerleading squad for the past two years, and some of the best times of my life have oc- cured out on the football field or on the basketball court. My roommate, who was already a cheerleader, kept trying to talk me into joining the squad. One day, I gave in to the point that I would just go watch the tryouts. Well, I got hooked from the first minute, and I've loved it ever since. For men, cheering is a good way to get into the game if you are not actual- ly able to actually participate in the sport. Most of the women were cheer- William Howell Daniel Smith C33 with each other to make our cheers and stunts come off perfectly. Sometimes it's really hard to get a crowd on its feet and cheering, espe- cially when the Minutemen are on the short end of the scoreboard. In that case, the diehard sports fans actually help us get psyched up by acting as cheerleaders themselves. But most of the time, the psych-up comes to us naturally - it's like wait- ing for Christmas to arrive! lt's the old "school spirit" deal -- the atmosphere of an impending football or basketball game at UMass is electric. The crowd comes in, the energy level rises, every- one gets excited, and all of a sudden there are thousands of fans all de- manding one thing - a great contest! lt's really a great feeling! - Peter Roddy Qfjjx, qv N 1 - .fly-ff pg-2" .. -'J . - - . . v,,g5g.:v',!. - . 7'71?,i:1i-I-. 'L' leaders in their high school days, so, 5, L Vi moving up to the college level come-ig X tiff I ff naturally. X, X- ij? if The squad here at UMass is a great KN ,W , 7 V - ' group of people. We always have a I si 13- , great time together at games, gi !if!51x., travelling to games. We usually QQ CQ M tice four days a week, we learn to work Iiii 'AQ' x"" Cf' ' ' ' IH 2 'll..,. ,M . -5- 1 wig I it I Band, Cheerleaders 107 I admit I was apprehensive about walking into the office for the first time, but I didn't think it would be this bad. No one said anything, instead just seemed to wonder what I wanted. . i.:5-3g,w.5-.':f':1,,gif I 14911-f4eZ' ""' I 0: -. NM 5... M' nf ..r b I. Lsrxrc, ., A - ., , . . ., -, - .A .Y K L LT ., tx I .A F x 'fs , A -- A L ..Y.,. , , - u l a? AEMJ Knowing perfectly well I didn't want anything in particular, I blurted "Well you said at the meeting to drop in here anytime." A few smirks, a few ha's and comments like "You didn't think we were serious, did you?" and "We said drop in, not walk" followed. I was pretty baffled at this point and could only force a nervous chuckle out which induced another silence. "So this is the Outing Club Office." "Hell no, that's three doors down on the left." I knew there was no such place and in humiliation turned to leave the place forever when someone finally spouted, "Wait a second, we're only trying to make you feel comfortable." I assured them there were other ways, I remained silent for my first few vis- its and listened to Harry's latest feat on the rock and so and so's Cinj famous spill on the last white water canoe trip. Not having a great deal of experience in those areas, I had little to offer in the way of conversation. Finally, I decided that it was time to go on one of these funpacked trips. Sol bopped about the Student Union until recognizing the 0.0. bulletin board amongst the ride board, the Ski Club board and various flourescent posters. Wow! Which one will I sign up for rock climbing? Are you nuts, l've seen that on the Pepsi commercials, ah, no thanks, I'd rather live a while longer. Hmm, I guess l'm not really in shape to hike twenty miles on Saturday, let's see, the canoe trip is all filled up, rats! Man, what's left, what's this SPELUNK- lNG?l How can I do it when I don't even A man was mountain climbing when he slipped off a ledge. As he fell, he managed to grab onto a limb growing know what it is? Oh, it says here - spending about five hours in a cave in New York, well, that sounds like it is easy enough but kind of a drag. There must be something to it if other people do it. I commited myself to my first trip, though I had no idea what I was getting myself into. Little did I know it would lead me to rolling out of my bed, hungover, at 7:00 on a weekend morning to pack a PBSLJ sandwich, to ride for three hours with people I had never met before, to me- ander through some cave. Well, we whooped and we yeehaad, squeezed through a half-mile long tun- nel of rock in the depths of the earth and explored passages and waterfalls. At the end of the day, I was covered with thick, wet mud from my boots to my skull-saving miner's helmet. I had just done something new fun and unique. I had just learned there was more to life than a six pack and books. I hadn't experienced all of life at nine- teen after all. That's how it began, now I have a key to the office, access to the typewriter, stationary and files, although that's not exactly what I had expected the out- come to be. The office is my home, the people are my friends. The spontaneous hikes in the afternoons, canoeing on the campus pond, all of the weekend trips and Monday night meetings are great. lt's actually the fine people who enjoy these things together that really count the most. - Doreen Walsh -2 1 1 1 2 ff 1- 1 v 1 X 2 2 1-2 1-5 -2 A: 1-11:81-1 V:-1-:EX-:OSLEi:'EXEXbXNQ'iNSE'XiE'!E'NXQ'lE.'X5Q' 'VVwN "The Lord." "Can you help me, Lord ?" "Yes, but only if you believe." ' 'jj if ,Lifes jg' I ff OF E j out of the mountain. In desperation he "I believe." ,K . 'mtfjjji V c f yelled, "ls anybody up there?" "Then if you believe, let go." if xi, X 'r ,, V ' . A vojce answered, "j gm." The man thought for a moment, then I N-2351, I. i "Who are you ?" he asked. inquired, "Is anyone else up there?" 3 4 I I , 0 I I, I 108 Outing Club WWW' If you've seen cement canoes float- Early an 1975 the Ilntr .f' ersm ht ing around the campus pond and won- Marne sentan lf1VtTJtiUHtfitwttl' 'Qrvrt lfrr dered what they were doing there, the guneenng Department ui'LjfV1eiSS.,i5P1-t'rQ answer is simple, They are UMass' con- rf they'd like to nornpete rn that Crete canoes. sc:hooI's concrete canoe race yrlony Lauren Traub Steve Polansky 1 UMASS be-33432:-N?""W - - - - ,- Ntftr 49" rj! w t 11C5tLiVVrtit 'lint flirt! 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Marhe Atthough t.tP!1,1fz-e, rind not wth the f.1t,fw,illTtrtee ot HlVtr1tt0HStf1!CifII'tISh the run an JrfiL,orrrptnSIrnwerrt IIT Itself, The rtrrroe whrch frrrrehed trtth rn the ratie took the Awfrrrt for Deslgn and Cor'rfttr't,1t,tlon whrte the frrhfl which ftnf tshed 16th captured the Most Dedrf Gated Team Award tor The twoememf her Qrews Struggle to frnlsh the course, Therr canoe was riornpletely destroyed. A tearn sootresrrmr mutt most darn- uge to the tulloei C1t1,tJl't'Qtf1 t3fefj,3uSe YU some plirfea water was teSS than .3 toot deer: and the bottom ot the raver wwe rrgrdr, Eor'r5truc'ttorr ot ,er riirnoe rnrtudes rhotdrrrg, wurhg, Curthg, Cuttthe. wood worlvhg, and parntlng. Team rhenwhers sat-gl rt takes about 60 to 70 days to hurld and Completely ttnlsh a cqjhoe. Work on the Canoes started rn Jinue try and nwenthers ot the team w'orved during trta lqase ttnne and any spare hrrre they had rn order to trnnsh the fjtirrtrriea rn tame tor the raced Oh April 15, team merntirers hetd taunchrng and Chrlstehrhg nerethonres at the Campus oond, ther: tjontrrruett the testuyutres wrth a oargrde ht the ri rf hoes around campus Ult was .3 way ot Ietttns eXferhr1 r, out."5.1ldateJarn mernlter rmtnj nrt the team hadpr,1't.1g1,refr - r effort af1tter'tergyt ,nit t mg ot the 2. Crrttitet Concrete Canoe Club 109 E. ,I r. H:-git ima: +A .M N f Ugg- , Q if wk ,f X av 0 1 v' ' i X L' s 'V Q' 0' Q 3 ,+ .,, r X 3 -L j 3 A 'K i X QA X: ,Q x , i Q f X - ru 'E.g5f,: W M , 31.5, ' - '. . .xi . , 'f' 3 . . .f -' 'N .' " , n- -, ' ' '- . V , - ,xx , 7. , , Q , g. , 1 . 14 '-If'- L H.-:, ' v-'limi' 254- "1 Z Eff:-1-,. - 425513, A , Ex, V ,, ,f .l waxy IQ F l - EF? v- X. 2 x. 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We included in our list of underprivi- leged girls about fifteen deaf girls. This was a new and exciting experience for us all. Project Friendship was hard work, emotionally draining and one hundred percent rewarding and worthwhile. When I came to UMass in Septem- ber, I found it big and lonely. lt was the Campus Scouts that made me feel like a person instead of a number. lt wasn't anything spectacular that we did. We laughed, climbed Mt. Sugarloaf, laughed, went to the T.O.C., laughed, ate and ate and ate. Campus Scouts is a small group. We total eight at last count. But it's a caring group. Sometimes we come to the meet- ings to accomplish something in par- tkte New Q Y atm Qfamm GMX SQQNAXS fl call myself a goodie-goodie. What surprises many people is that l'm proud to be part of Girl Scouting. It sounds sappy, but it's true. Maybe it's because of all the beautiful people that have happened to me because of scouting. One of the most important events in my life is summer camp. That was a definite result of my being in Girl Scout- ing. As a camper at Girl Scout camp I met many people, but the friendship I had with these people was much differ- ent then I had ever experienced be- fore. lt was a true friendship that is almost indescribable. Now, as a staff member at these camps, I am still find- ing myself experiencing these beautiful friendships. I'm sure that to those peo- ple that have never been to a summer camp or have had bad experiences at camp this sounds very far fetched, but summer camp breeds a special love of friends and I found it through scouts. Girl Scouts has also given me the opportunity to work in areas I might not try on my own. One example is Project Friendship, which is a camp held during the last week in August. The staff members are all volunteer Senior Scouts and Campus Scouts. The campers are all underprivileged girls who would not usually get the op- portunity to go to camp. This past sum- ll2 Campus Girl Scouts At the end of it I wrote this poem: we gave all we had and they wanted more we worked twenty-nine hours a day and it wasn't enough. for ten days. feeling of months, we learned, we loved, we laughed we cried and cried somemore we learned to let our anger melt into understanding we let love mend homesick hearts and build a smile we let laughter touch each day to hold us together but we cried too we cried in frustration when we were physically and mentally drained and there was no time to rest we cried in Ionliness on the long nights following long days when friends were just too busy we cried in hurt when we caused other's tears but most important we cried in friendship and love as we said good-bye knowing that some little heart had opened and accepted all we had to give, making every moment spent worthwhile. ticular, but we always came to see each other. l've found that same inde- scribable friendship with Campus Scouts. l've learned a lot from scouting, how to use a jacknife, how to build fires, how to dig latrines, but the most im- portant things l've learned were friend- ship and love, and to me, that's what Girl Scouting really is. - Chris Foley l I .W- . 4 . 5 gmt Q Modern or western style square dancing is considered the second larg- est group activity in the United States. It has been in existence only since the late 1940's, but has penetrated every state in the Union. It is a universal ac- tivity which includes all ages and knows almost no limitations as far as dancers go. l have danced with mentally retard- ed children, and blind dancers. l have seen dancers, totally immobilized with regard to their legs, "dance" with wheelchairs. With all of these, assets you can understand why l enjoy square dancing so much. To square dance there must be four men and four women coupled together to form a circle. They dance to the calls the "caller" rattles off in an auc- tioneer style of talking. When the danc- ers are dancing they do two types of dancing, "patter" and a "singing call". A patter is a record the caller uses which is not a song as such but a tune played over and over again with many variations. Here the caller makes up dance combinations while he is leading the dancers in dance. He usually does not have the combinations memorized. The second type of dancing is known as the "singing call". Here, there is a set square dance to a known song. Some examples are "Rhinestone Cow- boy," "Put Your Hand ln The Hand Of The Man", "Me and Bobby McGee," and "Wolverton Mountain." The caller will sing square dance combinations to the tune of the song. The University of Massachusetts has a western style dancing club known as the Heymakers. To join a club a person must take the square dance lessons the club offers, and "graduate" At this point the person is a member of the club. Any members from any club can usually dance at any other club. The dances are open to the public. Square dancers do many things to give their dancing variety. They partici- pate in activities to earn badges or discs which signify those activities. I remember sucking a lemon in front of a caller while he was calling to earn the lemon suckers badge, and dancing next to a cemetary at midnight to earn a ghost badge. Dancers also earn badges for not so comical activities such as dancing in hospitals, dancing on Mother's Day or Halloween and even for dancing one thousand miles away from home. All in all there are about 300 badges that can be earned. Thousands of dancers get together each year for different annual conven- tions. Last year, over 8,000 dancers gathered for the New England Square Dance Convention in Portland, Maine, where they danced in eleven dance halls throughout the city. Western style square dancing does many things for many people. For me it helped in coordination, getting along with people of all ages, listening to mu- sic in a different way, and even in lis- tening habits. This style of dancing is a great physical activity for everyone. lt Daniel Smith C35 is relaxed and l can dance many hours before getting tired because of its easy going pace. This is why ages seven to 87 can dance and dance together. Square dancing has proven to be an activity for everyone with virtually no limitations. It is fun, challenging, invi- W gorating, at times demanding, and al- ? ways pleasing. - David C. Muller Z 5 1 i 5 5 E i ! l i i A If , f 1 QQQ A if il Satur- K, Clay., May , l5, 1976 I marked a UMass l'first". That was the day Claire Gustowski and Bill Shapard were married in the lounge of the 12th floor of John Quincy Adams tower. Gustowski, a senior who gradu- ated magna cum laude from UMass, met Shapard as a fresh- person at Berklee. She then trans- ferred to UMass as a sophomore while Shapard remained at Berk- lee, but as Gustowski noted, "I-Ie's come up every weekend since then, and that's a pretty good track record." The couple had been engaged for a year, but claimed they "had known for four years" that they would be getting married. They decided they would wait until they graduated to go through with it. The suggestion to get married in the 12th floor lounge came from Gustowski's floor counselor. The more the couple mulled over the suggestion, the more appeal- ing it became to them. Neither of them own a car, so transportation would not become an important factor if they had the lounge as the location. The wedding party would only consist of 30 close LMA QI-1-T'-?-Z-fiiigfisg '-if" -'xaif' f f - A ff,-,3,3,.9?g saw QR 5 RS friends and relatives so a large place wouldn't be necessary, and the lounge would hold that num- ber of people adequately. The decorating for the ceremo- ny was done by women from Gus- towski's floor and a friend from Boston University provided the music before and after the cere- mony, playing two selections from Brahms. The Rev. Robert S. Hopkins, Justice of the Peace of Amherst performed the traditional wedding ceremony for the couple. The re- ception which followed provided guests with various types of snacks as well as "a keg of beer like a traditional UMass party," as the bride put it. They plan to live in the Cam- bridge or Boston area to be near public transportation. Most things there are easily accessible by bicy- cle, which is their preferred mode of transportation. They have also postponed their honeymoon until their plans are better defined. When asked if they thought what they did was something out of the ordinary, Gustowski re- marked, "I don't think you can do anything out of the ordinary up here." - Heidi Berenson "I feel tremendous excitement about women understanding other women," Winifred Hubbard said emphatically. Coming back to school after more than 30 years has proved challenging to Wynne, who at 53 is a UMass freshperson. She was a nurse in World War Il and served in the Army Nurse Corps for three years. She married and spent a year work- ing at Boston Children's Hospital. "I became very interested in the wom- en's movement about five years ago, and I came up to UMass around the time the first women's center was being organized," she said. Wynne is also concerned with women's mental health, which she says, "has historically been ignored." She is involved in a women's support group, "Issues over Forty," which encour- ages UMass women in that category to meet for lunch on campus, or even for sup- We the People 'N per if they have evening classes. Involved in planning a BDIC major, Wynne has found that non-traditional stu- dents have a hard time here and sometimes found herself "shuffled from office to of- fice" seeking information. "There is a problem in working out cred- it for past experience, when you actually try to get it, it's very difficult," she said. Concerning her role as a non-traditional student, she said, "Age is a big problem, I find I have no peer group - although most other students I have come in Contact with are very kind and receptivef' She also feels that most courses are set up from the perspective of younger stu- dents, but this is understandable, although not always helpful to her. Overall, this nurse, army veteran, and mother of four speaks with great enthusi- asm about her experiences here and is glad she came to UMass. - P.J. Prokop cw ' f er it's a col- s lege campus, a ,i small town, or a city I street, there are always peo- ple doing creative things provid- ing interest for passersby. Lester Scafidi is one of these people. On Wednesday afternoons, inside or in front of the Student Union, he sings and plays his guitar. "I started singing on streets and in cof- fee houses in the late sixties," he said. A 1974 UMass graduate, he occasionally works as a substitute teacher in the Am- herst area, but street-singing provides his livelihood. ' After graduating from college he ap- plied for some teaching jobs but decided he needed some time to study on his own and work on his music, so for the past year and a half, he has had the unusual occupation of street-singing, sometimes for rallies, protests, an occasional teach-in, or just for the entertainment of those walking by. Scafidi likes the Amherst area. "On the UMass campus, there are about 15 people I Wheth- who come to see me every week when they know Illl be playing, it's nice to see them come back," he said. While he does some songwriting on his own, he generally uses a standard reper- toire which can be adapted for different occasions by changing the words. He said there is no special or particular kind of music he always uses, "just a little bit of everything." One thing he really enjoys about his work is the freedom it affords him as well as the idea of not having a captive audi- enceg people can just come and go at their leisure. "In return for my singing, people give me whatever they want, money, a ba- nana, sometimes they leave a joint or a beer. I've also gotten invitations to dinner, and once someone gave me an ink print etching," he said. "I'll come back in the fall and start sin- gin' on the streets again. The best thing about it is seeing someone come by after a lousy class and just be able to sit down and listen, maybe get a lift. There are very few hassles and I have the time and freedom to put into the things I want to do," he said. He added, "I do it as much for the smiles as anything else." - PJ. Prokop ff' J Stephen Hermann and Sean Clarke are two twelve-year old students at Marks Meadow Elementary School. - ' fa? ' Jay Saret They are also the creators of USS" com- ics which began appearing daily in the Collegian this past spring. Bob Gamache When asked how they started in creating comics through school, Sean said, "We're both the best drawers in the room." They both explained that their student teacher from UMass told them they should contin- ue drawing and maybe someday they could really achieve something with their artwork. By having their comic strips printed in the Collegian, Steve and Sean hope to be discovered by syndicated newspapers. The two comicsters were worried about what UMass students would like to see in their strips. When asked what they thought the students would like to read, Steve said, "They usually want something funny." He then added, "There are a lot of people on campus that are offended by different things -like we have a character Herman who is a 'Playboy' fanatic, and that might offend Womens Lib." These two gentlemen feel that they are on their way to bigger and better comic creations, especially with the help of the Collegian, and would someday like to start their own company so that other kids could read their comics, just as they read "Mar- vel" and "DC" - Heidi Berenson ,AV We the People 115 WN 5 QE ,V . I Q' W W As part of I' my college exper- ience at Ulvlass, I took the time to live a dream, to take a life-long fantasy and make it into reality by gathering ener- gy and free spirit to meet America. Attending college in the sixties, I lived and believed in the axiom of "doing your own thing - and do it now." Since age ten my "own thing' has been to walk across the country to experience the people and the land. Fascinated with the life history of John Chapman a.k.a. Johnny Appleseed, I lived in waiting - and dreamed. We all have dreams, many which never materialize for uncontrollable reasons. For me it was high school, college, and wasted time as a captured American youth in a war youth did not want, and back to col- lege. With age 1275 catching up, I knew I had to live my dream now or never. I started training by walking 40 miles a day and my mind spun with visions of ex- periencing the nation at my own pace. While my mind turned, the wheels of America stopped and gas lines grew. The idea of roller skates as safe, ecological transportation budded and grew. I pur- chased a pair of skates and the feasibility of quick, inexpensive travel was before me. Within a week, I averaged nine miles per hour on the open road, twice as fast as my walking pace. My dream became a pleasant obsession as I trained and arranged an independent study with Professor Ralph Whitehead of the Journalism department. The announcement of my intention to roller skate across the country drew mixed reactions. Some considered it and in- formed me of my "foolishness," while oth- ers encouraged the spirit of adventure and freedom. I used the UMass library for training and research. I would jog up 26 flights with a weighted backpack and ride down on the elevator, only to jog up again. The facilities of the library, history and geography books as well as maps, were invaluable in planning. After thousands ofjogs upward and 700 miles of road skating, I was fully prepared to complete my dream. We the People To the cheers of many well-wishers I skated off from Gloucester, Massachusetts on May 27, 1974, for San Francisco, desir- ing to do my best with a clear mind that ifI should fail for any reason, I could accept that failure. The spiritual implications of training allow one to realize that if one's efforts are pure and honest, then failure is but a state of mind. Skating on secondary state or back roads, I rolled through Massachusetts be- ing greeted by many who offered well- wishes, food, and lodging. The vibes were beautiful. Having trained on it many times, the seven mile rush of speeding down Pelham Hill into Amherst was in- tense, as was crossing the Calvin Coolidge Bridge, or being honored as the town guest in Chester, Massachusetts in the south- western Berkshires. Traffic was one of my biggest problems and dangers. I planned a route designed to .1 5. ' avoid major cities. I rolled around Albany and across New York on the scenic but high hills of Route 20. After 200 miles of high, rolling hills, my confidence was un- defeatable. I rolled into Lima, N.Y. to the open hands of townspeople and one very high weekend party. The hills of New York were my greatest physical test as they seemed endless. After that, the Rockies were childsplay. My friend Tony MacNamera traveled with me in a fully equipped van carrying skating and camping equipment. He would meet me at the end of the day when we would discuss the day, and the immediate future, and then we went into the nearest town for some local culture. In Pennsylvania, I skated into the show- room of a winery and eventually carried the little wine-maker to his home to sober up. I rode a grapepicking machine and was downed in arm wrestling by a 55-year- young farmer. With 500 miles of rolling hills behind me, I welcomed the flatness of Ohio, where I increased my average travel distance from 45 to 60 miles per day. Every day was a pure experience of America and her peo- ple. The 4th of July was a day of rest, away from the ever-dangerous traffic. In Ash- land, Ohio, I experienced a reality not of- ten found in Massachusetts, as the entire town attended the day's festivities at the town park. Homecooked food covered the tables as mother and father calmly related to one another and the children played softball. No drugs, a little liquor, but most important, a true sense of love filled the park and the people. The Midwest was beautiful as I sped across Indiana in two and half days aver- aging l8 miles per hour, eighty miles a day. In Peru, Indiana, I attended a practice session of the youth circus and flew the flying trapeze while trading lessons on skates. As in all rural areas, the people were wonderful. Crossing the Mississippi, I skated around the stop sign, not paying my ten cent tithe to the calls of an apparently frustrated toll both attendant. Iowa was this skater's nirvana as I rolled along the freshly repaved concrete road surface of U.S. 20 in Staton, Iowa. I was clocked on a steep hill at 37 miles per hour passing bicyclists and catching second looks from local police, whom I must note treated me with respect, frequently inform- ing me about road conditions, or making camping suggestions, which made the trip all the more pleasurable. By coincidence, I rolled into Lincoln, Nebraska while the national skating cham- pionships were being held. The pure gut feeling of receiving a standing ovation from ten thousand skating enthusiasts still hovers within me. The strong winds in Ne- braska became a mighty foe, turning my skin leatherlike and slowing my progress. Revising my schedule and skating with many breaks, I skated into Colorado. Fif- ty-five skating miles into the state, the Highway Patrol apprehended and escorted me to the County Court House for a lesson 5 winner!! in law. Roadway skating is against the law in Colorado. My request for a governor's dispensation failed, forcing an adjustment of routes. A pleasurable unexpected surprise was Wyoming, the purest ecological state I ex- perienced. Skating against the winds was greatest at the Continental Divide, but the ninety mile downward ride was worth it. I entered Utah on a ranch road and coasted for two days without passing a car. In Utah I was not allowed to skate in Bountiful, as the police felt I would set a bad example for the children. I walked through Bountiful and Salt Lake City, where I floated in the Great Salt Lake. With air temperatures over a hundred and road surfaces hot enough to warp my plastic-based wheels, I sped across the Great Salt Flats always waving to my truck-driver friends who kept a constant tab on my progress with their CB radios. The drivers helped greatly with road condi- tion reports, free meals, and information on local areas. The truckers were real friends. . gl.:- Two miles from the Bonneville test site, a convoy of five trucks raced down the Flats and flashed their lights as they al- ways did. This time the unbroken vacuum of the trucks lifted me into the air for a few long seconds of air ballet and I landed on my back, brushing the sciatic nerve, tear- ing ligaments, and cracking my lower back. The doctors in Salt Lake City informed me that I would never skate again and would not walk for months. Using the same positive energy with which I had rolled 3,000 miles, I meditated and bathed in mineral springs and hot baths, After five days, I could walk. I believe the only way to improve is to exercise, and I exercised myself back into shape by walking across the desert and state of Nevada. The desert is not quiet. The scurrying of animals as I walked by or the scream of hawks added a musical touch to the living beauty of the desert in bloom. Only the flashing lights of Reno had greater color, but they shine raping the tranquility of the desert. I arrived at the California state line on September 26, my target day to end the trip. It was the bicentennial birthday of Johnny Appleseed. The two day walk up the scenic Sierra Nevadas was possibly the most beautiful walk I experienced. Reaching Carson Pass, I replaced my sandals with my skates and rolled through a short mountain snowstorm. Three days and thousands of flashbacks later I arrived at the base of the Golden Gate Bridge. I meditated under the bridge, reliving the trip, the beautiful people and places, the joyful experiences. I was glow- ing from personal satisfaction. I had trav- eled 3,750 miles skating westward 88 days with 37 days off to experience small towns and people. On October 12, I skated across the Golden Gate Bridge onto Fishermans Wharf, greeting well-wishers and members of the press. The finale was beautiful. though anticli- mactic, as for me it was the end ofa dream whirl. I 5 David Letters P '9 ' - , 'us i flvxv i 4, 1 N 1 t . N1,..', We the People 117 gmlbl I w..L..V lk , f , 'sf . ikfii ' 1 1 'I' . 7 . aa, . V. 4 f 5" x A ? fs... 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" ,Tw 112313 .' ' 4 I, V Aff: I 3 Rluhnrtl 'Xlmrtl Robert ,-'tlrllcldn NNN A,-mdk, E 'W' ' -' ' llllu Xhhrrll Rlolrdo .Xlnnstl Dcbrll ,xrecfmulr 'I X , P- gl' - ,, Htmflfd Vlbllll Bfmlfll 'UPU G.lrs Xrscnnull la ir' 3 2gfrf"' X' Rwbcrl 'Nbb-rud Slfwhvn 'XII--bwllr lwrlh .xrsfrnrlll ' ' ' 43"'Ej:,. " ls.ln1.lI Abdulllllnx Jnlllus 'Xnmln john ,xrbunn Q, 1' fxv' Dllnlul Xbllunnnbl Rwbcrl -Xmbrngl juhn ,gnhm ' ,V . Tnshl Xbu Bclll Xrnrdtm Dm, Mlwr, g '. f laurle Ruhln Xbclsnn Lllhlccn Xnllmull Bnnmc M,Cl,n 'f N - gf A u , X kcrcn Xbr.lh.lms fXn.lnl.rn.lsulml-lg 5r,,.,n Mrlc . " I - '- A A ,A L. th' ' 'tbl sr Allln An. l R , . N, r "' A -A -A RLn..7Q'nibm,','l1Z to tL1lYl..n Bj1'f5'fQj,l,T,1"J"' 4 J lr.lrlk Nndursnn .lancl Xndcrsrln ,Iuslln Andcrwrl kcrrx 'Xndursnn l .llcrnc Anderson l lndll Anderson P.lllI Xndcrwn Ellrnl Xllclmlcl Xllrldgc Paul Xlxt-md lmnclnc Auherson Rlchnrd Auenln l'IIurl Xugnrlen X1.lrk ,Nugnrlun Rnbcrl Xbugnt lx.lrcrl.Xtkur1x lun Xtrlsla Rlchllrll Xd.llr lrllcn 'Xdnlrrs finrdnrr Xdalns lxalhluulr Xdllnls Douglas Xdgllrsrm Xltlorla 'Xndurson Slcphcn ,yugllr Peggy 'Xtlklns l3.llld Anderslrnnl lgmx Auger, .lr I A, Nkrnq Brrlgs xllgrgnr,l -Xndrcns fmdl ,xuuuxl lf X1.lryl-llen Xhe.lrn klrslfn 'Xfldftl-KNUVI lrmi, r-XLf.1u,1,n, 5' , Edmund Xhurn linnnld -Xndrcnlla pA,m,31,x ,yf,,r,n A . , N.l.lrlh.l Nllllnlllser Nlarlt Xrldrcoll 5lphCn,,MC,,11 1-, - Stull ,Xndrun IJnrlll.l Andrull s Wllllarn Alert Tamsrn lhlcll John Nho Darrell Xlmkas , l F' . 'f'21rf,2:2f::f5gs D-mid vw 'M Wdffllr ltllhlwr um , '-vig:-. .E,: QL' ' Irene Xrsnqr lnseph ,Xndrcns Inhn -'tycr ',:fZ:" : r NJUU 'Ulkn PMN 'xndffwx ,'Xr.lnl rXxk.lnl.ln 'I ' A .4 -, :HU 'xbtll Enbcfl Y"WNl Lhrlslophgcr A3k.Jnl.ln 1 - , rl lp cy l.lnnc ,- nrm larleo rl h .X - as ,iv -ffl Nlllrl Xlburl lr,lnk -Xrlsnnllls lin,-:W ijrigcu J' I ' ' l rmjlr -xllygrrr P.lrnclll ,Xnlhnnl rmdtrwk Bkxbm -, , pf Pclcr Aldrlch K hcryl Alllnrl L'lm,lC Bdbwk xg. "' .5 Bonnlu Mexllnder ,lc.mnc Anlonlno Sum B1NhQ,mAln -1' 1 ' -J:-I -V ,lu.lnnc -Xlexander lJ.llldsorl -Xnxlllo pcm, Bdclmmm Q ' .- Elltll.lclx?Icx.l3dt'r irllry .xnlalfllll ,Wm Btmm cg ' owerl , ex.ln ur nrln .- pp: SA d gt -,. IR fy tl ' Paul -Xlcxllndersnn Robert Appls JL:l?nrE1,ggE UM I ' , 1 Q K: Chrlslnpllur fXll.lrll Nlllrk Appclnlqln BA,,bJm'Bx,glc5 ' 'NM' " " '!"" Roger Xlhlrd Rlchnrd X lux Dun,-H, Buglur fl, A:-vt. 'ff-'I H f PP . ldllh ,Nprll Barbara Aplncl Nancy Ar.lI lwlhur Ballet flllda Barley lxcnl Bllllcy Lrnlg Xllugrelm Brl.ln Xllcn Charles Nllcn :fr A , , ,' . .A , .. ex, :Z .. t .1 r . Qallll Xllcn Nlvchncl Arcs T,,m,lhy Bmw ,--, Lrary Xllen ,Lrmcs -Xrt.h.lnlbcllull Ylulor Ballhlrgcun 'B lxnlhlcun klclly Allen ,hun Nruhur Thumb Bxnrhu '- , ' '11 - Und" xllcn Hulk 'Xrdwr lawrence Halma ' -iff' l Nlllry Nllcn llrnnk lXrelllh.lId Mlm Btmd ' buhrob fXrd.ll.ln Nlllrcclla B.llrd Robert Blshop Carol BlSmCll Clyde Bissell , X l at 'L 53 X 1 '-.jzgu K Phxllls Mlcn Rrtltlrll -Xllun Ruth 'Xllcn - Dclrde rXIllll:ld.l Nnnr Arnnsnn Runnle Arnold l'dls.lrd Aronwn , ,.,,, , ll cj A .FN '- A P E fa al 9 P 7 l 1, ' , xr QM 2 7-' . 33 ' ' ,.' f 5:5 I ill? 'A' 'lrl t , 1 James Adams Laurie Adamson Susan Adley Barbara Aframe Paul Aganski Joseph Agundez John Ahonen Ronald Albert Ruth Allgn Daniel Ammo . 101111 Albert? .Susan Allen Armand Amendola Davld Alessandronl Dlane Alliegro Steven Anggtggig Z0 Seniors l l l Lisa Anderson Edward Anop June Arnold Souheil Asmar l Robert Anderson Dora Antrasian Terry Aronin David Assad gr Donald Andrade Roy Archambault Scarlet Artruc Araminda Atencio . E-.13 Y 1r'1f wg, :Gm "' 39 NX 2: WSEQQZEI:-' . . x " ,f ,.-.ff -" V X x xx xx Qs A XX X .. .1. va'- fm , on 'Jr 1 ,emi ww.. Kathy Finn, freshperson from Marlboro, really gets into it at the Cage as the Minutemen defeat the 1 University of New Hampshire in a February basketball contest. . Y K lk xy f i ,.-- .f 64' lg 'W 9 M ' .J it . 1 Daniel Smith 'Q be ..-.1 1 X W, .',.-4 .ct , N . at Q f 6 W 0 f 'Milli ll 4 . 5, is x " KT F 'Aff'-L ' R., wg-,,f'::s A . A e n ,MN 3 vi 3 r F -'-' 'fr" ' e""' NW- n'aaee ' "Q fra " -if P , .ebb A . "" ,e . 'F - aux bf Q S X ,, , I 373 it e ,s .f.-..,. .r-.. . K V, ,V 3 , Q fx 4 ' ef five Stephen Andrews Susan Ardizzoni Darini Arulpragasam lvielwti Artinian Patricia Andrulot Nancy Armenti Kathleen Ashe John Anglin George Arnett L0l1iS ASmar Sarah Attridge Ellen Audette Deborah Austin Richard Austin Robert Axnikon .lulio Ayala Seniors l2l Reginald Babineau John Baccari Peter Bacchiocchi Brook Bacon Roger Bacon Scott Bacon Leigh Bader t I 5 f' ' 'KL gba. z 2 wg: Eff- 'T' ' fir ' f y , ,Q My-if -.. ' ' Z "Eff 4 "1 , "--'f 1 Y 15133. , i .1G!'5fi? ' 'D' 2 T .V , 1. f . A. . ii gtg, " ti: 'if ,. f iq na , Qt 5 f gt. :: , 'Sac 4, ., 1 4 , 5 in -N, 5 I V 7, Eff 1 V' .gap ,F ' Suzanne Bakewell Stephen Ball Wayne Bandini Diane Bannish Nfl, Kathleen Bansfield Terry Barabe Carol Baran ,. vga.-r 0 37. ,, Q, 1 X vga ' L, fi, , 'F' 4 e 'a"' an K5 at . O- 45- dr, "" 5 ' t "':,:,: 1 921:4 5 -' 'A . A f ti' Q vi: 4 . 5, "Z: Q 1 1 - jf 42 !' " '1 3 1 -6 .. gag . ,:'- A'-zaggiw 1 ' ' Pl 'Y . ' E it . iii r-5' "ii iiiii il S 'wwfa or-, X Sam ,gg fig' 24 A if " if t f,-2' 1 fl, 1-, fo' , .. I . A r Maura Barry Nancy Barry Richard Barry Daniel Barter Susan Bartlett Jonathan Baru John Basilesco Donna Bayer Douglas Beach John Beals Arnold Bearak Elizabeth Beary Carl Beatty Dennis Beaudry .Y K-1 .fx -3 I 4 X Q rx- A22 -A R ti A A A 2-fl' 1.11 'L it ' VEC ' g .-:, 1 3-. t tl - ..g.,.' aft l it - ?T i f " ffl: X. , - ' , , if .19 A ,lj ' wg., ,R . I 54 ' 3 Y n , ..: -g LZ. 1 . 1 , ra ,, ,Q- 71- . 4 I 4' l A i .Q I I M fi l L, A I ,Rv Si'4w,',i 5 is ff t ' 'z 'p ,N 'Tv 1'- .,.x g-!,,,?xN A 1, ,- Q. f fr 1 5 AZ? 3 i 4 4 nv' ., L ,, tg ea' 3 , y fl x,, r A X. , t A Nancy Baer Richard Bagdon Manouche Bahrehmand David Baillie Mary Baker Richard Baker Michael Bakerman 122 Seniors b :CT gtk 1 .rf :Q was ggi .3 x ' as .1 .A X,fi'. V I-if Z9 Wir. K " .L a t x , V, W, Z, Q 1 '- . ' ' V-Q' in .' - ' A ff! -f on -. , wi? - Frank Barber Mary Barker Michael Barker Anthony Barnes Stephen Barone Paul Barrett Andrea Barry C' fi' 1,,. A . X Ar if 3 Anthony Batakis Susan Batchelder Anthony Batista Anthony Battista Paul Battista David Barbo Vicki Baum Jack Beaudry v Craig Beck Ronald Beckner James Bedard Sharon Beddia I Paul Belcher I Carol Belliveau 5 It li Mark Bentley Robert Bennett Richard Berg Stephen Berger Laurie Bergin Linda Berman Lori Berman 'Nh -1 1551932 -gg-f""r' , W.,- -,. - -.."A- The campus was visited in thefall byfve art sculptures, situated around the Fine Arts Center and the Campus Pond. Margaret Baird Nancy Baird Bruce Baker Cheryl Baker Joanne Baker John Baker Mark Baker Mark Baker Sally Baker Su7anne Balbottt Edward Balcom. Ill Joanne Baldassart Joseph Baldasstnt Leo Balduin Lynne Ballard Marian Balliro Michael Ballou Stephen Balog Barry Bamberg Kenneth Banas Richard Bangs Bernard Banks Patricia Banks Paul Bannoek Lisa Banta David Barbo Raymond Barbrtek Mary Barcellona Claude Barnabe Richard Barnard Annie Barnes David Barnes Earl Barnes. Jr. Donald Barnett iiltlabeth Barnett Claire Barnet Joseph Barone Andrew Barralord Frederick Barrett Joan Barrett Robert Barrett Robert Barrett Steven Barrett Susan Barrett John Barron Kathleen Barron Valerie Barros Arthur Barry John Barry Nlartha Barry Thomas Barry William Barry Benjamin Barsom Rtehard Bartlett Richard Bartlett Susan Bartlett Willard Bartlett Stuart Barton. Zeesi Barreev Giovanni Bastle Joseph Baslsouslsr Stephen Baskotvski Nancy Bgtsmajtan Meta Bass Chris Bassett Laurence Baslable Anthony Bastarachc Bruce Batchelder Sharon Balchelder Richard Bateman Belinda Bates James Batson Elaine Bauer Lattrenee Baugh Robert Bauter James Baxter Joseph Beals Niariltnn Beaucage Bernard Beauehemin Robin Beaulieu Xltchael Beaumter Gail Beauregard Linda Beauregard Ronald Bcauroage Waralee Becker Robert Becker Stephen Becker Julie Beckett Paul Bedartl Yvonne Bednarl Juntus Beebe Cynthia Beeman Brian Begley Joanne Begley John Bekier William Belcher Wendt Belfteld Diane Beltvcau Janice Bell Nltehael Bell Warren Bell Charles Belltnger Kevin Bellrno Susan Bellotts Patrice Bennetalder Bruce Bennett Gail Bennett lsrtsttne Bennett Mark Bennett Robert Bennett Susan Benson Terry Benson Barbara Bent Rtehard Bentley Robert Bentley Robert Bentles Nlarttn Berger Constant: Bergeron Susan Bergeron Barry Berggren Paul Bergstrom Joyce Berltouttr Christopher Berlted Frederick Berliner Lent Berliner llottard Nlerrtll Bermart Nanci Berman Bob Gamache James Bernard David Berndtson Philip Bertthardt Ntare Beror Lhersl Berthtaume lna Bertoltno Thomas Berube Robert Bessel Linda Best Sharon Bestford Irene Beursltens James Bevan James Beverly Robert Beyer Robert Beyer Scott Btal Joseph Btastolti John Btbbo Janet Btbbs llelen Btelsel Steven Btgda Philippa Btggers lfdtsard Btlcls Neil Billings Dennis Btlolas .James Btnart Rosemary Btnda David Birch Donald Bird Paula Bird James Btsaillon Ruth Btsbee Xlarianne Bishop . wr 5 l if Q -X I r J iBY'Sv lei , - we ' J if 'Vi J V 1 1-if ' ' ,- : ,v,::47V,f .071 -W' ' . 11" f' 1,11 s 7 X ff so 'ill' gg: -s N ye is . AFA' 5 . iff' Q 'B . s ak 5, fl . If A Xl ' as , CJBWH Susan Bellows Philip Benbenek Patrice Benner-Alder David Bennett Paul Bennett Laurent Benoit Mark Benoit , i J' '-s J lf- A .. - " A Q11 -gk " s ' il' X J , ,, - f 7 ' M' ' " B .1- v ' rf , . f ,a - ff- K 'A af- t x '., . f' ZW... .5 l?5. savf fe - f 1, 'ip' ' E 1 ' 525 "' 4 . .wfkg- We ,fn -f"" - " 7-s 1 :Loecrt Bermart 'it' telzt Berman fviar A A y Bernat Joel Bernstein Carol Bibinski Richard Bienia Janice Bigda Senior s l 23 Barbara Bikofsky Daniel Binnall Vicki Birckholtz Jeanne Bishop Melanie Black Alice Blackman Robert Bojarski Pamela Bonacker Paul Bonarrigo Marcia Bloomfield Janet Blustein Robert Boeri ' 4,- James Bonofilio James Borkowski Richard Borst Thomas Boshar ll Si K NA ga,i ,lard - -. x hi flax' . ,Q .Y ..Qi,1,,, J! ,f ,Z t ,h i X 1 i in li I i il l l ii l ,r H t-.. . x V 5 D X .- J. ,, ' x.,, Leslie Blake Gemma Boffo Edward BOHCZHY nw, .. 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'T Kdglr. 1" f'i3,. gl . f Fifi ' Steven Blake Linda Blauer Sharyn Blauer Susan Blethen James Bliss Clifford Blom Janis Bloom Richard Bojac 124 Seniors Kiki Bogorad David B0nd Vincent Boshar Elizabeth Bohlin Deborah Bonder Joanne Bossio ' R d' B ' Alfred Bouchard Raymond Bolssy an 1 om-ca ' k Ruth Bonita Ronald Boucher William Boucher Stephen Bourgault Kathleen Bourque Marilyn Bourque Nancy Bowers James Bowser Deborah Boyd Evelyn Boykan Thomas Bradshaw Marlene Braga Donna Brailer Marcia Branagan Toby Brecker John Bregoli Kathleen Brennan Holly Brennan ...Hn : Xi.-X W g -- I X .X x . :J 4-, A 4 .45 I , di -1 ' . K 4 R- wa J K Y N -W-T l 'ff K . is 43- l rl gg: -" ' P t uf ,jx Q ,kg ., ..... i t f., K Q- jj 1 I ' tt-.-. i i "H ' r .af:- -. X wr y r are '1' A A 12212 " .A ,E y i J ill:-. . ,El X irq 'im i :T , IT 5 1 -..t, .- . ' :fa l ' . " Iii- fl g 4 'ti ' 'li ii , if?-:1-i, ii ' i , X I , r .. P R59 , it ' ar ea -i , :I ti 1'-L., X sf' :kg -A X' 1:E:?:-: '55 X ,, H tr , if jr - A5255 " V :Ex r 'P . ' , - ' t'-rf' 3 C A - , ,. . W: 5 A V- f - Q -rf ' fi' "' W . N ' f ' 4 x ' 'ij ' l . . 4? , fi f - - M . , N: - Q N 'N ut-:ff 15 A 5 I! J U i V - l f "v. Y J' i S 'I l '4 l X f-15 ,, ,, in 'S t .1 ' A A l iz- llfif' ' 1 as ,sz-N-fmxy' a1g1, """ , ""' if " if- , '- ""'A " " " NN Qe'e we hx V 'hvc .o" QWQSH, f af e 1, ,ffi ska 3 .e ' u t - B , ' - P r"' W J , ' ' - y a "1 'c .. , r , . V 'nav 1- me - , , - . '- .. ' - -' ,H N ' J -lx 4 J ' ll- 'la 1 Bb ', - 5 ' to 9 4' :us :-'. -9- 15 'tt r mv 1 , 1' - fr Q , Q' li- , : V Q ,h rf ' t ' V 1 . ' . - ' 'f J . 3' , it J f X I X f tt .2 K? - ,, 5- X I - ' ,, r. -:L - . N t . ' we K Y . Q l- . f : 3 ' xg:-. - ,l , - ,-.3-,Y .- W' 3 C, r . -' . 5 W c .. ' 1 , fl l .,,. c- 1 l -A f f . i ' A wi -Q , .. ' ' at I -. ' . l. X 1' 'WH ' Q N igtijz. Z The UMass library 15 the Francis Bjerke Julie Bohne Edward Bourdeau Linda Breitstein Karen Brown Richard Burbine Worldh 'allen' ii2nE1't.Z?t51a. he Eilldaiillifl aztiifslstsfndt, 23:23 Stax: 522335115355 f . omas but lf also has l'lClChl5Cl Black Eric Bohr Carmella Bourne Ralph Brescia Kenneth Brown Michael Burkart ne other James-Black Harold Boisseau Larry Bourret David Bresnahan Kevin Brown Anne Burke 0 LUUICIH Blilfk Gary Boivin David Bousquet Alan Bresner Michael Brown Dennis Burke dfsffnclive Margaret Black Joyce Boler Dennis Bousquet Anna Brewster Miriam Brown Doreen Burke . . Donna Blackburn Paula Bolis Mary Rcllo Boutilter Stephen Briana Nicholas Brown James Burke Chl1fUCl6flSflC-' BVYGT Bglflihey Donald Bolton Dorthea Bowen Bonnie Brtckett Robert E Brown John Burke Char C5 mr J h B It Jeffrey Bowers Frank Bridges Robert L Brown John W. Burke one can spend Kenneth Blair Nclally Bjolllclln William Bowes Larry Bridges William Brown Karen Burke ll half'h0llf Joan Blal5 Emalyn Bonaccorsi Mary Bowmar John Briggs Yvonne Powell Brown Regis Burke , John Blake Karen Bonazzolt Betty Troutman Boyd Thomas Brine John Brox Robert Burke ' -A:.Q'Q ' Q X findlng' 0 John Blake Francois Bonneville Victoria Boyer Anne Brisbois Robert Brulotte Thomas Burke ' ' ' Gary Blanchard Cathy Bonolilio Charri Boykin Marianne Brtssette Nancy Brunell X Wayne Burke certaln Paul Blahchcl Jackie Boone Arthur Boyle Laurie Bristow Temple Bruner William Burke ' Mary Blrlhchfllc D ld B th Charles Boyle Peter Broderick Stephen Bruni John Burman N reference ln, Th0rh35 Blrlhchelle Ggilyl Borxwski Mary Boyle Richard Broderick Susie Bryan Mark Burmetster K the Readers Louis Bland, Jr, Anita Bornstein Leslie Bongian Paul Brodmerkle William Brzeski Marsha Burnett I ' , G I I l05CPh Blahey Bruce Bornstein Suzanne Braadland Mark Brodsky David Bubriskt John Burnham 'P ' ul el on y 0 Mlchael Blallcr Henry Boron Jeannine Gosselin Brady Stephen Brody Kenneth Buchan Frederick Burns ' find that lhe Qhhballzalid k Paul Borthwick John Brady Leslie Brogan l5ynr1CBBuil1an Janice Burns H . at ara 09 Janis Bosworth Mary Brady Carol Bromberg etly uc mann Katharin Burns I ma azlne Ou Debra Block P I B oth Stephen Brady Gary Bromery Curtis Buck Margaret Burng Jo.. ay, nee? has Len Jeffrey Blytgidk Haall1i?yaBosyikv Y Donna Brallier Melvin Bronstein Karl Buckland Paul Burns i W I ll-'Clllh Bl A B t lh James Brandt Nancy Geglia Brooker .loan Buckley Pgul F4 Burns -" - ripped Off CYhlhl3 Bl00rh ClrizliIi:lesoBli3teTho John Branncn Deborah Brooks Kathleen Buckley Patricia Burr ' V Y Y' ' Richard Bloom Cynthia Botsch Ltsabeth Brantley Douglas Brooks Maureen Buckley Mark Burrell Robert Blom Bonni Bottinick Heide Braun Melinda Brooks Michael Buckley Toby Burroughs Gary Bllller Debra Bottinick James Braun Susan Brooks Michael P. Buckley Leong Burrow K3lhrYh Blllrrl Ellen Botuck Amy Braveman Donna Brosca Patricia Buckley John Burrows D0hh3 Blume Fraser Botwright Debra Braverman Joseph Brosseau John Buersmeyer Cynthia Burt Elizabeth Blum Gerard Boucher Diane Brawn Catherin Brotman Robert Bugno David Burt Kathy Brick I David Boudreau Shaun Brayton Jonathan Broughton Attllwrty BUIJHHFOWSKI Kenneth Burl Marie Bodenstek Leo Boudreau Michael Brazel Philip Broughton Gretchen Buitenhuys Jellrey Burton Eva B0e5hah5 Michele Boudreau Russell Breault Guy Brousseau Ralph Bllhllhg t Josephine Russell Burton Wendell BoggS Barbara Boulden Virginia Breed Christopher Brown Christopher Bunnewtth Richard Burton Ellen Bohh Donna Bouley Elizabeth Breen Frederick Brown Llhdfl Bllrilli Jeffrey Bngch -l0hh Bohh Barbara Bourdeau MaryEllCr1 BYCCYI James Brown ChHflCS BU"bf1hlK Maureen Bush Y William Howell in x 5:2 Xgkl - 1 C- 1 ,A ,S -C , ' I J' avg A fr :F 3 I " 4: fl . B ,Q 6 p I' S i,,t I 5 - '-v, . . . I . g -:rl ,B -gi ,f- Ai g of.-V r il , t - . 1 is .: sf: 'Q H., ' .K Tip , -s1f,'?c1F '- 125.1152 , -A X, Qi: lr v-gigs-gfk f" Qr?'fl 315,351 ' 4 .U'ae ., e 'E' at - 1' vagwkfsaggf ., 1- to , J , J .ar t i? ,Jn if L." ., ' - - ff' A P 1 51 Lon Boutiette Paul Bouton William Bowes David Bowers Joseph Bradford Richard Bradford Janet Bradley John Bradley Jon Brandon Steven Brant Karen Brass Jean Bratlie John Brennan Sandra Brent Paul Brewster Kathryn Bridges Jenny Briggs Laurie Brigham Nancy Brighenti Seniors l25 Anne Brin Suzanne Broadland Dorothea Brodeur Richard Brodeur Karen Brody Constance Brooks Susan Brophy Maureen Bruen Ernest Brugliera Gail Bruno Ronald Bruno Richard Bruton Cathy Brzostecki Christine Buba tit ' ' r 'il F? : 54"l' .gjiili ' ter . ' -' ' 1' 21' ' ' ' f f ' tt ' ' .J cs, ,gs 'gif - t .-4, A 21 ff-I ' PM f ' W ,Q -'vt tw gy NV l 'lx :Z 1. I. 54. 11, C-5 . . X be-3 1 t- ly 4 . t , ,f , V A Vik.-I 'C , i t r' 4 Q y' ' ' ' -' ji I sfgiif l X in '-11 4 Z3 Q 'AA Nffe'et:t19 15901-,..,,saa .e " - .I f - ' ,A I - -I 4, ' . N 4- , , fp N. t I .K ...... , .. . , . VIN .. t ' . 49" " w i :Tiki . ff' ,S .10 .. fx ,f A T , 4 5 :Za 4 ' - say! - P" I J fm-fr' ar Q4 mix , 'I V In W E 'Li' .. -My. If X , tv Ia! " ' "' C y . .. H - -"ll N . -, -.3 ' 'V - -57'-'Fi Q Was, J . 'Qs-" ,, 'EF . s t 1ffSt:"2 Q 1 '. - '-tl: , "-H-tg Y L Q. .. "1 a . - .awffg ' ::g:::::2J1.-...- , 553537 W 1 N f 'lfiilgifi ff me , .P ,. Witold Bulikowski gohn Bgrgpyne William Buma usan ur e Paula Buono Paul Burkhardt ul a J s , .uh :-- l ' Ei- :IAN ji- Q ,, ., up :N F 5' A . gi- A 2 2- v F. 'i Q., I '- f J ' tt? "' - c l , ,.,.,, i ' ,, A.u., A -,E . A- 'I ,,.,. .V - H' SAP 4:' 7 'L .,,,, P ' - -fill ' A , Le. Aff' 'Q J' .. sr 3 P, e ,ht .E 414 I 5,0 - Q . D' 'l - , .tsl - l a. A f it ,- X 'rl 3 5' 'R y XX Ni' ' 3:3311 ' s -- -. . . ., eat in QQ E 1 EE . ,..,,. "'1""f'f'1'Ef W 1527 'iii-E2E:1' N -. -" :fx'1:E"'-.Eg. 1: psf?" I ' "" ' I "iz it ' "" y ' " SEQ , l ay y V ..r V J N-qgwxt 'N 4 f 1 "e St '75 C 1 l26 Seniors :"':' ' ,- D if wt, -fjgae t L, .3 , tl:-s,-s . J E r Bruce Brown Lisa Brown Marcia Brown Margaret Brown Peter Brown Rickalen Brown Katharine Browne Howard Buckley Jeffrey Buckman Debra Budick Steven Budrewicz Joan Budzinski Jerry Buffam Richard Bukovich Paul Bushey Susan Bushman Bruce Busstere Claire Busstere Kenneth Butler Laurie Butler Brenda Butl Linda Buzzotta David Byrnes Maureen Byrt Mary' Bys Penny Bywell Cheryl Cabral Bruce Caccamo Lucille Cactcta Dennis Cadieux Ann Powers Cadran John Caesar Thomas Caisse Ronald Calabrese Eric Calder Marilyn Caldwell Jan Call Alice Callahan Edward Callahan Francis Callahan Jean Callahan Marion Wheeler Callahan Mary Callahan Michael Callahan Noreen Callahan Patrick Callahan Sarah Callahan Joseph Callanan Bradley' Calnan Jeannine Camarda Charles Cameron Laverne Cameron Alexis Camirc Michael Campaniello Alan Campbell Carole Campbell Charles Campbell Frank Campbell Gwen Campbell Joyce Campbell Sara Campbell Thomas Campbell William Campbell James Campctelle Narctssa Campion Patrtcta Canavan John Caney Santo Cannarella Gaelano Cannata John Canny Paul Canton Gail Cantor Diane Cantwell James Canty John Capano Peter Capello John Capttanto Daniel Cappellucei Joseph Carbonc Brian Cardello Katherine Cardtllo Mtlca Cardinal Georgina Cardozo Elizabeth Carcn Ltnda Carew Richard Carey Maria Cartto Candace Carleton Virginia Carlin Elwabeth Carlson Paul Carlson Peter Carlson Susan Carlson Richard Carlton Deborah Carney Thomas Caron Debra Carr Barbara Carreker Cathryn Carroll James F Carroll James K. Carroll Nancy Carroll Richard Carroll Paul Carro77a Margaret Carsley' William Carson Jordan Carter Valerie Carter Martin Carver W Paul Carver Elisabeth Cary Candice Casalts Judith Case Michael Case Mark Casella Gerald Casemtro Anne Casey Geraldtn Casey Kevin Casey Madelyn Casey s x R s,,,, ,,,r' ' Ann Burbank William Burch Philip Burdick Patrick Casey Mark Cashman Steven Casper Colleen Cassidy James Cassidy Paula Cassidy Eric Caster Russell Cataldo Lisa Cate Michael Catlin Kathleen Cauley Patrick Cauley Stephen Cauley Thomas Cauley Ellen Cavanaugh Susan Caylelf John Ceeca Robert Cella Lawrence Centrella Cheryl Cernak Keith Cernak Roseanne Chagaruly' Charlene Chagnon Thomas Chalmers Maryann Chamberlain Pamela Chambers Matthew Chametzky George Champney Jack Chan Clayton Chandler Francis Chaplain, Jr David Chaplin Ben Chapman Denise Chapman Joan Chaput Alan Charles Donald Charlton Meryl Charnott' Augustus Charos Curtis Chase Deborah Chase Edith Chase Elizabeth Chase William Chase Sidney' Chastain Russell Chateauncul' Mary Chenaille Carol Cheng Lisa Chernick Paul Chevarley' Edmund Childs Maureen Childs Kenneth Chin ,, , 85 Bus rides are definitely a bummer, but sometimes,- it's the only way to get out of this place. Daniel Smith Q t, V it l Conrad Burkholder Kathryn Burmeister Linda Burney ll K5 F EV .Ni . xx S ., -,-.12 ,, -. Deborah Burns Wayne Burns Bill Burrell s Q' Q' S - A, ,."' "'rr r- W Susan Butterfield Marilyn Byrne Marlene Cabral Kathleen Callahan Patricia Callahan Patti Callahan Madeline Capasso Eliot Caplan Michael Cappellano Phyllis Carelock Loretta Carestia Christine Carew Kathleen Carey X l Q K., E ' 5 '1, - , f sail f ' KK SCSU P 'fa' .' Aix- iii' i J f' it at i s ms K i e i as ,UA Q i . A it al gi 2 me N Sr 15" lt , . X V lw' J f 0. U ' J ffl J Q-il: b S . 4 5 ! E ! 6 V tt' A -1 Qfq A W -:K if?-1' N 'N X 1 ' 3-.sq X 3 Y :lic L if X N X , V ax. . X 4 ,L .. 3 Y A Vrilf f l Q in liz' J X X i 5 Mark Bussone Nancy Cahill Alison Callan l.,0I'l'alI1C Butler Rita Calllll Marcia Campbell Robin Butler Kathleen Callahan Mary Cantrell Stephen Carmel Dawn Carmen Julianne Carney Daniel Caroleo Anne Caron James Caron Janice Carroll Seniors 127 Susan Carroll David Carter Virginia Cary Ellen Casey Michael Casey Marie Cashman Diane Cass Ixaf- mg: -f' , :I ,gm N , 's"""' K -wr Jia L a,A,5.ti'ii4ri ihefzft 491 Q.. Xu 9221 'W rv s . K 1 t l X . 1. Judith Cate Robert Chadwick Daniel Champagne Elaine Centofante Richard Chaisson David Champion K2 to , ,,.., . ,. N- 322,344.1 Q -.WE I r. ff Q aa Q ' " ' fl'.f"" 4 l ' " P ' if at ' ' ,. A 55? ' ' ' 5 -r If it ea . P' ' -f J il -' AJ .., 4, rr J sg., ., J, .. , A 7 X-"C ll' if 5 ' ' iii? -Q l ' ' f X' ,FQ , 'Z 7 T r , 2 V -V n t, E. , r L ,p ' g N, ' . 4 , -fe' -1: 'Y ,5 fs' ' f 1 f Y 3 C .1 '15 elf-if f x, t i ll 3 . ' Y i 5-1 3' ' ' :T - 159' ,f:5E.2f-'agp D il- -J,-' . , afiao'fr W - one . I " 5 tg rr a -is - 4f3L.I'QI1T1",gQQ q ' 5' ,jg I x - . A X, 5'-"' 5 4'-ww...-,..-........,V,.,5 x ' I 5' x U .- ,5X,g,Vj"'i,-,, 1. fl -aaa s i f rg 5. :Ek all N2-fl: ..: A I , ,, 575' 'MV' Iffilgip G- - 1 " ' .M ii' - PW-ffqf-is .,- A .A - . When a blizzard hits Amherst, the Fine Arts Center and all the other white concrete monsters seem to disappear in the driving snow. Although many of us hoped for a snow day off the administration did not cancel classes because of snow at all during the winter of '75-'76. f'9"'O'95'Q'-O-0'f'O+0'f"'O'9"Q+O-'Q'O'Q+D+Q'O-0-O'O"l'-O-0'l0O-0-Q"O5"f'O"f'0+ Lynda Ciano Joseph Cifarelli Paul Cihockl Steven Cioli Mario Chiocca Ltlla Chisholm Joseph Chiu Donald Chivas Daxid Chointere Mark Citron Robert Choinierv. John Clancy Mary Chor Arthur Clapp Milton Chow Jean Clark David Chrisman John Clark Robert Christenson Margaret Clark William Christie Ruth Clark Deborah Chromou Steven Clark Marilyn Chrostowski Victor Clark Hugh Churchill James Clarke Mary Clarke Robert Clarke Thomas Clarke Michael Clary Erie Clausen Sue Clay Joyce Clement Gary Clements Doris Clemmons AnnMarue Laptew Clendcnrn Peter Cline Lawrence Clockedilc Amy Clough Timothy Clough Valerie Clough George Cmiel Denise Coache Jane Coakley Ronald Cobbetl Thomas Coburn Hugh Cocke Robin Cody Stephen Cody Debra Cofelice Donald Coffey MaryAnn Coffey Patrick Coffey Geoffrey Collin Mary Coggins James Coglin Andrea Cohen David Cohen Ellen Cohen Judith Cohen Ranan Cohen Anthony Cohnhaft Julia Coholan Robert Coit John Colaneri William Colantuoni George Colby Daniel Smith Q'O0O"9+f'9-"1'0O"Q"O-0-000-0 James Colby Wayne Colcord Charles Cole Frederick Cole Gregory Cole Laura Cole Donald Coleman Eleanor Coleman Kathleen Coleman Rendell Coles Bruce Collamore Steven Collar Jeanne Collette Maria Collette N' sr- Chellis Collins Craig Collins Deborah Collins Donald Collins Kathcrin Collins Kevin Collins Margaret Collins Mark Collins Mary Collins Peter Collins Peter W. Collins Richard Collins William Collins Doris Colmes a. C s,3iaa. Patricia Cassidy Barbara Ceres Ronald Chait Hin Chan Gary Castaline Donald Cerow, Jr. Karen Chambers Mary Chankalian 128 Seniors Charlton Chase Chase Cheney Chernoff , t 255' ,K Chaplain Chereskin x f .2 I '- f53.723,3i5 A fl-3 Q K . ti-f,--:J-1,-, ., ff .... 1 Paula Chouinard Thomas Chow Catherine Chudy Arlene Churchill Brenda Ciak Helen Ciborowski Vanessa Cieslak Gordon Clark Nathaniel Clark Mary Cleary Mrs. Charles Clemons Pamela Cleval Patricia Clifford Robert Cline LQ' Qt' ,fv- 'L W ,. xx. , . F ,,,.. I t tltt 55'55f::WW,,:,V,,: ,A ,,.f tv-Q , ,.:s ' - - El , .Ji 'E L' lfmlib-2 4 ,ai Michael Chiasson Peter Chiavaro Nancy Chisholm Suzanne Chisholm Roberta Chmielinski Jacqueline Choate Martin Chotiner : i i Pl Q s 3. ? ll i z 3 . 4. , J 'K F' 'S A 4 1' 4-T 1.. t A X x w we if aw 1, a'ia , A t. ' 1 ' !l Benjamin Coggins Kyle Cohen Menashi Cohen Michael Cohen Edward Donowa Rena Cohen Theresa Colacchio lll A 221-1 A 5 -at I, ff' C ii'i J ---i-Vt i f' Q i V- t lg n lw ' mia Fl 2' , 4 V' 725 W: V -3' -ml' i 3 - X I-'53 a P p 'W'f':"lp ., sgf f 4 - ci--:Egg g il N '-6 X iit 'fir 1' '- ' l J PM , m i x , P-t. sh Lt , ff Z 4, Je i f: "w LU. V f .f:f,-.ff ' r , f, 4-12 'P .W init' At ta '- 4? x i -. i t N 1 la. if ugh 2535i"i'i"'i-fffE??TF??W' .-Q ..-:55?ff?E?f?fEf'-f'5 ffftiififi i ill. , " ' ffz:-IL' ' "fue F32-'Q Er", ' 'if' "55E??ir1,Z11f ., ' Q. ' l-"'5:"gg: 5515-1' -':": i -4:-1 - Hg " vi, Eip V: . Av U . v ii, I ,- 4 , .V 5 ,-:-17 ' ,iq f" . 'Y av 5 ,2,:,, , ., W f Q5 reif-fmt "' . . 'A " ' : ' 1 "' ' l'. , ' " 'jg , 41. i Nj . A N, i - , z -. 1 -I-vw' V Y if Xe " , I i' E i ' E 'll 'Z U ,. 1, . 'Ai i1:---mtl. , Q' ' - A g.g:1:q1.f:'j,I-ts 23 , . , ' . .-.lkxsmt tewxmt :N ,M ,::.- "' , .r . 35.1594 ' - Ach: -Q Qagsi' 4 ,, .f, ,,,.A 351 V i i r .. :ietgf f' " " ' ' 'E..-.,a,w "E r' ' I ' 1 ' ' . ft. " 'F' P . f . A sl ' gy " f Q: 4 ' , " Q X f'- iv - ' n 5 rx .T 1: WN z-41' Q .r -- ' 1 9 J "' 'Ali 6 ' '. fmt, J , ., - . , l if ky . af., b J 'V fix l . Xb: ' X K hiv", . V V li :fb ,. f,ff,f:i aw- 1,, -- P , f' - 'z '. ':'::: 3 :if ' .-1, 3113" ,fiifli - , 5J',2pl::1 'E el-: .- git? 136 "mc - 45:11:14 N ,i.1':15 A ,Q 1 A .ve M, -. '11-':72 QL. . 4 .I , ' ' .R -ta ' i f : f1?3i5-Q?zatzieiya? -sssitziiaule it t I ri asia: fr rift 1 sl if i..-YN1iczilfilzzimzl:::1::::Ll?-f F ' 1 Z' lil" 5: 4,421 David Cignoni Benjamin Clancy Stephan Clancy Cathy Clark Charles Clark Elizabeth Clark Fred Clark Richard Cloonan Alan Clough John Clough Joseph Cocco Beth Cochran Richard Coco Mark Coggeshall .?Ptl.ia Colarusso lidvigird Colello Linda Coleman Barry Colen Kathleen Coletta George Coletti Stephen Colin Seniors 129 Scott Collard Beatrice Collins Jean Collins Joseph Collins , ' :Lil-z I W, hr- 7 . A yr . .. ' 'Yf ,iF " J ' ' , ,I A J , I ' I .- f 1 V , an 1 1 N - J 4 if '31 V," .fi ,f , ,5 James Connors William Conrad Mary Constance Kenneth Conway Karen Coltin Linda Colton Sally Conant Cynthia Conforti .3512 J' 41' if ,161 ax ck, . . it .Tv gg Y il J , E4 55215-Z1 tj Stuart Cooperrider Ellen Corrigan William Corrigan Meryl Corsover lf' .JN ,,.,::f' --Q.: -it 11: an K. 535' 4- 'Wink - . A 1 '7" V:-1 1 ' ,"s viz.-:-5 1' bi I. vi '4 l30 Seniors Master's candidates seem to get younger all the time. Bob Gamache Stephanie Collins Frances Conner Barry Cooper Joyce Cortese Neal Colman John Connolly Catherine Cooper Donald Cortis Terry Colsia Nancy Connolly Roger Cooper Anne Costello Kim Colson Paul Connolly Steven Cooper John Coull Mary Crook Jeffrey Crouse Stephen Crowe Charlene Crowley Lisa Crowley Juan Cruz Donald Coulombe Anne Craig Michael Couture Valerie Cramp Herbert Covert Robin Cranmer Kathleen Covert Stephen Crawford .px H- Jn: - J Y N 1' Q 8 Y .xy ks Duncan Colter Michael Comb Gary Conahay Diane Conant Andrew Condon Frederick Condon Robert Condon Peter Conklin Michael Conley Barbara Conlon Dennis Conlon Kenneth Conlon Michael Conn Paul Connelly David Conners Kevin Conners Ann Connolly Leeanne Connolly Linda Connolly Mary Connolly Jeremiah Connors Patricia Connors Sean Connors Susan Connors Alan Conragan Judith Conway Paula Conway Alred Cook Gail Cook Gary Cook Robert Cook Sandra Cook Debra Cooke Jeanne Cookman Stephen Coombs James Cooney Joseph Cooney Mary Cooper Theresa Cooper Marilvn Copley 'W' ' -.,..?"-.Ti I- 3 ,. ' yr . S .RRI .Y - -. W ' - tg: -ri"' C ,C " 'i?tg1 J 1 , ti . . 'falsif- ' as Ig- - 1. . it X C -Ag ,.- , . 'fe 'H X D , as f' , fe' -Q. I N it 'Sixth Mary'Henderson Coppola Blanca Cortes Gary Costa Stephen Costa Peter Costantino Carol Costello Daniel Costello Dana Cote Laurence Cote Joel Cotter Amy Colton Jeffrey Cotton Edmund Coughlin Ernest Coulombe Charles Council Alayne Couper James Coureier Robert Court Thomas Courtney Mark Courville Bryan Cousin Dan Couture John Couture Mark Couture Peter Couture Raymond Couture Susan Covalli Juliet Covell Carolyn Cowen Elise Cox Edward Craffey Patricia Crafts Candice Craig Janis Crampton Nicholas Crane Martha Crawford Ellen Creanc Maxine Crcanza John Creaven Daniel Creed Paul Coviello Eric Covner Kenneth Cowen Mark Cozzens Kathryn Creely Kevin Creighan G. Creighton John Creighton James Crepeau Daniel Creran Jean Crimmins Sheila Crimmins Joseph Crompton Gary Cronan Ellen Cronin Jeanne Cronin Michael Cronin Neil Cronin Claudia Crookston Gail Crosby William E. Crosby William R Crosby Beth Cross Kathryn Cross Richard Cross Cheryl Crossman Candice Crough Robert Crowell James Crowley Maureen Crowley Neil Crowley John Cruekshank James Cruise Alberto Cruz Elba Cruz David Cryer Stuart Cudlitz Deborah Culhane Christopher Cullen Mark Cullinan Barry Cummings Larry Cummings David Cunha Claudia Cunningham Ralph Cuculo aff f r L -. 'gr rf- at .- .. g r Qu 4 :H ,IM A J as -, 9 . ay, f Q f P viva . ,. - 'F ,L tr y, It 4,1-'J 14" .. -:-:-:ff7?fT'T' r- ':r:4.::r-rf:-wr, .2 Q if i :ici iiii -11.5 .,,. -I ff W up is 'Qi Y A' . ii:.'f5li::' " iz,-h j R 'S ' ' 'Y f..zai'l 'i . 'ZEEQJL r .,- . . i' ,tt we S' gl.: Va: i . N tg ' lt U' iii'-1 .,-ae' 'l i , W tv" 5' y James Creer Christine Crepeau Stuart Critz Susan Crocker Deirdre Cronin Elizabeth Cronin Steven Cronin Joyce Curtis Buck Curtis Kerry Cushan Pamela Cushman Ellen Cutler John Cutter Cecilia Czarnecki t V, ,I A ,sri are EX 1 5 , 1 y Us . , lt. W up A 5 . , .z .7-A H l-.. Q L, I 2, . V .7741 1 N .V 1 V: " ,,' f r X - n- - 1 A f E 1 - X W: - 11 "ar . ., , Y . .,, ,a -' ' it . .1 tt t- ' . 'X ' 'f- 1' 4. R.. .. . J. ' Q ti J z ly ,Y-v! t-.7 V 4 i ,, yt? . 5212? 1 a.r,:..,rll " ir., xi'l.'?lL i" -if . gi 4 ffl' i. J . 'xl - .5 23 I -.2 ii " ,W-' Inj - mx, 115: r - 1 1 . . ' le in -t 1. - 1.. . "' fi xi , -- I by N ix - 'Y 1 ,,'-1t:'i ' TE f il.. . "' fx " :fbi ' . 'w-. f3ijEg5j 'l'-1. Y ' ' , fl V cf' ' 55? 1 ' ' ' 2 I t. tf. Q I ! I., ,"' Kifjs ' X - A its , 1 Q je it f--f"' f e5.:3:!:5-f V An- ,t-- r g?Ff"'4"-':r, ' ' 'H .... :ws l- 4,4 N- - 73 J .. C .:- 'fx 4 - .r 'i 'Nix' Q. . ..r It 1 f : .2 'i . 1 X'- V. i fy 'ft' Q in -- H 5 " ' .st r' ., l ,Wh 4. V' ',: ' ' 1 -Z . ' ' Sv .Y A , -fm . - i P fires, 15:5 , , ie.:-1 .six . li' F3 3? 321 ' Q 'F ' "Vw, 151 .V ' i' ' is an -f 2 Nancy Cullen Debra Cummings John Cummings Paul Cummings James Cunningham Eleanor Curley Maureen Curley Ronald Czepiel Ann Czupryna Wayne Dacostino Barbara Dale Stewart Dalsimer Joel Dalton Donna Daly Seniors l3l Karen Dam John Dame Anthony Damelio Francis Dance Deborah Daniels Peggy Dargie Marc Dargis Robert Dea Walter Deacon David Dean Patrick DeBoard Brian Deckel Amy DeForest David Degere Michele Dennis Sharon Dennis Paul Dennison Cynthia DePippo Karen DeSalvio Denis DeSaulniers Alec DeSimone , . V.-:ff -V--frgcqifrf iii i?if2'1"'2E.,- - "i5i5:i5?'EZ?7 .f V - J . , -- V - "-fr-ff-1 ff2:e:z:::1f- ..: ' -v .,-iw: q rs if V 3, , - :fn 1 raw "1 A ' ,N .- " ' A "' ' .i wg 1 4 g lfiw. .. 1-zzfgzi, ,ay 'gk :Ji U - f P- -g A f z. .4t l t fgwf: .1-f l if I A wfa-lt: I 5, fr .V 'i '. wr -J 'Qu - -. -J' - 1 H -EIS.. V 7 ft: - -JV' ' JF ' -f ff " . We-. 'W , 'T of J 55:1 . It " 'tiff " ,5 , 1 ' . QQ:-v 4 - .A 1.1 , ' A " Y- .azaa X gt-' f ' 'iIf2i'g1:"" ip . 1.3 3. ,. X J on .r .A .. lil - 1 'S ,..g,:3f ' aa: 'i ' 9 ng - in ,N ? 1 nf gag amd. mum fi 1 la t. it . 'f "-.: l . 1, it ,Q , 45 'W 1 t 1,1 ' ' ' g et a 5 ' I-300 2: f 1 5' s NX Q , 'calf N ' 'TW f?'iff.jI'?'if4'1i if ,t:. , "':"'fz' tx" 23- ' fi if ' - I lm! 1 i - he-is f 'H e :. ,Ay e- '11, .ph -A-552:73 ,ziggy-' -I - . a f- I. I, it 1 xg I' .yi Lisle. of X 2 T' ii a ar f W . - 'J V ' . -Ll ' F f v,. nv- FC W to 1 1 34:- 4" :rf ,Q . t 3:i:-Lv:-:-get-:--If' ' ' -.g.1:::1:'::q: i eiiaa ,. Si, 1 U if 'li' 'r.-i'i:5- "" "gig-4--. 1 lg I I Y I , I fs EQ. '-' .-'52 TAPQ . Carol DeSousa , ,,. 1 , 0950005 O6 Robert Cunningham Sandra Cunningham Carol Curley John Curley Theodore Curley Barbara Curran James Curran Joanne Curran Joseph Curran Elizabeth Currie Edward Curry Beth Curtin Cynthia Curtis Deborah Curtis William Curtis Arnold Cushing Kerry Cushman Marianne Fontaine Cwalina Stephen Cwalina John Cycz Ernest Dagnelli Robert Dagnello Wayne Dagostino Dawn Smith Dahl David Daigneault Jane Dailey Sara Dale Diann Daley Michael Daley Richard Dalianis Elaine Dallessandro Stephen Dalrymple James Dalton John Daly Kathleen Daly Diane Damelio Maria Damon Denise Damour Barry Dancewicz Cynthia Daniels Gary Danis Carol Danley Charles Dansrcau Wendy Darby Francis Darcy ' .f . .L-Qggg, 1 1-O40-I-O'O"'G"O-f James Day Jason Day Virginia Day William Dayutis Nancy Deackoff Alden Dean David Dean Francis Dean James Dean Mark Dean Edward Deane Gail Deane John DeAngelo Robert Dearborn, . Brian Dearden Leslie DeBiceari Joan Deckelbaum Janis Dedrick John Dce Stephen Dee Marion Deegan Joseph Deering Paul Deering Mary DeFelice Kenneth DeFreitas Patricia DeGarmo Carl Deieso John Delaney Nancy Delaney Dale Delano Linda DeLeo Maryann DeLeo Anthony Delgado Dimitra Dellas Karen Delle Steven DelMaestro Ezequiel DelRio Mark DeMaranville Philip DeMarco Christopher DeMarest James DeMary Kenneth DeMeo Carolyn DeMoranville Linda Dempsey Robert Denehy ,z ' nr O-fl-0-0-'O'-600 David DeWinter John DeWitt Deborah DeWolfe Dean Dexter Catherine Dialessi Rueith Diamond Robert Diamond John Diaz Philip DiBenedetto Matthew Diehard Jean Dickey Frederic Dickson Karen Diebner Wanda Dil'I'ley Vincent DiFilippo Joseph DiFranza Michael Digby Joseph DiGenio Donna Dillabaugh Francis DiMario Patricia DiMasi Debra DiMassimo Christopher Diminico Peter Diminico Deborah Dinan Richard Dinatale Paul Dinerstein John Dion Michael Diraimondo Karen Dittrich Rocco DiVerdi James DiVito Judith Dixon Mark Dlugosz Charles Dockendorfl' James Dodge Thomas Dodge William Dodge, Jr. Wendy Doering Diane Doherty Mary Doherty Michael Doherty Robert Doherty Cheryl Dolan Philip Dolan Vicenta DeSotolongo Ji ff I 1 W 7 , i R i i5 X V ,I X A , 'f TC. ,. ' l Q N ,. .xt l V 1 4, I no A4 I - ' I . . ' .A 'W , c N ' , 1 il bv'- Jr J av Q t Pi . t pei , as -Q V ll, . V'-1,j,Q':Q:Q-ALI J --ljg,:3E:maft : . :g: i 4 :::. f at it et .4 R' ' 3 if if N 5 . l bf J ' Xi- f, ,s wt: 3 'V I 11323: 'I al. l a fl A 1 5 . -:iii J '1 if , '-"" -,V, ,. V . 'EM -i I ,Xl t H : , F MX xwf I: i, K - , 5 E 1 iiitirfiilff E f' . i 2, Mary Dash Elaine DeGregorio Elizabeth Davenport Gary Daviau Elaine Davidson Charles Davis Ellen Davis Ronald Davis l32 Seniors Domingo DeJesus Brunilda DeLeon Gregory DeMello James Dempsey Anthony DeMusis Susan DenHerder Anna Dargis Pamela Darling Spencer Darling Joseph Davenport Barry Davidson Jacquelyn Davidson Jean Davidson Richard Davies Charles Davignon Dorene Davino Albert Davis Andrea Davis Andrew Davis Glenn Davis Helen Davis Jane Davis John Davis Margaret Davis Michael Davis Patrick Davis Sidney Davis Susan Davis Michael Davolio Barbara Dawidjan 1,.:,.-at-4 251' -1 pg 1 as Q1 , John DeSisto Karen Desmarais Joseph Denly Paul Dennett Cecile Denning Jonathon Dennis Edward Denon Shara Denson Marie Deotte James DePasquale Stephen Dereszewski David Desjardins John Desjarlais Lisa Desmarais Marilee Martin Desmarais Neal Desmarais Dennis Desmond Dennis M. Desmond Lewis DeSouza Janis DeSpain Darrell DeTour Norman DeVeau James DeVine Matthew DeVine Robert DeVito Joan Devlin . Q: i x Q s r., - x X Elf? i .,..,,x N, Q Sharon Dolan Stephen Dolan Stephen P. Dolan Tara Dolan Thomas Dolan Kristine Doll Victoria Dombrain Ralph Dominick Carol Donaghey Robert Donaghey Kathleen Donaghue Kirk Donahoe Claire Donahue Edward Donahue Richard Donahue Stephen Donahue Robert Donatoni John Donley Francis Donnellan Matthew Donnellan John Donnelly Paul Donnelly Eileen Donoghue Eileen M, Donoghue Catherine DesRosiers Helena DeTore l' B David DeVault Lori DiCesare Richard Dineley Peter DiSalvatore Brenda DeYoung Lorna Diehl Beverly Dingwall Michael DiSavino W l. I f U5 Adi- "., Qt WB S., Q Y. ' t l l yi Student Don Garvey demonstrates one way 'E of "getting away from it all". Garvey, a 54 member of the University Parachuting Club, t has just released his drag Chute 2800 feet l L over the Turners Falls airport. t :Vt Q- ,mx ,Q ,Y '45 H ' 'N i WJ ' fl t if Ronald DeYoung Paul DiGiammarino Donna Diodati Anthony DiBartolomeo Marlene DiLeo Patricia DiRusso Ed Tompkins Q .89 X., 5, Y vt f G 'W F' 'L' EPI Barbara DiStefano Beth DiVoll William Dobbins Gordon Dobbs Wayne Dodwell Mary Doherty Paul Doherty, Jr. Seniors 133 Paul Doherty Robert Doiron Charlene Dolan Karen Dolphin Arthur Donahue David Donahue Dorothy Donahue ' - ' . . 54' ' ' " ' , . 'fffi E 'S A f ' :- i l, .t ' -. ., .- .. Maxfli'- giyz 'S ' A 251' " mm-ia 1 , ii is V j'- I ? 5 l K 1'-5 if X' ng Ia, . 4 .1 ' .' ef' -or ,, ef 31 -t :m es 'Z a ,Z . it , ,,, lf' , . .f. iTl,f-fa .f Q ' 'E-: 531 X i 5 X 9 45- mt FE.,.x . 3. 5 lr.. 1' J a sa oeee Gary Donnellan Susan Doskocil Deborah Donovan Anne Doucette 1: .Z2'i-- f -2 nizirif.,-, 323 ' ' fi -2451 ' 0 '- l" - V1 : 'J N 9 i' ,f Paul Doucette Edward Dougal as .1 Ar- Some more students demonstrate another way of "getting away from it all". Thousands of dollars are spent every year on the pinball machines in the Campus Center and the Student Union. te- f 'NW William Howell .lrvlsl-O+O.0'f'O'fQvO-1-Qofgrqa-Q-0-felold-001004-Q-'O-'10-Oi-fO'O"Q"5"O49"f0'D'0-f0O-fQ4O-0'f0O-fO"'O-"G49g0'Q'O"'Q-'-O" Daniel J. Donovan Daniel J. Donovan Daniel J, Donovan David Donovan Ellen Donovan John Donovan, Jr John V Donovan Thomas Donovan Timothy Donovan Bruce Dooley James Depp Thomas Dorrance Joseph Dorval William Dotson Wayne Douglas Alan Dove Margaret Dow Katherine Dowd Elizabeth Dowling Jeanne Dowling Michael Downey Robert Downing Susan Downs William Downs Henry Doyle Rebecca Drake Robert Drake Roger Drawec Ruth Drechsler Dterk Drews Thomas Drewskt Marcre Dreyer Brain Driscoll Robert Driscoll Mary Drtsltliarts David Drolel James Droney Maureen Drouin Richard Drown Paul Drozdowskt James Drummey Sean Drummey Anthony Duarte Gregory Duarte Joanne Dublan Patricia Duffy Kathleen DuFort Ronald DuFresne Monica Dugan Uldts Dulevskis Brian Dulmaine Charles Dunbar John Dunbar David Duncan Jeremy Duncan Teresa Duncan Kathleen Dunderdale John DuBois Linda DuBrool' Mary Dubsky Dennis Ducharme Michelle Ducharme Sue Duchtn George Ducotl Deanne Dudash Lavon Duddleson Joanne Dudevorr Laurel Dudley Brian Dulfey Darleen Wilkey Duffy Samuel Dunmore Ellen Duffy Arthur Dunn Kathleen Duffy Jacqueline Dunn Joseph Dunn Mark Dunn Robert Dunn Daniel Dunne Martha Dunphy Raymond Dunphy David DuPont Jacqueh Duprc Robert DuPuts Barbara DuQuet Robert DuQuette Alexis Durham Cynthis Durkee Kathleen Durkin Thomas Durso Kathleen Dwyer Thomas Dye Debora Dyer Janice Dyer Robert Dyke Michael Dziewit John Earl, Jr. Michael Earle Richard Earley Regina Early Ruth Early Edward Eaton Charles Ebert Julie Eckman Joan Edelstein , ,yl ,few 1 k ' ' N... - "' 5 'J 3' at Z- T- if 'I H., ,H Ki F ' . vA,.- . fll-it 5.93, ' ' ' ' gif 2763 Ellen Donahue Karen Donovan Debra Doucette David Douglas Dorrine Donaldson Lucy Dorsey Louise Doucette john Downing I34 Seniors Mary Downing Bonnie Duffy William Doyle Thomas Duffy David Drewniak Armand Dufresne Mary Driscoll Francis Duggan Nancy Droz Conrad Dugre Cheryl Drucker Larry Dunham Lawrence Drucker Louise Dunphy S 1 N -' X . '-Wi-5-N? f- NSI-r,-I X ' : 1 - 'N .- x fs ..rI. ' - 'W' ' ' 5 is - 'sa IS - - I . ' . xx -,,5, . , ' X A- .1 vr, i eqsfi. fu., A -- . 1 a. N NFS-'iw xy,-,v-P' If ' ., 5 X X . , -. -. 'f.,. --,, - LII . , . N f 'ax 7 I L N ,kiwi ...,... ,, IX I I W ' -gaze: X e 32 f l X J , 5 5 ...,., I II I f' ,.-is-ws. .... , ,..w III IA' .- A- X U i'ik"N:':-:ff . '- 'qi . -N X5 K ' J. J nzxfkva X K is X 9 ' . : 1, fwq. 5 I ,sa y:5:jII ' ,Lent 3 xxx , . . WC I Maureen Dyer Susan Dyer Paul Dzubek Donald Eagles William Earle Dennis Eaton Linda Ebbeling William Elias Laurie Elinoff Donald Ellis Angela Ellsberry Janet Ellsworth Deborah Elms Gretchen Emerson an A err -XI gg yyl tiyy I sise aff' 3, ij' TI 4 1 K 9' sf f' xX x c, s . ex., ,. Y 'N X B . ,- , 3 : , ,Iggr -r -.W xg.g..1.I:5 ...ff-ffiik ,Lil ' Q 'i""N'xIXY X ye: Ni X, f 3 Av X. ,II , ' 5' "awe, We if .... sv-1 Ig" N My ffii If' . .,., . W . QW X x K :-'FNS '11 gr, X., ..,.. .X 3 Q ' X X .gs , N in i N X i X 'Sly X X 'K U J IL I gp N . .5 - is . :wa , J ,ff ' 3 ,. l' 4 if me I f f- .mm . ee -- H--at--. WA 1 l , , X N l itll at is E3 A .-:I,m. I . o- i :- 1 1 F1' 1 ' - lg Q L ,II Q Straight II . X Qfzggrrz:-' , BN II I -fi: 'mx . R15 f1kJY"f' s.QQf-M, ..,.I r - P X 1 R - " wma Fw ww Q X , , -3 I xiwx .C X " ' 1 mx- ' if ' I . I. I . Q .I .rv . M ,.::, N , , I v- Hr? f - - , I fl: Er 1 ' ?r,?'f'f'U.'. S ' X ' 1 SZ-"r1. .J ' N ,-'F F5 iii? X - f?'55i5'NX 5 frf- ff.. iii 3 + II x c V Sxsfspsit , 3 3551-i ll' ,. . N3 I: - .-:.:3-q.,:. giif::f v- XXII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II - . 'ex ' :-1 . --Us '-:-q::2:1 .J-1?-.3:k1:?:FQ: A 'I.I-s3:f:f:':g:-:ir ,. ' 'S 'K-, K V U-1 ' ' - k ' L 'I ' X .. ."- w. 'Q' " - - ' X f xi . .- " -:Ez-Q ' -' X' Rx Q ' I-'-'ii - - X U:-:- fi X Y JN' Q i +f ggi is '75 ' i' ' "fist - is-. L 2 M- I , . kg - , 1:-J f.IkII4:g.,I. QS- .Q,,,qxgItX XIII ' I 'N ' is 'E M . ' I , as xy xg' Q K- .fi , 1 wg? N II , , H X 'ef . L irq'-.I '. .. ,, X xx I X ' 4 - f 1-1,- egigz. ' w gr:-E5-53155 it N . s f X ,. ,--5:55 :J ,qyiia t , , g , . :I - sig- , ,I . -. 5 ..:-sh . K ., .-Y' 'fff I,4III-g,,I II II I 1- - I. I f- ----- II II r g. - I a 1 ,I-mx gswssg--i.jx M" gif I xg f H .. is-1 If--9 ,er Is: 4- . ,- f ,1- x, . rl" " T155 -X , , 'g 4--V ge-a Q - A+ 15' - f , 52 fl ' ' , V- 7? 'Y' ,, xy., -- -,,,.. J- -,-- W gi Q :I,4A3aI 'X ,rya- -+ -- - X it II: X - -5, , s5f15gg,'. ,I ' ' ' f H", -, XS i' if ' J lift It f xi - :WX J P , 1 4 I - at ,If pg. ' f II IMI-0 Deborah Drummey Susan Drummey Katherine Drummond Francis Dubay, Jr. Norman Dube Glenn Duffee Elaine Duffey Bradford DuPont Kathleen Durkin Richard Durkin Robert Durland Jane Dvorak Carol Dwyer Michael Dwyer Cheryl Eddy Diane Edel Mark Edson Carl Ehrlich Susan Ekizian William Enright Gale Eriksson Albert Euliano Jael-Q Fabbricante Donna Fafard Rosemary Elder Elizabeth Falardeau Joseph Elial Kathleen Fallon Seniors l35 Stephen Falvey Samuel Fan Moira Fanning Donna Farber Lisa Fallon ,ludith Farias Ann Feldman Michael Feldman Pamela Farnsworth Neal Ferestien Katharine Fernstrom Carol Ferren Karin Fiedler Dennis Finn Kevin Finucane Elisabeth Fisher FV 1 Nr" 1 ' " -f-- 'V ' 6 may 'Si 1 - fS'E:o:"' -5 - -A I "lil : lfqzliffl V, V , In , , , R., bg. in 1, 1 . I, I A :Ii . - ' 'Q l gi , A 'sv FZ' ' . ,, We ,,.,,e ff' 2, if- - 'F -V CL .rf 'mf V A S N fs. - .P A- - ? ' A ' " f fc b Y, b .Z .-ENN .A - X., , ,E .' X ' 5:2 .35 z , . -.Lg-15 'e" so -7 Ffh . '2 sfln- PM -fi: 6 6 Wag. .F . i-f'?'fg , , ,,.s , gigfgiimrz s 2 N 12-5 . .y:i1""i Ff?E35t?f-'T'f'. ' 'wwni-' W ,.. ai' 'I 'fig-, -'-' , ' 72: ':':I:il1,,,'-,gk '- ., Q- . Fm , , it-far.-:Q-.-'-1545:-. 3 ff If Z' 45'- . A ., 535221, S F' : ,A ax -f 1, if H 1 Q: -3'-Q 1 'T' ', : 513 I ii In QP n, ag. ,W Q: ,, .- .L - I -,gg - 49 Xb ., " K ' ' 'Q'-t " X M. if 1 Y "W :lvl ft--Q 1 , A . , -. 2- 'kill L ' U -Hitt. ,Tiliyiili-'rl LI:9fQf5" N 1 .. as ' V-5' 1 he ' -'-' - nn X . x i - if V. rzehggg - -. 4 X ,i .Q x Wmxw : z o- N, Y- ' AW-. it ,V it :.- Q - Q, at if . ' N: f fi M .F-f' ' 1, ' ' X N. -rs' , -4 .2 51397119 1 , ji 451 1 1- sfff 4. , P H Q, we ,K ,Q if- ' A fgf-f ,-. ' .L . R, xx- 2 f X 136 Seniors Alfred Faro David Farrell W. John Farrell Maureen Fay Noreen Feeley Sue Feeney Thomas Feeney Glenn Ferguson Elizabeth Fil Susan Fernald Steven Fine Manuel Fernandez Richard Finkel 63 George Fisher Mark Fisher Lucinda Fite l fi David Fitzgerald Kathleen Flanagan Elaine Flores Kenneth Fonda Donna Fitzgerald Kevin Flanagan Craig Florin Maria Fontaine Dorothy Fitzgerald Barry Flanders Karen Flygare .loanne Forbes as lf cn' 5, When Maj rolls around, and the temperatures climb into the seventies for the Hrs: time in seven months, students can usually manage to convince their professors to J Lltarles l elgarlon .lenntlier lmlritvosler Cheryl l-dmonds Geollres' lidrnunds David lidtxards lilaine ligan John lfgan Yrrglnla l'has Xlark l hrlrth Ltsa l7ttlltn Paul l-tdltn Gretchen Lxsenhaure Ann lilderltttt Peter l-ldmlge Sally lildrtdge Fredda l-lgart Bruce Htas Diane l-lnopottlos ,lelilrey l'lIena Bernard lzlltol Andrew l'llts David Ellis kurt l'lltson Susan llllstrom Russell Fllsoorth Names lzlvrn I l harles I-xans lltanne lwans l'llen lwans Sandra Frans Dorothy l-varls Darla Fxsantlt Xlartltn twang llelen lqste Xltehael Faeehtnt Rodney lagan Thomas Fahey Robert latr Wendy liatrlte Jack latrtxeather James llttrweather limrrtett Fallon I,tsa lallon Thomas Fallon Peter Faniulart Lollen Fartas tiny lfarter lxathertn Fartss 'Xndreu lfarquharson William Farrell Calxtn Farris Robert Farris Christine ltmerson Thum. Farrots hold Class Pulrlcm lznwrson N1.irethxShau Faucher - - Clayton lzmery. .lr Nlrharl Fa Ikn- Outslde U1 Garry Entge Thgmis Fatlillsneti Helena llntntanttel Anthonv Favaloro Warn1 sun Denis limmetl Susan F'Jt,310m Susan Fmontl N4 - Ff f - and cool William l-ndttotl Dilgtlfdillrmu , Jean English Eugene Fas bree-eb XX tlltam lznnrss Nlarls Feeley Dattd l-nos Richard Fecley Ytekt Enrlght John l'eely George l-ntxststle Douglas Feeney Robert Fphratm ,lames Feeney Michael Fpp Stephen Feinberg Roberta Fpstetn Scott Feingold Herbert l-rtekson Robert Feldberg Christine lirteson Nnne Feldman Steten Ertksen Nlarlt Feldman Judith Eriksson Staten Feldman Carolsnn Griggs Frnst Helen Fglltme Kelly Frxwtn ,lon Peltus Fannie liseohar Robert Ferntano Mary Fsquttel Deborah Fennessu Julia lissrg David Fenttn N Alda lislantslau Sue Ferguson K David llultan Susan Ferleger H. ., Q 'n - Q NR. M " Daniel Grant lfustts Nliguel Fernandez A ,F ' ' ' ' '- .s.4--Maalag . ' , A , A -----'-fn XA ,,, --f x N - , s ,- 413 . ' , , f . -r I 4' ii Q V1 ,Gi , I - ,F 5 .vs Q ' . I 't x " l s X ' X, - :S f 'X' ' ' : v A N Q r .- F s rr: t li Q" E... ,s M -,N N 5. , . x I . .f K ' D S'- , : X X x I ' l S 5 ', am- , N15 , -ff ' - V 1 R f gl ' ' -15 - X . . at sepia 'r We u t T .5 k. SS: v V Y a - . .ss as , , ,,,,,,,Y, , ,,, ,.gg,,, ' 6 - Elizabeth Fitzgerald Mary Flanigan Karen Flynn John Fitzpatrick Carlyn Flax Bernadette Foley Mary Fttzstmmons Kevin Fleming Nestor Folta I . ' '--Q. 'Wt wx i 31. , .Wyt .- ' 1-5 , 'X 4 r l' is A -Qi , f I :ad 1. 2 -r A ' X if U. ' t. ' is A M, ,A M., William Forbes Gary Foreier Nlark Fortin Peter Fournier Christopher Fox Debra Fox Elise Fox Seniors 137 l V 1 John Fraher Malcolm Francis Suzanne Franke Jane Franklin Lee Fraser Susan Fraze Diane Freedman 1427" :aft-I qxzi .. yt. . Norma Friedman Arthur Friedson David Fuette 35:51:15- ' ' - 2-'-51-154 , .y:::1:5 ' -3.511 " 5:92-y , :N ff "sf, 3s ,.':- -- '1- g,,, sf, ', .., :-:gr - 3. A Q m ,. .4 g "Yi it 'iii " ' 3, HJ 5 tr '11, A 1 Z, . -' M. lx -fl -i -,CN N V . 'V yi ...f kj X n . , .r.,.,., Q, , H disaster:-eb'W53lm..i1W i .t e x 4-FJ ,--tl Q N, iz' A ' 0' 'K Nt .' ' .A AM.. arf' David Furini Steven Gainsboro Gary Fuselier Patricia Gallaghar David Gaboury Scott Ganz sf V' 1. 4: 1" Ya., V tr' gf' ' E .VQCV Vi 'X ti f Q 5 A, X of at .X Q' 17 se, V if 4 4 N I ' N Ax ' ii:.v',z':'Lis A pair guitarists Hnds solace in their music under a tree by the campus pond. l Daniel Smith W Monserrat Fernandez Dawn Ferrante Martha Ferrante John Ferrara Stephen Ferrari Paul Ferrarone Joseph Ferretti John Fern Margaret Ferrick Mary Ferrtck Edward Ferris David Ferron Jean Ferwerda Peter Fetttg Isabel Field Gregory Fielding Sharon Fielding Elinor Fierman Joseph Fijal Kathryn Filtos Stephen Filip Gerry Filliger Marilyn Finlay Daniel Finn Mark Finn Nancy Finnegan Daniel Finneran Mark Finnerly James Finnie Anthony Fiore Robert Fiore Lana Fischer George Fish Lawrence Fish Susan Fish Melissa Fisher Michael Fisher Peter Fisher Susan Fisher Thomas Fisher William Fisher Karen Fiske Jessica Fitch Brian Fitzgerald Gerald Fitzgerald Gerald E, Fitzgerald James Fitzgerald Nancy Fitzgerald Neal Fitzgerald Phyllis Fitzgerald Ronald Fitzmeyer Terese Fitzpatrick Kevin Flaherty 's-J Thomas Flaherty Thomas J. Flaherty Albert Flanagan Nancy Flanagan Paul Flannelly Gail Flannigan Howard Flashenburg Arlene Lubow Flatto Laurel Fleet Jeffrey Fleming Michael Flessas Raymond Fletcher Lawrence Flockerzi Leslie Flood Janice Flowers Christopher Flynn John Flynn Peter Flynn Richard Flynn Charles Fogel Robert Fogg Karen Fohrhaltz Ann Foley AnneMarie Foley Dennis Foley Esther Foley Walter Foley Rebecca Folta Mary Fonseca Mark Fontaine Christopher Footit Christopher Ford Thomas Ford Robert Foresi Kenneth Forlia Geoffrey Forgue William Forrest Stephen Forrister Karen Forsgard Kristine Forsgard Richard Forsyth Carol Forsythecartelli Linda Malmstrom Fortenberry Glenn Fortin Marc Forttn Ermelinda Fortunato Elizabeth Foss David Foster Lianne Foster Marilynn Foster John Fothergill Donna Foti Mr, Linda Fountain Teresa Latter Fountain David Fournier Janet Fournier Robert Fournier Cellen Fowle Bernard Fox Kathleen Fox Pamela Fox Marian Frack Laura Franceschi Paul Franceschini Debra Franchi Debra Francis Helene Frank George Franklin Gilbert Franklin Judith Diane Franklin Steward Franklin John Fraser Sharon Frawley Jonathan Frazier Cynthia Fred Janis Frederick Raymond Fredericks Annie Fredkin Peter Fredrickson Shirley Fredriksson Kenneth Freed Bruce Freedman Deborah Freeman Edwin Freeman Thomas Freitag James French Frank Freudberg Edward Friary Anne Friedell James Friedman Jeffrey Friedman Joanne Friedman Brian Friedmann Daniel Friedmann Rhonda Friedmann Gail Frischi Joyce Frissell David Fritchman Diane Fronckus Nancy Ward Frutkin Joan Frydel Jeffrey Frye David Fubini Christine Fuller Ray Fuller , 1 to .- 55 .ll J stef A 5. 'i3 1f1-,.a5- ,Y .SQ ' i t .Ig-'QC ew . 1' f ., Q- ' -2.1 Y -' Vit 1 ,Xu ' 5 -'Z 'fe ' we .--.ffl L, 'V --,-.. ii- .4- ur I X K ii' I N Xxx 1' 'FfSfri'l, V-3,5111 ,3 tml .,-ffY:if:4ot Jane Freeman Carolyn Fuller Deborah Gagnon James Garanin Robin Freeman Edward Fuller Carol Gaines Kenneth Garber Mark Freeze Colin Fulton Loretta Gaines Kathryn Gardner Pamela Friday Benjamin Friedell Louella Friedhaber 138 Seniors Barry Friedman J Debbora Garrigan I Camille Garro iBarbara Gauch lStanley Gawlik lFrancis Gay ,George Geer Frederick Geller Janice Gilman Mark Ginsburg Richard Girard Karen Gizitsky Joanne Gleason Bruce Gledhill Amy Glick -x -22" 1' Fisk N' e -S .L ' 2 ,gil rr- KX Neil Goldberg Ilene Goldman Lynda Goldman Stephen Goldman Randall Goldsmith Karen Goldstein Susan Goncarovs Clark Gordon Ellen Gordon Sherryl Gordon Edmund Gorman Robert Gorman Michael Gormley Barbara Goss l W' vga 4. 1 u 2. A .avi 'A 'B N ns" I ill . 5 , E3 .ef ' ,sb"' ,"ii'1 " Qu . x I W ., J ,sa aa,,, '51'-rd, .wisfii A ' X' 's E" X 'assi X QQ Q Y F G! s v fi F' 'Q 02 L ' T Af' c 3 - ! K , J X Q' .., - 'SN5'-A .X X ' k"A.,. Q Q' 4 xjj'-. " '..-zcs, 5532:-V 1 U ' " -as -Q i v y Ast X: FN: - 1 y, 1. fi: gg- c ' I 1 ' 1, 33 L- ' y , fi if S R f R bf' ., G , fi , - Nia e 1211 v il- ' 3 A f 4 iXrf'Q 'Y 1 Q M I fi kx"k.'i' ' ffl ea' -A I. ' I "i-X.-qu X :, Y 'sl 'S .' ,E IA- :L 1 as - ,- ,ga ea. 1 . i 'T' ,. fx ' , r i 1 . , I' . ff-fri, is r X., i, Q X ,h a' X -A ' , X, A ,Y f , . Je I J ' '52 ii '. 'i S X - eee J , 5 ' x C gif N K V ' SQ ' ', 11. .! fi W lf . J J YQ ' X as J! is is Jeanne Gerrold Reisa Glickman Federico Gonzales Glenda Gosselin David Gesner William Glucksman Galen Good leri Gottscnalk Frits Geurtsen Craig Ghidotti James Gibbons Nancy Gibson Michael Gillen Mary Glynn David Gniadek Russell Goddard Michael Golas Leslie Goldberg Donna Goodale Alicia Goode Nancy Goodell Russell Goodman Alan Gordon Valerie Gould John Graf Steven Graf James Graham Phyllis Graham Seniors l39 Richard Graham Stephen Gramolini William Granchelli Carl Gray Steven Graziano Michael Greaney Paul Greeke Laurine Greguoli Mark Grenier Marie Griffin Claudia Grigalus George Grillon Susan Griot Susan Griskevich John Guerra Martin Guerra Susan Guidrey Cheryl Gulick Denise Gunning Gary Gunnulfsen Marian Gurry Morteza Halabian David Hale Jonathan Hale Alyson Hall Bettilou Hall Jane Hall Kevin Hall .,. 5 ' ""' W 1 Y Y infsiiif E .2 In :ff 5 A it . f 3 .fa f , ' , -f ' 'T .,7 N ..., - , 331155 -"ir A A f , Q:-'k"If1d'f , V- .apr A f 1 fl A X ""' IKvY' i l:Qh.1:'2 V W "1-..,' 4 ' "- ,,, W Jigs- """' '-'- 1 'Q ' AY.:.?::,.5g fjgggqsa'-' -': f:'g:4i55.,Y' Q ",.,f:"" I , r--f-Wm -- f- I R . W ' i"'ra. 1 ' -- - . ! - A .. ms- ea- .- 1 ,fn "- ' rf.1.:.,:-ef -. -:qv ' ' X f 5' , .X - 'r'r , J. 5 Q. eg' . . A-Vg: , W f7a,'-1.1555 35' ' I f 3, V -I .tv , Z L W at W' 34 + 5' 'iiiffk Qzavx ' ' . , ' 'Y , ' - ft, ' I '. " C- Q5-:5 J-af iriffi Y 1 .V fb ' ' " .- ,- .xfgiifi 5 , ' " W ' Y T '- " ' . 5-351 .f 'Z 1, X., R r ' 5' " 'ml f 1' ' . 15-AVL V ' 4? " . . .V-,asv 1-3551,-j ' . :Z,.- U .I V . ,.Z N rig... ff " . iii? . . e , ' . ff5fi:ff'Z:g5 ', 'SQL A 'J' in il ff ff f , f it J 4 '- 'ze 3' ' fv '5' 'Cyril ' 5, , ,51:':'flf.' ff tea- lif t' 1 I A .kb f 1 , Q- 5 .. ' Q, " .,, ,ff L-1 s- 1, r S A X -Y 2 Q4 14. . L A r .L 1 v ,g .4., I. ' I A . 2:1 V .Az .M ,L .,,,i.4, .75 " 3- xg, -'assi j i . Ti' 'i' ' . ' - ' re , .X V li 5, vi 'N . me A . x , ,. 1,-.1 .,, -, f , , c ' " ' 2. '-4: r rvv- ' f ...J A ., I K .,,,,4g3, .- V' ' . ft -' ss -4-"iff" 2'-'r,g., . .2 -V --1 f A I - 1 'xv' ' .. X ' - sf 4 l T K i - , 'Q N . ' 'Y V fw- gizfgflz ' u, : - X 1 1- h A J. . 4 ...kip ai! ,,1sf"i,, '15 ' I Xi 1 Diane Green Cheryl Greenberg Gail Greenberg Linda Greenhalgh Richard Greenleaf Barbara Greenstein Jay Gregory 140 Seniors RQ You we .. rv I .Q K. Laura Griswold Stephen Grolnic Robert Gross Marcy Gruen Kenneth Grunes Maryann Grzywna Brenda Guarnicri if 'Al .Ia il' ' a 'Bur PZ" N liz. f 7 " Qs. f " 1 . Q, , r :Ak 'vi SE Michael Hackett Dennis Haggett Alan Hagopian Douglas Hahn Margaret Hailer John Hake Christopher Hakim sf 5 15-- C 'X -' 'xxx' Q. if 'e'- Late afternoon shadows stretch for yards, as three students brave the February cold for an early visit to the library. fn Daniel Smith Louis Halon Wendy Halpern Daniel Harbacevich Pauline Harding Kenneth Hark Joan Harkin P. Harkus fenise Hamel Cynthia Hanczaryk Bernard Hannon Virginia Hatrpin aul Hamilton Ilene Handler Judith Hans H2261 H2rrlS , ....,. y i, ww- , .X X A 's 'L A - W ,, "F as , J- frj' ' Y f l ., ' , V' A if it ' V 'J - -Q gl 5 ' i - -K rf' as r " f t - S .ii ig --' 5 no -X Y T' - ,' S K I V -" , tllr F .5 7- We A W i x , fe J I J at llii, 'i' " ' Atl-'ti I' , Liza:- .. Q Q V V -, ,ve -V v ' if-1 Q M if 5 at ,, .4 'J .tj-. W Ll x - ,A Q , 4 , . vcr, l "' rr f' P ' aim Stuart Fyfe Dianne Gabts Charles Gaedtke Linda Gaffney Virginia Gagan David Gage Pamela Gage Elaine Gagnon Richard Gagnon Harold Gaines Thomas Gaines Patricia Gajda Holly Galenski Harry Galiatsos Deborah Gallagher Paul Gallagher Michael Gallant Timothy Gallant Paul Galley Francis Galligan Claire Gallo Nancy Galofaro Laura Galusza Donald Galuza Jayne Gamer Larraine Gandolli Donald Gangell Cynthia Gaon Cynthia Garabedian Robert Garabedian Francis Garahan Jesus Garcia Janice Gardner Marta Gardner Raymond Gardner Steven Gardner Steven Garnett Cary Garrett Wayne Garrett George Garrity Jon Garvey Robert Garvey Leslie Gasscr Deborah Gately John Gaucher Barbara Gaudet Donna Gaudelte Mark Gaudette Marijo Gaumond lrene Gauthier Nancy Gauthier Ellen Gavin Rose Gayarsky Garry Gauaniga Kevin Geary John Gebbte Gail Geddes Mark Gedmin David Gedraitis Dennis Gee Janice Erickson Gee Gary Gelfken Dana Gets Elizabeth Gelineau Paul Gelineau Susan Geller William Gelsomino Paul Genest Dianne Gennari Nicholas Gentile Nicholas Georgantas Diane George Sharron Geracc Kathleen Gcragosian Kenneth Gerard Leslie Geratowski Thomas Geronimos David Gerratt Nancy Gerrtor Craeman Gethers Robert Gettings Michael Gcttman Michael Gtampietro David Giardina Linda Giardina ,lohnJ Gibbons John J. Gibbons Joseph Gibbons Charles Gibson Chryse Gibson Douglas Gibson Mary Gibson Philip Gibson Paul Gifford .9 . ,lf:"" x i -Tie ia t 'V' X new -si 1 X , 'iv x I .R 4 , Richard Giard I ii iii ,-12 i ' . li K R I 5 Arthur Giftos Mary Gilbert Nancy Gilbert Michael Gilbert: Joseph Gilboy Michael Gtlbrtde Allan Gildersleeve Paul Gillillan Patricia Gill Robert Gill Thomas Gill Thomas Gillams Carol Gillan Paula Gillespie Joyce Gillis David Gtllon 1-f , Jeffrey Gilman Nancy Gilman Paul Gilroy Gall Ginnettt Paul Giordano Donna Girard Gary Girard Keith Girard William Girardi Wg lea ,wg ' V A I J if X 5 . . f ' -eg N -, who K. Theresa Girgenti Mercedes Girona Elaine Giroux Angela Giudice Ruthann Giusti Mark Given James Glackin Geraldine Hodge Gladden Gary Gladu Alida Glancy Jane Glass Howard Glassman Robert Gleason Lynn Gledhill Hodges Glenn. Jr. Charlene Glorteux Veronica Glynn Mark Goebel f iw wx ,..,, x J- I. Hilary Hammer Cynthia Hanley Rodney Hansen David Hampsgn Kenneth Hanley Steven Hanson . A , .L . 3 ' 'J 11491: . '-'o'il7'5 1- A: fa- , '- U., r , - ,. ' 1 K 101:53 -ff, A ff: " - ..,:n.,Qx 'f -,v ga e ' 'rj ' if Q Peter Harris Raymond Harris William Harris Lee Hart Steven Hart Jacquelyn Hartford Pamela Hartford Seniors I4l ,.. it A , 'S xi? .au,,.-. Il lt ll it l Gary Hartley Elaine Hartman Suzanne Harwood Bela Hasek Nadine Hashem Nathaniel Hearn Joseph Hebert Joanne Henriksen Daniel Hermanski Marcia Heronemus s Catherine Higgins Betsy Hill Robert Hiller Roland Hinckley Kenneth Hintlian Bruce Hashinger Joel Hersh Pamela Hiser Jerilyn Hastings Diane Hess Jodi Hitt Q at 's , ff-me ca- ff, ee 2 c f. ' 4 J ' ri'i . 4 I W' ' Wil. -W r 144' 'l 3' , is a re aass af aaas I V rf- fia.:I.f' '-" . ' 'f' -- as ' f f V ' V l g "-- QV t vt' 1 V-'is .QV .s 4-1, f ,sk MV he ,ljfeg-5 - 15-, V E ..- V . S. SPX ,iz Vi i . if iV.,V .ff ff -ef 'mb J sf. ,V i , .N H D Wai V , ac: pf t si V 'Rpt W A V , , VV V K . Vi V ,.,3VV,V VV 1 VV 5 -'e' ' .J J r"e as ii: 19221: Jw: .V FEI" . i i Vi 1 VV V ' " i z VV Vg , V V " ' :VVVV Vx , ,rl ft- ' V - ,L-:ix . .. g V!?. 1 V: 415 J V? , in . . J' 'tx I as ' 'le- he-v J i S J i J, i ' ' if if H 4 . . '- eo.. 1?-N. V V it -.v. V- V Vf V it VV VVVVW, YV, L tk V1- x5,5g.: - 5 2. 'Hd ' Lai ff 'asia L ie. 7 3' 5? 1 's x , fi 1 X r -:f .,:., 3 Y V Vi A . . A gif -' i f 53 IV ., 'Q ' ' . ' l 'Gr - Q Y in V 1" xx VV V V ,rf Vygkl . V b ,V. it , fi V. . A J if ,X C . CX V , ' if ., V. t lit l """ ti- A if 'rrrr' -n. f! .- V VV fs tg if 'yt-tt: is if riff? al ll' Paul Haughey Philip Hawes Cathleen Hawkins James Hawkins J I-12 Seniors Susan Hay oann Healey Terry Healy .wi ffl 'ru u .fgfaf 1-vases! . i r ys r e i i it i r J J G ' 'K t 1 1 c '-il. , lf ,t 7 Vx 7' ,iz -, "" 'sf ---- i. V ,, , -.--r-.- in .VWXV V , A V F: -Us ti Q , 1 X V AA - 1 Q t .Ira ' : V ' i 9 Katherine Heyl Deborah Hickey Denis Hickey Joseph Hicks Joanne Hietanen Thomas Higginbottom Annette Higgins Alan Hoffman Dennis Hoffman Robert Hoffman raw 1 .f f .M ig V '- 3 " il , ,, lt .-Ma, " 9 iw il vii," I f V HQ . x -5,1 '- tht l RICl'l8fd Gflgiil Michael Granahan David Gold James Grandison Warren Gold David Goldberg Donna Goldberg Wayne Goldberg Jared Goldline Marvin Goldman Michael Goldman Jmark Goldrick Allan Goldsher Craig Goldsmith Ronald Goldsmith Deborah Goldstein Janice Goldstein Lawrence Goldstein Sharon Goldzweig George Golebiowski David Golinslu Mitchell Golner Edward Gonet l Linda Gonsalves Lucas Gonzalezsant Douglas Goodell Stephen Goodhue Corinne Goodman Charles Goodreau Emiley Goodrich Michael Goodrich Arthur Goodridge Deborah Goodwin Jeffrey Goodyear George Goolkasian Frederic Gordon Lise Gordon Philip Gordon Susan Gordon Marcia Gorman John Gosselin Robert Gostanian George Gougian John Gould Kevin Gould Paul Grandmaison Kevin Grandmont Gary Grano Brian Grant Gerard Grant John Grant Karen Grant Linda Grant Richard Grant Catherine Grass: Richard Graveline Cindy Gray Doris Gray Patricia Gray Jane Grazcwski Joan Greaves Stephen Greco Thomas Greco Harriet Greeley Melissa Green Robert Green Susan Green Paula Greenberg Malcolm Greenwood Carol Gregory Linda Grenier James Gribouski AnnMarie Griffin Donald Griflin Lauri Grtftin Paul Griflin Paula Paoli Griflin Kathryn Grigas Daniel Grigus David Grillo Margaret Forfa Grimes Laurel Grinnell Marilyn Grinnell Kay Underwood Grocki Martha Grogan Mary Grogan Is she curious? fascinated? or just bored? Whatever the feeling, this little girl strikes a pensive pose as she watches her mother compete in an intramural basketball game in Boyden 56 Denise Goulet Dana Goulston William Gouzounis Jeffrey Gove Joseph Govoni Theresa Goyette Donna Gracia David Graham Edward Graham Robert Graham Wrlman Graham Scott Grolemund Charles Grondalskt Catherine Grose Martha Gross Robert Gross Wendy Gross Joyce Grossman Michael Grossman Richard Grout Susan Grover Kathi Gruenwald gym . Daniel Smithh 'IL' v-1? Michael Hluchyj Vivian Hoffman James Hoberg Kevin Hogan Richard Hockmuth Linda Hohlstetn James Holbrook Bernard Holcomb Denise Holland Jane Hopkins Kathleen Horan Catherine Horgan Elaine Houghton Joseph Houlne Ellisa Hovagimian Carole Howe Sarah Howe Martha Howker Diane Hubert Melanie Hughes Sally Hughes Beverly Hugo 'lf Vx A , er , Q 5 NNQ aqk i ' QF' WW - "'g' M J tr H. 6- N 1 J it 4 . -wr 'WDW - :z J'- s. -w.-A..-4. - N -Nn Q- ,V ,,,,.,,..,..,.- 1 'Q -N it I , I i is 1 wax Q .,,,'T,",?:::-2--f-Mt..- .- 1 ,if .wi .A i ii " "" J M. Ewmda U Y 1 . . if eeeff 24:1 f 'W , ' I T X l N: . "X V... Z ii-i f ' i ii '5 i 1 ' 11 I 'bl .. A I it r .Q l nasvfada5fwMfi James Holland Patricia Horgan Marian Howard Jane! Hummel Cynthia Hollman Stephen Horn Susan Howard Susan Humphreys Eleanor Hooper William Hosking William Howard I-HWY Hum George Hunter Ward Hunting William Hurley Andrew lde Seniors I-13 Judith lmber Cynthia lris Beverly lrla Ingrid Ives Karen lzbicki Janet lzen Sherry Jacobs Steven Jaffe Donna Jago 4 , s EJ, , , 1 1 . " " .ff W san- ' , H y 'tim , - , ' .1 l5E':?if f, , ii I 4 a , f, ,, y J f 't s . art, jivjrgrx , . ta, ,f if lt aff' Qt , -f--- 1 5532-izzfjrfg: ' -ref' I IFN - y 1: J, ,: e If 'Q , 'J 'W A e., i f f Karen Jarret Carl Jay 4-' f ' Q I 6. :ZF , x - .A fb, , , q ' . 1' fy is . ', :Faq Suzanne Jean Laura Jefferson UR -'ng me , , J- - 5, f- jf! A' 9 by yj 1, W,-' 5' , 41- ,t l , ,' a -A58 5: ' a"'- 1 fy: 0-O-0-+40-O'9-hteb.-rQ-0-rtvbmkb'O-4+O'O.-rQvO-rO+0-06+04-QvO-fO+O+Qo0,-eQ.Q.p-q.5+q.5Q 5.5.-q.g..g..g.qg.g,. : '-ff S145 ff' f., ' Nlaney firusheely Thomae Gustafson Derek Hall Brian Hamson Eduard Harney Kelly' Hart Robert lflavts '? A " -,I 4- '. D-'Wd l'UB'Ul lwllh fllljl-Ulla Kristen Hall Todd Handel Gary Harutan Kevin Hart Barry' llawktns --' f A -fi tieorge Kirygoreeyytel Pamela yiusttn Nancy Hall Charles Haridsehuh Sherry Harper Nlarton Hart Jaquelyn Hayden - E . ,,?3.,, NWYJJ' Uflfl-1 llltlfq llllxlllllblil PCICY Hull Cherie Hanes David Harptn Raymond Hart Anne Hayey ,y Qfdfn, xll1tCl'll frtlyb JP fiutterrel Raymond Hall Mxehael Haney' Theresa Harrigan Richard Hart Deborah Hayes ,lffhlf DUN'-4 VNU-lllilgntll' Dsllld UPF Tl10Y1UN H-Ill Ellen Hantely Lau renee Harriman Judith Hartford Dennis Hayes ' 'ii-. l"ll3C"l UQ'-YY Aflcnc F"-WV" Wllll-lm Hall Donald Hanley' Ann Harrington Robert Hartford Gwendoly Hayes , 1 "1" R'fh-'ffl f'Uf'JCllU 195115 ftllwlt Edward Hallahan Audrey Hanlon Beth Painter Harrington James Hartley' John Hays 2- l-Iba Guerra Xyillredo Quzman Heidi Hallett Daytd Hannabury Daphne Harrington Bryan Harvey Joseph Hayward Anthony fiuerrtero l-lnrenee Ciyorely lxenneth Hallett Richard Hannigan Eduard Harrington H l, Harvey Nltchael Hayttard ltvutx tiueytn Michael Haddad Ruth Hallton Erie Hannula ,lohn Harrington Nlieliael Harvey' lvan Halard zgj ,Z ff , 2 as K-4 l 44 Seniors I 2 Naney hugltelmello linda fiugliettt Nancy tiutdo Deborah tiutld Altee Ciutney Dattd tiutney Stanley hula laurte Uulltun Pamela fiulu Norman tiundershetni lxathryn 1-ttnther fiuttnar tiustalson NN illiam Haffenreffer Janice Hagen Geoffrey Hagenbueltle Jan Hagytrom tineflrey Hakim Jess Hales tilenn Haley Wendy llallien C arey llallttotis Q athy Hall tharles Hall llarlene Hall Norma Holloelt Jean Halvorsen Anne Hamburger Marcia Hamel Mary' Hamel Ronald Hamel Paul Hamer Rebeeea Hamilton Lawrence llammare Jeffrey Hammers Andrew Hammond, ll Brian Hampton Dorothy Hansberry Jane Hansberry Robert Hansman Karrte Hanson Steven Hanson Elaine Harding John Harding Peter Harding Richard Harding Robert Harding James Hardy Bradley llarlou Marilyn Jacobson Paulette Jacques 0 4,1 1.1 lr'-s ay: t y yt "',-:bil 2 . 1 Gr" Janet James Melissa Janes x N L Mare Harrington Nliehael li Harrington Mtehael l, Harrington Hana Harris Julie Harris. Paul Harris Sandra Harris Thontas Harris Warren Harris .luhn Harrison Dennis Harrod Daniel Hart Daniel Haskell Julie Hassett Richard Hasselt Lharley Hasyler Harry Hassoun Martce Hastings Nlarlt Hastings Betty Hatch .lttel Hatch Nltehael Hatfield llliiabeth ll.ttlt.tu.ty lxathleert Hay ern Pamela Hazen lilatne Ha77ard Thomas Healey' John Healy karen Healy lxathryn Healy Mary Healy Xlartatt Heard lflatne Hebert James Hebert Kevin Hebert Deborah Heeltel t , ' ! .2 , Paul Jay Jayne Jefgood Patricia Jayko James Jenkins Stephen Jenkins Kathleen Jordan l David Jensen Robert Joress Martin Jessel Barbara Joseph Alan Johnson Kathleen Joyce Arnold Johnson Michael Joyce Barbara Johnson James Kackley I Betty Johnson Suellen Kadlewicz l Beatrice Karns Barbara Karolow Deborah Kaster Peter Kates Marjorie Katz Annette Kazlauskas Richard Keane Neil Kelly Patricia Kelly Richard Kelly Robert Kelly William Kelly Bonnie Kenderdine Frank Kendra 459 1 lx, .f' as p 'gl I '3 "X'v J TX' - - A4 FS aa.. xv 1 BN 1: 15 Y . Q' -, pr Qc M J sf 1 ,"'L. We X x K 'qi' x-J 'es .- ,s if 'Qs ze 'X X X is N F Ag f X Q N A, 1 Q 4 ,D il 5 'O' gf" K x .tt ' ' ' mils-in w g g N Q 4 lb 1.-1 .- JJ ., -, 1 I' 1? l - JP. tx xx X x , ,Q 2. I ,ETE- V l f' X N- ' O S Y E 'Y Elizabeth Johnson Kathryn Johnson Nancie Jolda Barbara Jones Carolyn Jones Lynn Jones James Jordan J f: x , . F J f to Q' le I A J 5. '1- 1 . 'Wu .X E , L ' ' ' 'fy -iv, ,, .--,- . N l ' x b A N ., li,'j1.,. - My 'r L -R ' 1 I , . ' , A " s Y Y my t X X " it 1' A 5 5 ' -, A ..., c - ,. ,uw NZ- x X-, ,t-, - .I ' , ' xx Q I -,,, X E 53' X Q as K fi' 113 1131 , A of - -ff N , x' . , 4 ki -y 5 3 - I , - ' P it- -1 Robert Kagan James Keel Janet Kahler Richard Kaitz Mark Kaizerman Stephen Kalenik Paul Kanter Bonnie Karas Judith Keene Ann Kelleher Michaeline Kelley Cynthia Kelly Deborah Kelly Ghislain Kelly it ,'f4 AE I 5- , fiqtfqxlrz - Q-Q.?Gww " 7"S'f- 3 'J 3 - 1 3 ' H X as 1 1' 3 . X. A "1 V ff-' 2 - K 2'-22.4 WT V. - Q -' ' .Mvfr f'E?K':f:f:fff' I Q,.:Pif,l , iiijtgiffgl 1-swf' : regal:-55? . ' la 'N fffgfle - Qi' ' KZ:-4" ' .-" ,iIf'7':" .AC-Q" -. 1-,aiu ,fm f, ' ,f f ug., Q ' 5 , . -. .,...-S.g1.:..,:... Nancy Kendrew Martha Keniston Noreen Kennedy William Kennedy Christine Kennett John Kenney Kathleen Kenney Seniors l-15 Peter Kenney Valerie Kenney Susan Kenny Michael Kent Pamela Kerman Kevin Kern Adelaide Ketchum seep , Mof' ,- w,3"? ,tv mfr ,N f- Q gff E 53 'lt Weigh it for yourseM honey! Cheerleaders Anne Novak and Pete Dingle give the Minutemen all the help they can at the Alumni Stadium game against Dartmouth College. 4? I46 Seniors 1., oz Ov' , . E 1 p Av 'I ai inf' J Ya William Howell T0m Heckltnger Charles Hedge Michael Hegh Nancy J. Heglin Nancy Heidt Geoffrey Hetgh Ruth Beals Heintz Regan Heiserman Sara Heller Mark Hemond Ann Murphy Henchey Chris Anderson George Henderson William Henderson James Hendricks Richard Hendrickson Michael Henley John Hennessy Sharon Hennessy Alan Henry Linda Henry James Henshztw Marte Herbert Maurice Herbert Norman Herland Linda Herman Ruth Herman Frederic Herr Daphne Herrick Robert Herrick Paul Hershey Robert Herterich Ann Hession Cynthia Heyner Diane Hickey Steven Hickey Job Hicks Deborah Higgins Linvtlle Higgins James Hight Kathleen Hilbrink Alison Hilding Robert Hildreth Ann Hill Deborah Hill Richard Hill Robert Hill Stephen Hill Bennie Hilliard David Htmelfarb Peter Hinchcy Jane Hinckley Stephen Hinckley Constance Hinds Robert Hinga Mark Hinkle Martha Hirsch Eurydice Hirsey James Hiscock John Hislop Robert Histen John Hobson Susan Hoch Carol Hochstadt Hillel Hodes William Hodges James Hodnett Sandra Hodson Susan Koldy Hoffer Karen Hoffman Barbara Hofrenning Kathleen Hogan Susan Hogan Robert Hogg Susan Holahan Norman Holbrook Frank Holcomb James Holdsworth Wanda Holensworth James Holewa Susan Holly Mary Holmes Nancy Holmes Sandra Rtccio Holmes Mary Hollorf Robert Holtorf Rebecca Holtzinger Kenneth Homan Richard Homewood Neil Homstead David Honor Alan Hooker Michael Hoole Jacques Hooten William Hopf Gerard Hopkins Jody Hopkins John Hopkins Joseph Hopkins Mark Hopkins Robert Hopkins Robert J, Hopkins Sarah Hopkins George Hopper Frederick Horan Richard Horlick Barbara Horne Elsa Hornlischer Donna Horsch James Horsford Karen Casavant Houde Laura Houghton Ellen Hourihan Richard Houser Joanne Houston Andrew Howard Craig Howard Martin Howard Michael Howard William Howell Donald Howes Deborah Hoxsie Cynthia Hoy int Hoy Deborah Hoyt Margaret Hoyt MaryAnn Watson Hrnc Aaron Huber Jeanette Huber Ronald Huberdeau Lynn Hudson Jon Hueras Elizabeth Hughes Ronald Hughes Deborah Huisken Stephen Humphrey Elizabeth Hunt John Hunt Moreau Crosby Hunt William Hunt Deborah Hunter Donald Hunter Michael Hunter Scott Hunter Richard Huntoon Eileen Hurley James Hurley Judith Hurley Nancy Hurley Jeffrey Hurst Russell Hurwitch Esther Hurwitz Mark Hurwitz Lisbeth Hussey Paul Huteheon Donald Hutchinson Joy Hyde Paul Hyde Daniel Hynes Karen lampietro John Iannacci Leo lantosca Joanne Iarocci Cynthia lckes Brian lgoc Stephen Ingalls Lawrence Ingham Leslie Rogers Ingham Pamela Ingham Virginia lnglis Peter lnnvar Joseph lozzo Kent lssenberg Ellen lssner Cynthia Isveck Stanley Ivas Susan Jaciow Bruce Jackson Cheryl Jackson David Jackson Mark Jackson Monty Jackson Bradford Jacobs Christian Jacobs Joan Jacobs Patricia Jacobs David Jacobson Edward Jacobson Jack Jacobson Mark Jacobson Robyn Jacobson Cynthia Jacques Zane Jakuboski Dennis Jakus Timothy Jalberl Walter James Edward Janik William Jantzcn Jackie Jarest Eric Jarvis ir ' i i William Kevitt Paula Kiberstisv Nancy Kiernani Patricia Kilroe: Kevin Kinchi Anthony King: Jill King: i I Sarah King David Kinsman Joan Kissell Deborah Kitchen Miriam Kitmacher Edward Kittredge Leo Klevens Judy Koh Mei Kok Barbara Koldys Richard Komosky Jane Konieczny Philip Kopel Joan Kopeski 3 Q5 Kurt Koskinen John Kotowski David Kowal Joseph Kowalski Jan Kowza Dorothy Kozlowski Louis Krampetz Wolfgang Krull Fred Kruse Ginny Krystel Michael Krzystofik John Kubacki Debra Kuchieski Suzanne Kuczka ii , 4- ,li 5- .ff J Ex. sg, F fi 'WW eff as ri Y 'rin A 1' K 46" 2' ,J if lr K J N S' f N K an HF 5- K -s J is 9. S ., Q I 1 ' , if 1' 1 TX A ' ff 4 I ,gif I u I y .qw A . A A of A ll Q Q sitig gf - ' g THA , WW S xilav f ' i-- ,- K ,i,. J S W , . 5 ze X' wi A r, 'v , fe' ' X 5 ' 1 ' 8 It Q If C A Q 4' 7 W 5' ' ' J 1 x K bf, , l ' K v ik I f ' XXV - 'V - -:D-5 we I ,..V- 'jj " D' 'QQ 2 1 believe? X. f A, J ' wwf " . , - :s.,st-eas " i ' AK f 1 I .-,p.s. .ta x g I v Y, V .w vxa Q . . , A Y bw , 5 'ra ' J 1 6 Qt A " , .. Y N N I s ,fl A , J i J CJ. ' c ,,JJ J :itat X ,L f ,J i in. was k 1 , ' J.. .9 Laurie Klibanoff Susan Kloss Michael Kneeland Deborah Kobak Margaret Koch Mark Koczela Joseph Koechel le 'Y . af X si Lil g if fi 'ii 3' if ' :-' E.. F, , , , , ' 'E ,. "" i " gb- ' '4 1 ' J' e , e Q- 59 gf: , na - X Y W - 'N .- 'mf .L Q P-'J' I. .IL lf HX .Q -Q 5 X, - .59-3, -4, H Q ,X .' 'JA ' H, ' 'fab E igwa ' "m F Q if ' ir I "f"'i E-Sails: j V ,QQJFQ ,,f' 25. -V' x' . ' . A -u "' 1 Q . 554 1-Q. 'T . "3 ' ' 1 00333 . A y J e-my-J, Q-A 3 . ' g M 'N-1. " ' T':Q'?-"l'?-:i?'- " '?'1"?4'f .. J ' f 5 wal: . " 1. -a- --,,--.L - - Diana Koretsky Stuart Koretz Barry Kornblum Leslie Kornfeld Norman Kornwitz Joan Korzec Sally Kos Matthew Kravitz Alan Krensky Marliese Kreske Joanne Kries Stephen Kromycinski William Kropa Barbara Krugman Susan Kudzi Lita Kuipers Denise Kulha John Kulig Mark Kulig Wesley Kulig Joanne Kundl Seniors 147 Michael Kuppens Beth Kushner Michael Kushner Haekyong Kwon Wendy Laakso Daniel LaBonte Wilfred LaCroix ,-L-F e- J faq- I ...., .. - ,i HJ. Beverly Lasovick John Lastella Francine Laterza Anthony Laudadio Laura Laverdiere Charlene Lavin Colleen Lavin Shirley Lee John LeFrancois Elizabeth Leger Janet Leggat Kristin Lehto Christopher Leighton Murray Lelacheur ,-!, X' , """""-"r"'-"va . ,.-Y I ,. V, A -""f hvl' 'tml ,. 4325?-H 9 I 44 . lac-1.1. T jk i .. J, gy.: up a' A , I " n 5, ' . ' s - 2 Q- f X- heie- 5 fr X em R ei? "' -,. st ag-fl .Q r W V ,- -ii, L vnlgn -E. , L .th A .5 'V i 1492. if L - MZ 455 , . -tml JV! 1-ag nibilfl i is J f J 1' V if ,J L o.o M IEW "if 't " .+-ff ' -'-' -1:1:-5-,E A-13.1. 1 -' :ag:g59Vj' 3.13255 -'-"" -"'- ' i .- if-gl' "fiat . J in A 'wg wi -- H ll,-ygfi' A , - V A ' r A . ' 'A - .K 47 " , '-r 5' it -vw 1 I i "' ' 'N ' . . f , vii ' V y if 1.3 ' ijt gut-UW A , 5, Q L X. , , Jiffy gy 3 f. - QE li 'ee J J ,'1it5:4f ',,i 1 5C?t:lilig 5 Q ,iiiffiiitilli K . 1, ,. lll, ha? - -ii' if- VI h ll 1 . W t gtk!! V 'EL' f ' ii,,. . fi g ek , ff -, 1, f-3 "' .1 '. : 5 ', fi-- ' fn A. :Q .V K Ax n.-V Ag X A.. f-i vw' , ,qu 'V r"'J an-rf tix, - ..., . , X f . N tg . . .4 ' in ,fi "mt . ' J.. 2' 1 eisi eite .7151 ' wh M l ,,,. A., -. 'z t H I ,, U -tx' I, "gf ' . if " ' : 1 J V. 7 'i,"'- 5 M F ' A - .1 in VIL lp , ,ig 2.3, , - 5 X 'Z " . " i "J J i i . X E Eilimlt' "" """""' . fl? ' t t - -er -f Y.s-.i X I 1 . Egg , 1: ' Q' -,pr 9 R J J " 6 7 .E Q y e. . S ' J J" J '-. AX tt A oi,io L . gl . Ji 1. ' f Anne Lalikos Doreen Lamneck Steven Lampi Linda LaPorte Deborah Langford l48 Seniors Robert LaRoche Robert LaRussa Mary Lavin Robert Lavoie Judith Lawrence Donna LaCombe Victoria Leal Kathleen Leary Richard Leazott Richard Lenihan Richard Lent Kim Leonard Mary Leonard Patricia Leonard Richard Leonard Suzanne Morris Ralph LePore Michael Lerner Candia Lesiczka Judith Lesnoy David Letters Toby Leventhal John Levesque , ,,, ,L ,fear it me iii A Ji' W . -r it 4 , f, Q ...Tift 9 ,- , 75:5 ,".", Q. i kIi5:kv'P'N'1-5. ' 11 95, f xx , .- Pi- ir 'X Q NN Q .- A , 5'- ' . 5,- -.:' x .X fl ' 1 'ln if l l Marilyn Levi Jane Levin Carol Levine Richard Levine Robert Levine Judith Levinson Mervat Levy .4 S !, 4 A . -- Q. YQ! T ,.,..L .,. .,,,..l..... Ufaiif:-two 1 1 I ft,-:ei,Ar'i6Y1 FN leluio ' I LJ -4... J'1Cl'i: M' , 'i K For many students, Sunday is a day to put away the books and Daniel Smith i attend the religious services oftheir choice. This photograph was made Q during Catholic Mass at the Newman Center. l ff:".6'O -0' O-'Os' PO -QO'O'CO'9:" O'-0.5 O'0"'O'0:' f'O:".O-'Of"'O-UO." f"O.':O-'-I -'LO-'Oc' O'-O:".O'5f"f9'9:" 99 Q94 ' viaud Jarvis ryiary Jastrzebski Maria Jauregui i-Nanda Jaworski ilrcgory Jay 1' David Jean .Danielle Jeanlo7 Bruce Jeffries Robert Jefferson liamuel Jeffery ,aul Jeffrey .-inda Jehl 'vlichele Jemmott !v1aryJenewin xirnest Jenkins Stanley Jenkins Dale Jenssen Dennis Jew Anthony Jewell Juan Jimenel Charles Joanides Frederic Jodoin Jacqueline Johansen Sally Johansson Sleven Johndrow Billie Johnson Bruce Johnson Bruce L. Johnson Christine Johnson David L Johnson David P Johnson David W Johnson Denise Johnson Elizabeth Johnson Elmer Johnson Ernest Johnson Gerald Johnson Gina Johnson James Johnson Linda Johnson Marcia Johnson Marshall Johnson Martin Johnson Roy Johnson Shelia Johnson Steven Johnson Craig Johnston Judith Johnslon Sharon Kennedy Johnslon Alan Jones Bruce Jones Christopher Jones David Jones Denise Jones Diane Service Jones Emilia Chantre Jones Faith Jones George Jones John Jones John R, Jones Marcus Jones Mark Jones Mary Jones Samuel Jones Steven Jones Susan Jones Vicki Jones William Jones Judith Jordan Kenneth Jordan Ralph Jordan Thomas Jordan Ellen Jorgensen Andrew Jowdy Alfred Joyce Jane Joyce Kathryn Joyce Michael Joyce Theodore Joyce Andrew Judge Kathryn Judge Rodney Julian Ronald Junker Dorene Juster Bernard Jwas7e Linda Kaada Christan Kachaj Joseph Kadlick Melinda Kahn Marjorie Kam wski ian Donna Kalinowsky Patrick Kamins Eugene kan Mona Kangas Lee Kama Lisa Kanter Richard Kanter Ann Kaplan Pamela Kaplan Nancy Karakula George Karas Frederic Kareta Kyriakos Karoutso Nancy Kansberg Joseph Kaslauskas Takashi Kato Judith IXQJI7 Lynn Katz 5 J -07009 O O-fl -' O-'O 05000,-F009 -ff!-'O -0:0-'-0306 -'IO-'O":O'O 0390 -0' O6 -'50-"D.'ff'0 -'OOO -'-'O-'9.'.O'O'-E009 -Ui Gary Lewis Steven Liebert Grace Lin Roger Lincoln Kenneth Lindberg Paul Lindmark Karen Lindquist fray: -K. 1 X ,:": ' 't 1 K q"f'fijl - +7 4 Q 1 'K 2 ., , 1, ,E f 2,-., "'C-x . -J- i ' it .-fy, Qt, 'z C' v--" i I .... 15 ft. i , .1- ... 7? i ..:+--ff "" re' , Aff,- , . , 2- 9 5' ' 5 -A .1 ' , A392126 A. gently sta? - 5' " , ,, 4 ' r,--5:65974 , xx. r ' J Size:-X-'s,q7 f1'.Yv. J ai' .sf 1 -vt ' tm 1- Y! s .J - J , :xc f - , , -.tsgvifi X' " X i ,:,i' is D l,-gf H1i:ffiM . ' 't - Tgx .C df. -1- 'Q-'.,.. P Y '-ff gg if gy . . 'x. " A...-NA' ,1- ,. f '- 1. -new qi, k :V wigs,-W ,W ., .. 'mln fix,-1' 'fi ,Fefi"aifi1'f' . it.-1Af..hl"55?'13h L F Ronald Lingley Larol Lipman Dana Little Michael Littman Michelle Locke Mari lyn LOGrasso Johnny Loh Seniors l-49 Mary Loh Dennis Long Karen Long Salvatore Longo Steven Loomer James Lormer Frank Lospaluto 'Q t P :,.3,.AE V , .A,.i,, Kr- 454: . ' I - . 'r V. . , ' f-nfs " ," . I P T' - F' .1 ' i f qua 'f X J ' QA 1 , 1 X lg, V J JL.: : wh.: tm.: . , ' ii: K, .eg Lau ,,.- . g , can f ml , I 1 79231 ,. za Y -"" Wf,f'l 'l if ff as , f , tg A, W Hector Luna Mary Lussier Jose Luz Kathleen Luz Richard Luz Doris Lynch Patricia Lynch ff. . -5.22 7" 72 6 . " H- 714653 ',Q'.3" : . '5--gi '- J -tif --F J ' l'Af4'i---l iq iff D' ini 5124:-' . - i .- .. . 1- N .,,tt:i,,. I t.,Q: . g, '-....f'I', r. :Y .-5:4111.i:f:?.-:-5.1.2115 .,' Mg- 2' f f 1 x f ml 41- 'IV 4 ff 7 Q Q i i ay iy r-- ' f ' 1 Ps, ' J f -ta. ref' 9 ,f N, ' t l a x -99, .,,i V X f a, an n .3 i 'it' is Q yi V, K "c . ,A , J ti 1 if i R7 3 i cttz .I - - g eff L' 'R I, -.N Q , Y P - ii 'iih .Y Gail Lotto Maureen Loughnane ISO Seniors Robert Low Jane Lowe Judith Lowell Peter Lown David Ludwig Jeffrey Maclure Michele Mailhot - 'ig L, , t 3 , f-- , 'Aw 1-"N Debra MacNeill Ronald Maillet James Madiao Steven Majkut Michael Madden Michael Malamut Cindy Madfis Ann Malave Janet Maguire Bruce Mandelbaum Bruce Mahar Patricia Mangan ,PE I , ,X 'ff -' 'le iff' 'r i 2' f W ,fit J K . an J- , .. 2 4 -12-w ' ' :- .-Z-11.21" 55 f"'i11rEri"'.-.' 2511. -. 5 454' i -51 wi . W A ff ig J 4 V' 4? J 4 , :g ig K ' 4, VA , -iv " 5 ' i Lil . .157 ' , , ' 'sifxkai "T'7f55lQ' '-' f f ' 1 .Q-'31 ' , : g,u--1, 3 Mtg.,-s-5,2355 ,rj-, I-' ' . , . , f - it-1,1-f-f..-my it ez ' i 4- 1 -' l' 11:5 .' 13, , f 1 4. w-cf-:Slew l im 'l'tf'w.: ii: . -e"'s . i I ,X I 3' if E1 .if lk :wet 1 . . in .fx 31' ,-2 -xv: fe -f PW f'-my-it ' "" cze,-Ar' - i 1 , if - ,v a- i 'S 2 ' N J A 1 X l eg Ray Maagero Stephanie Mack Karen Mackenzie Kerry Mackenzie Joanne Mackenzie Dennis Mackler Richard Mackowiak f 3 'qw I i if X ' fit ' ifefil Anita Maheris Richard Mahler John Mahon Patricia Mahon Glen Mahoney Mary Mahoney Nicholas Mahr .-- 'Ep- It's really PIO! to get to the stadium very, early before the game,' in its entire history, the stadium has never been filled to capacity for a football contest. Daniel Gail Philip I Joan Mariani t . 'T -at 1 ' i - l K ,r Jack Margossian 'x J r ',lVYxw -., l'l ,Q 1 N x... .,v..w..,. . .lll ..s..... 5. Q' g. if-Q. .. f v - I w 'tffi i Roger Katz Julia Kaulman Lee Kauppila Robin Kavanagh John Kaweeki Karen Kay Edward Ka7embe StephenJ Keane Stephen Keane Deborah Kearney James Kearney Arlene Keating Paul Keating Shirley Keeth David Keele Martha Keele Neil Keele Robert Keele Thomas Keegan John Keenan, Jr Joseph Keenan Robert Keenan Martha Keeney David Keer Susan Merrow Keh Alan Ketran Sally Kadyeski Keira Daniel Keith Edward Keleher Jean Kelleher Joan Kelleher Marla Kelleher Nancy Kelleher Philip Kelleher William Kelleher Kathryn Keller Bonnie Lou Kelley Bradford Kelley Bradley Kelley Karyn Kelley Martin Kelley Michael Kelley Richard Kelley Timothy Kelley Frederick Kelliher James B Kelly James M Kelly Jean Kelly Joanne Kelly John Kelly Margueri Kelly Nancy Kelly Karen Kelway Albert Kendra John Kendzierski Edward Kennedy Janet Kennedy Walter Kennedy Donald Kenney John Kenney Steven P Kenney Steven S Kenney Eugene Kenny Joann Kenny Evan Kenseth Donna Marie Kent David Keough Neil Kerman Joseph Kern Priseill Kerner X if :gi xg f 4 'IA We R Laurie Markowitz Delores Marrs Iv: A ' , ' ,r . Q J' J-f "' ls- ,. e i-tv fy' 1' we ,IJ sv- 7,2 , fi, A f , 'V 1 if ' lv. 'Q ' ea Qtr , .f , A p - - : 1- A 2. ,J an Kenneth Kerr -lg' ' Megan Kerr Richard Kessel , Barry Kesselman " Mary Kett John Keyworth Gary Kidd James Kidd t., Joseph Kielbasa, .lr v,,1Lg,, Robert Kieltyka -251259 MaryJane Kiely 'Zan e -' Sum 'Wm f Dennis Kiernan James Kierstead Martha Kilcoyne Samuel Kilgore Peter Killilea Richard Killion Elizabeth Ktlloran Marla Klllough Richard Killuugh Arlene Kimball John Kimball Ernest King Kathryn King Marilyn King Nathalta King Stephen King Thomas King Jon Kingsbury Susan Kinnear Michael Kinsley Mark Kinsman Margaret Kirk Steven Kirk Paula Kirkpatrick Jeanlion Kirouac Stephen Kirouac Stephen Kirsch Jill Kirschenbaum Roberta Eloise Kirwan Paul Kislo Susan Kite Gary Kttmacher Pamela Kittredge Raymond Kittredge Charles Klein Paul Klemm Kathleen Klesh Bruce Kline Kenneth Klopfer Christopher Klosson Susan Klug Elwabeth Knapp Thomas Knecht Mark Kneeland Janet Knight Margaret Knight Patricia Knight David Knott Wayne Knott Sherril Koch David Koeinski Christopher Koehler Elaine Kolish Judith Kollman Thomas Kolodiiejeza Lori Komaromi Barbara Konove Michael Koperniak he ,f tb- If I 7 v J . ll. , he X . ! "if: K ' 2,13 tr. fi' .- 'DBA 1 I l,.- '. .MQ Y 1, t 'TNQ t W. ns! h usz ajsgggl ggi: . Z "NH-"TTT ES' X ' , fees! W - s ' " faint 'W aw' 451121 -f' re ' i-5 ...t A-V. r' Q 'Er iv? "fr A... . 'J lr' 'f f sg A - Q Qt , I- V .N-I -E .. L i jf 5 ,f ' A , :ii f "K -S311-,, fl- , W s- -- we- ,f J 1 '- 4 3+ t ' 'i ef Q, 1.13. John Mamlmg Amy Marcus Robert Marini Peter Manzt Judith Marcus Rocco Marino Bruce Marsden Richard Marshall, Jr. Susan Marshall Carol Martin June Martin Geoff Martino Paul Masi Seniors l5l Joanne Maslowski Robert Masse Pamela Mast Kevin Masterson at f- P :- -I ' Q ' .L 4 ' Qi ,ggflitafd .I 4 t , "1 "7:f.'f" ff A alll! 5 : . 1-,LII I . m ira " " i lk -" Ii lg. , a f", , -Y-H1-:v ,.f:gr'::'1' 2- '-f ' IW , : , . t ., ,M " 5 1 lg ' frm' f '1 xr it H4 83 ' l,.."A'l,. V dy in ... W , A. u ,,QZJ. .3 1 . ,.,-I I ' ' if . ,.A. A K ,. .gf , , ..A, ,rl 4-f ar, Yin " i, 1 0 gh? ff' lfz. fl Michael Maziarz John T. McCarthy Stephen McCourt Thomas Mazzone Karen McCarthy Genne McDaniel Diedre McAndrews Kathleen McCarthy Bradley McDermott J Larry McBeth Marian McCarthy Gregg McDonald i if .a , ff f ' ' gfigigatwaiff- -I .f I f 5fa,g.,U"Q2-'ff 'ff' 14" 1 Q 71 L: I - , V I K ff-v s 3?-9 " 45: 3' - A Wy- Ii Y.-.f.-,f . X was If -V: :.,xa.v,..,.,. 7 . ,p . 4 , -gf fy ,Qi 4. T E" f : ,.,r. , , A bl .y .. V e2iAy -af. Q V J x bw 5 A 1 , ' - 45 ' ' , -:.' If X M . 'R ' ia Q. E I A CY. ,mag - .g 9 3. cm? TN N . .1 .1 x -1' tx, v. -Si s Robert Matfess Mary McCallum Susan McCarthy James McDonough, Ill Elizabeth Matthews Ann McCarte Joyce McCleary Matthew McDonough Edwin Matusko, Jr. Elizabeth McCarthy Lawrence McClusky Constance McDowell l52 Seniors James Mayher John McCarthy Daniel McCook Joyce McGowen Jeanne McKay James McKeon ,him 'fru.j. N' ' K -'xg a- x. . . Y. ,, X, ,, JeanMarie McGranag,han Patricia McLaughlin Jeffrey McReynolds Sharyn Menegus T. McGuire Mark McLellan Regina McPherson Paula Mercier Lois.McLennan Russell Meduski Ovide Mercure, Jr. Patricia McMahan Mary Meehan Gregory Merkel :X X I '53 v ff' TW l , . , s . . Lx , s . ,A Ny' - i f 'QR E L ' ... ,H as. ' g, 1 af,':-,.- . 6 . ,, v 4 Q Y N x , sz r X X, ,- .1 ,-j,.'! 5 Ja- X . J J P' ' Rainy days ,v Q15 -r' vo 'TTB' ,J+- X. Q . X l as 1 J , Qw1:5i5j . , be My 1 " :ei - V :L :isp '- x. ax E I wa. . .- 4, , ,. H, R , ' area 4 ' .V x,l,,,,,! fl Q if e X ea. . , ,aa A 7 I '1' N3-Y' I xiii ,fa cf V ,f 5. jf- , ,, Qjfyfx. 1 y ,vjlivf VK, -. 'C' X1 X 11 ,-fb.. A , - ..- 1 2 .5 ,-,Q 3 'Z ey' jak., lx of 'dark Lawson lam Lawyer Linda Lawyer Robert Lax Frederic layden Robert Layfield James Lallara Benson Leaeh Nkillred Learned. Ill John Leary Xiartha Leary Sieten Leary Peter Leann Diana Snow leBlane John l,eHlane Judith LeBlanc Robert l.eBoeul' Roy lederman Richard Ledtord Datld ledgere Phillip Ledm Janlee l.eDoux Robert LeDouy Barbara Lee Henry Lee Sheryl Leed Steyen Leed W -Xnn Leek Donna Lcete Elisabeth leete Nlnehael lelltowtl Jellrey leger Debra Legge John lelbmger Debra lenhov-:ti 'stark l,e.r-1-M11 4" 1 P wtf:-ffitr atv,- l'.:rrx:'1 f:"'.,r I".E'5x2Tqfg:5,"i ' X " AJ . ' - .'-x L . Qghliig--fy'-ife15.,.:L- s -,R yy X can Bruce Kopxsehke Gary Labak Frqdqi-ig l,,,ngcny-,Um M if tilt 4- n J , H Edvard lxoppelman Anne Labbe Denniy Langm-in '- X' "L ' ' ' ' sgmgtimgs Adam Korabowslti Charles Labombard Stephan lranglais Diane Koretsky Allred LaBonte joseph Lankan ,T ,au .,, Q., Toby' Korltsky Edvard l,aBonte Dems Lqnkquski N ,,-H Q ,J , -3- QSri.,,fyf-:4,e,:c."':f:?'RFE-QL .-'QLSQ-2 x YZ- X seein so Andrew Korn Gerald LaBonte Edward Lannon l x J s,S'Q'F'f'7'5'h ify-,ifglj--.3-p'?'3-Ng l'f1j'Tf': Rh- 'flfv I sk - lonely Shirley Kornetsky Nancy LQIBOVII7 Marera Lannon , V5 A-.-X ...fill K 1 9,4153 4. X , 1 L N y - L V , K md A LB ,, , . W H l . - 33... vx.:5-Magee. Q LL., Y -- , I 1 H awrenct orn c nn ,a rceque Stephen Lanou A- - t4jk'.j::.,,"E'f'jf n- ji' ' , s -7 ,M X Suiannc Korpita Donna Lafombe Richard L,iPali-no -3151-QQ" ji-F5Qe,"v3Q:, - - - if 'S P'-'A ' ' Joan Korsakov Louis Laeonn Glenn LJPUIQ - lf J J ' - ' Gary Kotfila Donald Lafoslc Barbara l,aPlerre ' ' R Alan Kotowiu Lisa LaCrosse Barbara L,iPine Daniel Kutouiu Robert LaFlan1me Denise LaPlanle Charles lxoutalidis David LaFleur Henry LaPlante s. Frank Kovcndy Paula LaFond joseph LaPlantc Ronna Kramer Colleen l.aFonta1ne Linda l,aPorle X Marjorie Kravetv James LaFord Dems LaPrade X Eugene Kreseo George Laframbolse Judith Larkin X Sylvia krtebel Adrienne LaFren1er William Larkin Linda Krieger Carl Lalfrenuere Harry LaRose Barry' Krimsky Peter Laird Marte Larrov. - Lynne Krock David l.aJeunesse Erie Larsen ' Elaine Krol Joseph Lally Carl Larson Debra Krouse Rlehard Lally Wallace Lary l William Krause Duncan Lamb Thomas Lasher ez. Stephen lxruglewrei Linda Lambdln Christan latshav ' Kathleen Krumm Anne Lambert William Lattrell Peter Kruse Deborah Lambert Francis Laughlin Benjamin Kruser David Lamklns John Laurenson. Jr Carol lxuhnberg James LaMont Barbara Launer Joseph Kulis Judith LaMothe Brian Lavertue William Kulls Douglas Lamson Raymond Latin -ww James Kunrgenas Steven Landau Edward Laynna 1 ,A Alan Runlholm Paul Landexman lots Lavoie X, , , g k I William Kupiee Kevin Landoltna Phyllis lavote J Q55-. Q" Q- - E-Q l Roland Kupnss Valerie Landry lee laarenee , :- lf J ' Ng Linn 1' 'AL QW ,s Geoffrey lxrumsky Edward Lane Lois Laurence i' Lie ' r. ': ,gg '5.,X-egg 5 ,fi ,Q 'Q James Kurmeskus John l.ane Teresa Lawrence . j ' J- x 23'-fjft-TQ, fs N, - R 7 Thomas Labadorf Paul Lane lsnid Lamson 'rl-s 'e S -Kira - .1 - A Q1 n ' 'LD K '-'ff fi- X . , , , 1 J-A.. ,QL e . -, 'll ' 3 ' ' 7 S, L Dame, Smith .eo-I 0 oo f no + + L Michael McKinney Barbara McLaughlin Edward McLaughlin Michele McLaughlin Maria McNamara Theresa McNamara Robert McNulty Katherine McPherson Robert Meekins Lee Meisenheimer Steven Meister Carl Melberg,3afaw,F.rf S F 11426 iV'iCyCt' Ioan fylendelsohn PQI-Zlliltil Meyer Janet Michaels Seniors 153 Mary Machaud Ronald Michonski Stanley Michonski Larry Midura Jayne Mikonis Clifford Miles David Miles Sandra Misiun David Mitchell Frank Miu Nancy Moan Russell Moberg Susan Moesley Mary Moitoza .. La -f-ff..12':1 f' 79S A- ':" ' 3f5 it . '-I: f ' iff -- - biyriy ' -Q4 g , ME' : 1f::3g:-,' -'tg 1. t I ' A' r.'i1ie9?.ff wifi lf it i t llllill -ff L! rl ' l,,, , L. W - ' ' , l ' as e?,. s..37p t g . - Q., ,t I' if i , 1 4 ,'iaaa4z-if F ff-12411 -' ' ' A -f. N - i A , " X .. , V f :IL ff , ,I t x V 'Q' if iv , - . "-" ff ,'.9m.--. . 'R V. f-'Luv' Q K-ff . ' , .- arf' gi in 2 22 'Z Lids .' ' ' Am, , :-.gygrgzzisf gmt? 143545 H Q3 'of-' . . y,,:'v.+2-2- ' .11' ' r miam i I ,,-- I in - f Q77 'QF wf: 6- f - -., . ww ff V f Q J . 1 f.,-, I 4: I " f ff , ,.,fljE?:f2e.11f1.z?:t':1'- liati'-fl,1', ' ,gig-:.:fL:swf-" 1-"' 1 :,g,,, . Q5 - -aa.. . , A-x sL t 9 if I -it , - li '.:tj- - lj yt i Q21 t, Q..,L-i,A,.Jt - .. 1-Za--w 1- nj K 1 U ' 1 ' V . I ,Os , rf, Q 1 Al' ' . ' sa, gg, A legs 1 i flees. x Ks f ,--+3 ks X .X . 1:11532 A,f 2 2 AP ,2L.5 ' 1 .H 5 ' . . 4-fd .-5: f't.1-5291 ytv EQ'-ef. ,,,, I fa..-W' ,Y . fi. , "' we erm" Lauren Milesky David Miller Kiema-Luvwefwa Miller Linda Miller Nancy Miller Susan Miller Robert Millette 154 Seniors Ramona Morey William Morin Peter Moritz Steven Morris Suzanne Morris Michael Moyle Michael Morrissey John Moynthan Richard Mosback Lynne Mudarri ,4 5' X .v . , 5.1- , - -. , r L af -... t tr H -"' N- iff? fl! tif f : 5 "1 5 xnxx-Y VT , Li . v' f:.1 4 9,9 ..'., 4...5,,-.-.3 , - :fr 7' '24 " l ' 5? -': A J s-ry' ,, t g 1 4 1 -' 1 ,wa if 3 if-in ' '-Q k J '- ,Qt 4 Carolle Lemieux Arthur Lemire Douglas Lemirc Charles Lents Thomas Lenkuwski Kimberlie Lennartz Robert Leonard Ronald Leonard Donna Leone Kirk Leoni Jeffrey Leporati Andrew Les Robert Lesch Michael Lescord Janet Leslie Steven Lesser James Lester Gail Letendre Normand Letendre Suzanne Letendre Mark Levay Marilyn Levens Joanne Levenson Marjorie Levenson Stephen Levenson Peter Levcroni Daniel Levesque Jacinthe Levesque Andrew Levine Avis Levine Barry Levine Jerry Levine Olgalarr Levine William Levine Mark Levreault Rebecca Levy Peter Lewtcke Allyson Lewis Beverly Lewis Daniel Lewis David Lewis Steven Lewis Roberta Lewonis Larinda Linkovich Leonard Linquata John Lipscomb Irwin Lipworth Gary Liquori Marcia Litchfield Paul Litchfield Sheila Litchlield Cindy Litman Diane Little Gary Little Joyce Little John Littlewood Keith Liuzzi Jan Livingston Marian Livingston David Locke George Locke Michael Locke Kathi Lockwood Lawrence Lodi Eric Loehr Jeffrey Logan Karen Logan Deborah Lohman Mary Loizeaux William Lolos Gloria Lomax Peter Lombardo John London Carol Long Susanne Long Suzanne Long Richard Longchamps Kenneth Longmoore Ruth Longwell Ancelmo Lopes John Lopes Kenneth Lopes Mark Lord Martha Lorentz Joanne Lorrey Jean Losurdo Christopher Lucas Clifford Luce, Jr. Joan Lugert Roger Lttgton Robert Luippold William Lumsden Anthony Lupi George Luppold Darlene Lyko Heidi Lyle Douglas Lyman Gene Lyman Deborah Lynch John Lynch Kathleen Lynch Martha Lynch Michael Lynch James Lyons Todd Macalister David Mac Arthur Dougles MacBrien Nicholas Macchio Bruce MacDonald James Macdonald Janet MacDonald Robert MacDonald Scott MacDonald Susan MacDonald Brian MacDonnelI James MacFarlane Kenneth Machado Judith Machnik James Machonis Joanne Macisaac Kevin Mack Robert Mack Robert MacKay Sara Mackell Andrew MacKenzie Alexander Mackie, Jr, John Mackiewicz Thomas MacLaughlin Colin MacLaurin lllllvl 2. ,N a ii X V is 1 5, V C' . 5 L. V 4. W fl t '.5,3 , f 1 Us , 4 .U S, 1, ' ' Q? ' , Karen Li Barbara Lianides Spencer Liberty Thomas Licata .loan Lichtman Barbara Lieberman Gary Lieberman Jay Lieberson Rita Lightncr Lynda Lilyestrom Shuenn Jian Lin Tucker Lindquist Cindy Lnurie Debra Loux Kathryn Love Dorothy Loveday Charles Lnven Steven Loveridge Thomas Lovett Donald Lowery Michael Lowey Elaine Lowrey Lucy Lubanski Walter Lubas Henry MacLean William MacLean James MacLeod Carl MacMillan J. K. MacNaughton Charles MacNeil Richard MacPhauI Susan MacPherson Robert MacQuarrie Barbara Madden Bruce Madden David Madden f V . '- 355, X ! 5 tb' H. 5 t Karen Monaco Felix Monarca Raymond Monkley Lorna Mooney -Janet Moore Lee Moffett Debra Morey .wifi .N , fL tt v li N Elyssa Moskowitz George Motta Judith Moyer ,an David Muenkel Michael Mulkerrin Brian Mullane Patrlck Mullen Melinda Murphy Susan Myerow Michael Nathanson si . . --1 f . , ' 1 W' f 1 31' 'iQt41agf?g I I wil 5 ' 1 I . ' J , 'Lag' '5 " f 4 4. , 5 'Q ' ' y '-1 ,. H 3429 if 21 bw hv""" bv' :QQ " , ' ,, xg 5 :?'ifT"" ,l j r' r .. e vi . ,, . ,. 'Qui 6 -' 111 ' Q' ' 1 .FT-1 g1' yE.f'-' ,r 1- grt, ' I .4 15 ., .gg 1 : " at , ., , William Nebesky Richard Neely Jeffrey Nelson Nancy Nelson Lois Newman Steven Newton Linda Niemczura Seniors 155 Melanie Niemczura Vanessa Nii Michael Nikitas Howard Nilsen David Nnyamah Carol Nolan Patricia Normand y ,,.' Z Tv. .,,4i. 4 , i.:, A4'V' V A A V ' jx .f 23422 v 11 , 24-v N fir' ' V -va" " , A' ,z A ' 'QQ l ,: are 2 .. "fill: , ., - 1 1 , 4 ' . f H ' -" if , ,.' I,-, 7"- V 'Gigs' '. . ' , 5 1 - :t .cf .-,ef .A , aa, V, ,. 5 J. ,.,a:.,v.,, . . .4 J , ' ' 5 'S 'l' -1 f I t -K ' L, 243 4 f ' lllfiszii C 'M 'ft 'fly 1 , 4, X ,4 4 Z . A 4 If v f'4?' 1 .- 'cn -V -1... f , r . I V.. '- mai? X K flag ,J ,A-1412? WX 'ww 156 Seniors Anne Novak Susan Obremski John O'Brien Sharon O'Brien Roger Ochs Barbara O'Connell Thomas O'Connell t Ml 'R -.- N X tl kxssffil y f hi A ui , .qt'i'lfzfTv A V q.s...a' - Elaine Madden Kathleen Madden Susan Mader Charlene Madison kenneth Madore Robert Magno Barry Magnus Andrew Maguire Thomas Maguire William Maguire Donna Mahady Joseph Mahan Thomas Mahan Elaine Mahankc Peter Mahar Anne Maher Gregory Maher Joseph Maher Daniel Mahoney Edmund Mahoney Jantee Mahoney John Mahoney Karen Mahoney Kathleen Mahoney Paul Mahoney Paula Mahoney Sharon Mahoney Ernest Mailloux Robert Mallloux Greta Maki Timothy Maki Joanne Makris Donna Malmquisl Christine Maloney Thomas Maloney David Malool Frederick Maloul Martha Malynn Jeffrey Mancevlee Diane Mandile Matthew Manella Diane Mango Dolores Mamjak Carol Mann Edward Mann Kelley Mann Beverly Manna Gary Manning Kevin Manning Margaret Manning Nancy Manning Robert Manstield Michael Mann Carol Marble Claire Marchand David Marchand Donna Marchand Robert Marchand Mary Marchetta Louis Marchetti Dominick Marciglxano William Mareinuyk Jane Maremiak Lynn Marcus Alan Marcus Paul Maregni Neal Margolin Alan Margossian Allen Margulies Paul Marion Robert Markarian Richard Markham Mttchall Markham Susan Markman David Marks Gerald Marrnal John Maron.: Brian Maroney Richad Maroncy Michael Marra Donald Marsden Mitchell Marsh Helen Marshall Movin' in It's usually a real pain, but the best part of it is sitting around, on unopened trunks and Wayne Marshall Paul Marszalck James Martel Clifford Martell Hillary Martick Edward Marlin James Martin Jo Anne Marlin Joseph Martin, Jr, Michael Martin Nicholas Marlin Peter Martin Diane Martinat Diane Martinelli Donna Cowdrcy Marttncllo Peter Martinello Joseph Martins Bahman Mashhour Steven Maslowski Michael Mason Mitchell Massacont Michael Massi George Master Craig Maslerman Jonathan Masters Dale Mather Thomas Mathews George Mathcy Elaine Mathais Luz Malias Stanley Matras Denise Malteau David Matthews Elaine Plotkin Matthews Leslie Matthews Mark Matthews Melinda Matthews Paul Matthews Storm Matthics Gary Mattson Leroy Maurer Marcelle Mavidis Arislomenis Ma7vrikidis Bruce Mawhinney Brian Maxlield Susan Maxwell Andrew May Douglas May Scott May Thomas May William Maykel Alice Maynard Peter Mayne Mary Mazzaferro Anne Mazzu Edward McAlcncy Mark McArthur Judith McAulay Ann McBratney Hugh McBride Nicholas McBride Edward McCaffrey Mary McCallum 'William McCann 'Barbara McCartcr Barbara McCarthy Daniel McCarthy Edward McCarthy Francis McCarthy Gail McCarthy Jill McCarthy Karen McCarthy Kevin McCarthy Margaret McCarthy Mary Jane McCarthy Maureen McCarthy Michael McCarthy Patricia McCarthy Raymond McCarthy Robert McCarthy William McCarthy Christopher McCarty Z unmade beds, land having a party with friends you haven't seen in a few months. Daniel Smith Theodore Olsson Leslee Onanian Kenneth O'Neill James Onessimo Debra Ordway David Orfalea Sheila O'Rourke ,germs Q -:X , X , ,, Q .- -L. ' , , " ltfi Q' sas. 1 1 , 15" .V ft 5 ' A X' R X ,tx ' N Q Y irc 1+ i A , rf- 1442, . X , t J fI:I5EfQ1Ef1.'l ' F . is a 1-on 's keg V , it lW'wS 1 - . Q- -P- .2 l f f-Vi: ,Lf .FFF T Helen O'Donnell Thomas O'Donnell Dennis O'Hearn David Oldberg Peter Oligny Janice Olly Kurt Olson Mar Danial Ouellette Nancy Ottman Peter Our Beverly Overko Robyn Oxman Paul Paciello Marie Pagel "' Lifff ' AK S Fx- gg. ' .5 fx, .A . , 4 Q . A . . li f"' ' ' N 4- 1 A 7 , Q 5 5 ' - . it f 5 ' ' U as Q G- ,, A ' - f. 'Q - A4 Fave' Ti, n ' sl weave, --:f-:'::--,-:-:- '- -----' ' """'- Yagi r x ,KH fr . X s if f A K, r 5 fm, as 'P 1 P ,- L, i aw. , V. '3..,f'. Y lx .5-x cf' K fb 1 .IS 4 f 1 at cl 1' -f-f-' s P: " '-111 i -sv: f'fz , srd P oeall ' T : U st, 2. r Aa 'dirty' 'R ' .ev ir ' f - "1 "l' f 'K . in fl N. , I I22'f1'lff .-:-, .fa-4' X Gloria Ortiz David Osepowicz David Ostrander y Jane O'Sullivan Kris Oswald James Otis Michael Ottlinger Steven Pandiscio David Pangonis Maryellen Panousis John Panzica Pamela Papadinis Jean Papalia Andrew Papas tkvwlliil . 73 1 rv, f by N 4 W. in im' D y I LA ' If ' .ik A fit '1ilP":Vii1. .x "'l - . , .-- Q ftfftfl h ,J t S. SN 1 vw X if, 1 It ' XE at 24 ,ig ti 2 , 1 N l in I I i Q Q ,L 2- :i i' . Elia- ie- Cf fax ., '- X 1: 'lx Nw' 3 as .3 Q , .U-, , : ..5. ,' - ' - ,-'t-E k -": l Q 1 J at .... P 8 V , f-4 'l ' '7 in sim an 6 - 'A :I Q. --'- .r ' ff P-Nz:s2:-awziararzi J '1 BQ: P X Sis ' +P fs-it is -+ , X. Q X ,, A X A X. . .Q xg Ns : N , -it A -:up -V X f":'-f 'L .L , , X ,- ' "X egg: 5 4 'fe r a las , V X -J" X ,Kai urns if 351253 . J F . vi' A ,- +1 i ig, , ,rays Florrie Paige Eflqueue Kevin Paige Y Qrkfll leaquette Diane Pajewski -Qf?l1f'3Y PHQUCUC John paleo Joseph Paquette Ralph Pallotta Karen Palmer Thomas Palmer Bruce Parent Marsha Paris Geoffrey Parker Seniors 157 Janet Parker Janet Parks Marie Parlon John Parrinello Martha Parrish Deborah Parsons Jay Parsons -- 7: " -:"1:-:ii tj 2' 'A ' :74 Morris Payant William Payne Paula Pecukonis Dennis Pelosi v Q lt P ., f 'Y fy LV,,, . - il f , -, .I if I ,1- 'L , tx N 1 tl Q' ,Q 1 6 . 4' U -f . t wax - "-'v. I l X , I i . e 3 5 6' . .. - 'wa - f.. Ir? gg . , , gd' Y. 3 ur -. ,fi 'Q 244 ,I ., -1-2-5g:QgfEv :Q g.1..:A-K 2:f5Q.,. l at , hi, K' 5 an J A I 2. . l . . e ' ,E:.?:i:::1'u1 fi . f 4 ' Z :Y- e 1 My 6 2 C , A? to H A rr .. w X ,V Hifi, f Y' 1 . S- , . ,N . . ,:t':F'35f15i5F"'W '53i2i':.- .i ' . .izgfy '- 1:11 ' -if 5 N ,' 0 vu :I A-3 S ' 'V 5 f tk. X, if I L ' Vi. ,, ,,, ' 1' , L ' '52 . Ma-.. ' ' ,tvua,,,.A Xl, . ..,,., , '1,e, 1 -- fait .., I . - .1 ill' ,V ' f'if'fC-11, 1 iflv X 'Ui "J v ,- -vi' e ,- . ' ,H 4. . k,-L 1 .JA . 1 . L1 . .' 1 I 'Mglttfn A e. ' - N i '1' , ?.','A t J Q' John Penny Michael Peppe - L . Michael Simons, a junior living in Cance House, plays with his pet rabbit "Sateh". Sateh had to leave, broken- hearted, when she learned that animals were not allowed in the dormitory. William Howell -- Q ' we ., 11 Q Q' 'g l' A 4. R at 5,5-WS' J gl.. X V rr 5 lamk V , ""' -"' K ri V fl. I -l-l"t't "" igfljii' , Q Susan Partridge Christine Pecevich Barbara' Penn Joan Partyka Philip Pecevich Scot Pennington l58 Seniors Liela Pasquale Martin Patrick Susan Paul Deborah Paulhus Diane Pavlin K., I l A . tl , tl tt . l . l l 1 v-vw 'lj O4 If O-O "I PM u l fc 1 li ,Y J 1. ,4 7 Harry 'Vlcfathertn David McCauley lxevtn Mefflay John McClellan Laura McCloskey Michael McClure Patricia McClure Gordon McComb Howard McCormack Jeffrey McCormick Michael McCormick Stephen McCormick Sharon McCoy Mark McCue Joanne McCuIlom Peter McCullough James McDermott Thomas McDermott Rita McDevitt Joanne McDonald Peter McDonald Jamee McDonough Matthew McDonough Pamela McDonough Ruth McDonough William McDonough William McDougall Diane McDowell Douglas McElroy James McElroy Mark McFadden Joanne McFarland Katherine McGee Ronald McGerily Therese McGill Donald McGilvray Kevin McGtnn Edward McGinnis, Jr Steven Mcglew Helen McGonagle John McGovern James McGowan Joanne McGovnan Michelle McGowan George McGrath Joan McGrath John McGrath Robert McGrath Richard MeGravcy l l ll l l ll Elaine Eagan McGraw William McCroy Robert McGuane kenneth McGuire Pamela McGuirk Paul McHugh Jaequcli Mclnnis Dorothy Mclnntosh Cecil Mclntyrc Margaret McKane Karen McKay Sandra McKay Richard McKee Gary McKenna Edward McKean Betty N1eKeown Roberta Mclsibben Douglas McKinley Michael Mcktnlcy Patricia McKinley David McKinnon William McKinnon l l I t l l t l t l E I le. Timothy Perkins J Laurence Perlmutter V John Perna Stephen Perry Robert Peterson Michael Petkovich Katherine Petrullo Cynthia Petterson Nancy Pettus Douglas Pfeiffer Rosanne Phillips Patricia McLear Kevin McMahon Michael McMahon Susan McMahon Ralph McManus Stephen McManus Keith McMurdie John McNally Bruce McNamara Jane McNamara Marylynn McNamara Michael McNamara Vincent McNamara Earl McNamee Debra McNeice Edward McNeill Francis McPartlan Carl McPhee Edward McQuarrie Joanne McOuilkin Elizabeth McSheehy Cheryl McSheffrey Connie McSherry Harold McVey Bruce McWhirk Melanie Meacham William Meacham Judith Mead Susan Meader Donald Meakim Daniel Medaglia Domingo Medina George Medina David Meehan Richard Meekins Thomas Mcgee Martha Meier Donna Meisse Bruce Melamed Cynthia Melanson Daniel Mclle Margaret Mellen Herbert Mello Gerald Mclnick David Melovick Debra Menard Laurent Menard Joan Mendelsohn Shirley Mendes Joel Mendocha Sharon Menegus Sylvan Menezes Pam Mercier Sonya Merian Deborah Merkel Alana Merluzzi Alfred Merrifield Stephanie Merrill Denise Fafard Micalc Karla Michaels Paul Micheli Estelle Michelson Heather Mick Edward Micka Douglas Mickiewiez Marjorie Higgins Micklc Jeffrey Middleton John Middleton John Mielke Robert Mierzwinski Gary Mika Donna Mikal John Mikolajcik Barbara Miles Lorraine Miles John Millea Philippe Millen David Miller Frederick Miller lll James Miller John H. Miller John R. Miller John W. Miller Martin Miller Michele A. Miller Michele E. Miller Peter C, Miller Peter M. Miller Richard Miller Robert Miller Sally Miller Susan B. Miller Susan D. Miller Susan l. Miller Virginia Miller Gail Millette Thomas Milligan Justin Millian Gordon Milne Richard Milner Roman Milos Cynthia Mindell Michaele Minigell Richard Minnihan Carlos Miranda Ella Miranda Patricia Mirra John Mitchell Marilyn Mitchell Mary Mitchell Maureen Mitchell Robert Mitchell William Mitchell Mary Mitchner Sandra Mitchner Lenora Mobley Neil Pitchel Annmarie Plaziak Katherine Plichta Kermit Plinton II Terry Plotkin Robert Podgurski Kathleen Podsadowski ' t Deborah Porazzo Janis Porter Richard Porter Susan Porter William Porter Michael Posner Cheryl Possardt Te-at ..- Xx -" iv i ' ' ., fy -Q r ri . , ii Y 4 X 1 "i, ' U 1 ea 1 1 ' ee - . 3 5 -1 . 3 'I , fy, K 4 s im 1 riiiiireil la.. P - ' Y x 'W' "" si' 1-t X , X fs' -X ' ' -W, Q- yag in 4 , -'ff X: . u I ,, ,ii , "f P- 4 "" - 'SH t it Q A 5 x . ' s b W I ' y ' Vwgggiz ff. Q R V .LSU ' X i w -1" - 'X t J M-xiii Q . Q I tw x .. i Nf-owmmaxa ' Kwai.-f s a f .- ' X X Pm : ,-X . Qs Y . .N x is t L . "m""'X-X ...t . ,....,Xx 5' .' Q.. ' P , iQ'?Z.s,z. Qs KX x wx . .1 xl? .w -v if I i : J to 4 . l 'J 'F 1 ' :Vu wmv 5. ' fd' ' ' i 1? Aff , 0- xrj "'-,-,sg 'ra:,:,-Sig! y s..H f y fr ,N ' fab i ' ez "11Ei:?- 1 ' N' l i t i, S Qi .: , 4 - 5- ,. L 5 , 4' E QP. 1 ,-123 -..f.- Q. ii" '- .. -1 K-is ' A 4:B'.'f' ': Ax .A ., 'Q 'Q .X ...A :hy . A 3 .. 41 M h M ' Sl lt Mod ' x,4.. . .x 51:31-.ENZRS.V, . q h 3 ...M . ., , Sa?-51 Elvlerf-Shift! Stgiilgy? Modririizlcowski i. S5"'5s x ' k elf' W. ' N ikki " ' ' . -- 'A ig l i K " ll,i5' f X' Q -lab' Mefshon Charles Moe A ' - be . P -. . - ' 3iLi.2..- 4 : mx l 'f fl ' Richard Mcsek Marcia Sue Moffatt P -1 l .5 " A . ' g- Tk , -,-, " . if' ' X Peter Metcalf Lee Moffett ' ' 1 ,' "M , i A ' V ' , Ari Matthew Metcalfe Bflan Mnsel U , ' 2 ' 4, ' ,Q i ' ff- l 9' I 6-'Q Dolores Metivier EUEFREMMUNUIC x .L i ' v. QQ Q iQ . , J h M avi onaco . ' 1 ' Q K , - ht ' Sgrgh lviieiiigr Dennis Monaco N, , 'iisg . 5 X , ' . Brian Meunier Befnafd Mvnaslv l it "wr "ir 1 f Barbara Meyers EC0"Bi4M0Tl2lh3n l, - , ,bi - 1 Tgglsg " ii' 'Nt 1W'll' M uc ona an . -2- . EF .., we iRgini:nr14g1:1gr5 Thoilnas Monahan X - A . 5,2 'A f"l1i!i 35 50:00-O,-",f'9!',Q"'. -",.".:-":f'. ". ' N Nil A '7 . .4 .fir 1' -' il 1- " "" gt W bi.: , .1 is.. l ..... A .44 lt 'l WT ,x,,,,, I A W-g t P . t -r'e , M . , - N. Qtll 'ik N e 'V I Y ll QS: ,Ll as ..- I 5 "' in v"" fe. 1 i I - E X 1, - -,, . ,E N K, ' at -r L ff ' P : K L VI . V .735 IT, ,S M ,li All 14,55-Elf. ' 4 P ,fi , r if s -P ff y 3 N51 - ..-f"g , Q , " in X? I y , J 'ET' ' 'i CTE J, ,ylll Fei ,- 1 t "'- Greg Peters Joseph Pignatiello Shari Pollack 509-HUC Potter William Petersen Robert Pike Marilyn Pollak - Nancy P995 Susan Pike Laurence Pollard 171311005 POUlHC1121R Lou Pina Cheryl Pollino Hfilfifl Powell Daniel Pineau Maria Pineda Anthony Pires Terilyn Pollock Linda Polzer Deborah Poore John Powers George Prall, Jr. Ellen Pressman Seniors 159 Eric Pressman Paul Preston Kim Price Roger Price Joan Proctor Robert Proctor Marian Prokop "gm: -- .. - LV. ,I llb, . J. .. 2 tg. f .A iffxlf, '. 4"" ' 'Tl x Lx.: -2-fl ' Y- - I -:5fg,,f:f wa, 5 ' W V 1 51. 'Q-'R Ei A 51.-1-' X V! 5: D xv, . 3:-xt Omer Qayyum Kathleen Queeney Paul Quigley liatliicen Quinlan Louann Quinn Cynthia Quint Nancy Radebaugh N. ,V-r-. Q 'Q Diane Raum Leanne Rearick Helinka Rechnitz Craig Reed Harrison Reed Sharon Reed Susan Reed ,p-. .'4" 1 ww .L wb -XP' ,ff f '1 5 l 'ts fi tu ,.rti ,.,l . ' ,,,i,Q ,qi V ee,.,V:.,,.,, E. ,5 , - at A t I X ry i it' J ' if' "' K Sd" A EQ sa v 4 Jim 'fly A t .tl 7 4' f ,xv Q' N c 1 55.- George Renzoni Robyn Rex Karen Rhoden Thomas Rhodes David Rice Judith Rice Michael Rice l I y at N X X N wi ' - . fini: l mi" Ii i 2, ' , illei ,E K we it is atea P eewt- Z1 4 X xc' ' sf .V,.,,. V . r W V ., - . ,se -3 .1 .7 is ..-, V: Q ., N U. ii 1 ..- -- - 4 Sai., ,, , ,, ,Q .. , W ,,'-- -ga , 9, V tx: -fy . 't-' i-fi, A xt? , 'N l i?L':E:5ff?'it - 'A V V- VAV . Eprgzl . -Vi' in i , -tx l60 Seniors :fi . -Q N "3 - . -1' t 1" I . if t cf? N -I i K . X , x . .:A- ?' iff- eg O A 1.5 . 1 qi i 'Ce "Y ' 1 3 V Q, l:,. - . - J . .,'.mtA:z X Mary Prout Edwin Pruchnik Benita Pullara Arthur Purkis Kathleen Putala June Purvis Erika Putnam Joyce Radzik Henry Rafferty, Jr. Nancy Raffio Shahbal Rahmani Elizabeth Ramsey Kim Randall Joanne Ratte Brian Regan Michele Regan Elizabeth Reiche Gerald Reid Michale Reid Patricia Reid Dorothy Renaghan in Q t - fxfigy A ,-X Ns' + al, .-M N Om" William Rich Michael Richards Walter Richardson Barry Richman Patricia Rickitts Margaret Rielly Mitchell Riese 5. Q Anthony Rigali Sandra Rigazio .v 1'4" 0. 1 F T "WR ,l v 1 .2 V .f Joseph Riley Andrew Rizzo Douglas Robblee Michelle Rioux Christine Roach Thomas Robert ,we X . . .wi ul 8' X I at X X N 19 r se'-rx. X P i i i K-0357- ., N uh Xx ,wswgtc V V :F .k'711Y'-'i' ml"2'fi ti-4 di E itil Janice Rigda Brian Riley .X Q: "s.e"--"xi, s. ,., ' wi , X X f a r P' t . -. t 4' 'rl Q-9 'Q' Q4 hi Q-911-ft'0Q'. Q-+0 fi G++ If IO'9"Iff-03.0-O Eduardo Monarca Jerry Mondalto Virginia Mondschein Roland Monestime Stephen Mongan Michael Moniz Steven Monkiewicz Paul Montecalvo Steven Monteiro Barbara Montgomery Neil Montgomery Jerry Montrose Maureen Mooney Paul Mooney Rose Mooney David Moore Kevin Moore Patricia Moore Paul Moore Robert Moore James Moos Robert Moquin Rebecca Moran Dean Moreau Bruce Morgan Jack Morgan Daniel Moriarty Edward Moriarty Janice Tisdell Moriarty Joann Moriarty Kevin Moriarty Lenore Morin Frank Morra Mary Morris William Morris Kevin Morrison Roderick Morrison Gerald Morrissey Kevin Morrissey Ruth Morrissey Cynthia Morse David Morse Mary Morse Pamela Morton Gerald Moscato Jeffrey Moschella Dana Mosher Jill Mosher Gregory Moskel Thomas Motherway Ralph Motta Carole Mottau Kathleen Motter Allen Moulton Thomas Mourey Carol Moy Allen Moyer Chrislin Moylan David Moynihan James Moynihan Christine Mudgett Gabriele Mtidry David Mudway Peter Muello Ellen Muger Robert S. Mulcahy Robert T. Mulcahy Kevin Muldoon Michael Muldowney Linda Mulkern Mary Mullen William Mullen Carol Muller Dorothy Muller Geraldin Mullin Kathleen Mulrencn Terrance Mulryan Kevin Mulvancy Kathline Mulvihill Robert Mumford Thomas Mumley Daniel Munkley Ronald Mura Margaret Murch Jane Murdock Dennis Murley Celia Murphey Arnold Murphy Bruce Murphy Charlott Murphy Dava Murphy Elizabet Murphy Frederic Murphy James A. Murphy James E. Murphy Janice Murphy John Murphy Joseph Murphy Judith Murphy Margaret Moynihan Murphy Patricia Murphy Paul Murphy Paulett Murphy Ronald Murphy Teresa Murphy Warren Murphy William Murphy John Murray Theadore Murray Thomas Murray William Murray Charles Musante Raye Muteherson Robert Muzerall Gary Muzyka Mary Myer George Myers Mark Myers Michael Myers Suzanne Myers Yuri Myltolajewycz Joseph Nabrynski Elaine Nacorchuk Colette Nadeau David Nadeau Leon Nadeau Mark Nardini Mary Narkewie7 Edwin Nartowicz Norman Nash Constanc Nason Harold Nathan Cheryl Nathans June Navalany Maureen Navin Mark Naylor Regina Nazzaro Carl Neal Catherine Neal Robert Neas Amy Nechtem David Needle Wayne Neil John Neilson Barbara Nelson Carol Nelson Debra Nelson Ronald Nelson Suzanne Nelson Robert Nemeth Janet Nerman Louise Neto Walter Neumann Stephen Newcomb Beverly Newell Elizabeth Newell Karen Newell Mary Newell Stephen Newland Barbara Newman Anthony Newsom John Newton Juanita Newton Richard Newton Roger Newton Timothy Ney Catherine Heyl Nichols Roland Nichols Gail Nicholsen Lester Nicholson Garry Nickerson Gordon Nickerson. Jr. John Nickerson Dana Nicoll Kenneth Nicosia Gary Nielson Dennis Nieskoski Paul Nietupski Philip Nieluvski Mud. During the winter and spring, it seems that everywhere you want to walk, mud stops you. Daniel Smith f n r 'IT Q isv? .XIX l l 43 ur" li, to we fi ifvvfawyf., t H Q N - 5 at , yy if . , gl ' J JN "Al nr' ix 4- ps. vb ti- t,., ts N Elizabeth Rising Henry Roach Arthur R0bCrlS Richard Rivers Rosaline Roback Michael Roberts Dianne Robertson Elizabeth Robertson Brent Robichaud Paul Robichaud Anne Robinson Seniors 161 It was a long, cold winter, but the legend held fast once again. After Commencement, we checked Metawampe and found that he was still clutching his spear. Daniel Smith Stephen Nikttas Nicol: Ntkoncruk Eustaee Niles Leroy Niles Steven Niles Susan Niman Ava Nissenbaum Janis Nttenson Marybeth Llchman N Linda Noble Lisa Noble Frederic Nobles Joanne Nolan Nancy Nolan Deborah Nolet Robert Noller Barbara Noonan David Noonan Jane Noonan Robert Norcott Wayne Norcross Marilyn Norden Robert Nordstrom Barbara Norman Philip Normandin Charles Norton Deborah Norton Robert Norton. Jr John Notarangelo Joan Nothdurft Janet Noursc Ltlx Novta David Novick Lauren Drake Noviclt Thaddeus Nowak Barry Nunes Irene Nunes Joanne Nuncs Luis Nunez Carl Nunn Mary Nyhan Stephen Nystrom Catherine Oakes Bronwyn O'Brien Francis O'Brien James O'Brten John O'Brten Joseph O'Brien Kathleen O'Brien Kazthryn O'Brlen Kenneth O'Brien Michael O'Bricn Patricia O'Brten Richard O'Brien Robert O'Brien Robert R O'Brien Timothy O'Brien William O'Bnen Robert Obyck Diane Occhtalini John Occhtalini Ann Oechiuti Barbara O'Connell David O'Connell Edward O'ConnelI Michael O'Connell Nancy O'Connell William O'Connell Bert O'Connor Brian O'Connor David O'Connor Donna O'Connor James O'Connor John O'Connor Maura O'Connor Patrick O'Connor Patrick T O'Connor Robert O'Connor Virginia O'Connor Dennis O'DelI Gerard O'Doherty Arleen 0'Donnell Eugene O'Donnell John O'Donnell MaryJanc O'Donnell James O'Donoghue Thomas O'Hara Stephen O'Hearn Gerhard Ohntrup Richard Oinoncn Franetsc Ojcda William O'Keefe Patricia O'Kcefe David Oldtield Barbara O'Leary Michael O'Leary Verne Oleksowicz Deborah Olert Vincent Olmskt James Oliver Nancy Oliver Leonard Olken Paul Ollart Lawrence Ollivcr Karen Barch Olmstead Robert Olmstead Susan Olsen Christopher Olson Laura Olson Linda Olson Patrick Olwell Salle O'Mal'ley Jerry Omideyi George Omlnskt Robert O'Neal Coleen O'Neil Geoffrey O'Neil Kathleen O'Neil Donna O'Neil Donna O'Neil James O'Neill John O'Neill Patricia O'Neill Jane Oparowski Ellen Orenberg Catherin Orlando Joseph Orlando Joanne O'Rourke Beverly Orr Debra Orr Joseph Orwat Jeffrey Osborne Joseph Osborne Charles Osgood Chrtstm O'Shea Thomas O'Shea Barbara Osikowtc7 James Otcri, Jr. Mohamed Othman John Otis Sue Otto Patricia Ouellette Phillip Ouellette Robert Ouellette Jeffrey Oura Linda Overing Michael Overstreet Mark Ovian Frederick Owen Lawrence Ozella Gary Pabis Thomas Pacheco Andrew Paciulli Jerome Packard Patricia Paddock James Padgett Angela Padula Phyllis Padwaler Ronald Padykula Christina Page Margaret Page Mary Page Barbara Paige Andrea Paine John Paine Pitva Paivarinne David Palangi Bronny Palette Eugene Palmer Robert Palmer William Robinson Patricia Robinson John Roche Eugene Rochow Brian Rockett Matthew Rockman James Rodd of J x 24 If ' x t 3 'figs A Q -4 -v-W I X -cy -4:5 ,, 1 . v t i ,. t K" X 15.4 - i l ' "Qtr, .-' x I "- 1 as Q It f 5 .. ':f s - ' : . , Carmen Rodriguez-Fernandez Romona Rodriguez Susan Rogan Janet Rogers Howard Rokes Janet Rome Shelley Rooney David Rose Paula Rosen Thomas Rosiello Marsha Ross Mary Ross Robert Ross Leo Rotkiewicz I ,C S, ,.... Steven Rowden Christine Rowinski Patricia Rowse Roseann Roy Kenneth Rubin Peter Rudnicki Stephen Ruggieri Judith Ryan Michael Ryan Karen Saari Joyce Saab Nancy Saacke Steven Sabatini Edward Sabbagh , K , ..,, 5 up P ' ' ,WX t i. '. Y 4 N Xi :F c , H A if QA., 5. - ' Y ' 4- '. F , X Liv " .5- . -f' Yu - X: 7" ,I , . V ' 'V -'N-'Q .- - vs f . wa t t z gd, . gl ' 5 . ' it . A f 4 34 WS: fm .sf K gigs? E 'Ps 'Pi ,,.. X V "vs - xu5 ,A T- I . - - .... .4 QV .,,cca .ca,t . :sI",f'zX Q-S QQ ski ,-I 5: -ty ,, " as' ,- Z" ,' ir, -. Q WA " - ' ' f X 1 V . -,V , L , V: V David Salvadore Nikki Samaras Oleta Samble Lega Sammut Loretta Samson Suzanne Sanders Dale Sanderson QF 7.6 .f Ek V ' . f ,, f. ,ik X seee e-- --tt Qi 'x. W X. . M. 'gi.Ik,gVV-VV , g , ,Q X -,-., - .. sk ,V -:Tres Za. W' fr S . X 3 'Q . ' 'rv X Vfe - -' . X fax x E. 1,,,, ...-v ---- ::: V 5 . 1 Ar - ' Q I1 X .-5 ':-:Q-Q .X J -we 'kg V 9, f'QixEk.Km':'1' ik 'i X25 r'- 4:- iiiiiiiii o X x,- ',xyS'i,.N.xwx . -XXX H K av--' l I- -asbSx4Qk,.,-.- V -A V V x TE.. fr ' ' '1 V' '- '-xg. . , . K f-'qs Q ff- -1, 1 V " rw V .V - , ' -1:-:-J ' . 1 ' 'E st L+' ' . SD- '-. , fi 1 re- "' ,N ' iw K. UU- L' f 7 . X X . x , -1. -' , V .1-ji: - -mr-yn V ' X N5 x , - FW-if Y , 'X X - " V V iizegj -- 5g,.g.:f .- Ni ,. Vx ' 1 f- Q" . ' "- Q - - ' ' M ' . MIS" X . 553. 'I' - -V , wt 1, -wif? Z- 'I' :YA 1 X if--. H95-ff 'Y' . nf- ' gi YF'-X XV.-,VV 'EQjQgi-5-5-T "i"" Vt. ,. , B V V my x x? J: . in ,vs H: g 1? -X x Q - i fl XV f - 5, h ,V K . V. '. R5 V 1 - - - . ' " ,5 'X is if . 54 ' 'J 5 '-"' W' ' ir .. A- .V -T ' ' i 1 ' ., - ' 'Q V Vp: V fi U:Q'l'.i 1-' 424 -3 3 - i .1 G, .eg 4" 3 -' l .. 'f., N L 'il Q4-'f,?Q:,fgf T A AQ. r 3 as - 3.3 fi' - M Vx, -:-.3-1 . , X . , 'i """ ' -H-15" Tlrigigi-5332? '-131'r'1f:22i:1,5pg-31:,-,r.iV,-. l, W. EV:-, W Q - -!q'..jL' ' -V 54" 'FQ , - .. 'ff " E ' AWK., 5. 4' If, lr VJ- .. A 'A 2- . A wfA 93,-. E X h ,Vi af, T -. f. -4 gs r al . Q V K - 3 . - P V 'i11'5" 2v ' ' f ' I fifr li ' , ' PI., N ze .r f:k4.'5'-'fl 'i " "TQ-:NK -, 4 1 . , ..1.:' 1 ,jg ! ' if ' I -:fax ' X V , .. V H E' 1 .ti .l V l 35 1 . 4,-. K : Marcia Rottenberg Michael Rounds Denise Rourke Pamela Rourke Steven Rousseau Charles Roux Lois Roviaro Frederick Ruggles Charles Saber Stephen Ruggles Shelley Sack Mary Rutkauskas Jeffrey Sacks Dennis Ryan Charles Sadoski Gall Ryan Luis Salcedo Janet Ryan Mara Salloway John Ryan Marcia Sallum - X Q " . at N-' - ..x,.4.i r"" L Z- ' 'f' . '- ' - , -Vx- -s ' ., ' , ,V V , D ,n i . 1 ':., Vi '2 -' ' 4: ' . , - K A, - .Qi 'fa , gf V fr' Christopher Sands Frank Sarto Lynda Santacrose John Santoro David Santos Gina Sapienza Steven Sarfaty Seniors 163 Paul Sarkisian Bruce Savatsky Steven Schafer Lawrence Schissel Kristina Sarvela James Scace Diane Scherer Ltane Schneider , 55 33.3 , " V, Ay . J Q L .. A' fi .. ' A feflff . , -' - fd . -- TP P .' " rl I ' 5.7 -4 ff -7 WF., - he 'sie J "' lh A, ' if Q5 lo-1 Seniors Robert Palttbtnskas Wesley Paluga Sue Pandey Robert Panettt Sandra Papayaetl Bruce Papaltan Gilda Papta Barry Pappas fassandre Paauette Helotse Paquette Linda Parabteolt James Paradts William Parke Arlene Parker Dana Parker Donna Parker Harold Parker Henry' Parker Janet Parker Walter Parker Richard Parkin Pdyyard Parr John Parry Melinda Parry Donald Parsons James Parsons Deborah Parttngtun Patrteta Parlyelt Julia Pttskttuskas Leila Pasquale Carey Pastet' Jeanne Pasltor Irene Patch Daniel Pater Mayne Patrta Daytd Patrtee Donald Patruntt Michael Pattattna Donald Patterson Jean Patton Carmen Patutn Gatl Paul Mark Paul Paul Paulette Bonnie Paultno Naney Paton: Nlark Pattltk James Payden 1'vCjf"' Lhrtsttn Payne Nancy Peabody Nlareta Peach Robert Peaeh Louise Pead Arthur Pearlman John Pearson Eduard Peek Laurence Peck Daniel Peelka Daniel Peelka TS, ,ja 4. I at lxathryn Pedersen ', 7-fb V Stephen Pedt "r , .r Beverly Peebles "1-. 5 Pug Dianne Pektns Dennts Pelletier lxevtn Pelletier WL 'QW Jay Saret ' : " l:-:yr 03 " - I- rr . U ' I A lf. 1, , y, 2 J 53 ., ,I ' 1 1 I . in . r V ht , " .H - ,- XA fl .I 4 I S' ,- t s P V ' X 'f -ll. ' tn L . Joseph Satlak Lorraine Saulnier Gregory Scanlon Joanne Scanlon Sandra Pelletier Lynne Peloautn Ytneent Peloso Xkesley Pena Raymond Pendergasl James Pentnger lxetth Penntman David Penla Diane Pepa lrugene Pept Yoyannta Pepin Phoebe Pepper George Peratno Nlarttn Perehak Jaime Pereira Eleanore Perkins lrredertek Perkins James Perkins John Perkins Peter Perkins Richard Perkins Russell Perkins Nicholas Perrakts Robert Perrell Paul Perrotta Debra Perrv Irene Perry Joaqutm Perry Robert l' Perry Robert R Perry Teresa Perry William Perry Susan Person karen Persson Loretta Pesstn John Petsen 'Klan Peters Jon Petersen Plame Peterson John Peterson Jon Peterson Russell Peterson Norma Petrattis Denise Petrttt lstm Petsehek Randall Peyser Nlark Pfetl X5 tlltam Pfluger Jeremiah Phelan. Jr, Wayne Phelan John Phelon David Phelps Henry Phelps Dudley Phillips John Phtlltps James Phtntsey Carolyn Phtnney John Phipps Sean Phipps Theresa Pteard Ann Ptehey' Mark Ptekford Debra Pteree Daniel Ptetras Susan Ptetriak Ltlabeth Ptgnato lynn Babtneau Ptyar Laurte Ptlaehotyskt Christopher Pile Joanne Ptllott Jeffrey' Ptmentel Leo Pinard Molly Pine Pamela Ptneo Daniel Ptontkottskt Michael Ptpp David Ptra Paul Ptsano James Ptstorto Nlaryorte Ptvar Elaine Plank Charlene Plante Douglas Platt lsermtt Pltnton, ll Dianna Plool Scott Plotkin Stephen Plotkin Keith Plourd Ronald Plumb David Podolskt Janet Potrrter Edward Pokora Joseph Plansky Jay' Polteott Joseph Poltdoro Susan Pollttek Jennifer Pollard Robert Pollard Joseph Pollt Linda Pollt Xlary Pollock Wendy Polloek Donald Pomeroy Daytd Pontes Michael Ponti Cynthia Poole Robert Pooler Mark Poor Dennis Pope Robert Popkin Janice Poreellt Sidney Porell Denise Porrano Anniek Porter Karen Porter Kevin Porter Richard Porter Steven Porter Steven Porter Edith Portershirle Dorothy Posner Christopher Post Elizabeth Post Glenn Poster Nancy Polak Judy Pottak Alyn Coler Potter Michael Potter Bradley Potts Peter Poulos l E ll Pr D Bt Alan Poyyell Bruee Pottell Donald Poyyell Maurice Potter Thomas Potter Francis Powers Thomas Powers Beverly Prater Donald Pratt Michele Pratt Benjamin Press Michael Press Marilyn Presser Joann Sokot Pressman Herbert Price Jean Prtee John Pride. Jr Michael Prtdham Margaret Pringle Frederik Prtns Mark Proeaeexnt Pauline Proeopto Jan Proeyk Cheryl Prota Carolyn Ransom Proule Davtd Proulx Michael Proulx Michele Proulx Lucien Pro-.ieneher David Provost Jcfrt Provost Mark Pryor 'Vlaryann Pszeniczny' William Puddester Gary Pugateh Wanda Pugh Paul Pulaski Debra Pye Cheryl Pyle Gerald Quarles Wendy Ouasha Debra Ouattroeht Gerald Quigley Kenneth Outlty John Quimper Elaine Quinlan Alexander Quinn John Quinn Joseph Quinn Jacqueline Qutrk James Outrk Raymond Outrnbaeh Martin Rabbttt Lortnda Ktllion Rabidou Jeffrey Rabtdoux Peter Rabtnovtt7 David Rabtnoyy Louis Rabotn Janet Raeyynskt David Radebaugh Charles Rader Cassandra Radulskt Nancy Radztk Sue Rahatm Brenda Rantage Steam escaping from manholes creates an J eerie mood on a Southwest morning. y A- s 1 ,N y ,yo Michael Scherer Susan Schneier Patricia Schimke Sharon Schnetzer 7 l i,Thomas Schultz l Eric Schwartz J 'Michael Sciabarrasi Alice Scott Peter Segerstrom lDianne Segien lBruce Seibert S lx ww NN YN X wc,-A N Y i X . X f, S xg l ,I ,N l ai- l L "-m 4 X.. l X 1 ,1 A Ye 4 Liza Semprebon Arthur Sesnovich John Shalginewicz Paula Shamey David Shannon Elizabeth Shapiro Ruthann Shapiro .s Susan Shea Franklin Shear Gary Shearman John Sheehan Mark Sheehan Kathleen Shelly Robert Shemelig ian Edward Sherman Debra Sherrer Barry Shopnick Rhonda Shor John Short Joseph Shulman Roberta Siegal - ' Y 'Yi . ' . ' f " . 3, A H , A-V, . in , , . 'i 'ii fa 1 , 1 N -QF ' . r 1' t i Q Q-fi' ' s " 5 , : A ' ' ,ii 7,1 gy D ' ii 9, ' we-'S ., - F' " 'Via -C ' .f" J it 1 is L- t J lf-L ' 'NPR -li, jj , ' - 6,- I' 1 ' A V i -' s' ,.: '--'iiQ ' P 4 . 'r rrri A at -iv-W ka P N , N Q 15" ' ""' S 51 ' "'-r n.,.,.s 5: - --v- .zqa-:: --"-' ' L ,X f- ' J ir tr . .4 S at vii 'f'X J 5?:X Y Y 'J . -v V , i "' ' 1 ' Qi -2: yf .41 W V t J' Ft J 1 N ' J r if ' -,,- Q .- X i - ' iles-:gg ii I "3"i1 :Eg5iY L- 1 H 2:41.-gil" ' I S 1 A Q. Q . .:s,1,.- - -. , iii. h +P y ti X QR it As , V 1, 4 wif -. , Q :M .El .Z bp. M , b. ,NS cg. I i , r 2' - 'W 7 S r -f it - S3 'S' Q i " bfi 7' , ,-A 4 " 'tx ' -' I ' ' '- 'wifi f . -f'4 Bti. E .. . ' Nix ' ' 'ima f- . f- - it ' ' . f - , T, 1115. - Q' 'N .ip-tfiss ' '-N. ' , , f 1 ,'1'f- i J " 11: . Q- ' . r 5? ' JS? - " . ,v 'QQ' Ili f QS la ,aa Q .,,,, ' - A? f A T .1 l .i , iff ' Jig . " 3 i 1 f ll x Q r - 'Na gm - ' 5 fl vt A, " . 21' I -v ww KX N X A X X 1- :5 'K ' r F i X K. -RA ..,- Nancy Seigal David Selig Philip Sellinger Russell Selvitella Wilma Selzer Patricia Semedo Sharon Semonian x X E xl X iN sa X Q. ,xi P tif as ,g .... -.'- . I -I X ,Y it Q' 'f l , -VY. i T . . I i l jv . . .na L W EE Q .... . ,... . .i..., ..,..... 5 . . ., ., v ......Y.....,..... W I .b,, .-.m i 'i..l,:,:. " A fa - ,--V i - 'f' is f at P A , 1, J . I, X ,, , . . fr.. ' 1552: 1" ' ' ' NN f " .4 i X ,,,., , .E ET :gg I FSE? .-,. . 9 ' I " fi -xqghww-4-A , I r , if , , ,s . --atb ---'Nl 'f 2 K I! .. .,. . .,,J 4 ,, ,, i .1 .3 ' ' , " ' 5 'E:14IE2f ' V ' ' P '- -S , :Saas . N M- -- . Q . v -7- A, , , , M b .- . X . A ,, N, Xa. S.,,,. ,. Q:-Win? Ijgqgr A , 4 . ., ' . ' , L --c " 2, WK '- . 'li i-- x f 'fra - Y' X A' - Q. 'C 2? , 'L i .- L, :ilu ... 2,2 , ' Egssaix :1:.:f,.,a - " it v N . -:np-' -.2314 . Egg-Q43 -qs--f . - , ' , -:ry -ei..-:gg,::-Q: :-5 r: - L :I I Y ' -wx, - I . 1 X F . 'S "' ' I -' . r - ki?-' x Q . . , ..-57' Q I 'M yi Q A - 1 . , fri. f fy. Q z.g.f.. ,. Ag Sondra Shapiro Avery Sharpe Garrett Sharpless Linda Shaw Scott Shawcross Neil Shay Carol Shea Gary Shepard Daniel Sheppard Michael Sher John Sherbow Linda Sherksins Amy Sherlog Carol Sherman Alan Sigel Steven Sigel Michelle Silbey David Sills Richard Silva. Jr. Paul Silver Ann Silverman Seniors l6S Jay Silverman Marian Simmons Marsha Simon Jan Simonds Kenneth Simons Craig Simpson Linda Simpson v ...,. Y ..,, ----aw fr :1!.5':11f3?., . Y ff , H 7, . ,T Y: f -7. 91 J F G wa. , 'iii' L' , gy.. 171 79 Y o .N ., Deborah Slade Evelyn Smith Terri Solomon Eileen Slade Forrest Smith Kenneth Somers Paul Slatkavitz Lawrence Smith Timothy Somers Mary Slavin Lawrence J. Smith Joanne Sontheimer Cynthia Sloan Lorna Smith Richard Sormanti Kathleen Slusarz Patricia Smith Maria Sotolongo Russell Small Robert Smith Carl Sousa .A ,Y qv-1 f C I Li g KD ' Q wiv L54 Al , al: -:H - s , f ,J --, ,.. 'H ' . V 1,--3 Q , ' il fe .:. f ' ' ' ' I . 'I V' It , J ,, 1 E My L 45. -ff' i .M--W 1 2- if .ff I' '67 Q-J IV If i Q fry ,f fwrga I ,,, r, .- fag mp ... 1 :-r ,irii tatas " ' iii vi J f .- 5 :L 'fig V 53 51. 4 S, ii- J 'ii - -E i wa- - ' I as 1 , -VQWJJE ' ' , -ll! H: l I A ,1 v...:::'T .'51va I, gin I: ,ff 2 E 1- 2 .,.. x i f . Sig SI. . 5 l . , .,4 ,au .. . V . , , J ,X V 1 ,J iN f ri-s'x"? ,, t t X :ii 1 ,'- -A 1 166 Seniors - L. Y' R .ffl - 2 S 5515 .Qi ws 1 'L 1 Peter Simpson Earl Simson Lary Sinewitz Leelowti Singh Robert Singleton Gary Skiba Susan Skladany "' -,453 , . ,- 1'- i Y v N ,rg ,. Y moi .ff x f-J Andrew Barbara Barry Beverly Cynthia Eileen Elinor ci' Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith ,.4' tm it Q. it -1 X fl V Ly ,ark ,M - ,. .V 1 ,oy x J, Y n 'if-:Q-X bv- I' S A' I ' Lg fi g 'T it ff' ' I-V . fix ' 553, 3-1.-1 ,. ' "'w.gv X" . , 1 J . J - JL Thomas Smith Virginia Smith Jane Smithers Rosalind Smolarz Daniel Snyder Mark Snyder Smith Fatemah Soleimani Henry Southworth Nanci Spellman Dale Spencer Carol Spiegel Margaret Spierdowis Margaret Spillane Edward Spillert Larry Spunt X -c -4 1 . l i I f V,,.' l Y S ' , F l A .. ,fi ,Ill RT' i' Janice Steinmez Susan Stetson John Stevens Robert Stevens James Stewart Karen Stewart Michael Stokes .,.. ,nn Fi 3 , Qi, " A." X .45 . .i iN , 1 n ' 5 is .-. J, l L i QT' I E YI? 1 -1 - - , , - K5 7,"ocl K A L Donna Staffier Earl Stafford Peter Stanley Dennis Stanton Regina Starodoj Curt Stegerwald Howard Steinberg Q , ' 'ws 'sw-Qs-tr' ' s, 'ss-s 0 'ssfsvs-assi N s . -.Ni ,YQ I1 I.- 4- mak , V wg IE. ,-ow a t " .4 Q -.' Q. , 'Cat' ,,sf.- r --las--"'t 1'--L 'Ifi','A,g.--',,..- " :W-'-1 .--' .., , -9: -,J ... X we ' - ,. - , A, ' i ' ' ' ...- r a N t ,Y -V-. This trio of horses has little to worry about at Tilson Farm except Ending a good patch of grass to munch on. Wayne Ramos William Ramsey Paula Rance Karen Randall Linda Randolph Robert Ransbottom Edmund Rapazztni Stephen Rasche Cheryl Rashid Elizabeth Rasmussen Wesley Rasmussen Roderick Raubeson Kenneth Rauseo Nancy Rawding Michael Raymond Sharon Raymond Karoly Razgha Kathleen Rea Joseph Read Sheryl Read Neal Ready James Reardon Joseph Reardon Pamela Reardo John Rcchel Peter Reckendorl' Claudette Dassault Recore Donald Reddtck Timothy Redding Russell Redgate Craig Recd Eliiabeth Reed Frank Reed Jeanne Lovelace Reed Nancy Reed Sandra Recd Dorothea Rees Jeanne Rees William Rees Mary Rege Michel Rchayem Kathleen Reid Paul Reid Ronald Reid William Reid Richard Reidy Thomas Reilly Jeana Rennes Alice Retnhalter Carol Reinhardt Mark Reinhold Linda Reitz Ronnie Renoni Margaret Repucct David Resca Donald Resttano Vtetor Retynsky John Reynolds Karl Reynolds Pamela Reynolds Susan Rheaume Alma Rhyne Linda Ribble John Ribeiro Walter Ricardi Karen Ricci Anne Rice Charles Rice Janet Rice Lisa Rice Scott Rice Stephen Rice James Ricercato Stuart Rich Scott Richard Arthur Richards Gayna Richards Stanton Richards Alexander Richardson David Richardson, Ill Gary Richardson Jill Richardson Leslie Richardson Mark Richardson Paul Richardson Thomas Richardson Libby Richman Brenda Ricker Amanda Ried Sonja Rteger Richard Riemer Kenneth Rigby Joanne Riihiluoma James Riley Robert Riley Robin Riley William Riley Ethel Rtmmer Patricia Riordan William Ripa Nancy Rtsley Larry Rivais Angel Rivera Charles Rtzas Nicholas Rizos, Jean Rtzza Robert Rizzo Catherine Roach David Robarts Wayne Robert Norbert Robertte Courtland Roberts Donna Roberts Elaine Roberts Patricia Roberts Stephen Roberts Barry Robertson Thomas Robertson Amy Robinson Arthur Robinson David Robinson Davis Robinson Deborah Robinson Linda Robinson Paul Robinson Silas Robinson Joan Robinson Mona Robitatlle Willie Rochefort Sandra Rochelle Richard Rochlord Ruth Rockwood John Roddy Denise Roderick Michael Rodto Crtstoba Rodriguez Barbara Roesch Andree Rogers David Rogers Dennis Rogers Elnabet Rogers Paul Rogers Robert Rogers Scott Rogers 4""L ,-.- t s.s.,c.Q' c I 1'-fro --X . ' .4 ,. ...i s " -' r ' '-'--41 - .- Susan Rohan Karen Rojowski Susan Rolfe Irene Romanchuk Stephen Romano Gregory Romanoff Louise Romanow Stephen Ronan Richard Ronner Steven Rood Kevin Rooney Deborah Rosa Glenn Rosa Marti Rose Ronald Rose Stephanie Rose Marcia Rosen Nancy Rosen Robert Rosen Roberta Rosen Daniel Rosenberg David Rosenberg Andrew Rosenfeld Howard Rosenfeld Donald Rosenthal Judith Rosenthal Alan Ross Eileen Ross Kevin Ross Robert Ross Victoria Ross Mareia Rossetti Robert Rossi Joseph Rossitto Christina Rossomando Gary Roth James Rothwell John Rotman Garrison Rousseau Anna Rowtnski Steven Rowley Elizabeth Rowltnson Clauda Roy Louis Roy Susan Rozal Adrian Rozankowsti Page Rozelle Deidre Rozenas .Qs , . . .ch 4 I wk" Daniel Smith Richard Ruais Diane Rubin Elissa Rubin Ralph Rudner Stephen Rudy Matthew Rueler Matthew Ruggcri Linda Ruiz Thomas Rump Edward Runci Nicholas Ruocco Paul Ruscto Nicholas Ruscitti Patricia Rusek Norman Russell Sandra Russell Jeffrey Russo Bonita Ruth Eric Ruth Agalta Rutherford Jonathan Rutka Deborah Rutkowskt Charles Ryan Cynthia Ryan David Ryan Eli7abeth Ryan Joseph Ryan Peter B. Ryan Peter P Ryan Steven Ryan Thomas Ryan Le7lt Ryans David Ryder John Ryll Debora Rypma Thomas Saab Charles Saba Niary Sabetti Frank Sacco Robert Sack Lawrence Saczaua Stephen Sadler NK alter Sajdak lrcne Saloio Peter Salootn Stuart Saltfman Joanna Saliaggtti Anne Sal.fnt.inri 5 Seniors 167 Elizabeth Stone Richard Stone Susan Stone Michael Stough Jennifer Stoughton Peter Strano Linda Straser Sharon Suber Brian Sullivan James Sullivan Mark Sullivan Michael Sullivan Rose Sullivan Stephen Sullivan ' : , tt? 1 1,1 wif' A.: 2, f.:1-- 1 ' , fl-, , t . ' J 5 J ' I rib E X yi' , 1 ,g.,55 ' - , ,253-3,131 ..-Pi" " . 51515553 4 '- sw, wvr-fwygnr4rwww'rc'fr"' . . QL? ' V y -, y - 4 X' 1 I 'Z' 1 . 1. I In 4 'ln K ,, fi Vi fji:5'-:' :Cy . V' ,ei l il V I B 1 ' I9 ,,,1jg,, , 3 l 1- 1 'D 1 4. fv- t Eh ls . A .-1. .se I U i a.. 2:22:33 51.52125 ' ' ' 1 A ,. 1 , ,yy A..v A Y , x .,., N I . V ff. , , Q ,Q X, D , -ev t v t , - wh -- aa , . wg? lg -Eyume 'fi-.Slllll Et- '-:iijia-gtzyg' fi,'lEi'f-giiiil. -C'-"s il' A ,' ,J '4 ,, . f 168 Seniors V:-:: -1-:ft -'.-,L3::p- g3:::'5:g:-V. ,- Ei ,. I .E:-'Y' '-1:15-:':-I' 24-1-1:-::1,p:f , , . -' Z--Z him., -- '1 ,..4E'.:A 'I Wifi tatta til 1, - gg. -V fgfgf f LJ:-if. ff- iz?" ' ' L- iizi-SEP' 1 V gtk' 4.1 1' - o is 2? 'L John Samara Patricia Samboruk Michael Samoletticl Ann Sampson Arlene Sampson Joseph Samsen Laurie Samuel karen Samuelson Julio Sanchel David Sand Harry Sanders Regina Sanders Ronnie Sanders Therman Sanders Gary Sanderson Ruth Sandler Stephen Sandler Arleen Sands Eric Santiago Raymond Santincllo Marcia Santner Dominic Santoro Michael Santoro Ralph Santoro Eveha Santos Joanne Santos Steven Saralaan Dale Saralin Mary' Sarkis Denise Sarnblad Stacey Sarno Peter Sarris Wendy Sasnett Susan Sasso Juliette Saulnier Roger Saulnier Robert Saum Peter Savage Denise Savageau Richard Satary James Sawaya Albert Satxiekl. Jr Arthur Sattl James Sanyer Sharon Scanlon Linda Scannell Alerts Scarr Susan Schader Dale Schaetlltc kathleen Schafer Henry Schea Spencer Scheer Steven Scheibel llse Schenk Martin Schliehter ,-5:17 " ' , ' -,, 11-' , R , 1 , ,, , , 3 William Swartz Diane Syer Maryann Szafir Barbara Schmidt Marilyn Schmidt Nleredtth Schmidt David Schmmls Douglas Schoen William Schold Donna Scholes David Schott Peter Schott Charles Schots Daniel Schrag Vlarlin Schreiner Bryan Schultl Jill Schultz Linda Schultz Michael Schultz Nlargaret Schumacher Gary' Schuyler Donna Schwartz' Terry Schwartz Maureen Sehtvarler Maria Scimeca Robert Scoledge Elilabet Scott Paul Scott Richard Scott Richard M Scott Robert Scott Sandra Scott Stephen Scott Susan Scott l ynn Scovel Vincent Scrima Dean Scudder Robert Scudder .loseph Scully Hoyt Seabury David Seaman Nancy Sears Paul Seelty Frederica See John Seed ltlltan Seely Francis Sefeik Rhona Segal Paul Scibold Martha Seil' Daniel Setgenberg Glenn Selig Richard Seligman lfrnest Senecal Nestor Sergolt Lisa Serio Don Serpliss John Serrecehta . A . 1 ff f .o 1 y c , t 1 N5 tx 2 li Thea Servente Ruth Service Susan Sesnotich C onnie Sessler Pamela Setidisho Diane Severin Richard Sevier: Marc Sevigny Marilyn Seymour Patricia Seymour XX ay ne Sferralla Bernice Shatter Wendy' Shaffer Susan Shaftoe Rahtm Shamash Sherry'Shan1ash Robin Shanahan Lawrence Shane Eileen Shannon Patrick Shannon Deborah Shapiro .lane Shapiro Kennith Shapiro Matthew Shapiro Patricia Sharland Steven Shattuck Lathertn Shaughnessy' Bradford Shave Barry' Shatt Dolian Shao tilenn Shatt Michael Shao James Shea lsathleen Shea Mark Shea X1ichael Shea Patrick Shea Robert Shea Edward Sheehan Joan Sheehan Thomas Sheehy Carol Shein Susan Shetnfeld Christopher Sheldon James Shclkey Carl Shelton Craig Shepard Michael Shepard Sandra Shepard David Sherbs Nlontca Sheridan Joseph Sherlock Barry' Sherman Rosslyn Sherman Edward Shields elite' ,Y--4 you- ,, f. Thomas Szwedztnskt Stephen Szymczak Michael Tack rr'r vvri - 1-,g 1 r Us ..-5-z ' I -yy V. -eg: , :Lg f 4. "1 'A Ai. .4,,iN H Q' - --.- Elifu' I A X- t. J t . fy' v,4, Q 'f1:1:1:,1.1Q5,,ljygtt 4 if' Q: .f l i My ,L .,,. ,I - 'EE T A yy - '- PZ' ' ' "'il 335 -5i i5il'2',- 1553 , .at A ,gy I' A , A- 1 J , yyyi ' . "3 fri? " 3 593.112 J ' . mg' H, it . X ff! Q V 4 I ,l ' . - K Edward Strauss Jayne Sulloway Michael Szafranski Jeffrey Taggart Domenic Strazzulla Karen Swartz Barbara Szendley Edward Tatntor Robert Strempek Mark Swartz Gerald Szptla Patricia Talbot Kenneth Stuart Peter Stuart William Stuart Paul Stypulkowski Vanchai Tangpanichdee Colleen Taylor Richard Tanhauser Lauren Taylor Kathleen Tansey Michael Taylor l l ,. le ., 2 5 I: . jean 5' . i Glenn Shields Rtehard Shields Arthur Shlossman Robert Shore Ruth Shrtber Gail Shufrtn Marsha Shulirtn Laurie Shulman Diane Shumtxay Howard Shtsartl Albert Stciak Renee Stetliano Thomas Sictliano Leo Steuran7a Cheryl Siegel George Stegrxst Michael Stenktewtel, , Joanne Stltalts Thomas Sikora Dale Silin Brian Silva Mario Stlta Michael Silva Ronald Silva Sarmento Stlva Linda Silvia Diane Stmeone Cheryl Simmons Julie Simmons Richard Simmons Christy Simollardes Bron Simon Lots Simon Wendy Simon Paul Simone Robert Simonellt Patricia Simonctta Diane Simpson Donald Simpson Donna Simpson Jeanette Simpson Stuart Sims David Stmser Luann Stnelatr Patricia Sinclair Ira Singer Joseph Stpttkonsl-tt Rodney Sirois Stephen Sites Howard Terban Richard Terrill David Thaxton Nlarlene Stvaclt Albert Stttls Gail Sltamaraclt Bette Skandalts Alan Skaia Kathleen Skerrett Paul Skerry Maureen Skipper Maryann Sltorupsltt Philip Robert Sltudnenskt Michael Skurntlx Terry Slaglc Patricia Slattery James Slawskt Amy Sleeper Ir. Debra Sloane David Slocum Phtltp Slocum Eileen Slora Peter Slota ChrtstSr11:tllls Barbara Smith Beth Smith Bruce Smith Cathy Smith David C, Smith David E Smith David lx Smith David S Smttlt Davis S Smith Debra Smith Franklin Smith, Jr Gail Smith ,lean Smith Jeffrey Smith Jennifer Smith Joseph Smith Kimberley Smith Laurie Smith Maryellcn Smith Maurice Smtth Peter Smith Phtltp Smith Ronald Smith Roxann Smith Ruth Smith Scott Smith Steven L. Smith Happiness is riding your horse over the jields behind Orchard Hill on a' crisp, cold January afternoon. . .sew --- x -.ix 'Y' Z if Daniel Smith iN 5- 'S A ' W we nr' ,0- .0-. J + .s:LiSl1h' -.ii 1 it-' Ellen Tassinari John Tata Charles Tatakis x du5"' Bu' 'P 1 J! X s - N-Q. X so-'sip rf B , , ...:u. V 1 .,,,,q.,a 5 .t , - : wif:-:L K .atltxl n v"2' env. ng 1630513- ,'.,,w'ae,-aunt: iv 'u"Er .pw-e . -was-fn n' x -5 "0 wr" 41 a,.a:.tttt't . mania: ii Seth Taylor Madelyn Teich Suzanne Temple Martha Tierney Jacqueline Tighe Adesola Tinubu Frank Tiscione Shelley Titcomb Paul Tivnan Bradley Todd X alx ' X s J ls ge V. sgms. rC' A :Lia-V" "-sg, . C ' -X . 151:2 1 ' 55 :SKY QQ:-N x , 1 passwd t t .tex X, .- Avg' . t l - , . V i h L. , A. tx .fa lg '- t i fig' 5 . S 'W sx x ,M K , v R st s , :V ' ::.-sf' - ' PQ-x 'k , sg' L N., -:vii " 5? 11 J ' I ., . ' , ..1-5. . li X? ' S290 W5 .IR 1. - u-QV: -Y. ! 'iii f l P! fr- T .1 Q! gg X X x txt 115 x xx x - , ' Ei: 'K 9 1 X 2.520331 N t N ,M .Q 3 Q, A l l:"S Stephen Themelis Gail Theroux Barry Thomas Willie Thompson John Thorp Patricia Thorp Kathleen Tierney . -: - .t. - 1-1-,,. ,z ,Kyiv ,su -.K wx ,A I l 1 v Y . if T . -L Nlark Toder Tvlelinda Tolley Jayne Tomlin Robert Tonelli Cynthia Toomey Donald Tottingham Barbara Traban Seniors 169 Debra Trachy William Tracy Joanne Traut Mark Treanor Joseph Trevathan Judith Tripp Philip Troped -' ' .ff-'S2Q'72jT7:5:L7:1-Qi,f" . ""' ' 4,53 :,tga3a,4:- 'nn - , 'af .':t:, fs- ,ng-,, f if execs. , ' V. 'fail We a , ' ' P- -' rw, P , I , zhz I A w, ,.prV A , I 'ra ix-vw 3 3 4:-rr' ,., ' Zi' ' 'Tfjig s 3 . Luis- - , , ,.:!f:t-,1, ,.1 .rf- . , ,-. ,V 5 f 2,1 L er E , , .,..a.jLaee1.e.:Q1EL.'f,e:::.1 :-- y ,Q , Fee yy . '24 ' f Q iz-1,3 'M xjvyf 1 f ' -312112, V hi - ff: V. 25-as' 'f--., y Q J I, . , , sly: Pr ' V 2: L-fig. J 2-1 1 1 'zz '- ,rf " if 1-' g . , - j, 1 t J . vQ1QQgJ',j't J:- ff ' A -7 - f Jtgiri- f C'-itil ,git ff ff LQ f t z fi 2 i ' N - 1 . fl I V - .I 6, f 'Z-' ' J, 52: Y ,..., A 255115 'fa sa 4' 51525 :EWE5 fi " ' i -I fr Z: ,, if - ' . ' !a is tn . I P 315512,-jfff . W"":f:'f , --an f2'f4iffPf'E' ' "Y 'ikrzrfzf - ,L 4 a12252g:'y:':.,., Y.-" 'il' N31 E3E,E1?'?f5-2F'f"' fr? '1:'i155-f.-.iv r':IE5r :'?."-' -"""'-f:' '131:1:z:f--:--::.: :' . H ., 4 I 4-.,: rift Y X' in '-11:1 W' .. ' 4 12121. ' if: ., ' , t , -:gf "'25s:f::, at -J . ' --Sf?" xr X ' tt' ' X -' 3'-ia 'jg' V ,:.t . f ia: rf . -1 1 170 Seniors 25" William Troy Charles Trudeau Casimir Tryba Eric Tucker Laura Tucker Peter Tucker Dennis Tully Maria Turchi Carolyn Turner Jay Turner Stephen Turner Shelley Turok Helen Tutlis Edmund Tutlys ""'ff15',"'w.-a-.:- 1,5551-gr-.fzv-1 -,,-aw - , . ,. ,. -.,,:35:f -22:52 r ,, . I-,, 5:2-F5 r ' -. A, f A Vg, , 'IM ' .I .f ,A H A gif' :qs ,sa Debra Valente Kathlyn Valianti June Valliere Susan Vanbeek Susan Vanblarcom Janet Vanwert Joanne Vasapolli ldejvffepgq Philip Verdi David Viamari Gina Viamari :,. ' ,WZ , If 'V i J 1. fv- Z ! I I e aw ,yi I' , 4:-'S 'ill Pt hh' -'JJ 45 1:3 i .V 11- 2. '- rs - ai ' ,V , g hr 1 of ,L Y S ,E .' ts. J J ' .th f' ' flitl 5 J ' iffffifl-V" ' sf ' il" ' 5 4 4.-.--fw""efA-:rs 'Ze' "'-' . . ,A . g 4 -Z. 1-:gi-5 - 553:-H ' ' . 2 I J J as , ,fa-,, 5 ,.- .2 , 94 'W .5 ' ' y' ,g f . "f ' :'7tf?r-EQ f AM 7 -45' 'Inv 1 ...woklf V, :,:,g,,::,y,.-...V 2 . 5 gf-,.v".-12.44. rr 25,11 1:-f-fi"54,-:Qfffi " ala :lu '42652 its-J in J l fx ,rf - A .- in -- " ' .1 Jeffrey Tye Marykav Uchmanowicz Catherine Udoh Jane Uhlig Renee Upchurch Valorie Vagenas Pierre Vaillancourt Steven T Smtth Vtrgtta Smith Wtlltam F Smith William M Smith William W Smith Eleanor Smtthers Gail Smookler William Smorcnwslti Robert Smyrntos Leonard Smyth Gail Snetsky Michael Snyder Joann Snook Rtehard Snook Bruce Snott Deborah Snow Richard Snow Robert Snott Evelyn Snyder Nola Snyder Howard Sobel Jaequelt Sobel Louis Sacha Diane Sotnt Nancy' Sojka Donald Sokolniekt Mark Solari Ronald Soldatt Hassan Soletmant Daniel Solo Jay Solowsky Kenneth Songer Lucille Songer Daniel Super Michael Sorensen Vlarta Sosntckt Nicholas Solar Jane Soukup John Sousa David Soula Anthony Spagnuolo Joshua Spahn Peter Spalvtns Lawrence Sparroyt Robert Sparrow Ltnda Spataro Ellen Spear David Spears Pamela Spellenberg Steven Spelman Kathleen Spence Peter Spence James Spercdclont Diane Sperra77a Craig Sperry David Spets Lee Sptller Patricia Sptller Robert Spindel Cynthia Spindler Michael Spinelli Steven Sptnn Gayle Sptnney' Nancy' Sptnncy' Susan Spttler lxathleen Splaine Candace Spofford Stillman Sprague Kyle Spratn Lynn Spratn Terry Sprecker Marshall Sprtggs Frank Springer Anita Sprtngstube William Spyker David Stabtle lidtyard Stack James Staelt John Stacy' Jr Maryann Staflitert lsaren Stallord Robert Stafurskt Edward Statttbovsky Maxwell Stanford Erie Stange Robert Stanley' Felicia Stanton John Stanton Mary Stark Maryann Stark Jack Starr Mark Stasko Wtlltarn Statun Carol Statsar7 Jonathan St Clair Ltnda St Croix Mart St Cyr Ltnda St Denny Priscilla Stearns Carol Steele Michael Steele Virginia Steliantk Gail Stein Marlorte Steinberg Norma Steinberg Paul Stella Laura Stempel Erik Stenson Cohn Stephen D tvtd Stephenson I f Robert Stetson David Stevens Francis Stevens Michael Stevens Stephan: Stevens Alfred Steverson Diana Stewart Geraldtn Stettart Jeneba Stettart Joseph Stewart Kathleen Steytart Thomas Stewart John Stgerntain Charles Stickles lxathleen Sttcltney David Stter Seott Sttflle Caryl SttI'ler Stephen St .lean Richard St Marte Paul St Martin Peter St Martin Margaret Stokes Jay Stolberg Ltnda Stoll Barbara Stone Catherine Stone Cheryl Stone Robert Stone Terrence Stone Deborah Stonely' Paul Stonge Pamela Stonter John Storey' Scott Story Scott Stoughton Nancy Stover James Stracqualurs Ann Stratus Susan Stra7das Nancy Stranulla Charles Slrectwtlk Bernard Street Matthew Strtggles Jr. Peter Strtsik Nathalie Stromsted kathy Stuart Samuel Stuart Ltnda Stubler Mansfield Stuekey Jr Judith Styltanou Marcia Sudalt Thomas Sudsbury' Mark Suduiko Eileen Sugrue f fo ll I ef ac' J Wf ,W 5 t ffl 4 .f 1 ta- af ' rf' S... Patricia Vautrain Sharon Vidal Terrilyn Vanzant Nancy Vigneault Joseph Vera, Jr, Robert Vinson Linda Vitagliano Bruce Walker Steven Wallace Eric Vollheim James Walker Cheryl Wallen Peter Vonderlippe Marcia Walker M-Hfihfi W3lSh Paul Suthkonen Carol Sullivan Catherine Sullivan Gall Sullivan Gail Sullivan George Sullivan Jacqueline Sullivan Joan Sullivan John Sullivan Karen Sullivan Kevin A Sullivan Kevin F, Sullivan Kevin P, Sullivan Mark Sullivan Martha Sullivan Mary Sullivan Maryann Sullivan Maryjo Sullivan Robert Sullivan Mara Sulloway Patricia Summers Cheryl Sundquist Alice Sunshine Susan Surdylta Michael Surettc Peter Sutters Cynthia Svyadba William Swales Clark Swanson Myrna Swarw Juliana Sweeney Kathleen Sweeney Linda Sweeney' Paul Sweeney Joanne Swenson Lee Swenson Barbara Svviderski Thomas Symancyk Thomas Szalkucki Donna S7arlan Susan Szczygiel Helene Tabachnick John Tabak Kiyo Tabcry Richard Tabit James Taddonio Marjorie Taggart Linda Taglieri Timothy' Tague Paul Tatllon Andrea Talamas Stuart Tallman Beverly Tanner Judith Tanner Robert Tannler John Tansey Alan Tardy Andrew Tarloix Anthony Tartaglia Richard Tarvers Wayne Taslitt Paula Tata William Tata Thomas Tataro Ltselotte Tate Geoffrey Tatelbaum Andrew Taves Greg Taylor James Taylor Jill Taylor John Taylor Stephen Tcel Thomas Teeter George Telles Sandra Temple Lee Tennyson Rowena Teran Michael Tero Arthur Terry' Arthur Tessimond Michael Testa Luann Tctreault Arthur Teubner William Thane Lucinda Thayer Honora Thcbodo Robert Thebodo Merrianne Thelxvell Elaine Theriault Ruth Thtbodeau Susan Thiem Robert Thigpen Gary Thober Augustina Thomas Brian Thomas Joanne Thomas Nancy Thomas Steven Thomas Debra Thompson Elizabeth Thompson Gail Thompson Gary Thompson Nlancv Thompsx . 1 in Sherwood Thompson Stephen Thompson Carl Thornber Wallace Thorne Albert Tierney' Edward Tierney Nina Tilander ri 7 e'3."" ,4 ,fi Shit. Monday morning again. 133,561 Smith Q ff t - .,, i as 'll H it ' - Marc Wachtell Robert Walker Jon Waisnor Richard Wall Beryl Walker David Wallace David Wandrei Patrick Ward Mary Wardwell Virginia Warnock Carol Waters Cynthia Watson Robert Watson .. , , if '- ---gg TK? . pin? ,ax :T - :- Q .ss - QTLT :jx N . i q ' ,, 'X ' 'am f". . -,A , I . ' 1 r 1' ful A ,,.r' , U H C 'TNS - '. - N f t ,gl 17 J ef A V ' - f er gf Y- , Li.: t ' into ." L"1ii, ' f il' r . tiff? 'I '-rf.-.ft-s..e , Ni' , V ' ' t ,Y Q - 4 , A , W 50' t ,, f-'ll J '7 X y ' L. wx an , ' ' l .aa , '41 1' . i' - zkff' ' 'i ' X X xy A vw ,, .. my vb- 24 Sf ,,,' ' I 1 V ,V Q Ia , i My H A xx rox S t fi QQ. W ,t s....- I x R ' 'U' 5 K x 1 1 Richard Walsh William Walsh Howard Wan i Jj 'a 4? 6' fy' lt,. ... nrf' my s fa: Q' gf, " rf' - '-7-nf. fy" ro 1,-of-,Q Stephen Watson Richard Webb Susan Weeks Alan Weidknecht Lisa Weingarten Kathleen Weisse Patrice Weissman Seniors 171 Gary Welch John Welenc Anne Welin Terence Welsh Dana Welts Marguerite Werlin Barbara Wertheim Nancy Whipple Joann White Bruce Whitmore Cynthia Whitcomb Pamela White Evelyn Whitney .' 1 F 1- 'wi f ..., ,,- 9 ,ta i'?i3gL.j'C.'fff?f 'ii'--552 d4'4j,:'9 ,r J -., . .- , -.1 i Q ' ' Q7 V' "L Vi- fr '21 52 1-f" 1. ' ' ' 'rs 3-fs "Et ' . M r p14't " 5: ' f' . - r -.3 V. age -1 " ' 4 if t T , .9-' ' f 5. . 1 -, , it , 1 Q.- ,- - A L Q 3 , . vt V 0 Q , 't " " r V- 1 , 5 , L lfv "'I fri, . 4 .,4. :f-" tts. V ' fl Q :- MN erm' if'i5'P 1 A 51555-:,...2.-A "" , 1,- j.g:':f15. g 1. -t - 4.'.,-55: ,gy W ' N 1 Q f x J J f 1 2 rg 'I its ,Libr , . .,f.4 . -f' V "' s , . 't , ,,, . , ws., .., . w :51ji5i3i9:E.:ii- -E - '-an Q ' F- 5 r ,4- fr' - "O"9"'Q'O'-fQ"0'fO'Q"'0'9'fO'0'f0'9"'Q-'9'fQ-vb"Q'O"'O"0'ff'9'fO'9'-"Q'-0-0'O+O-0-94 Bruce Ttlden Roy Ttller Brian Ttlley Cheryl Tillman Nancy Tillman Patricia Ttllona Elizabeth Ttne Timothy Ttnel Brian Ttttlah Constance Tlus7c7 Gordon Tobey Jr, Lots Tobta Dcdra Tobin Karen Tobin Howard Tocman Boyd Tolman William Tompkins Steven Tonellt Davtd Toomey Kevin Toomey Eileen Torchto James Torrance Jose Torres Luis Torres Pauline Torrey Susan Torrey Thomas Toskt Brian Tower Deborah Towle Harvey Townes Phillip Toy Adelle Tracey Michael Tracey Thomas Tracy Margaret Traflon Sara Trainer Maureen Tratnor Shelley Trask Sharon Travers Paul Travis Stephen Treat Leonard Tremblay Anne Trementoizi Joann Tremml Gerald Treshtnsky Mary Trtfone Patricia Trimmer Debra Tripp Karin Tristan James Trombley Richard Trombly Edward Trompke Michael Tropp Kathleen Trotta Rocco Trotto Neal Trousdale Peter Trow Stephen Trudeau Paul Truehart James Trychon Willtam Tsttsos Nancy Tuch Dennis Tuck Thomas Tucker Joseph Tutt Robert Tully Peter Truchon John Tureo Daniel Trucotte Chrtstop Turletes Larke Turner William Turner Robert Truo William Tynan Donna Tytula Michael Ugoltnt Robert Llltasl karen lalman Christtn Lllwtck Hope Underwood Thomas Lfnger James Lipton Melissa Lrrann Joseph Llstattts Ralph Vaccalrt Richard Valeourt Gary Valentine Cynthia Valtantt Richard Vallett Campegta Vancalcar Edward Vandamme William Vandergrtfl Harry Vandoloskt Alan Vangtle Mary Vanhorne Jacqueline Vanrensselaer Su7anne Vargas Vtckt Varrtchtone Seratda Vasquel Gerold Veara Edmundo Ramos-Velazquez Linda Vendoloskt Connie Venturtnt Marilyn Vergart Cathy Veroltnt Joseph Vertaltno Eric Vtckery Margaret Vtdrtnc Aldtna Vieira Deborah Vtgeanl John Vik Paula Vtllant Mark Vtllematre Rita Vtnal Michael Vtrden Christopher Visser William Vissertng Margaret Vitale Patricia Vttalc Gail Vtttort Paul Vogel Deborah Volanth James Volltngcr Steven Volpe Linda Vol7 Gregory Voner Stephen Vonltehtcnbe Kathleen Vorse Jerome Vovcsko Melissa Wagman Edward Wagner Richard Wagstaff lxathlecn Wahlbcrg Susan Wathkonen Kathleen Walas Ann Walasiek Arthur Walker Eleanor Walker Jayne Walker Jeffrey Walker Wallace Wallker Edward Wall Mare Wall Betsy Wallace Gary Wallace George Wallace Jean Wallace Mark Wallace Robert Wallace Christopher Walsh Donna Walsh James Walsh Jane Walsh Judith Walsh Kathleen Walsh Peter Walsh Stephen Walsh Timothy Walsh Christopher Walter Barbara Walters Roscann Wanc7yk Robert Wanders Betty Wang Alan Ward Christop Ward Dennis Ward Steven Ward Barbara Ware Douglas Warka Janet Warner Susan Warner Hans Warntck Cheryl Warren Debra Warshal Ladonna Washington Donna Wasktewtcz Marion Waskten-tc7 John Wasserboehr Paul Waterman Judith Waters Paul Watkevtch Kathy Watkins Marion Watkins Linda Watrous Craig Watson Janice Watson Jeffrey Watt John Wawriyniak Marc Waxman Joanne Way Holly Weakley' Rebecca Webb Donald Webber Thomas Webber Daniel Wectawskt Jane Weedall Leonard Weeks Robert Weiner Lortn Wetnretch Daniel Weir Michael Weir Thomas Weir Susan Weiser Andrea Weiss Robert Wettr Janet Welch Donald Weld John Weldon Robert Weller Eric Welling AltsonWelsh Conrad Welzel Bruce Wenntng Carol Wentworth Gregory Wentworth Richard Wentworth Gregory Wcntel Joyce Wermont Mark Werner Arthur Werntck Daniel Wcssman John West Karen West Melvin Weslerntan Norman Westlund Betty Wetzler Robert Wheble Edward Wheeler Joann Wheeler Keith Whtsler Lorrie Whitaker Dennis Whitcomb David White Gregory White Joan White Joanne White Kcnntth White Lillie Whttc Malcolm White Marilyn White Mazry Lout White Roger Whiting Elizabeth Whitman Christtanna Whitney Faye Whitney Jeffrey Whitney Kenntth Whttsett Edward Wholley Sharon Whytal Michele Wtater Janet Wtck David Wicks John Wternasv Ann Wtggtn David Wttntkatnen Peter Wtttanen Marianna Wilcox Bruce Wtles James Wiley William Wiley Karen Wilfert Jeffrey Wltlkes Donald Wilktn Herman Wilkinson James Willard Bruce Williams Candace Williams Dana Williams David Williams Gary Williams Gerald Williams James Wtlltams Marsha Williams Nancy Williams Paul Williams Rita Williams Wayne Williams Richard Wtlliamson Robert Williamson Robin Williamson Robert Willis Virginia Willis Willie Willis Robert Willoughby Richard Wilmot Ann Wilson Deborah Wilson Glenn Wilson James Wilson Jonathan Wilson Mary Wilson Reginald Wilson Rodger Wilson Stanley Wilson Thomas Wilson John Wilton Janice Winchester Sarah Winder David Windoloski Carl Wtntnger Gary Winkler Gary Winn Kathleen Winn Stephen Winskotttw Janet Wtnsloo Margaret Winter Prtscill Winter Ronald Winter Stephen Winter Pam Wintertch Paul Winters Anne Winton Amy Wtrtz Eric Wiseman karen Wisentaner James Withcrell Keith Wtlhycombe Theresa Wttowskt Ba7rry Witt Dana Witty Mary Woyctclst John Wojcik Anne Wolanskt Robert Wolfe Thomas Wolfe Steven Wolfson Gregory Wollaston Ann Wolpert Richard Wolsteneroft Robert Womboldt Eric Wonderlich Jerry Wondoloskt Joseph Wong Deborah Wood Debra Wood Kathryn Wood Brent Woodard Walter Woodgett Dorothy Woodley Susan Woodrow James Woods John Woods Stephen Woods Thomas Woods Anthony Woodward Bruce Woodward Linda Woodward Thomas Woodworth Laura Woofenden Timothy Woollard 1,0-0 QQAQI Dorothy Woolley Larry Woolson Paul Worden David Worth Susan Woskie Laura Wozniak Dinah Wright John Wright Kenneth Wright Michael Wright Richard Wright Joseph Wronski Janet Wunder Glenna Wyman Brian Wynn Maurice Wynne Thomas Wyon Hannah Yaffe William Yamartino Pamela Yates Michael Yazel Karen Yee Kenneth Yelland Lesley Yetman lrene Yeung Ellen Young George Young James Young Judith Young Peter Young Susan Young Teresa Young Terry Young Betsy Youngholm Chris Younktns Shuncht Yu Avis Yunt Michael Yuoska Charles Zaflini lsathleen Zaflino Steven Zatdman Maryanne Zalewskt Richard Zammuto Margarit Zamora Betsy Zarling Sandra Zarrella Lydia Zartman Cathyann Zawaski Stephen Zayach Daniel Zelazo Arlene Zemaitts John Zepf Mary Ziegler John Zicja Linda Ztemba David Zimmerman Mare Zimmerman Brenda Zimny Abraham Zinger Bencion Zinger Margaret Zink Elaine Zlotin Paula Zofrea David Zuckerman Linda Zuckerman Wayne Zylinskt ' s . ,Q Y tg - "nf A2 ' Im' 'I-31 Z'i04Ie,t-092+-0,f'wo1e,o-of,o-4+1ofof:,o4,:jo-o,',o-offT0++1',o-4 Q4-Q, 'i 11 3: fx , . 'isa -'T V' its 'Z J , X . 3 fr' Q., J AJ- I TT ,ti r eff Z A J .ta . it h . T i" ' r 72' ' , ' A W' it , f as ri e' 't 'iii ' inf " is Judith West Edward White Lawrence Whiting John Weston Howard White Michael Whitman Stephen Wetherhead l72 Seniors Andrew Wetzel Joel Wheeler Kathy Wheeler Rita Wheeler s g A , .ll . ' Raymond Whitney William Wiebe Neal Wigetman Kathryn Wilayto Sally Wilder Roberta Wilkins Beth Willard Joan Willard Barry William Judith Williams David Wilson Jay Wilson Justin Wilson Michael Wilson ' 1 K TQXW 'DS Nancy Winkler Karen Winn Penny Winnerman Joseph Wisboro Tanya Wisotsky Karol Wisnieski Diane Witt Janet Wolbarst Gary Wolf Robin Wolfe Anita Wong 1 Yqui S iw. x ai glq N N Xx X 5 XX N on K I 5 x I lf Ns- x. w,..,. ,gili xwwms+::Q3.:,..l ' X Fi" ' i5l"?f "L:"H: "f:1--. is f e 1 Q, if 2 - W t ...B . -. H -Q X A x -'X Q-, L , , , -'ir 1 "if Wx . RSX 5' Fiqi--,f ' 2 P BBXQQA We :N K ' t H F-X '- i.f:f1-.W : - W Michael Witzgall Lynda Wrisley John Wojcik James Yamartino Debra Wojnarowski Barbara Yanofsky Joyce Yarmaloff Paul Yarmley Bonnie Young Deborah Young ' gi.: 1 , Sammy-'-QQQ5-: x A Lee Zanotti Wendy Zelnick Marilyn Zepf Karen Ziemba Christine Zoladz James Zoltek Russell Zub " as. if X e ' :ea-fi. , " RQ x ' i in rig- . 1. .-Q-xiififaz' -I ' ii5.5.3Q V I 'Z Ai"5'? "-Zfl.. c-,4 5" .xi ii :-V , -Q- -" w g, I' ' - V-:.,: - ' ' X5"r-t '- " 1 is-it i N X i , ' A J, 5 '35 . -. ' L xg-xr - ' ,, , i if" '1 .-W' Vn iii 1- li K -gg A ilefilm 'i :ffiif 5275 i N' a . .0- s B' X K Vi- x 5 :Q V Va Y f Qi- E' '55-i"l was -N -Q7 , 4 xn ex 1. . . is tx .re t ,F .M ' wvrffffm F" " ' i:.Q1,'f-2, :+A ""i'f Dafa .it If X. f Ne X tx, 5 ,. . fu- fX ' .J : ,, x . fa- -' 3' TQEQQ ' if ,. , Fi. 1 -fra .N - ' ' Lie , Eliiggzfli' S 1 i Q54 X Q' J i , .fx I 'agmziiix i 11' i i . ,fi.'l'f'Lu um I: i if ,u i " A A Q R X X Q X , X is of f 1. Aa- - S -Pl' 3 2 " up-'fi' , , 7 lf YV 1 . wr 5142, V L' 1 1' if . m-'3,"hi 'V -F ,i -52241:-3-J . I -J. - .AM af Lf' '97 C if , ii' 1 1 ti i i Q- E1' " ., ' L xx-,. .za I' 1 ' i I PX - - T N Q F Rl ' V- I X. up ,Q N: A, w ,,,,. .. x ,VX 6 .X k X I ' ,Q A A gif - : xx- 'lr rf. - ' A - f- 1- -1 ,auf X we J, : - ' f - ii' -fi , J. . a.,i -- - -Q 4- y ., sara .s ' it ' ,v bi ii X' xi- - 3 1 LSL. .X t -it ra 1 Q Kitty Wong Stephen Wood Robert Woodis Dick Woodward, Jr. Dennis Worrall Barbara Wright Steven Wright Peter Young Karen Youngquist Donald Yovicsin Vincent Yurkunas Avis Yuni Ann Zaluzny Linda Zangari Yolanda Zuchowski Carl Zulick Patricia Zullo William Zuraw Deeba Zaher Marie Zymorski Robert Zymsyk Seniors 173 4213, t fx 'j fi? v ff-, ,eval 4, A 'r' " ' j I , six XPP-X' f X My .YB ,gf il rt' I 1 Daniel Smith G. G. Rokes, a 37 year old handicapped student said, "The key to managing with a disability is to convince yourself you can do most anything anyone else can? Rokes, a Food Science major, has been confined to a wheelchair since 1965 when he broke his back in an accident while cutting down trees. As a handicapped student, Rokes has experienced a number of problems at UMass which most students are unaware of. He said, f'The beginning is the most difficult. Once you become acquainted with your surroundings your problems easef, Rokes said the major considerations for choosing a university are its programs and accessibility. Many schools and programs are off-limits because of physical barriers. "At first I wanted to major in Entymo- Howard l74 We the People logy, but couldn't because the courses are taught in buildings which are inaccessible to wheelchairs," he said. The first thing Rokes does when he re- ceives his schedule is to check out the ac- cessibility of the buildings where his classes are scheduled, and make a test run of the route. Rokes said a smaller school is much easi- er to get around, but he likes the campus at UMass. "It's a good idea to take courses that are near to each other. If your courses are spread out, there may be problems get- ting from one area to another in enough time." The Handicapped Student Affairs Of- fice is very helpful to handicapped stu- dents, especially by giving advice on acces- sibility of buildings. "To get to Engineer- ing East, you must go into Marston Hall and take a freight elevator which has a jaw-like opening and is a difficulty in itself for many people to operate, go up one floor, over the walkway which connects the two buildings, and down the long hallway to class." Elevators can often create problems for handicapped persons, and many buildings, especially the older ones, don't have eleva- tors at all, Rokes said. "I had to miss a number of classes because of broken eleva- tors." Another major problem for the handi- capped occurs when people block the ramps to building that are accessible. Rokes said service people, such as mailmen or delivery men are the greatest abusers and often prevent or delay him from get- ting where he wants to go. He said many people also block the ramps in parking lots, or park in his space at North Village where he has resided since his arrival at UMass. "I hate to have people towed, but some- times there's just no other way." Rokes said the addition of two buses specifically for the handicapped have been a great help, but there have been few other improvements since he first came to UMass. "Winter is the most difficult time, the the university has been very helpful in re- moving snow," he said. "Every time it snows, the steps and walk in front of my apartment are shoveled right away." Rokes said college students are more helpful and generally more understanding than other people. "Some people tend to be patronizing and don't seem to realize that handicapped people lead normal lives? Rokes has been a member of the Food Science Club during his stay at UMass and has also worked at the Handicapped Stu- dent Affairs Office for one year. He enjoys gourmet cooking and is currently writing a cookbook. Like many graduating students, he has become easily familiar and comfortable with his surroundings, and his carefree, positive attitude reflects his assurance that the problems encountered by a handi- capped student are really much simpler than they seem. "All in all," he said, "I haven't had much trouble here. It has been an enjoyable and educational experience." - June Greig vw , if "I went from I one extreme to ,f the other, from almost flunking out of Worcester State College to being one of the student speakers at gradu- ation this year,', said Medical Technology student Michael D. Kneeland. Kneeland, 26, said that while a full-time student at Worcester State, he also worked almost full time at a bank. He said that he never went to classes and studied only for exams, and after a year and a half of lead- ing a double life he decided to leave school on his own before he was asked to. He enlisted in the Coast Guard, and dur- ing his four year enlistment, he was in- volved in rescue missions which led to his interest in the medical profession. Deter- mined to train for a career in medicine, Kneeland went to various schools seeking admission. "I had a great deal of difficulty doing this considering my Worcester re- We cord, but fortunately UMass had an open policy toward veterans and accept- ed me. I always appreciated that." Kneeland, who also served for a year as News Editor of the Collegian, was involved in many activities including co- ordinating the "Help the Hungry" cam- paign on campus two years ago. Kneeland is headed for Medical School in Italy in the fall, and says if he can't get into any American medical schools he will be there for four years. "I feel in my heart I'll be very com- mitted to medicine, a stereotyped Mar- cus Welbyf' And for the future, he plans to some- day start a clinic for the poor, operating on the basis of working three days a week free of charge, and working three days "to live." Mike Kneeland has persevered. He has come a long, hard way. He is of and for the people. - PJ. Prokop Daniel Smith 121 How would you feel if suddenly you found yourself S10l,O00 richer? You probably wouldn't believe it, and neither did the actual winner, James L. Pilvinis, of Sunderland. Pilvinis, a post-graduate Management student here was the at-home partner of Money" game. He said he had been notified about his being chosen as a partner, but he didn't know who his television counter- part was. By the final minutes of the May 5 broadcast, however, everyone else had been eliminated, and he knew oneoflOcontestantson Channel 22's "Big he was it. Minutes later he was l Bur i S100,000 richer. "It seems like a daydream," he said. HI never met my television partner, but I was really cheering for her during those last minutes of the showf, It all started when his lottery tickets matched the white number for two con- secutive weeks. "I put the numbers in the special envelope, filled it out. and gave it to my dealer, Sunderland Package Store. About 40,000 entries are sent in on an average week, so I was really lucky," he said. "That Wednesday, before the show. they called and told me I was a partner, and that was an automatic Sl.0O0. When everyone else was eliminated, I realized none of them had been my partner and it was me the woman on TV was playing forf' he added. As for what he will do with the money. Pilvinis said, "Right now I don't have any work to quit, I'm just planning to sit on it for a while, until I really decide what l'm going to do with it- it's easy to spend it all - that's not the problem." The only speculation he would offer was, "Maybe a new car. maybe grad school. or maybe that trip to Australia after all .. - PJ. Prokop We the People 175 I lb Wt ihxjl If . ' -V .jx W -'I 'Q Lifif' 'If ,V l ' Brrrrrr I --f rrringl fQ.!l,5q, V,-A wel? U X ft,.,,lt f Operator! Min I want a mushroom Ik QL. I and sausage pizza I with extra cheese, and two meatball grinders to go and . . "I'm sorry, sir, but this isn't Universi- ty Pizza." 'fListen. lady. You are connected with the university and are therefore in charge of pizzas. Let me order, now!" "All right, sir! Your pizza and meat- ball grinders will be ready in five min- utes. Goodbye." This pizza demand is one of the most popular phone requests on campus, ac- cording to the University of Massachu- setts operators. The strange truth is that the operators receive this kind of call up to four times a week. This is quite nor- mal, though, compared to other peculiar urgencies. Day operators Virginia Brett, Lou Patnaude, and Regina Korpita deal with the calls during business hours while Dorothy Cleveland, Joan Poole, June McCullough, Carol Rhodes, Deb- orah Swenson and Priscilla Myrer han- dle them at other times. "Help, How should I wash perma- nent press shirts . , . cook my roast? Is green meat any good? How do I make spaghetti sauce and how long should I cook it? When are the Amherst sales? Who played Judd in Judd For The De- l76 We the People 2513423 fense? My cat and dog are sick, and my plants are dying. Give me room service the nearest bar! Advise me where my child should live on campus." These are some of the many requests and questions the operators are con- stantly barraged with. "We usually try to supply the correct answers to the best of our knowledge, and help as much as we can,', one operator said. On the main floor of Whitmore Ad- ministration Building, the operators man phones, give advice, comfort the distressed, work with the police, and even save lives. Head operator Virginia Brett, who has been at the job nine years, said "diversity most accurately describes an operator's role." "Day callers are businesslike and night people are more relaxed. At night, we often get asked out on dates, or invit- ed to parties, though we never go. Other students call just to shoot the breeze," they said. "The rudest callers," agree both day and night operators," express anger when we don't answer their calls imme- diately because our lines are tied up." Day operators are asked, "Were you out to lunch?" while night operators are ac- cused of falling asleep. Interspersed among the annoying calls are also messages about bomb scares, fires, riots, heart attacks, murder threats, snake bites, and suicides. "Potential suicides phone day and night. We try to talk them into chang- ing their minds and refer them to coun- seling centers on campus," they said. f'We help many people retrieve their 'lost' cars from towing companies. One poor graduate student had only 53.00 until an operator scraped up 311.00 of her own because, "he looked like a nice guy." When he returned her money the following day, he told her, "You have restored my faith in humanity. " The operators said their busiest days are usually at the beginning of every semester as well as snowy days when students with "wishful thinking" call when barely an inch of snow has fallen. "We are a lost and found for wallets, keys, and jewelry. Packages and lug- gage are often left with us to hold. Once, someone from the Animal Sci- ence department left their experimental Bob Gamache Q chicken blood with us." As a first aid station, operators are sometimes called upon to distribute band-aids and aspirin. Sometimes they are even asked to sew on buttons. Although rewards are few, the infre- quent thanks the operators receive for the help they give outweighs all the fuss. One dozen red roses was once given for an operator's persistence in locating a Head of Residence who had retired. Even the callers wishing a 'fgood night" before they retire make it all worthwhile, the operators agree. - Patricia Beinar surprised, and it was a very nice ending to my college career," said Neil M. Pitchel, this year's Outstanding Male Intramural Athlete of the Year. because I was always the coach. I was just lucky enough to coach good teams. I don't think outstanding ability has anything to do with it - I'm not a superstar." former president of Beta Kappa Phi frater- nity, has been very active in the UMass intramural program since his freshman year, playing football, basketball, soccer, and softball. He coached the fraternity's football and softball teams for the '75-'76 season and never lost a game. Beta Phi has also been in the finals for softball for the last three years, winning the championship each of those years, and this year the intra- mural football team came back victorious over previous champs Tau Epsilon Phi. I p "I think ' UMass has one S of the greatest intra- mural programs going, it W i provides a healthy atmo- my ' sphere and an escape from academ- f-J ics," said Sandie Lucas, recipient of the ' 1976 Outstanding Female Intramural Ath- I lete of the Year award. ,f Lucas, who organized the "Pumas" two years ago said the intramural office was very friendly and helpful to the team. t'The Pumas played in all the team sports this year and also won the women's softball championship," she said. We've always worked hard in all the sports, and this was the first time we came out on top - itls been tremendous for the team's spirit," she said. "It was a tremendous honor, I was really "I think the reason I got the award was Pitchel, 22, an Economics major and "The toughest thing I found about coaching softball and football was during try-outs for the teams. There is a lot of competition to get on the intramural teams, and I found it really difficult to have to cut my friends and brothers from a team. Still, it was my job to get the best guys out on the field. "Despite the fact we were looked down upon by other frats, we were always able to win our league and defeat anyone who de- graded us. They called us "the big frat machine" even though we were actually one of the smallest teams, considering the size of our players. "The thing I always stressed when coaching was organization, and the intra- mural program here is really well orga- nized. The competition was always excel- lent," he said. Pitchel said, "sportsmanship in the fra- ternity was always good, but at the same time, there was a tremendous premium on winning. "One really important thing is that the guys in the house who don't play on any of the teams always come down to the games to cheer us on, especially for football. That really means a lot. After all, it's nice to win, but it's also nice to be appreciated." - P..I. Prokop Daniel Smith Q25 "As far as the award goes, I guess I was kind of shocked. I think it's a great honor, but I just don't know if I really deserve it." Lucas pitched for the softball team and has also been team manager. "Maybe I got the award because I've been involved in a lot of programs. "Our teamstarted off as a real scrub team and we really have improved. Our coach, Paul Doran, has really been tremendous, he's given the team a lot ofdirectionf' she said. The Pumas have won the Provost Cup for the two years the team has been in existence. The award is given to the independent team with the most all around points. f'It's harder to get and keep an independent team together be- cause everyone has a different schedule and you have to contact everyone by phone," Lucas said. "But it's a good party group," she added. Lucas recalled her most embarassing experience in intra- murals as "the time I scored the wrong basket going for my first lay-up - and the other team won by one point, it wasn't funny at the time, but it is now. I wondered why my teammates weren't cheering when I scored! "Another funny incident occurred when one girl showed up to play without any sneakers. She played basketball with her work boots on. You should have seen her clomping around - and during the same game a girl lost her glasses, she couldn't see the ball and when we threw it to her it would bounce off her head. We were a very inexperienced team at the time. "All in all, intramurals have been a good experience. 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'rg' 1. .qc- ,nk n 11151 ,X y 5:-1 K T 7if13f' A 5'f5j9iqf' X , IE' r'l . is 3 ' i,mfm.'. I 2 ' um i Ai - 5753 I f ' 39 1: R 2 J .0 .- fv W - -A --- ' -'-:":!-' ' isa fi .5 in A -- - .bQ,,:.5 ,, ,,. 4 I 4 1. ,. .eg-. .fri 1' Nqr, .. Q. ,--'iii !i!",.-Tf. f. iv: K . Y, 117- AY . f 5 2 --,-x .vAf, 1 fx ' I". I 4 xx' xx , , fx ,, X xy I x?'z I 5 ,Q ' ' ' .I '1 ' . ' 1 il if t .1- 7:4 'td-" Fu f wg 11' f -gli J 1,-' - . 4, FU I if X Ylli: n ji 4 Y H - ,F 1 0 J H B . I- ' ,. I - X , I Daniel Smith 14 , 1 . . N '."" x .11 -R fY,:,VAsk If YYVYVI iq N Y I If ,KJ H15 ' 1 Q A J l M X H ff r 1.f7 Q55 J 1 so I RK-Fixx Iggy! Ll! ,A I 'WU ' 1 Q . 'K H my AF 1' 4 4' 4' 4 af JS I Q J. X-141 f i 'X R f NTTWTUT1 NWVWTWH 1 NU ,ITNW TTT 'TTT TTW1 711 'TTT 11 T171 ""l""w'wT'11f1 WTTWW 'TU 'TWT f7T'TW7"'W'1l1'T"lT J"1'T'U"4 TNITTTITTW1 77 'VX' 1W"V'7T-lUTflW "1"IW"W'lT'T"!W'T W"1'77'1"1'1WwT'+7TF1 All v.' si 1.,f'X rx- F" , t ,Y .. The night was pleasant, so Per- ceval was taking his time. He turned the corner made by the fence near Boyds-ri and headed for the tunnel. Lights were still on in the two lorick buildings set back from the 1. fi,f ailcway lthousands of times he must have walked past those buildings, yet he still wasn't sure exactly what they were used foil, and Perceval looked at the faces of the people who passed him, hoping to see someone he knew. Walking through South- west he almost always did. Kenne- dy came into view over the tun- nel, seeming to rise out of Massa- chusetts Ave. Perceval scanned the windows of the tower, ran- domly lit like the face of an elabo- rate computer, and ducked into the tunnel. To Perceval, the tun- nel seemed to effectively seperate Southwest from the rest of the campus, and when he came out lhis footsteps still echoing behind him! he felt the campus was that much farther behind him. He started down the tree- framed center-walk, and the calm night carried the quiet hub-bub of Southwest to him. Stereos told him of their musical preference from high above. He looked around at the darkened cement courtyards and open spaces, and he was reminded of how full of life they were during the days, Fw 'ix ' ' h 187 Southwest Damelsmlt lal -f 'Q HQPAN people walking, frisbee throwers, baseball players, soccer ball kick- ers, a happy hum of activity. But at night it was quiet, and his only company was a couple standing under the slab-sided Coolidge. He could see inside the lit rooms of Crampton, each was dif- ferent. He could look up and down the tower, across the low rises, again and again, and never see two rooms that looked alike. Perceval ambled into Bites 84 Pieces and sat down at a round table with his friend, Galahad. They talked of their times in Southwest, their freshman fear of the towers, their unfounded fears of "losing their identity" in South- west, their first tentative friend- ships, and the lasting ones, the closeness of their floors. He stepped back into the night, and walked past the basketball courts. He could almost hear the people there, talking, playing, shouting, laughing. Perceval finally reached his dorm, and after chatting with some friends in the corridor, he went into the privacy of his room. The room welcomed him, he sat in his easy chair lpilfered lounge furniture, of coursel and sighed. A Youth Ghetto, it was called by the people who didn't live there. The Pits, they said, a Concrete jungle. Not Perceval. He called it his court, home. - Mark Leccese Y t Ed Minson C23 ,, ., A ., Qrfiagyiav ZM3' Elf? 1 5 3 54:1 ii L f f I le Tl , A 1 x-f i 11 1 x W N jlit ,- 3 , 'K X , 4' 1' iw 7' it I ?'2 53 iq, A ' f" '3 ' f F yr I g J 11,-QW, , ' -'54 fx -: 5 "T E IX 1 X :X 1 !"'X 'A 74:14 , x Rigid? gt I' 'NL Q25 'I' ii Atl xg 1 'I 1 439 f 4.t?' N' W X- ' -fjxl 'ax Y Y 1.1 Ny N 1 I Vw ' A 'lk 1 I . L."" 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'JRIFO' I7 ,,- Daniel Smith . fir MT if f if? 1 Ed Minson C27 1 l I ,A Q if I, 5 , 5 A . , gaiwz 1-mf ' ' C, ' nw-1::'ff2m 5 . gr,-,-14 ff: 1 - ' , ' - -:...1' P- .' , , 115'- '-L3 ' 1-7'-, '21,-V'-IT 5 '1yz"s,i-1" '16,-g1.f,,, : ,. . , ' '1-,5 -f'g-o:"'- : , 4 gf '. "5 l Gfiflgii' fgziivngzfe: I I .21 12-ffffg tg H -'M'-5-:ft3?:1' 'f45'4-fjIl'!:a'f'I ' ...wg 5 52:13-5 132,-211711 '1w?1ffwZ- ,ttfzlllfa Located atop the highest point of the campus, Central area, with a population of almost 2100 stu dents, is the second largest living area And since some of the dorms were built over thirty years ago, Central is one of the oldest living areas Although the physical charac terlstics of Brett Wheeler, Brooks, Baker, Chadbourne, Greenough Van Meter, Butter field, and Gorman may not be as new or as modern as the other residence halls, each of these houses has a lived in atmo sphere to them. The red brick serves. asia perfect facade for the hundreds of -fris- bees that fly around the lawns in the autumn andthe spring, and contrasts sharply with the white of the winter snow. As one walks down the hall of any one of the dorms, the pas- sageways may often be dark, drea- ry, and somber in appearance, but the rooms which line the corri- dors are anything but lifeless. Be- ing that they were built before the era of modern architecture where repetition is the rule, each room in the dorm has a character and shape of its own. I -5 ll . ll Ed Minson C23 Whether it weekdays or week- ends, morning, afternoon, or night, the pleasant scent of burn- ing dope is sure to be found filter- ing into the corridors from out of any room, bringing together the Iifestream of humanity residing there. Numerous coffeehouses are held, sponsored by various dorms. These events bring together tal- ented folk singers from UMass and the surrounding area to per- form evenings of quiet, relaxing music. Snowfalls are welcome wonders upon the hill. When the first snowflakes appear out of the sky, the dining commons trays are snuck up into rooms and readied for long, wet, snowy trips down the hill. The throwing arms are ex- ercised into condition in anticipa- tion of the accurate snowball shots to be aimed at friends and enemies alike. All in all, from the steeple of Van Meter dorm down to Brett and Wheeler guarding the hill from below, the dorms, the peo- ple, the grass, the trees, and the grass provide 2100 lucky UMass students with a beautiful place to live. - Laurie Wood ill' Daniel Smith l2l if Q IS7 .. xxi-X A N... ' 'if 4. X . . ' -l fifyi- rg. f, . ' ggi MX 'lh' A A' W 11491 " Y ff .fX 2 I 'f X vi J ' ' ' 'xix . V ' WV - 3 g N 7 ' , , xx f, 5:- Q t g Wg? 1 , 3 f 4 J if LCE x ' A81 , af W 'I Z1 , 3' W i K , H 1 xg ' . V . 2 I ,jlwgzy 14 I f"' Rail f gffxx n 3'X a.f X- , ,I X A F f M 'vQ'X 1 v! ' fv i ' if 'Fwy - I W ' - H .k 3 N-I' K if - f Q i , f1f A 1, ' U 1 Daniel Smith 44p , ' ., X4-Vjii I I Cf! Fx XXX I , K x . N- I fl--1 E I I ,f 'X AM, ji, f' A X A fi ' ' V If ' -1 I 3 A ff 7 f jf -H v, , J, ffJ, Ki' ,,f"fVJ, MJ ,N gf 4,2 M - --- V -R-- -7- --f- 4 "" XIX!! M1851 IM xg- A-fq s.2' ,I xy E 5 li gc Q X Mx x u 1 ,I 5 Xi 1 I Q ll - '.,4 H 3.9 ... x f'k X. Q.. 1.7 K - ,,- ,. - .., ."f"'.,4 19' 1 4' 190 Orchard Hill After classes on a frosibitten day, I trudge up Vvorccszer path asking myself a Queztitzfi that al- ways goes through Fry mind in un- comfortable 1.. 'd'?3ifl'iEI',. "Why the hell do I live all the way up in Orchard Hiiif' As the wind whips through my muscle-weary body and I feel that I would be spared if only I could find warmth, I ap- proach the doors of Dickinson House and I breathe a white- clouded sigh of relief knowing I'm home. If the elevator is working, I'm home free. If not, my now- worn limbs must stand another seven flights of climbing straight up. Once reached, however, sev- enth heaven Dickinson is worth all suffering, in my eyes. Now, out of the cold, my fatigued and fro- zen body can thaw out in the warmth of friendship. It might be the Orchard's semi- isolation from campus Iespecially in colder weather! that is the -rim' cause of the friendly atmosphere and closeness of the people on my corridor. Once back in the dorm on a freezing and biting day, who wants to go out or back down to campus unless it's for an important reason? So, stereos play at an easy-to-take and somewhat mellow intensity and the "soaps" bubble out of T.V. sets while floormates weave in and out of each other's rooms to see what's happening. Living in Orchard Hill is gener- ally an easy going yet sometimes rowdy place to settle down for one's dorm living years. For me, the advantages far outweigh the disadvantages, but life on the Hill isn't all apple-blossoms and rolling hills. As a Dickinson resident of two years, I have tolerated the in- conveniences as a part of Hill life. To be sure, the word hill should not be taken lightly. The residen- tial area is situated on the most MY Ed Minson it t Fi '- f . - - . i?f'fft'?ff I - Lgiz h-13353 QZ::L.M,f -.-rpg, :. ,b3 'Q .3 V ,ltr ' Jae g L in 1- -,ir-. :,, ,, L ig:-I g jg ',,,1g.u.t: 553:-rf: 1 QU.-113411: .1 , 'A 1 11' .Ll L, ' -, :K p j 3-T., - 13+i'+1f:: ffrs,5.W:ffn'f' ra-if-if.. - 4' 1 454-Qbfffffi . at-.4-1, 'L . , .. , -..,, f. I - . ,, ,I , - ' 4. 'il54':2' -4-.?Q.,g1Xg ' -1- ' , Q -vial I -- ' . I 9331-4 -,gf ' "Q 1'-'19'f,,2f 'L ti . . .. .1-f 4 :p . f 'I liar-,-I1 'f '. -iff, ---.1 5 f f--' - "sg s f'n'i'Efi'g wi-ff. 'Y'f3t3?" :s:,5,,'5' - 'Q .. "-mil f -si-. - -A-. f.- , 'f A x--'--'ze-A ...Rf t'-1- ,-72' z, gt, ,,5,.',, ,I 1 :Sis-.v.. fgyw: - - S, 'gli-:ks -1345 IQFX'-f" H "' "' 'L E ff ' 'FQ 55.11-.-, f i -. ., ' A, gg--,w , : E " Am ,qrlilv-i, ...V- tn gain, xv i 1- isp. Q -fifffxckg , " ' -1+ ' . ,L'Ilga.i.,,,,,. .x""'-i 9'-K'iP'--- ' ' - " -. 1 Y ' x . h -A kgs--E mg .r .., 1 . ' as,-meae.rz:?L,. - se. 'Bar U A' xt, I- vvr ,--....l'---f-f'+nf-"P'l7'- ' XYW' 'll l .,T.-if-fra:-,'Di" ' O I dc-lu V, .t, J 5 eg. . s. - .-Q. I' l " V A - I, ': ' I ' -"-11,6 , -, ,l , ' Y .. .lifyiit-.H A -13 - -Igglqi-,g'3'f'i V , -.IL .1 - ,V -I L 3,-.!'tz J. v,i.,H-,K-1.5 . ' lf- ' 1 l 'flf-il l f ll ii I -ilu' .iilflsll JIS" 'lnfi' 'llslfl'-'illl' Ill, -34 ' .. ii-, i isi,I'!5rf-,tfwilg-lf. f N, q+ c Qi " "-"'j?g:Qffl""l'l, -x 1- J - ,' I-1 -, -9 i' .. -,rn . g -I t- I., ,sc 5. , Elsie f, H5 f, M . pg,-rfaz ,i:l,?gt,?. 'I'-,5:?:iQ,..,xig'1 ,,.i,,,:!,wt :,?:::A,ii 1-r r W,ISli-Ll .Etsy ,- -I 2 -' 1 :p PJ ' -wf,'1 fi .. J: i - .- t- Ag f Dm' Sm" W sa 1- fifisfmi its ti fi-qs.9'g,',?1iw5i2qp gill. f. ifilagfs fit. . ifif1tf+,1,,sifr.t?iiQ! , -5 ,', A-.,. g ---'sr , -5 '- ,X K., il. 3, -- 'Q .,,K I 'N '1 -- is-yI'.4. 'xl'-Ag' xi'-4.'lfJ"'f R4 i'4"-ly'ff,'?.iyg1,3f?x3I.- 'A " - N'-r'.-,lr mf -ii' l'AP'Il'pl?l'i ,!'Iw:"-"tm 'ilkl' ffl .-Q M " t ' '- . -W ' ,-1 ,L ,.H it - , f p. ". ' ,Z ' I-1 .- - L". A -v Y ,fi I . 5. ,l r ..'.-1' ,iff-b ... .I 1. A, -W-, Z f I4 IJ : W., , ..N U , A., , 1.5 V nt -A,..l-. ': . A 'L-?.'.x1f'.-vi.-1' ri. v 49.4, 'iVf:"l-i if 7-nffnffm.-f.'5 zL'rhf'..ii '. i1.Iri -fikf---X"f' ff 1' IWW?" Daniel Smith IZJ it-Q elevated area on campus. With study books in hand or my arms full of groceries, the hill must be conquered, and no matter what I anyone says - you don t get used to walking up! Believe me, after skipping down to dinner and eat- ing a D.C. meal, the last thing I want to do is face a steep foot- l path. But I do it - and once at the top I feel breathless and excer- cised, and after cursing the food and the hill, I feel better. Besides, going up may be difficult, but walking down is a breeze. Occasionally, a rowdy sport known to all Orchard Hill resi- dents as a "bowl war" breaks out at very sporadic times - usually after midnight. If I'm in the mood, I'll usually join in with all the rest of the hill residents out on our re- spective balconies, screaming at each other across the "bowl" lthe circular grassy area central to all four dormsl. For some, it's a great way to let off steam and for others it's a nuisance, but for me, the wars are fun to listen to and watch because I know that once I leave the Hill I won't see or hear the likes of them again. I can go on and on about how wonderful and terrific life is on I Orchard Hill, but I m not writing an advertisement. There are ten- sions and setbacks as in every resi- dential area on campus and I'm not saying that life in Orchard Hill is special to everyone. People make a dorm unique and special, and fortunately for me, the peo- ple I have met and lived with have given me reason to enjoy and ap- preciate Orchard Hill Iiving. It's difficult to explain why a set of buildings in a certain location is so appealing to one who has lived there. It's so much easier to talk about one's experiences in terms of people, because they win" make the dorms come - Jw'-E ie 'iolen Orchard Hill F A V W V 5 K 5x ' :E rbi AN ix-X Mx J -Q V7 f pi, ' Q Q 'HE liw . l1 . 15' ' 10 F I ff 'E'-'14 M5 Ron Chair C35 - 1 Z' 3 5110! J h i orilyear n :Q ' ': -J: 'NUI 55:3 5-is l D Al - Knowlton, Arnold, Hamlin, Crabtree, Leach, Mary Lyon, Dwight, Thatcher, Lewis, and johnson. Prize-winning authors? Famous poets? Dormitories. Northeast is more than just a collection of old buildings - each dorm has character - a unique personality and history. Did you know, for example, that Crabtree House was named for a cigar- smoking dancehall girl who was once the wealthiest actress in America - Charlotte Magnon Crabtree? Her acting career began during the gold-rush days, and as a child she danced on tabletops while California prospectors squan- dered their fortunes by showering her with gold nuggets and gold- dust. Lotta, as she was commonly known, was a major contributor to the Massachusetts Agricultural College KMACJ, which later be- came the University of Massachu- setts. The University still receives money from the Crabtree for- tune, and will ultimately receive a total of approximately a million dollars. Hamlin House, an all-male dorm, is ironically dedicated to a woman. Margaret Hamlin was not only one of the first two women to attend MAC, but was once the "Agricultural Counselor for Wom- en" at MAC, and when the col- lege became a university, she was "The Placement Officer for Wom- en " The beautiful pink and white trees which blossom in the spring and the evergreens that grace the Quad year-round remind us that UMass got its start as an agricultur- al school. Although UMass was originally an all-male school, women still had their influence. Mary Lyon is another dormitory dedicated to a unique person. Ms. Lyon, a native of Buckland, Massa- chusetts, was a pioneer in the field of women's education. She made plans for a girl's seminary en- dowed by free gifts as many of the male colleges were. She was a woman of strength and determi- nation, and was the founder of Mt. Holyoke College. - As you can see, "those old brick buildings" have a lot of heritage steeped within their foundations. Now, Northeast is a pleasant mixture of old and new. It is slides down Thatcher s hill in the snow, and volleyball in the sun. The Quad is a place where you always meet friendly hello s and smil- -ing faces - a place where some of the impersonality characteristic of a large university is cast away. A lot of old brick buildings? Only to those who don t know the personalities of the dorms, and the warmth of the people who live in them. , Northeast - the Quad - I l'ke - Weindy Ferrian History by Dave Kowal Daniel Smith -N Q I Ron Chait I ll I II I l It P A , it , llglvfeiser ...J R'- ,, 3' 1: - ,,,,. . ,. X. or fs, - Ei tr' RlldYVQ,Sf' ".. 5 i Bugyiigeg , --A e a.iz.1Lt:.f5:,'1.'.2g4.- 3 4 , , T, .,.. U. . Sr ,Q m..,.?i,232"L .ft .Ili M- V --. . ': .V Q .- 5 . .3 , g I N: . , M., 1 N J Maxx!- .PU Y Xa . .JQ T i, - 151 Q " -E W i' "fl-H! I.. . . ' 3. '- 'iasff-Q ff? E525-.ia 195451 , K qi. - Nxlq- - I' 4 flu ff? l fin , in f "WS Y M ' Ni:XYg?' A .b. . 127 ' 1 1- A- If ' Rx .1 ragif. A - it it 2' 'ff 5 L 9 ' 59- " c i 5' I4 'T -Y-. o 1,1 ' KN J T sg Xt 5. Y l Y' till .. 4 4 4 'ffl :iff Ed Minson Q21 Northeast 195 Ron Chait 131 .lf XX, lf N f? X , I A N f 1 - w A, XR X W Z5 LXQLA r - f 4 HX y'3f ' -X f ME E Q ' U -X K, ,,.1 Wy, in ,M W ,,, , . M M J- fx 'l11 '1imS'3.1?" , fi 2? QI 1 : "1 Q ,. ' , NL F 1- .gf.A y qqfsr 'f Q, gk , 4 ef" ' M M - ,fix 4- I 'U' 12, P 'fx Y Ab YW321 wwf- 5 4- " ' ff if .V 'lu H 2 vw ,X ,1f y, ,I Q 1 3 .Q J 'JH - W4-HT lf f' JN Qglx 1' X .,. fry f '- H-f if 1 -1 'r ' 1 QP, .V f ww I 1 M lw , 1 IIX 'g p 7-lv' 4 ' is V '1' - ' :' 1 " ' ,V A yy 'Q' " i ' ' .I g n Q , H 'A ' - . . Qi-f X If wiyxfn K Y K I V Daniel Smith fright! HJ 'Q' x .' Y ' 'P f K., A ,A H X " .YY , , ,N AX I, I I I " 1 7 rg- J irq Null Y AY Id g f Lf 'N J! fy J' fl, X if J' X ff X Ax Q, f ' uf F: K- ,ff 4, fu, l 'l96 ' j IM X ff .gyf X MQ' Vi X, N x 'Q R e ,.,-.- .7,'-.:- ',.f.4r.x. Y X gps- nj ,ww, , ff. ....,.. . ...JNQ ,-SN J 4 u , I 4 it is 4 V 4:35 , 4.5. I 5 ,,.- 15:3 iii I ' g ,,' if Qi ' .' Q12 ,' 512 1- K' ff 5 Saw: iw: , gif 5--z , - 4- 1 ' .8 5 1. f, Q: gui 'S at 75 if ,Q :VA .. , I , -2 yt t . -s., V if ji 3 f . ff' - -J, -.1 web-- , . K my-. iili Daniel Smith Ed Minson It's 3:22 a.m. and I'm sitting in my Cashin cubicle listening to a new record. Someone's in the suite shower. I just returned from visiting a suitemate who's on secu- rity duty tonight. "It gets lonely around three," he says, "so visit later on, if you're up." Of course l'll be up, I always am at three. Sylvan's a weird place, and it's even weirder if you've never lived there. Even though I plan on spending only one more semester in Sylvan, I enjoy it immensely, al- though I recommend living here only after you've spent at least one semester elsewhere on cam- pus. It's a tough place to be thrust into as a first-term freshperson, mainly because it's so hard to meet more than the seven or so people in your suite. By its very nature, Sylvan is isola- tionist. The suite structure puts you behind two doors, and even if I98 Sylvan both are open, people are usually afraid to walk in and try to meet others. It took me over a semester to meet the few people on my floor that I now know. Most peo- ple eventually get to meet quite a few people, but it usually takes much longer than it does else- where. For two semesters I worked at WSYL-FM t97.7I, stuffed away in the basement of Cashin. Disc jocks there play their own records andfor borrow from others. It's a real gas working down there. It only takes an ounce of intelli- gence to learn how to run the place, you get to feel the thrill of turning listeners on to a new genre, group, or song, the phone sometimes refuses to stop ringing. Some Sylvanites, myself among them, complain about the space allotment of Sylvan rooms: Sylvan residents INewts to some, for .5 wi' I HH i 5 flu LF is VI 5 mil ' l ull li! Wi! -ll Daniel Smith 'II1 C 'Nha with ,, ap i':f,i-N Ron Chait l6l some obscure reasonl pay the most for the least amount of cubic area. You learn to get used to it, however, and freshpeople who don't know how big other rooms on campus are don't seem to mind very much. lt's amazing to me how unified some suites can be. Mine can't co-operate enough to keep a lounge intact for over a week, but most of us get pretty decadent about once a week anyway. Most people seem to get along with most others in their own suite, and can usually do something with their lounge. Before Zofij, at most all suites seem to have aura about them, unique about each 1571 I afates that one from the ers. Hot ours. The onlyaurf T3 '-.' els one of nothingness. I like it like ' . - Philip Milstein Sylvan l99 V134-5 :N h ia ,e ' fl' x, pp var, 9fi2pgQl'm ,llqiffi fer ' is e 4 1.41 . xx kappa alpha theta pi lambda phi zeta nu i i 'i p i Xi rl i , - A Lf 61 . 1 f 3' X ,I s 1 XTA qxx fb ,Y A ,X -2 V, xxl' X I ii :Cf l X. ' ff !1,bgfi J 'Q ' f alaha il he f- , Lug' I i 1' - f-1-pu ,mi ii l-" i i 'i' he f ei W X yivjt H, i X X , - X 'A I J House photographs by Daniel Smith .ri ' ii, gh - 1 QQQ: B 1' r K r "- 'Vuy X Ai IK X ,,f"'w ' i i i , 4 i 1 , i .. ff 'X -X 1 X I if e f Z V 1 , I' , Z' 3 ili X pp, r:-1 f u, X 1 00 if , 1 N i e - . ,uf e-'N '+- Q-1' .ff 1 Jf I, I I I I I I ! I I I, I I I Il! In il I I I El I .I I I 'I i I I 5! I I I 5: I I I : E I E I 6 I I sigma alpha mu lambda delta ph: Bob camache ,X :- ' X' lliITffi':zl PQ? --.4 , 1 - 1 ,LI ' I-I ,Is I 'M ..-'wi I 'sm , Contrary to rumor, a "Greek" at UMass is not someone who's fresh off the boat from Athens. All stu- dents who belong to one of the 26 fraternities and sororities on cam- pus are part of the Greek commu- nity. First and foremost, a Greek is a student. Most Greeks find their environment conducive to study- ing. Reservations must be made ahead of time for a study seat in the Newman Center, as it is usual- ly packed with Greeks. During every sport season, fra- ternities and sororities take time- out to compete against each other in intramurals. Intramurals allow every Greek to show their skills yet at the same time, relax and enjoy themselves among friends. If you happen to be walking on campus and see a group of men or women dressed up in the craziest . possible costumes, it's most likely they are Greeks going nuts! Since stunts and raids are pulled fre- quently, kidnappings and com- posite-stealing must be included as part of the fun. in October, Greeks get psyched for the traditional UMass Home- coming Weekend. Everyone gets together to build floats for the Homecoming Parade, which starts off the Weekend filled with alum- ni reunions. As the days grow warmer, mem- bers of the Greek system look for- ward to the main social highlight of the year, Greek Week. Begin- ning on Sunday, assorted events are sponsored and held each day with the climax' being the annual Schlitz-a-rama. Thousands show up for this all-day outdoor party where every true Schlitz lover drinkscmore than their fill. -.. 1 R 'ilu mg" -qwl..-3 , 5' '.e....-Y ,-LV, 4:15 ig' l... l rn- 7,45 .- B 'N ep rj-V ,.- -' . vw .-f - . -.:f?"'L::vs ix hi sigma kappa iota gamma upsilon , lfL W1 2' S XXX lf QXSS ff-fm-ska. ,. . N Ili Throughout the entire aca- demic year, all sorts of fund-rais- ing events are sponsored by var- ious frats and sororities. Most of the profits earned during Greek Week are donated to charities, such as The March of Dimes, and Muscular Dystrophy. Also, indi- vidual houses volunteer an even- ing during the Alumni Phon- othon. The Greek Area is proud to have among it all the members of the sole University Tour Guide Service, called ARCONS. After being selected, those students volunteer their time to give cam- pus tours to visitors. Living in a friendly house atmo- sphere seems to give many Greeks the incentive to actively participate in sports, their aca- demic fields, and student govern- ment. - Maura Halkiotis, Carolyn White alpha chi omega ln, 'llyll' all theta chi not pictured: kappa sigma tau epsilon phi delta chi f . r. , ,.,,, . W sigma tau omega ff m - 5' ' X3 . . .w.f,a.,.. ---M lm- ---" ' 1- Y -, xgw, , 'X-51535: P' ft'-11' fffifir, W-f, .' -f5?3:1.1.1E'F5fi:. cizegvcfv :':E1:2:':"' ' sg ' 2 ' 1, gf: ag F535 . 1mwg::f:ffg:..:j : miss.:- Q?ss:Qff:'fS,Z.s2-sz Q +33 ' .-I ,,. N, ..., . V ,,,. -"- V -. --Q 13, mas. -A n-Axs:.,f.s:.zmzzu'xf:mssa1n1z:4:x::,:: 1.:f.,,,...N-.aa T- . asm z . '15--'T if s 7151723 T- I Q 9 N x 5 f 1 A 5 s. X X F 2 5 X fl X ' X X we x . i X ,. 'X S. 1 11 my f M ' Q' 7 fi f Nuff? NP 4:1 . F X J f 3 was S s fd ,, U, L ff , " 'QA' , I v fx 1 I '4-251' f as M MOM E 1x 'SA-we ' 0 as 4 . 4 , , 5 Q N H MQ, C J sr Q It Nl gs X C K Uni lx C x is I X ...J E., gs ff? Q b fa x if 2 - -x Q' ', S 'P-.vft 5 AEA Q J X' X Jr.. B-'ad 1 x rf f 1 X N Q. F r A, 3 P f z xg x .., V QA' A 1 L w 'f sigma kappa gt- ,.. err Q xv: ,Vg EF-du sigma sigma sigma lmeta kappa phi sigma delta tau I 1 I l I i Greeks 205 fix- 1 I-,-fgf U 13' .. X Bob Berman C23 I J' Fm X X ixixgi K X 1 , , -,K Q 'X . X V TQ , X ff , if ,' J, 'X-f, 4 c f s W g. ,iq s A , .L Qt X Wg? L 5 5 yl S X A ,, Q 4 '53 3 ix .1 ff -g 1 3 jg H W E 'id fi egg 4,-M w l w 'f: L- W 171 4xaifJ"' fy M Iynggk NK Ad - - g is . nw Sb' V I 'L ff 'V , ,X V Y! - ' 2? W 9 fx! J 'l '?' l'x. IIJ l Vfyr ,. ' AXE, f A 1 V Nl" Mfifizf ' 1 Y Ll. ,eff V il I. ,?' 8 ' L 4k 1:1 .Qfjf ff, 11 V 1 1 n 1' J! fm , ' X EElE?ik!,2ff'f nYJ' qf W ' nM l 1 'vi Gif f if T3 iff? F zz Daniel Smith r 1 I I n Dave Bond iauiia w . ,A,.N ,, y.4...1.Mt ESTAT A4 'E' -WGN-E -'Vik 5 '-Saf. - . E'k,,A,fE6'XeL exe N , ,D 3 xx 'ixhlzxxzr-'vs K,f 5.35 'RQ s, s I 5 AMHENST Daniel Smith Q25 . V-1 ' A f V . '4 , Q X .U -1' M I 4 Q 1 x V X O L X x ' , , N , ,NK is dr-'D E f ,, , 'QIT 1- -fe.,i " " V ""fl!' cofo 1AL 9-10 ILL GE M ,XQQ gr -fig, ,. . it 64 " V ' 'T 'j" NN 5.353 xxx: -vw l , A Q ,., i ik I K er lade f ' f S ,,, fffi , 9 gg ' LJ3f3Qix jfgfyvmgwvm Q Q-.4 M f . xf'fffAfff M ' 5 m3 ownenouse W 2, -f -f Q1 1i A ,Lf 4 '53-in ,. i E 1 :AJR - .A'Y of ATOhCFS'l 1 L---i .1 ef Effwmv 'gg--Mm t.-- , ,. Y 3 -- sez- Fon SAI-E Q 71 'zul 3 A N QA1 V, 1'-,IS , - REALTY "m'wmh AMu:ncT vm ffmffl 2 MAL STA fHxEh FT E5 Ahn 'Suffix r 'Y51 F41 , ig i ' 2' 17 3 - Now that I've committfivl ttwsrit to writing about my 1 ." if at ,' Y ami living experier-ces, I ' I--vlf coming to 2 inn-ii ' impasse with my pei INST- ily because 1 ' -f i""ttd in 3 campus daft ,fi to subject my sioniatf commons food ggi if 7 I have spent some time in rm. friends' dorm, but nonetheless, I have never been dssheartened in knowing that I've missed the experience of living confined in a cubicle. I've also held a slight aversion to the idea of dorm life simply because I've become rather inflexible to the idea of sharing a room. I feel my room has to be my private retreat where I can seek out some soli- tude when I feel the need for it. I've known a number of people who have had to take a dorm room not knowing who their roommate would be. Obviously, the same thing can happen when living off-campus, when you have to advertise for roommates, al- though it is probably more likely that you will end up with some- one compatable - a better chance than you would have in a dorm. Fortunately, the UMass bus ser- vice alleviates the problem of transportation to campus - al- though grocery shopping poses quite another problem. I have definitely not enjoyed my grocery shopping excursions, Trips on my bicycle with an overloaded back- pack and ending up with a sore neck has taught me how to keep my shopping to the bare essen- tials, like peanut butter and jelly, or macaroni. I have become a culi- nary expert in devising variations on such staples. I suppose the best part of off- campus living is simply the feeling of being totally on my own - away from supervisors, counsel- ors, or parents - and living my life as I please. Occasional prob- lems do crop up, such as the time we received a warrant to appear in court because a friend had a dog at the apartment, but every- thing was resolved. And I find that life in my apartment has become my home - away from home. 708 Off Campus '-""" "9' .z-q3i:, A t Hey, it's Friday, tha't's alright, I'm gettin' down, gonna boogie Take my car to the nearest bar, Kiss me, babe, cause I'm a star! I W . .T tonight . Y 61- ' '11f:L'V' .1 '- f ,f A1111 , , " 'U.'IfIif52'Uf1g',dfQf3e'5l 1,11 .-,.-1-'q..frab' F 2-fn?"-'eil Lg 11-it" . t '2fff'Tw6.r fit' 1-f -ig? if-3...-,,,gv. 31f,4.3,? .Y :--'..g,r'g,- ,V :yrs J-5. 1519, ,hr Q. .els .w-p:,a,,:.'1"2,, 1..f:j7,', ' vw , aww ffliifrlwfzfa-s1,QfQfa4 : ,P fd' 'Tag-'3.r-5zyi'iyi-ygcffi., Aygc'.,v J ,S .,' I., 343, tl-'ff',L:i1-'Za-,EFQPQQ 4 111? K 1:2313-fm? .mr .1 if R M F, 1 P ?' '1f4?'v5'9efi,z.v5l'?iW-141-ff? ' -w '21,-:fm ' f 5 .f. ew -4 05:41.-.,,.: 'divx . ' 'H gwfzi ' ' ppt- avskvfgw- 2.s,ff.t'11 1. ,pf ,-. 3 mgfggz, 4-aff," "f - ,xr ,, 1-,jill3Z49 jfA3Qf7',li1"fll': 16:54 Q-AA- Q , ' .ruff-"., i"i5""fI Wolfe' , fri-W ... N a 1 'T 4 .,, -nfs, , aug:-,WL ga' Tr 4 down Route 9, a walk V ' sf 1 . 3 5 W, thefYellow Pages, or a glance 'ait.':'tlhe,lWeek-end editions of the local newspapers reveal the multitude of T' activities available for students in ' their leisure time. If you're entertaining at home, there are nine local package stores to A serve your party needs. lf you'd prefer a night on the town, there are 75 restaurants, 20 bars and night clubs and 12 movie theatres in the Amherst-Northampton area to make U1 ' - ! 2 ' any evening enjoyable. FW ,' E DEPT. SbopaS 0 5 u H f' fm F G F y I ' fnmfllzt -' fx , "x ' LIIIEHHZA- ll-ll-ll-HA I .AVI W t W J' l -l f:2: '1if V- D "wi ,., T H a, - " ng mi eg. Q Q MM ' """ ' IF , fa? . I ,Q T 4.-'-V 5 . .I W M ll 1 1 . ,L ,, 4 J u . , 4 . , ff N Z I ,,,g,, CHARCO-BROHRED 'Q' ' , t T- i ,. dt ., B RGERS y li, .wsf-yt. --f .. T I an il f" START THE NYW YEAR RIGHT AT ARUEES rnrms , - ,rc ' ., as ' S J", U 2- ,' 1 . A c tg ,.'. T -rj. - I , . I il - it . 3 4 K fi , . ' t ff-,D . , :W ' Daniel Smith l7l f X l Z' 1 4' Q F, , t 'Q . wr-15" , I ' Y' I 1 'f'F's"l 5 iff rl , i f at wx 1 faq ,fy I . ., gf- 1 Q .I "' pg , ., 4 I. ,, M. X? I I Whether its boogie or bricklaying, juan Roberts, head disc jockey at Poor Richard's of Amherst, loves his job. Roberts, 21, who also works as a bricklayer, has loved music for as long as he can remember and is particularly enthusiastic about being a disc jockey. "It's just something I love and could never miss," he said. Roberts was introduced to his job last year when a friend, WMUA disc jockey Paul Zitter, let him be the jock at Poor Richard's for the night. "I loved it," Roberts said, "and l've been doing it ever since." He knows what the crowd is like and how to get them on their feet. "What I play depends on what the crowd is like," he said. "In this town it's pretty well mixed on weekends. l start them off mostly on rock and roll. They also like soul and new music." "I play my heart out some nights and no one dances. They just need a little nerve juice,' he said. Roberts bases his program on versa- ti.lity because "you have to please ev- erybody." The door to his booth is al- ways open for anyone with requests. "This could be a one-way club and it would never make it," he said. Describing himself as a "disco freak," Robert says he loves old music and big bands. "I like to see people that like every kind of music," he added. As far as his music is concerned, he says he tries to get the good songs be- fore the radio stations kill them. He goes as far as New York and Boston to get the music he wants before the radio stations even get it. Thelstations have some emphasis on his programming, he said, as the most requested songs are usually from the airwaves. He plays what the people want to hear, he says, "because I like to see people go crazy." - Dave Kowal Tl 1-f Wallflower: "a young woman who re- mains at the side of a party or dance because she is shy, unpopular or has no partner." So reads the definition in the College Dictionary. But, whoever wrote the College Dictionary obviously never went to a dance because there are mobs of young men' who "remain at the side" in every campus bar - shad- ows in the Hatch, spectators at Poor Richard's. Of course, if a man spends an entire Friday night glued to a barstool, it isn't because he's shy,, or has no partner. lt is because he doesn't want to lose his seat. Sour grapes. But the UMass women's movement is making its way to the dance floor, and liberating all wallflowers in its path - women and men alike. If he won't ask her, then she asks him to dance - it's that simple. For the coed in the au- dience who isn't convinced that it is to her advantage to take the initiative, ob- serve the situation from a purely logical standpoint. There are two responses to the question "do you want to dance?" - yes or no. According to the laws of probability then, she has a fifty-fifty chance of gaining accessito the dance floor, which are at least better odds than the zero chance she has if she's sitting in a corner looking lonely and dejected. Besides, men are likely to be sympa- thetic to her cause because they know how discouraging a "no" .can be. May- be that's why they're leaning against the wall and not mingling on the dance floor. Even more likely, he'll accept her millvfil ' .:". , fl lx yyyyy X, cl as Qs mlllnwki A Ill xl Y' A ..'- , N . 1 J 1. A '--52667 .1 mi A 1- all A tll l Q ... W, I .,.,. ,xl txtlwl . K if Nx- ,47 X f ! QT :iv ' I lij' gli' EHEDCECQ? invitation because he's flattered. And he should be. From personal experience, she should anticipate some curious reac- tions, like, "What? You're asking me to dance?," and maybe an occasional smirk or lifted eyebrow. One specific incident which comes to mind is the man who waved his hand, as if to wipe the slate clean, and setting his drink down on the bar, replied, "Now . .. do you want to dance?" CA classic example of the man who is compelled to put everything in proper perspective, or rather the woman in her "proper place"J. X Another gent, taken by surprise, laughed outright, but after the dance asked seriously, "Do you always do this?" lThis type has potential - at least Q he has a sense of humorl. Still another man straightened his shoulders and re- sponded with an indignant UNO!" lAnti-social. There's one in every cam- pus bar - a confirmed wallflower and likes it. There's only one way to deal with this type - ignore himl. Of the more positive encounters, one enthusiastic gentleman almost up- set the table when he jumped from his seat and exclaimed, "I'd love to!" And so it generally goes, when the initial shock has subsided, the majority of men will be happy to oblige. The moral of the story is "you win some, you lose some" - but you dance a lot and enjoy the evening. My Fair Lady "could have danced all night," and so can the women at UMass. V- Ginny Willis if I if W. ' Night life photography by Daniel Smith and john Neister. Thanks and a ten-dollar tip to the man- agements of the Blue Wall, Hatch, and Poor Richard's for letting us photograph their drunken, empassioned patrons. You should see the ones we couldn't print! But for a small fee . . r :Nm if U . V , V35 W., 37. .4 113 , rm 'K' Y . , s'N . lg 1., ,ii- va,- ' VR. . 5 4 . - if .ft-2'I1 C f , 1' 1527 '..-6.25- :C Q -' ,sf 1543 -. , fi , . t fi-za. . gm :LV .. .- . 1 1 ., . . I , gist .wt . 3.5.2 . ' 5' - H P il-. . 'times - ' na Q V' ij. "Nfl .. It's a quiet Tuesday evening in the dor- mitory. People are gathered in the corridor talking and laughing. Someone shouts, "Heyyyy, it's almost eight o'clock - time for Happy Days." Suddenly, the corridor is empty and the room with the television set is quickly crowded, everyone jockeying to secure a good viewing position. Similar scenes take place all over campus. The TV sets of America become electrified. What is the intrigue of this show - which captures and captivates millions of viewers each week? What is the interest that shot the show's early low ratings to the top spot in the Nielsen polls? Why do eight-year-olds, teenagers, and yes, even we "mature" collegiates make a point of keeping up with every episode? Very simply - Henry Winkler. Arthur l-l We The People Fonzarelli. The "Fonz." He lives in Cunningham's fthe family on the sh garage apartment. He comes through jam. He's got it all together. He descr himself unequivocably as "cool" The American greaser, the stereotypic entit a fifties idol. He is an orphan adopter America. His imitators range from the toddler to the Bentwood brigade. The public ie tifies with him, they will buy him. "Fo: sells. His smiling face and "thumb tthe Heyyyyy' signj pose can be seer ment and record stores, on -shirts and posters. He beams at us from the covers of magazines, ,. each promising a hot story, new insight into his person ality. The Happy Days theme song plays over and over on 1 "top forty" stations. He does promos for local radio and television stations - even WMUA got in on the act, as a recording of "Fonzi". tells us to be cool 'SX and tune in to 91.1 on the FM dial. He is news. His followers want to meet him, touch l talk to him. Mass mania to out what "he's really like." The question of what "Fonzi" is like is really invalid. We see the character, in its entirety on the TV screen. That's all there is to "Fonzi." His admirers tend to ignore this fact and confuse the character with the man who created the personality. Winkler himself is aware of this crossing of personalities, and even on stage opens with, "Hi. I'm Henry Winkler." He insists on being called by his real name, and doesn't play "Fonz" outside the show. He wants to be recognized and associated with his real identity. In an interview at the Springfield Civic Center, Winkler said he feels his far-reach- ing appeal is due to the "humanness" he developed in the character he portrays. "I took a small part, with a few lines and developed Arthur Fonzarelli into a whole person. Someone people can identify with." And people do identify with him. His Daniel Smith dressing room is crammed with press peo- ple, and autograph seekers. Roses from fans decorate the table. Perhaps a major reason for the popular- ity of Winkler's TV character Cwho he says is nothing like the real Henry Winklerj is the ability "Fonz" has to control situa- tions, and command respect and admira- tion from his friends. We can't all wear leather jackets, or ride a motorcycle and be a garage mechanic, but there is something appealing about this type of person who has gained a kind of control over his peers. Everyone can "play the character," and imitate his style. Even a three-year old can say, Heyyyyyy! - and have a little "cool" People like to emulate the "Fonz" because he has captured the epitome of the image some people might like to have. So they idolize him instead. He is entertaining, and even if the "Fonz" is only a passing fad, Henry Winkler will be remembered - "if you get my drift." - P.J. Prokop The man pictured at right is usually seen in his Machmer Hall omce, or up in the balcony pub- lications offices of the Student Union. This man, known affection- ately as the "Duke", is the faculty advisor for the INDEX, and on this page we'a' like to share with you a glimpse of the man that is so much a part of our UMass experience. "I view my role as one of imparting in- formation, inspiring participation, and giv- ing guidance to students - whether they ask for it or not." He winks as his jet black eyebrow arches up to touch a shock of prematurely white hair. Stretching out in his chair, his Earth shoes pointed toward the ceiling, he searches his mind for an- other word of wit and wisdom. He is a character, an individual whose purpose in teaching is to prove to the rest of us, that we, too, are individuals. He is Dario Politella, Associate Professor of English and Journalistic Studies here, at UMass since 1965. In the ll years since he has been here, he has imparted f"Think simple"J, inspired writing C'Writing is l0'Z: inspiration, 907.1 perspirationnj, and given guidance C'Write the truth - with love"l to over a thousand budding writers. His role-view gives only some indication of his sincere dedication to his students - and his slightly bent sense of humor. To get the full impact of a Dario Poli- tella, one must wander into his basement office in Machmer Hall. It's the one with the open door and the sound of human voices. The humanity that emanates from within has trapped many a wayward stu- dent seeking a willing ear. And Politella is always there to give willingly. "More and more students are coming to talk than pre- viously. They need an ear. A lot of students take my article writing course just to have one for 30 minutes a week." His article writing class, taught through individual 30 minute "confessionals," is one way in which he strives to "get as close to one-on- one as I can, because a greater personal relationship between students and teachers results in a more effective education." At 55, Politella is younger than most of his students. Journalist, writer, painter, aviator, and educator, Politella fills his life with challenge - and he does it vigorous- ly. At the moment, his two chief challenges are writing and painting, but the piano is next on his list. His Sunderland attic contains an easel and canvas on one side, and a roll-top desk with a typewriter on the other. He bounces between the two, doing a little painting, then a little writing, until he suddenly dis- covers, "that I've completed something on each." And he has completed plenty of each. Already having written six books and nu- merous magazine articles for publications from Reader's Digest to Skyways, he is now writing his fourth Directory of the College Student Press in America. And he boasts with pride, that he is now finishing his 175th painting, which is a remarkable feat considering he has only been painting since 1972. His hobby, or perhaps more descriptive- ly, his avocation, is humor - collecting it and spreading it. Campus humor has al- ready been the subject of one of his books, The Illustrated Anatomy of Campus Hu- mor fl97lJ, and campus graffiti, press headlines, and misworded and misprinted phrases, are now filling files for future free- lance articles. se- Daniel Smith It is his own wit, however, that will be remembered by his students. The wit of this man who once wrote a newspaper col- umn under the byline of his dog and subse- quently ran him for President, and whose anecdotes, puns, and words of wisdom can fill a class period in no time at all, is re- freshing in a world that is all too serious. He himself feels a depression that has set- tled on this campus. "These are times that try a teacher's soul," he wrote in a recent freelance article. He laments that "There is a lack of imaginative planning by our administrators. There's no master plan, no facilities for doing our jobs. The library collection is lacking, there are fights for pay raises and tenure, and a bigger budget. The students reflect that general depres- sion. It's hard to get them excited in a depressed atmosphere. If there's confusion within the faculty what else can there be but confusion within the students?" Despite a depressing campus, Politella continues to spread a little humor and in- still that personal contact he values so highly into his teaching. And he continues to "temper theory with practice," because he believes in "feeding a student's soul well as his stomach." For all the soul-feeding, for all his gir- ing, for all his time, we give bask fc him three words of inspiration he iw' Q- sftgeia given to us - keep I we add two of our own A ' ' i t -- nrta Fusco We The People 'l5 Q ,ffrfek-Qx - V ,333 H 1 L sk s . F A ,iz 11 ff af 355 V . "Q: .5323 .rr -EV M: , H ., ,f X, if . 5 ' XQQEZX .f .AQ X V. if v A .fs ' I' ,f x nfl ,J 1,1 . 1 yi x 1 If ff! 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Chase gags avercliclili The only problems cross country coach Ken O'Brien has with his runners Ucome when they pursue it fdistance runningl with too much intensityf' Though it seems like a problem most coaches would love to have, the ovey2ealous mental determination of the 1975 squad physically exhausted the team before the end of the season. As a result, a 9-2 dual meet record, the Yankee Conference cham- pionship and a third place finish in the New Englands were followed by a disap- pointing nineteenth place finish in the lC4A,S. However, O'Brien said the team Mac- complished more than we thought was pos- sible" and was a year ahead of themselves in the workouts they ran and the perfor- mances they turned in. The young team was composed mostly of sophomores but ran as though they were juniors. After losing most of the 1974 starting squad and team leaders Randy Thomas and Bill Cillin, both All-Americans, through graduation, 1975 saw a group of highly competitive runners fighting for positions on the starting squad. Iohn McCrail had run on the 1974 IC4A championship squad and emerged, almost of necessity, as the team leader for the 1975 218 Men's Cross-Country season. All of the runners entered the sea- son with alot of intensity and enthusiasm in an attempt to live up to the performances of the 1974 squad. While many sports are patterned activi- ties engaged in on a day-to-day basis, dis- tance running is more like a way of life, and the mental pulling of the 1975 squad allowed them to perform better than they might otherwise have been physically ca- pable of. Pack running and the ability to place a number of runners in the top ten in a race led the team to 9 victories and two close losses to Providence and Vermont by 13 points and one point, respectively. Includ- ed in the victories was an unexpected de- feat of Northeastern, which later won the IC4A championship. The team that ran against Vermont had four members of the j.v. team running with it, UMass completely dominated the Yan- kee Conference championships by scoring 28 to Vermont's 71 and Connecticutls 80. It was the sixth straight YanCon champion- ship for the UMass harriers. The five sophomores and three juniors running for UMass then pulled out a third place finish in the New Englands, but wer- en't as close as they should have been to Providence and Northeastern who scored 42 and 45, respectively, to UMass's 146. The physical fatigue from the early season emotional stress was beginning to surface and by the time the IC4A's rolled around, UMass could muster no better than a nine- teenth place finish which placed it as the sixth team from New England. The team had peaked two weeks earlier than it should have. The ability to control emotional involvement in a race comes with experience and the 1975 squad lacked this and consequently had its enthusiasm turned on full all year until it simply ran out. Next year's team should better be able to time its peak and since the whole starting squad will be returning, the psychological unity will be maintained. McCrail, Frank Carroll and Mike Quinn can be expected to absorb pressure and lead next year's team, which can only be expected to improve. Distance running in New England on the collegiate level is higher nationally than any other New England sport. Because the climate doesn't affect distance runners as much as other runners, and because the hilly environment is suitable for cross coun- try, New England high schools produce a lot of talent. While UMass never gets the top runners, it always gets some very good ones, O'Brien said, and attempts to offer a orogram to runners who can compete on a national level after a year or two of work. The program very rarely slips and next year,s team of predominantly juniors can be expected to perform as seniors after the intense 1975 season. - jerry Rogers jim Higgins C41 Wh .-- 2d"A.+'!'A. ff .S ., -ff-mi!-"' 7, ifg' 1-an -JB. 15" ' 'V iff? "" 'L' f :E V? 'F V ng- J- fd- if ' :.-, 55 NW: -' 'fa 152: .,.A N V, ,L .L , if, . gift 'sm Y . '2- .. William Howell l2J, Daniel Smith L23 20 Football acluallg. ut Before the ninth game of the 1975 sea- son coach Dick MacPherson was outraged at the fact that ABC television had chosen to air the Ivy League game between Brown and Harvard rather than the Minutemen's confrontation with Bill Bowes' New Hampshire squad that would decide the Yankee Conference championship. Well, ABC probably made the right choice. The Minutemen and the Wildcats played a sloppy game in chilly Durham and TV viewers would have spent most of their time looking for an "F Troop" rerun or raking leaves had the regional game been UMass-UNH. MacPherson had left Amherst with an pf fl was great when it was avezglaa optimistic approach to the game. "We're bringing the Beanpot fthe trophy symbolic of the YanCon football championshipj up there," a confident MacPherson boasted before the meeting with the 7-2 Wildcats. "When we won it, we had to wait until March to get it fthe Beanpotj. If New Hampshire wins the game, I'll present the Beanpot to them, because they'll deserve it," MacPherson said on the Thursday be- fore the game. MacPherson did present the Beanpot to Bill Bowes and the New Hampshire foot- ball team. UMass returned to Amherst with the team's first loss after eight con- secutive wins, and without the Beanpot. New Hampshire was the winner by a 14- 11 score and many cars bearing Massachu- setts license plates were seen making a stop at the New Hampshire state liquor store on the long trip home from a very disap- pointing fall afternoon in Cowell Stadium. A bottle of rum and a six-pack of Coke or whatever your favorite combo can be greatly appreciated on days like November 15, 1975, the day the S.S. Massachusetts ran aground. "I had no idea of the magnitude of the New Hampshire loss," MacPherson re- flected from his Boyden office later, Against a background of photographs of past UMass teams and flanked by a book- case spotted with footballs from his Denver Bronco days, MacPherson was forced to talk about the Dartmouth victory L7-31 and the trip to Macomb, Illinois where the Minutemen stopped Western Illinois 16-13 on three Dave Croasdale field goals. The eight game winning streak proved to be a good conversation maker. But MacPher- son knew the season could have been so much better and you could see the remorse in the coach's face. You could see him trying to explain how sorry he was for all his players that the team never made the playoff scene. MacPherson is that type of coach. tcontinued on page 2231 Football 221 ...vb if 4 f 7 X ""-'1A i . 'Tix . , 73 : I ' J I . ' Z. X X ii 5 I . ' , 1 5 c , '!f . ?v:- ' ' ' "--s" Q,n.,YQ.f SU 4 N -4 .J uri' war' nr F ' g'F'N,.. ' 'Q'5.?"'3 Q-, M .- A J 5 N-1-,,. AE A " -Q,ki",., ' , ,. . 1 ,,. Na-QW. . Q iq' qu. - x. i . i Q bf 'llixr-fcilil n-1.93, ,- " if , f-. FEW, . ,, .- L - s,,,,.g,,,wf,, '4..f?f',.,.' b hjfsfif, David Less 131. Dan Smith 133, Bob Gamachc, Bill Howell, Dennis Conlon 222 Football burn.. .mpg 'H It's easy to justify the tearing down of the Cowell Stadium goalposts in the Army-Navy tradition after the UNH tri- umph. "You'd think they had just won the Super Bowl," a fan, obviously from Am- herst, snorted as the masses exited the open air stadium looking forward to a cup of hot chocolate. New Hampshire was picked during the following week for the NCAA Division II playoffs. UMass was not selected. Before November 15 it appeared that UMass was going to be involved in postseason play, had a shot at the YanCon title and might even complete the season undefeated. UMass finished second in the Yankee Conference and ended its season on sched- ule, losing the final game of the year 24-14 to Boston College for an 8-2 record. UMass was ranked ninth in the final Divi- sion II poll and held first place in the New England poll for a good part of the season. One thing MacPherson says he learned during the season is that "you can't depend vb 4 X on the quarterback." Brian McNally re- placed Fred Kelliher in the second half of the Dartmouth game and earned starting quarterback honors. The UMass attack then proceded to run a sometimes near perfect blend of all the essentials which brought them to Durham, high and mighty, spotless and undefeated. The offense featured the run throughout the season. "We were successful and didn't throw as much as l would have liked," explained MacPherson. Jim Torrance pro- vided the muscle and Rich Jessamy the speed and finesse for the running attack. Jessamy had a great game at Storrs where he ran for l7l yards including touchdown gallops of 55 and 67 yards as the Minute- men toppled UConn 29-14. "It was a good season, even though we didnat accomplish our goals," MacPherson said. "One bad day cost us everythingf, Perhaps one of the most inconspicuous reasons for the squad's success was the work of the offensive line and the stingy E' 5? .S 1 talwza' -ff? ,. i ,np . "P-P,-..,'x,fn,' "'l'sw ., . . 5 1' ..".v .f-' 510243: Eh- Ni Eff defense. With Tom Harris, Ned Deane, and Ross Schubarth opening gaping holes in the defensive alignments of opponents, Jessamy and Torrance were able to get into the open and do their thing. For Jessamy that thing was a sidestep and a sprint to the goal line. Torrance specialized in meeting defenders head on and powering past them. For eight weeks the defense toiled. Ed McAleney, Steve Telander. and Gary Lit- tle heckled opposing quarterbacks while Ron Harris accumulated a handful of in- terceptions. Performance-wise UMass football fol- lowers became more and more convinced that the team was a good one: not a flashy or spectacular team, but a solid group of unselfish football players. Those players will remember the '75 season. They'll re- member the bridge falling out from under them as they almost reached playoff coun- try and how what could have been a super season turned out to be only a winning one. - Scott Hayes seg r - . ' ,. ""' -.,. -. V 119i i"' Q . , ...te 11- 1 f it I .Q-I -'-if .ss 'X fe fx . U lf 3, sift , .wr lp 'H 9 g E Q ,iss S..-alicia-1 QQ. 1 i vs .WE I, mx X ge , a i Q 1s .efiifa 'V 1- H QW " -s ,. J F 2 , , - ' if . . M - - T --we-I4 C,-gzesg . P D . . .A+A,h,,,,.-. ., s - tx... - -. "Hv'f-, -- fs- i X ft Mini!-hiisfi 9 ,ga le' Daniel Smith L-ll Pruslralian lakes the fun ou! af il In his first two years of coaching the UMass soccer team, Al Rufe compiled a 14-6-2 record. When Rufe labeled the 1975 Minuteman squad as possibly his best team there was cause for excite- ment to be stirred up by UMass soccer fans. Unfortunately for the Minutemen the excitement was quickly turned into bitter disappointment as the booters suffered through all kinds of trouble in posting a 3-9-2 slate, The Minutemen were inexperienced, had attitude problems and probably set 274 Soccer a record for most hit goal posts and cross bars, but their main deficiency was the lack of a guy who could kick the ball into the net. "We just don't have a guy that has the knack of scoring, a guy with a great shot, or a guy that can break open a game," said assistant soccer coach Russ Kidd during the season. Rufe tried different formations in an attempt to spark his team offensively, but none of them worked. He also tried to substitute freely to keep fresh bodies in the game to avoid the Minutemen's frequent flat spots. Again his moves failed in their purpose. Rufe just could not overcome the lack of experience in his front line where three freshman and a sophomore saw most of the action. Thus the Minutemen were shutout four times and scored only one goal in seven other games. The three times that UMass man- aged to score more than one goal they posted impressive victories. The Min- utemen whipped both Maine and Bos- 6 if , W A 'fllL'll6illl'E' rH"f"""' ' 236- , 1 It .F-fic-""v Aix' , um- Q Q," S' H X" W 5- A 'ffl-395-3f'...1A ' - W- . ' '-14531 6 ..- S' ,. 1- --ff . .4 ti- - 4 . 31 1-,.f'aut ,-iff 1 '- . , 21595-W"-TW. '. . 'S Q 'NL' - 1.-1' '1-718 1 'L1"'.?' 'lu ' . . ' ' - :543,gIQigglp'f:'a-4.,v-w.i,,,k,g.i.t7ig,.,.-,-,q . .Sf Y,.-'f-Eiga?-,,',:,-515, 5. .- g gi, , 5? '-4' r ' - '--as--6?"i'f?'f'?2"'i1'f-Wav-"1-Faq' "f'.5..1 1- sv..w-L':f -. ' ' . "' 'B' -'T "1 rflwf- "' " W - . "N .". stef '17 -if 'f'i'1er-w-gif-iff qi-1 ' -v Q. '?"1-'11-is .. ' 5' . ' -.salma - - -ifginiii---.f 1 1 -- ""' P9 .NIS3-'?.,"Lrg. -f -'Q' -- -- -. L 4 - xg ea. ' -- .. f - - ' . , ,..,.-N' --. '- E' M ' gQt'5'4-12,5 ""1i1-5?f'?'?f1ll' . 5- N51 .. - f . I --- V 4, R ,Y , ,,,..j'FFgg,i.-.,t-.-.:-.1 rv- . if L ' -.1 iff' xf A .,r 1371 .f .:-.-.,.. 1- fr . W? t-. cf'--'-eng. ' ,5- atqh.. Y V X - l 1 l 1 - 5. h n . if-,gl-X 6 r":.., rl 4. tip-. .fjitglz Q, , v:.:. . ,.f3v .n',gf'f' ,., 4 ,-. . 'Wi ..e.,a59.: -T-we".fT?-ygt,f:'gi.szQ,-,tf:-.,f...ggf!?Ef'.,, ,,, 1 - 1. t. . alfa we-1'-f.-"f"M'i'w , ef E1-a.- -A-1 e-fffff. - f. -defy l' ,.L,- gy 152' 1.532 :ff - 54. f'. 5 - 1 gr it--. ,.,.g..,'j'.fg',1,,-sf-3-,,3 .- 1.-. 1-..:f.'11'r'a21 5'3" 1..j"'f09 .-f-fiaffy. Sf, sv' -53 '-:ltd-N. Q55 -ll P 'B' - aff vt ga.-yZf::'f,i'gg:,f' Tuyifl J' 1 3 'r' .--- .,.- -, - ft. - ,I-,h - t . In-,.:-'if ' ' - , , :..9Mg'- -f -1 -4. bb-1,5--. - 4-' ' ', - r via.: gf- .' . '-H'-+ is-fe.-Q3 582' .,- .LQ-. ':r"7ti.f:2 -1115 lr Q :rf 411144.- 'fsf , ..t. 'W' N . ,. 14' ... A ' q"'..: t ,X n-g9fgfsO:-:.,a:- A..-:1,,5Q,.Al:fgggwi We gp, NU 5.5 cs.:-, - ' .sv-,.., .f 5 ' if' ' ......a.f - 1 - f'-'- 2515-wif 1. I ton College by 7-2 scores and nipped a 13-1-l Westfield State team, 3-2. "The turning point in our season I think came in our game against Ver- mont," said Rutv, whose squad was 1-2 at the time. "The officials called a ques- tionable penalty kick against us and Vermont scored its only goal of regular time on that kick. We came back to tie the game with a good goal but they won the game with 49 seconds left in the second overtime." After the Vermont game, which marked the second straight overtime loss for UMass, the Minutemen tied both Harvard and Boston University 1- 1, lost to Tufts 2-1, and then were blanked in three straight losses. UMass snapped both its scoreless and losing streaks with a win over Westfield State but by then the season had been almost a total failure. "Some ofthe guys are down on them- selves," said Rufe after the Minutemen suffered their worst defeat of the sea- son, a 5-0 setback to Rhode Island. Not only did some of the members of the team get down on themselves but mid-way through the season Bob McChesney, the team's leading point getter, was suspended from the team for the remainder of the season for disci- plinary reasons. Coach Rufe had announced before the season that 1975 would be the last year he would coach soccer. He wanted to devote his full time to his position as Financial Manager of the UMass Ath- letic Department. Thus Rufe and the team's five sen- iors, Billy Belcher, Billy Spyker. Bobby Snow, and co-captains Gary McKenna and Danny Ouellette left the UMass soccer program after a season which never proved to be what it was billed to be. - Bill Doyle Daniel Smith 1:21 David Less, ,lim Higgins Soccer 225 z-rf ,lllNlHlili! 11 'W' lu ,M4 W 'N Q WMWU W M DM 1-fw 'l!lW! l U ' xg! xx' xi , E 'M Xl "H . w A J my ' ww W 1 U' w M wx ws si-MN N N W ' Wg 1 sly W. Ili I uw m .i..nqH 'M lnmih E n hm. I h Rugby X , an ' in - X X-, -s .-w-N4 'gsm A 5' .w v' K' .Q -Nl.. 1 X S. 5-44.: Q?!i21..'y. . ,- Ms'-. ,ox- . --. X- '- 'wfbw ' .,,.., , -wwffw Sports participants will usually agree that they participate in sports for many ditlcr- ent reasons. The learning experience aspect of sports is usually one thing that partici- pants hold as worthwhile. The UMass rugby club has many partici- pants who are learning and are finding it very worthwhile. 'iOur season was very satisfying," said club organizer, faculty advisor and partici' pant himself Robert "Doc" Lauerence. His concern is mainly for the "kids" as he calls them and whether they are learning some- thing about rugby and, more important. something about themselves by playing rugby. As one of the most unfamiliar sports on campus to many people rugby most often takes a back seat to other, more well known sports, That aspect of things does not usual- ly occur to rugby players though. who are much more concerned with just playing and having a good time. If people began to learn about rugby a rugger just views that as a benefit to the learner. Last fall the UMass ruggers gained an upset victory over the Beacon Hill rugby club of which the upset proportions paral- leled a UMass football victory over Boston College. And just as sure as you can be that many people would know about a football game like that, you can also be sure that people would not know about a rugby match like that. - lien Caswell , I ,gif 5,"', jf ' I' 'V .vff J,,g?f"' Af- 441-- -,,,-, v, 1. -1 .g .-fe--1 K -' f.:.i, .,V. pc., .. TTT T V 5' 9 M 'f 3 "' - in f JL ,j',,.1a5'ay 7' f 't J' Jw -Cf " 1 f 1 I ' 53 fe ', Vx ' A 4 Zig .., . fa- , fe,- .f-,- -5 -as, ' ay Ii -,nw 'S Ng A aa ' f L I l E I 77 leld Hockey ' -fs 'iw Q01 "They're a shoo-in for the playoffs." "An excellent team, one of the top in the Northeast." "I think UMass has an excellent club, who really hustle well." These are some of the superlatives that were bestowed upon the 1975 field hockey team by opposing coaches. Despite playing their longest and toughest schedule in his- tory, the Minutewomen chalked up a 9-5-l record and ended up as To I the third best team in - , the Northeast. Second-year coach Carol Alberts squad, after compiling an 8-4-1 regular season mark, found itself ranked third in the first United States Field Hock- ey Association Northeast Tournament. Aflter a win over Southern Connecticut in the first round, the Minutewomen were upended in the semifinals of the tourney by Maine. The outcome of both games was decided by superior penetration time, since the final scores were both ties. Just 34 seconds of time separated UMass and Maine in the semifinal contest, and had the che strangest team Minutewomen won, they would have gone on to the National Tournament. But the regular season UMass enjoyed helpe ease the pain of the post-season dis- appointment. The team rolled off three- and four-game winning streaks during the season. The only team to beat the Min- utewomen more than once was Springfield, the eventual Northeast champion. Teamwork and hard work were the key ingredients which led the team on its way. But some outstanding individual efforts and new additions didn't hurt the cause, either. Leading the goal scorers were senior co- captain Kathy O'Neil, with seven tallies, and flashy freshwoman Lynsie Wickman, who scored six, Also contributing to the offensive effort were Judy Kennedy, Sue Kibling, Jo Lorrey, and Cheryl Meliones. Anchoring the defense were co-captain Karen Zimmerman, freshwoman Gayle Hutchinson, Olivia Lovelace, and Kelly Salls. In the goal, sophomore Kathy Gibbs posted six shutouts and played well all sea- son. Her goals against average was a fine 0.93. - judy Van Handle 1, egg- M Mr .. ' ,-.- 5 1.. 'N '+ .. ,-- ---Q., .- ' -. -V . .. f . . -fs. . - w ,1 . ,. ,H-. f. ' , V, , I ,. . I1 'Y 'l ua--Q I,-.4 '.' 'nfl ' ,gf ik' 532' . ' .I A Q f, -' 'nm 1 ai.,-. mf.,a-.' ft' "'r'fiw.-faeesxff.-X"..: fe .f-,stliii 'il.I'1" evil 1-. V , y.,.-,,-,Q-y-:av 3 I ' .,4. ' ' 'I Q , . : V P Q . if - - ' """ ,Jr , -. M.. - 'g x. ' "'x.Q4p9i' its? ,1t..'f8Yw:S-,.l 2 Q 'gp' lx P' A, - fix x -I fl A... F x' ' , . fig- 1 ,Av x , I ..1,,, .graggky 151.5- . .,. 5 S g we ve played all gear" mfg. y 5 Ph . my ' . Ty 5 .. :4?Q!ff?PT"?'P'QfQ-5 " R Y ' A 1 .- ' 'gf O. , .l gli Y -xxvg ' V Q . A.. 0 1 --fs .iT.ff,f1:,.fffff gli?-' Sgr' W A -v W Y .1 16 " ' '.iI'f1,ffj1"J ff 'ef' .. if'i'Q? .7 . - If af His,-Ke,,f:g.!4E!:f1'i,Q4yfff if b Xlxfxxxm. V . ' -'v,f5i66fff5:ff.! ff - gy in ' 1 . -Q, U. ',,,-' - , .b K v' - j , - f l. I' f',f,52,ryQf1.-W,?9:,J',,9415! I, , -V . I . .f ., - A t . 5 " , - ' 1, f .Q ,' x ' -55 "ga,-:,:' ---Q ,wif 5' Q-,QQ-. '?fk'Tf'fj F31 A A. x -5. 5 I K 5- srerimf . ,a,r,-ff. .. -- . .' W -, . . 1' 1 :ji.fL.tff - J 1 'l ' - .I ix . 5 1 .' P9 , ' ,' - " . : 4, , 2 , fit- Z' ' . 559' l -: Tx-g. . -A . 0 Ii, M F ,..f143F!' , - " 1 v P ' -l 4-1' ,,. Q. if 55? ' : l sf-w e ' fi ga-:NS f 1- ,fu ifeykfgi . f. V - - , .Ai JF- fs fl? Q,,,..g. f 5::N. 'QS.AJQ ' ' igii' ' if 4 C. :If 355391374 i S ' ' - ,R P - -r ,wL1-- fl,-1' b W Q LY. K - - : .z 1 A t V , X- ' 57 s .,-ft, - J I , .qs C.. 1 . , .. 79? if . - ' ' '-!f.S-w-"' if'-V54 . ' ' 4 . ' STAYZ- V . -i'5wfS1 .fif ' ' ' -' , . N ililxiki. ,553 ..,, ' 'X . '25--sf f ff 'gaiggik :gfx '-'ag'-g.'.,Q,x5'gs XM' tx , 1-4350. ,jj ,Li ,p,.5.-JN . . Q..,-,k,5,.,.,..-,ga.,,g-',,4,6 .IX t.. . , Y- X .- 74, ..- A - .- , . .. A - -1? 5 .. - .. .ggrmj-,yi f N Jl'.,1A,3, 'Q ..,A.".,. 'X . q l ff'f.aiXr4f ' fQ..'.7fff+'f: -5. -- l.a5' k ' .. 'w'ffs.fwf4:..:s Bull Curllglullr' LGI Field Hockey 239 1 if 9 Q f Sc 1 fggf , 2 111 ' , A f ate arkecl a long seasan ln grappling with the problem of decid- ing whether a team has had a successful year or not, many things must be taken into consideration. Especially in a sport such as wrestling, both the team concept and var- ious individual factors must be looked at as inseparable parts of an intrinsic whole. The 1975-76 version of the UMass wres- tling team therefore had both a good and a bad season if one considers these factors. Overall, the team finished its season on a somewhat mediocre note with an even nine win and nine loss record. On the other side of the ledger, however, were the superb individual performances of veteran wres- tlers Cliff Blom and Dennis Fenton all sea- son long, with their efforts culminating with a trip to Tuscon, Arizona and the na- tional collegiate wrestling championships. As for the team itself, the matmen wres- tled for an unusually long period of time this year with eighteen regular season matches. After the first eight matches of the year it appeared the year might even be longer than expected as the wrestlers held a dismal 1-7 record. Some national wrestling powers had been added to the schedule this year, and travel hassles and scheduling 730 Wrestling problems necessitated the bunching togeth- er at the start of the season teams of the Michigan, Army, and Princeton caliber. Not only was the storm weathered hy the wrestlers in the second half of the season, but the grapplers actually caused some cloudbursts of their own in posting a superb eight win and two loss record during that period. The teams performance was high- lighted by an upset victory over the fine squad of Boston University. Beset by minor aches and pains. which of course take their toll in any sport, UMass did not fare as well as it would have liked in the New England team competition, com- ing up third behind Boston University and Rhode Island. A post-season loss of sorts came when two-year coach Mike VVelch decided to ac- cept a teaching position at Southern Con- necticut College. Individually sustaining, and group-wise somewhat so, the club had a season of many reversals. Up and down the team and each of its members went almost as often and as quickly as some of the action in any match all year. - Paul llanm-mln-rg .incl lien Caswell LZ: L 'C' lr- AA Bob Lloyd f3l, Bill How:-Il 123, Ibuvul 1.1-xx. Dim Smith lx .sz .ln Q-1 fun " " wig Wrestling 231 W 1 . , 5' x , . .ra Y' av, 5 if 5 'W , 5 l 6 Q' 9 if-P ff 21 "'5,? . e ,. 2 waz. A A - if 5'E. - 4 " ' " its-L.cfn4a'., - V . , W"'mi1:fev'us-rom Lit ' S-5. .kin-Q . - . . .. .. .-..-.,....,....,..... - 4- ff. f 1'-E His.-f"1 and-i"'i IW -' ' I - 1. :v 'Q ...A 1,5Ji..1..l.-:.-Ju.:-sia:'v.uh:' -.J-.-. iv . . ,. ........ .... ..Y -. - Ea. --M f -..A 55, . - if -- -Af .-. . M , N Q , -.zz :rjjrjwjf K ggi- L ?,x,,,,,,, '..,,.:A v- ' I . 1- nf. -62,9 at -. ' . - ffm 'xi-.,'z':2-gi." .,:- - .vh,,,6 .. ..:--w 'k" "" 4 . 1? 'fin'32.14.-..--..f-ji -- 'U . I ' V . e-TRW' ' -- 1-' 'k' . ' ' fi . -- r 'wif'-F - X mf 5.-3' -. V , -4- , . 'nissnrwag . its y .07 f r: 1 tf -nf! a . , ax, 1 .Ju v "Vx, .N-.-.. Ai 3 ' . V -sz-X. A if Cf? ifff ,Fw X V. f if .. 55 aaa '- ' ' 1- .- Q. sg: . 52 -' . , . as . .-3,--Q - aw ,S fc,-S N' ,-PI 1?L':' ,195 "-5' 3 ' , S' " . N .. . . .aa ai: ,ia . V . . . xi J .N A , W Io. -: a-L -V ry 4. -- ' f If A .1 i-- ' 25-' l. - ,Nag-,nxmre f, .-E, ' 'F Q ig, 3,114 - -2 914- -1: iffy 1- -- ul,-.. . ,,.,,,,-V .1-.... ' 'Q-1 W 'ffiigzfs H '- fs., ,ie 2 ' fri, gi! Coaslin and clowns For the 1976 women's basketball team, the season began like your usual roller coaster ride - at a dead stop. Back-to-back-to-back losses to Southern Connecticut, Quenns, and Adelphi are not generally recognized as signs of success. But what most onlookers failed to realize is that roller coasters need time to gain mo- mentum. Coach Carol Albert's squad, though young, seemed to have the proper amount of experience needed to carry it through all the sharp turns of a tough campaign. In addition taking advantage of what Al- bert termed "a boom in women's athletics", the hoop quintet would be playing its home games in Curry Hicks Cage. Crowds rang- ing between 100 and 4,200 were bound to pick a team up. The climb began with a decisive 75-55 win at Worcester State, and a 74-53 shel- lacking of UConn in their Cage debut. The UConn game was significant because it gave fans an opportunity to observe the components which would send the coaster careening on its way the rest of'the season. A scrappy, hard-nosed approach to the game became an absolute necessity. "We're not a tall team," Albert said, "and when we don't run, we don't play well." Against UConn, the women unveiled a relentless full-court press, forcing the Hus- kies to commit a great number of tur- novers, one of the few bugaboos the Min- utewomen never fully solved. Then, there were the individual efforts: - junior co-captain Nancy O'Neil, al- ways getting open for the crucial shots, leading all scorers and rebounders. - Sophomore guard Ioanie Creenaway, coming off the bench to spark the team with aggressive defense and sharp passing. - Sophomore center LuAnn Fletcher, blocking shots and powering her way to the bucket for hard-earned points. - Senior co-captain Nancy Barry, quar- terbacking the offense, playing intensely and, at times, with reckless abandon. - junior forward Chris Basile and soph- omore guard Joanna Balletta, steady and efficient, hustling at both ends of the court. along - the ups o a banner ear The fuel for a rapid rise was there, and UMass sped to eight more victories in their next nine regular-season games, with the only dip on the track a one-point loss to Central Connecticut. The average victory margin exceeded 20 points during this streak, and included first-ever wins against Northeastern, Bridgewater State, and Springfield. Sporting a 10-4 record, the Minutewo- men then peaked in their state tourney se- mifinal against Northeastern, 74-64, before 9 Daniel Smith Q65 finally running out of gas. It was a very tired squad that came to a sudden, screech- ing halt against Bridgewater State Closing the state final 68-665, they then lost both games of the regional tourney against Ver- mont and Maine. After the Vermont upset, Albert said, "This is an inevitable step in our learning process . . . only the second time UMass has ever been invited to this tournament and it is the first time anyone has ever seriously expected anything of us. f. -ez-A 'f f ,, J ' "W, .ul E I ,Q-A,--,amuse f tfmaqsey-2 4 - a.: 7-' ,I - Qi. -, .-4.'f:.". -2' '- f- . .. ii . 1:. if ff-F . ,V-sg? .1 1 ,f 1 V4 ,fr H" f. P" ' , 5'f3Y5 ' tv 4 is V "3 "A lot of people around here are still wondering what the hell Ufxlass is doing rated so high Qnumber three in the North- eastj, and I think that's a good reflection on the progress we've made in the past two years." The ride, in this exhilarating rollercoas- ter season, was over. It ended as it began - with three straight losses - bun no one was complaining. - tion tihait Womens Basketball 233 Q s w X x, 4 if ' is I 'X I 4 . in fs' Q 'I F ef. Y ' f v " Y ff-N 4 ' ' AV ' v Q ' I. .... me 4 'V I' 7: w K A Lf ll , 'X 'Nu ,N lfgu It g V I Q vga f. -I, i 4' gi "1" T.,, , N N .arf Xl .S I .4-ng Q Q if Q, in L? Ire 'L' f xff .H la! of 'ifs' added up to 12 and 234 Hockey Ill vm Despite an experienced squad with plen- ty of depth, and a 12-8 record in Division II play, the hockey team failed to make the playoffs for the second straight year. But, because a team had a disappointing end to the season, that does not mean there were no bright moments. A six-game win- ning streak within the division began with a come-from-behind effort at Boston State. Senior center Billy Harris scored his one hundredth career point on a breakaway goal at Vermont and eventually wound up as the second highest scorer in UMass histo- ry. Coach jack Caniff won his hundredth game at UMass, a 6-2 victory over New Haven. What hurt the team most was inconsis- tent play before intersession. Lowell and St. Anselm's both came from behind in the third period to beat the Minutemen. What became obvious is that had those two games gone the other way, the final mark would have been 14-6 and there would have been no way the team could have been over- looked in post-season play, Following tradition, the club got hot in the second half of the season beginning with the Boston State game. There was more pressure to win coming down the stretch. "It's two different seasons because that long layoff really hurts," stated senior left wing jim Lyons. "A Christmas tourna- ment would really help the team." In order to stay sharp during this four- week period, most of the players skate, but there is virtually no chance to play under game conditions. The other tough part of the early sched- ule was that the team did not have what could be called a "number onef' goalie. Most players will tell you that they prefer one guy in the nets. They donlt care who that is as long as he is playing well consis- tently. Both Dana Redmond and Doug janik split the duties in goal early in the season. The team did not jell until Red- mond replaced janik in that Boston State affair and reestablished his number one po- sition. janik played well when called upon, but Redmond went on to post a fine 3.76 goals against average in the division. Injuries also played a part in the season. Dave Allesandroni had to have an arm op- eration which ended his career early. Don Murphy, a freshman center, broke his wrist after getting off to a great start and played 'W-for-rg e ml .' X . X Q 'Ed 2' '-N 'SS 5 E J, Bob Camache l-ll, Daniel Smith Hi in only ten games. On the other hand, Har- ris enjoyed a fine season coming off a rup- tured spleen injury. Bob McCormack, a defenseman, felt that "we were inconsistent. We won big games, but lost one here and there. And near the end of the season, a lot of people were playing hurt." The greatest performance over the cam- paign was put on by Chris Lamby, who was moved from center to defense and made the division all-star team. Scott Stuart, Mike Merchant, Billy and Bobby White, and Bri- an Mulcahy were some of the more consis- tent players over the course of the year. "The competition was better," added Lyons, a fine playmaker. And when the teams you play improve, your own teamis performance can become obscured. Thats what probably happened when it came time to choose the eight playoff teams. If UMass had done better early in the season, coupled with their success during the second half, everything would have ended on a brighter note. But, Hifi, is a big word in sports, - Glenn Poster J . -Q N....2 QA.. 15,5 ' Y --Q- isfbq-L, lu' . ug.. I It ni . lf ff., . . ' Ps, J . , 4 - , .. ,IJ VH 'V nn? 'B 1 , 1 ... '- ' f ff, 'lf 3, 1 'i , 1' I. -PM : f, A -.fa .J Exif- H. 4. , , , S' Viv- 'Q vi i D. -, ., X. V' IJ 'L .. 1....av-n- P. W '44 gf. V -. V -. .. . . , ,. ,. AAA - Afxfxfvt AA ,s. pf- , l ,V - my g l , , Q- .Q , , . 1 if 4. , lrz w. f ' f ' w Q ZX' .1 , F ' , V Q ef.. Q: X .f , 4 . ' , 'N - " , f K. .4 -2 xg ' y , 'g i + t ?. gl 'af .4 L -P w 1 1 w 1.11, - ' . ,f . . i ,,, M .R ,Q fr Q.- , l S ,Q F 1-' Q - iff-f --'rev'-vr. r 1' "r "' 'rg , ' "P 15--I-F-5--W.-...a....-..,..., ,, , - Q . ,ZA f o so., ,...,,.f,v,f v.-I f i i , - ' .:Aff.-Jw.-1.fy,E:.ef:.' Y ' wU"" Getting serious about wimmin a s o aiu If It used to be that mens swimming was a joke on campus, but when the swimmers reeled off seven straight victories at the start of the season, more people started to take an interest in the sport, Before Bey Melamed, a three-time Olympian with the Israeli team, took over coaching duties, swimming was a 'icome as you wishl' thing. Melameds first year was a step toward respectability as the team fin- ished with a 6-7 record. A more serious atmosphere pervaded at the pool where the swimmers practiced ev- ery day during the following year and they put together another 6-T season tilt takes a team some time to respond to a coach," explains Melamed. That response was most noticeable this season when the swimmers had that fantastic start and com- piled an 8-5 record, mln the '74 season, the swimmers began to realize that swimming is a lot of work," Melamed recalled as he participated in a pool-side card game with some friends, Before Melamed carrie to l'Mass the pro- gram consisted of attending meets and coming home. "It's not a joke here any- more," Melamed says in a dead serious tone. The swimmers captured seven victories in their first seven meets of the season be- fore some of the team members were both- ered by the flu and a very demanding schedule which called for ten meets in the span of one month. N6 Mcn's Swim Melamed, a full time student, is the head coach under an uassociateshipn program. Holder of nearly a dozen All-American ti- tles, he came to UMass for his first taste of collegiate swimming and brought with him international experience and success in world competition. He held a record in the 200-meter butterfly that stood from 1972 throught 1975. The coach lost interest in the card game he was playing and talked about several types of leadership that played a part in the first winning swim season on this campus in recent years. HAS far as swimming ability goes, we had Ben Crooker and Dave Bouscher. Ross Yarworth and Mike Kerwin helped keep the team together with their enthusiasm. "It's been a pleasure for me working in this kind of atmosphere and seeing that people are interested. But one problem with us is recruiting. We usually don't get the great swimmers and I know weill never get a scholarship for swimming. It's dis- Xyllllkllli limit-ll ill. lltnm-I Slllllll KZ? couragingf, The swimmers completely changed the record book, breaking all but one standard, and that one was tied during the Course of the season. The team ran into some problems at the New England Championship Meet, when Melamed was ten minutes late in register- ing some of his swimmers. The result was that several swimmers were disqualified and the event turned out to be a disaster for the UMass team. The 1975 New Englands are a sore spot with Melamed, who refused to talk about his team's poor performance. Melamed did talk about freshman Tom Novak and his efforts in the individual medley. breast- stroke and butterfly events in tht- year when, all of sudden, the dining Commons conversations switched to, 'AWmvl The swim team is 7-O." during the season. - Srntt llgluw ,f wr wafer.: 1-2 -19'-C527 Mggayv W ff ' f V ,jj pf-4,433 f3'E.g's':, eifv-' 1- Zffffffwmlf?-Y? . f f 1 , wifi? pf-xi. pig, 3-.4f . 'Zeer-317 fn If ,J yu 5959 145-711' ' Q fviwZ1b'?i1-N-a6.vt Whiz? .nw "wink F55 'mil ., . 'WAX PM gig.-.,,gg,'y:N i-1 I., .VFJLMX .Aff ,571 .L 1 .vi 1, iai.-13:3 yr! Ifwl . .- -4. big: iiig-mist' 'ini ,. . 1 aff: gk.. .sri- W., 4 . rg., ' ' ' ea? f'f'f us. .-f 294' H.-' ' ...Eff we ' - Only considering the excellence that the womens gymnastics program has grown accustomed to, could a ranking of seventh in the nation be disappointing. But at the conculsion of the 1975-76 reg- ular season, the Minutewomen failed for the first time in three years to capture the Eastern championships and then finished out of the top four in the national cham- pionships for the first time in five years. This yearis team was highly dependent on the performances of underclasswomen, as it had only two seniors - co-captains Alicia Goode and Gail McCarthy. It was also beset by injuries, Goode missed most of the season with a torn achilles tendon. Sophomore all-around Pam Steckroat had a back problem that forced her to be out of action until late in the year, but she still managed to do well enough in the Easterns to qualify to compete in the Nationals in the individual all-around competition. ju- nior Linda Nelligan, a member of the team that finished second in the nation in 1975, didnlt compete in 1976 because of an in- jury. Two sophomores, Susan Cantwell and 32 'Cyn V453 pi! r f .4173 2 gfxssdf va 3 Wt gg W' aj Tfiwffsff '0 ,isa JW' fs' . ,za 4... egg, jg. s 4. 9 Ky on 2- 6 S535 iw' cs-ff W! N492 QISW 3,v'S3 "5 Qu X265' N z f 96 'tl 5 Q2 -3 va xg, z, ?'f?f"X sf at'oM5i,l A jyffk my xp- fe . Y 1,91 V . .,., , fffi . . ' -,- -4'-41.r.f:-L-' . ws ... 1 ,. , a 4 -' ., f- -',-, f 1,-3 --22-3:1 . - . . 4- ,iv.a'?j,39. :aw 'H-..-3 ' fc-1 4.. 4 . M-"2 .'-me " -I-,. 1: .. -i:4"i-:-:I-'gala .,1:5.4"i fs - -K ff . .. 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Q:.L2 A W . 238 Women s Gymnastics cellence prevails Cheryl Smith, sparked the Minutewomen to a third place finish in the Eastern cham- pionships after UMass had recorded a 9-1 dual meet slate. Cantwell. the top all- around performer all season, finished sixth in the Easterns in the all-around and Smith finished fifth in vaulting. Regular season highlights included a 10-1-point showing in a win over Southern Connecticut, a total only bested by a 10-1.35 performance in the Easterns. Something other than any achievement by the Minutewomen themselves may make the '75-'76 season the one that could be the most important of all. The Athletic Department, crippled by financial woes, restricted the awarding of athletic scholar- ships to four teams - mens football and basketball, and womens basketball and gymnastics. Thus the Athletic Department paved the way for the UMass womens gymnastics team to continue to be one of the top squads in the nation. Given that chance, it is now up to coach Virginia Evans and company to bring the national champion- ship back to UMass. f llill Duxli' , 31, ,. ' - 5,9 xv -Nw . fff'f??if: 11 A -wb-ax .-... ' ' 1 'V .13 71?Q"1' '. - g 3:19 ,'g,g..7c,:ti , ,kligf .f-zfimggg, r-.ggz sm 11: .. je-5 Qf-3,11 - ,wfgfzg-,t,,gy: , -, .Kun A- arg ' T, 52 .ry ' -45, 5 U ,.f A 'Y W. if 19-'Is 1-I ,' Alf Ms. 1 X . J 'I ,,' UanCon dominance. ...past-season disappointment The 1975-76 basketball season signaled the end of an era. It marked the 28th and final year that UMass would play this win- ter sport in the Yankee Conference. The Minutemen went out in style, however, be- fore they moved onto the Eastern Indepen- dent Collegiate Basketball League. They posted an 11-1 conference record to cap- ture their fourth straight title and their sev- enth in the last nine years. The Minutemen's 21-4 regular season re- cord earned them the number one ranking in New England, but their dismal showing in the ECAC New England Tournament tarnished their accomplishments. In the opening round of the tournament, the Minutemen met Connecticut for the third time of the season. Each team had downed the other on the road and the red- hot Huskies captured the third game, 73- 69, clinching it on a joe VVhelton jumper with three seconds remaining. The Minute- men were then trounced by Holy Cross in the consolation game and for the first time in four years, there was no National Invita- tional Tournament bid awaiting them at the end of the season. The season was filled with too many memories to be completely overshadowed by the ECAC tourney flop. After being suspended for one game ear- ly in the season for disciplinary reasons. Alex Eldridge poured it on with drives to the basket and pin-point passes to direct the Minuteman attack and be elected the teams Most Valuable Player, Mike Pyatt exhibited what a dominant offensive threat he was by leading the team in scoring in his sophomore year, .md being named to the All-Conference team. Derick Claiborne, also a sophomore, combined with Eldridge this former high school teammatel to comprise one of the wntinued will page 243' Xie-nl Basketball ' ' , ., -'-M245-fy. ' -,, I -572,21 gy y 5 0. ,4,W.. f wx, f 1-so -af f-"2" Rai 3? Q3 X X r 'ffl 'f W7.-1. . ,J ll Fx. 34 - 'EFS A -Aa- 1, KB 41 , ,:. .QP X' fs J!! ,izff sm 0" A M I 9. fa' ?i 3. E ? X X 4 S lf , .V ,A :Ski if A.: 's' Al 1 r 1 r W! I .f -v.. m fo 5 +A, . -M lr". lcontinued from page 2-ill best backcourt duos in New England. jim Town was not only the second lead- ing rebounder in the conference, but also the league's MVP. And Mark Donagliue made the transition from Dartmouth a successful one by sink- ing his turn-around jumper often enough to finish as the teamls second leading scorer. All five starters had one thing in com- mon - they were all underclassmen. The team's seniors, Mike Stokes, Joe Artime, and Arnold johnson, had their moments of glory, however. The five-foot-nine Stokes led the Minutemen to an early season win over Harvard with 28 points. Artime con- tributed greatly to the important win over Connecticut with his tough defensive work against the Huskies' leading scorer Tony Hanson. And johnson would wow the crowd anytime he would come off the bench and sink a shot. The Minutemen won 11 games in a row enroute to their 21-6 season. The most im- portant and most satisfying win of the streak had to be an 81-79 overtime win over Providence College. The Minutemen trailed by six points with 1:05 remaining in regulation time but went on to post their first win over the Friars since 1969. Minuteman coach jack Leaman called the '75 edition of the Minutemen 'ihis best team ever, a young team that learned to work together as the season progressed." The team showed just how well they learned to work together in wins oyer Bos- ton College, Connecticut. Hawaii. Rhode Island, Fairfield, and Providence. among others. Unfortunately. they showed that they still have things yet to learn when they were bumped twice in the season-ending tournament. 7 liill Doyle Men 's Basketball 7-l 3 244 Me-n's and Women's Ski Em , ii-Y, 3,5 f tfiffg -meetsq Squad, Martha the re- Vir- the . Uni' '15, , G Q ., "Silt, -7' 9 fi it Q ' 7 iii? if .ri VVOrlcing Out The beginning - VVhy am I here? Because I am and I will be all that I can be My lungs are shrinking. My chest cannot stretch. My arms and shoulders 'are old rubber bands. The water is too thick. The clock is too fast. Why am I here? The middle - I am. I am the pain. Its rhythm hums in my shoulders and arms. I am the water. I am smooth and wet. I flow. I am the clock. I feel time. It throbs in my chest and head. Whay am I? Because I am. The End - Why am I here? Because I am and I will be all that I can be I am floating now. Watching misty rainbows play around the lights I am my body. I sense every fiber singing. Why? Because. - Coach Patricia Griffin flew' 1,M'i.'!4.' " :lT"7""T'A':l"'G"' - 17" fripples melt to glass, N.O.P.E. waters are stillj The women swimmers completed a 10-2 season, a record blemished only by Spring- field College and Yale. These two teams were also the only ones between the UMass women and the New England crown. Ca long season . . . six months of work- ing out September to February . . . training, constantly and carefully toning ups and downs the peak and the pit . . . intercession workoutsj Breaststroker Theresa Totin, as a first year swimmer, proved a valuable asset to the team. She captured two New England firsts in record times and joined Penny Noyes, Mary Ann Totin and Reenie Gro- den in the 200 medley relay to upset Yale and set a New England record. Cremember chlorine-scented suits . . . water swishing in your ears . . . losing your only pair of goggles . . . wishing the pace clock would slow down . . . trying not to eat so much during the season, but pigging out anywayj The season also produced six qualifying swimmers for the Easterns at Pittsburgh. Melon Dash, Carol Griffiths, Cindy Whit- ing, Theresa Totin, Reenie Groden, and Mary Ann Totin were the UMass represen- tatives, tying for fourteenth in a field of 39 schools. Cdodging divers in practice . . .'put- ting in lane lines . . . doing no-breath- ers still wishing the pace clock wasn't so fastj. Nationals were held at the Swimming Hall of Fame in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, with swimmers Croden, Dash, Noyes, and Theresa Totin qualifying. Cgetting ready for the next series . , . taking your pulse . . . 10 x 100's kick- ing . . . riding the swim team van six hours to Maine . .. staying over for the New Englandsj Team coach Patricia Griffin started as coach five years ago with only eight swim- mers, but finished this season with a third place in New England and the love and respect of twenty-five team members. N Laurie Wlhiting I 'AA' ' Jr, it-,gwlr 'X -" J X' if N -fl. ab' A X y-ASPLE, VVilliam Howell 5 175' lx'-'ill 1 Womens Swim 247 5 ..,. ,A 5 gl been the men's went on to for the second Summer Olym- df being led by Whelan, the team slipped a few notches in Head coach Tom Dunn, over the instability of his posi- at UMass, took an assistant coachis po- sition at his alma mater, Penn State, -he was replaced by his formenr assistant Bob Koenig, who was hired only part-time. Recruiting, which had suffered because of the cutbacks in the program by the Ath- letic Department so much that only four of 5 the sport die the fifteen team members were freshmen or sophomores, seemed to continue to be hurt. "It's getting so bad that hardly any high A school gymnasts even bother to apply to UMass, let alone seriously consider coming here," Koenig said. Koenig planned to leave UMass after the 1976 season, and the Athletic Department, because of a statewide freeze against hiring full-time employees, planned to continue to hire only a part-time replacement. Because of the decreasing importance placed upon menis gymnastics by the Ath- letic Department, many current team members considered transferring to other schools. - No one transferred prior to the 1975-76 season, however, as the Minutemen ,man- ? aged a 6-5 regular season mark before fin- ishing fifth in the Eastern championships. Roy Iohnson, joe Brandon, and Andy Hammond were among the seniors who guided the Minutemen through their up- and-down season, which saw UMass follow nearly every victory with a loss. A 202.95 - 194.75 win over Navy was the best showing of the year, and a 187.70 - 163.70 loss to Army early in the season was the worst point-total for UMass under the new scoring system created the year before. All-arounds Steve and Paul Marks, still rings specialist Paul Lusk Qwho also com- peted on the side horse because of the team's lack of depthj, and co-captain high bar specialist joel james also contributed to the team effort. I - Bill Doyle N42 we if Qmwm W ,,-wx--x A .V xp , X .- Sv. XX R ,SNS "":-Ixlrf' LN .' -'Alfa " '- N N 6 I Q 5 . FNS? x .Sw . xv fx- .. - NMFS' f Cx 1.5 . ' gw I ,,, wi?-5 if Qc., I X k .,,,1,rg-,. . , . 4 , 455, ,, ,.3..,,4, 1 ' ..:,-f-m,f'.ZQ Dam,-I Sfnilh gm Bnlv flg1r11.acl1r- ' ' lggfw. -2. 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H "rw- M ' .- ' " ,V . awp:-zvgg' , ' 2'f.'fISL::f.ri'.'-' L ' . t ' V ' . 3.frS"Ix1'0CFf' 'K X V , Q' - -X " , 'lf1j,'.f'f" Af s Mcnk Gymnastics 249 lf" V!lJ!"'Cli.F 722-5' '- l f i You might asli, "How can someone call a 3-4 season a record-shattering one?" Well, track coach Ken O'I3rien can and does. His trackmen broke 2-I varsity and freshmen records during the outdoor season and cap- tured the top position in the UMass relays. a new concept in big meet competition, held here this season, But, the tracksters finished with a medio- cre dual meet record, managing to beat only Holy Cross and Boston t'niyersity twice while absorbing losses to Boston Col- lege, Rhode Island, and a pair from North- eastern. The teanrs second place finish in the Yankee Conference and sixth place showing in the New England champion- V H Nlcnk il rack and lr-:ld for-. - 'T' 'fZ'-grit' "'Qlr-4. "':.... access is anlg relative ships were little to brag about either. Ollirien has experienced more success in preyious championship seasons. but he says he was "still very inipressedl' with his teams performance throughout the season. The records were set in events that re- presented the teamls strengths, namely the 440-yard hurdles. the middle distance events, the mile, the three-mile, and the steeplechase. In recalling the highlights of the season, O'Brien cited the outstanding performance of senior Curt Stegerwald in the -140 hur- dles during the YanCon championship meet. In four straight years, Stegerwald placed in the New Englands. Phil Broughton capped a consistent four years of distance running by placing in the steeplechase at the New Englands. Iim Shea established the school record in the javelin with a 217-foot throw and fin- ished second in the conference. Another senior, Pete Famulari, placed sixth in the New Englands in the 120-yard high hurdles. O'Brien has been attempting to strength- en his team's performance in the field events, an area where the trackmen have been inferior to New England powers Northeastern and Connecticut, "Each group has its own type of team spirit." O,Brien said concerning coaching llxlll'-'hlfifl ' U x 3 S 3 f .MASS il UN I X'-V1l'S'i such a large track squad. "It's difficult as a coach to mold five groups into one large team of eighty, but there is a good deal of enthusiasm. The weightmen have their own group spirit and the runners have theirsf' The UMass relays came about as the New England track coaches discussed the advantages and disadvantages of dual meets or large relay meets. i'At times there are poor individual matchups in a dual meet, and sometimes only ten or twelve of your athletes are involved in a large scale meet. The UMass relays evolved out of an effort to present the best competitive situa- tion. Our fine track facility brought the il A F' 51 mid-season event here," O'Brien said. The April 17 event attracted some 650 athletes and 2,000 spectators. The track team members began training in September with conditioning programs, weightlifting, and running, In the fall, as- sistant coach Gary King coaches the 80 team members while O,Brien devotes his time to the cross-country season. O'Brien feels the track team is one of the top five in New England, considering the facilities on campus and the coaching staff. And he feels the team is on its way in "rebuilding from the losses of l975", when a large group of talented seniors left via graduation. m:f!'I'f,fi' '1 ' 1 a --W ?-N -- If : VVilliam Howell til, Bob Gamache 427, Daniel Smith 4125 Despite the fact that a year ago the Kni- versity took away all scholarships from the non-income sports, the trackrnen have been able to compete with the strongest competi- tors in New England. Mltfs always good to talk to one or two outstanding athletes and offer them something in the line of scholar- ships," said C'Brien, but that is a thing of the past, Now, all he has to offer them is a win- ning tradition. - St-oil Hayes Mcn's Track and Field 'JI . " 7 1 if i 4. ,L -' . 3-7-e --.-,K -- . , ,si I --H' .g f--,- 'iff A 122,35 Y-eiyq. 3 . .. "Qi" - - ' DM, -.5-, ,.-'--vf- w.-71 - Av -- ,. .--- f........- MT.-"..""-, f 1 va p ., -c ,1 A- 1- 5-ariqtr, Y- V A A V- "gif-1 - , ., -M - . . -- - ' ,,.. '.,, .,......,.. -. z , V, - ' 37.-'1 .5 -K. -fw..,-.- Y-ge,--f--f-1. -.. ' - me N 4"i,,rp::-'... . nag., -?pgg,..f, fl 1Y ":g..g g-fr A- f V . . FW' 4: ' "P"1i"'. - '- '2:- - ' 'Q -SL- ' .4 .LF Pvt " " "Sic ' ' .:........L1.....L,..,, " r-' "rv 1 55, My gm 'rf' gisl- 4-Ligfsflv ,:.fQ,j4l 12 ' -- ..ff-em " '- ,,,, .. Y... pw' xv!-"." -::".. ....- .1--.-W . WM, fr-.--. - ., ' ' s ' " f V V .-2079-?ff-R.. :V-:+.fmi:,yf-Q-.--..1x,.-. . . .. M- -1- wzmv-:,,.':' . . . as it is the only UMass sport, varsity or not, to capture a national championship, other than the women's gymnastics team. The men's crew, past owners of that na- tional title, capped its season with a good showing at the 38th annual Dad Regetta Championships at Philadelphia. The varsity four, the pair without coxs- wain, and the pair with cox each finished runner-up in their respective races. The varsity four, stroked by Hank Cullen, Char- 21. Dave Burke in bow, lost to Coast Guard by three-quarters of a boat length in winning the silver medal. Cox Rich Berg, a senior, thought if the varsity four had spent more time practicing together, and had extra coaching, it would have improved on its showing. The pair without cox, senior stroke Steve Loomer and bow Steve Frackleton, placed second behind jacksonville University. Tampa beat UMass by a half length in the fR7-: QQ Y, Y - .sf .. stroke Mike Melvin, and bow Frank Miconi comprised that squad. - The UMass women's crew also placed second in the traditionally all-male Dad Vail championships to highlight their sea- son. Stroke Laura Love, senior captain Mary Leonard, Liz Angus, bow Kathy Kirkham, and cox Nancy Thompkins com- prised the women's varsity team, which finished behind Western Ontario Universi- ty. lie Anderson, senior john Moynihan, and pair with cox event. Cox Any Burton, -Bill Dflyle L ,Ti Y YM, H- if K! ,b --Ht ' . fs- A...-, ,. A-:.'::n1f,,fwg4. U- A, 1 ,.--fr-e ,, ' " . . , ' ' '-"--"1 -.J-4. in . -55--xrssf---. .ills-vvgrrmux-' ...A V V ""' " fig ---t .A A 1 - ' 252 Men's and Women's Crew 1' . f vc' ,!.1'iI ff: . .. .QQ P 6 ,vw li fV,!l -VP William Hmx Q-ll 161 Y -Q-. "xr . ' '--wi?" .,! ' f- Q S 4 . hz. ,f' A -1 5 ? 51 : E :gk ff5j i 3 f QE 1' 9 - Y j'-Ylli Y Y I ' Ei if Men's and Women's Crew 253 I ,.....- Prac ' H akes per ec! in a irsl A -'-has ,xg AJS-A 5 ,R A . 5-5- N'N.:Q1x3iX I 'X-5.1 I X 12:1-A ffm 35-ass V xzg 2 "TEQ- Nffik .,. '-:Y .HIV-' H 71 1 x -gear sport It had been there all along, At first imperceptible, it grew stronger until it was recognized as the womens la- crosse team's winning key - a truly coop- erative team effort. It was strong enough to be called Nunself- ish play". It was strong enough to gain a 6-1 seasonls record. Above all, it was strong enough to give the women a positive com- petitive experience. Working in units rather than positions, the Cazelles out-played all but one of their opponents - Bridgewater State. Coach Frank Garahan stressed group goals as well as individual goals from the start. Assisted by grad students Pam Riets- chel and Beth Miller, Garahan started from scratch to build UMass' former club into the first varsity lacrosse team. Debbie Belitsos, Nancy O'Neil, and Evie Sneeden dominated the scoring attacks, backed by Cindy Hartsone, Linda Lamb- din, and Judy Kennedy. A cohesive defen- sive unit proved itself in Trish McCarthy, Kathy O'Neil, Grace Martinelli, Lynn Engler, Gail Hutchinson, and Chris Basile. Mary Murray and Susanna Kaplan traded off at goal. W Laurie Wlliiting If a woman has a v1s1on but no task She If she She But if She sv VV q,,- A... ,.,. , .. - . ., ,af kV -,-., 'YA ?':' ..e.y4- . . .KJV . an ' 'W , 'if 4: , -0.-S-if-'L3'?,: 1-Bam-.. f 1 4 ,, 'I V ...f -as L pm-'r-if . 5 1 Ji :El .I L E, -,,,..,,,-,. dl? Y-1.-a . f 4 ., ,5 V 551:-il. I ' - : . f , f .I ,ff ' -.- V7 'f-'1'- 2:-1+F11:2v.1- " '..-.'7:2W.'S1.T2. ffr- '-.arf 1'- 22 1: M f . 1 ,:f wg f .1 , -yiwqffse li ' .. 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V-'cf F1-'4' -' L", -'VL-i V ' rw' ,gif-' A .'f.:' s,.,:f-ff.:V1 :.- . 4.4 ..v, .asf 43'-,pw-,p, . . V 5 Q, V J' -V 'REQ-yypi. -1,201 'gf-f,. 1 C1 u',f s - W 'fix' f,iff3i'- ' A -V---V.V X V f:" . at p , -W'....'xgg':' 3 --- jigggg . v.,,, , .4 X 'K Q a 'it 256 Baseball Q I 1 A"'A f Q it r fs- -fr flush., 'mv Q , A- A I -1-sh-N 1Ul1al makes Other than being experienced, the 1976 baseball team had little reason to expect much of their chances for success. The squad did indeed have just about everyone back from the previous yearis team, but that crew managed to win only eleven games. But a funny thing happened during the '76 campaign. The Minutemen found that little something that kept them from win- ning the year before. They got off to a fast start by holding their own against some of the nationls best baseball teams on their southern trip and won 12 of their first 13 games up north. Their twenty-four wins represented a school record, set by the 1969 team, which had won its way to the Nationals. The only crink in the season was the team's showing against Yankee Conference champions Maine. UMass lost two doubleheaders to the Black Bears, one that eliminated them from the New England District One Tour- nament. What made Mike Koperniak bounce back from a season lost to injuries to one of batting in the high .300's and being one of the four All-New England players from W ' i NV . ff - Q. , ' ' . Sagfggsgsg- 31- ff, : sm..fVS,,1i, , - ' 'N .Q gg:-F15--V 4 .5 .V Vp 1 F1 , - .:2,1p- V' -' 1 -62 U sw : x py4yg.:.' Lxght . C X :J ' in A .V .5 -s -1. -1- ,.. .4 M r--Y. A - ' 'X at ts,ma5f?,sss -'Tina ' -1--L ' ' 1' f a Ygt ' ,5 T, x 1 1 X : Q +3 9 ,X V N is ft-., ig? Q t x , A Tu' 'E N "f" Lx f-sf .. YA .-. f 'S Q as Y' ' at 'H vs... 5' 1 s- f . 'S ' V Y X V , skgvs-w -wave fy .. V ,Q l N -ilk X X 1 in rg N at . J Q f X' ,st L 3 ,. W 5 W lf J ' 'S' 1- VX -.. . t N, a...,, 9 N 533 c-X 4- .1 V' . ff ' x .X X 4 K r 1 , .i 1 ' "N , 5 45 5 Y NU Aw, ',Y'K x .. ,D x "'--x X' ' , 31, - '- Zn J H w 4 Daniel Smith 15D a team ga. UMass? What got into Mark Fontaine, who went from fourteen hits in his first three years to the Yankee Conferencels leading hitter his senior year? And what made this team bat almost .300, shore up a porous defense, and be labeled by ten-year coach Dick Bergquist "as good as any team at UMass in all aspects except pitchingn? "I wish I knewf' admitted Bergquist. "Any coach would like to know what makes a team go. Maybe it was the fast start which made the guys believe in them- selves. I know that helped Koperniakf, A guess would be that the team members jelled due to maturity, something that all seniors are supposed to gain by the time they graduate. And eight Minutemen base- ball players graduated. Pitcher Craig Allegrezza, catchers jim Black lAll-New Englandland Bob Moore, first baseman John Seed CAll-New Eng- landl, second baseman Mike Koperniak, shortstop jerry Mondalto Ceo-Most Valu- able Player along with Koperniakj, left- fielder Mark Fontaine, rightfielder Steve Wright, and four-year manager Stan Mi- chonski have left UMass. - Bill Doyle jim Higgins are-I 5 e players clon't act ' E'5'E:.53'5'5fET 9:5153-T .-1 -'fifii f I , ,,-eff- -tw' i .- . .,x.. as Az, ff 4' 3. 1- A P' 4- x, 1 -' X t i , t V ' fax, ff 1 i lp N -1 4 V NK QA, fi 'li' ' ,Z , t -gays' ' 4, .. 1 If KY 5 f' -' ' ' f -'-' -4 ,- ,wb ,QV -,, ' . .-.xl . ,Z - gf by .,..,,, wp. M 4 c W-H. fi ...wi X g , - .XX . -+- in Rf-:a t 1,1-' ' -- ,ig-,fzri V ' ill' '- - :'tEq:.Y:.: :E:?g4:. .Qi , I i Y I Dan Smith t-ll, William Hom-ll 12+ 1 i i il l if A H il - X 258 Softball , x, . UMASS SOFTBALL -- 1976 A Play in One Act CAST OF CHARACTERS The Seniors Sue Brophy - starting catcher most of the year . . . good receiver . , . one of the bet- ter hitters on the team . . . slugged for both power and average hit a double to begin the winning rally against Rhode Is- land in the season opener. Karen Dolphin - starting third baseman . . . co-captain . . , steady fielder . . . accu- rate arm . . . batting a bit sub-par, but still stuck in some key hits . . . injured for part of the year with a badly bruised knee. Mickey Locke - lXIinutewomen's other co-captain . . . started and relieved on the mound pitched a fine game against Springfield, but was hurt by errors and lack of offense . . . completed a 15-8 win over Worcester State with two innings of relief work, The juniors Heidi Dickinson - starting first baseman . . . good fielder . . . had a hot streak with the bat in the middle of the season played in every game . . . steady, reliable player. ' Terry Kennedy - played all three outfield positions . . . fielding was consistently good made all three putouts in one inning against Keene State. Gail Matthews - won all four of the vic- tories with fine pitching . . . control artist consistent hurler started and re- lieved . . . also played right field well , . . solid hitter . . . good eye at the plate . . . had a high batting average, The Sophomores Lynn Barry - starting left fielder most of the season . . . also played center and right threw out several runners, including one at the plate against Central Connecti- cut . , . primarily a singles hitter. Lu-Ann Fletcher - Big Lu pitched and played right field .. . extremely fast hurler, albeit wild an arm like a gun from the outfield . . . powerful hitter, soclced three home runs in a two-game spans Cheryl Meliones - catcher injured most of the year . . . when her arm is right, itls like a rifle great competitor good hitter and receiver . . . hates to lose . . . one of the sparkplugs of the team, The Freshwomen Carol Bruce - began the season at second base, but soon shifted to center field . , . accurate throwing arm good, steady hitter . . . good speed . . . played the out- field well. Sue DiRocc0 - started at shortstop the entire year . . . fastest runner on the club . . . excellent throwing arm . . . good range showed an ability to get on base as leadoff batter . . . hits to the opposite field . . . smart player. Elaine Howle - played at second, short, and third during the season . . . primarily at second great potential at all three spots . . , strong arm . . . good natural abili- ty . , . can hit and run the bases well. lean Sagerian - played at second base . . . hustling player . . . good fielder . . . makes all the plays . . . accurate arm . . . also a fast baserunner, Directed by - jean Follanslwt-e Llirst year coachl. assisted by jo NIcCou'an. Review - The 1976 edition of 1'N1ass soft- ball finished with a 4-T record, The team got off to a good start with a 4-1 win over Rhode Island, but then lost three in a row, all on the road, From that point on. the Minutewomen were 3--1. with wins over Bridgewater State, Connecticut, and Worcester State the high points of the rest of the season. Actually, the team could have won a few more games, but lost leads against Central Connecticut, Boston State, and Springfield, The last game of the season, against Spring- field, had the makings of a major upset. but despite a superb pitching performance from Lu-Ann Fletcher, the Minutewornen were 6-1 losers. UMass had a poor road record, winning just once while dropping five decisions. At home, the team was 7 jutli' Yan llantlle 1, 4'.n'. ' - E, S in-QV' " .' ,- 36+-5 .. ,,. . . if Y I :QW- 1 if . i , .V , C 1 ,rd 5 I W 5,g.E i . ,y , .i ..?5XSjg5Q , ,. 4 "" is. ff 1, 4 t ' ff .' gf '21 21 ,I , fs: Q3 5' 71 T .: lv, - l X , I f ff. ai sr w .. 'Q ,. 4 'S 'Z is 'J' 1 : r f p i 2 .34 fl llll f y' A F7 5:14 .E sq A.,A- ,.,. f' 1- A..A if it 5 a s "'- ,.,. "-- A .V flzgj pf, H, ' ' if-.jsgilsv CJ . L... I W M3-f " ---- c ' A , S f-sw ff - -aiaj,..w,a, x p " 5? . 'A J' ,waz my I . ,.,aga,4f , : H- Q sz ,I . -. U bmw p1Q ' 1.,?AI.I.gif4'N I 'W-22 "fi ,- . I-ff F " 4 ww q: ,, e ,ya Q A z is-gt . x ,. ipaggb W 4 b Ns.-., A ' rf U, S l if if W 6 Q W f. 'I iz if FF' g-va ff, .5 l Less glarg, but more It differs slightly from a PCA tour, or an LPGA event. Crowds do not gather into a following to cheer on their favorite golfer. In fact, the only applaud usually received comes from a fellow competitor or a coach. College golfers don't even have their own caddies. But even with the absence of these fac- tors, UMass golf teams, both men and wom- en, performed with enough intensity and pride to "drive" into national prominence. For the men linksters, a second trip to the NCAA golf championships in as many years climaxed one of the most successful seasons in the history of the program. Two years ago the trip to Ohio State highlighted the summer of five golfers. For the summer of '76, the stakes stayed the same but the scenery switched to Albuquerque, New Mexico. The road to the Nationals was hindered by wind, rain, and sandtraps, but with the likes of senior co-captain John Lasek and sophomore standout Glen Sullivan, the Minutemen, coached by Fan Caudette, made the ride an easy one. Lasek strengthened his position as one of the top college golfers in the east starting with the fall campaign. The senior earned low medalists honors in pacing his squad to victories in the Yankee Conference cham- pionships and the New Englands. Even at ' the low point of the year, when they fin- ished a disappointing fourth in the ECAC, Lasek shined with a 73. In the spring, he teamed with Sullivan to produce the most potent one-two punch in QW: Ae M 3 0 m 'NJ xi SUCCESS New England, The result was a 370 five- man total in one match, as Sullivan shot a torrid 68 and Lasek a 71 to give UMass its lowest total in history, They continued their leadership through a 28-stroke victory in the NCAA qualification round, as Sulli- van garnered medalist honors. A supporting cast topped by senior Rick Olson and junior Bob Sanderson, who peaked at the NCAA qualifications, round- ed out a winning team. Seniors Tom Toski and Tim Kurty, juniors Bill Locke and Iim Moriarty, sophomores Chuck Dempsey and Doug Starek, and freshman Iim McDer- mott aided a fine team effort. The women's version of UMass golf be- gan as an experimental season and ended with a qualification in the nationals at Michigan State, in its inaugural year. Debbie McCullock and Elisa Romano, the only two women with much previous experience, led the team. McCullock cap- tured the low round in the annual Lady Lions golf classic at Penn State, as the Min- utewomen finished second to gain its na- tional berth. Ioanne Smith, Meg Groden, Eileen Kremer, Mary Hall, and Pat jordan also helped make it possible to launch the sea- son. Mike Reedy coached the team. Overall, the golf teams at UMass per- formed with less glory than other so-called "major" sports, but indeed, they reached levels of success unchallenged by most oth- CTS. - Ron Arena ' - ferwvaf- 1' e f- " . ,. ,. f-'- ,. . -.1221 12.1. 1- , :1 , 5 ' ' - g,,,,,,,.iv4"9f : -.': f. 5-7 .. 46 X X sl , X 1 1 X 6 1 X ', 1- ' 1, lwxltulli, e x, 5 X4 f Q px' l 4. I Q 0, X 4 ' 'UV XY ' 'M 1 an X 49' X Q, v 1 1 n' ,W f 1 Q41 ' 'I if 3 d Y- , Sea. ' f. x ' .f f. f. f f ' v " r 'i1:-ami.-51-1 219 'if' ' gg , 'x - Q: . Kg fm-.4.,11121..,gl..L.,g1,,,,5L..,...,,VAg,,,:-f.:.A41l..,E,f2 fn. f nga' lm- sl.. ,- .. k. .,- Any- .-,V az: .iff 4-,f 9,1343 ' I N P' '-v, 2 '- 1 , 7 , W0 W 4 vs . H af?" , A ' I X " ' 1 I K. so ff- , I . 'f mmf X QNX is -- xxx QNX X 4 x 'N SS Q sw XM Sp-osx X XX N, ,iq X .Qsktgst 1 J XX xk NXXXYQ xx K X wNXxxQ'x"xx X xx XX qv X x NW wists ls. Q? 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A -2 --.H - -X. -4: -w 1.1, xs,::,,s:..-1 fmt.-.. .x....- A . . ...N ., -, 1' ' -. 2 -5.6 'N ap., , Q: .4 z-rs ' -.-, ati, i,,:,,w . - -- 1 1 --wa Daniel Smith C103 Men's and Women's Golf 261 yffglinffirw, itat an 0 tfsiffltifiti' 55 . . Y-i2ff'ff'!?g ,,. -z. ,-,Q xl I v .A 1 f 1 'ff i. .T K JO . 4' 'if 3 1- r hh.,-6 Nadi Hugh The program had them listed as the Mas- sachusetts "HednienV. But that didnt mat- ter. The Washington Post college lacrosse writer had called them an easy take for johns Hopkins. But that didn't matter. Travel arrangements were rushed and somewhat hassled. But that didnit matter. NVhat did matter was that tiklass was there. For the first time in the schools his' tory of lacrosse a team was participating in the national major college championship playoffs. Baltimore, Maryland and johns Hopkins University was the site of the first round NCAA playoff game hetween the UMass lacrosse Gorillas and the Blue jays of johns Hopkins University. The final outcome 262 Mcn's Lacrosse Fifth in the nation of the contest was a first round victory for Hopkins by a closer than it seems score of 11-9. The game itself and certainly the out- come was almost secondary to the fact that UMass, a newcomer to the national lacrosse power scene, had come into lacrosse-rich Maryland a relative unknown entity and left there as a well-respected power in it- self. "Its neat to be well thought of around the country," said t'TXlass head lacrosse coach Dick Carher after his team had gained a relatively easy victory over Boston College. Garber was then in the midst of enjoying one of his finest seasons in his long and very successful career at Lfylass. "We've got one of the toughest schedules in the country," Garber had said repeated- ly during the season, a statement which was very true. His lacrosse Corillas played nine of their fifteen regular season games against teams rated in the top twenty la- crosse teams in the nation. Midway through the season back to back victories versus ,ifkffy ul gb.: 'if ' 5 and still counting Cortland state and Brown University began to make people believers in the UMass la- crosse team and the fact that it could han- dle the schedule it had no matter how tough it was. Offensively Carherls Corillas had one of the most awesome attacks in the nation, On the average UMass outscored its opponents by a 2-1 margin throughout the season Led by junior attackman and co-captain jeff Spooner, junior midfielder and hallhandler extraordinaire Billy O'Brien. and minute and mighty attackman transfer fylicky Menna UMass was ahle to move the hall with ease and accuracy against every oppo- nent. Defensiyely' the Corillas yy ere no slouehes as midfielders Terry Keele and Randy Krutzler played very' tight both ways and defensemen Kenny' Nlichaud and john McCarthy almost always kept the op- posing attackers at hay. Xlcffarthy in par- ticular, a senior in his fourth varsity season at UMass, played with what seemed to he an extraordinary' amount of zeal and desire, cf. f 5 . it 3- , ,gn , , Q , y -Z .V , R ' Qi . '- i .4 xx , "ze is i" l5f:.55'f3 A t .s e s if aff '!Ef"t2nv3w ,:,. -f 5 ' 5E",': ?' 1 .. , , fi ni , - A . -:y Y: -' 'gs-an ..'. ' " ' 325 -' '- - ,.V .. - ,. fi:-,Z-y,,, . rj. f-Q 53 1 55 3 l-231' ' 51 51" ' f'fZiif5'5 'I ' -- ' ' 'if we --v Boh Ganiache 931. Daniel Snntli i ii In goal, freshman standout Don Goldstein proyed to he a very' pleasant surprise tor everyone. As a high school goaltender the A'Duck" saw a few shots as the teams he played for won one game in his last three seasons, lyy League opponents hay e alyy ay s posed tough conipeition and heen yery satislying victories for Dick Clarlwerl Clorillas :X 24- 10 victory at Dartmouth at the end ol the year prompted tlarlier to connnent. nltls a climax to a hell ol a super season H AX super season it yyas. not only in Dick Clarlwer-s eyes, hut also in the eyes ol eyery person who had the chance to experience tlarher's Corillas. 4 lien tfasyy ell Nlcnk Lacrosse s 263 'Che main The womenis cross country and track teams put together two of the most success- ful seasons throughout the course of the entire athletic year. The women harriers placed second in the Brandeis Invitational in their debut as var- sity members of the UMass athletic scene. Led by jane Welzel and julia LaFren- iere, the runners narrowly won their first dual meet of the season by nipping Wil- liams on a shortened, 2.3-mile course. The team depth that was the main ingre- dient in the squad's winning recipe was displayed in a tri-meet which the harriers won 27V2-36-7OV2 over Vermont and Dart- mouth, respectively. Sporting a 3-0 record, the women hosted the first Apple Orchard Classic, a meet co- sponsored by the team and the Sugarloaf Mountain Athletic Club. The run through the University's orchard was not a league meet, but rather a gathering of local talent. The women outdistanced the Liberty Ath- letic Club to capture meet honors with 29 points. In the Orchard Classic, which served as preparation for the New England Cham- pionships, Ulvlass took five of the top ten places. The New Englands, which were also 'S 41... muv-miss ingredient was depth held on campus, were won by' the host team with Welzel placing second in 18:52. 55 seconds behind individual winner Kathy Whitcomb of Tufts. The women proved themselves superior in the team battle that involved 11 teams. The Minutewomen total of 35 bested the Williams score of 51 and Vermonts 58. Coach Ken O'Brien said after the meet. HWe,ve been working for this all year and our efforts really paid off." ' The next step for the team was a trip to Iowa State and a chance to participate in the National Collegiate Championships. Competing against 21 other teams, the women placed ninth in the third national event. Iowa, the host team. won the team title with 96 points. jane VVelzel placed twenty- fifth for the Minutewomen, who finished with a team total of 252. julia LaFreniere finished forty-seventh and teammate jo- hara Chapman was two places behind. The squad finished respectably in a race against established womens cross country teams. "We really had nothing going for us in the way of experience or knowing what to expectf, said O'Brien after the meet on the Iowa State golf course. til-- Assistant coach Cary King called the course for the nationals "the toughest they fthe womenl had run all yearf' O'Brien's runners showed quite a bit of poise, competing against the country's top runners. And O'Brien felt there was more to the teams success than its impressive 5-0 re- cord. 'AI was surprised at the immediacy of the 'team effect' - the closeness and the combined team effort." Of the ninth place finish in the nationals, O'Brien said simply, "I couldnt be happier." The trackwomen enjoyed a very similar season, compiling a strong 6-1 record. The womens track team placed second in the Albany Invitational in a field of 12. Welzel broke the Albany' track record for the three-mile run by nearly three minutes in winning the event. The trackwomen competed for the first year on the varsity level, as did the women harriers. Together they amassed an 11-1 record and were successful in several larg- er, highly competitive meets. And not so surprisingly both teams shared their success with the same man - Ken O'Brien. - Scott llriy cs 3' - 11 -4f""5' .,-----...,,,, in... .......-,. -ai-an -- -nz-ulmnvn. ...... .suun vu .z"fT"s . ,. . ,X EP . ,--.e 9. 4 ,Q : , ' 1 , Steve Kosakowskx was many thtngs to many people but everyone who knew htm will all tell you they never had met anyone else llke hlm When the former UMass tennis coach passed away on March 77th 1976 an era on th1s campus ended been a part of the UMass scene for thlrty years In addttlon to coachmg tenms he also held the same pos1t1on m hockey and was athletrc dnrector of Stockbrldge What makes Steve Kosakowskl s contrx button even greater to UMass was that he was a vtctlm of glaucoma and was wlthout e , - ' ,.1::,L3-'f'?, J' - . V Y .v 5'f"f'ft V . Vf,,.fl J-4 fs. ft 1 " -,-f:f5:Zfi"'- V 2fflJf5'7,1:'l-5, I .. fifgi-77511544 , . , 1 . ,, Q jf fr, ff: -'-'- -sf 'f V-1 'tiff' 1 '- f ' 4 ,sry 4, 1' we 5: .-'J "-P ku if mp. in-jisfglgh F2 1 'Q K f l , . . . JA 3 if wifi,-L, Xzqxxliss '. ' t tel' -- 4--wx-f'-X us: 117 'ig "-'QQ'-?X+l'-E25 Wh 1 2. xy, .E fr- A .-'ig ' gs 'fx- 'Va Slght rn h1s later years Desprte thts handl cap Kos carrled on wxnnmg one champnon shxp after another wtth h1s tennls team and eventually won seventy two per cent of all the games he coached Russ Kldd UMass asslstant hockey those days Orr Rmk had no roof recalled Kndd We d be out skatmg when the tem perature was ten below and even Steve would tell us to go lnsxde But he was 1 great guy to be around and there was never any drscontent wlth htm Kos never forgot h1s old trme players Cl ther There IS the story of a guy on the hockey team who graduated m the fxfttes and then became an a1rl1ne pxlot m Cahfor n1a He came back to VlSlt last year went 1nto the offlce and sand Hey Kos' The coach lmmedlately remembered who h1s Steve Kosakowskl was a human betng who desplte one of the greatest handncaps an mdlvxdual can endure sttll had an amaz mg w1ll to llve and carry on The UMass athletlc department wlll never be the same wtthout hum Glenn Poster .. , . , , . "Kos," as he was known to many, had coach, played for Kos in the fifties. "In former pupil was. . . . . . M , . . - . . 3.9. forecast: continued cloudinesti. The 1975-1976 UMass Athletic Depart- ment year was one of many colors. Bright spots and dark spots dotted the entire span of events from a wet opening kickoff for the football team last Fall against Maine to a, first in UMass history, trip to the NCAA lacrosse playoffs for the UMass lacrosse Gorillas. Much more important than the usual scheduled events though were some of the unscheduled happenings. Things like a women athletic department administrator coming and going, four new women's varsi- ty sports starting up, and a revamping of the scholarship system for athletics were among the most important of the unsche- duled, and in some cases unexpected events. The brightest spot of the year had to be the initiation of four new women's varsity sports on the UMass athletic scene. Wom- en's cross-country, track, golf and la- crosse were the four new additions and each one in its own right achieved great things, includ- ing the cross-country squad go- ing to the national champion- ships. Financially, as had been the case in recent years, things were not good for the athletic department. In an effort to channel funds towards feasible financial endeavors as directly as possible, athletic department heads decided all future schol- arship monies for athletics would be limit- ed to men's and women's basketball, men's football, and women's gymnastics. This concentration will hopefully enable the athletic program to turn those respective sports into revenue producing enterprises. Unfortunately, the rest of the department and its programs will now be forced to attract quality talent in their individual areas without the benefit of financial en- ticement. Athletic Department adminis- trators, for the most part, feel this is the best route though. If things go as planned, according to Associate Athletic Director Bob O,Connell, who has seen many changes in the UMass athletic setup in his 16 years with the department, those schol- arship funded sports will someday produce enough revenue to enable the department to once again fund other sports with schol- arship monies. Of course, the other major change in the Daniel Smith f2l Amherst sports scene was the moving from one, rather localized league, to another much more widespread both competition- and talent-wise league, of the are's most popular spectator sport. The UMass basketball team finally left the Yankee Conference after years of hesitation and deliberation. The Eastern Independent Basketball League QEIBLJ is where the Minuteman basketball future lies and pos- sibly the future of the whole UMass athle- tic department because men's basketball will hopefully one day be a truly "big- time" money-maker for UMass. Related to basketball and revenue-pro- ducing sports at UMass is the dilemma of whether or not to charge students to see basketball games played at Curry Hicks Cage. O'Connell says the time may have come when a nominal charge will be necessary of the UMass home basketball games would have to be played at the Springfield Civic Center. All things considered, though, the 1975- 1976 Athletic Department year was one of progress. And it was one that shone quite brighlty throughout the Pioneer Valley. - Ben Cusxx ell just to still have games at the Cage. If not, says O probably 6" E'r4' 3 . f , , . a 1 1, .gt A. . Q. 'Zigi -Q I5 .Q 1 2 0 -mix , are 'Q wr -i ' es il's more than just . . . and all times, there is much more than just the final score. Emotions are as prevalent in any contest as the competition itself. The pleasure, the pain, the satisfaction, the disappointment, the agony, the ecstacy - all of these feelings are intricate parts of the game. Emotions combined with all of the usual physical fac- tors sports possesses are what make the games so interesting to so many people. Left, the womenls varsity lacrosse team tall of itj breaks into a spontaneous cheer as they watch the softball team score against Southern Connecticut. William H Above, Rich jessamy who scored two touchdowns against Holy Cross appreclates the games Most Valuable Player award pre- Stuart Ep-man 9 .. nl Zi: nv it 'Q- Above, basketball coaches Fan Caudette, jack Leaman, and Ray VVilson look everywhere for help, but the team drops one to Villanova. Left, defenseman Tim Howes accepts a congratulatory handshake from a friend aftera hard-fought win at Orr Rink. Below, sometimes it's another game altogether! Guard Ioanie Greenaway shoots water at teammate Joanne Baletta during an easy win at the Cage. Left, lim Town finds out exactly how hard the Cage E r - ff l. floor is as a jump for N1 lf- - fy: a rebound ends with -3 ,h ..1-'gt .. ' Q - , , JS- Ton n and his New 4 ' , 2 . X j Q-if K Hampshire defend- : t er crashing down to ,Q Vszz gy " the hardwood. , ! XX X r 'Y I K . IIILA .J 'X fF The During this time of rugby club Dick easily coach: Carol Albert trial andstribulation for women's sports ,in re- gard to the "big,time" ethic UMass could not avoid' its contribution to the controversy..The UMass . hoopwomen bounded thorough an 11- 7 season almost profes- sionally. Scary? Not when you remember the marbles are really there with the new two-and-two scholar- ship set-up- - hockey j , -coach: jack Caniff Skating 'through another season of treatment due a sec- ond class sport, namely no real place to play, the rinkmen posted a 12-13 'record despite all thepucks bouncing not ex- actly in! their'-direction. just missing out on a Division II post-season playoffhberth was the final slapshot in the face. track ' coach: Ken O'Brien Q One of the busiest per- sons on the UMass cam- pus no matter what sea- is. track coach Ken QQfBri'en. The first year runners came up 4-1 spring were 2-4. 1 men s cross-country coach: Ken 0 Brien ran and ran until they could run -at gave them a hefty 8-2 dual But that s all there was they field hockey V coach: Carol Albert These women ran and passed and shot until they , volleyball -coach: jean Follansbee "lf-The punch was very definitely spiked for the UMass volleyball team during this five win and seven loss season. Travel- ing about and gaining much valued 'experience were the front line factors which guided this team's season. have enough for the bigger post sea- they just didnt have enough S l coaches: B. MacC0nnell, C. Goodrich UMass' skiers, both men and women once again enjoyed quite satisfying years on the slopes of , New England and Canada. men's tennis coach: Bill Brown It was quite a racquet this spring for the UMass netmen who volleyed their way to'a 5-4 record. . , coach: 'Bob Laurence -The 'rugby club 'learned a lot, according to coach Laur- encegaduring their campaign while .compiling a 6-7 record. had scored enough goals to grab an 8-4-1 season. Unher- alded and unknown to many students, their sense of mis- sncgn and determination paid o . indoor track coach: Ken O'Brien Running, jumping and putting and pass- ing their way to a 6-3 record the UMass indoor 'trackmen proved again for the ump- teeneth time that a team coached by a man and coach like Ken 0'Brien can not help. but be successful. wrestling coach: Mike,Welch A 8-10 record' with one win in its first nine tries and then only two losses in its last nine encounters proved to be an in- teresting season for the wres- tling team and its fans. softball , if coach: jean Follansbee The enthusiasm exuding from the UMass women's softball team was such that every athlete, sports fan, or intramural dabbler should take note. A 4-7 record was only another p stat to these women who found t much more fun in playing than keeping score. men's lacrosse coach: Dick Garber Their highest national rating ever, Q. Baltimore, Maryland, johns Hopkins: University and a budding lacrosser heritage of its own were just some oft the peaks in a peak-filled season fort the UMass men's lacrosse team. I- Carber's Corillas finished fifth in the j' nation out of all major college lacrosse teams. , Xl 'wins and the puddles Some eo le make bi money runnin women's 'tennis coach: Sally Ogilvie Matched up against better than fair com- petition, the stiff fall winds, and relative obscurity the UMass women's varsity ten- nis team compiled a- three win and five loss record in the shadows of football of much too frequent fall showers. women's swim coach: Patricia Griffin -One of the biggest surprises was the 10-2 record of the swim- women. Dedication . and 1 determination earmarked this team of extremely strong- willed individuals and molded them into a finely-tuned group of performers. women's gymnastics coach: Virginia Evans Everything' being rela- tive, a third placefinish in the,Easterns for the UMass women's gymnastics team was ,not your ideal happen- ing. Neither was a seventh place finish in the Nation- als. But these gymwomen were still superb. baseball coach: Dick Bergquist The spring in Amherst is for reading by the ond, and playing fris- Eee, not hiking down to Earl Lorden field to see the UMass nine lose. This season, though, one would not have had to see the baseball team lose. In fact its 24-13 re- cord was a very pleasant surprise. The diamond men played solid ball fore succumbing in the son play. - SOCCCI' coach: Al Rufe It seemed like the soccer team just tried to hold onto respectability for coach Rufe's last year heading the team. Though many losses were by one goal and others went into overtime, the team's three wins still pale under nine losses and two ties. , 7 Illefl SWIIII coach: Bey Melamed Some people are extremely serious at ,UMass compiled a more impressive record last season than their 6-5 record indicates. They swam for fun and plea- sure. ' Women try at time through the- number one in land, they beat- except eight in the about swimming and those men who are 4 cham ionships. They P unquestionably the most successful team in 75-76. , .,' men s gymnastics coach: Bob-Koenig Financial hassles and whatever other real or cre- ated factors reduced this team from one of national caliber just a few years ago to one of relative mediocri- ty now. A 6-5 season slate, a fifth place finish in the Eas- terns, and virtually nothing in the Nationals was the 1975-76 edition of men's gymnastics. Q men's basketball coach: lack Leaman most of the season be- first round of post-sea- g0 , coach: Fan Caudette P P g . S around in the sunshine through plush fields chasing a little white ball. The UMass golf men and women did not make big money, they just made big satis- faction for themselves, the men with their registering of a fine 7-1 season, and the women with their first organized sea- ' son ever at UMass. An 0-2 record was not nearly as important as the fact that wom- en's golf 'is finally a varsity sport at UMass. CTCW , coaches, B. Mahoney, D. Krrchmer Two second place finishes-in the Dad Vail Regetta, the nation- al championship of collegiate crew, cappedoff solid seasons for both crew.teams. In what appears to be a reg- ular occurance, UMass was knocked out in its first post- season tournament game again this year. Playoff fail- ures, however, couldn't tar- nish a 21-4 record during regu- lar season play, including eleven wins and-one loss in the final year of Yankee Con- ference competition. 7- - l lb, j., ,511 61.4 f' . I ' . I If -'mi if fe-' labs-,., N-.'ff YOU have X Q, Mflffgjliiff- ever been to a fra gitllfsc I T757 UMass football or Q, t all NK xmj , basketball game, you have probably noticed Mau- reen and Kathy Craig. The Craig sisters are twins, bound together by the same family, face. and one particular com- mon interest- cheerleading. What this all means to UMass is a pair of twin cheer- leaders who love both UMass and the sport. This past year was the second one for the Craigs as UMass cheerleaders, and they will continue throughout their senior year. Maureen has already been chosen as a co- captain of that squad. Their cheerleading days go all the way back to junior high school in Beverly, Massachusetts. Accord- ing to Kathy, they took up cheerleading because of their interest in dance and gym- nastics. They came to UMass because it was a "big school with lots of courses and many opportunities." Besides cheerleading, both women have taken advantage of some of UMass' opportunities. They both belong to Iota Gamma Upsilon, and Maureen, a Psych major, is active in ARCON, the Greek sponsored tour service for visitors, while Kathy, a Communications Disorders major, worked on a committee which wrote up a proposal to allow Communications Disorders majors to go on Outreach. Living together and cheering together, the Craigs see a lot of each other. "We like the same thingsf' said Maureen, "and we are very much alike." Kathy adds, howev- er, that they are two different people, and "once people get to know us, they treat us differently." In some ways they reflect the stereotypic cheerleader, with their pretty faces, big smiles, and love of sports, although neither of them feels boxed in by stereotyping. "Up here, the school is so big everyone has their own interests, you can't get stereo- typed in that situation," Kathy said. There are, in fact, a few cheerleading images that don't hold at UMass. The one about cheerleaders usnuggling up" to the football players is one of them. "We hardly know the football players, although we do know the basketball players a little better. The football team is so big and we have so Bob little contact with them, we never get to know them," they said. "1 ne men we do get to know are fthe male cheerleaders. We work with them ev- ery day, so we've gotten to be good friends with them," said Kathy. Part of the experience of cheering is traveling to away games. "We've traveled to Maine, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, and a lot of other places." And part of the experience of the away games is meeting other cheerleaders, and learning from them. Despite the thrill of away games, both cheerleaders admit there is nothing like a home game. "Home is betterf' says Mau- reen. "When it's packed with UMass peo- ple cheering for our team, it's a great feel- ing !" -Donna Fusco Hc X. I l 1 l C l l c li it tl di ill 7 1 'oz-ww.-yew sw - - - 1.M.-.g.-.--+.1-4.:- .,. mar:-:-:-:-1za'-:+:-:-:-:-:-qzggzgz1:523:55ggzgz-:gay-e,:--jj::.3.1::5.,.:-1....:-4.--l-1-155:-:-5,U .. ...A -. . .. .... . .. . , ' "The only way I can tell them apart is that one shoots right and the other shoots left," is a frequent comment of UMass hockey coach Jack Canniff. What Canniff is referring to is the set of identical twins on his team, Billy and Bobby White. Billy plays left wing and Bobby is sta- tioned on the right. The two have been Daniel Smith 'C I K playing on the same line since pee wee days. They played together at Revere High and also in one year of prep school at Ber- wick Academy in Maine. "We decided in junior high that we both would go to the same college," said Billy. UMass turned out to be the choice for the twins and Canniff is grateful for it. On the ice the two players are both ag- gressive, especially when it comes to going in the corners and coming out with the puck. As freshmen, they played on a line centered by Chris Lamby. That unit turned out to be the most opportunistic one Canniff put on the ice. The past two seasons have been frustrat- ing for the team because they were not picked for the playoffs. The Whites, how- ever, are both hoping for that opportunity and hopefully a division championship be- fore their careers are over. - Glenn Poster ll l -ilu lr ll I I t V in' tt. -it .y L, '. ll , In I' r 1 1 I I ' ' . . I 1 "I'm the big cheese," he says with a wry smile. He is Manuel "Manny" Fernandez, UMass' Drum Major and king of the foot- ball field during those Saturday afternoon half-time shows. The job of Drum Major may look glam- orous from the stands during a perfor- mance, but few people realize the back- breaking schedule Manny and the 'UMass Marching Band have to adhere to in order to put on a good show. It is what Manny calls "serious fun." "My job is basically being a liaison be- tween the band members and the directors. Itis a middle-man role, if anyone has a complaint or problem, they come to me," he said. His job also entails "motivating, excit- ing, and making the band members pro- duce the maximum every time." During band camp, which starts a few days before the fall semester begins, he acts as head drill instructor, and is respon- F 'Wlllvm sible for demonstrating the drills to the band members as well as organizing things and conducting drill rehearsals. "In order to be a Drum Major, and do a good job, you must be able to be flashy, and excite the crowd during the show, but also be able to blend in with the rest of the band. The band really makes the Drum Major, not vice-versa. The band always does a good job, and it's a lot of work, considering we have new music and a new show to learn every week during football season," he said. Manny tried out for the position in his sophomore year at UMass, after holding the position all through his high school years at North Middlesex Regional. "A Drum Major has to be in top phys- ical condition, and have a strong voice to shout out those commands on the field and be heard. There is also a great responsibil- ity tothe band. it's directors and the audi- ence to see that everything goes smoothly during the show," he said. It took him two years to perfect his in- imitable "strut" and in seven years he has never fallen on his back during a half-time show, which is quite a feat when one con- siders performing on an icy or muddy field. Although his career as a Drum Major is over, Manny said, "It's a big empty feel- ing, the last game was really an emotional one for me e but I feel I gave it my best. I'm proud to say I was part of the 1975 UMass Marching Band - which was probably the best band UMass has had so far. We always gave our best, no matter what, and I think the people appreciated it." Reflecting on past games he said, "I think the last game against UConn was the epitome of my career. It was pouring rain, but we came on like the sun was shining and put on a great show - we blew the socks off 'em. "The best feeling I got when working with the band before a crowd giving us a standing ovation and cheering, was happi- ness and pride that the band did a good job. When the audience is on their feet, I'm grinning mostly because the band put out their best. and that's what it's all about." A PJ. Prokop Bob Homer C33 'fri' BHl1 fl I Q 2 F R Q. -. :- 3 -4 -:wg X shun-4+-' -f" Like most UMass students, I've initially acknowledged, then further ignored the campus fauna. Squirrels chase each other about, oblivious of students unless one ven- tures too near, dogs griningly romp, wait- ing for their friends to get out of class and accompany them home: goldfish float about the pond, occasionally breaking sur- face to check out what's happening. And then there are the swans. Objects d'art, focus of photographers, the delight of sunbathers, a distraction from books. They enhance the otherwise drab pond, gliding atop the murky water, effortlessly, always swimming seemingly nowhere. But unbeknownst to most, the swans do a lot more than exercise their neck muscles. At night, when the campus pond is almost deserted, they wander about, occasionally stopping to converse with a student. After all, spending the day with egg-heads can get very dull. Indeed. These aren't ordinary swans. They're Swanthmore graduates who were unemployed Lnaturallyj until they were ap- proached with a unique job offer - to be ornaments for the campus pond. Warm weather months only, free room and board, paid winter's vacation. An apparently ideal occupation, but not much chance for ad- vancement. Also, occupational hazards '53 , -1--3 1'5- Hl!i....,, Cdirty feathers, being attacked by admirers and the likej are numerous, and what kind of facilities are available for swans with nervous breakdowns? I learned this all one night while strag- gling back to Southwest from the library, when I noticed a swan strutting in front of Whitmore. Inquiring if he was in need of directions, Don Swan coolly looked down his beak and answered, "You silly goose. Of course I know where the pond is. I'm fully sentient of my surroundings - I'm merely strolling to stretch my legs." Whereupon I looked at his legs and he called me a human chauvinist. A Tired, tense, and taken aback, I turned to leave but he flapped his wings and apologized. "I regret my previous remarks. Please try to understand - it's been such an exacting day that Ijust had to get away. Those bird-brained ducks are driving me cuckoo, if you'll pardon the cliche. And those obstreperous students, throwing pop- corn at me - with honest enough inten- tions, I'm sure, but I was struck by three wild throws in one hour. But the crowning insult is when they laugh as I get hit. I suppose it's a nervous reaction, oh well, a forgivable misdeed. However, when some fools started chasing me for feathers for the down pillow they wanted, I felt justi- -.. ' 3 L jeg! -Ciilsr -NF fied in snapping at them. Enough com- paints! What are you doing out so late?" I motioned forward with my books, and he eagerly inquired about my studies. Commenting on his interest in academic topics, it didn't take long to get him talking about his own college activities. He had been a zoology major, specializing in wa- terfowl. Not only did he graduate swimma cum laude, he was also a member of Phi Birda Kappa. An athletic letter-winner, he was captain of the water-polo team, on the diving team ftake a wild guess as to what his specialty wasj, and was a star of the basketball team, breaking the school's re- cord for the highest percentage of foul shots. When I asked Don how he liked living on the pond, he arched his neck, then thoughtfully replied, s'Well, it's no Swan Lake." I groaned. It was late, and I was tired. Regretfully, I bid him farewell, promising to stop by the pond sometime to continue our conversation. So, if you're ever roaming about the campus at night, and you run into Don, take the time to sit down and talk to him. I promise you'll have a ducky time. A Rebecca Greenberg 'Q 5 mrs!" hs., hang is.. ,,.. Q..-v - 4 V. SS When basketball fans gather in the cage. not only do they expect to see a good game, but they have come to expect a really en- tertaining halftime show. And that's just what they get, especially with 20-year-old Diane Luciani as a featured twirler in the show. Diane, an Elementary Education major, has captured the titles of Miss Majorette of Massachusetts, World Champion Pa- rade Majorette fl972J, and has won over 500 baton twirling championships as well. "The UMass Marching Band deserves a lot of credit, they work hard and have a lot of spirit," she said. "I thought that after a lot of really hec- tic competitions, my college experience might be a let-down, but it hasn't been," she added. Diane attributes some of her success and the half-time show's popularity to the co- operation of the band and its directors. "We all pull together, it's not like I'm do- ing a solo performance, it's part of the show - and we have a lot of fun doing it," she said. "Of course the people at UMass help too," she added. "They're great!" ' i PJ. Prokop s., 5---,, unv- f v Iv, 'A .aa eg .,.- . T "K " "' X . x N... 4 KMMMMMF M Nu... ,- -. . od a B. "ll Q Q ,- 1 go L 4 :Q 14 :Q lo go 3 14 y 14 3 gy If C Z I 1 s r i i ! 9 . .., Q , it 9 E1 xg, 1-if , N 'ff ,f J., 'e 5- ' ,f QW ' " 1 :-x D. -. am sg Q :ti f 5 2' i V 'v-...N f Q :XM F .Ne- ' Av 1, 2 x XJ' N X64 L Q. . .N S. Q v b' 'f ,. 'Sb' v ' lf? f P' 'Xxx Kgs X X f 3 lg Q x -B ,x X -. N ' Y' - A.N, K -x--Q Q -' - X , X . i xg. A' , . FK 'T ,W mgx I-Wald, , . -- ' 7 " S3?'fSL? 3 ix . N , gf : . V - .3 , I. 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" , xx ir,-1-, A ' P I 'fjgfz- ' ga V X X -M,-xRa.'yTfQ4iR f' f ' - f :,.:M. 1. 11.513 'M-NY , ' V ff, "1 ' xt :yliii .wx .N VV.. ff - ,X . ww, , , X J fm I 'X K ,X- --I ,, zz V K f wg X ku 'M 9 I . not Z J' 5 -'Na , t3b"h I X. X. gn, I 'r jsilz I Ag, gif ,112 13 Q 5E.,.5E.,.0.,.d 0... Nm Nu... I I . 0... .. .. e s. li' , I lui! me ll 1:5 " L lu UMass students graduate with style. A cheerful, relaxed atmosphere pervaded Alumni Stadium on Saturday, May 22, when members of the Class of '76 turned their tassles and became alumni before a near- capacity crowd of families, friends, and well-wishers. The snappy weather didn't deter the graduates from sipping champagne, standing on chairs, waving to friends, and flashing smiles for pictures. S'3a:'.i'ilfwpsf.- JZ- -va. 4. at -Agn fr as -nib" ,xx - - -. .-R - - - - - ----- .. .-.! I.-. .-.0.-. 99" lyk,-if wx, Y, -A V b I 'ri 3 , t 'flaw-i-i.r-:f?'r, wit t -t ' M"tl'5Er '1f"Jis'tfi' f1'E?i1rit1s4i-"" t -L 5 X - 4. 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They wore the traditional caps and gowns and applauded the tradi- tional rhetoric bestowed on graduates, but added their own personal touches of warmth and individuality - whether it was toting bright balloons, sporting pastel flowers, or taping their initials on their mortar- boards, they celebrated themselves and their success with laughter, hugs, and hopes for the future. The end of a beginning. 0"sNNXx ...l Q S of Q vi- 9.-. .. .-I .. - - - - - ----- !.-. .-M.-. After author Herman Mel- 66 ville died, a note was found in his desk drawer. It said, 'Keep true to the dreams of thy youth.' Today many of us will leave the graduation line only to join the un- employment line. We who find jobs may be working in fields for which we have had no college training. We must not abandon the dreams of our youth to the night- mare of a gloomy economy which is in, hopefully, only a transient phase. We, armed with the dreams of our youth, can control our government for we the people arethe government. -Senior Michael Kneeland .. in ly " " ' I f1WlMlWBY The issues of jobs, unemployment, 6 seniority . . . are crucial to any hope of curing the social malaise in this society. Lack of income, lack of money, is a terribly enslaving reality for so many people in this generally affluent society. We've boast- ed for yearsthat the United States is 'the best educated country in the world.' The literacy figures don't support such a claim. We are behind several countries in this regard. journalist and politicallcommentator Carl T. Rowan, keynote speaker at UMass' 106th Commencement, and recipient of the honor- ary degree of Doctor of Humane Letters. Commencement photos by Daniel Smith Graduating college, we cross the threshold of a new era in our lives Once young and idealistic, other graduates have become old and pragmatic. They have conformed, because society required it . . . and we will conform too. In conformity . . . we must never relinquish individuality! In pragma- tism we must never abandon idealism! In its bicentennal year, our na- tion is at its eleventh hour. lt can either climb to unprecedented heights ... or fall to unimaginable depths. Asthe leaders of tomorrow, we will determine its fate. Z - Senior Philip Sellinger "'ll"'0"'0"'ll"'6If "'0"' l"'0"'ll"'4Fi' 'W' l"'ll"'lWl'fI l"'0"'0"'0'i'l "1l"'0"'ll"'ll"'6W l"'0"'0"'6l"'0"'6Y'0"'0"'ll"'Jl"'lI"'lWixWg 1 I -Q 1 0 E 2 Q 5 5 5 5 E: Ei 5 I 4 01 :iq OW -4 1 E" gd Sf' E: S5 If . , X E! f f v 'P x' OM, 551 3 W EY' an J EJ Z, 5 -4 I E? Sw M-if uw E4 5 ii Z' I EZ Oli :slr :M 25 2. -I 21 .. 2 it i ' " C Ii Q I -. all Y.-. .-lf.-. 9.-. .-I .-ll-. 7.-. .-XP.-. 9.-. .. P.. .. .-N.-. .-IP.-. P.-. .-19.-.f.-. .-ll-U.-.U.-.1 .-.1 . 7.-U.-lf! .ff gh Q, -2 N , I .H Ury' "'2"'v-u.. It's over the long stretch of time and involvement the work and relaxing the rush and rest the anticipation and relief No more to walk through the Union to stall for time between classes Relationships, some that will cease some that will not Ideas that will grow with time , . , To those along the way who helped us when we stumbled, when we erred To these we wish all that fortune and future can offer. design layout staff artist thandsl Seniors edhors deign layout staff , 'acadivities Smith Debbie Spahr Pat Carney Debbie Spahr Daniel Smith the stories in the section lpages 22-53, 58, were written by Debbie Brower. Rebecca Greenberg Daniel Smith Rebecca Greenberg Daniel Smith Barbara Nelson Sidney Gilbey Terry Scanlon Kermit Plinton Il Pat Carney Kermit Plinton ll Frances Conner Patty Doyle Rebecca Greenberg Lori Kitchener Peter Klebanoff Mary-jean Luppi joan Mostacci Donna Noyes 2 Ron Pearson Michael Phillips Debbie Spahr john Weston Living editor design layout Night Life design and layout artwork: neon sign, stars Sports editor design layout assistance Et Cetera design y layout stories written by poem, page 285 photo, page 288 We the People design and layout Donna Noyes Daniel Smith Donna Noyes Daniel Smith Pat Carney Ben Caswell Daniel Smith Ben Caswell Daniel Smith Scott Hayes Pat Carney Daniel Smith P.j. Prokop Kermit Plinton II Daniel Smith Daniel Smith cover design P.j. Prokop Pat Carney Daniel Smith photograph Daniel Smith inside cover pop-up collage jim Burke double-page artwork on division pages jean Novak artwork, pages 54-55 Randy Quinn artwork, pages 86-87 Q P.j. Prokop All writer's and photographers credits are given withsthe contributed material. Robert Berman Andy Bernstein Andy Bonacker Dave Bond Chris Bourne R.obert Carlin Ron Chait ,Michael Chan contributing photographers james Chernoff Edward Cohen Dennis Conlon Mark Edson Stuart Eyman Robert Gamache Rebecca Greenberg jim Higgins Bob Homer William Howell Dick Leonard David Less Russ Mariz john McCarthy Ed Minson john Neister David Olken jim Paulin Steve Polansky jay Saret Debbie Schafer Daniel Smith Lauren Traub jim Webb editor-in-chief Daniel Smith managing editor PJ.. Prokop photography editor Robert Gamache business manager Stephen Ruggles specifications The 1976 INDEX was printed by American Yearbook Company of Topeka Kan sas Paper stock is 80 lb Consolith Dull Text Stock Body copy is 10 pt Times Roman News Gothic Opt: ma and Laurel Printed by line screens for black and white and color photo graphs 10 500 copies of vol ume 107 were printed Black and white processing and printing by Avadon Cus tom Graphics Woronoco Massachusetts Full color processing by Ko dak Full color printing by Hallmark Color Labs Turn ers Falls Massachusetts Senior portraits by Robert Herz of Delma Studios New York City offset lithography using 150 we'd like to thank the following people for their contributions to the '76 INDEX: Roger Baugh, Gene Schmidt, Steve Maxwell, and everyone else at the American Yearbook plant in Topeka who worked to pull our "paper plans" into a complete yearibook. Roger Roche at University Publications, who "Came through in the clutch". ' Our thanks to Dario Politella, faculty advisor, our "cooler head" prevailing at our staff meetings, finding solutions to all of the worst problems in the world. Many thanks to Gerson Sirot and Noel Steigelman of Delma Studios, who, in spite of our almost daily phone calls asking for this, that, or the other thing, did a great job of keeping our senior portrait program headed in the right direction. Special thanks to the fine people in the RSO office - you were a great help when things got screwed up, or just putting up with our day-to-day demands of your services - Bud Demers, Paul Hamel, Blanche Dzenis, Lynne Smith, Doris Troy, Sarah Williamson, Cindy Doran, Kathy Dalton, Katy Shea, and Dot O'Connor. We appreciate the help of Pat Carney of American Yearbook Company. Back in September, when we had 288 blank pages and feelings of "Where the hell do we start?" Pat helped us pull design concepts together to make the book look as good as it does. Thanks to jack Walker of Hallmark Color Labs, who was our scapegoat when the printers got one of our color prints slightly off-color or off-size lwhich, by the way, happened very rarelyl. - V Very special thanks go to Mike Donovan at Avadon Custom Graphics, who printed almost every black-and-white graph that appears in this book - and hundreds of that didn't make it into the INDEX. For your superb for putting up with our requests, our sincere Our deepest thanks and appreciation must go American Yearbook Company represen Don would go to any length to get the we wanted it. Most of the weird, wild see on these pages would not have Don's insistence on getting Crds ' NWKFW ' Y" ' "' ' , 4 , , 1.1 'lu' C.: 1 r ' y L ..-,i.,,, Kas' ' .1 H .YSIM1 1 1 Y 1 1 1 I , 1 ' . 1' U , 1. 1 1 ,P ' 1 E ' ' 1 ,.1,.1 av., ..N 1 ' 1 K 1 1 1V ls 1 I : ,T . ...rv - 'W Luz!,. 1 ' . , s 1 1 1- 1! , 1 qi W 1 HSM. X' W H , 1.4 H 1 f I I xx 1 1 11 - .1 -N 1 I 1' 1. ' , '11 '1 ' xv 'X 5. 3 I ' 0 1 W Ev ., " . .. 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