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

 - Class of 1987

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University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1987 volume:

Q 5 JS3xd 1, xx 1. 1, 4,1 -me I 'f2.. L V 1 ' i 64iwew3wf:vaGre22'i'e1'WWf Opening 1 Lifestyles 18 Academics 56 Organize tions 80 Sports 122 News 186 Fine Arts 208 Seniors 240 Closing 304 X 5 Ivgwv Q ,' 94 . v W it 40,1 ff Q? it Photo by jonathan Blake This year, the Index sponsored a Twister tournament in response to an identity crisis. Twister was the lndexs way to prove that UMass can come together to have a good time without violence. lnde 1987 Volume 118 University of Massachusetts Amherst, MA 01003 Q 1987 Index, University of Massachusetts Take a Closer Look!1 ass offers something for everyone l Photo by Clayton jones . ..-W .,, ,........ ...,... An evening snowfall blankets the UMass campus causing students to allow a few extra Lot 47 around Sylvan may look pretty in the fall, but spaces are minutes to get to class. , Through the past 117 edi- tions, the Index has at- tempted to provide a glimpse inside of the Uni- versity of Massachusetts at Amherst. We have chroni- cled the changes, activities and controversies that have come and gone, having left lasting impressions on both students and the University itself. This year, the tradition lives on. UMass continues to evolve. -continued on page 5 2fTake a Closer Look limited, as is parking all across campus. l dll ll Photo by ludith Fiola Despite the city-like atmosphere, Southwest has its quiet moments. This residential area houses approximately 5,500 students which is about half the on-campus residents. ' , + , ' n.,-'I , .pf .....v,.-Wf-M, --W'-4-w-H--Q--4A--- r ... L .1 1-r ,, Q th. , .- J" " I M, ,l ' I L-J., ,, , gf. t ' i ' 1 "-Qfmw N24 . W LL 'iq 5 -5 .g, Q U I J. rn- ,' GV' ,i b + -5 ,p ,Q 3 Q Mass undergoes Mass Transformauons Michelle Maher does her part for Mass Transformation by sweeping the floor. The Bluewall is a popular place in the Campus Center to study, meet friends, i watch TV, or have coffee and ice cream. p The Campus Center concourse is a popular place to read, study or just Ii pass time between classes. ral In September, approximately 4,000 stu- T dents and administrators participated in r'Mass. Transformation, a project designed to restore the appearance of the Tower Li- 3 brary For four days, volunteers worked dili- zrgentljg stripping the walls of graffiti, sweep- iing floors and reshelving the countless vol- NL. fumes of books that stack the 26-story 'ill 'IV-i l'StI'l1Ct1lI'C. In the end, the walls of the Tower in IV-were adorned with student artwork, study 5 l-space was increased, and a new, more orga- inized research and reference area was con- ii structed on the bottom floor of the library T , The Student Union also provides study space by the Mini-Store and the Credit Union. ,l - continued on page 7 l Photos by Norman Benrimo The Copy Center provides many copying services. Students can get notes copied or even have their resumes typeset. Take a .Closer l.ookf5 I Photo Students are active in over 450 groups ZAJAUH.. V ,,.cs4,. , - f its V- ' Q gv:1ffff3PfgYj1gf Q' My-' 1 v'1!l.1:!: 'Fifi' 'EI-fiflii vi j- A . 'g f' .W gym X f it Q f W 394 - cl .ci s . 1 '93 04:4 1 Y A 'f llrgffgt-,p,5y'Gs 1 W. K- M -ft 'Z V' tg' -Sl':"+T ? i tw .w21M . . ' 7 v1tv3,,?1'4.,,'q ,X-jgfafrlfr.f1- -ul .. ,, , N... Photo by ludith Fiola The UMass Sport Parachute Club is ahve at UMass, To promote the club a skydiver approaches the field of l l N 46 5 ll I 4 I '. .,.,... ..,.,-..., , ' Andy Shelto wears the letters of Alpha Phi Omega, a service fraternity on campus. He was president of APO last year. I il 2 ' , . . 1 A Photo by Norman Benrimo Above: The Student Activities Office helps all RSO groups. Program Director, Mike jones, speaks with john Hayes of the B.O.G. as Delphine Quarles, advisor, stands nearby. Left: Bruce Press, seen here at the Southwest Con- cert, was the Production Manager of the East Side Concert. All Spring Concerts, a yearly tradition, are organized by students. 7' Photo by ludith Fiola The Campus Center and Fine Arts Center also underwent ren- ovations, beginning early in the fall. For safety reasons, the floor of the Campus Center concourse was stripped of its waxy covering and left with a duller, stickier fin- ish. In addition, a new, more effi- cient fire system was installed in the hallway of each floor in the hotel. A wave of student activism fol- lowed in December with the anti- CIA protests attracting wide- spread media attention. Nearly 5O people, along with 1960's activist Abbie Hoffman -continued on page 8 W Photo by Norman Benrimo It takes the efforts of many students to put out the Colle- The Minuteman Marching Band is known as the Power and Class of New England. Their achievements I . nclude appearances at Patriots games in Sullivan Stadium, Foxboro. glafb the Studer1tf1eWSPaPef at UMP155- lf 'S New Englands Photo by Norman Benrimo X .-lx mt, Ju if .Y X as rt AAKM largest College daily. Fraternities and sororities are required to do com- munity service work. Here! Pike brothers sit at a concourse table promoting a bike and hike race to benefit the National Multiple Sclerosis Society. Take a Closer Look!7 i l i l l 'l il Ill' li r l lfhe Gorillas had a tough battle against Syracuse. They also battled -che weather as many games were cancelled due to rain. Photo by Tatiana Hamawi' The men's gymnastics team hosted the EIGL's this year. Out of eight zeams, UMass placed third. , Kalakeni Banda, head coach of the women's soccer team, led UMass to an astounding 14-3-2 season record. . tw., Coach Pam Hixon and the Sti record. ckers finished the season with a respectable 16-4-1 season 4 Take a Closer Look!9 Student activism remains alive Photo by Norman Benrimo Armenian students demonstrated outside the Student Union in order to remember the Aremenian Genocide. Photo by Judith Fioia Above: Not everyone at Munson was there to protest the CIA. These students watched the action from Whit- more. Right: Students were asked to show their support for peace when asked to umake a fish for peace." 1OfTake a Closer Look Photo by Iudith Fiola Anti-CIA protests gained widespread media attention when many students, along with Abbie Hoffman and Amy Carter were arrested for trespassing and occupying Munson. tration Building a few times in April and then again in May. In response to the pro- tests, Chancellor Joseph Duffey issued a public statement to the press and members of the University, prohibiting the CIA from recruiting on campus in 1987. His state- ment, however, was criticized by many be- cause the CIA had not planned to return to the campus in 1987 and Duffey's banning would have little effect on their recruiting practices. As is usually the case, spring brought brighter times to the University. First, sev- eral UMass sports teams again placed -continued on page 12 ,i iv Photo bv Norman Penrimo I I i i 4 1: V. flf W 5 gi 'v 'ag-v M lu-1'-G 6 -A-V Q , Y ,X 5 x , 'il vw, 1 Q, 1. - Q J? J .52 vw ' .. j,,, , .,.L.--..y, v,, .1 1,1 J 1 -,.,.. U. . . v . I , . . ,f. N.-J: .1 . " u - 1 . 2, r. '- 11.-, 1 t ff. - ,J 7, ,- ',gf' V. H.. tw. W ,..-.--ww V- r H.-' - ' , ....d Q. ,. W N .UNI .,, . f bl:- .H ,..'-r' "-'5j'f!'7' ,. , , , j f.vJ'." ,' M, . ,,, 5, -.-L..-f R F, ' 1 -,gf - - 1 , V. .N ,1.' ,' H' Q x .f . A , ' ' "'f'.:'!.1l?IW , :'v'.f3'w' , I" 1 1r,.,giQf..j 4 W gif . ,,"fM1-V p-,.-"f V- . N... it, ',.,! ,gf----'Mfg ". ,r,:,,' .Q-,y'4.j1'...-f". f , ,. I. , f 'If-fL"""f, "'.v:? Af' If'i'.'f.?2-318 . . - ,ADC ' ""-f f-5'l'f. T',"f L 45 '59 I1 fL"fc" -"YQ " T " - X in I 1.1. .52 1 -Ln, ..' , ,. fr. -my 5 . . . 1--1 vvy 1 4 by-A lxk Q1 ' . Us -A y F' 3 fg ,.'4f"':' . ' , .X - l, N .',wsX:.' 54'f"T!-.3 . -' W1 ' 1, -44 -. -' .,, .. . ,. .mm-V Lffftw, W -j, U, ,..., ,.,., N 'wL,r.Nv ,Z , We 4x,U...kVw V .Mlm V ,.Q...I,, ,X .,..,g,'v.. ,-if,-,fx 535 - "JA 1 Ng '-If ' if fr 1:51-X, CM.. ' . v . V , ,J Q"-N -.Q ' . , .' Y -4, LT- , ' '-'Wk ff -." mf... ' . - " ,.ff1V.-' -iff-H 5,-5-w..',i.1sJ Q .'.-gms-"'.-A " vw 'FH 1 1 A N- 'lg-'.V .'fg.'.f.'."g1ffQ ,f-"-,Tix . ...nm YU, 9.71.23 .-N131 -.QA1,4',. M, Lv, -gf 'jx.wM ,,' y, SX'QQV3+". pf-Nyf'1. f-'D-rf' .. - " 'Q' 5, f'f:f2'.X1'. "-',L'w." 1-:ff -3. "Wf.4i:.?A --'f'1'- ' 1 f- -- uw- F-vw.- ..f ,N ,. Qf.-"f1KQ4 .fm .P tw, -1 3 Q-wg, if XR 1. 1 V' SAM.. ',w-, . u ' . E Q- 'H - .V - Sy fx f .. - , . W. , .V P I ' , . ,g . . Y V ' ""'5rffff' x F1-.1 ' ' H .., '.w'" V5 4 ': . W . M- ' 'A f I W Eur Y " - -, if I H . V . . Q .I . . 'Y f 2 4' ,. ' -. 44.0, V- 'Vg-f J , V x 1 V ' - , Q N A 'H P -- v- ... "' ' 'ft1?'?'.'T ' fu ' , 1 5, ,. Y ' , , X -,- . . rf , . .X A Q ' 'x . L ' N.. ' 'w " ' ' 53 '5- w K U, .x wx . A , fx N Y X r L X I K , ii! , Q3 , X. H -i. . , X I 'N' . . Mi .fl an YB , 1 I 3 A LO 5 1. 4.""P s. l fu-1 ,x.. Ll -.. I Yr .fm 7-NBDQ 999 ,nv .,- lik! 0. 1 I I 4 f' X N n u .-, 4 'a ., w .f Lf' 9 HJ? 5,1 iff T ,. 1 X AV L, , ' E i 11 T mm.. 'L 'I I Twister craze hits UMass May 2 1987 and third place was awarded to Paul Ferdinand. According to Heidi Lieblein, organiz- er of the event, the tournament was held to cure an image problem. "With all of the controversy that has recently surfaced on campus, we fthe Index staffj wanted to hold an event that would involve the entire student body and attract widespread attention. Heidi Lieblein, Marketing Manager of the Index, announces the list of prizes to the players. Heidi is the originator of Twister. New England Auto Sales, on Rt. 9, painted a car with Twister dots to promote Twister. The car was delivered to the pond the day of the game. We wanted to show that despite such a large and diverse population, UMass students can come together and have a good time without any troublef' The Index, along with 99.3 WHMR Coca-Cola, Delmar Publishing Co., Yearbook Associates, the Pub, and lVlike's Westview Cafe, sponsored the event, which was held on the field by the campus pond. -John MacMillan 14!Take a Closer Look 1 , 1 . I A n . ,l Y- xxx Q j ,.l.j V! L W, V, -",- ry xx W, . if uf! ' . lx 'Q .-my 1 .B NA i A x I -RA X "AJ f 1 Z rf ff I W I r fi, x A ., , xx 4 Q I "S ' is 4 X , , JI .fx t A N . X 4 A f Jn- Q " ,am 'gf 41- . , Q.--if ..:a-N Q ,I -Q: Q 'fat 'vi - -' .V i - 1 ' ,,. '- sf-H 1' ' I, Q 'A ,vf K .I-tw: nv. l fb r ' Q., ' . l .' .QL y': I... .5 . eva . f wp 1 . Y . .,- . .-it k ,.,., F 1 . W . -,' ll h . h I ,Jil ' If f 'V X Q" .5 -awe. n" ,in .. ,R ,N sq, 3 55 ' .fl 1 ' .rn-1.0. ' f N It . A A 45335 I 9' f Q -- , I wg' ' ..- yls 1 . " X 5"' . 'Si-MQ E55 '-0' .fn 3. 'f' NA ' ' xl T I L A, T L 'x W W Al 1,4 'S ff , ,X j ...- Q 'lf 1' -. f P ' X -en 1 C , , Ye- A ' 5 7 , , . 17' ' fif' of'g!f 'Q 1' " f 4 t.g,, ,i ,f -A - ' 1 A A:-va-Q?i1Q5FG21: wze1 ' -fffgiriif' Q'1f'f5L!' 'Li V , ' , V., . ,5-A - sp! .' iriiqgi .4 A 5? -' up , FT. gl-Vg' VJ vb 7 6 - Q V uv A ri kg! 42 fuk- " 'r A5 ,-,M Y. ' .V-Q. E A K ' ' i s 'Mu 1 mga mggl. Q , W' M L' o Q f ,ff , 1 . , f f Human pretzels found by the pond Prizes donated by: Hampshire 6 Theatres Mountain Farms 4 Theatres Y Pizza Hut Q gg Adirondack Sound ut. HQ Pink Cadillac Dance Club A A Plumbleys I Hampshire Mall is Barts A Fanny Farmers Utopia Spas The Sub V nz-1:-311 Vt fl' . Q., "fy 1 'v1lF"'k"' 1 4' 44 M 41 Human pretzels were made with almost every call. Sponsors: Index an Y wi-IMP Coca-Cola U -I, Yearbook Associates I - ' Photos by Jonathan Blake Delmar Publishing CO' Fortunately for this strained player a referee was not present to endher agony. The Pub Mike's Westview Cafe 16!Take a Closer Look 722 154 1 I l1 it tournament began. '6- 1 4" A i" XX ' 1, I lung: er by T T WSQS X - X i 'J' mens Players were often found in similar positions over 1,400 Twister mats. A Left: Many players practiced twisting before the Below: Individual Twister games were available as souvenirs of the record breaking event. we M 'gn XJ. 45 35 H i I, I Photos by jonathan Blake Take a Closer Look!17 181 Lifestyles gf' 4:5 4,1 . ,V . .,v Lifestyles The lifestyles section IS edited by Cynthia Batchelo Teresa Wessman UMass Students have a diverse taste in music. Music plays an important role in some people's lifestyle. We thought it would be wise to begin with a profile of the people who make UMass unique - the students. The best way to do that, of course, is to look at how they live. On campus, there five living areas: Northeast, Central, Southwest, Sylvan, and Orchard Hill. ln terms of size, Southwest is undoubtedly the largest area, housing over 5,000 students. Obviously, it is impossible for us to cover all 25,000 students who attend the University. However, we feel we have been quite representative in getting a cross sample of people. ln addition to residence hall life, the section contains coverage of the Greek area and its 24 separate chapters, off campus living and special features on finals week and area nightlife. This year, we attempted to personalize the section. The layout resembles a scrapbook and interestingly, instead of routine text, we had writers compose letters to friends or family in which they describe their particular living arrangement. Most peoples' lifestyle includes some time away from studying in order to rest. ortheast l WX CNG ee' i 'UT bfi ,IU E N 201 Northeast vow .,,5?-M Ruflby Eieoant Violence 008 x 'Pos wi C' 8 Phat Top Left: Lewis is a popular dorm in Northeast. Top Right: This student takes a O by C'-Mor, ,one break from studying. Middle: The Northeast barbecue is a popular spring 5 l M' al ia s eaks to one of her many friends. Right: event. Above: Caro ine ir g p Eileen Adams displays her love for rugby. , . ,dl qP0P, 1 USM? MU ID64' p1o"'1'od0'j:Ea'o0,oJ' wi! new VWd'zWv:dMi1'- ws A dovm 6.U-3- Ycwdh mg uodhqs MJ Addarfdw spwmqdi an 'Hme vvvm' '?3fwSJ,yLwS" Wmb We M043 MMO N3 SMYYOWWAIOI dUm'yytS vw 'W an ml 4-ra-fW"'0"'u .AL Qwvff' Oldlifim . .WL WHQIVMM 5myH'e7 W' +0 'D' sw , WS fxjswnws wo' b?W,,4-,mm 9191 'Wu' tap. 'lylj W orvOW 'A UL MAS? - uynbvfj 55 1 f n 1 wg Plj,4AVV'9l+ ww 0 wif' S Wmuvsg 0 W Vlfr -it Eileen Milin stands one o mne ort eas e .Sue aronan u'e goso earno g Northeas M Playing volleyball in P""-4, ,I nv' .4 E , 2 . ,h ' w-.1.,,.:h5w-- Q-..Ig1'?:-5:51 . ' 1 ww., 1, A .v--xx J .I V,-gg.. s- 5 -' X45 259-Lf 22fNortl'1east Z 'r ' X Mike Galvin andhChristina Goodwin seem happy with Northeast. , -1 up 3 'I , -.1 ., , x .. I ' x 2 , - , ':."'-S:r?"' f T --151. +4 3 ' , ' ii A t ' 7 Photo by Clayton lones Northeast!23 Central vvu f 3-'-3' - 'cz-2 . - in'-2.5 L...: 3 . . "'f "xr :""' ,E 2323 futile' L IG. D . I Q fxffivjs Il-53' fw- 1' 1:5 29 "ff 5 EEK, fax 'OOKO 05146 U", uwkilfy +p"'1'i ytafff tarp wp, J i Hin W! mf rim UW Q deff? fiof in ,Q r it neil- 5 ' '+Q+l'r, mm 'UQ' . , oifawt of 'wtf 9,1 j kmj Up ,I Gnd 'HX ew 'ww fwen C105-L fb 'frysf 8094 MQ. I 'Woof of Hl:1ejIt-ECU "' YYQL Cl 1 i 'L Ut gy Cfqsscs OJQ, - . we 111 i 3 Em 'f' im 'it' M a+ 9"U"'l.1f . 69' vcf7lCbd apmvj idea' 5 Q !'Vfnc 5 c Ihms oviyz-idx ou' W LIEZQZQ ' Tim CWM 'W Dem Ven " ff Q'-if e5'0"ft7Q.iiiif O bf' Het if S . to LfC+obe"i2si Cfnhaiiene Iaeqfh ind 'min' Manner? Vlfq- wrt-L, d Of- 0 50 Q I its CU5.f0mQbandS q,7dqqQrdH'flt Olyyl Y' fa C , . I 'lb our I lx 4,1 onlygjoo bl ' Y as '21 OFM- d ,Crowie or 'L ME C , 'nfl roPhe , I 'RQ - GC cnbiq 09 dbg . Chris gg - 'Wh 7 Q-fe fed Ut' aa t a tr a a .MQ QI it do GAS it M irq! bu o fbq,-, 'S We Uf:'fi'1i tb? wiieainhli '7-Mr Mel YG Q inf unu gnu nu-1 -nu naman-ig f- V 5" Upperteft: Margaret 84 Debbie take a coffee SQ H11 ch U1 break. Upper Right: Most students pick up a Lou Qmqkr In JY copy of the Collegian each day. Bottom Left: I - I b Typewriters are heard most often the night Janice as before a paper is due, 24fCentral 'GT lied 5 gtafix 1 KS' P6010 6 J' 1002! o renee fs . 1906 rho' OXO DY ef Chri5'Oph OW tai' P50 to 6 Y M6060 6' 72043, Upper Left: Time for a study snack. Upper Right: The snow doesn't stop these fans from watching a game of hoop. Lower left: Friends gather in their rooms to talk or listen to music. Lower Right: Doing the laundry is a reality each student must face. Central!25 5 v 1 N 1 - 1 4 ff:- 5 ,fb 5 The alternative to the Y v ,u H 26X Central I Photo by: Christopher Crowley Central!27 Southwest h lo bY ludith Viola P O 'Q-m h0,o by Cynihlza B Bfchelor 11 xudxffi QQXB Y how wi l- Photo bv ludirh Fiona Top Left: Outside of Hampden is a good place to hang out. Top Right: Frisbee by the ' ' ' ' ' B k hire D.C. pyramids is popular in the spring. Middle: Residents of Cance sit by er s Above: lack Rudinsky studys math in his room. Right: Some people enjoy the D.C. 281 Southwest Photo by C Yrlthial Batchelor .rg-gd .., 'Ve Photo by Cynthia Batchelor 'w Wow bw Top: Linda and Beth know that friends count. Above: Munchies was a great place to buy snack food. Right: Old roommates, Karen and Stephanie, watch tv in j.Q.A. .Vx , Q P24101 F13 , -. - V - - ll-Yfzg, 'K fi. - . f v J ' 'ft x. f! . - ,Q W , , Y J Y I , ,- .- X- .- V-, ' f. 4 , 4.-, A' . ,f ' 'X f ' 1- -,. , A- H . ,M f . . Lf! . AV ' -h , B- 1 Y' X .I ' - ' - X-L ,, --.c "r ' , f 'mx V ,X . I 1., - ' Ex, Y -1 . , -V Y. -- -- f '1,. '3- -,., Y - Q ,k y c '-e , 'Y' -f K , M xg'-'. X J! .11 dxkx' Hom X0 l P"0f0 by Judith Fioia L ,. in , ' i Southwest!29 11---... XM 'Gp Q OX.fv--q-. X N sat ' Ni 'S X :IQ Photo by Cynthia Batchelor N The 'Ahorseshoeu becomes a Ubeachw in the spring. e 30X Southwest M '4 R whois. :EJ ww 1 Kay Kung takes 1 Photo b the 1.Q.A. cluster office. y ludith Fiola N 14311, Ml R fr ff ff x Hg- L, -1.4 .s 'veg-gigx 'nys -- V I . 'I rj E 1 5 1 i Photo by ludith Fiola Southwest!31 Sylvan ' "" -' H .5 E,Z:1tvV'j:2 gi.51L:,,v,3:.g L. A . . .sk .53 .ffl 51.1-." X' 32!Sylvan ,J . A-M, J' 'Q . 67-441, ielzfrsx-V-M , ' my-M445 -fi-Qfo, V4-KJL ' MASSAC USETTS GJ,T7' OMJQ 7 . Mm, Manga M M3 I Q- Vim! L' l aspqom l M " - R- . V I 2 Ayr LHM4 A Q x - , fa Ai 'JLMM W l M C- ie-fl 'l"'-4-4,!cc....alf Iillql 44' CL' . ms! AL., QQJEJLL ,EL 'ierlflarrlngion Cik-'LJ A4244 - . l M I photo bY 'x 5 'fi-fi 1'L 1 ' QZQQ W A fem MT- e.x,7,f7'f"'e' 0 - ph, el l ik- W7 ,T lm E ' l UL X Q on-'-4.4. M- 14-mwhd MQQ U ' ,. 1 'Lo J 90 fy, QM. ML 7"""'-"' 1. my Above: The suite's lounge is a g watch TV, Right: Steve McCaa does some ob 1 work in the lounge. J . l'f?QQ.x Qin fx X wiggle-:'w3rif'xi4, V X :www : ' , ww-N. Q'5f"mx WQFQAE, A- S?5'fLl ' W i Wai Q- Q SKQ-k,-Fxkvm Wg V, : Sim " ale Al l 'F 'mx mf ' , Xa, X0 SA GSW? NA N QSSXEQ Q K Qwmv Vo ,ww WM Q X iw Q31 gh wx Y x 1 Q X FX Oro by reat place to ff: ,9 14,07 L xi, x ' ' 'p 1, . V' , f,7-T 'l : 4 it i"i.?'ev-il 'W' , --.fn MAP ' Xa udmtxo N ,L Exim ' . , nabifkfg- ' . WOW W X P170 1' o by f . 6f7l7lfer Ha 0727 aio S.. O 02? -xo X Ph oto by ludith Fiola Top Left: Some people bring their own furniture to school. Top Right: Sunny days bring the artists out to draw. Near Left: Board games are yet another way to put off doing homework. Above: Some Brown residents like to study in the quiet of their room. bl lu Left: Many residents order pizza to cure those late night mun- chies attack. dwh Hola Pholo Sylvan!33 if --:-A' X LN 34fSyIvan Top: Some students don't mind the small rooms in Sylvan. Above: Many students like Sylvan because of its relatively quiet atmosphere. Right: Phones in every room is a convenience that Ph b I dh h F- I A i r ' many students enjoy, 00 Y U ' '03 l f- W ,4- X QQQN , x gig ,V I Q I Sylvan!35 Orchard Hill "MQ: 1 wfllw we J .ll l l hofo by 1 . Ufiltf, Hob l toot a 4: I"'A"w- ' 1 l l lA x if ' - 1 ' V 1 if ff . Q.. Photo by 'Ohh MacMillan Wi. x 25 Top Left: Linda Manning tosses around a baseball one sunny afternoon. Top Q Phmos b Right: Lisa Crowley and Hayley Mermelstein are ready for the econ exam. 1 Hlfotfh Hola Left: Bill Hannula takes time out to watch tv in his room. Above: These J students take in the sights at Bowl Day. 36fOrCl'1ard Hill is W F Q 4 i 12 fl of W1 1 C1 M fziigg ,Q Axyx VfQ, filx W AVALF: if -!,A 1 V .1 A I . Z! A ,I Z. 787 W 1 , , 165 ' A ZQO1 6NQw .ff 'ff f . ' , , ' g 2 , A Q , WMS? - , f,J.l.,,m , l LEM . ""s4ef.,c . reohmlmm O h d Hll!37 si' ' Z -dll! .-px 4-Us y ll Wil, il 1... 53? 1, 1 - sf '41 H5'QSH, 38!OrChard Hill Above: The llBovvl" is pretty in the spring. Right: Elizabeth Lynch finds something to do while waiting for the bus by Dickin- SOD. Photo by ludith Fiol is '. 1 4. I ,vlt S" L? '+L Q ' O a ' n,! Q . ' 2 L . l. I ,f L -x JJYQ b fl 'I -'41 ,yi X' w yi Orchard Hill! 39 Weekends . ,g AVV, L A an H P' ' - W .. t ' V.,-,z-1.9 -2 t,.',,w up i',gg11-.- M f 'V Z. ,.k:., ,v,. L , :. V:,, ,VV, . . ,,.. ..,V: I bv.A.g , .,,. t .,LA, I ,,L,. ,A,VV , . , .3 , '. f, f. r I. ,' 'f."','LY-'f1?""i'k1f ai.. ' ' ' ' ' . ' ..s.Yov't-YB? '32 Parties! Parties! Parties! Friendly gatherings are often the scene at UMass on the weekends, 'The weekend," which on the calendar of many UMass students begins on Thurs- day nights. Gne will never run out of things to do on a given weekend at UMass. There are so many different things to do for all kinds of students, both underage and those that are Ulegalf' Most underage students spend many of their weekends on campus at dormitory parties with a small group of friends, getting to know their neigh- bors and floor mates. If they are lucky enough to have a car or are courageous enough to take the bus, many spend some weekends off campus at apartment parties. These parties, which turn out to be quite a bash by the end of the evening, are a great opportunity to meet new friends. Many of the UMass upperclassmen can be found bar hopping in uptown Amherst. Barselotte's, Time-Out, Delano's, and The Pub are some of the students' favorite hangouts. Each place with its own special and friendly atmosphere, is just right for sharing some fun and conversation over a beer with 8 few frlGI'lClS. Cgntinued on page 41 Barselotte's is a popular bar. 40X Nightlife Photo by Cynthia Batchelor l Photo by ludith Fiola Above: Carla Fernando, Renee Farrier and Rich Durocher have a beer at the Pub. Below: Off-campus parties are popular events. Photo by ludith Fiola , Above: The Pub is popular for its dance floor. Below: Many friends gather at local establishments to catch up on the latest gossip. - 1 it it .Q ,S -ali Tom McGrath and Tim Collins take some l'Time-Out" to down a few. Photo by ludith Fiola When looking for a change from the pace of uptown Amherst, one may wish to wander out to the Hampshire Mall to do some shopping or catch a it Sf movie. One may wish to wander a little further to the warm and friendly establishments in Northamp- ton, including Carbors, Fitzwilly's, and Pearl Street. The UMass nightlife offers a variety of fun and entertainment for all, whether you enjoy the fast pace of the Amherst bars and UMass parties, dining out with someone speical, or seeing a movie with a friend. UMass has it all! - Teresa Wessman , 9 Photo by Cynthia Batchelor Nightlife!41 Fraternities "':" mf' 'ww w a f .. a:-,, ww - ,M ,Q rw .- 1-J mfg- 1 4 fm- . 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'f-QQ iff'-'1'f"'71 W- - H' " " 'X E ,. - 4' l . oof as brothers Q Top: Theta Chl brothers Wjtcgcllcilolrtgleieta Psi looks on ' ' ' play Volleyball' Above: An Y h Dave O'Sullivan f la ball Right: Ed Loug Van' as others p Y j h of Alpha Tau Gamma ,o and Dan Haran slt on the POVC dm ma ' b lu ' house. Pholos Y 42! Fraternities I F T1 I! S 'Q it xii, l Top Left: Lambda Chi brothers, Brian Sheehey, Erik Smith and lohn Kelly, stand by ' ' A ' ' h : Ph' Mu Delta brothers, Ted their letters which are built into the porch. Top Rig t I Nugent, and Ron jeremy, stand by the letters of their house. Near Left: The roof is a l f r stud ing and sunbathing Above' B K O brothers study for finals on greatpace o y . . . . . the roof. Left: Pike brothers, Ted Woo, Michael Hacking, Pete Vaz and Marc Shear, proudly display the Smythe award, which recognizes their house as one of the best Pike chapters in the country Frater nlties!43 44!Greeks Greeks il ll ll li i, i l s i l 530 ,'.,I :Q 1 'il 1? Above: Ted Nugent leans over the railing of Phi Mu Delta house Photos by Judith Fiola Left: Some of the ICU sisters are: Susan Elkins, jennifer Sam, Lis Santoro, janet Douglas, Lynn Arce, Andrea McNeice, Debi O'Connell and Monica MacDonald. -1 N 'f .1-40 i Photo by InAh Choi Greeks!45 f Sororities gi? .drink 5" ' - v px, gyda xudiih Photo W X3 waxes vo vi vhoxo Top Left: len Jizner of S.D.T. prepares to go for a run. Top Right: Sisters of Tri-Sig relax on the porch. Near Right: Christie Frost, Sue Minton and Beth Richkin of D.Z. sit in front of the house after sunbathing. Above: Greek sing was a smashing success. Right: Greek Games was fun for all who attended. .l- f ,. Q ..,4 . F . , QC 51' .1 KN ' 'M X 7 ,Q s--wr -1--. -1 Photo by llldlth Hola h0 .X X Z., AQ! XO by tn ff OX it git Chex 1 ,Oy Mkd fum? lv 5- Ol 4155 I Nha 1 M r us 'IS New Pi .M- uir SJ ., -K ae, I as Sv W 'X' 5. 9-:,., 'lr-4, N 'X' N ig -4 ak..-xx g fa X LA!! it ' .JN 'Q---.A V j W f 1 . 3 3- v' xx ' - ,f ' 'V K - . 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' U-L, ,L 'M-. - ' gm , N- , A -L.. 1' " K -iv HK-C'k.. untiyillor -hulk L XA, r- L A L-w. h ' 'WL In Vx, 'K 14 ' awtiiramfkfae FN L Q ' , ', --, 1 Q A K aff- , A-" - , f','wo,,qkL:ff fry Mix'--1t,..,H !""- x 55 jk-', Q- FC' an 5-fl-.ti HM -vqk it fy '-of L.,5Yg.A,-hx fy It S 1 W V ek, A ,- "k-EMA-K . ,L.,,w ja-41 ,X A V AXLL Hxwxl ' Ifzlf-tg .K 1,7 Top Left: The uTug of War" competition at Greek Games took team- work to win. Top Right: Sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma sit on the front vwto I YXQXB att tw Xu steps for a picture. Middle: Sigma Kappa sisters enjoy the roof for sunbathing. Left: Sisters of S.D,T. smile for the camera. Sororities! 47 FinaIs,Fina1s, Finals! Q. gigs Although by the end of the semester students are worn out and thinking about their upcoming vacation, they still find the energy to study for finals while maintaining a small degree of sanity. For many, a final exam means a final chance to push that borderline course grade to the next highest level. But, finding a quiet place to study is far from easy. Early risers are usually the only people who can find study space in one of the five libraries on campus. Within a couple of hours of their opening, the libraries are full of people loaded dovvn with books and junk food. What is the attrac- tion? In the library students are free from the distractions of a dorm room. There is nothing to stare at in the library, even the graffiti has been taken away. But what of those students who find the smell of decaying books sickening? For those skilled in the art of blocking out sounds from the radio, television, and even the refrigerator, studying in the dorms is a good idea. Usually, the residence director and residence assistants try to maintain 24-hour quiet hours to lContinued on page 491 Soft drinks are an eye opener while studying. 48fStudy Habits -.D-ff 1. Ma-L '- . 1. --. 4, " 1 s 1. 3-'ft' ..f. M31 x N-Ev iw bv Above: Some students like to get sun while studying. Q Below: Beth Lepor appears to be engrossed in her book ag the Newman Center. J 1 -as' l l l .n my Q - 'wr Kew... . 2 an .c .E FU as .E :E C P'- U 1. . E o ... 2 Q. Above: Eric Kjerting takes in the foliage while studying. Below: Diane McCaffery found a shady spot to study. make the dorms more conducive to studying. However, no matter how hard people try, quiet hours are often disrupted by tense or delirious students who return to their room and let off steam via Ozzy Osbourne or AC! DC at volume ten on their stereos. Yelling out of dorm windows and instigat- ing fights with snowballs, baby powder, water and shaving cream are other ways students release tension. Sections of the dining commons are also open during finals week to increase study space. House Councils raise money and hold study breaks to provide eager students with coffee, hot chocolate, and cookies. Caffeine is a must when cramming. lf by chance students get some sleep during finals week, they often dream that they have missed their final. For some this becomes a horrible reality. As the end draws near most students cannot speak intelligently, but at least the dedi- cated studiers got a higher grade in their class . . . maybe! - Kimberly Black Study Habits! 49 ff Campus ,fx Oi fUmive1si'u3 ssafhusms Yew Vw, if 4 -iwpqwfxk HPEW03297 f 6:6 VYUHZQ QV? awww xx PRR? Qaage wxfyfw N446 Sw? Vafflvij '04 Pr KJFEHNSV my-NLZ. 1' H 01,946 gwgefoyvx -VC c,,,w-4 QC 'VV'FX'V 1 -9 Qwwl WX- www -VD 'kawff Pfwbfvx- VY PXPFWQWK 6 w+xMff?5vlf , vwua maxi ea? Pr 9646 4vKK'x Pg vofif' if HPN6 :M wh-3 xirvwwvl MWC? x wad vim? 0? 9004 wszvuff tpQAU5qLJ'6' P6 'NHAQGWQN1 5 V emma" Wy 'wwfeeagwf pe wwf' Wm I WCC my MQ 913954, WW6 W6 P1 -WW y2Mi'N'f BMI M WJWVV6 1 we ww Pfmfvrfwfwy sgvlwwl 4,?M we My-ff, QJMJI5 we limi. IXf1fQQ,Yiffv'f :Sadat KQV? M4 wwf cWffwmff4o.VLgf4 we as new FUN pg K x6 --X , PK l,0x-Lff KVLVZ N36 No YZ-P44 '10 'ZVLQ 'Wag' QPCYZTVK 1 UMA Wgvvgapg pggxyvvxfw 'f'5"'lUlNPRT6 ook 4,5986 'VH ilkcwf wffv-MD P4 wif if 41366 Wai! 'f Ca TTI pLI5 Photos by I udith Hola '1 wow W N , HOX3 4i- 7' ,ns F cam SE neazvi, . 0mFrm11"O ,L- Photo by ludith Fiola Xl' 'I .... Photo by Judffh Flo .1 Photo by Cynthla Batcheior few These and apartments AK' 4 N' vow yo Off Campus!51 52fOff Campus ,Ph -----I Photo by ludit Top Right: Dave Bynes is caught off guard by the camera. Top Left: Tony Rebello doesn't want to smile for the camera. Middle: Friends gathering in front of apart- ments is a common site in warm weather. Above: Duncan Paterson, a native Australian, sits alone in the midst of a party, watching the America's Cup. Right: Ray Noreau has a good time at the party in his house. .., 1... - x Xl Vex wg' Photo by ludith Fiola Photo ludith Fiola A Top Left: Townhouse apartments have nice lawns for sunbathing Top Right: Playing cards is one way to kill some free time. Middle: Roommates, Karen Heffernan, Karen Carr and Kelly Moore, laugh over a joke. Above: Even SGA president, Bill Bennet, finds time to relax. Left: Having a pool to relax by is a definite advantage to off campus living. Off Campus!53 Take 54!Leisure -px Above: Home football games bring many UMass students out of their rooms and away from their homework. Below-3 left: Some students find the soccer games at Boyden an exciting alternative to the traditional football games. Below. Right: The PVTA is not the only way to get across campus. Bottom: Haigus Mall is a busy place on a sunny day. Not only l do people wait for the bus there, but they also just stretch out to catch some rays. . : gl: V Y 2 13, u . - ' .5 " F' ' , -X '24, .X -we-3, I S swf' , x13-alll "WC I ,N Photo by Clayton jones When UMass students are not busy going to classes, studying or working, they spend their leisure time engaging in various activities on campus and throughout the Pioneer Valley. Between classes, students can be found hanging out in the Hatch, Newman Center, Student Union or Coffee Shop. Senior Amy Prohaska is a Coffee Shop regular. 'If anyone wants to find me from 9 to 5, they just go to the Coffee Shop. lt's my favorite spot." Video games are also a popular pastime junior Todd Dubois says, 'I play them lvideo gamesl whenever l get my hands on a quarter." ln the fall, exploring the Valley is the thing to do. Hiking the Holyoke Range and taking foliage rides are always fun to do. As winter rolls around, skiing and ice skating take over. Senior Wendy Buseiere says, ul love to ski and with Mt. Tom right around the corner, my friends and l go skiing all the time." Spring at UMass means one thing - fun in the sun. All over campus, students can be found soaking up the rays. Beaches pop up all over campus. For example, the South- west Horseshoe becomes Southwest Beach, while open area in Central becomes Gorman Beach. Brenna Lesley, a sophomore, says, 'll love to lay out lin the sunl, it is by far the best way to spend my leisure time. Frisbee, aerobic, and basketball players dominate the campus." Throughout the year, there are many ways to pass time. Whether it's going to town, to a movie, to the mall, or just to take a walk, there is an enormous range of activities in which students are able to engage. -Steve Narey 56!Academics if X I 0 I 4 I f I -2 .M , .,.,,. .4-ff' ' A ca demics ,I ,L 't f ' 4 :I Wifi , in f f 'Q QA? The academics section is edited by Gretchen Galat, a first year Index member. A About two years ago, the administration made a 4, , conscious effort to better the quality of a UMass education, mainly by increasing standards for admission and implementing the new general education requirements. This year, we saw some results of this experiment. The most obvious is the sharp increase in the number of freshmen applications received by the admissions board. Last year, Whitmore received approximately 20,000 applications. This year the figure jumped to over 22,000. In his annual letter to the students and faculty, Chancellor loseph Duffey explains what is happening to the University and provides a quick glimpse into the future. In addition to Duffeyfs letter, we included a rather humorous, semi-personal feature on the perils of Add! Drop. Also included is the presentation of six new distinguished teachers awards and a first time spread on the School of Nursing. Many students find a place to study in which they feel comfortable. 'S-9 l Qs I' L..J J -s I . Photo by Norman Many first year students feel lost in the crowd when they find themselves in a large lecture hall. Academics!57 58!Administration Photo courtesy of the President Photo courtesy of the Chancellor gs: , gy Y . David C. Knapp, President loseph Duffey, Chancellor l am pleased to offer my congratulations and best wishes to every member of the Class of 1987. Your achievements at the University of Massachusetts will undoubtedly en- hance your future, as it has enriched your experiences here. These achievements - whether in laboratories or on play- ing fields, in classrooms or in student offices - have been both numerous and varied, but they have contributed to- ward making our campus a richer, better place to be. We are all indebted to you for contributing this way to the quality of our lives and learning. This year the Indexis looking closely at specific aspects of campus life. Such an approach should yield excellent re- sults, since we all experience the University in particular rather than general ways. We rarely perceive it in panoramic views from a mountain top or an airplane. We experience it up close, and the world it presents to us is richly textured and wonderfully varied. The vitality, the diversity and the warmth of campus life can seldom be captured in bird's-eye pictures. The Amherst campus of the University of Massachusetts continues to attract more and better applicants for admis- sion. Each one of the twenty-two thousand people who applied this year presented evidence that she or he would bring some talent, knowledge, skill or potential to the social and intellectual life of our University. Our University is fortu- nate to have individuals like these applicants, people who want to improve their lives by investing their energy and ability into the activity we call learning. I sincerely hope that members of the Class of 1987 have learned well during their time here. More importantly, l hope they have acquired the skills and interest to continue learning throughout their lives. loseph Duffey Chancellor 'S Photo by Judith Fiola Photo courtesy of Dan Melley pf' . 4 AW 'S William Field Dean of Students Daniel Melley, Director of University Relations Daniel Melley, Director of University Relations at UMass has seen the University experience many changes during the twenty-five years that he has been here. He has watched the school grow from a student population of about 5,000 when he graduated to its present enrollment of 25,000. Having seen the university acquire its notorious 'Zoo Mass" name he now feels that the school has proven that image to be incorrect and that UMass is an institution that is serious about learning. One indication of this im- proved image is that there was an increase in the amount of applications to the Universityg the number this year stood at 22,000. Among the many issues Melley is involved in, his main focus of work lies in three categories: state relations, special events, and community work. The work involved with state relations deals with connecting faculty with state re- presentatives with similar interests, interacting with the leg- islature on such issues as budget requests and constituent calls. Special events that he assists in organizing are com- mencement fwhich is a six month processl, the recent cele- bration of the Fine Arts with Bill Cosby, and Stockbridge graduation. The community work entails keeping relations with the Amherst police and fire departments. Other pro- jects involving community work are dealing with such prob- lems as sewage treatment and noise polution. Overall, Melley is very optimistic about the reputation of UMass. He feels that the University as a whole is working to close the gap that is existent between quality and prestigeg he also feels that the best way to show this closure is to look at where our alumni are and what they are doing with their education. He feels that when the alumni are successful so is the institution from which they graduated. -Gretchen Galat Administration! 59 wma . ww- ..., A .ww x.-1w.:.24Q-ww-uw: Left: William Kelley, a music composition major, ponders the meaning of this lecture. Above: Stuart Darrer, a student in the College of Arts and Sciences, listens attentively during a lec- ture. Left: Chelle Baldwin edits an English paper for her Freshman writing class. 62!College of Arts and Sciences l Photos by Clayton jges So Mu h To Choose From The College of Arts and Sciences is made up of three divisions with a com- mon curriculum. These divisions are Hu- manities and Fine Arts, Natural Sciences and Mathematics, and Social and Behav- ioral Sciences. Under these divisions there are fifty-four majors to choose from. Majors range from Psychology, Mathematics, and History to Women's Studies, Soviet and East European Stud- ies and much more. ln addi- tion to the customary departmental ma- jors, interdisciplinary majors or programs are provided. This proves beneficial to students that may be undecided on a major upon entering the University. The College of Arts and Sciences ad- ministers the Five College Interchange. This program allows students to take courses at either Amherst College, Hampshire College, Mount Holyoke College, or Smith College. Internships, Photos by Clayton lanes the Bachelor's Degree with Individual Concentration and Foreign Area Studies are also handled through the College of Arts and Sciences. This College has programs of study leading to four Bachelor's Degrees: Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Fine Arts, and Bachelor of Music. -Mary Murdzia ,KA Above: Two students of statistics listen carefully, to gain full understanding of the concepts pre- sented. left: An economics lecture in Bowker Audito- rium contains approximately seven hundred stu- dents. College of Arts and Sciences!63 Above Left: A student records the data on his experiment. Above Right: T.A. Michelle Pressler assists a stu- dent in a chemistry iabr Right: Students prepare their programs in a com- puter lab, 64!College of Engineering .-ff' edu..-I 4 I New Program Assists Engineers ' The Collegeof Engineering offers a tpecial program for the women involved n their school. This program evolves irround the College lndustry Advisory lor Women. The first major accomplish- nent of this advisory committee in- tolved the completion of a manual that attempts to guide female engineers into today's competitive job market. The Owners Manual for Owners of New En- gineering Degrees covers such topics as getting the first job, the first and succes- sive days on the job and career versus family. Dean Helman, Dean of Engineer- I. ing at UMass, participated in the creation I of the manual. She said that this manual would prove quite useful to the new women engineers because it discusses questions that will be important to them following graduation. - Gretchen Galat MW? Left: Marc Gillette concentrates on his calcula- tions. Above: A future engineer puts the final trimmings on her experimental results. College of Engineering!65 . CD06 hi 73,41 , if ,- at 191' -' le N'-V' 0 . we Ut we A6 The nightmare is always the same . . . A bone white envelope bearing the much anticipated confirmation of your academic schedule arrives, assaulting your enthusiasm with five mind-numb- ing recurrences of the word 'oversub- scribed' ln a flash you find yourself mired in the python-like grip of an interminably long scheduling line, the familiar strains of the 'Mission Impossible' theme echoing in your mind as you realize you could cir- cumnagivate the globe in the time it takes to advance three feet . . . Having edged your way to the front of the registration line only to be desig- nated 503rd and 202nd frespectivelyj on waiting lists for Anthropology 101 and Intermediate Chinese, your numb ac- ceptance of doom is shattered by dis- turbingly close siren blares . . . a shrill vol- ley of shrieks eminating from your own throat . . . . . . Calm down! Calm down! After all, this is only a nightmare. For those lucky souls uninitiated in the pitfalls of schedule changes and missing courses, the term nAdd! Drop" refers to the two week peri- od at the beginning of each semester wherein the student may experiment with his schedule! course loadwithout any det- riment to his permanent record. Although meant to provide the stu- dent with ample time to evaluate and select appropriate courses to round out an incomplete schedule,ithe Add! Drop period is looked upon with dread by most students unaccustomed to hunting down professors, sorting through di- verse departmental policies, or simply surviving the now infamous tand excru- ciatingly longj registration lines. . 'llt's frustrating!" comments Kristin Frazier, a junior accounting major with 66!ADD!DROP firsthand experience in fthe' tperils' of ADDXDROP. 'Ev- ery department does some- thing differently. You don't know whatto expect orwhat is going on. . . lt's confusing." Adding to this confusion is the misconception that Whit- more Office has complete control over which students are admitted into certain courses, a situation which As- sociate Registrar janet W. Bell clarifies. llThe action of whether a student gets into a course or not is-not a decision based upon the Registrars of- fice or the computer," says Bell. "Those-decisions are made at the academic de- partment.level.'i N g g . g According to Bell, these are the peo- ple to whom the student should directly appeal for entrance into a course, ex- plaining that Whitmore is only a vessel through which departmental restrictions on course enrollment are implemented, not the formulators of those restrictions. Indeed, Bell explains that the differing departmental policies and procedures concerning gwho has been added or dropped from a course seem toiperplex many students, and adds that standard- ized counselingfoperating hours within the departmentshave been suggested to makelifef iajlittlef easier for 'students during thejADD7DROPfperiod. ' To those whoifeel-the actual schedul- ing process is a kind of iRussian Roulette' played out solely within the impassive confines of the Whitmore computers, Bell offers a more reassuring view. "One thing that people don't realize is that there is a tremendous amount of manual intervention fby the Whitmore staffl that Till ll Z Photo by Clayton lone Aix., we -1' 4 .- Nri- TS Filling out pre-registration forms--properly make-the much-- dreaded ADDXDROP process move along more smoothly. goes on tduring the pre-registration and ADDXDROP. processeslf' shegsays ..... zz-.. Throughout the various scheduling periods, Whitmore staffers are constant- ly re-checking. .tandfini some cases, ref writing! course selection forms that sim- ply do not DFOCGSSV-lIlf'lliOUglT their data scanner, takinggreat pains to insurethat those students with a significant under- load of credits are placed ingt of their desired courses. R T Although Whitmore does, not ,have the power to reinstate a studehtiiiifiny of the necessary ,courses Phe, may., have been randomly:-.excisediifronjgi Bellite plains that dividual with H and support needed to convince.the ap- propriate department that an immediate enrollment in said course is vital forstheir projected graduation. This should "'. pro-7 vide some comfort for those students who find themselves awaking in g cold' sweats for fear of being unfairly bumped V. 82 ,agp , from courses that would delay the punc- tual completion of their major. ln the face of such an intricate sched- uling system, a few strategic hints on how todeal most effectively with the obvious bureaucratic snafus of the ADD- XDROP system seem appropriate. Ac- cording to janet Bell, students often make it harder on themselves by signing up for secondary courses that have been explicitly tagged iFor Majors Only'. By avoiding such risky scheduling in areas outside the realm of their own major fand carefully selecting appropriate alter- natesj, the average student's 'worry" quotient during the ADD! DROP period would be cut extensively. 'Mutilated" tie: torn, frazzledj ADDXDRDP forms are yet another major problem, as they in- crease the likelihood of computer rejec- ation. . . . just facing the interminably long regis- tration lines would seem to test every ounce of a students resolve, yet joEllen Saunders, a student counselor at the CA- SIAC advising office, sees a few easy alterna- tives to being swal- lowed up within the teemigngggmasses. of ADDIDROP partici- pants. Saunders encour- ages students to "Bring tunes, get av, lot ,of sleep Q Pholo by ludilh Fiola confused by what to choose for alterna- tive courses. Encour- aging students to ex- periment with their schedules, Saunders advises students who have particular diffi- culty in picking sec- ondary courses to choose classes they may have always g been interested in but have never 'actu- ally had the willingness or opportunity to try before. Noting that CASIAC counsel- ing services are available to all students seeking guidance for their scheduling, Saunders urges such desperate course- hunters not to be pessimistic. 'lt's amazing what you can find out there that might be hiding around the corner," she says. lndeed, following such a simple guideline would appear the most sensible way to escape the poten- tially nerve-wrack- ing ADD! DROP period with one's health intact and one's senses un- scathed. . . . Now back to that dream. After recovering your composure you find yourself the night bring af ijQQQf1ff.0.nUn.B the pillow, biiprepared to - f23f9Tem?n-floned Sit - butgfifyggyghaveia, . .litegistration clerk list of courses handy" with YOUV b?5'f before settling in for Clint Eastwood im- their waitf g r One problem with ADD! DROP th at Saunders hasnoticed is that students are often -,,-f Mehrdad Varzandeh begins the complex process of getting his necessary classes for a new semester. personation. utis- f ten Babe, you ei- ther ADD me or l DROP you," comes the threat- Photo by Clayton lones After a frantic day of course selecting, the author seeks temporary solace in a coma-like slumber. ening rasp, seconds before a loaded wa- ter pistol is pulled from your duffle bag and maniacally land triumphantlyj emp- tied upon your itormentor'! With a re- newed sense of justice you seize the ADD! DROP forms and . . . and . . . aw h . . . next year is a new semester any- way! -lohn M. Doherty ADD! DROP! 67 Right: lunior accounting major, Charlene Raczka, studies for a marketing midterm exam. .P N 2 or Photos by Rene Above: A student in SOM. completes her work on the word processors available to her in the School of Management. Left: The Undergraduate Business Club sells cof- fee and refreshments in the S.O.M. lobby to raise funds. 68!School of Management I EE .. ,,. IJ U-lllf' in-..- Xb ' a-,,, 3 has Photo Gretchen Galat 7' ',..,"-'r.-. 1 l. fi "fr--'J . 'iss ifpef-la-,mi Photo by Renee Gallant l l l l I l 1 l l l l l l l I l l l l F sl l ll l More Competitive Than Ever M The School of Management has one of the best reputations in New England. It is one of the few business schools in New England that has been accredited by the A.A.C,B. fAmerican Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Businessl it is for this reason that the applications for this school well exceed the spaces available. UMass is the only state school that is accredited. Limited resources as well as increasing interests maintain the high level of competition. The School of Management must review applications from incoming freshmen, those on cam- pus wishing to apply and transfer stu- dents. Acceptance to the School of Management is truly an achievement considering the high level of competi- tion. The School of Management prepares students for the world of business. The first two years ground work is laid for .""l ll ill -,..:-,fyf -"T, "' . . 5, l A-I by Renee Gallant further specialization in the School of Management. ln their junior year stu- dents fall under one of four majors: Ac- counting and information Systems, Gen- eral Business and Finance, Management, and Marketing. Each course of study leads to the degree of Bachelor of Busi- ness Administration. -Mary Murdzia il Above: Mr. Richard Fine discusses potential em- ployment opportunities with Tina Kaplan in the S.O.M. job placement office. Left: Constantinidis Theophilios arranges an ap- pointment with an undergraduate advisor of the S.O.M. with the secretary, Sandy Carter. School of Management!69 Right: HRTA major lennifer Harrington, who also is one of the students going to Switzerland this summer, reads through her economics. NX xx' I .IZ E Ak, d Photos by jennifer Harrington Above: This HRTA student is one of the 36 who is going to Switzerland with the Summer Abroad Program. Right: Peg Shaw, Assistant Professor of Hospital- ity Marketing, assists an HRTA student with the program forms. 7OfColIege of Food and Natural Resources gf :js N . ' ifx. vi 0 ,ft .Q ,Ig If , , A , N - X- -:nw n SA i,--r-" -in .,,,..-- , i . 7 szrfli 1 , 1 ' Qt Photo by Gretchen Galat ...k.... I A Photo by lennifer Harrington all i l l Travelling For Experience ln Switzerland A major advantage when enrolled in the College of Food and Natural Re- sources' Department of Hotel, Restau- rant, and Travel Administration is having the opportunity to travel abroad and ex- perience international hospitality with clubs within this major. This summer the UMass!HRTA Sum- mer Abroad Program will sponsor a travel and study program situated in Europe and focuses on Swiss hospitality. This pro- gram involves HOTELCONSULT fSwiss Hotel and Catering Collegesl, an institu- tion geared toward training students for , R--QQ f P if vt careers in the international hospitality in- dustry, which offers the following four courses: HRTA 392B Seminar in Interna- tional Tourism, HRTA 392C Seminar in ln- ternational Culinary Arts, HRTA 392D Seminar in International Hotel Marketing, and HRTA 396 Independent Study. UMass students receive 7-9 credits for participating in the courses, these credits are considered upper level. According to a handout from the department of HRTA, each course features field trips to and guest lectures from European hospi- tality operations. All classes meet for ex- tended sessions Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday for five weeks. The remain- ing four days of each week are free for field trips, group, andfor individual trav- el. The two campuses where the courses are taught are the Bouveret Campus on Lake Geneva and at Brig in the Rhone Valley. This year's excursion involved thirty- six undergraduates and three professors: Dr. Peter Manning, program director, Dr. Robert Bosselman, and Dr. Margaret Shaw. -Gretchen Calat Above: Dr. Peter Manning, Summer Abroad Pro- gram Director, with his wife. Left: jennifer Cohen and Karen Searfoss attend the last meeting of the group before they leave for Switzerland. College of Food and Natural Resources!71 QQ- SN ago! Q9 I'm visiting UMass for one semester. We, my family and our friends, the Carde family in Amherst, arranged my stay. So I ended up coming here in Au- gust. I just finished my high school in May '86 and I really wanted to take some time off to dofsee something completely different. After high school is the time to go to another country. Late' you will have all kinds of responsibilities My preference was the U.S.A. because was really curious for the differences be- tween the two western worlds and the education system attracted me. In Hol- land there are no campuses like here, all the schools are spread out over the country. After high school you choose your major and you go to that school. If you don't like your major you have to go to another school. Here you pick out the school and you can change your major every day! What I like here is that you can try out the courses you want. I also like the campus system, there is so much going on, it is like a town, everyone is living on or close to the campus. In Hol- land you find a place to live as close as you can to the school in student flats, then you live with students who all go to different schools. I can't do the best comparing because I haven't been to a university in Holland. Compared with my high school UMass is so much bigger, our high school had only about 1,000 students which made it more personal. But here I can do what I always want- ed: fashion marketing. I enjoy my courses a lot and the teachers are really 72! Exchange Student Tineke Minks came from Holland to attend UMass Ph0f0 by Clayton lanes good. So during my stay here I had to find out what I really wanted to do back home. America and Europe are so differ- ent in many waysg the house-styles fmost of them are made out of wood herej, the cars and roads are so big fyou can't ride a bike because it is really dan- Here you pick out the school and you can change your major every day! gerous and that is hard to believe for a girl from the bicycle-countryll, the fast food, the landscape fthe name "Neder- land", Dutch for Netherlands or Holland means lllow land" and explains that Hol- land is low and flatj, also we have a high population U5 millionj for such a small country. What I found kind of annoying is that there are no places to go to for people of my age, because of the drink- ing age. This includes also that you can't go out dancing or hang out with your older friends and that is not against any law is it? I think it doesn't make sense when you can go in the army and you can drive. In Europe the long history de- termined our culture. America is very young, there are so many different groups of people here, it is one big mix- ture of cultures. All the people I met are so enthusiastic when they hear that I come from Holland. I thought that Americans were much more focused on their country, but of course I haven't met people from all over the U.S. It is very difficult to make generalizations when comparing the people of Europe and the U.S.g we are all people living in a western capitalistic society and in the way of thinking are a lot of similarities. -Tineke Minks Q J I l I I I 'I l I I' I' I lil J lj! I I Il ll l t l I I ll I I ji I I I, I il I . Photo by Gretchen Carlos Garcia transferred from a Puerto Rico school Ever wonder what constitutes a trans- fer student? The official definition is any undergraduate college student who has earned or attempted 12 or more college credits at another institution. A simple translation is anyone who comes here from another college, university, or after taking college level courses. Believe it or not, approximately 332 of the 20,000 undergraduate students are transfer stu- dents, with about 2,000 applying and enrolling each year. The majority of the transfer students enter in their sopho- more or junior year, with about 1021 di- vided between freshmen and seniors. For the lucky student as many as 45 credits can be carried over, provided they are in courses similar to a course here, within the major field of study, and from an accredited institution. Now that we know who the transfer students are, where do they come from and why are they here? The largest num- ber of them, about 852, are from in- , 009 sf' Q, QYX 9 off xsigfpvsft .0 c5,.YS' ae- o- state, while the remaining 1511 are out-of-state or foreign stu- dents. According to 1984 statis- tics 332, are from a 2 year school, 38? from a 4 year public school, 252, from a 4 year pri- vate school, and 42 from a 2 year private school. The vast majority transfer for economic reasons. They realize that the University of Massachusetts provides a good education for less money than other schools. Caja, As Carlos Garcia, a freshman COINS major from Puerto Rico, states, "They offered great financial aid." However, money is not the only decid- ing factor. Carlos also chose the Univer- sity of Massachusetts because he had friends here, liked the ambiance, and re- alized that they had better facilities than his school in Puerto Rico. Another rea- son for transferring is majors. The univer- sity offers an extensive selection of ma- -jors, many which other colleges do not offer. Some students have even men- tioned the size of the university as a drawing card because it offers so many activities, both academic and social. Not many people feel any regret over their decision- -Margaret George 64' TRANSFER STUDENT FACTS "'33'?6 of.20,000 UMass undergrad- uates are transfer students 52,000 apply and enroll each year 2107, arefreshmen and seniors 852 are from 'Massachusetts f,T5'Z1 are-outof-state or foreign stu- it A dents' , 3323 are froma 2 year public school T382-3F61fTOm a 4 yearpublic school 2596 are from a 4 year private 496 are Yfromifa 2 year private t Transfer Studentf73 Right: Vicki Feinstein listens attentively to her students. X I- Above: These young students share their artistic abilities with Debbie Swartz. Right: Jenny Sullivan accompanies her students in the art room. 74! School of Education .15 ' J., - OA: 2' Irs i an -v". Photos by Clayton Jones Circle of Education Unlike education majors offered at other schools, UMass offers a wide range of teacher certification at five dif- ferent levels. These levels include: early childhood, special education, elemen- tary education, high school, and geren- tology. Because of life span coverage, the students have the opportunity to change their level of certification with- out having to change schools. The School of Education also has facili- ties located on campus in which educa- tion majors can fulfill their prepracticum and student teaching work without hav- ing to travel. Marks Meadow Elementary School and Skinner Laboratory, a divi- sion of Marks Meadow, are places where students spend their time fulfilling 'V x :,j t,fS.. X Q " " " thjf - Q fi N ' . ' af' 4, . Rx wg- ' , . ' sofa- H 'i .' ' 4.21, . ,4vf"' , , J- ' J--g'r.s,:,H "3 ' ' 1 V - X .5 41'f?il'fHf-sQQ'f,.k . , ., S .. 5:5311 , '- ','fjs,,., tis..-', . , . 3, "s'1Ef'5:i.? - .. . .. 1. Z. 1'--S35-1,:s1 ,Sgfv f'2j,ii',f,T' xiifrg ' ef: , aw w. ' -a s-.'f-fEagt,.,,r11- -szseylff.. if F,-5-Q-' Fifa- -.Q . ,, NWS'-3'ii:"f:1,jw'-55-.1.-ff. '1 x zzlkf---:f5::.s.jI?fN' Qs 'rs ..'a'f?mg , t:1:??w,:g9g,.f"i,s3t? '7. -2-.'f4'1. Y . " "V P-Fgfglttq, .r - E ,. '5'., -., - f- '-',. meg.. - , -.v-.":,,-f -,':"1..--3 f. ' .. N ' -vt gy- ' 'Ts gy - "Sa t32gY. f:If.:",v A 1' Nfl:-.-'taldilre ' -s igflasls-,Lf -. X1 " , Photos by Clayton jones such requirements. Along with such pro- grams on campus the school also func- tions on local, regional, national, and in- ternational levels. The range of participa- tion includes East Long Meadow High School to regions of Africa and Latin America. Such diversity aids the students in dealing with teaching in a wide range of environments, - Gretchen Galat FTW' Above: Student teacher Karen Mills listens to a student read and identify pictures. left: Debbie Swartz compliments her students on their work. School of Education! 75 l Right: Debbie Fancy talks about her practical nursing experience. N Q 'Pi by Cla yto Photo Flola Above: Susan Lach and Lynn Kokansky are sworn into the United States Air Force as lieuten an s Right: After receiving her pin, Edna Greene is congratulated by Nancy Fiske with a flower at the lnvestitute ceremony. Photo by Clayton jones 76fSchooI of Health Sciences Nursing is more than a bedside manner This year the School of Nursing con- sisted of 36 students which brought about a close knit atmosphere. Also with such a small enrollment there leaves more time for the nursing faculty to spend with students individually. The first semester of the UMass nurs- ing program consists of taking core re- quirements. The second semester in- cludes cores plus a one credit nursing course which gives the students their first taste of nursing, informing many about what nursing really involves. Dur- ing the second year the students learn about empathy, ethics and communica- , tion with their patients. They also learn the procedures of giving bed baths, shots, and administering medications. Debbie Fancy, a senior nursing stu- dent claims, uNursing covers all fields in- cluding the psychological, physiological and emotional aspects of taking care of patients." Having once taken a job as a nurse's assistant on a cancer hospice floor, Ms. Fancy dealt directly with the terminally ill patients. She experienced hands on work with the emotional strains that these patients are under and how to help them accept dying. While she was an assistant she became close to . 9 Photos by Clayton jones the patients she worked with allowing the patients to trust and place their faith in her. The nursing program here at UMass is a four year bachelor program. Ms. Fancy recommends a four year program be- cause the nurses who graduate from a two or three year diploma program do not receive the credit they deserve. Also when those nurses who have graduated from such a program return to school to earn a degree they have to deal with much adjustment to learning new tech- niques in nursing. -Gretchen Galat Left: Lynn Kokansky and Susan Lach get ready to give their first salute to Tom Murphy Above: Debbie Fancy speaks at the lnvestitute Ceremony. School of Health Sciencesf77 X Talented Professors Recognized XE The following professors and students were present- ed with the Distinguished Teachers Awards for their contributions and dedication to the University of Mas- sachusetts: professors: Portia Elliot Bernard Morzuch Fred Robinson teachers assistants: Michael Azure ludith Udes Herrell Eve Perris lulie Delvecio Smith The process by which these individuals were chosen begins with the nominations given to the Graduate Student Senate, then the nominees are evaluated in a variety of categories. These evaluations are conducted during the fall and spring semesters and the awards are distributed at a banquet in late May. 78!Distinguished Teachers Photo by Clayton lones l S. Photo by Univ. Center Portia Elliott associate professor of education B.A. at Fisk University M.A. at University of Michigan Ed.D at Massachusetts courses: - Methods of teaching mathematics in the Elementary school QMETEP and TPPCJ Bernard Morzuch associate professor of agricultural resource economics B.A. at Procopius College M.A. at Southern lllinois courses: - Basic Biometry - Regional Competition and Market lnter- dependency Fred Robinson associate professor of English B.A. at University of Redlands M.A. at Washington PhD. at Washington courses: - Creative Writing - 20th Century American Literature - American Lit. of the 30's X ll Photo by U -,- 7 l li f X V, '. I ' i Organizations 'Wi Y Qs. l x , w XX V , Ai Photo by ludith Fiola InAh Choi, Organizations Editor, takes a break from her busy schedule. 8O!Organizations E Pmo by Clayton lones Dionne Mellen, Assistant Organizations Edi- tor, helps lay mats on the field the day of Twister. The Okinawa Goju Ryu Karate Club practices outside the Totman gym every day. Once students are secure in their place to live and their class schedule is set, they might decide to join one or more of the 450 student organizations on campus. There is a wide range of Registered Student Organizations QRSOSJ from which to choose. There are long established groups such as the Collegian, the Ski Club, the Outing Club and Union Program Council, while there are some recently formed groups such as the Massachusetts Pre-Law Society. There are politically oriented groups fthe Democrat and Republican Clubs, Radical Student Union, Student Government Associationl, athletically oriented groups tKarate Club, Hang- gliding Club, Sport Parachute Clubl and groups associated with academic majors CMarketing Club, Finance Club, Design Students Club, Club Managers Associationl. Religious groups, such as Hillel and Newman Student Association, also exist on campus and are active in community events. This year, a lot of the smaller, newer, or less known about groups made it to the pages of this section, as a way of taking a closer look at in what students participate. ,an-4 Photo by Michelle Segall Members of the Pioneer Valley Combat Club practice their sport , . 4: .EN Q, N We N Right: Sorting and updating the files is yet another job for a member of AHORA. Be- low: Mayra Castillo, copy assistant of AHORA, takes a moment to pause while writing up a memo. R i i 1 2 x 1 X 82fAbiIities Unlimited . 'ELVAQ r .37 A in - e:"" 1' . .T,.:.-. . . . f gg-',3f'5.3 v 5 .rv . , F ' . W.. . 1 I P' ' ., . ..,.:, . , QU: s.. M Q.: - Q .' .W . :Ni 3 ., Q 4 -.--- ..... ...Q . Photos by Clayton slow: Hello? May I help you? Answers a friendly voice at the office of AHORA. Bottom: Members :the Animal Rights Coalition, jennifer North, Mike Greenfeig, and David Hawkins, sit at a table at the ampus Center Concourse to inform students of animal abuse. Q l ...A-.. . .. X xg ,sf . - V N lg .. 4,5 -Simi 1 "Lg .K 2 ' 1.1 X Photos by Clayton jones Abilities Unlimited Accounting Association Afrik-Am AHORA - A Latin American organization aimed to help the Spanish speaking community in terms of cultural, social and academic aspects. Ahora's principal objective is to confront and resolve the problems that the Latin Americans face on campus. It does this through innumer- able activities, such as, workshops and guest speakers, as well as orientation programs throughout the academic year. -Courtesy of Ahora Alive With Dance Alliance Christian Fellowship Alpha Lambda Delta - An honor society which recognizes superior academic achieve- ment during a student's Freshman year. Of the 4200 entering class, only 139 met the eligibility requirement, a 3.7-l- cummulative GPA. Our ac- tivities include charity fundraising, assisting with Honor's Day and Parents' Day, and various social events. -Chuck Hatsis Alpha Phi Omega - A coed national service fraternity founded in 1925. Its purpose is to de- velop Ieadership, promote friendship through- out the nation, and provide service to humanity. There are some 182,900 members on 631 cam- puses across the nation. We sponsor blood drives, Las Vegas Night ia mock gambling night to raise proceeds for charityl, karate marathon, scouting projects, book exchange, student union rideboard and other service projects. -Dionne Mellen Alpha Pi Mu Alpha Zeta Amateur Radio Association American Indian Student Association American Institute of Industrial Engineers Ananda Marga Animal Rights Coalition - A group of individ- uals committed to helping animals live unexploit- ed lives. We believe that if people learn the atrocities being committed against animals in fac- tory farms and pet shops, on the streets, in the wild, and in research laboratories, then they too will be outraged and demand change. Thus, our activities are chiefly educational. So far this semester, we have set up information tables and shown videos in the Campus Center, we have put educational posters in the display cases around campus, and we have put antivivi- section ads on the PVTA buses. We will promote 'lThe Great American Meat Out", a national ef- fort to get people to give up meat for one day. Animal Rights CoaIition!83 We will also observe World Day for Laboratory Animals, and we will picket veal restaurants on Mother's Day. -len North Animal Science APICS Arbor!Park Management Arecon Armenian Student Club Army Reserve Officer's Training Corps QROTCQ - Offered through the Department of Military Science. This department conducts the program for students desiring to earn a commis- sion as an officer in the Army of the United States. To earn a commission, the students must complete the equivalent of eight semesters of military science subjects. Students are encouraged to participate in ad- venture training offered each semester. Some of the training includes rappelling, weapons qualifi- cation, and airborne operation familiarization. There is no military obligation in these basic ROTC courses just adventure, fun, and a great learning experience. Upon completion of the ROTC course pro- grams, andthe completion of University and de- partmental degree requirements, students are commissioned as Second Lieutenants in the Army of the United States. They have the choice of going on active duty or pursuing their civilian career by joining the National Guard or the Army Reserve. - -Captain john Campbell Arnold Air Society! ROTC Asian American Student Association -- Helps to promote the views and voice of Asian-Ameri- can students. It provides Asian-American stu- dents with a foundation with which they may relate and helps pursue the Asian culture and customs into our contemporary society. AASA's major event, Asian Talent Night, held annually in April, includes talent performances by members of the Five College area, a fashion show and a dance. AASA also hosts and partici- pates in inter-collegiate volleyball and basketball tournaments with other colleges and the North- east area. AASA has sponsored movies and dances and has been co-sponsors of events held by the Distinguished Visitors Program, the New World Theatre, and the International Students Association. AASA has strengthened its ties with the Asian community of other Massachusetts colleges. We have sponsored numerous events with a few Boston-area colleges. A field trip to the Boston Museum of Science for the China Exhibit and 84! Animal Science Right: An ROTC Cadet exits the 34-foot Air- borne Training Tower. Below: Cadet Campbell receives additional instruction on the M-16 rifle from Cadet jones. Bottom: ROTC Cadets take a break after a rigorous land navigation training exercise. K , t .. .. vw--kwa.. fl asv-X,.s+w ' ':'f"': ,gf ' "1Sd4z-J"WvfFi- fi' .V . T 5, 1-vw vlembers of the Asian American Student Association are: Front Row: Binh Quan, SinYong Lee, Susan Wong Pei Lee, Alice Tan, Deborah Lee. Row 2: Chi Ma, Yu Chan, Bill Wong, Emmi Chan, Natalie Wong, Tina Soohoo, Felix Chen. Back Row: Xndy Wong, Brian Cheung, Toan To, loe Chow, Eddie Zee, Wah Tai, Raymond Go, Rogel Chae, David So. Q50 Z l 1 hom by E. Cunningham Photo by CLYYIOH 101195 Cadets Noe and MacNevin practice ' their salesmanship skills during a ROTC Leadership Lab. , 1 -is Asian American Student Association!85 -.1.1. -Q-.11 m Nails 'WQJLJN Right: Ronald Furr, a member and disc jockey of Black Mass Communications Project sets up appointments with possible candidates to appear over the station, Below: The mem- bers of the Black Mass Communications Pro- ject gather before a meeting. 'L 5 fr-'V-si'-1.-::' is-5d?7'?1xf.i ' r 'N Qf:L"'..-lx 7Ll,,:?, "Z: ' 4, nw. , it-i-253 ones 86fBal1a'i Club Y luuiui riui planning of various recreational outing has in- creased the unity among our members. AASA's co- rec volleyball team, the Flying Tigers, have won the intramural championship for three years in a row. These past events and achievements have made AASA one of the most reputable and actively rec- ognized student organizations at UMass. -Alice Tan Baha'i Club - The Baha'i faith, founded 143 years ago in Iran is a community of some three to four million people drawn from many nations, cultures and creeds, engaged in a wide range of activities serving the spiritual, social, and eco- nomic needs of the people of many lands. The followers of Baha'u'llah, the prophet-founder of the Baha'i faith, are spread throughout 145 coun- tries, each following the Baha'i principles in order to bring about a world-wide peace. The goal of the UMass Baha'i Club is to bring together as many people, both Baha'i and other- wise who wish to increase public awareness of the problems facing the world, and to demon- strate, by example, the ways in which they can be solved. The club's activities include weekly meetings, bi-weekly firesides, Qinformal discussions on a topic of social interestj, and frequent social events. The club also operates a table in the Campus Center concourse on Fridays in order to provide information about the club and Faith to the public. -Courtesy of Baha'i Club Beta Alpha Psi Bicycle Coop Bicycle Racing Club Bike Club Black Mass Communications Project QBMCPQ - Exists to provide the opportunity to gain ac- cess, training and knowledge in the areas of ra- dio production, broadcasting and video produc- tion for the Third World students at UMass and in the community. BMCP works to promote and sponsor educational, social and cultural lectures, speakers and activities. BMCP also strives to fa- miliarize the student population with Third World interests through means of radio pro- gramming and entertainment. BMCP works in conjunction with WMUA to promote and estab- lish a reservoir of trained and qualified air person- alities, video programmers, news reporters, ect, Presently, BMCP occupies 31 hours per week on the air, playing a variety of rhythm and blues and jazz music. Reports in Colon also sponsored by BMCP, is a Third World informative radio broad- cast that airs once a week. -Courtesy of BMCP Black Mass Communications Project!87 Black Musicians Conference Board of Governors Boltwood Project Bowling Club - Represents UMass in the Tri-State Conference and competes in a series of weekend toumaments against universities from Mass., Conn., and New York. Our eventual goal is NCAA finals to be held in Omaha, Nebraska in April. Gur tournaments consist of 6 games bowled in a team event Q3 gamesl and a doublesfsingles event Q3 gamesl, with trophies being awarded for first and second place in team, doubles, sin- gles and all-events. Through 5 tournaments, the 6 team members have won a total of 11 trophies with highlights including a second place perfor- mance in the WPI Invitational, two third place finishes, individual victories by Craig Cohen in singles, Kyle Wrightson in all-events, and Co- hen! Ed Donahue in doubles, and second places by Fred Belinskas tall eventsl, Donahue tsinglesl and Cohen! Donahue tdoublesl. The team also competes in the UMass Men's League held in Northampton, and are the de- fending champions. -Ed Donahue Business Club Butterfield Arts Group Campus Crusade for Christ Cape Verdian Alliance Central American Solidarity Association Central Area Craft Shop Central Area Government Central Area Women's Center Chabad Student Collective Chamber Choir Cheerleaders Chess Club - Provides chess players of all abili- qies an open forum in which to test and improve their skills. The club meets on Thursday evenings from 7pm to 12 midnight and supplies all ofthe necessary equipment for its members. Member- ship is open to all University students who have a wish to learn and play the game. The club is also sponsoring 4 tournaments this semester, loin the Club ll, Intro to Chess 102, All ln A Day's Work, and the UMass Lightning Chess Championship. All of the games in the tournaments are rated with the United States Chess Federation, of which the club is an affiliate member, which gives all of the players a national chess rating. ln the past we have put on several tournaments, including the ever popular 24 hour chess mara- thon - Mass Insanity. These tournaments attract players from all over the nation, including several master level players. All of these activities have led us to have the motto "You don't have to be good, you just have to want to play." --john Eikenberry 88fBlack Musicians Conference Below: President and Vice-President of the Chess Club are, john Eikenberry and Sharon Kruger. Bottom: The UMass Cheerleaders practice their pyramid for the half-time show. Photo by Clayton IOHPS A Y Photo by ludith Fiolz- l i l 1 R..- - O' 1 K 1 stasis 2 'b Q' :Sgt left: The Club Managers Association of America members gathers for their weekly meeting. Below: Polly Dodson, a member of the Central American Solidarity Association, relaxes at the office. ages Wifi? af' '21 is tw N ,A'Q' Photo by Judith Fiola .:-2 J t than-1 t 2-z 1 Y Photo bv Clayton jones , is!! X, 'L Dylan Dobbyn, plans his move against Paul Maclntyre during one of the Chess Club's tournament. Photo by Clayton jones Chess Club! 89 Photo by Clayton jones i Q' ' i W 1 Below: Members of the Collegian have gathered for a group shot for their last edition of the New England's Largest Newspaper. Bottom . Left: Program Advisor of the Commuter Area Government, lose Tolson, goes over the items to be discussed at the next meeting with Bill r Wong. Bottom Right: Photographer, Rob Skelton, sorts through pictures in the Collegian office. i i Photo Hola Photo by Byrne Guarnotta W ' .. w Q,-. . fit-3:9-Fixx 177' -"U" H 5223111129- t B :Q A Q f---f--m--- N 5 1 e::,5g- - X l i 1 I . V 1 f . .. , , ,N ,4,Qg"'f9v I J ,Ov J ' if I I . R If 1 4 t, 49 .--EI? K H vs, ,, H .. 'TNK , 4 ' 3 UPE,',ff4.....J mr., ts' -33 .,tff.,5.LX My v . I . ,x, ,, up - ' v- 3 .. 'XX' 511. S S LFICN Q39 Z -, Q at xx.-fix X . , is . i CA ,045-, ,I 'X r l i 5 E, . x ng I 4 . NNY. Y i I h ,.. - g1"si5955 Qofcha oeipma Ielow: Members of the Collegian, Vanessa Roth, Kim lackson, Lisa Crezenzi, Paul Lesser, and Steve tubin, chat while working in the business office. Bottom: Photography Editor of the Collegian, Byrne Suarnotta, prints up pictures. Hola V A Photo by Norman Benrimo Ba- ? . w' ha., t?"f' -a 4, 1. t 1 f Chi Delphia Chinese Student Club Christian Science Club Managers Association of America QCMAAJ - A professional association of both student and managers of private country, yacht, development, military and city clubs located throughout the United States, Canada, Mexico, Europe and the Far East. Our association, is dedi- cated to the education and enlightenment of our members and the support of the private club industry. Student Chapters hold regular on-campus meetings, attend local CMAA Chapter meetings, participate in CMAA National Workshops, attend Regional meetings and also the National Confer- ence. Students also visit the clubs of CMAA mem- bers on pre-planned field trips, have fundraisers in order to attain funds, go to the New York Hotel Show, participate in Manager For A Day and also host a Senior Chapter meeting. The club is open to members of the Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Administration department and Sports Management. --Paul A. Smith Ill Collegian - The writing above the flag reads: New England's Largest College Paper - but what does that mean? lt means about 19,000 papers a day, averaging about 18 pages, reach the UMass community. Collegian reporters are out there covering cam- pus and town news, arts, sports, women's issues and black affairs. lt means Collegian photogra- phers are out shooting feature photos. It means bleary-eyed production crews stay up until all hours, putting this together. With a staff optimistically estimated at 200, most of whom are unpaid, a daily student news- paper is a group effort. The Board of Editors meets weekly and provides direction and policy for the paper's editorial content. The Executive Board also meets weekly, and plans for the pa- per's future. But for most reporters, the Collegian shows its true colors at about 5PM everyday, Sunday through Thursday: Deadline. Editors start to wor- ry about number of lines per inch and what if this reporter doesn't show up and why won't this stupid computer work, anyway? The business office staff also logs in plenty of hours at the paper, selling the ads that keep the paper independent from University or student funding. And the graphics crews are the ones who don't leave until it's over - anytime from 11PM to whenever. When they leave the office, sipping that last cup of Blue Wall coffee and trying not to think about their 9:05 exam in just a few hours, the Collegian!91 newsroom and graphics room are quiet. But it's not long before the next day's staff arrives, ready to put together the next issue of New England's Largest College Paper. -Nancy Kligener Communication Disorder Club Commuter Collective Commuter Area Government - A student run area government for all off-campus undergrads. CAG's responsibilities include providing services, advocacy, and programming for issues of inter- est to its diverse population. Our Governing Board is comprised of 15 elected off-campus students. Their responsibility is to make all major policy decisions and give direction to the organization. Any enrolled un- dergrad is eligible to run for a seat. The Commuter Office implements decisions made by the Governing Board and directly ser- vices the commuter population. The office is staffed by work-study and non-work study stu- dents as well as a full time professional staff per- son. There is always room for volunteers to assist iand gain experiencej in their area of interest. lt is also possible to earn academic credit, through internships, for students desiring hands-on train- ing and organizing experience. -Courtesy of CAG Concepto Latino Coolidge House Council - Our main function is to provide fun and educational activities for our residents. This semester we planned a semi- formal, a non-alcoholic dance, a ski trip, as well as trips to Flat Street and Riverside Amusement Park. Some other activities included alcohol awareness classes, question and answer ses- sions, and other awareness programs, which benefit our residents. We also sponsored Save 'the Children Foundation. -Lisa Smith Craft Center - Provides a relaxed atmosphere in which any member of the University can work, on their own schedule. We provide tools and instruction at all levels free of charge, for a variety of crafts. We sell materials. You can bring your own materials. We welcome complete be- ginners and advanced students. lf you have something which is broken, just bring it in and we will help you fix it. Drop in at any time with an idea of something you would like to try making, even if you have never tried anything like that before. Complete beginners can have alot of satisfaction and make beautiful objects. -Courtesy of The Craft Shop 92fCommunication Disorder Club Below: Members of the Design Student Club, gathered for a meeting. Bottom: A student, Suzahne Riendeau, uses her free time to create something fun and unique with the supplies available to her at the Craft Shop. Photo by ludith Fiola A Y Photo by Michael April -fS'J'- - 1 ,W .su ,A ,, P Photo by Michael April , " .:x,5f"'-gs? '5 iw-- Photo by Michael April At the Craft Shop, a person can express their artistic abilities in various activities. 2 J. CX dx 09 . W Left: lean Caruso uses her skills to make a stain glass at the Craft Shop. Below: Director of the Craft Shop, Anna Dolan, greets you with a smile at the front desk. Photo by Clayton jones ill i ul ili- Craft Center! 93 QKAN Above: Ben Brogan, one of the student secu- rity supervisors of the Escort Service, checks to make sure he has everything he needs before going on duty. Right: Two of the stu- dent security supervisors, Elizabeth Smith and George Duborg lll, checks on the dormitories to make sure that everything is running smoothly. 94X Critical Times gush. t '- r . gf' -ix n-111111 s-.--t 1-. ,.:.. x It .. Z e Q, r, :fi Photos by Judith Fiola GN Afx r i it v ------.3 . ll 'Ill-"l l iii ummm num' l u mn um , mum is um lp tx. it K l i l . elf 41 ki .ily i . i S 'ffl iffy if fi? Q T if T' tw fli "' ll I l"l f-1 , -. X :ffl L :.' 1 l' in , i. X 5 j H I Photos by Clayton lones Gill .1-2-.WPT A ?:i'63??T" ....s,.,, M 3' .- -til '4 ,. .t ii' Wt ' Y 1' - 1 - t , . 41 1 vt ' Mike Ramirez deposits a check from Bert Cleary, a manager at the Federal Student Credit Union. hris Kuhn, a co-manager at the Federal Student Credit Union, explains the job of a teller to erkle during her training period. 2 Critical Times Design Student Club - Known to interior de- sign students as the UMass student chapter of the American Society of Interior Designers fA.S.l.D.l. A.S.l.D. is the world's largest profes- sional association of interior designers. Student membership in A.S.l.D. is available to students enrolled in interior design programs at colleges, universities, and schools of design which have an A.S.l.D. students chapter. At UMass, we have over fifty members. This orga- nization enables the student to gain access to the profession of interior design. Activities throughout the year include guest lecturers, trips to New York City, various muse- um visits and the annual Christmas party. In the Spring, members of the design department took a three day trip to Washington, D.C. -Kathy Kopec Distinguished Visitors Program Diving Club Drum Magazine Dyslexic Student Organization Eastside Arts Eastside Events!Concerts Economic Developmental Office Educational Collective on World Affairs Environmental Science Club Escort Service - An impressive total of 1393 escorts were conducted over the course of Fall '86. Spring '87 semester has begun with similar interest in the Escort Service. The service pro- vides a person with whom to walk across cam- pus in lieu of walking alone. Dimly lit paths, slow- ness to change burned lightbulbs and reports of incidents on campus are some reasons why the service has become more popular. Carol Radzik, director of the Escort Service, was quite pleased with the increased use of the service. She explained that word of mouth has been helpful in spreading the word about the service. Also, she added, a free ad in the person- als section of the Collegian and the end of day- light savings time have been factors in the in- creased usage. The Escort Service has come a long way since a few years ago when the average number of escorts were 3 to 4 per month. Escorts are avail- able Sunday through Thursday from 8PM until ZAM, and Friday and Saturday until 3AM. -ludith Fiola Exercise Science Club Fashion Marketing Association Federal Credit Union - Dedication, persis- tance and responsibility characterize the volun- teers at UMass Student Federal Credit Union. This year, numerous steps were taken to prepare Federal Credit Union! 95 the Credit Union for future success in serving the students of Ulviass. An extremely aggressive and progressive Board of Directors has implemented many changes. At the foundation of these changes was the conversion of the computer system and the automation of the accounting department. Along with the improvement of technical areas, the Credit Union has also moved forward in areas of University and student relation. Addi- tionally, updating of records within the Credit Union received attention. A historical file to doc- ument the past performance of the Credit Union is being established. All these innovations have been made to better provide for the future of our organization. Services provided by the Credit Union are de- signed to serve the student population. Savings tShareJ accounts, Checking iShare Draftl ac- counts, Auto loans, personal loans, Certificates of Deposit, Money orders, Travelers Checks, and Payroll Deduction are offered within the Credit Union. -Courtesy of Federal Credit Union Fencing Club Field Trip Service Finance Club Fire 8: First Aid Five College Transportation Floriculture Club Food Science Club Forensic Services , French Club Friends of the Renaissance Fruit 84 Vegetable Club Gamma Sigma Sigma Golden Key Honor Society - Chartered in the Spring of '86 under the hard work and dedica- tion of President, Adam MacDonald, and Vice President, Chester Clark, the new chapter has found its niche in the world of academia here at our University. Any Senior maintaining an overall GPA of 3.5 or better are eligible for membership. We pro- vide scholars with various opportunities such as studentffaculty networks, industry contacts, and student leadership. --Courtesy of Golden Key Honor Society Golf Club Governor's Program Council Grenadier Society Handicapped Students Collective Hang Gliding Club I Hellenic Student Association Hillel - Provides the UMass campus with lew- ish cultural activities, educational programs, and 961 Fencing Club l l Below: Members of the Hang Gliding Club, Brian Pinette and Guy Leteurnson have set up a table ai the Campus Center Concourse to recruit new members. Bottom: Hop on to a safe ride with thel PVTA. i ' i U lvl A S S HANG cumwe 7, - ri l C L U B ' y Photo by ludith Fiola Y A Pham by Clayfgn ,anal ,LY YN XM sg t ef X X Q2 , ' Q be 9 1.-H - - 'W' Q91-f.,.g'. ' wg5,'.w--rrvff N .--safes ' A N. 'A-Q' ' ' sl asg ' '1.f,.- Below: Members of the Hillel are: Front: Marisa Kohrbach, David Mark, Sandor Goldstein, Erik Traiger, Dana Grossblatt, Randi Dubno, loanne Lovitz. Back: Yehudit Heller, Saul Perlmutter, Nomi Goldberg, Alan Saperstein, Helene Goodman, Yoav Q Shorr, Rob Chernick, Lainie Goodman, Carol Naiman. Bottom Left: The Five College Transportation provides transportation 6 59 to Ahmherst College, Hampshire College, Smith College, Mount Holyoke and UMass. Bottom Right: Each PVTA driver must go through a 15 week training session before they can go on the road. ef f 892, sw' 1.-5' ,ws ,V 'ji' .tag ,SW . ' --wmv . it?-3 ' ' "Qi 'N' legit? X if . J, Y' E' ' -Tjmiil' , ,..,f1-' ' . 32: 2, ' f William 4. .ig x, 4 .-an . "J .Q .5 0-'I 5. a J, ,, - , v . . .' 4. - ,:, ,, . .n ' fr-' Photos by Clayton lanes Hillel! 97 1ni 11-1.-.. 98!History Club . 20 Nr' QNX Right: The Managing Editor of the Index, john MacMillan, edits another piece of copy for the yearbook. Below: A member of the Honor Stu- dent Association smiles for the camera. C4 Photo by Clayton lones '-mga, ,. . . , uf" T fo' U , V -... - . 'I L-7531439 i The officers of the Honor Student Association brings the meeting to order. 4 . O X i T. Photo by ludith Fiola I 0 Q ' 1 I i K .7 Photo by Clayton It Below: Fine Arts Editor, Carla Fernando, and her assistant, lohn Doherty, of the Index staff, chooses the best pictures for their section. Bottom: Cindy Batchelor, Lifestyles Co-Editor of the Index works on a layout. ..-.SJ ' - '-- - my . ' ' I A 2:1 ' ., ...g +5 . T . .qi ,. 3 jf A,,k l. ' ff-. F X V 's,NKh 'iq - V . , ' fu.,,.M . , .. . . ,. ,Q , E A T if U , ,..' I Q 4' Qi . . 'Slim i , Q, A w:f.., , N.-3 1 I V, . . . , H,-,dmv gps I 1F'h0to by Clayton jones Y A Photo by Judith Fiola political viewpoints. We provide a wide range of social activities for the campus as a whole. We started out the year with a picnic. We welcomed back old members and ushered in a wide variety of new ones. This picnic brought our '86-'87 membership to about 200 members. Our next event was a Hillel sponsored dance which brought out several hundred people to dance the night away. In mid-October we took a trip to M.l.T. and participated in a religious cele- bration and visited Harvard Square. Along with these special programs, we continued with our traditional Schmoozing tsocial gatherings to talk and tell storiesj, weekly Hillel Council meetings, and Rap with the Rabbi sessions. Our commit- tees for social events, Soviet lewry, Student Alli- ance for Israel, and publicity were also in full swing. Before we knew it, Hanukkah ap- proached and it was time to light the candles and play with dreidles. After six weeks of rest, all of Hillel was ready to kick off our 11th annual jewish Arts Festival. It was filled with cultural events: Don Futterman, a jewish humorist, Safam, a modern jewish con- temporary band, and Hannah Senesh, a theatri- cal portrait of a jewish freedom fighter. The festi- val was a great success which attracted many people. The lobby in Washington for Soviet lew- ry was our next big event. Students were able to talk with their respective Congressman about this problem and figure out ways to correct it. Another program for Soviet lewry was the lec- ture by Leonid Feldman, a former Russian refu- gee. He inspired all who attended to fight for Human Rights and Soviet lewry. We just looked back through the Hillel year. Now let us look to the future. We await the arrival of our Soviet Jewry March, our special dedication to graduating Seniors through our Se- nior Award Ceremony, our Holocaust Memorial Week, International Day, and lsrael's Indepen- dence Day. Hillel will continue its many diverse activities in its continuing quest for jewish Unity. -loanne Lovitz History Club Honors Student Association - Open to all UMass students. Our prime purpose is to pro- mote interaction between honors students through academic, cultural and social events. We work in close contact with the University Honors Program which helps our members with academic and social decisions throughout their years at UMass. We have an active executive board and a membership of nearly 100, consisting primarily of honors students. We sponsor registration day events such as the contra-dancing and we hope Honor Student Association! 99 to put on an international food festival later this semester along with other activities. In conjunction with the Honors Program, we help with the Labor Day Orientation Weekend for all incoming honors Freshmen each year. We also sponsor an Honors Awareness Day each semester for the Honors Program and publish the Honors Course and Teacher Evaluation -guides. QHCATEJ. --Tom Malloy Hospitality Management Society Hotel Sales 81 Marketing Association - The largest club in HRTA department that includes 130 active members. We are an active organiza- tion that educates its members in the Sales and Marketing facet of the hospitality industry - primarily the hotel fields. This education is pro- moted through informative meetings which in- clude: guest speakers, voluntary sales intern- ships, community galas and fundraising for chap- ter activities. Fiscal '86-'87 top activities include: our annual New York Hotel Show, Weekend Get-Away Raffles, Senior Citizen's Ball and we are in the process of shooting for Chapter of the Year. -April Marie Rogowski Hunger Task Force Index-UMass Yearbook lnterfraternity Council . . . FEATURE . . . The University of Health.Services has been on campus since 1915. However, it wasn't until the Fall of 1961 that the multi-functional building that stands today was finally finished. Over the past 25 years, University Health Ser- vices has been changing and revamping its pro- grams and services in leaps and bounds. Univer- sity Health Services not only covers the Universi- ty of Massachusetts, but also Hampshire College and Amherst College. ln the last 10 years, with the advent of the Valley Health Plan, University Health Services now provides comprehensive care for faculty, staff and their families. Some of the services being offered are an ac- tive pharmacy, a dermatologist, medical pediat- ric services, eye care programs, nutrition ser- vices, dental services and a vast array of others. The programs are designed to make the stu- dents aware of what is going on around them. Students are used as peer educators to help the programs get off the ground. In this way, the students feel they have a hand in running things. There are Peer Sexuality Programs which have workshops in AIDS, Sexually Transmitted Dis- eases fSTD'sJ, Contraceptive Education and how to be a better lover. . . . continued on page 103 100! Health Services Switchboard operator, loselyn Koldy, takes a break be- tween phone calls. toLt'Cf-5. QM-fi ll hi "S fi' Student Peer Health Advisors, Vanessa Rizzi and lim Lewis, hand out buttons from a table on the concourse. by ludith Fiola Sophie Kinder and Dr. Michael Dillon laugh when askedto pose for a picture. nr" Ri NAR is l Wx -.1 .1 , 1? . 1 'Q x X , X1 X 5 'll' Qiffz Lisa Horan looks up from her task of filing medical records. S D ' A oWER Q N, zQ VZ. 1,11 Y..-f R ,XX Cliff Zeng checks in people for summer registration ssxuALL' mansmntib mssnsi 510 vnxvfwf10N tgfqf 2 'X 4 iezoo-B L' ' K,,,,..f ' , ' - . 1 'M' ff' V I Photos by ludith Fiola Peer Educators, Scott Hocking, Deborah Stein, Vanessa Rizzi, Rava Levine, janet Olcott and lim Lewis, sit at a table on the concourse promoting safe sex. , Health Services! 101 if ? University Health Services provides Photo by ludir Fiola health Cafe not onli' for UM355 Stu' John Bowler files medical records at U.H.S. dents, but also for Pioneer Valley residents. ill l ig 1 l f ' ml "l X N "a x E i l s, 5 ' 2 l 1 l A l ' .QNX t he .-: Qkt-Qwxi-Q 2'- -ci ' as li li is la ll .milf 102! Health Services Photo by Lynn Thompson BUSINESS OFFICE ,tgirl Wa, YUYLX ,gait +. ' X I ill' V I . ...T .fl fT,il,l,l,t.t5wi A - 3.1. ' 'Q I ' ' it 1" Sharon Doherty checks in patients for the summer health program. 4- ' Q '." 1:55 gf: Q - V 'f ' K N. '.-' 1 1 A-1 :- . 1. ,Wy-Q Q 56 ,J . X , 1,51 'B . IX., f - L, u X Wi. wg. it - , T gg 6- ' X - ' - 1 . ' - e ,CCW -.- Sheryl Lyles takes a phone call at the appointment desk. Photos by ludith Fiola Pat Boland and Shelagh Foley sit at a 'lSnacksense" table on the concourse promoting a balance of nutritious food. , Another important program is Snack Sense, which deals with helping students learn what is right and wrong for their bodies. There is also an Alcohol and Drug Program which tries to pre- vent the problems before they start. The Univer- sity Health Services also promotes programs in safety, stress management and was very instru- mental in helping with the Great American Smoke Out. The cost for all these programs and services is controlled through careful management of the Student Health Fee by the Student Health Advi- sory Board. The Student Health Advisory Board tries to push for increased consumer involve- ment and is very instrumental in planning and implementing health care. University Health Services can not only help you with a short lived physical problem, but they can help you deal with the problems and con- flicts that you face everyday. -Ellen Goldberg International Club International Program Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship - A student led, interdenominational group with chapters on college and university campuses across the country and around the world. The mission of our group is to build collegiate fellowships which engage their college with the gospel of jesus Christ,and make disciples who embody biblical values. The Inter-Varsity chapter at UMass is committed to helping each student grow in their relationship with Christ. To do this we provide opportunities for christian fellow- ship, worship, Bible study, prayer and service. -Courtesy of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Iota Phi Theta Islamic Society luggling Club - Dedicated to teaching and promoting the art of juggling. The Club, revived last year, has over thirty active members, and grows every week. We hold weekly workshops where any mem- ber ofthe five-college community can come and learn how to juggle, free of charge. People inter- ested in learning more, pay a membership fee which entitles them to use all of the juggling Club's extensive equipment collection, free in- struction, and participation in the Club's perfor- mances. We teach basic and advanced ball and club juggling, diabolo and plate spinning, balancing, unicycling, devil stick and hat manipulation, as well as numbers juggling and basic and advanced club passing. Workshops are held Friday after- noons in the campus center, in good weather they are held outside by the campus pond. Also, Health Services!103 monthly ilteach ins" are held, usually in the Stu- dent Union Ballroom, the object of which are to teach as many people as possible the basic foun- dations of juggling. Besides teaching, the Club will also perform for any function or event. Performances include most of the above mentioned arts along with fire juggling and audience participation. Last year the Club performed for Southwest Week, several local arts festivals, and several local and universi- ty functions. -Adam Levine Karate Okinawan Martial Arts Karate-UMass Karate Club Korean Student Association Landscape Operations Legal Services Office QLSOJ - A student fund- ed law office which provides free legal services to all fee-paying UMass students and student groups. We offer advice, representation, andfor referral in most legal matters affecting students. The LSO is staffed by four attorneys, two admin- istrative and secretarial support staff, law stu- dents, and during the school semester, several undergraduate legal assistants. -Courtesy of LSO Leisure Studies Lesbian, Bisexual and Gay Alliance QLBGAQ - We offer a space primarily, though not exclusive- ly, for gay men, bisexuals and lesbians to meet and relax. We hold scheduled rap-groups, cof- fee houses, coffee hours, large dances, provide a counseling collective, and outreach for the large and active gay and lesbian population on cam- pus. There are no requirements for membership - everyone is welcome. -D. Todd Warren Lesbian Union - Recently re-opened in 4066, in the student union building. This organization for uwomen-identified-women" is open to all women who are interested and welcomes new energy. We provide lounge space for women, peer counseling, resources and referrals to the Lesbian community. Plans for rap groups and social events are in progress, including a fundrais- ing dance this semester. -Courtesy of Lesbian Union Management Club Marching Band!UMass Marketing Club - Our officers are Craig Oliver, Paul Kenny, Renee Kruger, Ellen Kaplan, Keith Ciampa, and advisor Professor Debevel. ln the Fall we had the intricacies of interviewing tech- niques revealed to us by Professor Malone. ln addition, Richard Fein, SOM Placement Director, lO4fKarate Okinawan Martial Arts Below: Members of the Legal Services Office are: Front: Patrick Moriarty, Tracy Welsh, Charles DiMare, Kyle Hoffman. Back: Tom Coish, Cheryl Garrity, Ellen Nasuti, Roger Chae, lohn Everest. Below: Liz Smith, a black belt of the Karate Club, demonstrates good form during a practice. li -1 .. Photo ludirh Fiola V A Photo by Clayton jones 'JY 2 a '-Famm .i. . gggawi . . Ni '24 Ng.,A .V .-NWI . , ::4, H ... Q K .Ht-.ogy 3 .. . fit' 'L 1 i- , dl I l .rm -at-gy. K yu , A Photo gf' KQAQ 546' 32- . - X JV! .1 'c "FL Via. . 5' 11 N ' f, v' arg Y, vi 4. . ,. .f , --..- . , ,, mg' , 4 - ,, riff- , ,aw-vu., - , EU. 3 ' ,li Q-img rf" f- ,-'riff' -fww, ' .A V x q L 'A I ,N . .gif s- .as ,M-11?-fu! --ff S151 1.-, , g i ,L i , .Q , 1.4 , in .J V A a I .. ' s , , ' ' I . Kr '-' - ' 1-an it 1 1-ia. f ,- , ' . ' 4. x - , Judith Fiola V . -1, " K. mlm, K, fb A Photo by Clayton lones Above: jeremy Brown and Adam Levine, members of the Juggling Club demonstrate the art of club passing near the Campus pond to attract intrigued learners. Left: The broth- ers of Iota Phi Theta are attracted to a table set up with various pins with Greek lettering on them while on their way to the 'Step Show". Marketing Club!105 lqi--ni.. J - ,gi 2352, wffzyp A 5 A l ,KAY Vywfeyk .- 3' 647 6' f ' f . ,, i., 7 I '44 .7 X f r fi Y ,, t lv. l Top: Mike Shapiro and Dawn Delsie cuddle up during half-time. Above: The pride of a performance well done shows on this baton twirler's face. Right: The Officers of the Mar- keting Club are: Front: Keith Ciampa, Paul Kenny. Back: Renee Kruger, Professor Debe- vec, Ellen Kaplan. 106! Mass Aid Photo by lanes -ai.,, " K A Photo by Judith Hola f"'i-. .--"iff 'I" "' vJ'af"'.g Y mai , H4 if mess cel. ,,J. Two members, Debi Cohen and Tara Rose, sit and chat with the Faciliator, loyce Barry, at the Lesbian Union. Z' fr-:nn XR f T: z f awiiixd Y 'O Photo by Clayton jones Photo by ludith Fiola Two members of the UMass Marching Band, lohn Kish and Dana Ritter, play their tubas in unison during the Half-time show. , explained available careers in Marketing. These career counseling speakers revealed a lot of in- formation to the club. We sponsored a Marketing Survey for Argus Communication in which 100 people participat- ed by rating 50 posters for the company. The members also helped to raise S500 for llBright- side For Families and Children". ln Spring, the Club viewed the film, Hin Search of Excellence". Ms. Linson of Friendly's Corpora- tion spoke to the Club about Marketing Re- search. The Division Sales Manager of New Eng- land for Anheuser-Busch, lohn Reed and john Verret came from Boston's lngall's Ad Agency to make a very interesting presentation. -Renee Kruger Mass Aid MassPIRG - The states largest and most effec- tive student-directed consumer and environ- mental advocacy organization. This semester, there are four major issues that we are tackling. The first is our Safe Energy-Stop Seabrook Campaign in which we will be lobby- ing congressmen to oppose a one mile evacua- tion zone for the Seabrook plant and inform the public of the dangers of nuclear energy. Our second issue is a State House Watch Campaign in which students will be lobbying congressmen to clean up the environment and protect con- sumers. The third project is Hunger Cleanup. This will be a national event in which, on April 11, students will do clean-up work in their commu- nities and seek donations and sponsorships from local businesses. The fundraising will benefit anti- hunger programs. Our fourth project will be a Toxics in Art Supplies Investigation in which we will report on the hazardous chemicals in art supplies in elementary schools that have yet to be reported. MassPlRG is also holding its annual conference from Feb. 27-March 1, during which students from across the state learn skills that make a difference in politics. -Courtesy of MassPlRG Massachusetts Pre-Law Society -- Founded in September of '86 to provide an opportunity for undergraduates interested in attending law school to meet, learn, and exchange informa- tion. The Society invites speakers to appear on a monthly basis and gives presentations on a wide range of topics. Speakers are usually drawn from law firms in the Western Mass area, but also include the President of the Massachusetts Bar Association, a lawyer from the Environmental Protection Agency and the Director of Admis- sions from the University of Connecticut Law School. This Spring, we will run a Moot Court Massachusetts Pre-Law Society!107 Session that will be judged by a professor from the University of Connecticut Law School. -Eliot Prescott Men's Volleyball Club Minutes Mortar Board - A Senior national honor soci- ety that chooses twenty to thirty-five juniors each year with a GPA of no less than 3.2. The students are chosen based on past leadership and service to the University community. This year's Mortar Board, chosen from several hun- dred applicants, were involved in the creation of an honors booklet that lists in detail all of the 27 honor societies on campus. The Mortar Board, which has existed on this campus for more than twenty years, ran numerous events including several debates between different student lead- ers, an honor social, and is helping to run Honor's Day. This year we began a Freshman honor stu- dent peer counselling program that will help first year honor students choose the best possible programs within their major with help from Se- nior honor students within their own major. As we have been of service in the past, we hope to be of greater service to the UMass community in the years to come. -john Crawley Music Theater Guild National Exchange Club National Society of Black Engineers Naviators Newman Student Association QNSAQ - An or- ganization of undergraduate students who serve the UMass and Amherst communities. NSA has its office in the Newman Center, which is the largest Catholic Center of its kind on the East Coast. Yearly we sponsor such activities as the Mt. Norwottuck hike, the Fall Cleanup for Senior Citi- zens, the Thanksgiving Day Food Drive for the needy in the Amherst area, Christmas carolling and the largest Valentine's Day Flower Sale. In the Spring, we sponsor the Run for Ritter Road Race. This is a 10 Kilometer road race which raises approximately 510,000 for the Covenant House, a shelter for the homeless and abused children. We welcome all to participate in any of our activities. -Courtesy of NSA New Testament Fellowship New World Theater - Founded in 1979 in or- der to present the theatrical works of Third World people as a major contribution to con- temporary theater arts. We do not wish to ob- scure the individual achievements of Black, His- 108!Men's Volleyball Club Below: A low return of the ball has the opponents jumping up for a block during one of the Volleyball Team's games. Bottom: A member of the Men's Volleyball Club practices his serve. nl,Q Q .. an H0994 " A' "'. iii . A ' ft V -Q 5' f . ..... i fir : N' lt f 1 -l l ' .. fc ww Q X.. Es... - H - x W" ' Photos by Judith Fiola .... 11 j. e l 'Y li -.4 -at og ,amp 'Q .5 4 1 5 N-1. ""' ' 'dl -nw l' lelow: Members of the Music Theater Guild, Bonnie Borromeo, Gina Vanaria, and Andy Diskes lounges in their lffice. Bottom Left: Two members of the Massachusetts Pre-Law Society are Gregory A. Dawson and Eliot D. rescott. Bottom Right: A high jump for a spike keeps the opponents of the Men's Volleyball Club on their toes, X57 QM, Q . nrt -Q., ,v- t. Photo by Clayton jones ,S R- .Ti , 3, r f we it Xi h . K x : t hx' yi 0 .. . ' P tg! -we m, l 'xl ls N, Q . -- . Q A .fi :M Q. i il' ff? N -327 Q fp 1 gif. 1" "Tig 5, V ,I N, v X Photo by Clayton jones Bi"',ee - 3 L1-liri I Photo by ludith Hola New World Theater! 109 wilt' +o Q4 -- K",-.,,,.,-rf' Above: Members of the Newman Student Association gather for a meeting at the New- man Center. Right: Treasurer of the Newman Student Association, Mary Beth McCarthy, relaxes and poses for a picture before the meeting begins. HO! Northeast Area Government 4-gi N s iii .g S H, ii . ,A ll l Q. tt . V , I . F N G ,fqgiq-3 J X 1-gXEt5'?g Photos by Clayton lones Mg... it at X-,ff I Top: One of the rooms at the Campus Center provides a meeting place for the Office of Third World Affairs members. Above: Always willing to assist students in finding a place to live off- campus is Barbara McGlynn, a secretary at the Off-Campus Housing Office. Left: Father Tuohy advises and helps all activities of the Newman Student Association. panic, Asian and Native Americans, nor consider them as one entity. Although the histories and cultures are very different, there exist many shared themes and experiences. We highlight the theatrical works of Third World people, providing a forum for the expres- sion of our struggles, aspirations and dreams. It is our goal to broaden the experience of the Uni- versity and Five College community by present- ing a season of plays which reflects the beauty and diversity of people of color. -Courtesy of New World Theater Northeast Area Government Northeast Area Women's Center Nummo News Off-Campus Housing Office Office of Third World Affairs - Established in 1976 in response to the requests of Third World students for an institutional advocacy organiza- tion that would be of assistance to them within both the Student Activities Trust Fund and the larger university system. OTWA organizes, advocates, and provides re- sources that enhance and protect the Third World students' interests. The expanded pro- grams offered by the OTWA have been very instrumental in enhancing the awareness of stu- dents to the issues of multiculturalism, social is- sues, life skills development, and about human- ity. We promote the importance of learning styles, ethnic and cultural backgrounds, and oth- er unique characteristics of the differences of individuals. The message that reveberates from each activity that OTWA sponsors is that stu- dents can create a better environment - an environment in which people recognize, accept, and seek to develop the uniqueness of each individual. Since OTWA was established, it has primarily developed programs and conducted projects that advocated fairness and humanity for all, es- pecially Third World students. OTWA is respon- sible for ensuring the viability and efficiency of Third World students organizations and the de- velopment of plans and programs that aid in fulfilling the second curricular teducation beyond the classrooml needs of a transient campus pop- ulation. OTWA teaches skills in coping and helps Third World students develop excellent life skills that compliment their academic pursuit and ca- reer objectives in life. -Courtesy of OTWA Omega Psi Phi Orchard Hill Area Government Organization of Marxist Studies Outing Club - On any given weekend during the course of the semester you might find mem- Outing Club! 111 bers of the Outing Club hiking in the Holyoke Range, canoeing on the West River, crawling through subterranean passages in a New York cave, or rock climbing on Chapel Ledge. UMOC does these activities and more including more seasonal ones such as cross-country skiing, win- ter camping, and ice climbing. We have gone to places throughout New England, the entire U.S., and even some other countries. We've done caving in West Virginia, canoeing on the Rio Grande and in the Everglades, climbing of Mexi- can volcanoes, and backpacking in California to name a few. Trips are led at all levels from begin- ner to advanced so there is always a chance to try something new and meet some good people who are 'into" outdoors. The club has its own equipment locker to sup- ply club trips and accommodate private equip- ment rentals by members. We have a cabin in the White Mountains of New Hampshire and an office in the Student Union. UMOC also pro- motes the safe and environmentally sound use of the outdoors. The club maintains several local hiking trails. This semester the club will have many trips going out including several cross-country skiing trips to the cabin and some week-long trips dur- ing Spring Break. The Snowball, one of the club's annual contradances, will take place in April. -Brian Kettler PM Combat Club Panhellenic Council ' Peacemakers People's Market Phi Beta Sigma Photo Coop Pi Sigma Alpha Spectrum - ls celebrating its 20th anniversary this yearll Spectrum is the full-color, fine art and literary magazine at UMass which is published annually. We publish materials contributed solely by the students of the five college community. All work is solicited from undergraduate and graduate student body. Submissions can be brought to the Spectrum office located at room 103B in the Campus Cen- ter. -Courtesy of Spectrum Sport Parachute Club - 'Dock Formation, Boogie. lbbee Gabba Dee". These words are all part of the vocabulary at the Sport Parachute Club. Cheap, safe skydives and iitoo much fun" have been our goal since we began in 1959. Every Fall and Spring we make jumps onto campus to advertise the start of another jumping season to encourage membership. Students are il2!P.V. Combat Club Below: President of the Panhellenic Council, Noelle Byrnes, and Chris Allen sell balloons on Valen- tine's Day to raise money for the upcoming Greek week. Bottom: 'Hanging-out" at their office are some of the officers of the Outing Club, Phil Davis fCross-Country Ski Chairpersonj, George Yocher iRock Climbing Co-Chairpersonj, and Brian Kettler QPresidentJ. Photos by Clayton lanes . - K Xt if 'T' x ' 'Q t ii ' " QIQRI W, awgw Xb W4 mix: CZJ. I as 0 1 0"c6A 1 , 3 ui Qi, lg? it if iiiiii' x ' Lx Q3 OQZQ Left: Caitlin McKenna works at the People's Market as her co-op. Below: Sitting at the Campus Center Concourse, Daniela D'Ap- polito tries to attract new members to join the Peacemakers. Photos by Clayton lones UN UUK YLHN ' ""." fi I i"',.I.L!7f.i ,Sz 53 C I.. YE Uflass HCENHKER , ,, .-ff'.':--" -.,,,.,. 'it ni' 's'1,,2:-J" 3, 51 is Q l f -oc -fl il- .11 - Sport Parachute Club!113 Wt on Below: The Spectrum members discuss their budget plans for the year. Bottom Left: Paul Wingle, speaker of the Student Government As- sociation, signs another document as Michelle Farmer looks on. Bottom Right: The advisors of Spectrum decides which art work should go on each page. Members of the Ski Club, Barbara Forziati, Kim Hopkins, Chris Veritas and Rick Rioles work at a table they have set up in front of the Hatch to recruit new members. ..9'i i 5 as tiff Photos by Clayton jones 114K Poet s Corner Beginning of each semester, the Sport Parachute Club parachutes down near the campus pond to advertise and to encourage new membership. vis U B. , Photo by Cynthia Batchelor trained with state of the art equipment and fed- erally certified instructors and jumpmasters. We have two methods of training, the traditional 'static line' and our newly introduced program, 'accelerated free fall'. We had three very successful summertime boogies ilarge lanes, lots of peoplel and had over twenty club members make the annual pilgrim- age to the Christmas boogie in Zephyrhills, Flor- ida. This semester, we are planning bigger and bet- ter boogies, canopy filled skies, and lots more good times. Skydiving is for people who like to take life to the limit . . . so "EFS! Yahoo!" -Vikki Stepanovitch Poet's Corner Portugese Club Pre-Vet Club Professional Agriculture Convention Radical Student Union Redemption Republican Club Rugby Club Sailboard Club SAIGA Save the MAZE SCERA - Formed in 1978 when the Student Organizing Project merged with the Student Center for Educational Research. With the merg- er of these two organizations, SCERA was able to perform the dual purpose of researching for the SGA as well as being able to actively pursue topics that were equally relevant to the student body. -Courtesy of SCERA Science Fiction Club Student Government Association Shofar Shorthorn Silent Majority Ski Club Snackbar-Greenough, Kennedy, Field, Sylvan Solos and Duos Southwest Assembly Spanish Club Sports Management Association Sporting Goods Coop State Student Association of Mass Stockbridge Senate Operations Stosag Stoso Social Account Strategy Games Student Notes and Printing Service QSNPSQ - Student run, non-profit organization. Our busi- ness provides two types of services to the UMass community. On one hand, we provide a full service print and Xerox shop, at low rates. The notes division provides lecture notes for stu- Student Notes and Printing Service!115 dents. The notes are an academic aid, they are not a replacement for the class. Students that benefit the most are those that are slow note takers or are handicapped. -Scott Godin Student Nurses Student Nutrition Club Student Union Art Gallery Students Advocating Financial Aids QSAFAQ - Group of students interested in promoting finan- cial aid to qualified, needy students in higher education. Our activities center around advocat- ing, educating, and organizing. SAFA is open to all UMass students. Our advocating activities involve organized student lobbying trips to Washington, D.C. and to the Massachusetts State House. Prior to this trip, student participants go through an intensive training period through which they become fa- miliar with current legislative issues on financial aid. Our goal in the advocating process is to alert legislators of the possible consequences a cut in aid could produce on students and the entire nation. SAFA's educational activities extend beyond the lobbying efforts. Members also organize fi- nancial aid workshops and information booths to provide other students with information about accessing the different financial aid pro- grams, and to assist them in the application pro- cess. The UMass Financial Aid Office provides us with technical support for this purpose. Our organizing efforts include such activities as informing students when important issues arise in the legislative agenda, as well as provid- ing resource information about their legislative representatives so students and their parents can contact them about their concern. --Doris Camopos-lnfantino Students for lesse lackson Student Valley Production Sunset Cluster Sylvan Area Government Sylvan Cultural Society Tai Chi Chuan Club Tau Beta Pi g Thai Asian International Students Tickets Unlimited Travel 84 Tourism Turf Management Club Twenty-Five Plus Club A Union Program Council QUPCJ - The nation's largest entirely student-run concert promotion and production company. We are a non-profit organization designed to enrich campus life by engaging popular musicians to appear in con- cert. A fixture on the UMass campus for ten ll6f Student Nurses The Students Advocating Financial Aids had a table set up at the Student Union to help students fill out Financial Aid forms and to answer any questions they might have had. Anita Carson and Andrew Brockle- hurst helps a student fill out his form. Photo bv Clavton lones will Ava FINANUAL AIS DAY Wlufjdaj fill H 'l2'iO0P'i 5 FINANCIAL Alb FORMS ARE DUE MARCH li' Q """. .ill Qmh Q1 in-qw: Y """1 -- P 'i I as ' +5 H 'iv A VF hs? Photo lones v J 'f 1 i it" - lflaflf-.l i Photo by Judith Fiola N514 Photo by Clayton lones , U31 sa 'QI Peter Tsoi, a worker at Student Notes and Print- ing Service, finds the necessary notes for a stu- dent note buyer, Chris Hann. av-'wr 473 Phot Above Middle: Two members of the Students Advocating Financial Aids hands out Financial Aid forms in front of the Hatch. Above: Director of the Student Union Art Gallery, lane Kreisman, lays plans for future artistic exhibitions. Left: One of the workers at the Student Notes and Printing Service, Cheryl laques, takes copy orders of stu- dent resumes. Clayton jones Union Program Council!117 3 SLC?-' 4 i l .SWF l NYNCJV A The Members of the University Sport Enter- tainmentand Promotion are: Herb Wood- H ward, Arthur Stephenson lll, Steve Cohen, Pete Eisen, jeff Miller, and Ken Kendall. W V FIIOIO by clayton lone: 1 l 1 1 l l l l l l I I Qlifll 3 l l. 6 + Photo bv Clayton lonesv . A Photo by ludgi' Halal Above: Members of the Union Program ?fFfi'f p Q' T Y "" ' """ 1 I '.,' E Council: Front: Maureen Shilke, Bob Lopes, x iii-'flffg-1 I6 . l Christin Nichols, Silva Bolian. Back: lo Ellen A U l 'S P l Saunders, Robin Scanel, Catherine Turner, 'Q' P ll. , " ' B4 1 ' Christine O'Neil, Traci Schauts, Daman Riley, l 1 1 Rich McCafferty, Eric Nakajima, Steven Al- i I , . l "i't' 'wwf a y fred. Right: Business manager of the Union 3' LA, ' Program Council, Catherine Turner, goes , 5 A xg. over the books for an upcoming concert. 7L"::' as "" i 'X r L 4 'SF xx 4 zif' V--Q-X355-u 118!Union Video Center " Below: Members of the Union Program Council. Paul Pexon, Christine O'Neil, and Greg Riley, stop by the office to see what work needed to be done. Bottom: News Director, lessica Faller, and Dl, Dave Sears, work their daily shifts on the air on WMUA. -T 15' 1293 Photos by Clayton lanes -QQ, i o 0 E21 il.- ., Y :lor-I .-...x-ti. 'i'H. -3- -l -Q1-:li i'1 years now, UPC has brought a vast array of talent to Amherst. From the Fine Arts Center to the Blue Wall, a wide variety of venues insures a wide variety of acts. Last year, UPC and the Duke Ellington Com- mittee promoted twelve shows. Being entirely student-run, UPC looks to the student population constantly for support, ideas, and guidance. Any student is welcome to stop by the UPC offices at any time. From artists to engineers, journalists to business majors, and ev- ery field of study between, UPC offers an experi- ence that can only prove helpful upon gradu- ation. Many of our former staff members have gone on to careers in the music industry. UPC is very proud of its impressive history and in future years hopes to live up to its good reputation in the concert production community. -Courtesy of UPC Union Video Center United Christian Foundation University Democrats University Sport Entertainment and Promotion - Dedicated to bringing and promoting sport- ing events to the university and its community. We have in the '86-87 school year, planned and organized bus trips to sporting events, helped in the organization and production of the 1987 Eastern Intercollegiate Gymnastics League Championships, and brought many prominent businessmen from the sporting industry to speak to the students at this campus. -Ken Kendall Valley Women's Voice Veteran Service Organization Vietnamese Student Association Water Polo Club Wheel Wildlife Society WMUAQ91.9 FMQ - A federally-licensed broadcast facility, which operates to educate students in the proper operation of radio sta- tions, while broadcasting programs that inform, educate and entertain. WMUA is operated mainly by volunteer stu- dents of UMass. Our signal reaches nearly one- half million people. The funds to support UMUA come mainly from the Student Activities Trust Fund, with smaller contributions from listeners and local businesses. The programming on WMUA is extremely diverse, with alternative rock, reggae, soul, funk, blues, jazz, country and blue grass. WMUA keeps a full schedule of news, sports, weather and public affairs broad- casts, as well as ethnic programs. ln Dec. '86, we conducted a very successful fundraiser telethon, thanks to the efforts of David Sears, an '87 gradu- WMUAl91.9 FMV 119 ate, WMUA raised nearly 512,000 to be used to meet operation costs. ln March '87, the WMUA Management Board attended the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System National Convention in New York City. Many of the board members will be participating in panel discussions and seminars on college radio, as WMUA is recognized as a top-ranked college radio station. WMUA provides its services to any individual or non-profit organization. We offer production services and training, public service announce- ments, management training, and many other services, broadcast training, etc. Many individ- uals have left WMUA with skills that secured rewarding jobs for them. -Patrick Mahoney WOCHQ131 FMQ Women's Engineering Society Women's Leadership Project Women's Rugby Club Women's Studies Union WSYLf105.1 FMJ - A student run alternative radio station which broadcasts to the university community 18 hours daily. Each disc jockey's 3 hour airshift consists of music of his or her choice. WSYL makes an effort to provide program- ming that is not available on commercial stations in the area. WSYL, in addition to broadcasting alternative music, frequently sponsors live music events on campuses as well. Any UMass student may become a station member by attending organizational meeting at the beginning of each semester. Anyone desiring an airshift must then go through a brief training period and attend subsequent regularly sched- uled meetings. -Michael Ryak WZZZ Zeta Mu Zoo Disc Frisbee Team Zulu Women's Frisbee i20!WOCHf13'l FMJ J' Qx ,OK . X The student Djs of the WSYL radio station of Sylvan gather in the Campus Center for a photo. far , , .f.:w: . ,1 li: ' " 'l if 5-'T , 4 il 4.4, s ,. - Nick Sokoloff Above: Trapped by a defensiveman, Arron Crutchfield looks for an open teammate downfield. Left: Skying for the disk against a Washington opponent is Mike Equi. Zulu Women s Frisbee!121 122!Sports ...s...... ... ..-nw--...NA Sports Co-Sports editor, john MacMillian, is busy writing sports copy. ng vc -'31 Cam we Mufti . : Kevin Casey, Co-Sports editor, is an enthusi- l astic fan of all sports. , i ii i i i i 5 i ii l li . . 4 i s a i Q s i li ii 1 i I I Si v. I i i . I i 7 's i i :ii i ii i 1. U ii 111' if The vault is one of six events in which the men's gymnas- tics team competes. It was a good year overall for UMass sports. Some of this year's highlights include a new head coach for the football team. After eleven years as the assistant, lim Reid took over the job of head coach and led the team to its best season since 1978. ln field hockey, Coach Pam Hixon led the Stickers to its 16-4-1 season and to a place in the NCAA's Final Four. The women's soccer team continued its excellence by making it into the NCAA's Final Four, the fourth year in a row. ln swimming action, the men's swim team had an excellent season and went undefeated. The spring season teams suffered from unusually heavy rains. Nevertheless, the softball team took the Atlantic 10 title, while the Gorillas had their usual successful season. Included in this year's section, are features which take a look at some behind the scenes action. One feature looks at the student managers while the other names a few unsung heroes. I ' U Photo by Michelle Segal! Senior Lisa Griswold, was named 'lAll-American" in two sports this year: field hockey and women's lacrosse. , Sports! 123 Minutemen Capture Best Record lt was a quite an eventful year for the Minuteman. They had a new head coach, their best record since 1978, another rookie-of-the-year quarterback and a share of the Yan- kee Conference Crown. Unfortu- nateiy, this was not good enough to place UMass in the Division l-AA play- offs. A former assistant coach for eleven years, lim Reid was named head coach in january, His enthusiastic ap- proach to the game helped UMass start out the season with a 16-14 vic- tory over lames Madison. Stars of the game were Al Neri, who had his first 100-yard game as a Minuteman, quar- terback Tim Bryant, who made his first varsity appearance and kicker Sil- vio Bonvini, who booted a 30-yard field goal with 4 seconds left in the game to give the Minutemen the win. The good times kept rolling as UMass won their home game and conference opener against Rich- mond, 24-21. Against Northeastern the following week, the Minuteman fell behind by 21 points in the first half, only to come back and defeat the Huskies, 51-28. ln each game, the margin of victory was the accurate kicking of Silvio Bonvini, who broke up both games with his clutch play. ln Rhode lsiand, UMass proved they could come back again from a huge deficit as they beat the Rams 31-17 after trailing by 17 at the end of the first quarter. Unfortunately, Delaware proved too much for the Minutemen to han- dle as they were soundly beaten 41- 13 before a disappointed homecom- ing crowd at McCuirk Stadium. Not to be dismayed, UMass followed up with road victories over Maine and Boston University the next two weeks. After a lopsided 41-7 loss to Divi- sion l-AA powerhouse Holy Cross at Fitton Field, UMass continued to show their toughness by gutting out a 17-7 decision in the mud at Harvard 1247 Football Since 1978 and an important 38-31 victory over New Hampshire at Mcfjuirk Stadium setting up an important game against UConn. With a crowd of over 10,000 on hand at Mctluirk Stadium, it appeared that the Minutemen were on their way to a school record ninth victory, the Yankee Conference title outright and a guaranteed playoff birth with a lead of 17-14 with about four minutes left. However, it was not to be. UConn drove down the field, 80 yards in 11 plays, and scored the win- ning touchdown with less than one minute remaining, Although the Minutemen did not make the playoffs, it was a big year for quarterback Tim Bryant. Playing in place of last year's Yankee Confer- ence rookie-of-the-year, Dave Palazzi iwho was hurt for much of the yeari, Bryant showed that he had the poise and confidence to step in that impor- tant position. He would wind up with the 1987 Yankee Conference rookie- of-the-year award for his unexpected efforts. Coming away with other hon- ors were senior offensive tackles john Benzinger and Stan Kaczoroski. Along with senior fullback Al Neri, they made it to the first team all-stars in the conference. On defense, junior line- backer lohn McKeown was the lone defensive selection for the first team. ln summary, it was a good begin- ning for head coach lim Reid. With the 1986 season under his belt, next seasons squad should be ready for the challenge. -Kevin Casey Photo by Clayton lones Above: Setting up for a pass is quarterback Dave Palazzi. Photo by ludith Fiola Above: Silvio Bonvini attempts a field goal in game against Boston University. Right: Showing his exhilaration for the Minutemen is Ray lacksori. Below: Todd Rundle puts the pressure on a Delaware quarterback. EFS? Y i Photo by Tatiana Hamawi , Photo by Clayton lanes FootbaII!125 Above: Tim Bryant sets up for a pass during the Delaware game. As a first year quarter- back, Tim surprised many people by his abili- ty to handle tough situations with relative ease, Far right: Chip Mitchell runs with the ball during the game against Northeastern. Right: Dan Rubinetti strikes a victory pose for the camera as the Minutemen defeat Rich- mond 24-21. 126fFootball Front Row, left to right: Silvio Bonvini, lay Dowdy, Sean Cummings, Ken Sampson, Rolf Wendt, lerome Croom, Dave Palazzi, Alax George, Tim Hecht, lohn Crowley, Tim Bryant, Roger Baldacci, Mike Trifari, Mike Tobin, Bill Shaughnessy, Matt Patterson, Tom Cioppa, Rich Karelas, Dan Rubinetti, Brant Despathy, Chip Mitchell, Scott Brown, Andrew Thomas, Scott Alia, lim Frank, leff Singer, Carrick Amos and David Curley. Second Row, left to right: Vic Keedy, lim Laughnane, George Snook, Steve Olson, George Karelas, Chris McCray, Ray lackson, Ron Blauvelt, Kirk Williams, lohn Mclieown, lim Vertucci, Dave Mclntosh, Tom Hall, Al Neri, Ted Barrett, Sean Huban, Kevin Smellie, Glen lackson, Co-Captain Paul Manganaro, Co-Captain Stan Kaczorowski, Dave Mitchell, Vito Perrone, Anthony Srickland, Pat Doran, Mike McKenney, Bob Shelmire, lay Nisbet, Pete Montini, Nick Salmon, Ron Cormier, Mark Pompi, Bob Williams, larnes Ralph and Wally Goyett. Third Row, left to right: Mike Hodges, Mike Dunbar, lim Reid, lan Pyka, Bob McConnell, Doug Berry, lon Lanza, Craig Wagner, Dan Sullivan, Greg lustave, Al Pogarian, Bruce Lemieux, Paul Connor, lames Blount, lim Panos, Kevin Murphy, lay Gabbe, Bernard Diggs, loe Edgerton, Mike Kowalski, William Buttler, Mike Barrette, Mike Marzarella, Steve Robar, Mike Prawl, Pat Phillips, lohn Benzinger, Ned Toffey, Bob Greaney, Tony Giudice, Mike Van Diest, Gary Emanuel, lay Cottone, Rich Beal, Ken Topper, Robert Foote and lamie Lawton. Fourth Row, left to right: Bob Pendergast, Terence Brown, Dave Sebolt, lohn Farrelly, Geoff Stokes, lohn Roche, Bob Thompson, Todd Rundle, Mike Kelley, Ken Girouard, Raymond Laye, Tim Nye, Steve Brothers, Thorr Bjorn, Mark Wojciechowski, Dimitri Yavis, Tony Hunt, Dan Charron, Drew Comeau, loe Cullen, Brian Woodward, lim Tandler and Mike Moran. UMass 16 Z4 31 31 13 23 34 7 17 38 17 SCORES FOOTBALL Q8-31 lames Madison Richmond Northeastern Rhode Island Delaware Maine Boston Univ. Holy Cross Harvard New Hampshire UConn OPP 14 21 28 17 41 13 25 41 7 31 20 - 1986 UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS FOOTBALL TEAM 1 an 41,21-th duff- . .,.t.,,.5' - .-rw . . - I kit Photo by Clayton jones Above: Kevin Smellie tries to get by Northeas- tern defender at a crucial point in the game. Right: Action heats up for Todd Rundle and a Delaware lineman during their Oct. 11 contest. , .N t,, ,,l Photo courtesy of Sports Information .Dix Photo by Clayton lanes Football! 127 Stickers outscore season I i N Coach Parn Hixon guided the Ufytass ivtinoteyvornen to a fantastic 16-fi-'i season record. This seasons team had a soiid deiense resulting in 'ia shutouts. Qverail the Stickers outs- coreci their opponents 47-is. The season hegan on a high note with victory over i2th ranked Uni- versity oi Virginia. UIKAQSS was ranked 7th in the nation and hoth tearns were eotentiai eiayoit teams. The co-captains, seniors Chris iio- cot and Lisa Clrisvvoid were key play- ers. Kocot, a detender, anchored the defense, vvhile flriswoid, a torvvardfl headed the offense. Wife need a iot of consistent oeriormarices trorn them," i-iixon said. UMass' next garne against sith ranked Old Dorninion University was the Stickers first loss and would he the only tearn to shut out Ulviass this season. Despite Ulyiass outshooting iffriiitl 30-'l5, the Stickers couid not cayrrtalizie and iaiied to score. it UMass v rrrf rnake a comeback they had to iinrii vifay ijrreak out of their hriet 128! Field Hockey Photo by ludith Fiola scoring siurnp. A stronger offense cornhined with goaikeeper iunior tynn Carlson gave Urytass a ten game winning streak in- ciuding six straight shutouts. Senior iii i-tuitin provided Ufyiass with a more etricient ottense. the tearn to snags the Stickers tO- garne winning streak was End ranked University ot New i-iamoshire. The loss gave Ufviass a record or it-2. Wife srzient too rnuch time worrying ahout them instead oi setting up our ottensef' said ii-iixon. Ufviass hounced hack iaith iour more shutouts and a tie against lith- ranked University of Connecticut in douhie overtime raising their rank to Sth in the NCAA raolis, At '35-2-'i the ivtinutevvornen were guaranteed a playoff herth because of their ranking in the NCAA polls. UMass' next opponent, ruth-ranked University ot iowa, handed the Min- utevvonfien their third loss oi the sea- son. The team came hack to shut out 9th-ranked Rutgers University there- opponents, 47-14 hy ending their regular season. The first hurdle in the road to the NCAA ifinai Four was a garner against fith-ranked University of Connecti- cut. The Huskies, t2-3-3, were the de- tending champions and havent suf- tered a setback at home since Octo- her of 3984. UMass and UConn played into doulole overtime ending a i-1 tie two weeks earlier. Ulviass was not so lucky this time and hoyved to UConn 3-2 and was not able to advance to the Final Four. Although a few key players vvill not he returning to the Stickers next sea- son i-lixon's team has a lot of potential in the younger players. The Stickers have ended their season just one game into the NCAAB for two con- secutive seasons and hope to play in the Pina! tour next season. -Kimberly Black Above Left: Lisa Griswold attempts to avoid an opponent. Above: Two Stickers charge up the field determined to score. , , ., . , .,,..,. A . , , , ,. :...,,.."-H-,:..t-pi., ,u1,,.2 W ' to .,,,.+F"--2--g. -- R. Af . .. 4 K- . 1 ,,Y, 4 .. q . . e , ' ,,,...q,' ' ' - ,' ' . ' ef X X . t '1-unrvbvm Q 5' . R if r V A 1 ,LX . if it '- M .' ' .f . ' " ' . i , . . 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A. ,r . f.-Qlilimf -. .- . .- :- L r Pivotos by iudith Fiola r , ., 1-qv' .,-r "'1 If 590 IJ!! ' MX i "' f-"""' . .. ' .I I-3 I ' - f f"2 V. . ' 'V' gf- "fi 4 -f ' A. :it g.uSfv:sf'i1't'f" .-rv . x"A"X I5 1 434 , - . k "v" V ' V " ' vp . , ,,,A .A 1 J" ff 1 2 ., . , A V, U' f U 9:3 9' -f H W-.Wa Mia. u , A . . ,WW -1-,...4,t -Q' - A. -fl., l, '-ge .Q g- ..' , A ff- W' lg '5f"L'2f' - -f - -5 e, I yy. -vt-ffl ive .ff--'PH A,f4,w. . . N- li fr1.g 1 L. - 1 4 -- - . . V --.mkkq ' :.4,,.Q.- .ww tw- ' ' . ,,..t, - - - .Q-m"f-43,-N 1' , ,Q .,. - few F K ! . J fe., ' 1 at-.QPJQEI K' r 4 ' If ' ing., , ' 4 if - kr- - - is ,i4.',--. A ., ,i V ' 4 , +1 :JA-.3 ,r f A,:,,,,.g V. c ,. ' 1 if , . .. . fqrgrl, 'W .fi "N f ' . " ,LJ Left: Two Stickers get ready for action during a game against New Hampshire. Below Left: A Sticker battles for the ball with an oppo- nent from New Hampshire. Below: A Min- utewomen eludes ner opponents while try- ing to capture the ball. .82 9 4 :.L. .Y . ,I'..,'.e Q.. 3.4. .. " '74-in -f .A-V' 541i"Ew Field Hockey!1Z9 Below: Head Coach Pam Hixon goes over game strategy with the players at halftime. Right: Ac- tion gets hot and heavy during the New Hamp- shire game. Bottom: Winding up for a shot on goal is Lisa Griswold. - ,'pvvl"l if' Wi.. , K:-of 130fFieId Hockey Photos by ludith Fiola , xx, In v 1' Front Row: Chris Gutheil, Ronnie Coleman, Kathe Derwin, Chris Kocot, Pam Bustin, Laura Fagan, Lil Hultin, Colleen Reilly. Second Row: Lisa Griswold, Sue Murphy, Amy Robertson, Lynn Carlson, Carol Smith, Sue Hodgkins, Nancy Philbrick, Ann King, Third Row: Tina Young, Sue Desmond, Bernadette Martel, Tonia Kennedy, Ruth Vasapolli, Nancy O'Halloran, Denise Blasi, Julie Stuart, Back Row: Head Coach Pam Hixon, IV Coach Ann Parmenter, Assistant Coach Patti Bossio, GK Coach Kathryn Rowe. SCQRES HELD HUCKEY Hia-4-ill LlM OPP 4 Virginia O l G Oid Dominion 2 L 2 Boston College G L 13 Purdue G l Stanford O 2 Providence O 2 Springfield O 2 Yale 0 4 Maine 2 t Northeastern U 3 Temple O 2 Harvard 1 l New Hampshire 2 l Syracuse O 4 Dartmouth O 4 Rhode island O 4 Boston Univ, O T Connecticut l l iowa 3 2 Rutgers O lwlCPrA 2 UConn 3 Left: Heading upfield against New Hampshire is Colleen Reilly. Photo by ludith Fiola f Field Hockey!131 IVIen's Soccer Has Up And T Coach leff Cetler and the UMass mens soccer team had a season of tragic losses, unexpected wins and a host of injuries. They ended their sea- son with a record of Sl-'tO-ii. The Minutemen began their season with the North Carolina Tournament, UMass lost their first game to the Uni- versity of North Carolina 3-O but came back to win their second game against George Mason 2-t. A home game loss to the Boston University Terriers broke the 10-game winning streak at isoyden Field. The Terriers were ranked number one in New England and seventh in the na- tion. BU. handled Uivlass its second loss of the season and its first loss to a New England team. The Minutemen have been playing strong defense with sophomore Sam Clinzburg as goalkeeper. Although the teams offense makes many scoring attempts on the opponents net, UMass lacks the ability to put the ball in the net. ln UMass's game against East Stroudsberg University, Cinzburg al- lowed two goals in overtime lowering the Minutemens record to 'l-3 tt?-'l in New Englandl with a 4-2 loss. lunior Andy Bing and freshman Steve Ces- nek scored in the second half to tie the game 2-2. Although UMass out- shot ESU 38-17, the Minutemen handed ESU a win in two ten-minute segments of overtime. This loss was devastating considering the Minute- men fought hard to get back into the game. To prepare for a pressing game against New England's University of New Hampshire Coach Cetler began preparing freshman goaltender Tom Phillips for his first collegiate contest. The training paid off when the Min- utemen shut out UNH S-0. Not only did Phillips successfully guard the UMass net but the sluggish offense came alive. Goals were made by freshmen Steve Cesnek and Bill Kous- manidis, sophomore Kurt Manal, ju- nior Brian Sullivan, and senior Tom Giordano. The victory over UNE-l pushed UMass to 2--3 overall and 'l-'t 132!Men's Soccer Down Season Photo by Clayton lanes Above: Brian Sullivan is pushed off the ball by an East Stroudsberg defender. in the region. Although the win over UNH may have instilled confidence in the Min- utemen, they couldnt score in their next game against Temple University and were shut out 3-0. This was the third game out of the six this season that UMass remained scoreless. Ginz- burg was back in goal and made sev- eral loig saves but the offense could not capitalize on the many scoring charities they had. injuries to key players before an im- portant game against Dartmouth war- ranted changes in the Minuteman line up by Coach Getler. iunior back Paul Serafino had a severe ankle sprain, sophomore forward Kurt Marial was suffering with a leg injury and junior midfielder Andy Bing lthe teams lead- ing scorerl was out with a sore ankle. Replacements included sophomore sweeperback Alex Carillo, 'freshman wingback Tom Skiba, and junior for- ward Brian Sullivan. The much needed win against Dartmouth was lost when the Big Green shut out UMass 'l-O. This was the fourth shut out game for UMass this year, and dropped the Minute- men to 2-5 on the season and 1-2 in New England. Ginzburg, who allowed the lone goal, suffered an ankle injury and was replaced by Phillips 30 min- utes into the game. A losing streak continued for the Minutemen with 1-O losses to the University of Vermont and Yale. Sporting a 2-7 record, UMass host- ed a soccer invitational featuring teams from Central Connecticut State University 14-0-tl, Northeastern Uni- versity l'l-3l, and Miami Q2-4-23 Uni- versity t2-4-2l. UMass took a pair of victories at the tourney beating NU 6- 0 and CCSU 2-1. Breaking their four game losing streak, the Minutemen improved their season record to 4-7. The Minutemen picked up their third straight win defeating Fairfield University 5-0. Scorers for UMass in- cluded Bing, Shannon, Cesnek 125, and Giordano. Goaltenders were freshmen Kevin Hart with three saves and Tom Phillips with one save. UMass lost their next two games to the University of Rhode Island t2-ll and the University of Connecticut C3- lj, dropping the Minutemen to a re- cord of 5-9. UMass came back from their losing streak to upset Southern Connecticut State University 4-1. SCSU was the number one ranked Division ll men's team in New England and ranked sec- ond in the country. SCSU held a i-O lead until UMass scored three times in the final minutes ofthe game. making their record 6-9. Late wins became trendy as Bing scored with minutes to spare beating Boston College 3-2. The Minutemen continued their winning streak to four games with a 1- 0 victory over the Providence College Friars and a 3-0 victory over the Uni- versity of Maine. UMass, at 9-9, was at the .500 level for the first time this season. , Photos by ludith Fiola Alter winning seven ot their last nine games, a playoff position vvas in reach for Ufviass it they could defeat Harvard Q5-2-Bl in their next game. UMass was defeated by l-iarvard tl- tt making their final game against Rutgers University necessary in gain- ing Ulviass' .580 mark. The UMass mens soccer team completed its roller coaster season with a 2-2 tie with Rutgers. UMass finished the season 9-TO-'l. -Kimberly Black Above: Minutemen surround a Temple de- fender. Left: Trying to head off a Temple play- er is Mike Bellino. 1 . Q fs. 4. t Men's Soccer! 133 Right: Heading the bail against East Strounds- burg is Mike Mugavero, Below: Battling for control of the bail against Southern Conn. is Steve Cesnek 161. Bottom: Moving the bali upfield is Ferdie Adoboe. Photo by llldffh 5018, Photo by Clayton jones 14.11 Photo by Clayton lones 134fMen's Soccer J t J? Tk 1 it Photo courtesy of Sports information Front Row: Paul Serafino, Tom Giordano, Mike Bellino, Captains Matt Cushing and lohn Shannon, Ferdie Adoboe, Aaron Feigenbaum, Kevin Knopf. Second Row: Head Coach leff Gettler, Assistant Coaches Gerard Senehi and Tim Schmiechen, Bill Kousmanidis, Milt Gooding, Steve Cesnek, Gael Sullivan, Tom Skiba, Louis Hollmeyer, Alex Carrillo, Assistant Coaches Nick Marciano and Scott Eldridge. Back Row: Brian Sullivan, Kurt Manal, Andy Bing, Sam Ginzburg, Tom Phillips, Kevin Hart, Mike McCormick, Mike Mugavero, Tim Duffy. -----ff -1 --vw -f , SCORES MEN's SOCCER Q9-10-11 UMASS OPP North Carolina Tourn. O UNC 3 2 George Mason 1 O Boston University 1 2 East Stroundsburg 4 5 New Hampshire O O Temple 3 O Dartmouth 1 O Vermont 1 O Yale 1 UMASS TOURN. 6 Northeastern O 2 Central Conn. 5 Fairfield 1 Rhode lsland 2 1 Connecticut 3 4 Southern Conn. 1 3 Boston College 2 1 Providence O 3 Maine 0 1 Harvard 8 2 Rutgers 2 toti 1 0 Left: Forward Tom Giordano in action against East Stroundsburg moves the ball past his op- ponent. Above: Setting his sights on goal is Kevin Knopf 1131. Men's Soccerf135 Women's soccer kicks back after slow start 5 -'-- 4' f: Photo by Clayton lones A UMass player charges tor the ball as her opponent moves in for the kill. The women's soccer team ended their season with a 14-3-2 record. Fortunately tor the Wornenls soc- cer team the first three games ot the season did not retiect how the tearn periorrned overall. Coach iiaiekeni Banda and the lsflir:iitew'on1en began with a 852- 'l mark alter their tirst three games to a tina! mark of 'lei-3-2. The uphill battle Continued to the lslCAA semi-iiinals, The season opener for UMass was a loss to the University ot North Caro- lina. Tiollciwing was a tie with George Mason and a second loss to New l-iarnoshire College. ill dont think the scores oi the first two games are in- dicative of the way we can play," liiantila said. Minotewornen have scored two goals and 'allowed seven, more 'han they gave up all ot last season. :simile lizi'te'w that it was only a matter rx-it tin ligietore ljlvlass made a conte- 136!Women's Soccer back. The fvlinutewomens next game was the first this season at Boyden tieid. Texas fklvt handed UMass their iirst win 9-G. Players who scored in- cluded Debbie Belkin, Beth Round- tree, Sarah Szetela, Sue Cooper, Mi- chelle Powers, and Cathy Cassady. The shutout was shared by goal- tenders 'Carla Deiiantis and Brooke Adams. 'We have a winning attitude now," said lianda. The win over Texas Adrlvi was the first of the Minutewornen's ten straight victories. The winning streak continued on the road as well as at home. One important win was against New England rival University of Con- necticut. At the halt Ulvlass was down, l-O. With just over eight min- utes left, Powers scored two goals within a 43-second span to give the lviinutewomen a 2-1 victory. 'l was happy to be able to come through," said Powers. 'So tar, l have been get- ting good set-ups from my team- mates." The Minutevvomen worked hard tor their remarkable comeback. This warranted a rank of first in New Eng- land and filth in the nation. Beginning with the Adelphi game Ulviass was scheduled to play tive games in 'li days. Adelphi was shut out 5-O at Boyden Field. This was the second game in a row in which the UMass defense allowed just one shot on goal. Until this solid win Ulvlass had outshot opponents 'I76-46, but had won tive games by just one goal. The game against Colorado pro- vided Ulylass with a chance to im- prove their national ranking after their winning streak was snapped with a scoreless tie against Harvard, Ufvlass and Colorado were tied for third in the NCAA Division I poll, Although Ulvlass outshot Colorado College 15- 1, UMass won 1-U with a left footed goal from Cassady, The Minutewomen's last regular season test was a home game against the University of Hartford. With a mark of 12-2-2, Ufvlass was ranked first in New England and was given a bid in the first round of the NCAA playoffs. UMass was seeded second in the NCAA post-season action following North Carolina, Colorado College was third seed. The Minutewomen were hoping to go to the Final Four for the fourth con- secutive year. A continued powerful offense and solid defense gave UMass the edge. Powers, a sopho- more forward, finished the regular season as the leading scorer for UMass with nine goals and five assists. The offense took 240 shots on goal while the defense allowed only 54. Sophomore Carla DeSantis played all but one game as goaltender, had 31 Photo by ludith Fiola lwx. . 445 saves, and eight shutouts. UMass' first NCAA game against UConn resulted in a shootout 1-0 vic- tory after 120 minutes of scoreless soccer. The victory allowed UMass to advance to the Final Four with a game against Colorado, The Minutewomen have reached the Final Four the past four years, but have yet to reach the Final Two. Unfortunately this year was no ex- ception, Colorado defeated Ufvlass in the semi-finals the same way UMass defeated UConn. Colorado's victory was determined by a penalty kick shootout. A second miracle was too much to ask of the Minutewomen, The Minutewomen finished the season with a record of 14-3-Z. Be- fore their loss to Colorado, Ulvtass was not defeated since their third game of the season. A shakey season 'beginning capitalized into one of the Minutewomerrs best seasons. -Kimberly Black Photo by Marianne Turley Above: A UMass Minutewoman lunges for a free ball. Left: Number 14 clutches her hands to her forehead in agony over a poor shot. Below: A UMass player falls to the ground after completing a pass to her fellow team member. l.L. nog , A :ky ' - ,. "l's"'4"' 3.-'f . w -'riff . f Q , - ".Q.,.i155gs,j' xi, '5M,'1?,Ii,-.-i!,.,i,g . r .1 .9411-I-:,. , if R,f5v"-1 .:-,,,. req:-. 'mtsiftsf' g3f??1gi'H.1tit7-'ffm-xisaalzf ..,-, ' it - ' Photo by Clayton lanes Women's Soccer!137 , eff' . .- " i1...-1 ,, 2- '1.., ' 5-. 'vs J' 4 ' -Uk SY. -'iv '5' . 'sf ' 1555-1i'ii-:f?"vl"i5i ff' ' . .. zfteggir' Q N , 45. if - Lg- S -zf t -' 'iwfffkf 55' El V - Piii-",ff'f6"' is 4 , 4 ::l' of ' , 'i6f:iV+1'K2-'iw . 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':y4c'f-.'-I , -5, - .---.fag Q Q-:r-'ft"11'-'-1-4-FaifN5x'.:'--rf-it A xi. ,549 3, c ,'31r'w:2g,fy? ,gk-af. :gy - .v ,. . 4 .- , is' af ,ciff --33:13 JGIFI V' ".-:gf , -Q.. 1 33,3 +,...1,,'-3wgt15f."'f-ie., ufgf -. ' . 51 t- '- 31f7,:..g5g.,..,.,:.:. --wi " A.. jfv kpiizf'-1sJ::..fQ-'x A t f"1f'-'-, " :1.'.:g..- A -4. ..,, - I . ,. ..x.,.xf 3-L L,-7125: faq- 1-55323-Aix' t.. E.??',.l-P35555 Sig: ,,,. N. ,. .gf . Photo by Clayton lones Top: Fuilback Debbie Belkin wards off an Adelphi player, Right: Forward Catherine Cassady stalks the open field in game against Dartmouth. Above: On the move against Vermont are Catherine Cassady and Beth Roundtree. 138fWomen's Soccer Photo by Marianne Turley l l Photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row: Sarah Szetela, Catherine Cassady, Debbie Belkin, Susan Montagne, Susan Cooper. Second Row: Carolyn Micheel, Mary Curtis, Carla DeSantis, Brooke Adams, Monica Seta, Catherine Spence, Back Row: Head Coach Kalekeni Banda, Staff Assistant Louise Nagler, lamie laeger, Beth Roundtree, Kristen Bowsher, Michelle Powers, Chris Schmitt, Assistant Coaches Kathy lenkins and Scott Eldridge. 55032753 'tfiggltttzfiiisiiig SGZCCER Q24-3219 Llhfiisii CPP North Carolina Tourn, O UMC si 'l George Mason 'l 'i Wfikfv' Hampshire Coll. 2 9 Texas ASQM 0 7 Vermont 'l 8 Brovidence O vzsif-X 3 Holy Cross G 2 Connecticut 1 2 !2u'tge:'s 'l 3 New Hampshire 0 2 Brown l 1 'Dartmouth C3 5 Hcieiphi O O Harvard O W Colorado Coll, O Z Boston Coll, U l Hartford U ?-siC.1ia.'s l UConn O I 0 Colorado Coll. 1 I V Left: Taking charge against Vermont is Kristen Bowsher. ,S 445 91 m 5 , A-v',6-i " ,r.. I ,, A 5 A 5' ' us,3f""'t 4 E O E Women's Soccer!139 -' ny! L-' . ' Powerful Spikers finish season with a respectable 30-6 record Photo courtesy of Sports Infonnatg Front Row QL-Rl Zorayda Santiago, Karen Ferguson, Michele Barys, Debbie Cole, Anne Marie Larese, Juliet Primer. Back Row Head Coach Elaine Sortino, Susan Tower, Violetta Cladkovvska, Christine Mclinroe, Barbara Meehan, Marcy Guilliotis, Cheryl Alves, lulia Smith, lulieta Santiago, Assistant Coach Peg Sh Schultz This season Coach Elaine Sortino and the Spikers faced stronger com- petition as a Division l and Atlantic lt? teams although other Di-tfisiori l teams were skeptical ahoot how the UMass volleyball team would rare in one of the toughest volleyball conferences in the nation. the Minotewoinen fin- ished their season. 30--6. "What have to concentrate on is being a lot quicker than the other teams and heing much hetter deten- siveiyf said Sortino pre-season. "We dont have the size to match up against some ofthe teams in our con- terence, so vr.fe'ii have to make up for that somewhere else." The 'iliitio season opener was a non-conference match against the University ol Hartford lr'-lavvks. ltinior rrmlttle hitter Marcy Ctiiliotis and i'. arvir'ronr'ir'gire middle hitter Barbara Jsr?'w led the F' i1'i ilTiUl+k"w'i,'Uii'lWIT to an pi'wrr1lii'ig 'vifiiiory before itil? wild aft' in'ipitovswl their rr-cord i z tie-iijiaeing the t,..lriii.irfrsity 1110! Volleyball of Connecticut and Boston College at the UMass invitational, According to Sortino, l'We made mistakes lout as long as were making them to im- prove ourselves ill take them." The fwtinotevtfomens first loss was handed to them hy three-time de- fending Big East Champion Provi- dence College at the Syracuse invita- tional Tournament. The PC Friars won the tournament while UMass placed second. The 'tournament selection corrimittee expected the fvtinutewo- men to finish East. 'People looked at us this weekend and were shocked," said Soriino. Continuing their winning streak for a total thirteen straight matches, the Spikers were quickly recognized as a powerful Divison i team. Senior co- captains Debbie Cole and junior Mi- chele lsarys maintained team spirit hut kept the wins in perspective. At this point the team still needed some work and there were many difiiictrlt matches ahead. The il 3-game winning streak ended in Philadelphia when Temple Univer- sity defeated UMass in three straight sets. The Minutewomen bounced hack the next day to beat LaSalle Uni- versity, improving their record to 17-2 overall and 3-l in the A-TO. This put Ufvtass in a tie for second place with George Washington University and the University of Rhode island, After their vvin over Central Con- necticut State University, UMass raced an important match against URI in kingston. The UMass volleyball team defeat- ed UR! in a remarkable upset. llThis is the biggest win in my volleyball coaching career," said Sortino. The Spikers now 19-2 overall and 4-1 in the Atlantic-i0 play A-TO conference leader Penn State in UMass' final home match of the season. UMass soon learned vvhy Penn State University is ranked 12th in the nation as they defeated UMass, 3-O in front of 400 Spiker fans at Totman Gymnasium. The loss dropped UMass to '19-3 overall and 4-2 in the I ,..l.-, .,4,.A---- - f ..- .J V L-, . -.....,....-.if-4...- Photo by Marianne Turley Senior Spiker Violetta Gladkowska swats the ball over the net as fellow team members look on. A-10, A second victory over Boston Col- lege followed as Ulvtass prepared to face George Washington University who is 22-8 overall, and sole posses- sor of second place in the conference. Although the Minutewomen dropped a three set decision to George Washington University UMass improved its record to 21-4 overall and 4-3 in the A-10 after de- feating Villanova and Loyola Universi- ty. As the end of the season draws closer each victory becomes more important to qualify forthe A-10 tour- nament. A series of wins allowed UMass to capture the Northeastern University Volieyball Classic. Following their loss against New Haven, the Minutewomen looked to their season finale against Northeas- tern. At 28-5 on the season, a win over NU may bring Ufviass to a 30- win season. This has been accom- plished by UMass twice before, the most recent being last seasons 35-7 , mark. UMass ended it's regular season with a defeat over NU improving its mark to 29-5. The ivlinutewomen now head to the A-10 Volleyball Championship at Rutgers University, A victory in the first round of the tourney could give the Spikers a second chance at their 30-win season which could produce an NCAA Division l National tourna- ment bid, The Spikers should be commended for their fantastic season as a Division i team. Although they lost to 32 George Washington University in the semi-finals, they reached a mark of 30-6 and 4-3 in the A-10. UMass played the role of underdog through- out the 1986 season but came only one win away from facing A-10 pow- er Penn State. Players leaving the team are Deb- bie Cole and Violetta Gladkowska. -Kimberly Black scouts VOLLEYBALL Q39-si Hartford' 15-1 15-3, 15-is W UMass invitational UConn 13-8, 15-5 W Boston College: 15-10, 15-10 W Syracuse Tournament Providence 7-15, 0-15, 17-15, 11-15 L WVA15-9,8-15, 15-1'l, 15-10 W Drexel 15--1, 7-15, 15-13, 13-15 Xlktil Cleveland St, 15-2, 15-8, 15-12 W Syracuse 15-5, 15-13, 15-5 W UMass Classic Holy Cross 15-10, 15-11, 15-2 W New York Tech 15-9, 15-7, 15-8 W Seton l-lall 15-10, 15-9, 15-4 W Brown 13-15, 15-11, 15-12, 15-13 W Rutgers 16-1-1, 15-5, 15-11 W Fairfield 15-3, 15-8, 15-4 W Duquesne 15-4,14-16, 15-8, 15-12 W W, Virginia 16-14, 15-6, 15-12 W Holy Cross 15-4, 15-4, 15-0 W Temple 2-15, 14-16, 8-15 L LaSalle 15-4, 15-5, 15-8 W Central Conn. 15-8, 15-3, 15-4 W Rhode lsland 15-2, 15-8, 15-10 W Penn State 10-15, 4-15, 5-15 L Boston College 15-10, 15-10, 14-16 15-8 W George Washington 2-15, 10-15, 8-15 L Villanova 15-13, 13-15, 15-10, 14-16, 15-8 W Loyola 15--1, 15-8, 15-8 W Connecticut 15-13, 15-8, 15-10 W Northeastern Tournament M11 8-15, 8-15, 15-4, 15-1, 15-6 W Holy Cross 6-15, 15-4, 15-8, 15-7 W Brown 15-13, 15-6, 8-15, 15-13 W Northeastern 15-8, 15-12, 15-5 W CW. Post 15-12, 8-15, 15-7, 15-9 W New Haven 5-15, 15-8, 11-15, 6-15 L Northeastern 15-7, 8-15, 0-15. 15-8, 15-13 W Atiantic 10 Toum. Temple 15-10, 15-12, 15-10 W George Washington 6-15, 13-15 15-4, 15-10 L Volleyball! 141 Season is spent looking for a top runner Photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row QL-Ri - Steve Tolley, Herb l-letfner, lon Lamkin, Joe Livorsi, Captain Wayne Levy, lohn Lorenzini, Dennis Munroe, Bill Stewart, Reinardo Flores. Second Row - Head Coach Ken O'Brien, Chris Axford, Paul Carr, lohn Dunbury, Kerry Boyle, lim McDonnell, Tom Degnan, loe Milette, lon Novak, lim Chute. The i986 Cross Country season opened with a hole that needed till- ing. Last yearls top runner, lohn Pan- accione, graduated. Yet this years team showed promise and talent. Coach Ken Q'Brien pointed out that nineteen runners, tive of whom were starters, returned from last year. Heading up the list ot returning ath- letes were Rick Dow, Bill Stewart john Lorenzini, and Reinardo Flores. Seniors, Paul Stanislawzyk, lohn No- vak and Wayne Levy were expected to help solidity the team through their experience, according to Q'Brien. The season was ott' to a good start after their tirst meet where the Min- utemen topped the performances oi BC. and Yale at Chestnut l sr-r lill by 25-60 and 25-39 respectively. Bill Stewart was the tirst Minuteman to cross the finish line. He came in second with a time oi 26:40. Behind Stewart were teammates Kerry Boyle t26:48i, Rick Dow t2615li, and Reinardo Flores t26:54i. Wayne Levy placed Bth with a time or 26:59. Coach O'Brien was quite pleased with his team's perfor- mance. They accomplished what they wanted when they placed 'tour runners in the top 6 places. With two wins already under their belts, the Minutemen looked towards 1427 Cross Country the meet at Dartmouth against Dart- mouth, North Carolina St. and Mary- land. Unfortunately, they did not have a good day, as they placed sith in this meet. Bill Stewart and Wayne Levy led the way tor UMass, but couldnt keep up with the top run- ners. They placed 't2th and 13th re- spectively. Although O'Brien was dis- appointed with the results, he ad- mitted that there was still time in the season tor improvement. As the Atlantic TO race ap- proached, OBrien continued to hope tor a front runner to emerge. Until then, a tront runner had yet to do so. At the Atlantic i0 meet, Biil Stewart emerged as the front runner OBrien had hoped tor when he placed 5th, with a time ot 25:07. OBrien was quite pleased with the whole team's performance as they placed third he- hind only Penn State and West Virgin- ia. The Minutemen also ran weil at the next meet, the New Englands at Franklin Park, Boston. ln a 'field of 32 teams, UMass placed third. This time, sophomore Kerry Boyle led the Min- utemen hy placing 'l'ith. Following Boyle, were teammates Rick Dow ttl6thi, Bill Stewart t'l7thl, loe Milette t2isti and Reinardo Flores 42-tthi. The Minutemen were looking good as they prepared tor the biggest meet ot the season, the IC-4As which is a qualifying race tor the Nationals. Despite the fine performances ear- lier in the season, an ott day caused UMass to place 'iOth in this meet, thus eliminating 'them from the nationals. The three outstanding races came from Rick Dow t26thi, Kerry Boyle t27thi and Bill Stewart t38thi. Many runners will return next year and with this year's experience, the cross country team will be a team to watch. -ludith Fiola SCORES CROSS CUUNTRY Q2-4-'li UM OPP 25 Boston College 39 25 Yale 60 78 Dartmouth 31 78 Maryland 53 78 Georgetown 65 42 Northeastern 39 42 Lowell ' 42 Eastern Cont. Champ. 3 ot 'IB Atlantic 'IO 3 of 8 New Englands 3 of 32 lC4A's 'lO of 65 Student managers help organize teams lll9 Photo by ludith Fiola Student team managers' jobs go beyond just being "water boys." There are more than 20 varsity sports teams that compete at UMass every season. Almost every week there are sports events that students attend to cheer the Minutemen or Minutewomen on to victory. Qrga- nizing a successful team is often very time consuming and the coaches can not always afford the time away from practice. Several sports on campus have student managers including men's basketball tBrian Cormanj, women's basketball ttouise Nagleri, football Games Lawton and Mary Gar- lowl, women's soccer ttouise Nagler and Kerry Ainswortht, and men's gymnastics ttaurie Mankot. Louise Nagler, a sophomore sports management major from Needham, Mass. and Kerry Ainsworth, a fresh- man communications maior from West Roxbury, Mass. are managers of the women's soccer team. Nagler also manages the women's basketball , team and Ainsworth videotapes mens lacrosse games for Coach Dick Garber. Nagler managed three sports teams in high school. Ui love sports." said Nagler llbut l wasnt interested in them early enough to play." Two coaches that Nagler worked for in high school wrote letters of recom- mendation to women's soccer coach kalekeni Banda and ex-womens bas- ketball coach Stevens. Ainsworth answered an ad in the Collegian requesting a women's soc- cer manager. After interviewing with Coach Banda she was immediately accepted as a volunteer to work with Nagler. Because Banda also coaches the women's track team and is involved in many organizations, the managers have many responsibilities. Nagler reads letters from high school soccer players interested in playing for llfVl-itrhtlllflfJlj.1ttlll!t"'- ilrrrtt r rralt . .. ' , tt' lui liarirla at it-r-.riff-.-x. of-ing .1 lit vi'--ilirtg lrtartis iw lint rr .rittr it lvl rr- it ltritr-l resort. .ttirii ia tttlrl ltr-lips tit r tgtfl aruttttrl r-Xttrl'ti1rwf. with al'-at int. r ai'rangf:rr'tent.s tor the ttiiiiutrrv-.trirarrr- when they trawl Ainsworth virleritapes games tor the wornen's sot ri er tr-arn from t .ilt f hir. it to learn. "lt's fun ro stand on top oi Boyden to tape the games" said Ains- worth. Other jobs include mailing let- ters to different learns and coaches and putting up posters before garnes to encourage student support, birm- ing up the balls and supplying water for the players. Both managers are volunteers and plan to continue managing. "When a team gets a manager they tend to keep them until they graduateff said Ainsworth. WA knowledge of the sport is helpful in managing a team but is not necessary." According to Nagler, "managing is tun but it's a lot of hard work. it takes a lot of time away from school and I have to stay during intersession. The players and coaches are nice people and it's fun to watch a champion team play." Ainsworth enjoys travelling with the team, especially to the Final Four. Nl didnt like the lack of recognition the womens soccer team had. No one seems to be interested in wom- en's soccer as a sport. They deserve a lot of recognition," Managing a men's team was not an option for Nagle-r. uThe mens teams have a lot ot coaches and l would basically be a water girl. Sports Infor- mation keeps their records. The women's teams are more worth- while." ln the future Nagler plans to be an athletic director. Of the teams on campus that do not have managers most ot the coaches agree that student volun- teers would be greatly appreciated. Many have had managers that gradu- ated and have not been replaced. -kimberly Black Student Managers! 143 lVlen's basketball places sixth after up and down season The roesis oaslteiijrali if season 1 ride. The team on right trarjla entoiintered r'nicl'rseasor' slump and finally tilted by yyinriing their three games hee tore liiovyiisiggg out to Rhode island io thc conterer tguarteriinals .ittglartliti leaylrig thern an :'ef.'orri ot li-Citi i a sixth finish ill the fsonterentie. 7 hte fiinui ernen began their season inning three ol their first lout we we r and season, 'i wp , tu.: alter an err' lrffunlweasfffrn the 1 tier fg swrl of -. Lil'-lass fil"ig',Ilfil ati to 1441 Men's Basketball 1 'J-EIQ,-j?qE.?x Diidililliflflla f",--r.. ,vi f -... --A ' P- fig. ? '-D-b N' 'E111'f. 1'E1:. 5 Photos by ludith Fiola have the game in hand as they were un by 't l ooints with tive minutes lert. itoyyeyeij. ixiorttteastern shut down ine Minutemen on the offense and started scoring haskets at will The re- sult: Northeastern, 78, UMass, 70. fytinuternert have always had their problems oo the road and this year was no exception. Tour straight road losses followed the tlortheas- tern game. The Minutemen played light hall, but came out on the short end ot' the seores. at home, the Minutemen bounced hack as wins against Rhode island, Rutgers and St. losepltia helped put them back in place for the month ol' lanuary. tttt-i.ryeyer', alter a strong showing P1P . , V . -9 , , f'5" ' M-"'.Jg.,af1.:.ailiEi. ' 1 " '1 T at sy T' Left: Carl Smith leaps for the basket while a member of Duquesne attempts to block his shot. Above: Minuteman Fitzhugh Tarry avoids a Duquesne player and shoots for a basket. against top ten and Atlantic 'lO con- ference toe Temple at the Cage, the Minutemen played quite poorly against UR! and Rutgers on the road. They played with more intensity against St. losephs. Nonetheless, the tylinutemen were left with an un- imoressive Atlantic TO record of 4-'ll with iust three games left. UMass responded by playing their most inspired hall since the beginning ol the season. The first victim was Penn State. The Minutemen defeated the lslittney Lions, 66-59, at the Cage. Next was a road game at St. Bonaven- ture. Here Ulytass would feel no ill ef- tects as they beat the Bonnie'-5, 69574 Sfinally, in a thriller at the Cage, Lor- enzo Suttons three-point shot with iust l7 seconds left gave the Minute- 90: bv. we f'l 0 1 L 0 0 .Q O N , 5 ,f 'M ' ' ff Photos by ludith Fiola Lefi: Surrounded by players from Temple, Lorenzo Sutton releases the ball, Above: A team member from Temple at- tempts to block joe Fennells shot. Below: Wilbert l-licks con- centrates as be gets ready lo take his free throw. lol .. 4 Na N' , lee, .. : ' norm "--2 wi V 1, ,gm ,V., qi-13, 1 V, , Yi ' we l .... l 9, '- - V W' ff' - l' .X , 193' - 1' S ff: aylr eoll, l . l f y A . , - , 3 32, 1 :, if men dramatic 67-66 ylciory over me lfxilanrlf Quafierfinala, 315-Th. ' h-ffl-5 ' l Duquesne, Along wiilw Sorrows ber- -WE'x.1ev'En Casey a ' l P' YA ,"', X lff' , olca was senior guard Carl Smith who V ' passed off lo the guard io Ser up the game-winning Snot Smiib, e ' I - who was responsible nine buzzer- beallrzg shots ln bis Career at UMass, had bis band in ibls one x J" well. - SK Un'lor'lur1alely, deeplie me efforts "' ' A qig ol Sullon, Smlllw and irrniol' Cenier e are fx- Duane Chase, the third place Rams 'S - were lust loo mlgelw for flue H ylll inure- men, elweallng tlwem out of a win Eb - .. -- ' f Men's Basketball! 145 fe ,,f -16" 1 f f? 1 ,,, fm I' fb f ff ' f ' I f of , uf 59 .4 ' 4? M t ' Vfffff . M, x 1' .3 f' 4 , 'P , fi 131 Qi Q 52 I Below: David Brown tries to get the Minutemen back in the game against Temple by putting up a shot. Teammate Duane Chase looks on. Top Right: Senior Co-Captain Carl Smith tries to split the Duquesne defense. Right: Dribbling by a Temple defender is David Brown, 1 HBP" VI g -,1 at A -5 ,f ,, -all , V .5- .. fievlz, 1 1- I Q U -1 r t-t be 1 i.'i ' "'. a ---. ,a , rr i . 1 itlrt i H ,sl . ,1,. 3 'gli ' A , fl .31-1-Y V :ge 5 fa Wiki! Vg? 'Y-Kari ,. ag Photos by ludith Fiola 146!Men's Basketball 3 x ,il f 1. Ji. A V- nz Q -fa to Q P :H X 5 rf :Q .Y H A 0' , X X .1 I w 1. l ni 4 4Ps!"9- QS-is Photo by ludith Fiola Photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row: Head Coach Ron Gerlutsen, Assistant Coach Dennis Jackson, Assistant Coach Bart Bellairs, Chris Bailey, Carl Smith, Cary Herer, Mike Mundy, Assistant Coach Al Wolejko, Assistant Coach Tim Hassett, Manager Brian Gorman. Back Row: Lorenzo Sutton, Sean Nelen, joe Fennell, Sean Mosby, Wilbert Hicks, Fitzhugh Tarry, Duane Chase, David Brown, Bill Hampton. , ffm QLU3-QE rR,fiEi'wl'2 til-E62 UMASS OPP 73 Hungarian Nat, Team of 54 Connecticut 5213 65 Boston University ol 90 Keene State T5 ol New Hampshire 52? 70 Northeastern 'tl W. Palm Hurr, Classic 51 Stanford 37 59 Yale B2 83 George Washington 90 SO Penn State 64 E24 West Virginia 75 63 Rhode Island 152 To Rutgers B7 59 Duquesne 45 West Virginia BT 60 Temple 72 60 St. losephs 38 73 Holy Cross oe 39 St. Bonaventure -4-3 84- George Washington BO 59 Temple 7.2 71 Rhode island B7 Rutgers B2 60 St. losephs 74 66 Penn State 59 69 St, Bonaventure 57 B7 Duquesne +36 Atlantic TU 'lournarneni 76 Rhode lslarecl Above Left: Putting up a point range is Carl Smith. shot from three Men's Basketball!147 Women's basketball ends season over .500 ,i f ,iii they have hari since N721 ii i i'i.jrflcii's'i Ch ah oi,iicicsi"i'ie gwreelictesl prev mei with , , f r fill? Atlan- , . ,, .,.,i,.,f:'4zC,,'::,'f-iff 1 csil. if if-Q ,ics ?,, 1i'L1', :,' M .Ml lllfl 'Hifi ix MJ zvkxlblilli ij L Above: Going up for a shot, with intensity, is Christel Zullo. 148!Women's Basketball Photo by ludith Fiola tie 'l0. The season itself was a story of peaks and valleys. One of those gaealis that was reached was beating ierriole tor the first time in the schools history by a margin of 60-48 at rhe flage. Uri the other hand, as with the rnerfs team, the Minutevvo- meh had their problems on the road. losing iiye road games in a row in the first iiwo weeks of February was one ol the low points of the season. rslorietheless, UMass bounced back hy taking tour ot the tive remaining home and regular season games which was good enough for fifth place iri the Atlantic 10. Although the Niiiautexfsforrieh elid lose in the confers erice quarterfinals against Temple lat ieihoiel, the Ulvlass womens team still proyecl themselves worthy foes in the Atlantic '10 this year. The fvlll'1Ui'9WOmE3l1 fared well indi- yiclrially also. Karen Fitzgerald lead the team iri scoring and earned a spot-on the .Ali-conference second team and freshrnan leariine Michealson finished up strong io the second half of the season to capture the A40 Freshman of 'the year award. Another first for the UMass worrierfs program this year, All in all, it was a fine year for the- Minuteyyomen as Coach lseaman got the most production he could from his hostiirig troops. Although he will riot be coaching the team next year, the squad he confirhanded will be a force to reckon with in the seasons ahead. -Kevin Casey 5' fi ' .,x , Aa. .-L- - ,gh W. , . .Q , , ., U em.-neu. - , .- --w N 1 fi? ff . ,o 1, l X ,AX . i o .f5"'?fp' ' 4, 24a v Photos by ludth Hola Top: Christel Zullo looks for a teammate to pass off to. Left: Freshman forward leanine Michealson puts a shot over a George Wash- ington guard. Above: Towering over a St. loseph's player is Tara Lewis. Women's BasketbalI!149 gm NYE! Photos Above: Tara Lewis takes off to the basket against St. joseph's. Above Right: loAnn Du- puis is in a tense moment during game against George Washington. Right: Surrounded by St. joseph defenders is Christei Zuilo. 15O!Women's Basketball 15" .iii A f l My .- ig: 1 ' ' B 1- ', , Photo by ludith Fiola -wllfflr' "7 Mi 4 i.414,'5T.i iw.. A381 gg i'25l: K- nl da it -g- 3? 1' - Y 1 'X ' - .Q'.1'L.i'l' C courtesy ation Front Row:-Sally Maher, Mary Marquedant, loAnn Dupuis, Sue Serafini, Christel Zullo, Jamie Watson, Karen Hennessy, Michele Pytko. Back Row: Head Coach lack Leaman, Tara Lewis, leanine Michealseh, Helen Freeman, Karen Fitzgerald, Beth Wilbor, Assistant Coach Karen Byrne, Assistant Coach Pam Roecker , Left: Karen Fitzgerald looks clelerrnined while putting up this shot against SI. losephs 'ff' ,5l?Y:lf' gitjgfaftca lf+!UhfiEhl'S tl U N i 70 T6 69 63 33 63 63 56 56 BO fy, I, Sl 31 60 54 38 61 -3,8 45 77 63 76 650 67 54 We-ifzg Vermont Harxfarcl New Hampshire Vill. lny. Chr, Town, Virginia Tech Villanova St. Eonaventtire Penn State Rhode lslahcl St, losephs Duquesne West Virginia Rutgers Dartmouth Temple George Washington Rhode island Temple George Vvashingtcfn Rutgers St. iosephs Central Connecticut West Virginia Duquesne l:l9l'1?l State St. Bonaventure Atlantic 'EO Cont. Temple OPP 37 50 TU J! lk nh 7-i 5 3 89 50 761 7.1 X "1 To TU 54 -lo 52 59 V35 Toi 'T'7 1- Tl ui 70 7' 'l A, ci. 49 cf it Women's Basketball!151 Strong performances result in successful 8 2 srih fi is I I ew!-:fs f 'hrs , i ,, i' as 1,.,s dl., rwrrc' . r fir: rail , fbiiriiiir iiriii iii'- ffjmis ziairiti iZPe:Hf2art'iQ, wfiszo .aisiis fiiiffiifsgrieififs in higejiz saihffcei, were of iii site- iQQYther' key gymriafstfs isifiufiefiz itrniof' err still ririggs, vmilii and parallel iaarsg irmirivr ile- iyeriifp tfvieii all-iwazrwri 1Qfii?i'E3?I?f:E" i'ii'i0i'i. the Mistaifiemezi tue- gazsi their seasem with ,fe loss Flaw, The next fear meets wiiiref high scicsriigg wins ter Llfviaeas. their against lff3ixfisiQi'z 'ii Cimrrigg, Liraiversity iigzi MX" iffrgzrtiarifzi, the :Hiiriaistemerz shgztiereiii their meet resisizrcpl Q? 2232 in saiofingg a 2557.753 attain wifi1'irw,f. Hy iriireasiriggg their stiryrirag fa- ggmgitkiliiies, Uiass 512' li had si bet-- YQI' shame of iQ'5Q?l:i?i1iil'ig uncle' iJnivei'sity. The Minmiemem Terhgzie the wfisulei fS5ltZfELOif't, UMass, iM5Ut'K!t?XfE?i', Zfyst te the 'Uwis tsy a mere U5 margiri, Zi-255.25 to 1266.20 in Qarilfesgi Hayden ilwiiivasitim. tjiwmss iijampeieagl 5.2092-sea son at the New Emgiaiifi YiVi.El,ii'?idfTEQ?i'3t fmcii ihii'-fi of ten the ifFefaterris. 1 ' Q. g,.,..,,f, ,.1, --isiariiiom ay Above right: Eric Ciccone swings through his routine on the parallel a bars. Right: A UMass Minuteman displays his talent on the horse. 152!Men's Gymnastics a- 'fi- Nflg Hse.,l N 1 I l' - lr, -vt "pq up 1 V 'Q-ff 3' M ' . T t 1 f . ' M im J ' I "J v 4 , f f N , , 1 , N Q 1 - -4 I t I I A f i I I . r 2- . l C b ' ' -.q. .1-t.4L5.5.4g1:r-rtJ5na'r'r2 7 y ggi, at , - C 1 - Y sf : C 2 is 1' , C Photo Courtesy of Sports Information Front Row QL-RJ - Paul Aieta, Dave Fahey, Barty Balocki, Steve Baia, Brian Richman, Phil Corgone, joe DeMarco, Stanley Gatland, Mike Cullecksen, Steve Login, Roberto Weil, lohn Eggers. Back Row - Head Coach Roy johnson, Reed Hendricks, Carl Russ, Eric Ciccone, Dave Berzofsky, Tim Myers, Mike Keidan, lay Ronayne, Rafael Weil, lim Fitzgerald, Rich Healey, loe Berk, joe Fitzgerald, Assistant Coaches Steve Clancy and Ken Dougherty. 1 tail Lfixfl f- :-f w : Ly ,HJ 'W 7 '1 443.5 i Af fb 'X LXDUMC AiC."7 '15 aiu! ,f .Q At-., we ,., , f N .N af, .,llffC,-i,f ' 'T Flirt for .tu 49.019 f .f as img Sli :iff 133 desi, rings. Photo by Renee Gallant , 1.32121 iff? ,"'5.!f, arp, ,M 5 'J' A .1- Ni, ig' .:c.l 1 -..- X'-.3 , vi-"Bl fl 'tv - 1.4 go fm Y, KVM wavy 258,550 Dartmouth iif16.4Ei Connecticut 236.90 Cortland 26355 -,,f 26925 Army 234.823 Syracuse Sprlngisielcl 25390 E. Stroudsburg 237,10 E285 at UMass Erd of view Engiancis at Spiingtield 'lst of 5 Mike Keider illustrates perfect poise on the Men's Gymnastics! 153 Minutewomen give their all, but still fall short of victory ?3i3iifi3i'E'i35iiWi'?fS hy eewei'al key players, Qoach Ljhziciz Shieialefsa womene gyrnnafaiice iearn encieci iheir azeason with a olisaiapoinif ing emi? record. li seems 'ihai irorn ihe aiari of ihe season, lady laiciri had her iiaaclsz iurneci ie ihe gyrriria5'iS. The Miriisieworrzen loaf, their fire? hoo? wiijh iwloriihriofge by nearly 'iii poinia, 'iifr.5,2i3-iijivii. ,fiiccjorciing fiG6ii'fi'i iihieijzler, Wihe ieam played well, hcii oiaviouely our ooggiorieriis were Stronger," ihe :E-'iioi,i'iewor"nei'i iolloweci diaaagsiisoiiiiiiagg iiniah yyiih a rernarleaiiile 253 Qoini vicjioiy over Yiiacz'ari'ie-ratio Siiaie, The gyncanasis iQii3lTii3liSiiECl Their CEiC?lf3Cii'i'E?SAliS, 'ifijefi-'ic.5e,55. However, she iyiinuievifori'ien riici noi another win for five iiefzh iwiariylaiici and Rhode island achieved sirorig yiciioriea over llfyifisa, 277.425-'iiiifi.4i-fi and 'io8,Z.5fiiu--2.415 ren ieoeciizfeiy. Find, aiihoiigh their new two gamers, againei ilorneil arid Yaie, ihan yicioriee, Shiehfier noi'- eii ihe team wax maieging pero' l'l2f'i,fe'ye riiacie signiiicarii ir'i'i5isi'oye- meme in aiiiiiz-icie, cei'iiideric'e ami ag,- he said. iihiririgg 'their against ilerrieli, The riorzififiiezaafe clearly evi- oi Zoos' G1fi?i'?i3, iiakihga ihe zfaoii, uneven Liars hoof Norzeihee mircirieffg ire events noi enoicigh io oeai iiflomeslik ora ihe iiaaiarwe i'3eai'ri, Qzferaii, ihe Minuievyoinen ieii :me point aloof? oi viiiioicgf, firzai was 'i7Z.ia5-'l7 noi nw ami reaiiyi'iur'i1 ues, " ffiaici iihe end or The iouma-' he was for their perfor- 'Yaie ihe 5cilioafi,fiii'ag he iw2ii"is,,fiewrarneia lcvei, 1- Z iiilflllfl use lay sais'- 'jfw.iwiisagg ici T?l?viei2iie-r, Whey f in i E iiliff 1 Z2iwyfJ1'oei"i iinfiiiy Eazoiae 154!Women's Gymnastics Photo by Judith Fiola A UMass Minutewoman displays great agility and grace on the uneven bars. WW' Photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row ll.-Rl - Lynne Morils, lanine Schneider, Trisha Rivera, Laurie Kaufman, Sheri Kakareka, Michelle Nicholas, Rose Antonecchia, Sue Lang. Middle Row - Enya l-llozik, Tricia Camus, Michelle Antonelli, Lisa Tokarek, Kim Keefe, Audry Roughgarden, Susan Zecher. Back Row - Aurora Anthony, Lori Kelly, Anne Ditunno, Debbie Schiller, Sue Carney, Erika Baxter, Roseanne Cleary. , their losing streak during their Feb. 11 meet with Springfield College at the Boyden Gymnastics Center. Before an enthusiastic and highly appreciative home crowd, UMass dazzled the judges with spectacular performances in all events. After the first event, the vauit, Uiviass had a 43.55-38.65 lead, Freshman Kristin Turmail dominat- ed the meet, scoring an almost per- fect 9.5 on the balance beam. Ultristin had a beautiful set," Shiebler said. She later won the all- around with a 35.1. Following this game, the iviin- utewomen's record was 2-5. As mid-season approached the gymnasts were faced with a paradox of sorts. Although the team contin- ued to improve rnentaily and phys- ically, their iess than impressive 2-5 record failed to show this. Unfortunately, their next game against the University of New Hamp- shire reflected this trend. nOvera.ll, our performance against UNH was our best this sasonj' Shieloler. NVVe hit our most routines and had our fewest breaks. But we went up against a better teamf' With the next four games, howev- er, the Minutewomen saw impressive , f asa -W-'W 1.11. W . 0 Mu.. ,fa left With UMass in the lead a Minutewoman positions herself for her next move on the balance beam. Below: Tricia Camus turns to smile after completing her routine. Photos by ludith Fiola victories against Southern Connecti- cut University, Vermont, Rutgers and Brown. I in the end, the Ufviass rviinutevvo- Y men placed fifth out of 10 at the At- iantic 10 Championship games. -iohn fviacivtilian - 1 I scoaes it -ff FA WQMEW5 GYMNASHCS te-Bi UMASS CPP 153.65 Cal.-Northridge 163.20 153.65 Sacramento St. 136.55 164.40 Maryland 177.45 164.40 Rhode island 168.25 171.65 Cornell 172.65 170.95 Yale 179.80 168.90 Springfieid 165.40 171.15 New Hampshire 175.45 165.95 So, Connecticut 1641.30 169,95 Vermont 167,95 173.40 Rutgers 163.40 169.95 Brown 165.80 168.95 Temple 170.10 168.95 Northeastern 171.70 Atlantic 10 at URE 5th of 10 Women's Gymnastics!155 Men's swim team continues winning streak 1 - ' ' ' 'Q-Sit A V ' -'v- ai 11 .' .Q . ti' ' f ' - H-'A-:arf '- , , . . ,gli UMW? ,. 59- i i Je 1 . 1 -1 ..r l I N ggi' l . :I in l 4 Y if RY' ' .' A I 2 r .. .gg X Q- : 1 x sl 'xg ui 5 -. J S 'I' 'V AM J V' S lim ri 51 1' Q r an xl x 4 Q 3' . ,A ,k,, , , . , A Q A x W, .. . V U . , - h , I L W, 5 4: vi Q . mmm , 'r ,t : n K w " , Q 1 f -' , f-' .gp-: 7 .lin - ., - 2 - I X 4 X K' I- 5 ,i MW .f jf E . 3 , f Q I A 1 -i ., 'X r V. 'L Q ,,.:1 2 -1 I' 3, een, mf LQ , in ,Q :. 3 S G M' 2 - m i 5---st' ll " f r f .,. m ' ww' "'- ' it ---Y , sf ass . t ' NN X x 5' r "N ' is 'Q' '5 UMAS: ' we V , . Mm Di fr mi um N W , , X r - , , , .M tl l. Q 'SE A' Ml' linear Mass M ' wQ,,, uf.: A G X.. ' -- 1 iMHY.RS' ,M 'ASS mais i " gimv. f 5 2 Q 2 it AT mar lrwsrsr Q, 3 c. li S 4 . .4 1 . --f , F- - - T' . s rf. - -:ff - it . Photo courtesy of Sports Information Front Row Qi.-Ri Head Coach Russ Yarworth, lim Kuhns, Matt Berg, Eric Bebchick, Roger Kennedy, Brian Vanasse, Mike Melanson, Will Riddell, Owen Mcfjonagle, Lee Graham, Fred Marius. Second Row Craig Hannenian, Pete Koback, Dan Hansen, Captain Rick Bishop, lim Flannery, Will Kleschinsky, Assistant Coach Paul McDonough. Third Row Brian Mclver, Bob Tilton, Captain lohn Turner, Mike Hoover, Mike Fischer, lohn Gardiner, Dave Eisenhower, Paul Hartnett, Assistant Coach Drew Donovan, Back Row Dave Ehle, Jeff Piagret, Pete Chouinard, Scott Kessler, Ed Anthos, Mark Waters, lim Boudreau, C. T. Ladd, Mike Cebauer, Coach Russ Yarworth has provided UMass with a rriens svvirn tearn that has had 5 winning streak since iles cember 1984. Although this season gether the ivtinoterrien placed first out or 33 competitors. Six seniors are graduating from the squad out Yarworth is confident in was without six ot it starters and an ,ffr-.ll-New Engianoi record-'setter' the winning streak Continued for another undefeated season, 11-ii, 'Yarworth had an exceptionai ree criiiting year eic:c'ef3ftirig 20 freshmen, 'ES oi them knew each other before entering Lifviassr to assist were former team rnernoers Drew Donovan Pao! fvifiiflfoifiotigh. Rey swirnrners were senior coetjapiains Rick Bishop and iohn Turner. A case or poor sportsmanship derrlfeneci the 'ist home meet of the season. The University oi New Hamp- shire vrfithdrew from the corripetition trailing Q 1-4 1, UNH coach Frank iieiies aeirnitiefii ultimate detest and iost to Ufviass iinifie-i 1. The win stretched the i'viinuternen's winning streaie to 29 iiiuai meets and record of 'ii-Q for the season. placed 'iiirh out ol seven at the ,ffttlantirj llis with a voting team zwgcriv-serrtirig Uirwiass. The remainder ' rite Learn resiieri up to compete in 1 iinglariri Tournament. To- 156fMen's Swimming the periornnanee of the rerriaining swirnrners. mi4irnioerly Biaek Y Photos by Judith Fiola A UMass swimmer is poised to dive in a meet against Vermont. UMass won the event, 133 to 78. SCORES MENS SWSMMING Q1 1-Qi UM OPP 155 Boston College 62 134 Tufts 82 139 Springfield 78 139 Lowell 55 154 Northeastern 61 133 Amherst 82 68 Williams 43 155 Rhode island 59 143 Connecticut 71 133 Vermont 78 160 New Hampshire 41 Atlantic 10 Championships 5 of 7 New Engianots 1 of 33 11-it l A UMass swimmer is suspended in air during a dive in a meet against Vermont. Women's swim team takes third at New Englands Photo courtesy of Sports Information Bottom Row ti.-RJ - Melissa Peters, Melissa Waller, Kelly .lenson, Pam Lovely, Katy Kreiger, Ellen Bent, lulie Wilkins. Second Row - Melissa McCarthy, lean Cowen, Stephanie Meyer, Lisa Bernier, Patty Pike, Debbie Mullen, Margaret Cameron. Third Row - Head Coach Robert Newcomb, Kim Wilkins, Lori Carroll, Cathy Sheedy, Debbie Irwin, Andrea Baker, Noelle Southwick, Georgia Wood, Assistant Coach Kit Mathews. Top Row - Liz Peress, Melissa Wolff, Allison Uzzo, Cara Blake, Michele DiBiasio, Maura Skelley, Regina lungbluth. SCORES WOFvtEN'S SVi!iMl'v'iiNCr is-fri UM OPP 162 Vermont 105 153.55 Smith 114.5 107 Connecticut 161 91 Maine 177 146 Springfield 121 171 .Amherst 85 57 Williams 56 125 Boston College 141 95 Northeastern 156 145.5 Rhode lsland 1205 149 New Hampshire 119 181 Mt. Holyoke 78 New Englands 3 of 15 For the second year in a row, the women's swim team took third place at the New England Division 1 and 2 Conference Championships held at Springfield College. Finishing 40 points ahead of fourth place UNH, the Minutewomens total of 570.5 points was surpassed only by the champion Maine and a strong Northeastern squad. After a rather so-so start of 5-4, the Minutewomen put it all together for the final three meets in the season by posting impressive victories over URI, UNH and Mount Holyoke. Finishing up the season with a record of 8-4, the Minutewomen went into the New England meets with the right frame of mind. At the New Englands, two top ten performers in the 500-yard freestyle were sophomore Kris Henson t5:18.50J and senior Allison Uzzo t5:20.48i. Capturing fourth place in the 800 yard freestyle relay was the quartet , of Henson, Uzzo, Megan McCamy and julie Wilkins. The time was 8:12:28 Another tourth place finish was to be in store for the ivlinutewo- men when, in the 200Ayard freestyle relay, the foursome of ivicCamy, Me- lissa McCarthy, Patty Pike and Melissa Woliif were clocked at a time of 'li-lirgfilfii. For third year coach Bob New- comb, it had to be a satisfying year as the Minutewomen, out of 15 teams at the championship meets, were able to take a hard-earned third place for the second consecutive season. -Kevin Casey Photo by Fiola A UMass diver reaches back to complete a rotation during one of her dives in a meet against Boston College. Women's Swimming!157 Ski team displays their talents on the slalom 2 'ri . AE 5 The University of Massachu- setts ski team has been coached by Bill MacConnell for the past 28 years. Each year the team travels to area ski resorts to compete with other schools and consistently does well in the slalom races. Photos by Ed Ralicki isafsknng 'ls- 1 iN. N ,Q i Photos by Ed Ralicki ' mf' Unfortunately, no informa- tion was available for this year's teams. -lohn MacMillan skiingf159 Athletes' dedication earns them more than flash recognition Take a look at the ltCollegian" sports pages on any given day and there will be certain things you recog- nize. No matter the season, one can find on that page the familiar names of the high-scorers, the captains, or the starting lineup. They are the Phe- roes" in a sense, their talent has earned them recognition and a chance to compete at perhaps the highest level of their sport. But one or two star players does not a team make. Any UMass coach will tell you that a team's success requires the practice, dedication and contribution of every team member. At UMass, there are 25 varsity ath- letic teams with approximately 200 students participating in them. Of all these fine athletes, few get more than a listing in the sports pages or athletic brochures. But their contributions are every bit as important as the hero of the game or the leading scorer. They are the Uunsung heroes", the ucheer- leaders", the l'sparkplugs", or the qui- et leaders who contribute not by scoring the most points or having the best times, but by being consistently t'there" for the team in attitude and performance and always giving 1107, for the good of the team. Coach Dick Garber of the men's lacrosse team points to three players on his 1986-87 squad who have been heroes unsung during the past sea- son. Senior co-captain Neal Cunning- ham, junior Glenn Stephens and sophomore Chris Zusi have contribut- ed quietly to the Gorillas' success this season while remaining little-known outside lax circles. Cunningham, Garber said, has been a usolid player" in his four sea- sons at UMass, and a 'lreal force" for the Gorillas. Garber describes llFuzzy" as an 'lexcellent offensive and defen- sive midfielder," who is a team leader in a quiet way, leading by example. The Syracuse, NY native is an 'lout- standing person both on and off the field," who does not fit the stereoty- pical lljock image". A Political Science major who graduated this spring, Neal hopes to eventually attend law school. Glenn Stephens is a Sport Manage- ment major from Concord, Mass who was elected co-captain for next year's team and is on the final ballot for All America consideration. Garber de- scribes Stephens as the type who lldoesn't show up in the statistics," but is "absolutely a force" in the Goril- la defense. Chris Zusi, a Liberal Arts major from New jersey is none of the fastest kids on the team," Garber said, which made him l'outstanding" in speciality situations this season. The womens soccer team had an- other typically successful season, making it to the first round of the NCAA Championships in North Caro- lina. Coach Kelekeni Banda cites one walk-on freshman as that team's un- sung hero. Sara Szetela from Chicopee, Mass came from unot having much of a chance to be a force" on this year's team to, someone who 'made her- self an important member of the team". til didn't give her a prayer," back in August, Banda admits, but de- scribed Sara as a t'fighter" who never gave up. Sara didn't get much playing time, but still showed a 'very good attitude". She contributed the win- ning penalty shot in UMass' double- overtime win against UConn, proving that llthere is hope for" others willing to work as hard as she does. He add- ed that her hard work and never- give-up attitude have him ulooking forward" to her return next season. Another one of Banda's charges, on the womens track team is Shana Smith of Acton, Mass. As a freshman, Shana ran the fastest mile at UMass since 1982 with a time of 4:36 that also captured for her a New England Championship. A walk-on 'lwith no heavy duty background in track," Banda said Shana is an l'unbelievable" athlete. She llnever missed a practice, learns fast and gives you everything", and also predicted that Smith will ltbreak some records" before she leaves UMass. Coach Bob Newcomb of the wom- ens swimming team said he llcould fill a whole team of Margaret Camerons" and be very pleased. A llutility player" who was llcalled on to swim a load of stuff" this season, Cameron is llnever one that's received a lot of press" but always nscores points, swims well and cheers others on". Cameron will be retuning as a senior majoring in Pre Education. The Hanson, Mass native is a 'hard worker" whose lldedication is something that a lot of people look to". llHe's not a great swimmer, but he's a great swimmer," said men's swim- - is NX - we M ming coach, Russ Yarworth, about his unsung lim Boudreau. Yarwouth attri- butes lim's ltspirit, dedication, attitude and hardwork" to earning him the Minuteman Award, given out each season by Yarwouth to the student who shows those qualities as well as going "above and beyond what you would expect of a student athlete". 'At every meet, lim tries his hardest". A Political Science junior who will be next year's captain, Yarwouth pre- dicts that lim 'will do well" in the fu- ture and will nprobably be governor of the state someday." With 115 players, it is hard to single out one or two men who have gone unsung during the season. So head football coach lim Reid selected an entire team of them. They are called the llLook Squad" because they play against the starters in practice and llgive the looks of the other teams." The starters 'ldedicate every game to those guys," who know that they are never going to play in a game, but stick with it for lla true love of the game". Each week, a Look Player of the week is chosen Reid said, and added that the Look Squad is a "great example" of men dedicated to the 'X Q i .ko L 5 ix J- Photo by ludith Fiola Ron Gerlufsen named Wilbert Hicks 4333 as one of wofunsung Heroes the men's basketball team's unsung heroes. team and the sport. Mens varsity basketball coach Ron Cerlufsen named two of this year's players who don't play much but who have nreally given a lot to our program" as this season's unsung players. Billy Hampton, a graduating HRTA student from Worcester, Mass is a hard worker who is 'ireally out there for the sake of the team," and his teammates llreally respect how hard" Billy works in practices. Wilbert Hicks, a junior HRTA major from New Haven, Connecticut 'lworked very hard for our team." Wilbert is 'one of the hardest working players l've coached" who will be looked up to as Bone of our leaders next year." year." For the womens team, it has been not so much her athletic ability, but other qualities such as uleadership, in- telligence, attitude and maturity," that prompts Womens Baketball Coach jack Leaman to hail senior co-captain Mary Marquedant as his unsung hero. As a walk-on, Marquedant used her ability and court savvy to work her way into the starting lineup, and helped the team to its first winning season in five years. Certainly not one of the umost talented" players he's coached, Leaman points out that Marquedant has llgot more out of her abilities" than most players he has coached including 13 years as the UMass men's coach. The Sports Man- agement major from Hopkinton, Mass is a winner of the team's Ma- roon and White Award given by Lea- man to the outstanding uteam play- er". uSomeone who is always there" and who ugets stuck doing all the oth- er things" that need doing is how mens gymnastics coach Roy johnson describes his unsung assistant coach of the past two years, Ken Dougherty. ln choosing to stay at UMass and help out the team, Dougherty sacrificed finishing his master's degree early and higher paying positions, according to johnson, but Dougherty said he feels he "has to be there" for the team as coaches were there in the past for him. Dougherty helps the team with their skills, plans workouts, starts practices, handles finances for road trips, contributes new ideas, and even built the awards platform for the East- ern Tournament, all which helped bring the program up to first class. A 1985 graduate of UMass, Dougherty recently completed his degree and hopes to coach gymnastics at the col- lege level. , Sue Carney is not the kind of gym- nast Uwho makes judges go wild," ac- cording to her coach Chuck Shiebler, but the sophomore is very consistent Hin performance, moods, attitude, practice and in maintaining a good healthy body," which is very impor- tant in womens gymnastics. Sue gives a Uyear round" commit- ment to gymnastics while simulta- neously maintaining the Blight, easy- going" manner of a person who lldoesn't complain at all," said Shiebler. While he admits that Carney is not the usuperstarf' he would al- ways 'iturn to her for consistency". She is "very talented" and a llsuper person to coach". Carney's drive to improve herself has been ukeeping the starting lineup on its toes," this season and Shiebler feels that the Le- gal Studies major from Braintree can only 'lcontinue to get better." junior volleyballer Cheryl Alves earnes coach Elaine Sortino's recogni- tion because she 'lnever started, nev- er missed a day of practice, and her attitude, work ethic and unbelievable team senses," made her one of the main reasons the team finished third in the Athletic Ten Conference - 'the strongest volleyball conference east of the Mississippi" - in only their first season in it. The Physical Education major from Orleans, Mass was a utotal team play- er . . . unsung isn't the word" to de- scribe her, Sortino said. She is the type of player who does what you ask of her, will get the job done and who also possesses a ngreat insightfulness" of the team. Also the softball coach, Sortino named another "total team player", whose work and talent were unsung this season. Junior outfielder Leigh Pe- troski from Commack, NY has 'not been given a starting role," but that has never affected her attitude or per- formance", Sortino said. Leigh is a player that will give Hit everything she's got," even when she was in- jured, Sortino said. That dedication contributed to the team's Atlantic Ten Conference Championship this sea- son and has Sortino ulooking for lead- ership" from the Economics major next season. Senior co-captain Franklin uFlicka" Rodman is uthe most coachable per- son that l've come in contact with," according to men's tennis coach Manny Roberts. 'He listens," Roberts said, he may not always agree with you but he listens. uYou can count on Flicka to make every practice, every running session, every workout". The Brookline native possesses what Rob- erts calls a Bone in a million personal- ity" who has only lost two of his matches this season. A recently graduated Psychology major, UFlicka is going to be missed" next season. Head Coach Dick Berquist de- scribes another player whose pres- ence will i'definiteIy" be missed by coach and team, senior second base- man Rob Holiday. Rob has committed but one error in three seasons and is a two-year winner of the baseball team's award for i'Determination, Sportsmanship and Courage," which is voted on by the team. Rob is a very steady player, very easy to coach and livery team orientated," Berquist add- ed, who was held in uhigh regard" by his teammates. Holiday is an HRTA major from Maplewood, Nl who helped the Minutemen finish third in the Atlantic Ten Conference this Spring. There you have it - just a few of UMass' many unsung athletes and coaches who help make its athletic program one of the best in the North- east. Their sportsmanship, dedication and attitude have earned them more than a lot of flashy recognition - it has earned them the respect of their teammates and coaches. To the graduated seniors - good luck, to those who will be back in the fall - keep the tradition going. -Traci Marrino Unsung Heroes! 161 D spite Coach's worry, Gorillas have spectacular season f '.'H wa. if M .fi 3 . r cv -wx AAI... f... . W 447' , ,Q f ' J A ,ggfxo 1. fi ,, - ' R , Q 5, ,,. ,f -4-15+ ,. . . - 214 ' '4:f5?1fI P . ' " ,,,..,, , ., ., , 4. ' fain- '53, ' 1 , P, .,",v fm..X' 1.-1 -,', "7 -ff' f-. 3:51-e. .., -N W ,H .... I, . ' .....' .3 " '- , hx' N r Wy... ' v 'U - Q. x A :S ' 1 Photos by ludith Fiola Above: Rob Codignotto is blocked by an opponent while cruising up the field. Below: Chris Zusi runs with the ball while fellow teammates wait at his beck and call. Prirriosi three waffles before We for iiifeir View four Ccmre-sis, placing maria laiiroase foafzolw igiie roam in eeveriili Glace, afcorsiirag filarisei' wforrieai E135 ioilae UVRKEQ il'li'Ql'C-f3ilEglt1lGiii' YTIEVEIT Crosse poll Eaixierw io aprile iiseiiaofae isefifssioemii roeaiiiriei' E'M'iz35lRi is uno! one Coriilas iiaiied Fxrrrzy had ioffjeif io im- on skgiwil Swat iiwy suffered liweir Slide 'far Egaegfofed time siiaie me rim lose, Heads ozfffsiiif-' in five Qoriiias and VTETES 53 iii? 'wibfffi' X, f",f' ii, ii," 2? fhilif fjipigiggxrggogfgg, iggiiiggff ii ggi img f,z'ViEfie 21i", Lauri? UMass gif, ifoieir 9:5--3 season grfg5iQggsrgaq i, end, Qoriilas loaf Qfikfifl ii'?i,Qiiff ilarliagfr mrJE!"iir'ig, io AVE- iii. ,w:5,:rf'g HUA26,?lZ' nubfaeorierii, 'ii-7 win afgairisi filer! Q me-ifeaaefieii iiariswgfoiiw on fkgarii 24? poi ilfie 'iearri afgrriwwrwagazeef, We afQ7-fwiiifgia iw-ir on ik, palms: ii K -.i-i -,i'r 5 ia the ami erziiwusiasiif Wifi' ikifxfiwiffwfr. griiiiwfi f4zg'1pi'oxira'iai'iey people? fxgnrf il, sire ff'Qffi"iilaf1 8543 lmmi- at ifgmir'ifg ffxiiiiwrii Sifafiiaiiri on May 2 fii, fgmiiffi iefiefi 551.1 gene We Gorillaz Elie siwoi iliev i ' f i 'PGH i Wim lime awecfaif-iciiwiiikeai Rmgers, iO-5a,aCiiQrcii- -. . iv - img irji 'Qfg.Asea'l7e1r, ' fi W'f1iVfF1, 'M-ii'f+'fi2l1i if-FlWfl?'il,,lfr'l"g Hur lime game, the Cloriiias received are 162fMen's Lacrosse tvvo goals each from senior attack Greg Cannella, senior midfielder Neal Cunningham and freshman attack- man Robert Codignotto. kelley Carr and Tom Carmean also shared a goal each in the game. The vvin pushed the Ciorillas' record to 8-il and placed them in a prime position for a shot at the NCAA play- offs, But the win against Rutgers was not easily taken. After the first quarter ended and nobody had scored, the destiny ot the game lie only in the hands ot tate. l'l can't remember when a UMass team didnt score," Garber said after the game. 'I was concerned because our offense was right there but our shooting was very mediocre." Rutgers was the first to score when the game resumed, but UMass soon paid them back with four goals to take a 3-1 lead at halftime, UMass took the third quarter, 6-2, and a series of incredible goals by Cunningham, Codignooto and Carr allowed UMass to assume the victory as the game ended. The Univers' of Pennsylvania vvas the first team the Clorillas laced in the PslCmk-'x iiir'n's l.i t rosse toui'nan'ient in lslhiltit li 'lpl 11.1 l',i. Unlortunately, l'ei'ii'i prcoirril it it QlLl1tlx lot' lla:-X Qijtilllds, ldlilvltls'-, lt ist tliii game, I I- lll, -ks Garber said, Penn vias .i tough "Southern tiered team" xxlifi man aged to acquire victories over sixth ranked Navy and ninth-ranked Brown. Below: Chris Zusi scans the field for an open teammate. Bottom: Two Ulvtass players run -lohn lXflaciN.'llllari side-by-side up the field, ' T UIX 3. ' GF' ' yy iw' Q-if ,V V,wf.i 4 in ll nt. , 1, fx -it iff . 1' .i . '- tw"..., 'L ' -Pi! ,5,uim,,- 'vii' J. --129. ,nm 1 kt"qj, -.'I U L. Menfs Lacrossef163 Photos by Judith Fiola 1 1 Photo by fudith FEL Right: Four players collide while lunging for the ball during a game against Syracuse Uni- versity, Above: Glenn Stephens charges up the field toward the goal in Alumni Stadium. Photo by ludith Fiola N qos.. 'sq i A : , ,'-k , 0 Y 'X t tl A, ,-- at r , sg H +- X . L... - i 'i' - T - , :' 90 f W-V' " - if I r T lm ' F 0. 'f U 343 AVN", Tr-f "' 4,4 l . T if - or - -er - '- I RH: L' 1 'Syn QFWFXN so 9' . at " l gh .L 'V 3 if A 'ml bf? ii i X D ww Q 'L ' W 'A I x , J 3 5 3 2. ,E MA:,gL.l'.f:+ff5 1 ,..,""'-by 5' ' - "' ' " ' - X Mg slglgt,--, f lisaittsesr.- mtliifl issllllwft t iswllfrs Photo courtesy of Sports information Front Row QL-RJ - Assistant Coach Guy Van Arsdale, john lordan, Kelley Carr, Doug Musco, Tom Carmean, Neal Cunningham, Greg Cannella, Pat Cain, Glenn Stephens, Head Coach Dick Garber Second Row - Assistant Coach Tom Cafaro, Adam Rodell, David Avidon, Paul Ferullo, Brett lunks, left Salanger, Sal LoCascio, Shane Kielmeyer, Paul McCarty, Chris Tyler, Trainer lim Laughnane. Third Row - lohn Gonzalez, Rob Codignotto, Kris Cuozzo, Eric Muench, Greg Collins, Tim Stewart, Scott Hiller, Chris Newman. Fourth Row - jamie Bergan, Marc Feinberg, Chris Zusi, Tom Bonnet, Matt Woods, Rick Cadiz, Tony Martella, Gavin Valle, Tim Soudan, Assistant Coach leff Thomsen. 1641 Men's Lacrosse I s 1 ,x ,. -, 4 Q 8 V , f 4 E . ' Q A ' 5 X ' if" ' WW 6- . E 93 , . X Q' N- . 5 'F Q Q 6. Q, ,. Q-V 1 Qi Q X N . A , .shame-q,.n:.,,.vcf+X, ..a.,,,,,c A .. . . 1 ANU, , I X mf'-'.+'fff:"'Xe--,ff-P. fn X-.+...Q,rgj+:z:5 yep ,. ,. X A , , rx a1.g,,g---F-as-'flany - If 1 - ' - ,.-, AN'-A:gil-.wsewsfixvif 'fflf' ,I 2 i"iT'QQ-:X-Q' '-if ' ' ' ' f " ' 1-1 53-A .Q xfr'--'arf f - , rf ' .. - r- 'P aww? Q,-ZQQQVF ' X3 - . ,-gg?-'f'iA xqxssx- B:3X x: ' :" ?:P N ffrr' "NX E' 5- ws.,-Q?2 . of -was 'f-fi. f zixjf " Wil. .--af' -c - .c :1g.'.?,1, .: 1. 5 . Q gffc-if-js ' 5 - , ,.:.:.e-.Q - one . ,,.:.,...a1. 1-v-.14-,A:'S.xe:x. - . -, A Pboto' by jurlillv Fiola Left: Gavin Valle cruises up the llelcl tree lrnrn any interference from opponenls Below left: A UMass lacrosse player struggles among four opponenta from Syracuse over control ol' the ball, Below: Neil Cunning- ham fires a snot at Rutger's goalie. l,.,', Ji' 'S if f' U --""'3 "-all FS" , , , l . 1 .- ,y'L.fx'..,p gh' :E pres-,av A th :r,:..c3 gk - ' ' A , n V -.' -'X -i , 'Q H 1 'A ,nj " gi Sl . L Q.: V S I ' P , ,N R x I3 W . y -1 A: .wifi I l 'Z ' -n ., ,, wg- c ' A -In ' m u M? ' s V ' 7 . 4 p A' ' A 1 l 1 Aj A . f . 4. - ' A ' ' ' . A I -..+ t r V 4-J 1 B '. S I, l A Q-"I 11+ K' ' , ' f: 1'!" f' ff, -1- win ,-.a 4 A. 4 c- 3--M " an 1-2511.-1-ff'-,,f,.','. ' 4-V . f" " 4' '1-4:43 Al ' -lr- fyl V "?V"f1W A . ,g 4 e,gs, , -Q., ,Q " , ' . 3'3"-,I f,Q'.,.. -iw-,-fps.,-f'L..' 3.532 if wi 'i.4, . 'wif 'gift'-,L if -, : '- f' ' o ' fQifmzf:Qgs9x,Vg,g'53fJff443gygQ,,,,?gv, Z, 3,1 1 ' 49. 2:51:17 1 '1 ' ',?:'I?l4', Y 7 .ff "" ' 7 bf .,lK5i'1f',, Q!',f"-QA-4f?f'f2r,:v,.,1 Eriaffi? . 'g W 4' Photo by ludith Fiola , SQQRES MEMS E..5lQRif?ESE 518-323 UM QP? '13 Delaware 14 Boston College 4 9 '17 New Harnpslwlre 8 17 Si. lonrrs 8 T6 'Yale 3 9 Harvard 3 'TO fArl'lTly 'll 78 Dartmouth 7 TO Rutgers 6 'H Syracwe 17 TG U. of Penn 'll Photo by Paul Franz Men's Lacrosse!165 Gazelles accomplish goals, despite minor setbacks Clancing at the spring 1987 score- card of the womerfs lacrosse team, it is evident that the team has talent. They ended their spring season with an impressive 92-F3 record. But, the Gaaelles blend of youth and experience did not help them counter such polished game playing as displayed by Maryland, Temple and New Hampshire. As the l?l87 season opened, Coach Pam llirron gave her team one goali to avert a late-season collapse and ob- tain a spot in post-season competi- tion. As the scores indicate, they ac- corriplislried at least part this goal. The rjazelles lost their season xener North ,,f'v estern, 16-8. but fc- hack with a win against lames alex-flirt on March fd, Their disappointing eight-point loss 166fWomenfs Lacrosse Photos by ludith Fiola to Maryland followed, Despite strong performances by all players, the Ga- zelles lost, 13-5. The team then racked up three consecutive wins against Yale, Boston College and finally Harvard. Unfortunately, the teams winning streak was broken by Temple on April 12 when Ulvlass lost the match, 12-4. They followed this loss, however, with a remarkable 7-O shutout victory over Boston University. Hixon attributed this feat to a strong performance from her defen- sive line and goaltenders Pam Stone and Anne Scileppi. During the game, Ulvlass em- ployed what has been called their version of the Steel Curtain. Senior co-captain Chris Kocot led the de- fense attack and juniors Amy Robert- son and Sheila Phillips assisted and al- lowed Temple only four shots. UVVe controlled the entire game, playing our man-to-man defense. We weren't letting them make any catches at all," assistant coach Patti Bossio said. Coach Hixon's second wish for a shot at the championships was almost granted after the Gazelle's 12-4 victo- ry over Dartmouth on May 1. But, on May 2, at the ECAC cham- pionship game, the Gazelles lost to the University of New Hampshire Wildcats, 6-5. 'll don't know why we lost. l can't believe it. l thought for sure we were going to win," junior defenseman Amy Robertson said. At halftime, UMass held a slim 3-2 lead. During the second half, howev- er, UNH exploded and blasted with four goals in a span of eight minutes. ln response to the Wildcat's blister- ing attack, Lisa Griswold and Cathy Fuhrman stormed into a succession of free-position rallies, but their attempts to score were frivolous as UNH play- ers passed the ball adeptly between a storm of Gazelle defense. -lohn MacMillan .fnhhnh Above Left: Becky Bekampis sets up for a pass. Above: Cathy Fuhrman turns to receive a dropped ball. Y 'f - 11: 4: 1? 2' I, 5 ,, if 5. , , varies ff 1 af I, M5 "fEff1ig:f 4512 -w -29 3 5:1162 -' E 2 11 - 5' XF: ,J X .sg-QQ Left: Becky Bekampis runs with the ball while trying to avoid her opponents. Below: Chris Kocot runs to intercept a pass. Fiola r k A ,. Y e 42952 5 .. Q E. s J 'VW Photo courtesy of Sports Bottom Row QL-Ry - Cathy Fuhrman, Ann King, Lynn Hartman, Ann Scileppi, Pam Stone, Sheila Phillips, Kym Brown, Helena Doto. Middle Row - Assistant Coach Lee-Anne jackson, Karen Ravn,Lisa Griswold, Chris Kocot, Ginny Armstrong, Sue Murphy, Head Coach Pam Hixon. Back Row - Assistant Coach Patti Bossio, Emily Humiston, Becky Bekarnpis, Posy Seifert, Amy Robertson. 168!Women's Lacrosse 33 Q 5 . - .. .I 416.4 , it V -,:: , 1 P50205 by Judith Fibre Above: Ann King bends to retrieve a dead ball. Left: Two opponents attempt an attack on a UMass Gazelle. SCORES 'WOMENS LACROSSE 49-Sl UM CPP 8 Northwestern 16 6 James Madison 3 3 Maryland 13 12 Boston College 9 10 Harvard 8 4 Temple '12 7 Boston Univ. O 4 New Hampshire 5 11 Yale 6 1-1 Dartmouth 10 10 Brown 6 17 Rutgers 3 12 Dartmouth 4 5 New Hampshire 6 I Women's Lacrosse!169 Minutemen honor retiring coach with 22-16 record and berth at A-10 ir,,5niversi'ty or iwtassaaeitosettgs team honored retiring Coach Did. Serggcgirist vvith an astorsnding 22- th season reriord and herth in the ,etiantie tfjonierenfe champion- Siiitjim Sitriiprisirigiy. the i'vtinuterrreri's stre- Qess tiarne as shock to a tot or peo- pie The tearn lost their tirst two games against Ceorgetovvn and San University, hot stormed hack vvith a it?-l victory over the University ot Caiitornia at Sian Siege. Gveraii, the i1ftirit.ztes'ner: iost tive ot' their eight on their trip San Diego over' Spring tireak. i-iovvever, they vvent on to win E5 oi the next: inziiiuding an avvesorne 'IG-game winning streak. Ut-Aass finished it?-4 in the Confer- ence, taking St. iosephis in tour games, iiihode island in two and heat- ing iitrtgers three out or tour times. Ternpie was the only tearn to get the raest ot the Uivtass piayers prior to the totrrnarnent, heating thern in three out ot tour' games. Sorne Qritiriis heiieve Urvtass' strong disptay or taient in their games against St. iosephs, Rhode isiand and Rutgers resirited irons their penned-up trus- tration with heing rained out several times during the season. HOVVEWQV, Bergcguist attrih1.ites the teanrrs success to strong pitching and povvertui hitting. "They vvere good victories. We had a tough ride, hot the team piayed vveii, they vvere a eotipie ot good wins." iiergduist said. Most ot the success goes to several sophornore pitchers. Starters ilave Teigheder and Ken Greer and reliev- ers Don Strange and iett Richardson often kept the team going vvhiie a strong offense provided the iead. Prior to the Atiantic 10 champion- ships, the Minutemen encountered a disappointing toss to Harvard, 13-8. The ioss dropped UMass to 19-13 overaii, During the game, Bergquist threw aii but his top three pitchers. But, as he states iater, this strategy resuited in the ioss. 'Using so many pitchers interrupt- ed the flow ot the game, E was afraid ot that," he said. WBut i was trying to prepare everyone tor the Atiantic AIG." At the championships, the Minute- rnen won two out ot tour games. They tied Penn State, TO-10, and iost to West Virginia, i3-3. -iohn Maclvtiiian 170! Baseball , .una . , ,iv uw!! I f 4 ,ri ef -' , -'Nall in p pix XQXXN X H 1-T L Ybixl fi XXX' WX - ,NR fx I Xa N' ig if X lf, Nl XR X f1 . W NX l . ' .--" X , U ' x, e- rf- , e . . . ,,,,. Photos by Paul Franz wee,-g2g,: sizw'fi:g':af.gf1:- ' ,E-1wi5.i::a:f-,xp Vefgrfyfgwggz,4g':,,,L,yg:gg-,.4,,4.,,: 4,-.-"1-jf' -'zafb .2 ,,' -'f,i:f:gg:4r ?-Ave? 51 ,f--5 I www MN-'e-v 12, - tx ' . . 'az ":4. .., 1 4.162 wi . +54 .. 2 ' ' '- -1 . 'f . -'Q - ' ,.,n'-- 'f:Iri+,:,'S-J' or - :r': ', M - - 555 .pf,..r i j l, V 1' ,f,AM5g, , ., ,w1 ef , .M WELL '- . lf ' ,tee f ffhsz, g i V -mNf3,r'M',p',g.w-:ill Jegew...., t ,t... ,,,. ,,..j,..-. n . ' A V - ?k'xuv,Qi 41. L35-wr' i 1 H A .. 9 , 'f ' A .sy f . ...sf L ..f1" ,' ' g',,"L 'sfzxsilfnh i '-.av . A. - ' , ,,,,..--3-" - V - . ' - ' -,,'..' j .- ..': fi Y L -' - ' - ' h . .,.F 5 .ng A .. , . -'J'-L ' - A ff-39, , -e :' 144: 3:-.' 5513- AW'-ljli .,J' 'Q ,- - A4 'QA 4 ,, -, .Q ie Jw, - . 1 px .-znwgqpfl ,e:'- .-'-A Q vp-,7 - , 1 mum-migniiiwmiv Sim Left: the Minutemen's pitcher releases the ball on an oppo- nent from Temple. tl M ', ,,V7 ,.l:', XXX Top Left: Coach Dick Bergquist stops to talk. The coach retired this season. Left: With the scoreboard looming in the background, a UMass pitcher winds up and lets the ball fly. Above: The UMass Minutemen come in from the field and head for the sidelines, Baseball!171 A Minuteman clicks his heel while standing deck awaiting his turn to bat. SCORES BASEBAH Q22-163 UM OPP 1 Georgetown 5 7 San Diego Univ. 10 10 UCal-San Diego 4 4 Pt. Loma 2 15 Pt. Loma 3 3 US lnt. Univ. 5 7 US lnt. Univ. 12 4 US int. Univ. 9 7 Northeastern 6 3 Northeastern 4 1 Hartford 5 9 Hartford 2 12 Holy Cross 11 8 New Hampshire 3 6 New Hampshire 5 5 St, loseph's 2 1-1 St. loseohs 0 5 St. loseph's 2 4 St. los-eph's 1 5 Springfield 4 6 Rutgers Jr 0 Rutgers 2 4 Rutgers 2 '12 Rutgers - 4 '11 Rhode Island 4 7 Rhode island 5 5 Amherst 6 7 Temple 9 2 Temple 6 7 Temple '13 7 Temple 3 8 Harvard 13 0 W. Virginia 1 10 Penn State 4 8 Rutgers 3 3 W. Virginia 13 4 Providence 8 10 Providence 6 1727 Baseball OD Photo by Renee Gallant ,i '-211 N'-. L 'L-4. X I! ' t' X ' .A Rl courtesy Front Row QL-RQ - Head Coach Dick Bergquist, Del Mintz, Steve Allard, Rob Holiday, lay Zerner, Sean Flint, Steve Allen, Matt Sheran. Middle Row - Gary DiSarcina, Mike Owens, Dave Telgheder, Ken Greer, Dimitri Yavis, Don Strange, lack Card, Assistant Coach Ray Cardinale. Back Row - Drew Seccafico, Mike Chambers, Dan Farrwell,Bill Meyer, Dean Borrelli, Steve Kern, Darrin G'Connor, left Richardson. 1 'Kiel 141313411 f Y . .'s-uv-.-.nan-a-"1 'Pi I .4 V - 4., i. ,,.1,.,',,,,-2.,.t,..t..t..1m -gn 114:-4J"39?'19""'L '1'.f.,..4 ----""' . -. If , - -.. ,. tw' ""i-f-f",,4..., . Mr -'fl' . N-'tjkw-A 4 3-, A .,4L',,,'iL,-.ff.1v,2 4Q,, ,l.1,..x:,' wg - 4 . V-. V. i...-. ,L ' L.: 'F.t.-4-2 -LY,-'g"'r , -.1 . .fwt-4y', ,ml 4 . '. . .Pt in Q-u gg- -04.24, dqivgit.-,V-.4i.,. ,I ,J-,wr ...w ' -. .-, iA- J.. g,,,.,.. -' --' . 1'-J-f -. . , . A .f""' gs.-. A., --asnsl--- - ,s ,ww--3,r'1 . - 1-,: . ' , ..4 ".',w1f.---5-. lg, 34 'f W .. '- " , .15----1 " .-,- --- f V' Q., .4 - I ,iw ff -T11 --- U' F 44 4 .,4. ,,..,V S-41.:grt,: ,N-. 4 -M... N .r' V., ., .. 5 14" rl" 'I' - 5-2 ' Photos by Renee Cal ant , A ,Y A 4 I ,Q ' '. .,.f. ' 'V ,X , ,. . . l 4. .1 'A-K, 5. "" v N-43 v . .--'g.vJ. - V - 4 t- ,4 ' ,,.f5" . tm-wU"w-Fi'.'7f1'-' 'wi J"-:-4" 1 If .. L 1, 5 Y 15-id! . .4.1"f'-'3C""."4fL 'fr' ."" ' " fa.. ,M-4, ww. ,: - - - 4. 4 .'-' A '.1A.i.5l fhlylgfzyfi-1.1. ' 4. .' -ww 14. , . -- - g .fw.l U , 1,.i 1' ,. K.- ,pf ff - te oat? . -4ffif2:.a- J . ' 1 - ., -1 - """- vw 1 -- .,-'wx.4, 4'-'-' ' -,g".,"-xp '. - T1 i,,.k'f, v' .. X , 5-.,gi,14,,V., ,,. ..,ns..-du.f-- : L .1 -4 v --4... 4- I " I . V Q. -44.4-. kv- 1 4j,.f Y! ,- 1- M mf' Left: Head Coach Dick Bergquist argues with an umpire over a call. Middle: Sean Flint bolts from home base after connecting with a pitch. Bottom Left: Team members congratu- late one another on a game well-played. Bot- tom: Pitcher Ken Green winds up to let one fly. ' Y 51, 1, ' rf'-,n 5 X - N I if-,Q ., ,xiii , . ' .i'42Qo:-Q 4 .T."?n 1 f 17 If .-gag ' ,r , . Ns 'K sMve'i'k?e' , .4 118, ?- 'a-s-5. " Q52 .54 -fig., . -3552? '.--T165 . i ff e . .. . : V in ...A .tw .jc "N ' ' 1, 5:52, ' f fL,.'..:' A -5: RAY,-If , 4x .24-:ily-5.3, 5- 4,w.1'L. f' -55:1 ,. XV - .4.i1 x ,YN -- 1 4.':?f"'5f'l,' X51 "SQ -U' 'f ' 5' g" K' ' 4. .K 1" 4 ,WgW'3ff'fff-fv.tTf17?'a5i'-?.,?...'.i."4 15,-.-of 'bji' Mx... Lf'-vw, -..eliif 1' ah. ---' 7-'12 K Baseball!173 Hottest team in the region captures landmark 35-12 record ijmiioiibtediy, the University of Massacriuseiis softisaii team was the hottest team in the region this past season. The Miouiiewomen 'finished i987 with a iamcimaik 35-i2 record. Aside from winning its second A130 tide, the team captured seven straight and 15 of their iasf io contests The oegirming oi the season seemed to oe nothing more than a set of unopened doors for the Mio- utewomeri. Whiie other teams in the nation practiced fnuiooors, the Mim- UEQNNOTTSSYW were confined to MQW because of rainy weather. As a result, the team went headfirsi into their sea- son with an untested pitching staff arid an ouifieid that had seenre-ai ciiri only once during their pre-season pracifice run. Bur the rain proved to be a good omen for time team, The piayers re- iomeci from their aomiai Spring Swing in ifioricia with a TG-3 record and a first place ranking in the Northeast. Despite the awful weather the ieam encountered when they re- ciumeci, spirits remained high as they ooiaireeci maior victories against 174! Softball rm My-. ,gl -,,.,,,:,..f .isa a'-0" Q 'Y'.i."..". N -. -, 1 ., 1 WH: if- , ..i. V- .,j..t,'bwm.. ff , -1 "Wi ' 4 ,, .14 '-f'-3'i6'G -.--'eh.ivA- fs! , . : Q 1'-'rw ,,x,Q-3.12" 1- "1 K' .5 , fflzgheili fi? :?f1'-Sleep fix,-:5T2fg ,.,..'f :-e . V Photos by ludith Fiola Top: The Minutewomens catcher gets ready for an incoming pitch. Above: A Minutewoman watches homeplate and gets ready to run. Maine, Rhode Island, Temple and St. losephs As mid-season approached, Ulylass faced two losses against Penn State. But these losses were only secondary. At this point, the team wished to qualify for the A-tO tournament. A split with Rutgers on April 20 and Zl put that possibility on the back- burner for a little while. What followed, however, was a re- markable 180-degreeturn forthe bet- YET. uVVe needed to change the way we were going about things. We were content, but not hungry," Coach Elaine Sortino said. After a tough pep talk from Sortino, the tvlinutewomen stormed ahead with a new found intensity, capturing seven consecutive wins before losing to Adelphi on April 27. Had Lllylass won the game, a bicl at the NCAA tournament might have been possi- ble. -lohn Macfylillan 9- . . - gwi.tfXr.H-:.1,m- f ,H .-5 Q Q . I 'n' 5 , gr r 26,3-S g xc., Fiola .N . ..--igig fqrqgm. 4 45 n-.av , 1 '-- qp-J.g,,,,-v:xs,,4.. . . - '!"""fg: :ue 5, . MW-sw,.JV',,,,,-An In . n- It Q V Liqj-Q fl" : xl- - ,. . we ' V lf' . ' - 3M,,, Y- ' -, ' 3-4 J. ' ,. . ,- " L QE' A' it we Photo by ludith Fiola Top: Ilene Freedman crouches to scoop a ground ball. Above: A UMass player takes a swing while fellow teammates look on. Left: Martha lamieson bends to pick up the ball, Softball!175 'fa Y ab 'I .ar 36 JG an ! Front Row tl.-RJ - Lori Salvia, Debbie Cole, Paige Kopcza, Martha lamieson, Emily Bietsch, Carol Frattaroli, Chris Wanner, Head Coach Elaine Sortino. Middle Row - Manager Lori Bullock, Alison Forman, Traci Kennedy, Barb Meehan, Leigh Petroski, lenny Krucher, Donna Crook. Back Row - llene Freeman, Karen Moro, Lisa Rever, Mary Duff, Chris Ciepela, Assistant Coach Gina LaMandra, Assistant Coach Anita Kubichka a f' ff N... sf: is ' -A Iixk- 'L ik A X :, .ff 1 l : f f?Nff 'f-.z..?':c2fft, X , V Q-r .sw - ' L1 Q Photo bv Judith Fiola 176!Softball qzlw y ,coc , L -it s --s- .4 . ,,,,.., .. ' - 1' ,' ,.,.- 1 M" - , 'Al 9"qRg'x'-'?q-vqzh-3,-:"1, wa ,gr . . ' . f , ne'-3 L 1 V .. . . atb.. A ma"-Z". - ,..T V in 5... I , A i ,s.,.. .,,. N. ' .V X' 'I , tp. 1 ' SA -Q -Q is Photo by Cynthia Orlowski Left: Lisa Rever takes a few practice swings before going up to bat. Above: A Minutewo- men stands poised to run during a game against Boston College. , ,-ff 's Jalflfuzliv -. .Y .Q .rw N . sta , ,V A . ,,. V-, 4, . - , ' , ' . ,.'-i A, 1: at yt..-',.r -fl-.: f - -,, ..5 : .'J..f . ?f..,.:4-as.-L n .., P- V ' "5 ' 3- ' 2 1" 95-gw, 'k,':1.- ,wif , Maw N Z rw' Wifi., 14 , -P ff' 1: Photo by Judith Fiola SCORES S'C9lfTEAl-? fe .. fx lla-iz, lfiirrnan E. Michigan Georgia Stare Bradlev Ohio State Bowling Green Michigan Stale Michigan State E illinois DePaul Drexel Rider Akron Rhode ls-gland Rhode Island Hartford Hartford St. loseph's St, losephs Temple Temple Adelphi Adelphi Maine Maine Connecticut Connecticui Penn State Penn State Rutgers Rutgers Providence Providence 'Bowan College Beaton College Verrnoni Verrnoni Aclelohi Adelphi Rhode lsland Rhode island Central Conn. Central Qonri, Penn Stale Temple Temple Slow start leads to success 7 A- i V3 Q-uv Photo Courtesy of Sports Information Front Row LL-Rl - Rob Gillis, john Dunbury, lon Lamkin, loe Livorsi, Captain Wayne Levy, lohn Lorenzini, Dennis Munroe, Bill Stewart, loe Milette. Second Row - loe Hagan, Chris Axford, Larry Cuddy, Mike johnson, lim Chute, Paul Carr, Kerry Boyle, left Clark, Dave LaPointe, Bob Kelnhofer, Mike Calderone, Head Coach Ken OBrien. Third Row - Craig Moburg, Steve Tolley, Herb Heffner, Richard Tolman, lim McDonnell, Garfield Vaughan, Bob Skibinski, lon Novak, Tom Degnan, Reinardo Flores, Ferdie Adoboe. Despite a rather poor showing in showing in the tripleiurnp with a leap their first meet, the University of Mas- ol 48 feet. fm WA sachusetts rneris lldfli tearn went on The team made respectable show- W to eniounter several suceessiul wins ings at both the ElAA's lsecond of l8l is :Q against New Hampshire, Maine and and the New Englands lseventh of W Rhode island. The team finished their 45l, lil 3 season with an honorable 5-31 record. -lohn Maclvlillan 3 5f"'f?lrm I in reid-season, the ,Ay'lll'tLllQl'l'!Qfl """i llfmliflw? ff H raced a Eel oi losses against Northeas- B A W3 y fr- tern and Brown. However, they Elf pounced back with a respectable 29- 5-l WWW lfflam 35 victory over Southern Connecticut .fd R'YCii'llWiEii9i6i'Vl B99 LimX4,GrSwr,v 3? ffl Bl' team also put in an appearance M fl? lfmf X at the important Penn Relays. Wayne ?f5'liA' Rflgll Levy and Kerry Boyle competed in W" iti ALA 4 Rf W the Etlfltji-rneter While Ferdie .eidoboe "lm lr" LU attempted the triple jump. C. lrii,irat ioris Levy clocked a 'l4:25.h, a time not -X .. iismi ,J elliriiliiu L last enough to place, but good ll' Ui A enough for his second best time in his Ufwlass career. Boyle crossed the finish line in tirne of Ci-31307, a personal pest lor the runner. Adoboe registered an eighth-place l78fMen's Track Injuries prevent desired success .. , U. , 1- iff! 4- 'l I 3 , A . 3.. f - -gs-1 ff,-,' ,f Sn' ' ' 1-"lf Nga: ff I Q, ' 4r- 'x Viv:-J Y l U. Photo Courtesy of Sports information Front Row - QL-Rl - lulia Ott, Sonja Vaughan, Pamela Huges, Kayla Morrison, Susan Goldstein, Kari Fleischmann, Melissa Golembewski. Middle Row - Head Coach Kalekeni Banda, Hope jones, Tara Reece, Wendy Marshall, Alanna Gurwitz, Shana Smith, Assistant Coach Kurtis Pittman, Back Row - Carla DeSantis, Mary Ann Maclver, Julie Muccini, Karen Holland, Eileen Viglione, Amanda Norvell, Helen Balaouras, Lesley Fine. SCORES WOMENS TRACK C0-25 UM OPP 37.5 Dartmouth 88.5 72 Springfield 73 NS Smith lnv. NS Boston Coll Relays NS Penn Relays NS Fitchburg New Englands 2nd oi 27 NS BC Invitational :gl , lniuries and below average perfor- mances prevented the womens track team from acquiring the success coach lialekeni Banda had hoped ior at the beginning of the season. The team finished the season with a miser- able O-2 record, The team suffered a maior disap- pointment when they lost their first meet with Dartmouth, 58.3-37.3. Banda could not understand it-thi, his team was performing so poorly.. But the fact that Kayla Morrison ia vital part ot the relay teamj was sufier- ing from an injury had a lotto do with it, he said, The Minutewomen also made mid- season appearances at the prestigious Boston College and Penn Relays. At the New Englands held on May i-2, the .wiinotewomeiw placed sec- ond out or 27, -lohn ,"-iiaififviiiiar'i Women's Track!179 Weather washes out season ffsten5 'teranife team inisllcrcl their seazsabre with 3 seiiisif3z2.iciszr'y their croniz'iir,wtitecl greatest smiesilrzg. isreafi coach 7'-rttrrrmf th e tea rn A riiroheizly wfotiltii have Gone lsetier if he n's42Zfl"res hail iarjfen rin l ly'Qi"1l . Mifrn very Q3iQ?d?55?ifl with the way ev-f eryljsociyf' gsiayecgif' Marerririg saici, 'limi l rn sore our reciorcl woulfi have heen better il plmfesii those il teens opener? their season with an tzrzfseiting loss ezgsirisi' lriatrtiorci, 25' limit followed with an impressive 8-il xfldory over it-ioiy ilroeas. The highlight of the season, htimf- ever, X-XMAS the tearns 35-tl? win over lclifonn on April 357, 'llhe learn never rfzlziiyetl loeiterf Manning said, 'lint glacl we won." time lJ'i?F'fGlRlT'lcEEWfft?S were diff rslayeoi ray all players et the fEttlZ?lf?lli'f EO totirnament. According to captain rlitika liiocl- rnaan, 'We rnacie the big boys who are used to walking all over us, Sweat and swear." -John MacMillan 552029255 ifiefil Photo courtesy of Sports information Front Row QL-Rl - Mike Tofias, Rich Nieboer, Humberto Soto, Cary Goodman, Chris Johnson. Back Row - Coach Manny Roberts, Franklin Rodman, lohn Marlowe, Brian Gable, loe Desormiers, lon DeKlerk. .Mau-N lvl M QD ra p l Hertlorii 3 5 551. lohn 5 25 Holy Cross Q island Pl 5pr'ir'igrielcl i Clark 5 Tufts 95 P-tleretic its gg me ' Connecticut G 5 f'f5r1i5-el R,-t 7 .5 -,.x,1zt cu ivailzsi, 1 sf I I Ag xi, M X gsfvza ' ' ofxxm X " X' hL:iKNAf"xfdIM,,f- ' " .3 ' ' 'R " . 18O!Men's Tennis Photo by Clayton lones These two tennis players practice their game on the courts near Tobin. Scores do not reflect talent LLlClxllX,', Nttlfrfls till litil ll1g'it'f'Ns.l1'llX reflect team talent The wotntins tennis learn is alboiincl with inaitir lttlifisit, htit the stores from their lsltif setisciii tio not illustrate this The Miinitew,omen ended their season with a miseisahle lets reCorQl. The team was hatteietl in their iirst two matches, Si-U, against Conneeti- iii ilmi 'tw-rv filii'-,ii-l il- i'-,i.i:' iiiiw i init it l""i1f'l' " lwiil, 'mi ii T Iklillllf' Ilriliisltx Anil ini liraiie-r viii'iiiiii:,,j iii: ii , l iiisi in iii llfuw iii ti'ii-',fe.1i1 wi lltiitiritlri le-ly tifiiit Wftiil"ir'i flll , tit ll.r Niiiiiitiwtw iinfi lil"'3"iK'ifl --,liiiist -l-ihn .'fi.1i i'N' cut and Proxiitlenije. The Aoril ll match against Proxi- clence started olt slowly, hut the Min- utevvomen iniproveci as each match wore on, ludy Mcitnis, the teams captain, at- tributed their loss to mental problems. 'll played real tentative. my strokes were stronger but I still had the mental probtemsj' she said. Coach Deedie Steele acidect, uit hurts Coming from a losing season be- cause it puts too much pressure on the players to win." The fvtinutewomen won their next match against Sates, 7-IZ. Ot the tour 1 , 'Tile ml' . 4.15 -vw , ,..f, -fx'-' 303355 25605422 N5 TtE?sii"+5ES T WWW TXNX-ex UNT OPP TT" O Connectictit 9 O Providence El xl - ,J-r-M "' , Photos by Clayton jones 7 Bates Smith ,ltiglantie 'ill .A ,K ,E B, X vxw:?iiGsl3'y i A Above Center: Anne Marie Pelosky returns a serve. Above: A Minutewoman moves into position to return a shot. Left: Tennis is a game of great agility and poise. Women's Tennis!181 Intramurals Program Introduces two new sports A .:.. I - ..4 ' -f YP . .N .. U M.. NV N- gps.. . ,3grAe... ' I- 1 -X -- , J l..- Md' Q , -I, t- ' 1 Hs "' ' ,5-W' ' -ww- PW H ,uv A ' ,.x may. .: mess was M ,, Q - s IPM. n.. x n . uf. k r A ' , so-fx . .,. . A . , - . X K 0- .. rw' . , . 5 l 7? . . . . . . '-xv -r, 'vu N., lm 1 Q N ' m 'Z' ' F so , L - 4 ' Wu . ' are A y . ' V . , .M vs 1.1 ,,w.lP'lr'P f ' L. ' i 'A' I'--' F ' 7' "' ' X vw an-hw. . ,. .., .-J: V NSR. ..f"M'5" 'X ' 'L - ' V ' ' ' - - . ' . . 41 .. ' , Rav.. . "Ut ' ' 4- .. r , . . .A r 59 5 Q .cl M .4 1.1 -wg' k-,.,,. -mu-, JA-L . , . 1 1 gn.. . sk 1- U . Mm - A I Ll x U .V X r Y -x. B C' N' ' ,Vx 'xl' 'M 'lx Nl' I- WNY? l . ' ' -'Wi'-71 'M 'iffy' af f mmm- g l -- 1 elf- . - . , M fl, , K . 1 , e . A- , 'N ,Q , 3' - ' :rj . .... : ANAM4 t A , -N I. ,qu 3. as perm, .-,wiv 2 34155. V: V. J 4, X K ' " ' 3 ."' , Q' - 5 .v , 4 'T 'ti' ' 5' i 1.5 1 -.Aux .-W.. 332' , ,U X - -apt Jain., 5 , .K , in .,. . 4 ' ff V , I . Weafi 1 .M"'iY' fi... P V ' f. -f W 4 I ' e. :""'t if we al... Photo courtesy of the Collegian Frisbee is a popular club sport on Campus. Zoo Disc is the men's club while Zulu is the women's. ...-.--1 ....,--' .Y ' Members of the crew club, prepare a boat for the water. 182!lntramurals Walter Hatrford blocks the ball at the net. ,R A if avg... L.1l.M- "': .1551 - . F Photo by Clayton lones NK :gk S, -ji : .. v,f - r Y . QE? Q q is . ' i b 'F wa 5, .fa no r ML--1 .-., 4 Photo by ludith Fiola Photo by Clayton jones Crew teams train year round. NOPE gym provides space in which to practice. SS- -Q, ' vi NNN Ky wi S Photo by ludith Fiola Co-rec volleyball was quite popular this year. Boyden's main gym provides room for many games to be played simultaneously. , hlrfwilk li'f1ilI' iiiiflfriilfif illw lm fi' .ri Yllf lily, li rllf iw -.i' ll ie ,il l ll 1 llri 'ii i' 'I' 'illIflfAl'll'w fi f hiiif il iii liiv-ii lil if lllf"l'1btllli'lfi fri wiisrl ',,," ifrr .i rfplisii ,wil fiiigapgi' iri Lsf1ir'i ii- if-i i'-wir rfrir -ti ii L14 il .rf lllli Hui gill 'wll,lf'lf'lilF ',1'-.i' ,irii in iirizii. ii ileaf,-i"i'i'seli.'GH- iw ilie ggririri ill i,gi'lirrliiij,Q lJ!'el'1llC'fJ9 gil G .5 ran .ifirl iii wr-.iiiif rlszfifl slirjlffs ih Qlfzgil,lf""l'JHll'il ri 'vir' irrrieuifs limi! i i,if thy the llTlV6il'I'l1,lTfil llif,iQ,l'r1il1 fer- -isis, The li'llVEllTEl,li'ill Prrrggrarri liar, fa"lffilTj,' iarilities, ahri oiicirw wirif- f.ii,ii'ieiy,rf wi sports tor both men ahrl wriirrier'i. in all, it was a gorfrl year mr lhirlr-P mural sports. Zulme Carcjia, assislaiwl director or the lmrarriural l'roerar'ri, said they had the largest seasori for speriiai-event sports. This years highlights include the Turkey Trot, laser tag and lC e rrorjlzey, The Turkey Trot is a frrjrss-riounrry run that is held near Thanksgiving. Pxs the name suggests, the runners Com- pete for turkeys. This year, extra tur- keys were awarded to the last plaee finisher and the second-place merfs finisher. This marks the secohd year or the Turkey Trot arid, according ro Garcia, it went more smoothly than last year. Laser tag, ai new ,game to the pro- gram, this year was very successful as well, This co-recreastiorral sport con- sists of two men and two women per team. The oisieffi is to play drag" with Photo by Clayton jones Crew members prepare to put a boat in the river. IntramuraIsf183 Intramurals continued . . . new electronic taser guns aiming at a recei' x,,' er attached to each participant, Ufwtass one of several schools across the country ash ' to play the game. To begin wish, it tournament was held at the Liniversiuf to determ mine a champion team flqfterxyarcis, the champions went to the regionat competition at Northeastern. The Ufvtass team was victorious, taking the regional championship title and then embarked on an all-expense paid trip to the national champion- ships in Los Angeles. At the nationafs, UMass won the first round, but was eliminated in the semi-finals by a team from Seattle, Had they won, the prize would have been a trip to New York City to party with lvtT'V on New Years Eve, ice hockey competition returned to UMass this season for the first time since the varsity team disbanded in H72 U.'vtass obtained some prime skating times at Amherst College, Orr , so , L , L Rink, the Greenfield Area Public Skat- ing Rink and the Lord jeffrey Rink. But. ice hockey was not the only sport to be brought back to UMass. Lacrosse is one of the more popular intramural sports. Above, a UMass player attempts to block a shot fired by an opponent. 184!lntramurals Photos by Michael Chan Two UMass intramural hockey players charge at the net. The shot was saved by the goalie. This was the first year in a long time that co-recreational gymnastics has been offered. According to Garcia, this year the Intramurals Program attempted to recognize not iust the champions. ln the past, just winners received a tee- shirt. This year, however, the second, third and fourth place finishers were awarded painters caps in recognition of their efforts, Like the more popular teams such as softball and volleyball, many teams are eliminated before narrowing down to the final four, lt is an accomplishment in itself to get to the final four and the Intramurals Pro- gram wanted to reward the effort in some way, according to Garcia. Al- though the token was small and bare- ly compensation for losing the tour- nament, she said nobody gave the caps back. 4 - Judith Fiola 186! News .-"N XX ,A News Photo by Iudlt New Editor, Cathy Mahoney, prepares to cover the scoop. , The 1986-87 academic year will undoubtedly go down as one of the most newsworthy years in UMass history. From the beginning of the school year, Ufvlass was all over national headlines. ln October, what has been labeled as a 'racial-brawl" attracted widespread media attention and unfortunately, tagged the University with a negative image in the eye of the public. lncluded in this year's news section, is a story on the riot and a review of Mookey Wilson and Marty Barrett's post-riot speech to students and faculty. Also included is a recount of the CIA protests and the controversial trials of Abbie Hoffman and Amy Carter that followed. But local issues are not the scope of our coverage. Stories on the Iran-Contra scandel, the PTL scandel as well as the Grammy and Emmy awards appear in this section. In addition, we included a special feature, reviewing the major and not-so-major news events of the past four years. The article was done for pure entertainment and should enlighten and rekindle some memories at the same time. AP Photo Julius Erving, better known as 'lDr. l.," announces his re- tirement from the Philadelphia '76ers this year. Erving is a recent UMass graduate. and limited attendance. , '1 ,Lrsp :ff -we .- ' - 'vga My - ' T " if '- -z N" . Q 'B-wvfmbix an 5r5fAufi?1Fz7L Anti-gay activist, Paul Cameron, returned to campus this year to give two presentations. The controversy over his presence prompted extra security News!187 and mortar, but we renovated M. .MA K: s ,4 kv- mzv . . W :ai no 5, - ,y-wig Rw- M25 Noteworthy Sept. 6th: UMass football wins opener against james Madison University. Sept. 11th: Dow jones Index falls 86.6 points, the largest one-day drop in stock Q5 market history. , Sept. 15th: President Reagan announces federal employees drug testing program. 'S Sept. 25th: The Tax Reform Bill passes, invoking the most sweeping tax changes in years. s wam ww UT hey may have built with bricks .,., ,,4.,,. 1 f 1 i ff . ' .Q with sweat and pride," remarked Roger Cherwatti, director of Mass Transformation, the ongoing project to refurbish the Tower Library. During the weekend of Sept. 27th, a special effort was made by over 3,500 volunteers, including students, parents, faculty and many others from the region to redesign the 26- story structure. ' The participants painted walls, swept corridors, and dusted off the countless volumes throughout the Tower. Others helped with landscap- ing outside the building. Volunteers worked in shifts during the day, and some even contributed an entire afternoons worth of repairs and im- provements. By the end of the weekend, orga- nizers noted that over 95 percent of the planned restorations had been completed, Many students commented on the new design of the library, noting the vast changes that has been made dur- ing the summer. While some felt that the unew" library was a bit confusing at first, most seemed to agree that the resources were more organized and accessable. ln addition, people ob- served that the interior appearance of the library had been much improved. 188! September AP photo Activist Winnie Mandela, wife of jailed SNC leader Nelson Mandela, meets with Coretta Scott King in Soweto. Many Southwest residents awoke on Friday, Sept. 19th to find there was no water in their dorms. This was the result of a rupture in a ten-inch section of an underground pipe out- side of the Emerson low-rise. Emerson, as well as lames, Melville, Thoreau, and some floors of Coolidge and Kennedy towers, was left water- less for some time that day. A similar break in an adjacent pipe late Thurs- day night left the Hampshire Dining Commons without water most of Fri- day. The two breaks called for a campus wide water alert for Friday and parts of Saturday so the water levels could return to normal. In the end a few buses and floors were left unwashed. What is 6'1" tall, covered with black bristles, has skin that turns to muck, and packed movie theaters early this fall? That was leff Goldblum, who played scientist-turned-insect Seth Brundle in the smash remake of the 1953 film, The Fly Movie goers all over the country delighted in this special-effects romp that masked a subtle undercurrent of a love story. Gina Davis co-starred as Veronica, the unlucky lady in love with the me- tamorphisizing man. Critics praised the film not only for its amazing special effects, but also for the emotional depth of the plot. Other movies popular around cam- pus this fall were Aliens, Crocodile Dundee, and Children of a Lesser God. American journalist Nicholas Dani- loff was released from a Moscow prison on Sept. 12 after being held for thirteen days on espionage charges. Daniloff, a reporter for U.5. News and World Report, was arrested on Aug. 30 on the streets of Moscow after an acquaintance handed him an envelope which was supposed to contain news clippings. In fact, the envelope held photos and maps of Soviet military operations around the world. The arrest was viewed as a Soviet reaction to the FBI arrest of Gennadiy Zakarov, an accused Soviet spy who was apprehended on a New York City subway platform. As part of an agreement between the United States and Soviet Union, Zakarov was freed from a New York jail into the custody of the Soviet Em- bassy. This decision followed nearly two weeks of intense negotiations be- tween the superpowers. The event concluded with a hastily-called sum- mit meeting of both countries' leaders in October. As Daniloff said in his exclusive U.5. News and World Report recap of the ordeal," I was a pawn in a superpow- er game of strategy and will. I was manipulated into movements of hopeless despair, physical nausea, and even good feelings about some Nicholas Daniloff was held for thirteen days in a Moscow KGB prison. , Arab terrorists raided this Istanbul synagogue on Sept. 6, killing 20 worshippers during a Sel'lTIOI'I. of my captors." He went on to say, Ill learned first- hand what every Soviet citizen knows - that an individual is helpless in the grip of the KGB. And I experienced what every American should know and too seldom appreciates - that in our own system the rights of the indi- vidual do matter." In a brief statement immediately following his release, Daniloff grate- fully acknowledged President Reagan and General Secretary Gorbachev for coming to the accordance. He espe- cially mentioned the American sup- port that he was so thankful for. uBecause the American govern- ment and American people rallied to me and stood firm for me, I am a free man today," he said. Terrorism was the word during the month of September. Cities such as Karachi, Istanbul, and most notably Paris were gripped with fear as the never-predictable wave of bombings and hijackings echoed throughout Eu- rope and the Middle East. Bombs, homemade and vicious, containing makeshift shrapnel, such as nails and razor blades, exploded around Paris on six different occasions in September. More than eight peo- ple were killed and over 150 were wounded in the blasts that occurred in densely populated regions of the city. The terrorists ridiculed efforts by Parisian officials to tighten security by planting bombs at City Hall and Police Headquarters. The group responsible for the ex- plosions threatened more strikes un- less a fellow terrorist was set free. In Karachi, Pakistan, a Pan Am'flight was seized by Arabic gunmen who later opened fire on the 390 passen- gers and crew, killing 18 and wound- ing over 100 innocent victims. Terror also struck in Istanbul, where rebels stormed a popular synagogue and killed over 20 worshippers in a barage of gunfire. The world shuddered during Sep- tember as the relentless violence con- tinued. -Cathy Mahoney September! 189 l, .Ms .,.. .. ffm, sz awp ,cya eff If j 4 .. ... y. iff' wx. 2 " . 5152 If . 1 -f jlgh gf wil I My .. al l ,-. r rriif i i ' 6:53 Q - . s i vi -aw, .s Noteworthy . . . Elie Wiesel is honored with the Nobel Peace Prize. Wiesel is a Nazi Holocaust survivor. A massive earthquake in El Salvador claims 400 lives and leaves approximately 6,000 injured. z all s . wg w rt? "Tv V ' n October 9th, the world waited anxiously for news of a negotia- tion at the hastily-called summit meeting in Reykjavik, Iceland. What was yet another optimistic attempt at an arms-deal between the United States and Soviet Union turned out to be a major political flop as a discouraging stalemate was an- nounced. During the early meetings between President Reagan and Premier Gorba- chev, however, a "sweeping" arms control negotiation was almost se- cured. This deal would have included large cuts in strategic nuclear weap- ons and an abandonment of Europe- an-based missles. Unfortunately, this arms agreement would have included Ciorbache-v's plan of restricting Reagan's Strategic Defense Initiative, or uStar Wars" de- fense program. Reagan's refusal to accept Gorba- chev's proposal in the issue led to a fast breakdown of negotiations and both leaders left Iceland with deep feelings of disappointment. The President justified his decision not to budge on the issue in a confer- ence following the summit. uGorba- chev's plan," he said, "insisted that we sign an agreement that would deny to me and to future presidents for 10 years the right to develop, test, and deploy a defense against nuclear weapons for the people of the free world. That I could and would not do." 190! October The Psychadelic Furs appeared at the Fine Arts Center, October 1. This performance marked the begin- ning of the 1986-7 UPC Concert sea- son. Scheduled to begin at 8:00 pm, many fans arrived between 6:30 and 7:00 pm. The opening act was the Vels, a talented young band. I The house roared when the Furs made their first appearance on stage. tlHeartbeat" was the first song they played. The Furs played hits from all of their albums. They also included four or five songs from their latest album, re- leased later that month. Lead singer, Richard Butler, and the rest of the band gave their fans a spectacular concert amidst the daz- zling light show and other special ef- fects. In Bowker Auditorium on Oct. 1, Zimbabwe's Prime Minister Robert Mugabe received an honorary doctor of laws degree from the University. Mugabe, a prominent leader in southern Africa and chairman of the 101-member Non-Aligned Move- ment, addressed a large audience on a variety of South African issues. He voiced his approval of divesti- tute from South Africa by saying, tilt is gratifying that this University, along- side other similar institutions in this country, have taken steps to disinvest in South Africa." After receiving his honorary doc- torate, the doctoral hood was placed over Mugabe's shoulders by Maka- ziwe Mandela, graduate student and daughter of South African rights activ- ist Nelson Mandela. I AP Photo President Reagan and Premier Gorbachev relax in Rekjavik, Iceland during the impromptu summit meeting. I I In what was surely one of the most exciting series ever, the 'amazin' " New York Mets captured the World Championship of Baseball for 1986. The Boston Red Sox proved worthy competition, but were beseiged with errors and just couldn't shake the die- hard Mets. The Series started off well for the Sox with seemingly effortless wins in the first two games. The major forces behind the team were pitcher Roger Clemens, and hitting powerhouses lim Rice and Marty Barrett. Then the series moved to Boston where the New Yorkers evened the score with the Sox. Especially exciting was game four, where the Mets, losing by three runs, rallied behind base hits and field- ing errors to an incredible victory. Back at Shea, the Mets, with a little added luck from aerialist Michael Ser- gio, who parachuted into the stadium at the start of game seven, finished off the Sox to the delight of the New York fans. Notable Mets players during the se- ries were fielder Mookie Wilson, catcher Cary Carter and MVP third- baseman Ray Knight. in AP Photos Gary Carter, Ray Knight, and other Mets team members celebrate before an ecstatic Shea Stadium crowd after winning the World Series. The 1986 World Series was prob- ably the most unforgettable event of October. Immediately following the final game, New Yorkers and Mets fans cheered from windows every- where around campus. Celebrants poured onto the Southwest pyra- mids, and frustrated Bostonians tried feverently to avenge the loss by clash- ing with the ecstatic New York fans. Then, the situation escalated into an incident that would not be easily for- gotten. Called the "World Series Brawl" or the 'Southwest Racial Riot," it began during the expected post-game cele- bration on the pyramids. Fights erupt- ed and grew into a mob of whites that reportedly assaulted an uninvolved black youth while security stood aside. The incident drew national atten- tion as existing racial tensions on cam- pus were brought to focus. Contro- versy and outrage exploded as the , issues were dealt with in newspapers, during lectures, and in the form of protests. judge Frederick A. Hurst was as- signed tothe case as investigator and published a detailed report of the inci- dent and trial, which resulted in the expulsion of one student For UMass, the incident created a sense of uneasiness and became an embarrassing mark on this reputedly liberal institution. - Cathy Mahoney E3 loan Rivers, concluding the premier of her late night talk program, "The Late Show". Her guests for the first show were Elton John, Pee Wee Herman, and Cher. ' 4- 4- f",.x October! 191 I 1 .-:ge Noteworthy . . . Nov. 4thg Midterm election resulted in a 'cf Democratic victory as they assumed ma- jority in the Senate and fostered their power in the House. President Reagan re- marked that despite the big win he would continue his set agenda over the next two years, and spoke of cooperation with the 51:51.73 100th Congress. Q. f . 5 ..fEf"t ' v rv, sf ,ms . .,,. Y ,, Je. .s4,,f,f,-- :ef ECQKYFXQIQW my Inf.- ,Z Wfflfri v as 327' -fr, iitiitlt 2 -as Ag ,QA fs ,M .zaf- :yi ,rv .1 xiii' 1, V- 12 :ga-f qw z pf tal... f ,,,t M 3 ., I xr , 'f.X,.s.fmf,f,.., ',qfs1w.5s F .al " I ,,..,., wi, ' -144 72' I -D .V fmt, .. ..s1z.. . ,mga "'5iQyt'Gi-x ?f4".1fQ5'?f:? iii ,H :U 'fQw'!1.W ,,.,.,,,,.,,., This month, a controversy arose in Wash- ington D.C. that would mar the credibility of the Reagan administration in the eyes of many. Dubbed the Iran-Contra scandal, the concern focused on alleged arms- deals with Iranian moderates to negotiate hostage releases. fQwc'f.4w41-tw? W'i2E,Q3.i5"C:cz"'j'.-' .-ptytfgsimz,-eielff s'5'4-z1Kef'--fitter-Q-fv'5:f,i-tfv pjz1,:1,.1 gwsw Nw. ggi' 13 4-2262fiwu,:s:s-g,gZ'?ze4mgf wesugiafgnv-1??g4.y-swf!f-tfagiigsv-agf"yaQg,sf irms725fZg?3221g54g4 an-5, vsp.-Q , wz7.,,., MM 1.26. fA. ,.,,. 1 t.,p..4, . surf, b. s, 4, ,s,4f, .K :.,,4eif??sasagasZf1 51 fm' rf f if JZRQSKSPXQR fe ft if fi V gg .1 .-fur' ,www-, aw-gQ.W'.M4,..-I-..,,.s:'f:.f-warfare.+4.f.g,.,,.u,g,2s-t K, -3 gnamezs sg mx, 3 fl R, A .- e never won an Oscar for his per- formances. Only in 1970 was he formally recognized for his lifetime achievements. But a Hollywood with- out the grace and carefree debonair of Cary Grant seems unimaginable. The elegant actor who had starred in so many Hollywood classics died in Davenport, Iowa on Nov. 21. Grant performed in 73 productions that spanned from 1932 to 1966, in- cluding such memorable films as North by Northwest, Bringing up Baby and his final release, Walk Don't Run. He was born the son of a garment worker in Bristol, England in 1906. Lat- er, he became famous for his ease as an aristocrat, and was admired the world over. Grant once said about his suave im- age, Ill pretended to be somebody I wanted to be, and I finally became that person, or he became me." Grant married five times. Some of his famous wives included heiress Bar- bara Hutton and actress Dyan Carroll, who subsequently gave birth to his only child. He starred with such leading ladies as Ingrid Bergman, Katherine Hep- burn, and Mae West throughout his career. The quintessential romantic and icon of our era, Cary Grant leaves a legend that can never be challenged. 192K November H KM . sw W, , ,.,-, ..,. , . ff I. 1 2 " iz: Q f fl if , 1 Q ,xr 4 , fa.. , . Lf- ' f -' af- ' t .- , A, I 254-.3 Q ' Q - J 1 .554 T15 5:1 ik Photos by Clayton jones Mookie Wilson tleftj of the N.Y. Mets and Marty Barrett trightj of the Boston Red Sox speak to a crowd of students and faculty following the post-World Series race riot. The speech was titled Sports and Social Responsibility. I 9. EDC, :Er-fr-19' ,gt 'X ,Tim-. If Actor Cary Grant holds actress Ingrid Bergman during filming of one of the many films in which he starred. Grant died on Nov. 21. ,fig ,P hd Photo by ludith Fiola Hundreds of students surround Munson Hall during the Nov. 24 anti-CIA rally. Nearly 50 students were arrested during the protest. Does the CIA have the right to re- cruit at the University of Massa- chusetts? This question was the source of enormous controversy on campus during November. Students who opposed CIA re- cruitment protested loudly through- out the month, stating that the orga- nization is composed of 'murderers" who 'clearly violate international law" by participating in covert oper- ations around the world. Many pro- testers were Radical Student Union members and sympathizers. The turmoil began when leftwinged students gathered at the University Career Center on Nov. 13 to conduct a nvigil" while a CIA repre- sentative held information sessions in- side. The situation escalated into a re- fusal to allow the recruiter to enter the hllilrlina The next day students again held a protest in the form of a sit-in at the Affirmative Action office in Whitmore Administration Building. 11 protesters were arrested by police but not be- fore they made seven demands re- garding recruitment. Although the administration ap- proved four of the demands, protests waged on. On Nov. 24th, hundreds of anti- CIA protesters stormed Whitmore, but found the building locked be- cause of the potential seige by radi- cals. The group then proceeded to take over adjacent Munson Hall, which they occupied for almost sev- , en hours. Sixties activist Abbie Hoffman was on-hand to show support for the pro- testers, and was subsequently arrest- ed along with 50 others for trespass- ing and obstructing University busi- ness. Police also arrested Amy Carter, daugher of former President jimmy Carter. Argentine President Raul Alfonsin received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree from the University of Massachusetts on Nov. 21. The degree was in recognition of his leadership in Argentina and to em- phasize the University-Argentine Pro- gram, said Rick Shandor of the Office of Public Administration. UMass periodically conducts semi- nars and exchanges with Argentinian universities to foster development and expertise on issues involving the United States and Argentina. While at the university, Alfonsin at- tended a high-technology presenta- tion in the Graduate Research Center and later toured the 20,000 Argentina collection at the University library. In his convocation speech to about 300 people, Alfonsin stressed the need for Latin American countries to adopt democratic governments. He also noted that many South American countries have been hurt by the East-West struggle. 'latin America has suffered painful experiences from those democratic -v- fh , w qi i I Y V vxx 'X A student displays a sign in favor of CIA recruitment on campus. countries whose foreign policies are marked by the East-West conflict," he said. Fatherloseph Quigley, who attend- ed the convocation, called Alfonsin's visit a brige between the US and Ar- gentina. The UMASS women's soccer team finished off a breathtaking season this month, advancing to the Final Four playoffs in NCAA Division 1 competition. Behind Kalekeni Banda's coaching, the powerful team completed one of their finest seasons with a 14-3-2 record. UMASS was ranked second in the nation going into the champion- ships. During the quarter final playoffs at Boyden, UMASS triumphed over UConn 1-0 in a tense game that con- cluded with a shootout to determine the winner. Team captains for the 1986 season were Kristin Bowsher and Monica Seta. Team All-Americans were Deb- bie Belkin and Beth Roundtree. -Cathy Mahoney November! 193 Noteworthy . . . A cease-fire takes effect in the Phillipines. President Corazon Aquino reached the agreement with communist-backed reb- els and marks the first time a cease-fire has occured in the Phillipines during the 'I7- year rebellion. Desi Arnaz dies of cancer at age 69. He is best remembered as the zany husband of Lucy on the popular comedy series "I Love Lucy." yu:-::.e- ,,,j,,. .. . . -Q --ggtg1afe,::q.f::.t .gg -, m s f . Y...:.f.fs,.f , f-- f-f- , ,- ,ge ,. :.. -,.--1 .,-., f,,, f,.:::s'1::-:Lass fsa--wMui-l:1-f-f- i t -:gisvrsis iff. . --M - f g . .. ' - ,-ff, --rz fr--2:-maf i a , Dick Rutan and leana Yeager made aviation history this month when they completed a nine-day non-stop flight arouind the world in the experi- mental Voyager aircraft. Voyager broke every existing re- cord for unrefueled air travel. Special- ly planned and constructed by the pi- lots and a team of assistants, the drag- on-fly shaped aircraft is equipped with fuel storage compartments over most of the plane. Rutan and Yeager controlled Voy- ager from a 7-by-2 ft. cabin, de- scribed as a "telephone booth on its side". There they guided the history making aircraft around typhoons, through hostile airspace, and over high-turbulence areas toward Ed- wards Air Force Base in California. Although much of the flight went smoothly, things were not optimistic upon takeoff. Voyager's wings were so heavily laden with fuel that the tips dragged and prevented the plane from taking off almost the entire length of the runway. Onlookers feared the worst, but Voyager lifted in the air just 700 ft. short of disaster. The concept for the Voyager flight was decided over a luncheon in 1981 when Dick Rutan sketched his ideas on a paper napkin. With support from manufacturers and private investors, Voyager became a reality. 'Someday we may look back and see the Wright Brothers to the pre- sent as one generation of airplane, 194f December 'Ii 1-:.::..:11.eI-fi-...wi AP Photo Voyager sails over Bakersfiled, Cal. as it begins a round-the-world journey to break the record for the longest unrefueled air flight in history. and Voyager to the future as a sec- ond," remarked Walter Boyne, for- mer head ofthe Air Space Museum at the Smithsonian. The heated issue of CIA recruitment on campus and the rash of pro- tests it spurred climaxed at a large, but peaceful rally, on Dec. 4. At this dem- onstration anti-CIA protesters clashed with CIA supporters and free speech advocates. Conservative members of the community lined the ramp leading to Whitmore Administration building early that afternoon to protect the building from seige by the opposing group, who demonstrated against the ClA's appearance at UMASS. The anti-CIA protestors, led by Radical Student Union members, then congregated around the outside of Whitmore and exchanged insults with those on the ramp. Over 400 students gathered for the rally, many carrying American flags and pro- American free speech banners. About an hour later, the anti-CIA demonstrators marched back to the Student Union, disgruntled at the failed takeover of the Administration. Immediately following the rally, Chancellor Duffey announced that a panel would be appointed to analyze the issue of recruitment and hold dis- cussions on CIA principles. The event concluded an explosive month of protests, firery dispute, and over 50 arrests stemming from differ- ences on the CIA question. - Cathy Mahoney While the Reagan administration was preoccupied with the Iran- Contra scandal, the Soviet Union an- nounced in December that it was freeing dissident Andrei Sakharov. Sakarov, a 65-year-old physicist and Nobel Peace Prize winner, was convicted seven years ago for speak- ing out against Soviet policies. He was living in the closed city of Corky until his release. ln a telephone call to Sakharov, So- viet leader Mikhail Gorbachev told him that it was time for him to Ngo back to patriotic work." After his re- lease, Sakharov returned to Moscow to resume his search at the Soviet A- cademy of Science. Some U.S. officials believe Corba- chev released Sakharov to enhance his image as a peace-maker and to gain points against the Reagan admin- istration while it was imbedded in controversy. Others believe the Soviet Union re- leased him because he was in poor health and they wanted to avoid the type of bad publicity they received when dissident Anatoly Marchenko died in prison on Dec. 22. However, a friend of Sakharov's said that no conditions were attached if AP Photos Andrei Sakharov speaks with reporters in his Mos- cow apartment after being freed from political ex- ile to his release. But there was scepti- cism as to whether Sakharov would be able to speak on human rights is- sues. He reportedly felt downcast at the prospects for the human rights movement. In addition to Sakharov, the Soviets released dissident Mustafa Dzhemi- lev, after 12 years of prison and exile. Another was allowed to travel to Lon- don to receive medical treatment. lt appears that the release of the dissidents is part of a new Soviet at- tempt at openness when it comes to foreign policy. When Sen. Gary Hart met with Gorbachev in Mocow in early De- cember, the leader expressed his de- sire to come to an arms agreement with President Reagan. He also showed flexibility toward Reagan's proposed Star Wars defense pro- gram, Hart said. - john MacMillan The Du Pont Plaza Hotel in San juan engulfed with smoke during the tragic New Year's Eve blaze. Tragedy struck New Year's cele- brants in San juan Puerto Rico Dec. 31 when a fire raged through the Du Pont Plaza Hotel, killing 96 and injuring hundreds of vacationers and employ- ees. The horror began when a blaze broke out in a densely packed casino on the second floor of the hotel. Smoke engulfed the area in minutes, and somehow the exit doors were locked. Those trapped inside became frenzied and some smashed a large window and jumped two stories to excape. The smoke then entered a stairwell and poured upwards as guests fled for their lives. Many were overcome by the smoke or intense heat of the ascending fire. The hotel was filled to capacity for the holiday, and most vacationers were Americans. An investigation following the di- saster uncovered that the blaze was intentionally set by disgruntled em- ployees who were in the midst of a bitter contract dispute with hotel management. Page one of the 1986 Neiman-Mar- cus Christmas Catalog advertised perhaps the most lavish and unusual holiday gift ever. This was the perfect present for the fanciest of feline lovers everywhere, that is, for those willing to invest 52,800 in a pair of California Spangled Cats. This offbeat new breed of cats re- sembles spotted jungle cats at den- sized dimensions. Neiman-Marcus described the animals as coming in a variety of colors such as silver, gold, black and red, to compliment the most elegant surroundings. The trendy tabbies would be hand delivered on order at eight weeks old by breeder Paul Casey. - Cathy Mahoney December! 195 Itoolkfimiggj great movies of '83 included: Tootsie, ET Ghandi Barney Clark proved that life was possible with an artifical heart. . .a New Bedford woman was gang-raped in a crowded bar. . . the Vietnam Memorial was unveiled in Washington, D.C. Princess Grace, former actress Grace Kelly, died in a fiery car accident . . . AIDS became a national health concern Valley Girls craze spread across the U.S. . . . lohn Belushi died of cocaine-heroine overdose NFL players went on strike Eddie Grant and the B-52s rock U Mass . . . 'Wi' af" 5549? .ff H -.,-f- sf' N , I' X ' I r , . - s Maia Q M, L ., A :ga 4. 1 Q. 4, ., 4 .. , 8.12311 ,., . .' v La".ii?z" .1 - -if aww! ' '42 11 Mew.. A -. ' I 'I 2 3 'Q , , Aw 4 r CJ. f. . r. 5 R 5, .r, 1:-tif? Q ff-' ,vt 'X - ' , v . . if ' 'Q7 i :ji I N .. ' Q . , ij,-24,31 '. . W ' K., .tfyfz ,' ' 5221-353: ' Y, ,.,, ,,,, W MW- .Mia :wwf i-vw6.-J'aff::fWy:.w.-4 1f."ss2ew1:f vM:.1f-741' ff-s:.,rs,Jf':.f2 1-w,t..i-Fw' 123074: I-ws:'Zf2S:v :ai Q ffm:Qwa-raw-zC.y:v.-f',v":wf 'A-.affftmi-gs:-I X shm1,:,f,gf4:-fm-MYr. -?:y':fsa--ss-af Lita!-. efuigyizram .Mez fri. .fi AP Laserphoto Debbie Armstrong took gold in the 1984 Olym- pics. Soviet fighter aircraft shot down a K.A.L. passenger plane off the coast of japan . . . Austrailia won the America's Cup, handing the U.S. its first loss in 125 years 196fPast Four Years Martin Luther King's birthday de- clared a national holiday . . . U.S. troops invade Grenada . . . Michael lackson's al- bum, Thriller broke records for sales . . . Geraldine Ferraro spoke at UMass as Democratic nominee for Vice-President . . . 146 Marines were killed in terrorist bombing in Lebanon . . . The Day After a made for TV movie, showed millions the posible effects of a nuclear war . . . lane Fonda marketed her video workout . . . UMass student, Yvette Henry, was accused of setting fires in Crampton dorm . . . Cabbage Patch Kids dolls were the most popular items for the holiday season, parents attacked each other in stores in order to buy the dolls for their kids . . . the Soviet Union and other East- ern Block nations boycotted the '84 Summer Olympics in L.A .... Mary Lou Retton captured the gold medal in all- around gymnastics competition. . .Mar- AP Laserphoto Cabbage Patch kids were once the toy to have. vin Gaye was shot by his father during an argument . . . Baby Fae was first human to receive a baboon's heart . . . Reagan was elected for a second term . . . the drinking age was raised from 20 to 21 . . . Indiria Ghandi was murdered by her Seikk guards . . . Happy hours were banned in Mass . . . the African Famine disaster received help from the world, when uBand-Aid" recorded Do They Know its Christmas? and when IIUSA for Africa" recorded We are the World . . . Mikhail Gorbachev takes of- fice in the Kremlin . . . Clara Peller made famous the question, 'Where's the Beef?" in a Wendy's commercial . . . The Drake in downtown Amherst, was closed . . . The Breakfast Club and St. Elmoss Fire were popular movies Hurricane Gloria threatened to be a most powerful storm, classes were can- celled and students were encouraged to go home . . . Crack, a highly concentrat- ed and addictive form of cocaine, emerged on the drug scene TV show, Saturday Night Live, was once File Photo TTIEDCSFTIEDY. again revamped with a new cast Bruce Springsteen hit it big with his LR "Born in the USA" . . . the Italian cruise ship, the Achille Lauro, was hijacked, and one man, Leon Klinghoffer, was mur- dered in cold blood Rock Hudson died of AIDS the "Cage"was re- opened after renovations were com- pleted students protested the ad- ministration's take over of the SATF . . . Gov. Michael Dukakis spoke at the 1987 com- FCQDLUlLF Veetlres lttleassftmm . . . The Space Shuttle Challenger ex- ploded in flight . . .the Chernobyl nucle- ar power plant in the Soviet Union emit- ted high doses of radioactivity over East- ern Europe during a melt-down . . . U.S. aircraft bombed supposed terrorist camp sites in Libya . . . The Cosby Show became one of the most successful sit- coms in TV history . . . Anti-gay activist, Paul Cameron spoke on campus . . . Class of '86 started work on UMass Transformation" project by cleaning up the 12th floor of the Tower Library . . . File Photo Bill Cosby received an honorary degree in the spring of '86. the public became aware of the lran- Contra issues . . . UMass awarded Zim- babwe's Prime Minister, Robert Mugabe, with an honorary doctor of laws fights broke out after the World Series, when the N.Y. Mets defeated the Boston Red Sox . . .Cary Grant died . . . Mookie Wilson and Marty Barrett spoke to UMass community on the issue of Sports and Social responsibility . . . students took over Munson Hall in protest of CIA recruitment on campus , . . students , were arrested for trespassing after taking over Munson . . . the UMass women's soccer team made the NCAA's Final Four for the fourth year in a row under the coaching of Kalekeni Banda . . . the Sovi- et Union released Andrei Sakharov, physicist and Nobel Peace Prize winner Mrs. Corazon Aquino was named president of the Philippines after Presi- dent Ferdinand Marcos fled the Philip- pines for the U.S ....... Conrail freight locomotives collided with an Amtrack passenger train outside Baltimore, killing 16 people and injuring many more . . . contemporary artist, Andy Warhol, died . . . 'he Americans won back the Ameri- ca's Cup when l'Stars and Stripes" de- feated l'Kookaburra lll" of Australia . . . TV show, Moonlighting gained popular- ity among UM students . . . Mass. Gov. Michael Dukakis, announced intentions to run for the president's office 5f:,,, CO0 Q ff File Photo Students protest aid for Contras. . . . custody of Baby M was decided in favor of her father, William Stern and his wife . . . Rev. lim Bakker was involved in a PTL scandel . . . Marlee Marlin, deaf actress in movie, Children of a Lesser God, won the Academy Award for Best Actress . . . Rev. lesse jackson spoke at the UMass Fine Arts Center . . . US im- posed tarrifs on japanese imports Amy Carter, Abbie Hoffman were aquitted of all charges . . . lon Butcher, Patty Smyth, S.O.S. Band, and Southside johnny appeared at annual spring con- certs . . . William Casey died . . . Clary Hart was forced to give up his dreams of becoming president . . . Twister craze hit UMass . . . the USS stark was attacked, 37 sailors were killed in the Persian Gulf . . .Oliver North is scheduled to testify in the lran-Contra hearings - this luly . . . - Cathy Mahoney , .. -..-,. r.. .V Sugar Ray Leonard recently won the heavyweight title. Past Four Years!197 gf: f ag -as 9. f QR - fs if 1' 5-' 4 ii ' i i 1- 4 ,. . ., .,E . . Z . ef .iz Q 5 1 2,132 . if f. ' ti s' 1 -149. -s 1 1- - -4 -, .g,:, .,vi ,. was pf- 1, H..-.I F if , af -- uf .. , ,.., . , 1 . . ,V .'- 'i -. 1- -.-5? 1.3 L". i . , . QE jf- iii at t , l + 5 . 3 is 1 iii? E as 35155 if a 1 ' 155' . S ,il- r hl rl l l :T lf ii glgtg l 2 1" i 'V s 2 4, . Q f 1 Noteworthy . . During the month of january, the North- east was battered with snowstorms that left the region blanketed with record amounts of snow. The storms canceled classes for students around most of the region, and school kids from Maine to Washington DC frol- icked in the abundance of snow. For most people, however, the storms only brought on headaches as local and regional roads were shut down. Slippery streets and highways also caused many accidents, some fatal, but mostly fender- benders. my , -w ,.. Ag.:- ., ,,. , ,.., , 1 -.f- .f 'g ltli li fi" s 1 f.,, X 1 .fgjt Q f i ., - - is i ,1 B 4 Msg ,X vsffriffm-fgxie 4 gg in Ng .saw . ,s .- .V 3 .6-.iw .V g,1ffgQ.syt,.,... ,ss,.sZSSvs 4s.i2.,g9s.,s ky .,'sv..fM- , . mt N1 ,, f X ,f f ' sb J5?5,?f5X?"1, by-W 53 -staff wig" 332 'rf ew York chalked up another world championship victory this month as the Giants defeated the Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XXI. A crowd of over 100,000 packed the Rose Bowl in sunny Pasedena and saw a most exciting routine by the Giants as they whipped Denver, 39- 20, The victory was long-awaited for Giants fans who had grown accus- tomed to many losing seasons. Phil Simms, the Super Bowl MVP, delivered seven straight completions during the opening moments of the game. Gften the focus of criticism, Simms deemed himself worthy of much respect as he played a near- perfect game. He was 22-25 overall, which is the best passing percentage for any NFL championship game. llHe quarterbacked as good a game as ever has been played," said Coach Bill Parcells, who got his usual llGator- ade dunking" twice that day. Defensively, the Giants were fierce. Carl Banks alone had 10 unassisted tackles during the game. As expected, Lawrence Taylor proved to be an awesome defensive force for Denver to reckon with. Denver took an early lead under quarterback john Elway's passing, holding on to a 10-7 advantage for some time. But the Giants quickly re- gained the lead and Denver never got it back. 198!lanuary 1, 17' X, ef , P -4 Kr A 1 FfYA 2 , 15 I gf: Ig.4?:,,,"4,1,,ZM Q ,V fy 5,2 1 J 4 mn M5 V 'Z 4 1 11 ' 'ff flu 'al' f. Q' :J 154' "za Q - M41 f B f f"s ' Us W 52" ,Q s. s lay 1 W, , 1 gf gg .x tx X gr. dw f ,... 5 N 4. A vw 51 1 A X x x Q4 464 K x 'Q w J 2 1 'I L 915' L I ,sf V M 2 M 4 40 ' If 14 , t cw I V 4 4 1 s vt is-ff 21' ' 1 I sf' Gm if 2 xv V HY-f K Y.i'X'3 vt 4 .rs : - sf-:Q-, - ,WM -, An estimated one billion viewers watched the Super Bowl from 40 dif- ferent countries around the world. ' - Cathy Mahoney ' AP Photo New York Giants coach Bill Parcells is carried off the field after tha Giants defeated the Denver Broncos, 39-20, in Super Bowl XXI in Pasadena. Photo by ludith Fiola Snow silently blankets Coolidge and Kenne- dy Towers. Three Conrail freight locomotives collided with an Amtrack passen- ger train just outside of Baltimore on lan. 4. Sixteen people were killed, many from the Northeast, and over 175 were injured. Investigations following the high- speed collision showed that the Con- rail train had ignored four properly working signals that should have warned it of the oncoming Amtrack train. Investigators also noted that the Conrail train had been travelling al- most 50 miles - per-hour faster than the maximum allowable speed. Traces of marijuana were later found in the blood and urine of the Conrail engineer and brakeman. Offi- cials have decided that may have contributed to the tragedy. - Alan Kaufman , Photo by ludith Fiola With snow still falling, several students gather in the fields by Southwest for a leisurely game of football. YE X U 5- ,- " gi.: .-Z . I .V is 3 L' AP Photo Rescue workers dig through the rubble of a high speed Amtrack passenger train that collided with three Conrail diesel engines lan. 4th in Essex, Md. january! 199 lfzwgy 1 ff,.. 7" vfqgfi' 571 f UKWMN V iw Wt' glen, 1- I Mm - fa, Mmiyw -rv mtv W f 1 W 35, ,, Wg? -zz . ' I ,N Q 1, M' , ,.4 91 f . if A, af: f" ' -' ,qfiwt f Noteworthy . . "Amerika," the television mini-series about a Soviet take-over of the United States, stirs up controversy across the na- tion. President Reagan turns 76. ludge Frederick Hurst releases his findings from his investigation into the Oct. 27 Southwest Brawl. He concludes that the riot was indeed racially motivated. The Tower Commission releases the re- sults of their investigation into the Iran- Contra scandal and remarks on the Presi- dent's forgetfulness. 'kqffiff r ,. -pf., is - E. , ? -. f f' A if Ps 'I G576'i' It . A t 1 f 1 2 ,:r-- 15466 Photo by Clayton lones Students opposing the CIA gather outside Munson Hall and claim the building as their l'New Student Union." ZOO! February Andy Warhol, dining at Elains Restaurant in August, with AIDS. Both men died this month. - .,.. X h tos and Liberace, shortly before he was stricken hen Andy Warhol died on Feb. 22, the world lost one of its greatest contemporary artists. Warhol changed the way that soci- ety looked at art and pop culture. He made banality seem fascinating. His paintings of Campbell Soup cans and Brillo Boxes opened up a new aspect of art. He was also known for his un- derground movies, such as one of a man sleeping. Yet silkscreens, paintings, and pho- tography was not all there was to Andy Warhol. He worked like a ma- chine and had a great influence in modern culture and fashion. People like Leo Reed, Liza Minelli, and Keith Haring were all influenced by him. The tireless worker also found time to publish the celebrity magazine 'ln- terview," host the cable talk-show 'Andy Warhols T.V.," and write and publish philosophical books. - Alan Kaufman ladzin Valentno Liberace, long famous for his glitz and flam- boyancy, died on the 4th of this month. Although a very talented pianist, Li- berace's fame was the result of his knack for putting on an extravagant performance. Each outfit he wore on stage was more glittery and majestic than before. His exquisite candelabras became his trademark, as he always had a more fantastic one atop his beautiful grand piano, which was of- ten bedecked with diamonds. This flashy character paved the way for others who followed his glamourous lead, such as Elvis Presley, Michael jackson and Boy George. Shortly after his death, an associate revealed that the performer had died of AIDS. Liberace constantly denied that he was gay, and it became known that he thought his sexual preference would offend his millions of fans. - Alan Kaufman Dennis Conner suffered agonizing defeat there years ago when he lost the Americas cup trophy to Aus- tralia. The Cup had not left America for over 125 years. This year, though, he led the American vessel, Stars and Stripes, to a smashing victory over Austrailia's Kookaburra Ill in the Americas Cup Competition, held in Freemantle, Australia. uThe Cup's got a new, happy life," said Conner, a deeply tanned San Diego native who commanded the 12-meter yacht to four consecutive wins. Changing winds on the Indian Ocean proved to be a deciding factor in the races, but Stars and Stripes was generally favored. But the Aussies weren't the least bit resentful. uThey thrashed us with a better boat," remarked locals. Even Kookaburra III skipper lain Murray had worlds of praise for the Yanks. Pl didn't see a foot put wrong in any one of the races by any one of their team," he said after the loss. 'We made a few mistakes." The location of the next race, which will be held in 1990, is now under jurisdiction of the San Diego Yacht Club. Asked his preference for the next meeting, Conner replied, l'Freemantle, Western Australia" commenting on the warmth and spirit of the Australians. Some UMass fans cheer on the football team , AP Photo Stars and Stripes sails to victory in the clear blue waters of the lndian Ocean to defeat America's Cup defenders Kookaburra III of Australia. You Ti-nur ' C LD HERE... T' cg LDE Photo by Clayton lones A sign displayed at one of the anti-CIA pro- tests. Steve Winwood and Dionne War- wick were big winners at this year's Grammy awards, each winning two major categories. Steve Winwood won for best male pop vocalist, while his song 'lHigher Love" won for best record of the year. Dionne Warwick's song, uThat's What Friends are For," won the best song category, while Dionne and Friends won for best pop group. The 'friends" included Elton john, Stevie Wonder and Gladys Knight. The pro- ceeds from the song were donated to AIDS research. Other winners included Paul Simon for best album, Barbara Streisand for best female pop vocalist, Bruce Hornsby and the Range for best new group, Tina Turner for best female rock vocalist and Robert Palmer for best male rock vocalist. - Cathy Mahoney February!201 Noteworthy . . . Gov. Michael Dukakis announces his can- didacy for the 1988 presidential election. A crowded ferryboat sinks off the coast of England. Over 100 people were killed. The much-publicized love triangle be- tween Maddie David and Sam fplayed by Mark Harmonj garners Moonlighting some of its best ratings since its beginning W ve-Au I s.s:,. ' V r s-4t1:::Q:.. -2 "N'1'f ""' f '1':'2ijS"f'-5"-fi12- f' gF1I. .... . .rW'r'tt4P"ft'.."'..' ' . -- ' ' -- - . .s:1m.4::Y:-:f5r:Y-'II I..I. ii:-':vfi2-'F-:-EMS' P112-:-:-1:-:2+:'2:fr .. . . sg - -- - -A V. :..f::..:'r.:.m-1 W-4-. et--.ff-:Q-sa. e-we--ws.s::.f1:.s.f:s-true::.':z+:.-ls:-.:... iiiQ?"1v"2FT2.':-A-55.3.zlszlv-231:fss.:sr:fs iizz,s-:-:15::n.2-::w'f-55?-21:-5:9-:.3e5:jqg:::g:g:,g::1asks::fy-,-..35.3-g55i1:,:,:,::::.g,As Q-.-.x,.:.,,.,,,, 21'-Sz'i'-vivzfrbtrfs:-Q15425'4:-:P2zzIfskmgiwvizr.wan.lfmffss-1'1Er::3I-i-:zI:szyr-:zz-15:141:2-1:2-E:'zxf:E'1's'r-F1-rf?'fi-Z:'f1:2:'12.-szrfm-Nvvfsrzr.zc1?'a:'4t.251.E:.wQS:r1:: :e:t:::.,:2a::g -:,f:.5,g.:g.:::aa::rgMw:.-- ,:gqgi:::z.a.w1: -ls:-.1-sat.: V:-:wwf --:btw AZT, the first drug proven to pro- long the lives of AIDS patients, was given FDA approval on March 20. The drug is marketed under the brand name Retrovir and, although it does not cure the deadly disorder, studies have shown that AZT inhibits repro- duction of the AIDS virus in the body. In a 1986 experiment, the drug was tested on 140 AIDS patients who re- ceived AZT while another group re- ceived a placebo. The study contin- ued for eight months before scientists ended it because of the dramatic ef- fect AZT had on prolonging patient's lives. So far, 33,000 Americans have con- tracted the AIDS virus. Over half of those victims have died. Federal offi- cials project that over 270,000 people will have been infected with the AIDS virus. The cost of AZT had been a highly controversial aspect of the approval. Some patients will not be able to af- ford the 58,000-510,000 a year price tag on Retrovir. AZT is just the first step in a long struggle against the AIDS epidemic. Since a vaccine against the virus is not expected for at least 10 years, studies to find other treatments will continue feverently. 202!March f ...4 A... t Q , 4 Y X I J I 114. ,. tx? .f ..., ... Q7 fcf 5' f f Q ww, . Q, WWJ gg., Q gg, , JJ: ID the wake of the Tower Commis- sion's report on the Iran-Contra scandal, President Reagan addressed the nation in two live telecasts con- cerning the issue this month. On March 4, the President ad- mitted during a brief televised speech that the entire Iran policy deteriorated into an arms-for-hostages swap, and that he had made a judgemental er- ror. IIThere are reasons why it hap- pened, but no excuses. It was a mis- take," he said, before an audience of millions. Reagan continued to say that he had reviewed the findings of the Tower Commission and found them Ithonest, convincing, and highly criti- cal," and added, III accept them." The report, which was released in late February, depicted Reagan as de- tached and forgetful, and unaware of how his Iran policy was being carried out. The broadcast ended a four-month silence on the controversy. The following week, Reagan faced a harsh barrage of inquiries from re- porters during a live press conference from the White House. Reagan stood firm on issues that he had addressed previously in his speech. Many commented on the President's steadiness during the high- ly-charged, half-hour meeting. At that time, Reagan retorted press accusations by stating that when he denied knowledge of arms sales to Iran, he was trying to get two more hostages freed by dealing with Iranian middlemen. Reagan also denied knowledge of any diversion of arms sales money to the Contras. - NPN " L5 few AP Photo Television evangelists lim and Tammy Bakker. The Bakkers were hosts of the "lim and Tammy Show" that was shown daily on cable stations across the nation. l AP Photos Left: Mary Beth Whitehead leaves the courtroom in Hackensack, NJ. Right: William Stern, the biological father of 11-month old Baby M, and his wife after the trial. During March, the llEvangelist sex scandal" rocked the nation's TV ministries as it was disclosed that a respected television evangelist had engaged in an illicit sexualencounter with a young woman and subse- quently bought her silent. The Rev. lim Bakker, the spiritual and financial leader of the PTL lPraise- The-Lord-networkj, has long been the subject of FBI scrutinization be- cause of his fundraising methods that rake in over S100 million annually. On March 16, church officials an- nounced a formal investigation into reports of 'sexual misconduct" by Bakker. In a statement to the Observ- er newspaper, Bakker admitted tothe encounter and added that he paid jessica Hahn, of West Babylon, N.Y. S111,000 to insure her silence. Bakker insisted he had been blackmailed into the incident. Hahn was described by male neighbors as a 'fox," and appeared for reporters clad in skin-tight jeans and low-necked blouses. The scandal forced Bakker to resign from his ministry. He was replaced by the Rev. jerry Falwell, founder of the Moral Majority conservative lobby group. Bakker had been the co-host of "The jim and Tammy Show" along with his wife, Tammy Faye. On March 6, Mrs. Bakker an- , nounced that she was undergoing treatment for a drug dependency. Bakker himself later admitted that he too was under treatment. The Bakkers have owned a myriad of luxury items throughout their 10- year television reign. One time they possessed matching Rolls-Royces and a half-million dollar condominium equipped with gold plumbing fix- tures. The Motion Picture Academy of America presented their annual awards during a four-hour televised extravaganza, March 31. An estimat- ed 1 billion viewers watched the awards from 50 different countries. Paul Newman won the Best Actor award for his role in The Color of Money Newman had been nomi- nated seven times previously without winning an Oscar. Marlee Matlin, the deaf actress who gave a stunning performance in Children of a Lesser God won the award for Best Actress. Platoon, the poignant Vietnam dra- ma by Oliver Soone, won the Best Picture Oscar. Other films that picked up awards were Woody Allen's com- edy Hannah and her Sisters, the sci-fi horror movie, Aliens, and the British film, A Room with a View - Cathy Mahoney The emotional trial of Baby M came to a close March 31 as custody of Baby M was awarded to her natural father, William Stern. This landmark decision ended over 10 months of courtroom battle be- tween Stern and the baby's biological mother, Mary Beth Whitehead. Whitehead had agreed to be the surrogate mother for Baby M and en- tered into a contract which required her to give the child to the Stems upon birth. Whitehead, however, re- fused to give up the child shortly after the birth. During the long trail, in which the validity of the contract was contest- ed, Whitehead displayed unstable and even violent behavior to the court and the press. She vowed never to give up the child, and immediately entered an appeal of the case. Superior Court judge Harvey R. Sorkow read the 2-hour long deci- sion, to a packed and tense court- room. He condemned Whitehead as impulsiveand exploitative and noted that at times she had blantantly lied during questioning. Sorkow also denied Whitehead all visitation rights. The Sterns embraced when the rul- ing was handed down. Whitehead did not attendthe hearing, fearful of a l'circus" atmosphere. . Marlee Marlin signs her happiness after re- ceiving the Academy Award for Best Actress. March! 203 gs., 7, Ms .xt E , ziilil' -'fu' .,. . . , . iw M X. if l- -'flglllfil ' Noteworthy . . t....'Y3'f . . . . . A building under construction in Bridge- port, Conn. collapses, killing 28 people and injuring many others. A ban on the sale of tobacco on campus is unanimously approved by the Board of Governors. The ban is to take effect in Q? September. E5 fl iiii ig .if15E EE'.ISlZl'glg 2, Sugar Ray Leonard defeats l'Marvelous" Marvin Hagler to capture the world heavy wei hr title. g 7 Wllliilillifl . . . The United States announces strict tarrifs will be imposed upon certain lapanese im- ports in an effort to reduce the number of imports brought into the country. '-- - .- --- .',. . 5 'iii T he Rev. lesse jackson spoke of dig- nity and a unified struggle against adversity during a speech at the Fine Arts Center April 22. jackson was invited to speak as a part of Racial Awareness Day, a cam- pus wide program to alert people to the dangers of racist ideas. uDoing good is our hope and 4 ..,, ., ,. .. I 'ig , f ,. t::zr:5a:,., '52, Q 4 mm: A 5 a t at , Q , 'Q 'N 'f ,s 1 A ,Q V w. r 4, Ss M523 9 V Q' 54 j f EV ff: 644' 4 VXI wif' ,Q NAQ f 5 y , N3 Q N s ., ,t , et is " R5 Q xg ,f ' sg ,L as X 4 f VL f-3 lf f 2 WQ4 'Q f 1 242 0 . 4 Q 1 . si A s lf A x tt y Y 4 Q 4 'st , , Q , f, 2 law? , I 5 x . Photo by Marianne Turley lesse jackson during his April 22 speech at the Fire Arts Center. Photo by Clayton jones A UMass gymnast performs his floor exercise routine during the EIGL competition, held in Curry Hicks Cage. 204! April somehow good cannot be buried," jackson told a crowd of over 2,000. mln our efforts to do right, those who have a quest for thirst and heal- ing, no jail cell can contain them . . . If we do good in the end we will pre- vail." jackson noted that in order to bring America together as one, we must shift from a racial battleground and unite to economic common ground. He urged listeners not to fight among ourselves, but to join and fight for the security and happiness of all. Ulf we must fight, let us fight and save their farm and save their ranch and give them a chance to rebuild their lives," he said. 'lWe must not let the dreambusters set the agenda for our day. We must get good people," he said, his voice booming across theauditorium and outside over the pond through speakers specially set up for the event. uMost people in the world are yel- low, brown and black, non-Christian, young, female, and poor. That is the real world," he said. - john MacMillan AP Photos Abbie Hoffman, veteran 60's activist, and Amy Carter during their Northampton trial resulting from disorderly conduct and trespassing charges during a November CIA protest on campus. The night of April 5 will be remem- bered as the night blacks, whites, radicals, conservatives, and many others put their differences aside and joined in a spirited march against rac- ism. About 700 people gathered out- side the Student Union to unite and speak out against the racism that has come to be associated with UMass. Afro-American professor Michael Thelwell told the crowd before the march, uit should not be necessary for me to talk generally and abstractly about racism . . . when you know very well what the circumstances are that brought me here tonight." Thelwell was referring to the Octo- ber Southwest racial brawl, in which several blacks were injured. llThis inci- dent was sobering and saddening, in- deed all of us through that the most vulgar, most primitive, and most ugly aspects of racism were behind us," he said. 'We discovered last fall that was not the case." The marchers held candles as they proceeded through Central Residen- tial Area where residents cheered them on from windows. The crowd slowed at Chancellor Duffey's house, and chanted and sang nHey-ho, hey- ho, racism has got to go." The procession ended in a vigil held at the Campus Pond. The event was , aimed at promoting awareness and denouncing racist actions which oc- curred in the past. The harmonious gathering was meant to be a truer re- flection of sentiments on campus than what has been assumed. Toshihiko Senko of lapan crosses the finish ine as the winner of the 91st Annual Boston Marathon. Rosa Mota of Portugal was the winner in the women's division. During April, national attention was focused on the Northampton District Courthouse as the trial of the CIA protesters arrested last fall for trespassing on University property got under way. The defendants, which included former President jimmy Carter's daughter, Amy, and veteran activist Abbie Hoffman, were determined to use the week long trial as a forum to llput the CIA on trial." They filed a necessities defense, which contends that by occupying Munson Hall on Nov. 24 they were obeying a heimen law to prevent the CIA from recruiting at UMass. Because of the vast media atten- tion the trial received, the event was called by some 'Ithe Abbie and Amy show." The trial lasted a little over a week, during which time a bomb scare de- layed proceedings for a few hours. Throughout the week, a crowd who supported the protesters grew out- side the courthouse lining the streets of Northampton and chanting anti- CIA slogans. Finally, on Wednesday, April 15 the verdict was handed down by a jury of four women and two men. The 15 defendents were found not guilty of trespassing and disorderly conduct charges resulting from the Munson Hall occupation. The 15 protesters emerged from the courthouse to the cheering of over 500 people who came to show support. t'This isn't the end, it's just the be- ginning," Hoffman told the jubilant crowd from the courthouse steps. Amy Carter told the people gath- ered that the trial showed llstudents around the country and around the world have a victory to look up to. Despite the victory for the protes- ters, the University refused to change its recruitment policy. Under normal recruitment situations, this meant that the CIA would not return to UMass for another 2 years. April! 205 Noteworthy . . Gary Hart withdraws from the presiden- tial race after a scandal with model Donna Rice damages his campaign. William Casey, former CIA director, dies. A Polish airliner, bound for New York, crashes 57 minutes after takeoff' all 183 on board are killed. Approximately 1 500 gay-rights activists march through Northampton. , . I ' Wa .. .. .,..Zf?i w f?'Xff.. s...I ,s-.-M . . 31? Y... .- ...W V... .W . . "" tudents at UMass broke a world record Saturday, May 2, when 4,160 people gathered to lItwist" themselves at the world's largest Twister game. UMass demolished the existing world record of 4,034, set last May by the State University of New York at Albany. 6 35 , , Xl , f W, if With blue skies and warm tem- peratures in favor of them, the stu- dents began the enormous test of agility at 1:00 pm, one hour behind schedule because of long lines. The competition lasted about three hours and took 26 rounds to determine a winner. Participants were laughing and falling all over each other, as many couldn't keep a straight face or steady hand during the event. Marla Davis, a disc jockey from 99.3 FM WHMP, called the shots throughout the afternoon game. Looking out over the sea of colored dots and twisted bodies, she said, IIYou guys are all making history to- day. You are all famous." The Index yearbook, along with WHMP and Northampton Coca- Cola, sponsored the event. Senior, Alison Culler, took center stage when she won the event. . . I . ."5-s-.4 j'-- C -- v . ,N .1 , . 4' V. . ,Qi H "aiiz-f n V -- 4lllvm.q..,,w-Q N .. -f' ,JH VY - 1 UWA. t ,.. ' 5 M ,A E. X' a an esii la 206! May mv ,L Photo by Clayton jones , , 4. I ,,. 1 44 ff 0 t X . A 1 .:.7:-:S-1. 2 X f V 1 ' c P, ,H ff fs 3 , M S, X , 7 Nazi war criminal Klaus Barbie, known as ilThe Butcher of Lyon", was put on trial in that city this month for committing crimes against human- ity, during WWII. Barbie's notoriety arose from his excessively brutal methods of torture and punishment of jews and French Resistance fighters from 1942 to 1944. One incident that he is being tried for is his role in the murder of uthe chil- dren of Izieu". Reports state that Bar- bie discovered the 43 children hiding in a farmhouse in a small Alps village, and subsequently had them shipped to the Auschwitz concentration camp where all perished. The 73-year old former Gestapo head was extradited from La Paz, Bo- livia in 1983. Barbie had been living there since 1951 under the alias Klaus Altmann. He escaped to Bolivia using counterfeit documents supplied by the US Army Intelligence while he worked as a US agent informer in Germany. Many testified against Barbie, in- cluding Holocaust survivors who were imprisoned under him during the war. Lawyer Alain jakubovicsz, who is representing jewish organiza- tions at the trial, told the courtroom, 'I have the honor to represent 6 mil- lion ghosts." Barbie chose not to attend the pro- ceedings, staying in his prison cell be- cause he said he does not want to face his accusers. III consider myself a hostage, not a prisoner." he said. A sister and brother team works together to lay mats on the field by the campus pond the morning before the tournament. I -'A II 'Qs' ,. - - 4 -Q Q - - -V ,gmc .Q Y-3-HM 'E- -ff r' .'l""4 J -QA., ,K g-V N. J... ,,,. W V. . , , ' 1 - -- Q-,,, ,A aw. ,- .- X .. .,,,. P .,.... 4 .-,. . .. :Q ' , g - i. .- . -TT' 40 With flag at half mast, the USS Stark heads toward Bahrain with a gapping and jagged hole in the hull below the bridge. Thirty-seven sailors were killed when a missile exploded after being fired at the ship by an Iraqi jet fighter. Memorial Day is usually observed each year with parties, picnics and parades in celebration of the un- official beginning of summer. Some take time to remember those who gave their lives for the country. But, most of the time that becomes an afterthought on a day when the beaches re-open. This year's Memorial Day, though, was more somber than previous years as the country mourned for the 37 sailors killed in the Persian Gulf aboard the USS Stark frigate. The ship, which sat quietly off the coast of Baharain, was fired upon late at night while most of the crew slept. The attacker was a supposedly l'friendly" Iraqi warplane, which fired the two French-made Exocet missiles that blew a gaping hole in the side of the ship. The Exocet is a deadly missile that is often difficult to detect as it flies just above the water's surface at high speeds. , The Stark did detect the missiles, but was not prepared for the attack, Defense Department officials said . . . The Iraqi aircraft was not seen as hos- tile and a threat. Stark Skipper Glenn S. Brindel said that all defense systems were oper- ational at the time of the attack, but were probably not 'energized' at the time. After the tragedy, all US Gulf war- ships were placed on higher alert and ordered to fire first if an approaching aircraft showed signs of hostility. Officials called the attack a careless mistake on the part of the pilot of the Iraqi aircraft. Iraqi President Saddam Hussein sent a formal letter of apol- ogy to President Reagan in which he stated his grief for the llunintentionalu attack. President Reagan expresses sorrow and outrage at the incident, and de- manded compensation for the fam- ilies of the sailors. AP Photo But there were no compensation awards that could ever console the relatives and friends of those killed. Some parents told reporters that their sons were hesitant and fearful of be- ing stationed in the Persian Gulf be- cause of the turmoil there. One father said, 'll heard the am- bassador from Iraq apologized to all the families. I don't know if that means anything." Flags around the country were flown at half-mast in honor of the dead sailors. - Cathy Mahoney May! 207 208! Fine Arts f fi 1 S E m 1 1 X 5 1 , ,rf ,NX Fine Arts Photo by Leo Klevins john M. Doherty and Carla Fernando work well together as co-editors of the Fine Arts section. Photo by ludith Fiola The University Dancers consists of all student dancers. Third World issues were in sharp focus during this 1986-87 Arts season, with the New World Theater's Apartheid themed plays and the Student Union Art C.allery's precedent setting South African photo display placing human oppression issues under vivid, unflinching scrutiny. Un the lighter side, Broadway favorites such as ilTap Dance Kid" and llBiloxi Blues" helped further enliven the UMass theatrical scene, while the prestigious Black Musicians Conference brought such notable jazz personalities as Bobby McFerrin and Pearl Bailey to our campus. The year was also one of notable achievements for several campus arts organizations, with the University jazz Ensemble taking top honors at the Musicfest U.S.A. competition and the UMass Chamber Choir giving a stirring performance of George Frederick Handel's llMessiah." The University Dancers continued to excel in several fluidly choreographed exhibitions, while high-energy rock performers lon Butcher and Patty Smyth lent their electrifying stage presences to the Spring Concert schedules. All in all, it was an intriguing year in the Arts. Photo by Clayton lones The UMass Chamber Choir performs George Frederick Handel's moving composition, "Messiah" on December 14, 1986 at Bowker Auditorium. , Fine Arts! 209 - ,dir ,. "i-- - I' mx fox ig .. kit , ' 1 Q , ,, Jae 'Q 1 A "b, E .D E Photo courtesy ofthe University Gallery Photo courtesy of the University Gallery Scangas Temples of ME TAphysic Maelstrom Creativity ITALO SCANGA: RECENT SCULP- TURE AND DRAWINGS was exhibit- ed at the University Gallery from April 5 through june 7. Organized by the David Winton Bell Gallery at Brown University, the exhibition featured eleven large-scale figurative sculp- tures and ten drawings created by Scanga between 1984 and 1986. Beginning with Milo of Croton tpic- tured abovej, the exhibition revealed Scanga's artistic transition from ex- pressive stick figures to a more de- tached and explicitly formal point of view. ltalo Scanga's Meta sculptures, the main body of work in the exhibition, are tall -- almost nine feet high - brightly painted assemblages of 'tfound" objects such as guitars, vio- lins, antlers, an ironing board, a shoe, an oar, and a clarinet. Their extreme height, abundant form, and visual ani- mation giving this group of sculptures an almost human presence. -Courtesy of the University Gallery 21O!Art The recent boom in new building, expansion and renovation in the field of art museum architecture is unprec- edented in this century and reflects the significance of the museum as a symbol as well as repository of man's highest cultural achievements. This was highly evident in Recent Museum Architecture in New England an exhi- bition featuring drawings and photo- graphs of six art museums completed in New England in the last decade, which was on display from january 31 through March 20 at the University Gallery. R . f Of particular interest was the artis- tic expansion and renovation recently done to the Williams College Muse- um of Art fwilliamstown MAQ, where a dramatic new atrium with skylights, an elegantly cascading staircase, and aerial walkways have been sensitively integrated with the existing octagonal Greek Revival building. -Courtesy of the University Gallery Photo courtesy of the Student Union Art ! David Palmer: 1 ty Q lm-'186Sf Of f' Union Art Gallery proudlyig.-presented Between Fiction and Mdfndryg an M.F.A. Thesis Exhibitionfby' artistgDaf- from April 26 to May 1, vid Palmer. A 1977 Bachelor of recipient from, the University Qfflorgl ida, Palmer considers his workQ'fi'ita"' plethora of paintings rangingl'in-"sizes from several inches to several-gfeet lengthy much akin to llautobiograph-fb ical fiction." V fiji. ..-g lss. i According to Palmer ,'?Timef doesnft our histories around with us, and they affect everythin we see and do." s 'My work is aiout memoryebput the process of remembering. 'lt is about the interaction of the past with the present. These paintingsxare based upon personal experiences, but I have not tried to record theiex- periences so much as use them as points of departure in creating fic- tion." Mr. Palmer is currently enrolled in the graduate painting program here at the University. -Courtesy of the Student Union Art Gallery just pass - it accumulates. We carry? fi .gl 5 5 Photo courtesy of the Student Union Art Gallery A Picture is Worth a Thousand Tears An exhibition of banned photographs depicting the non- violent anti-apartheid struggle inside South Africa made its United States gallery premiere on February 2, 1987, at the Student Union Art Gallery. S Co-sponsored by Grassroots lnternational and the Pre- siding Bishop's Fund for World Relief! Episcopal Church, the collection of recent photographs, entitled "Taking Sides in South Africa", was taken by Afrapix, the first multi-racial group of prominent South African photographers that in- cludes Paul Weinberg and Omar Badsha. South African-police confiscated many negatives of pho- tos appearing in this exhibit during lunelraids on the South African Council of Churches building located in Johannes- burg where Afrapix is based. Under the present State of Emergency in South Africa, it is illegal to publish or even take photographs depicting anti- apartheid protests. This exhibition constituted one of the most powerful collections in existence of photographs do- cumenting police violence against peaceful anti-apartheid protests in 1985 and early 1986. Pictured above: Riot police are involved in a confrontation outside Khotso House in Johannesburg. -Courtesy of the Student Union Art Gallery. Photo courtesy of the University Gallery Color Me Sensual The University Gallery presented a provocative exhibition of Recent Scuhature and Drawings by Artist Anish Kapoor from November 1 through December 14, 1986. Anish Kapoor's abstract sculptural forms range from high- ly sensual, organic, and biomorphic to geometric and archi- tectural shapes. The sculptures are coated with powdered pigments of fully saturated primary colors and black, creat- ing an effect that is visually stunning and optically intense. A physical sensation of volume without mass, of three-dimen- sional objects composed of nothing but pure color, charac- terize the many dualities present in Kapoor's work. The exhibition included six intriguing sculptures by the artist dating from 1980 through 1986. Hole and Vessel 119841, a dazzling red form, is a vibrant embodiment of the female as given of life and abounds with a multitude of rounded, breast-like forms. A Flowen A Drama Like Death 119861 is similarly erotic, combining stark phallic imagery with rounded forms in an effort to represent sexuality as a unifying force through which a personal transcendence may be reached. Kapoor's drawings are closely allied with his sculpture, a series of sketch-like images which reveal a fertile imagina- tion and a rich vocabulary of biomorphic forms. Born and raised in India, Anish Kapoor attended the Hornsby College of Art and the Chelsea School of Art in London, England, where he continues to be a prominent force in the international art scene. -Courtesy of the University Gallery , Art!211 wa Brosk instailation and black wood clude tlframing views, movement his environmental installations. The title tion of the viewer. The artist shapes and defines architectural space, displaying suggests this sens as well as the relationship between the viewer and the sculptural forms. Five ofthe artist's wall sculptures were also on view. 212!Art leffrey Brosk was born in 1947 in New York City. He earned a Bachelor of Arts economics from the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, and a Master Institute of TechnolOgy, Cambridge. He has created major indoor and outdoor Photo Courtesy of the University Gallery Through the Lens of the Beholder The University Gallery was pleased to present 'Photo jour- nalism in the 8Os" from November 1 through December 14, 1986. lncluded in the exhibition were photographic essays by five prominent photojournalists: Claudia Andujar, Mary Ellen Mark, Susan Meiselas, Eugene Richards and Wendy Watriss. The artists presented a direct and powerful view of some of the critical issues of our times. Recent photojournalism is distinguished by an attitude of social protest. The artists are concerned not simply with the tragedy of the people por- trayed but also with the implied understanding that the tragedy should have been avoided. Social activist Claudia Anduiar photographed the Yanomami Indians along the Catrimani River in Northern Brazil. She documented the cultural changes brought by the invasion of the outside world into this isolated culture and testified to the destruc- tion of Yanomami identity. Wendy Watriss illustrated the physical and emotional agonies of the U.S. Vietnam veter- ans afflicted by Agent Orange. Mary Ellen Mark's photo- graphs of Mother Teresa in a Calcutta hospital are highly moving images depicting the extremes of deprivation. Like Andujar, Susan Meiselas is a political activist, documenting the ongoing strife in Central America. Eugene Richards' subjects are more disparate. In his essay iiAmerican People! Portraits Made Across the U.S.", Richards portrays the mal- aise, deprivation and loneliness found in our urban ghettos. -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 5'-. 15- , tif . . Photo Courtesy of the University Gallery High- Wa velength Artistry fiom April 5 through lune 7, the University Gallery present- ed "Beyond Light: lnfrared Photography by Six New Eng- land Artists". This exhibition included the work of lane Axelrod, Elizabeth Dupuy, Sharon Fox, Peter Laytin, Stephen Petegorsky, and lane Tuckerman, each of whom was repre- sented by a group of thematically related prints. Each artist has explored the effects of infrared film for several years and has created a distinctive series of architectural, figura- tive, or landscape subjects. lnfrared film is sensitive to radiation beyond the narrow band of light visible to the human eye. Since infrared light is invisible to the viewfinder on standard photographic equip- ment, the photographers intuitive skills are called upon to a greater degree. Black and white infrared photographs ex- hibit a stronger contrast between blacks and whites, pro- ducing a flattening of the perspective. The photographs typically have a grainier appearance, yet greater definition exists in shadows, shaded areas, and distant of hazy land- scapes. The artists in "Beyond Light" quietly alter our perception of the familiar by imbuing their subject matter with the medium's more subtle qualities. -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center , Art!213 - 6U'lCQ 3' 0, l I F is . K 'frm' ' fr' 7 A"'X Photo Liy Richard Avedon Photo Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center ' A 5 "A'A ' "b'1 "n,i i "1, Photo Twyla Twirls Dancing Off The A.B.C.t's s ,n 'by Twilight ae s, the Beaten Path f a e Dance comprised ofrfifteen dancers, the OnVVednesday, April 1, the Hungar- n e a' 'feen-V f TwylafTharpieisDanCe, performing-the ian State Folk Ensemble performedryoat 5 ela to g e,a i at 5 enaa a 1 l .,tl' 5 works of choreographer Twyla Tharp, the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall. Alvin Ailey. Blaek gave two performances .at the Fine Based in Budapest, the Ensemble of temporary choreographygl,Xhesejfaie' Arts Center on March 10 and 11, 100 dancers, chorus and orchestra, all syA.B.C.?siof dancing, Twyla Tharp is known for her work handplfked ffom the begffln HUn83FYf Of mfidem in the fields of dance, film, television! was chosen by the Hungarian govern- Alvin Alley video and theater, She nag received ment to represent the rich and color- mind. The Alvin Ailey numerous awards and honorary ide- ful fOlk CUltUf90f R5 CUUIWY tothe Dance greeg in regognitiori Of her Wgrk and l'eSi of the WOrld. Tl1e'GX'trElOl'Cllt'l3l'y by Nll'."AllBy 3FlClfflSl"0FlE1 in june gf 1987 gne was presented folk music that inspired Franz Liszt, lo- most contemporary with the Golden Plate Award frgm hannes Brahms and others is the foun- nies in iAmerica.,ln ine American Academy of Aenieve- dationfor the Ensembles rich panora- ment, ma of "breathtaking dancing, sumptu- and 29, they presented afispecials-prggs ln addition to Tharp's highly ac- ous costumes, magnificent choral gram for schoolchildren asepart Claimed Works, tiBaker'5 Dozen", singing and intoxicating Hungarian Concerts for YOuI3gPeople llFugue", and 'Nine Sinatra Songs", and Gypsy melodies. S April 28, f W "si two season premieres were per- Then, Ensemble performs under the Ailey's vision of his cornpanyrisfrtiit formed, Pictured above are William direction of Artistic Director Sandor as a choreographefs personaljinstrgig Whitener, and Jennifer Way. Timar,-who has dedicated his profes- mentrbut as liars repertorypfficompariyi -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center sional career to the preservation of aimed at providing art 3l'iClXEI'ltQff8lijf the true Hungarian folk culture. ment." He seeks to examine the Belagkns -Courtesy ofthe Fine Arts Center experience through his companysijjj -Courtesy of the Fine Arts 2l4fDance fexploring the expressive- potential-of jazz dance onthe ,, as W" 9 EQ fi l N2 " X li Photo by lack Mitchell Alums lazz Back to UMass Two former dance majors from UMass performed at Bowker Auditorium on February 18 as part of IAZZDANCE: The Danny Buraczeski Dance Company. Robert Smith and Rochelle Rice, former students of Associate Professor Rich- ard lones, returned to their alma mater after being with the Company since 198-4fand 1985 respectively. Formed in 1979 by Danny1Buraczes-kig JAZZDANCE has been hailed by critics and pyei Qgbidlences for its innovationgin concert stage. Based in New York-City, the Company has been hosted around the country by major festivals and presentors including thelacob's Pillow and American Dance Festivals. For their Amherst program, IAZZDANCE performed "lMnd Waltzc-s" with music by Dave Brubeck, the premiere performance of "Themes and Reflections" with music by Charles Mingus 5 "Lost Life: Four Scenes from the Life of Art. Peppecff music by Art Pepper and Hoagy Carmichaelg and y'fAvalon,i'fincorporating the works of several jazz compos- eers9yPictured above are Les johnson, Rochelle Rice, and Lisa' F Barnettin "Avalon", A F . -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center -Z Photo by Sangeet Natak Akademi Music and Mysticism in Motion lndia's most celebrated dancers and musicians performed at the Fine Arts Center on September 29. The extraordinary Festival of lndia 1986 offered a fascinating panorama of performing -traditions: 'Odissi", a classical dance expresisng mystic love and spiritualityg 'Purulia Chhau", the stunning masked dance drama of eastern lndiag 'lKalaripayyattu", the ancient martial art from the state of Kerala on lndia's south- western tipg "Qawwali"., the Sufi singing ritual performed to induce a state of .ecstatic devotiong and the dances of liSik- kim", elaborateimitations of nature from the most north- eastern reaches ofthe country. Exotic percussion instru- ments, the haunting .tones of bamboo flutes and the rivet- ing music of sitars enhanced the rich diversity of the dances. Pictured above is a scene from 'iPuruIia Chhau", the masked dance of Bengal. -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center , Dance!215 216fDance 127-lx W JN is Yv , .J I ,p X' V W M Photo by Paul Owen Dancing is Routine for Marleen l, . F ' The Marleen Pennison Company performed at Bowker .Auditorium on Tuesday, November 18 at 8:00 p.m. Dane cer! choreographer Marleen Pennison isiwell regarded as a leader in the current resurgence of narrative dance. A native of New Orleans, her southern background often serves as the landscape for her works. She has been called the Eudora Wesly and Tennessee Williams of dance., The Company is comprised of dancersPeter Bass, Cyrif thia Bonnett, and Thomas Wilkinson iniacldition to Msg Pennison. The Marleen Pennison Company has been pro- duced to critical acclaim in New York City sincei1975, in- cluding presentations by Dance Theater Workshop, La Mama ETC and Pepsico Summerfare '85, Ms. Pennison was twice commissioned by the American Dance Festival, most recently in 1984for the Festival's 50th Anniversary. Pictured above is Bass, Ms. Pennison, and Wilkinson per- forming a dance step from The Routine. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Photo Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center There is More to MOMIX than Meets the Eye MOMIX, a contemporary and innovative dance troupe, performed at Bowker Auditorium on Thursday, Octo- ber 9, at 8:00 p.m. Now in its fifth year, MOMIX is still, in the words of its founder and director Moses Pendleton, 'isome- thing that refuses to be catagorizedf' The name MOMIX, once a milk supplement for veal calves, became the title for a solo by Pendleton commissioned by the 1980 Winter Olympics. From 1981-83 MOMIX was the touring duo of Pendieton and Alison Chase of Pilobolus. Today the com- pany has expanded to become an artistic collaboration including the creative talents of Moses Pendelton, Alan Boeding, Daniel Ezralow, lamey Hampton, Dianne Howarth, Lisa Giobbi, .Timothy Latta, Cynthia Quinn, Ashley Roland, Morleigh Steinberg, and David Parsons. MOMIX has grown into a fluid entity, a performance group that can expand whenever necessary to include a constant stream of guest performers. The Amherst program ranged from the be-boppin' extra- terrestrials in 'iE.C." to a sexy ballet on skis called 'Skiva." -- Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center , Dance!217 - jkedfglf' Photo courtesy of the Fine Arts Center ll ll Traces of Humanity . . . The award-winning play uTracers" ta powerful recounting of the Vietnam war and how it affected the lives of those brave men who fought in itj was performed at the Fine Arts Cen- ter on April 10. Enacted by the Vietnam Veterans Ensemble Theater, 'lTracers" was con- ceived by lohn DiFusco and created by a group of actors, all of whom are Vietnam veterans. The play first -opened in 1980 at the Odyssey The- atre in Los Angeles where it was a critical success and ran for nine months. During this time, the produc- tion was awarded the Drama-Logue Critics' Award for Direction, and the Los Angeles Drama Critics' Award for Ensemble performance. 'Tracers" made its New York debut in 1984. The action of the play fluctu- ates between three time periods: the Vietnam War, shortly thereafter, and the present. -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Photo courtesy of the Rand Theater Soyinkais Shining '1eweI" ' Nobel Prize winning Nigerian play- wright Wole Soyinka's 'The Lion and the jewel", a fable-like comedy of generational conflicts, was presented by the Rand Theater from April 30- May 2 and May 6-9. A ,simple tale of one native girl's amorous pursuit by two diverse suit- ors, Soyinka's humorous fable deals with the broader issue of which cul- tural direction Africa is moving to- ward. These tensions between the progressive, striving spirit of youth and the comforting, somewhat re- straining traditions of age are symboli- cally expressed through a young school-teacher and aged tribal chief's contest for the affections of a young woman. Gracetully melding western dra- matic form, African dancin , and a four-piece musical ensembfe, "The Lion and the jewel" tdirected by Rich- ard Trousdell and choreo aphed by Pearl Primusl makes skigrul use of modern and traditional narrative techniques in detailing the cultural clash between the old and the new. r -Courtesy of Rand Theater Photo courtesy offthe ,Theatef 1 ffubuff, - i . HU bu the King" and its Enchained", two wil'd1gsa.t.ireSf,fof Shakespearean tragediesfpliayeds "rii ESQ enthusiastic audiences-fiduring their November 8-9, 14-15 run at the Theater. s 1 - i..-. 5 The first 'iri,stallmentg,Q King", chronicles the blacklyqhumiifs ous rise to power of Pere Ubu,rjwho,. atthe urging of his darklygiambitiotog wife, kills his relative fof,-TPQ-' land ta la Macbethj to ustirpicontroliof. the unknowing countryg, ' s g By contrast,ffUbu Enchained" finds the now exiledQPere and Mere., fleeing to Paris only to leave ,further instances of comical chaos and catas- trophe in their wake. .29 A Both plays featured B.K. Scaggs and Celia O'Hilson in the pivotal roles -r" of Pere and Mere Ubu. Pictured above: The 'lroyal" couple is involved in a humorous altercation., 1 ' -Courtesy of Rand Theater +41 218!Theater X X fi Photo courtesy of the Fine Arts Center "Amedee": Satiric Skeletons in the Middle-Class Closet A strangely expanding body of a dead man concealed in a haggard married couple's bedroom provides much of the plot and many of the laughs in Eu ene lonesco's absurdist comedy llAmadee",Wwhich player? Dec. 9-13 at the Rand Theater! Fine Arts Center. julian Olf, a member of the UMass Theater Department, directed this production which is actually a spoof of middle- class morals. The setting is the 195O's. Amedee is a playwright strug- gling with a -15 year case of writer's block. Madeleineis is a telephone operator and Amedee's henpecking wife. Strangely, the two havent left their apartment in 15 years for fear that somebody might discover the "flourishing" corpse in their boudoir.. lndeed,the two are obsessed with the corpse. They fear it, but, at the same time, they adore it. To keep the audience in suspense, the identity ofthe dead man is never actually revealed. However, he could be a former lover of Made- leine's murdered by Amadee. The corpse also serves as an interesting symbol of Amedee's own decaying creative spir- It. The play follows the same course as many of lonesco's previous plays by employing 'a radical devaluation of lan- guage and illogical dialogues," to present a shocking and stark picture of our human existence. Starring in l'Amedee" were: Meighan Gerachis as Mad- eleine and jonathan Curelop as Amedee fpictured abovel. -Courtesy of Rand Theater Photo courtesy of the Rand Theater Where "Angels" Fear to Tread Sam Shepherd's brilliantly bizzare play "Angel City" was performed Oct. 16-18 at the Rand Theater. Karen Leann Kessler directed this surrealistic view of Hol- lywood that draws on some of Shepherd's own exper- iences as a struggling, young playwrightfactor. The play has been described as a llMedicine Man's peyote vision of Hollywood" that switches back and forth 'xfrom reverie to nightmare." The plot centers on Rabbit, a trickster and a magician who roams the desert with a mystical vision of 'ltalking pictures." He has been lured to a hermetically-sealed sky- scraper in Los Angeles which houses the offices of Lanx and Wheeler, two movie moguls searching desperately for the right onscreen 'disaster" that will make their screenplay an epic, blockbuster motion picture. Also with Rabbit, Lanx and Wheeler are Ms. Scoons tan aspiring starletl and Tym- pani ian irate drummer looking for the right beat that will push everyone to the edgel. "Angel City" then moves on to depict Hollywood as being a 'lcrass and pustulent mega-industry that manufac- tures our sweetest dreams." Shepherd's script has been described as "mesmerizing" and, at times, lledgy, rapturous, and incandescent." The play was presented by the University Theater Department. Starring in the play were A.T. Wilce as Rabbit, Michael Flood as Tympani, Heather Rubin as Ms. Scoons, and Daniel Varrichione and Rick Martin as Lanx and Wheeler. Pictured above: a pensive-looking Ms. Scoons is serenaded by the saxophone player. -Courtesy of Theater Department , Theater!219 forming a 2213! Theater ELT ' 'UF f, ed I 'A f 711.1 99 .af 0 V A l A Tix t 'F y g Photo by Martha Swope and Associates Three Cheers for the Red, White, and "Blues"- Neil Simon's hit comedy llBiloxi Blues" opened the 1986- 87 season at UMass on Friday, September 26. Vthnner of Broadway's 1985 Tony Award for Best Play, "Biloxi Blues" is the second chapter in the autobiographical trilogy by Simon. We follow the life and times of Eugene Morris Jerome, having seen him through puberty in "Brigh- ton Beach Memoirs" tpresented at the Fine Arts Center during the 1984-85 seasonl. A lt is 1943 and Eugene, now 19 years old, has gone off to war to fight not only the enemy, but the rigors of basic training, the heat, the insects, unfriendly sergeants, and the absurdity of Army life in Biloxi, Mississippi. William Ragsdale plays Eugene. Sgt. Merwin l. Toomey, the drill sergeant of every soldier's memory, is played by john Finn. Kathy Danzer plays Rowena, the scarlet lady of Biloxi, and Amy Ryan plays Daisy Hannigan, Eugene's first love. "Biloxi Blues" was directed by Gene Saks. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Photo Courtesy of the Hne Arts Center 'Tis the Season for High Drama Ushering in the holiday season, the University of Massa- chusetts Fine Arts Center presented X'The Christmas Story" in the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall on December 10. The tale was performed by the internationally recog- nized Waverly Consort, an ensemble of eight singers and five instrumentalists. Beautifully costumed and playing with reproduction of medieval instruments, the ensemble based the production on some of the most important medieval manuscripts de- tailing the story of Christmas. The players enacted the message of the archangel Cabri- el, the journey of the Magi, and the scene at the manger in Bethlehem. "The Christmas Story" premiered at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in 1980 and was recorded on CBS Master- works. lt is a fully staged and lighted production and in- cludes many processions, the last of which provides a mov- ing conclusion as the celebrants exit to the traditional hymn of thanksgiving, Te Deum Laudamus. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center , Theater!221 Photo by Edward Cohen Hark! The Gospel Choir Sings uBe Still and Know," ga gospel jazz oratorio written by, Stephen M. Newby, was presentedtbythe New World Theater on October 30, 31 and November 1 in Bowker Auditorium. i'Be Still and Know" is based on the black church and employs such Black American musical genres as spirituals, gospels, jazz, ballads, and fusion. The oratorio utilized an eighteen-piece in- strumental ensemble which was com- prised of 5 College Music Depart- ment students, and accompanied by a thirty-voice gospel choir. The spoken text is 'divided among 6 actors, each representing members of a church congregation. The spoken pieces are arranged as ifone is tob- serving an actual churchasewice. The characters serve to propel forward each musical piece, informing the au- dience and bringing them in as partici- pants, not mere observers. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Zz2fTheater Photo courtesy of the Fine Arts Center "Old Men": Blue and Black The New York based Negro En- semble Company, which performed the highly .acclairned'PA Soldier's Play" at Ulvlassiin early 1986, returned to Amherst on December 2 to per- form t'Ceremonies in Dark Old Men" at the Fine Arts Concert Hall. PCeremonies in Dark Old Men" is a gripping drama set in Harlem during the 1950's. After his wife's death, the former vaudeville dancer Russell Park- er can do nothing but play checkers and swap tall tales with his friends. As he sits by, his three children drift into a life of crime and aspiral of tragedy. Founded in 1966iby,Douglas Turner Ward and Robert-fHo0ks,' the Negro Ensemble Company has received nu- merous awards including a Pulitzer Price, two Tony Awards and various Obie Awards. This production was presented by the Fine Arts Center in cooperation with the New World Theater. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Photo courtesy of New World Qiiheaterf The Native Ca'75 r"fe Re5Ue55iin P ,e,e ffsasntsdts GOODS'-HUGH Departmentjt.of.fTheater as new course entitled Native orama,tsffgram-ima and cranapaffz, performed fbylthe New World ater at the Curtain Theater on Fekinf ary 13 and 14. is jf, stg' s.i.Qff:fQj3ffET ttGrandma and Grandpa"',swasQvQritf ten by Hanay Geigomah, professgirgof Theater and Native American Studiesg at UCLA and America's lished lndiS?h0U.5f Pl?YWFl8hf:5ffflf tfGrandnia+andgQtjrandpafff'yvilltilde portrayed gbyjQloria .,-' RamuSf..GlOriaiMisusl4Oi Ochfuna tribes flssldmffd Company ,... QYorkg.andf'ljasgper?? farmed infg1sfoeiagamahfs.r 'frashomff and 'l49.i"l NiCkgiRan1us, 'aBlackfeet ,trif bal memben .has performed-in such popular television productions as 'Mystic The Warrior" and nl Will Fight No More Forever." . The two comic one-act plays. prof vide a touching and realistic portrait of two elderly Native Americans as they reminisce about their lives. g e - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center I -!,,,.-- Photo courtesy of the Fine Arts Center A "Race" for Independence A vivid picture of race relations was painted by the Market Theatre Company of Johannesburg, South Africa when they presented Born in the R.5.A. on October 18 in Bowker Auditorium. Written and directed by Barney Simon, the play centers on the lives of seven individuals of different race and occu- pation during a state of emergency in South Africa. lt de- picts the violence, uncertainty and confusion associated with such a situation. l Before it was presented in Amherst, Born in the RSA. was featured in the Woza Afrika Festival of South African Theater at Lincoln Center in New York. The Market Theatre Company is an internationally ac- claimed troupe that attempts to reflect a spirit that they hope will one day lead to understanding and peace inSouth Africa. Their October 18 performance was made possible by the New World Theater at the University and Present Stage off Northampton. Pictured above ileft to rightl is Thoko Ntshinga, Vanessa Cooke and C-cina Mhlophe. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center s... Photo courtesy of the New World Theater "South Africans . . . this is Your Strife." The New World Theater began its performing season with the presentation of the powerful play Asinamali on September 27 in Bowker Auditorium. The play, written and directed by Mbongeni Ngema, affords a vivid look into the life of a South African township. lt incorporates a mixture of song, dance, mime and story- telling to come across as a cabaret. The Cast consists of five South Africans and, unlike other plays, the characters are actually the actors themselves. Using their real names, the actors recreate their arrests, convictions and the experiences of their friends and fam- ilies. Asinamali has been likened to a macabre vaudeville be- cause it alternates in rapid fire succession between scenes of pathos, humor, anger and terror. Pictured above is Solomzi Bhisholo, Bhoyi Ngema, Bon- gani Hlophe, Bheki Mqadi and Thami Cele. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center , Theater!223 New World -if .. Tw. 1 .1, -QSM: i ' :skill f lg -ag-Q Ffa S I'11'o" ' .-iff' ff' starch? 1 !a',gf, W A qi.-. ,. .fur :wr , -. h -. RQ: gr' N ,X NI, if f . ,- . ' H tg XI" T' ' . , 4- V ft X' cf -553. W4 " K x 5 BTEQSQ. X Qlflfg, ' f it!! . . I s NX "tw: may , ?"'1z 4 ," 'A .t t , 'N 'si' 'Q 0-Q? """i 5354 Photo courtesy of New World Theater The New World Theater presented a musical comedy Williams and Walker as part of Black History Month This productlon traced the llves of Theater: the Shades of Change Il has often been said that theater is a reflection of reality in its most basic form. At times, it may seem unrelenting, presenting issues that are strikingly person- al with a raw intensity. At other times, however, the the- ater can act as a source for solutions to political, social and ethical problems. Nowhere is this interesting combination more evident than in productions presented by the New World Theater. Roberta Uno Thelwell, director of Third World Programs at the Fine Arts Center, says the reasons for this are simple. llArt reflects life and life is about a lot of issues," she said. uWe fthe New World Theaterl are concerned with present- ing a theater where art is not divorced from life, that is very vibrant with cultural traditions and roots that reflect and engage people's lives." Founded in 1979, the New World Theater presents pri- marily works of Third World people. Each season, the troupe offers a series of plays that reflect both the beauty and diversity of a culture. Sometimes this means dealing with the political turmoil of a country. This year, in particular, issues of political strife were in sharp focus. The 1986 fall season, for example, was dedicated to the struggle for freedom in South Africa. However, the New World Theater does not dwell pri- marily on political issues. x'We don't go out looking for specific issues to cover in theater," Thelwell said. llWe may have an interest in pre- senting issues that have not yet been touched in theater. Basically, if a play moves me, l know it will have a great response." The explosive Asinamali a play written by Mbongeni Ngema and produced by the Market Theater of lohannes- burg, South Africa, kicked off the season in September. The play, which received rave reviews from both critics and audiences, deals with life in an African township. But, instead of portraying life as being dismal and oppressive, the play showcases the richness of the African culture through powerful singing, dancing and mime. According to Thelwell, African theater is one of the most intriguing forms of performance art. "The New World Theater has always been very tied to South African Theater," she said. 'It is some of the most innovative theater in terms of methodology and perfor- mance and is a real culture-oriented form of theater." ln commemoration of Black History Month, the New World Theater presented the musical comedy Williams and Walker Starring Carle E. Atwater and Kim Sullivan, the production traces the lives of the comedy team of Bert Williams and George Walker as they advanced the Black Musical from the old minstrel show to Broadway and up to their appear- ance in the Ziegfield Follies and the breaking of the ucolor line" in theater. Similarly, the New World Theater is determined to con- quer that same llcolor line," according to Thelwell. uThe theater engages people to learn about other cul- tures, which breaks down racial barriers," she said. lllt fthe New World Theaterl is one of the few places where people of different races can come together and work toward a common goal." This year, especially, the efforts of the troupe to break racial barriers were not in vain. Nearly all of their produc- tions were performed to sell-out crowds. HThis year was artistically very high," Thelwell said. uWe had a series of real successes." She listed Asinamali, Born in the RSA, Be Still and Know and Williams and Walker as being crowd favorites. Before many of these productions, lines stretched for several hundred feet as students and area residents waited to buy tickets. 'There was standing room only for many of the shows," according to Thelwell. 'Nothing is preventing us from bringing the best of Third World theater to the area and, as a result, we've built a strong and diverse audience." Part of the success can be attributed to the high level of social awareness at the University, Thelwell said. uWe live in very enlightened community made up of people who investigate and inquire," she said. Even the press, which is usually extremely critical of Third World productions, has been kind to Thelwell and her actors. llAround here, the critics have been very warm to the New World Theater. I've been very pleased with the re- sponses of most of them," she said. The audiences, however, are the key to the success of the Theater. Thelwell said students are so interested in Third World theater because it is unique from other types of art. mln the West, a lot of plays are boring. They often explore themes of alienation and decadence of society. lt's depress- ing. But material from the Third World is connected with human emotion, survival and reason for being," she said. 'ln South Africa, they've had to create a theater that they can move very quickly," she went on. i'They've reduced theater to the most basic form - the actor. That is the reason why it is so electrifying." Thelwell does not envision encountering any problems in the future that would affect the quality of the productions brought to campus. t'The Fine Arts Center is one of the most progressive arts presenting companies in the country," she said. Not only does the Center sponsor Third World theater productions, but it also presents the Black Musicians Con- ference, the Bright Moments Festival ta program that brings the finest in African-American and Pan-African music to the Pioneer Valleyl and various other culturally diverse events in dance and the special attraction series. - john MacMillan , Spotlight! 225 - udic I1-I - I K- - , H ,I . K V. ,kkx kk., . . kklk k,,k.,k . H k.., V2 :,ZV -,,,.:,. .5 Vvtk ,-k, ,.:1VV.,kg: J . 3' 2'1'TT72?7'5777T'777 - - ff - -f M 9117- A 'f r X 7 :.- gpzf 157227, ig? 3 Photo Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center The "Count"-do wn , V 0 o o Billed as 'iThe Most Explosive Force in Jazz", the world famous Count Ba- sie Orchestra appeared at the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall on Friday, November 14. The band performed under the leadership of saxophonist Frank Foster, a mainstay of the Basie reed section from 1953 to 1964. The 17-piece band lost its beloved leader when William 'Count' Basie died in April, 1984. Frank Foster be- came the band's fourth leader lsuc- ceeding Eric Dixonand Thad jones! in june of this year. Well known as a composerfar' ranger as well as a performer, Foster has written a number of Basie stan- dards such as the classic 'Shiny Stock- ings", 'lBlues Backstage" and "Down for the Count", Frank Foster is pic- tured above. -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 3. KN' it . . , with: r .. fxiw, . . 1 ,f LMS ' Gfwb l s. :n .es V 5 -1 , am- .. as ' Q: 29.56. Mai? f v. X 1-9:3551 , NW. . .5 ss' 2 r -sites iexrfi Ph0f0.C0Uffe5Y f?fff1e'.Ff"e 'i'f5tC'il'9'?fFl sllo' iiii 1 'riiliss 5 tiiircrlr i .sli fi iiioi 5 i-s rlilig Thrill ofthe . Chase s s 1 .a . TheSpringfieldSvmphonyofaeara. a performed at BOWKC-2f Audifbrihmf 011. als l isiiii ilrtr A rss. f 't.it5 'srs .i' E s.ssrso's 1 i'rlii Q rii Q December 124 ViOllUfiSf '5fe'Phia1iiE!ffi ."i'g i"lslt Chase Gppeafed HS SU9SfsiS0lf?iSfifs.i1T3 icccty Ti r,ii performance ofthe "ConcertOsNo:2ff cti- f isiiii, l in E MHl0f"lbYl0hann5ebastian.sfBaChLl A 'i,. The COHCQTT mafkedsfhff iGfChf?SfrH'S o.'. A flfsiHPPeHfHfiCe'iiflAmh2FSf.oUndQf91l16.s icl is. J 5 iiti'i dlfefflofls Of U9WlY'3PP0lf5lf9Cl .i'r DlfSCf0fRHYm0Hd' HBNGY-.Qin itii j A 59 rilr f Tl1e1PfO8fam lUClUded ."5sUitGifs.ffC3m+ 4 1 o... AQPSST 'iils the Opera, rThe. 'Fairy Queen'i"rlisbyiff s.iif ' HGUHY PUFCCUJ 'lllifli iCfo9i3ifl0lf1.g 7lf.5?f3!59l. Monde' lOY Darius sMiill13Uf3lHDCli i..i. fi i,.is ZHYVS "5YmDi'f0f'1YNO' 41 ssmiifffsliiif 'itisi 5 EYQQF. llupllefln- 7 A i A A ,cots iois l osilsii I iiiss iicrl A l'sis iii.ii3 Aimembef ofthe l30'3fCUsioC53miber. it 'iss i 7fl5!T98?3m iiirlt C Music Society, oMS.s Chase. A Lperforms K . .. , r throughout the world in rearais, Withr ilci Q. . A Hiit major orchestras and in chamber rnfui A 'C f sic settings. S .1 ' . A --Courtesy Of the Fine Arts Centers. T f . K K ,. .. K K. ,. K -K fx , -.k'x. . . ,k-kLkhkk-.:L . ..ji.i1.i..!ikk A ii t.1' L --',. - A -t.ilo i gyt lyy i si'iss . 226!Music K assume-RX, .- 5 s. -L . . it xrmilss Vis? - .- '- f Q. 5 25.3 SQ: To .S lfkii , - r ' X iss sf.-ss f .- -.ace X F: .-we-:Q :sm in-Q-r. s, l Photo Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Pearl: Gem of a Performer Singer Pearl Bailey performed at the Fine Arts Center Con- cert Hall on May 2, marking the final event in the Center's 1986-87 Season. Ms. Bailey was backed by her husband and music director, drummer Louie Bellson and his trio. Acclaimed for her performance in 'Hello Dolly" on Broad- way in the late sixties, Pearl Bailey has sung to countless audiences over the past forty years. Her career as a promi- nent stage performer began in,1946gwhen she appeared in "St. l.ouis'VVoman". A sii i stsi A esc g . A Ani American phenomenon himself, ssri Louie Bellson was-a drummseriiintrnany of the big bandsof the forties including A A the bandsiof'Benny Goodman, Tommy Dorsey, and Harry, James. He also toured with Duke Ellington who described him as "the world's greatest drummer." The performance by Pearl Bailey on May 2 closed the Universityfs 16th Annual Black Musicians Conference which is dedicated to the vocal tradition. Her appearance is also partrof.itheQFine Arts Center's Arts America '87, a festival of Amerlcanftnusic, dance and theatergj ,sri iiii A ' ' i g ' A 1 if cias ,'s c'iis -Courtesy ofthe Fine Arts Center Photo Courtesy of the Hne Arts Center Strumming the Strings of Success Classical guitarist Christopher Parkening appeared in recital at Bowker Auditorium on March 19. He performed works by Villa-Lobos, de Falla, Ravel, Debussy, Granados, Sor, and others. As America's leading virtuoso guitarist, Christopher Parkening has become a legend. His former teacher, Andres Segovia, has called him Hone of the most brilliant guitarists in the world." With a versatile range of repertoire, Mr. Parkening has performed withthe New York Philharmonic, the National Symphony, the orchestras of Chicago, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Pittsburgh, Saint Louis, Montreal, Toronto, and Vancouver. ln addition, he annually plays over 50 recitals. Christopher Parkening has been nominated for the prestigious Grammy Award and is one of the most recorded guitarists in the world. Mr. Parkening was assisted on his Amherst recital by guitarist David Brandon. , -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center - ..l- - f Music! 227 ne of New .a-an E of New agencies New VlOlIf1ISf Veronica group, The chamber pIayer's February 4 Dvorak's Piano Trio in F Minor, and a 228!MusiC 1 A Photo by David simon Clear as a Bell g,Nneteen-year-old violinist joshua Bell performed at BowkerAuditorium on Monday, December 8. His recital program included the Mozart Sonana in Bb Major, K. 454 and the Franck Sonata in A Major, .plus works by Bloch, Brahms, Paganini, and Wieniawski. He was accompanied by pianist Samuel Sanders. joshua Bell isalready a veteran of the concert stage, having performed with over 50 orchestras, in recital and at music festivalsthroughout the United States, Canada, Eu- rope and the FariEast,He first gained national recognition when, at age 14, he became the youngest soloist ever to appear on the-subscription series of the Philadelphia Or- chestra, under the direction of Riccardo Muti. ln December, 1985, Mr. Bell became the first exclusive violinist to be signed by Decca! London Records in over ten years. A native of Bloomington, Indiana, joshua Bell is cur- rently enrolled at Indiana University, where he has studied since the age of 12 with the distinguished violin mentor losef Gingold. F - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center " l ,tif l v Quest. -U C. .N lf ll 'Vt jj A ' -' ' i"' wins: an -K, I- ' - in - I W' W' 1' 1- -1 I 1 ll I' IF ,A I1 !l " ra . C. ,. irsisrirsi v 'F 4 1 , . 'ff If f if if F fl , f Photo by Reinhard Thiel Big Voices Come in Little Packages As part of their U.S. tour, the Vienna Choir Boys per- formedjat the Fine Arts Center on Monday, October 6. Under the leadership of Peter Marshik, the 24 young choristers performed works by Shcumann, Brahams, Schu- bert, and Kodaly. Included in their Amherst repertoir were selections from "A Ceremony of Carols" by Benjamin Brit- ten, as well as Britten's l'Missa Brevis." . For nearly five centuries the Vienna Choir Boys have entertained millions with the charm and excellence of their music-making. The Vienna Choir Boys have become recog- nized as the world's most beloved choir. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center , Music!229 -t 'Ka ig k 4:74 N '4- 5 n ' 1 "" 'K- fd -:El fi --M'-""""f :-g. ,K .... , .,,,....--' --kA .- 11222 i -:C ,-5.. -- :RE . 1- -A A ffm. -A N X 1 gi Wm. ET' ML. ,M . -,l-lx-.-ff.s---fel-...,,,...-4" :ZLL gf. "3 f-,- . -----'J 'ix 1 :LZ gt, 5 ' z -f-- "xTR.':-----"' , :S as r V Y Photo Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Cool Cat s s A Sihglfisfdfi Wnner of the 1987 Grammy Awards', "Top Male laiz Vocalist" category, Bobby McFerrin made his Amherst debut on,April,Z1 at Bowker Auditorium. Mr. McFerrin has been turning the American jazz scene up- side-down since the release of his first album in 1982. Performing totally without back-up fmusicians, McEerf rin's style is unprecedented. His musi- cal vocabulary isga mixture of styles tfrom rap to Bach, and from folk to bebop. Sometimes he sings words, but more often hetakes the wordless route - an approach similar tosscat singing, although therange of sounds and tones that McFerrin produces is a step beyond conventional scat. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts centers 23OfMusic r , . , 15i.?'1 7 2' ig is .. a -V ,C K- 1, yrs-Q5-25v:?3'?:55l 3 'eq' ,gi Ly: is . si iii JL- ' 225 :sb E , C V+ 4 Q as ' 33 ii , it X Q 3,51 s 'K -V si Q , R.. , 9' ' fs i X 2. - 5i'a,..1.! Photo Courtesy of the Fine Arts' Center 'C lgris' Q Up from the A at srsi sssis i at 1 ltii siisrst f isir ili.' ' . ssiii .11 riss rsiis ,l,-t' i s Land Dawn sUl1d6r t i A sisti' " -- i A trainer London-based pianist Leslie How- ythefChapel'lagz ard Q presented a recital at Bowker ,ber itat Auditorium 011sNfwembefiirQ2QiLeSlle A ltiis1i?Hall4iiT A 'Heifvfifd Hfhievild Consldefiililtiisfrlfeff tii magnetism in hisilnative Austrasliavfasi a the 'gsl performer, composer and musicolo- teef'sfTfSo i'is Stiite'? gist before relocating to Europe in A ,s-t ,gQbeingthe'wordXfor 197-'Z,Wl1Gfe hessspursuedaPianQiSs1sudieS.s t rissssiia ildtisuaselfisslfishiiteef' 1inQLC5r1don in t ,I italy with Mauriziosroiiini amifouido fl Agosti, He hastsappeared throughout Q i isli 'Chapellazz the world with such orchestrasgaS the rection of David 'gys London Symphony, the iOfCl5sStrH Of lates-f its. La s,s. Scala, the sBBCfPl'1ilhafUif?i3i?EZ?iC- A 1 i has Amhefstfsfsrecsrai, and performed works by Franz Lisity Com- memorating the 175th anniversary of the composer's birth. The program in- cluded Liszt's,Ahnees ide Pelerinage - Deuxieme Ahnees 4: Italie S. 75 -+ Courtesy ofthe' Fine Arts Center wi .. . . . - W bands of Gillespieg and Cannonball t.t, t,,i with Q his sown Yusef- s' ssssss ssss s ' slssss sissl sssr ff f '-trst 'X-as yixlt C. t t . H X. i flu T' X Xs E s X X Photo by Donald B. lohnson "Hot" Stars, "Cool" lazz i Iazz legend Max Roach was joined by vocalist Roberta Davis, trumpeter Terence Blanchard and saxophonist Don- ald Harrison for the annual lazz All Stars concert at the Fine Arts Concert Hall on December 6. Presented in cooperation with the Springfield lazz Society, the jazz All Stars concert was a benefit performance for the Fletcher Henderson Me- morial Scholarship given each year to a deserving student in the Afro-American Music and jazz program at the Universi- ty Internationally acclaimed percussionist and composer, Max Roach is a pioneer in the development of contempo- rary American music. He is a professor in the Department of Music at the University. Roberta Davis is currently, on the faculty at the Berklee College of Music in Boston. She was backed by Frederick Tillis on sax, jeff Holmes, piano, Richard Evans, bassg and Warrick Carter, drums. New Orleans natives Terence Blanchard and Donald Har- rison ipictured abovei were both students of Ellis Marsalis iWynton and Branford's fatherj and played with Art Bla- key's lazz Messengers before forming their own quintet earlier this year. They have recently released their third album as leaders, appropriately titled Nascence. Pianist Cy- rus Chestnut, bassist Reginald Veal, and drummer Carl Allen complete the quintet. . - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Photo Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Menuhin: Master of Strings Yehudi Menuhin, whose name has become synony- mous with the art of violin playing, appeared as conductor and violin soloist with the Warsaw Sinfonia in a concert on Thursday, February 12, at 8 p.m. at the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall. Since his auspicious Carnegie Hall debut as a child prodigy at age 11, American born Yehudi Menuhin has emerged as a musical giant of our era. An artist and humani- tarian endowed with great depth and vision, he has always strived to bridge gaps between nations with his music. He founded the Warsaw Sinfonia in 1984, a result of the expan- sion of the internationally acclaimed Polish Chamber Or- chestra. lt is comprised of forty young, versatile and virtuo- sic members. The Sinfonia accompanied Mr. Menuhin on the Bach Violin Comcerto No. 7 in A Minog Wagner's Siegfried Idyll and the Overture of the Rossini opera, La Scala di Sera. The program concluded with Concert for Strings by the Polish composer Grazyna Bacewicz and the Mendelssohon Rital- ian" Symphony. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center , AAUQCXZ31 Comprlsed of Peter Stnn Quartet has just precision the ensemble The Quartet the Brahms Quartet in A minor, No. 2 Nicolo Amati, between 1656 and 1677. The Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C. The members Washington, D.C. and at Yale University. H ailed by critics 1 astonish ng to its the h7.H6Xu 'l.Lv":zm!c.-'si 1 I' ,a ' , 232fMusiC .. sf S s S -f ,L.L i LXyL-L-L.L - L L 5 L,NA M f Ph0tofCok1rtesylof thefHne Artsdenter , k-L-LkL- QVVKLV Lk r ?' rs Center-was pieasedi rs ie t yvrthlmeitorme anaroeorga Shearihgiff er s l A ' I .QE ' A ' A y f or f ff. ' X Mel-Torme hasiibeen ,lajprotessionaii entertainer for more than oiorty yearsq, sCallerjQithe consurnmate jazz! pop vocal ,Fniasterisgofllouriistimeffgiheliqislthefonlyperformer who-writes g A A i orchestratesi hisownfmusical arrangementsg During his A Viiongfcareeriiqefhasireceived'13 eC3rammy!awardinominations A A F19831and Pisa-me-was awarded the Grammy Best 'V Male lfilzsvocaliistfor his Iwo albums with George Shearingg A I, i in A ' fisigondonfbornlShearinghascreatedsanftntemationalrepu- AtQfiQiftffClFflfT3i,iSiCdi7ilE:tiEffiif,'3STopi3i'1iSK, arrangerpand Composer, , equatiy Eatfhomer onthe eiassicaixconcert stage ason iithejazzi-nightciub' stands His icomrpositions number better ii ithanslonerhundred,1including-lNS'iifamous sf'LUilabY of Sifd' i Qiq' ilsndfifwhithihas'sbeseitieaidzzfstandard: - it lf, oforlitheirspgriaherst ,appQagance,siTormg,andr Shearing were firlir'aiQiUeFiibYiDQn Th0It1PSQfi's9'isbeSS'eUdibisftefandfirdrvmmef L.LLV KZ I .VLK -L :A kvk, , ,.., irpiyh .il . A .'L, , A . Q A iff 'lA'V gif h, : A EV A Ph l5i,M'ig3,'LQl.i',i , 'h if Jiffi-if h b Cemeflldi - me it-9' .A I A V Photo Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center ,Accomplished in Classical ,nanist Kathryn Selby, a native of Australia, performed at A BOwk er Auditorium on April 7. Though still in her early twenties, Kathryn Selby has already made solo debuts with the Philadelphia Orchestra and the Symphony Orchestras of Sty Louis, Cincinnati and Pittsburgh. Upon graduation trorni Bryn Mawr College in 1983, she was awarded the schools Horace Alwyne Prize in music. ln 1985 she was awarded a career development grant from the Astral Foun- dation of New York and Philadelphia, the chamber music prizes-from the Seventh Van Cliburn international Piano Competition and the prestigious Rachmaninoff Prize and Goldtviedai from the Curtis institute of Music. She is cur- irentiystudying atythe luilliard School with Rudolf Firkusny. For her Aprii7 Amherst performance, Ms. Selby per- formed Schuberts Four lmpromptus, D. 935 and Chopin's Sonata in B minor, Op. 58, in addition to works by Liszt, Ravel, Debussy, and the American composer john Corig- liano P A A A i A A L i 5-Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center , Music!233 l Photo by Chris Hardin "I Scream, You Scream, We All Scream . . For Shriekback!" S hriekback, a startling and intense trio of funkfpunk, new-wave English rockers, performed a lively, much-at- tended concert at the Bluewall on Nov. 7, 1986, Touring in support of their latest al- bum, x'Fish Below the Ice," Shriekback was weaned from a pulsating tapestry of progressive British talent that in- cludes former members of such nota- ble synth-rock bands as XTC and Gang of Four. Pictured above: Shriek- back vocalist Barry Andrews leers sly- ly at the audience. -lohn M. Doherty all k sw OSA Photo by ludith Fiola Scorching Six- Strings "Butcher " the Audience The blisteringly brash, burn-the- house-down, blood-sweat-and-tears rock sensibility of Grammy nomif nated guitarist lon Butcher was in full, volcanic throttle during the May 3 UPC Spring Concert. Despite an uncertain start amidst rainy, inclement weather, 'lon nbut- chered" the enthusiastic crowd with a series of white hot, riveting guitar riffs that have by now become his trade- mark. Often mentioned in the same com- pany as other supremely talented rock guitarists such as Jeff Beck and Stevie Ray Vaughan, Butcher's scintil- lating sojourn at UMass proved a per- fect launching ground for the rocket- ing world tour which was to follow. Pictured above: Mr. Butcher flashes his pearly whites. -john M. Doherty Photo by Chns lriafdn Osborne Soars 0 "Wings' of Rhythm and Romance hodelsland native leffrey 9 orne brought his warm romantic balladry and hypnotic dance rhythms to a stz zling UMass debut at the Fine Arts Center on Oct 13 1986 The smooth suavely soulful Mr Osborne immediately enraptured the crowd seductively enfolding the au dience in the balmy cocoon of his well known romantic hits On the Wings of Love and You Should Be Mme Stirring things up a brt Osborne kept the crowd swaying with an in fectious performance of such irresis table dance concoctions as Border line and Stay With Me Tonight Pictured above jeffrey Osborne is feelin fine and funky in this exuberant pose from his well received concert john M Doherty 1 ,,, ' fs,- iizv 22555 1 :gy R . gs, . 31, ' .5 -.2 -. ' ez. f X l St? I :rss 5 5 Qi Ziff mt. ' l Q I , K i f ,::, i N ti? 2 I . I 1 he fi. I I ' 4 ' 1, 4 tw I 4 ' 4554? J ' ' ifi-Q - X . -- s,.. ,. -,,,M,,s . .1 54 wa? - - t- ig -P Vg,gxfr-1L53:33fgL,:-Q., ' " -. Q- . A . .Qi-gallitr ' .sr , . K. V . s. xl .. . ' -, f ' 1 . K X S. X 2 3 " 'QSM ' K K ' I 1 . of Eggs. ' .- X Q v ' 1 3 s 1 N .-pic? X P K L , 1 yt.,y ,L U , T, A , ' . ' - f f X J - -. ' I , ' , 1 E .1 ' , ' w 'If ' ' ' 1 gl -, i- s f-T324 1 - . . - X ,ttr Ks, S S r t,tt ,C , 4 1 - Q. . M s,..g - 3 . i ,-1yj,3,g1g ll xt X s x W i ' ff r I . -f ' t . J - . - ' f . .-.,51'1g1j1.t5, ' P ' . ' I r :MA 'Hi..:g5:i5if . - I K r , ,J 1 . lsrfgf A s . - . .t ' 'i , - . Q y.,.'?t5-yi . . , , +1 'f A ,.,qkfff ' N xx ' V, ' irc - C s .v S ,sg ' -. x . N .I in ' . 6 ' ' -xl? . , . ,- . ' - ' it 'V , . , .... . ' , A 6 - . . I 734fMusic 1 l Photo by Chris Hardin Lemon-Drops Look Toward a "Fruitful" Future P The Mighty"Lemon-Drops, one of the most refreshing, innovative, and entertaining bands of this musical season, appeared on a double bill withgChameleons UK at the UMass Bluewall onfQFeb. 20. 1 Originally called the Sherbert Monsters, this quartet first formed in the spring of 1985, and had their firstsingle, PLike An Angel,'f shoot to the topof the indie charts. A vibrant S and bewitching musical force, the Lemon-Drops have re- cently had the pleasure of witnessing their debut album, ftlflappy Head" crack the top ten lists of many college radio stations. Pictured above: A Lemon-Drop coerces his six- string to sing sweetly. . g -Courtesy of Union Program Council Photo by Chris Hardin A Classy "Twist" on the "Mellow" Blues B ig Twist and the Mellow Fellows, a Chicago-based R848 band that some critics have hailed as the 'lgreatest blues talentlsl that can still walk and talk," played a small but 'iimmenselyu satisfying concert at the Student Union Ball- room on Nov. 1, 1986. With his luminous grin, epic girth, and a rich bluesy growl to skillfully encompass such classic R818 tunes as 'lit Could Be You and Me" and 'Sweet Home Chicago," Big Twist himself provided a formidable and enchanting stage pres- ence. The Mellow Fellows tcomposed of Pete Special on lead guitar, Don Tenuto on trumpet, Sid Wingfield on key- boards, and Terry Ogolinion tenor saxl proved no less tal- ented and enthusiastic, and provided ample support for the big-voiced showman who is their leader. Pictured above: Big Twist makes friends with the mike. -john M. Doherty , Music!235 v. .'..4. I E4 ' 1? "' ' 3 .P '-51:1X" aT.' ' 27- ' " "rx, w ' iw -' . Sal.. if .. ff' , . x -If x , x Yr-N '-' "1 N l I '-1bg ii' A,L,i V " V Q, I A Q' 'A V, V, -V Photo by ludlth Fiola t r rl t , , : , tllti l,tt,tt l A 1 l T : .5PUf7kYf "5C3nd3l"'0U5 s s t.ltl l l fi Q T Z h l E V ' A: 5 fj Rgcks ' A QfriidettlTrib ,ttl ldiyliffff ' ttttte fg'B,1tfiH'f1f'b't ,K 5461 ' , ,t s tl t t ' "'e fa5'5'de krk, krltkk ..vkk .,.V .V Vkk- K K, , , VITA., V: , my I ,I V K K -Z I - K .V K I r V , l 5 shafpfiomgued ll0uHgel'tlr2+ , selerziw ,s l5fG1t'CGDSfantf wtf ravenfhaired rockfsongstress Patty Smyth stormed the April ,26,Eastside Concert with her patented brand of l 'torchy rock tballadry and 'come-hither" sense of musical YQYQWI53ff'9lll?lliYii5f?l?S?TWF?l??'?El?CUl?Q3U8tl9ff'hlh'5ImY5lel'9U5It 1 sl3f'fl5lT ballcl l73Vet ,been ftogelh' eeue 3 W3 ' ee aCi?'Flff1Pil?5T9d:if59Vfff3fQfL9fS'5UClUd,iUSr,f5CFfPf 'r!?0eSrA11yff71U8gt my Sffaftge frCl,Seff ', - The Ulipgwovld' rr1tQi7fiiSiUgzfstidffsatvfei-feveelitvstrfemakei Of DavidBewiiefsf,fifiohriqiI'mTOtf1ly5fD3ncins51f tr'af1d'rfh?'rBQH1leSt' Womortrowsl NeverfKnows5 -PlCtured above: la, Cha rneleon shrieked e, eeffess11houefre.r ee l of fp 'iCourtesy tQfUnion ProgramaCounciI abandon: fl t - r Strikinglyclad in arnotley assemblage of leather, black lace, torn? jeans and spike-heelecl boots, the ex 'Scandal' lead singer shimmied and spun her way through an even to -mix ofsizzling rockers and scorchy ballads that included Smyth's well-known hits 'Goodbye to You," llThe War- rior," 'Never Enough," l'The Beat, of a Heart," and 'Down- town Trainf' Pictured above: Rocker Patty Smyth scans the seemingly endless waves of dancing bodies before her. -john M. Doherty , Music!237 ""' 'il 4 1' '. Photo Courtesy of Union Program Council , Photo by Chris Hardin The Feelies: Pioneering Pal: "ln Touch" with Good Old R0ck'N'R0ll The original Feelies, consisting of Glenn Mercer and Bill Million, bassist john l. and drummer Dave Wecker- man, made their debut in 1977 in their hometown of Haledon, New jersey. Their first album, ilCrazy Rhythms", was recorded in 1980 on England's Stiff label. But, Mercer and Million de- cided in 1981 to disband the group because they began Pto find rock mu- sic too restricting," ln 1983, Million and Mercer re- formed the Feelies. The present line- up also includes Weckerman and Stan Demeski on drums and Brenda Sauter on bass. ln 1986, they recorded 'The Good Earth" iCoyote Recordsl. Their Am- herst performance was held at the Bluewall on April 11. -Courtesy of Union Program Council Music's Multi- Faceted Marvel U nion Program Council proudly presented a special evening with the Pat Metheny Group on February 26 at the Fine Arts Center. Pat Metheny, vir- tuoso guitarist, multi-faceted com- poser and guitar synthesizer pioneer, has been a professional musician for half his life. Pat has received three grammy awards and been nominated for five others. Lyle Mays, keyboardist and co- composer with Metheny, hooked up with the Pat Metheny group at its be- ginnings in 1977. Steve Rodby, who plays both dou- ble bass and electric bass, joined the group in 1981. Rodby conducted the National Philharmonic Orchestra for the sound-track for t'The Falcon and the Snowman". Paul Wertico, drum- mer, joined the group in 1983. -Courtesy of Union Program Council Eva-, 38!Music Photo by chris Haraikf The WhaL When, fi and who H Cisker Du, pronounced 'xHoosker Doo", is a self-produced, self-man- aged trio comprised of guitarist Boba Mould, bassist Greg Norton, and drummer Grant Hart. The name was originally derived from a Scandinavian board game and means "do you re- member." P in ,. g...g. .T g s Htisker Dil appearedijwfith their special guests Christmas at the Stu- dent Union Ballroom on February 12. Their sound has often been described as being 'fultracore'f, a harsh hyper- sonic pop. Their music is a solid critic's favorite with their records often re- maining near the top of college radio playlists for months at a time. -Courtesy of Union Program Council Photo by Byrne Guarnotta Gospel!Punk Band Shows No "Mercy" M ercy Seat, a bizarre punk! gospel band fronted by Vio- lent Femmes leader Gordon Cano, performed at the Bluewall on Feb. 21. Although Gano functions as both the group's leader, gui- tarist and backing singer, it is the dynamic singer Zena Von Hepinstall who takes center stage taided and abetted by bulldozing vocals and an explosive stage presencel. Also featured in the band are Pat Moran on bass and Fernando Menendez on drums. Bruce Davis of The Bob writes, 'lThe Mercy Seat takes classic gospel songs and infuses them with the powerful urgency of punk. The vocals of both Gordon and Zena are melodic and harmonious as in the traditional gospel style, but the music is brisk and biting."Pictured above: Gordon Gano and Zena Von Hepinstall slide into the driving groove of Mercy Seat's relentless punk! gospel beal. -Courtesy of Union Program Council Photo by Byrne Guarnotta Mesmerizing Muses Provide Funky Inspiration The Throwing Muses, an enchanting quartet comprised of Kristen Hersh ilead singer, guitarist, songwriterl, Tanya Don- elly iguitarist, percussionist, singer and songwriterj, Leslie Langston ibassist, backing singerj, and David Narcizo idrum- meri, performed in concert at the Bluewall on Feb. 21. This Boston band iwhich has recently released their self- titled debut album on the British 4AD labell manages to create a different style with each song, incorporating differ- ent mixtures of electric and acoustic guitars and a different relationship of voices to rhythm of each song. Leslie Langston, bassist, puts her perception of the band in these words: 'i . . . if we weren't a band, we'd be a cereal box full of all these weird shaped things that you couldn't eat, just interesting things that you could look at all day, and wonder at." v -Courtesy of Union Program Council L..- -..i.. f Musicf239 24O!Seniors Seniors Photo by Cynthia Orlowski Seniors editor, Carol McClintock, has special interest in the senior section as she herself graduates this year. l Photo by Clayton jones Assistant Seniors editor, Robin Bernstein, at- tends the racial speech given by Mookie and Marty. Photo by ludith Fiola Kelly McCormack enjoys taking pictures at a party in her apartment Contained within the next 60 pages are the latest 4,000 additions to the UMass history books. Interestingly, this year's class is the 40th class to be graduated since Massachusetts State College officially became the University of Massachusetts at Amherst in 1947. ln conjunction with the event, the history-making Class of '47 celebrated its 40th reunion during Alumni Weekend, june 5, 6, 7. ln this section, Dario Politella, a professor of journalism at the university and a member of the Class of '47, provides us with a sentimental recount of his days at Massachusetts State College. ln all, the story provides a fitting closing for the section. To tie in our theme, l'Take a Closer Look," the Index conducted a series of surveys and interviews with members of this year's senior class. We asked their opinion on a variety of topics, ranging from what they thought of the quality of a UMass education to whether they were involved in extracurricular activities. The results of the survey are interesting, but don't ask us. Turn the page and see for yourself. gf st.-Q IBB? ag-div' l -Nm as S 3 .1-.4 mir 1.. - ,- Collegian reporter, Don Lipper, interviews a Twister contestant. , K ES .iv 1. 1 9 Li fs .51 :'. . ny Photo by jonathan Blake Seniorsf241 'IF' .en -xlv 4 '12 . I . I Photo by Iudith Fiola NAME: Dylan Dobbyn MAIOR: Computer Science Engineering HOMETOWN: Wellfleet, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Eight ACTIVITIES: Chess Club What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? I think UMass is a good school. lt's very competitive and inexpensive. The department has problems in putting emphasis on learning as opposed to proving that how much a student learns through exams, pa- pers, and homework. This may be unfair and is not representative of how much a student knows. I think core requirements have helped me broaden my horizons. I don't think they should be segregated and defined as CD, and E cores. Students should be able to take as many courses in any department they choose. I think there should be major and non-major courses. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? I think too many people generalize. There is too much diversity at the University. UMass is what you make of it. Maybe parts of the University can be considered a zoo, especially the students who slip through the system. lt's not difficult to do. 24 Z! Abraham " ' IE , . " 59 I Af 43 ,I ' as 4: 5 v I 41,-A . arf" ia.g,1, Yv::.l5 ,l U -1 viz- ME. ,fi- ,5 if ' f'f5,..53, .gf 'I WW- itf- A I ' 9 vf G, N, I 3-fi , 152 M, - ' E21 ' ' 4 it. . .-' ' ' .- " " 'll 5,4 W . , i t -1 g VWIV 1 "" 195 ' Ftffiitfl ' . 2252: ' 2 'X -:Q 'Wk iigzg i f-Q ig' ' ,F , I I . fi - E55.: 'za . h ' 1 ly, A' : 3-sl -' ,....-z., . ,4 . . 6,-, ' D Y' 1 X 'xr xo 4 .1 ,gf ::'- it 9 V i . L 1 ' C. - 9:1 V . ,sg ,, -,--,- , , ,. ,. A L" 13-17- 52- '-' I, 1 1 -'Q i , fi ' .A .. I r , 3 r fi I Aa. ' 76 I .4 ,l ms.. Karen L. Abraham GB Fin New Bedlord, MA Gary T. Abrams ABR Econ New Millord, Nl Robert Abramson Zool Rockyville Ctr, NY Zahira Acevedo-Crespo Comm Stu Cuynabu, Puerto R Patrick Ackee Econ Haverhill, MA Melvyn Acosta Zool Amherst, MA leffrey M, Adams HRTA Duxbury, MA l.isa Addor Mklg Burlington, MA Ferdie W. Adoboe Geog Accra, Ghana, W Atrica lulie M. Aheam Acctng Framingham, MA Lesley M. Ahem Comm Stu Melrose, MA Kathleen V. Ahrens Chinese Middlebury, CT Lisa Aiello CB Fin Andover Tonya L. Aitken History Greenlield, MA Nicholas H. Akins Educ Camp, MA Christos, K. Akrivoulis Elec Eng Waltham, MA Kenneth B. Albert IS Sunderland, MA Mary K. Albert Comm Stu Peabody, MA Randall Alberts Comm Stu Lexington, MA Gregory R. Albrecht Econ Sunderland, MA Stephen Aldrich GB Fin Carlisle, MA lulia T. Alenson Zool Wilmette, IL Lisa 1. Alexander HRTA Salisbury, MA Stevie Richard Alfred Econ New Orelans, LA Christine Alibrandi Soc!Mktg Foxboro, MA Steven Allard Sports Mgt Averill Park, NY lohn D. Allegretto Hum Nut Medfield, MA Deborah leanne Allen GB Fin Hoppkinton, MA Michael Allen Sport Mgt South Glens Falls, NY Kimberly A. Alston Math Albany, NY Michael I. Alter IS Natick, MA Mia Alves Hum Serv Ludlow, MA Leslie M. Ames Sports Mgt Dedham, MA lill Ann Amorelli Comm Stu Norwell, MA David Ampiaw Food Sci Worcester, MA Robert P. Amyot Econ Greenfield, MA lennie Mclntosh Anderson Wood Tech Sagamore Beach, MA Michelle Anderson Zool Holbrook, MA Wendy Anderson Psych Wilmette, IL Kenneth S. Ansin Poli Sci W Townsend, MA Vincent Antil Hist!Geog Holyoke, MA Michelle Antiles Art!Educ Longmeadow, MA Luzviminda A. Antonio IS Honolulu, HI Ronda A. Applebaum lS!Comm Stu Fairfield, CT Wendy April COINS Mystic, Ct Dianne F. Aquino English West Roxbury, MA Gustavo Adolfo Aquino HRTA Amherst, MA Eddie 0. Arboleda-Osorio Poliyanos Rio Piedra Naomi R. Arin History Lexington, MA Daryl A. Armstrong Econ Wellesley, MA Hope A. Amistrong An Sci Dudley, MA David H. Amtsen Psych Coram, Ny Laurie Artioli Civ Eng wilbraham, MA Mathew Atkins COINS E. Setauket, NY lames E. Averill Comm Stu Boston, MA lill A. Axelrod Dance Mldclleboro, MA Suzanne Azerrad Econ Sudbury, MA Patricia A. Babbitt COINS Putney, VT Alex Bachrach GB Fin River Edge, Nl lohn Badger Phys Ed Norwood, MA lames Bailey Poli Sci Amesbury, MA Richard Earl Bailey Poli Sc1!Afro-Am Stu Dorchester, MA leffrey D. Baker Comm Stu Franklin, MA leflrey Eric Baker IS Peabody, MA Arin l. Balbinder GB Fin Missequogue Li, NY Renee Baribeau Pub Health Southwick, MA Susan M. Bamey Fash Mktg Sudbury, MA Kara L. Bamicle Comm Stu Lincoln, MA Karen Bamstein GB Fin Framingham, MA Mercedes M. Barreras Comm Stu Caguas, FR Michael William Barrett Psych Florence, MA Maria R. Barrus Psych Dorchester, MA Barros! 243 Asurvey was conducted by members of the Index staff to get the opinions of this year's senior class on various topics. The survey was distributed during the last two weeks of senior portraits in March. Forty-six seniors completed the surveys and interviews. Obviously, the survey is not representative of the opinions of the entire senior class. It was conducted only to gather the opinions of some seniors. Nonetheless, the results are interesting in the sense that they tend to dispel the myth of UMass as being a 'party school." Most of the seniors asked, for example, have never considered transferring from the University. When asked why, most seniors said that UMass is finally gaining recognition as one of the top public universi- ties in New England. According to one senior, l'UMass has finally gotten rid of its lZoo Mass' image. l was recently talking to some freshmen and when they were applying to schools, they did not consider UMass to be one of their 'safe schools.' " Approximately one-third of the seniors we talked to have received some of their education from other schools, such as Cornell, Princeton and Harvard. : The difference in cost was clearly the primary rea- son for transferring, but at least 20 seniors said the diversity of courses and large number of available majors is what attracted them to UMass. -lohn MacMillan -Robin Bernstein 244!Bartholomew 4 , v- ,F , ,t 3, t if 21,22 l l i f 125 5 ,,. 1 Dana A. Bartholomew Food Sri Sheilielfl, MA David W. Bartsch Env Lies Nantufkr-t, MA " Cynthia Batchelor Comm Stu Marshfield, MA " Neil A. Batt English Wiliamwille, NY r Brauna Baum IS Beverly Hills, CA 1 . Daniel E. Baxter Micro Plaistow, NH Kelly A. Baxter Mgt Avon, MA Keith Bayen COINS Amherst, MA i Richard I. Bayer HRTA Skokie, IL . f I .lnL., Elizabeth A. Bazinetz Psych Fall River, MA 4211- Heather M. Bean An Sci Haydenville, MA Suzanne R. Beatty Comm Stu Scituate, MA I f Linda Beauregard Comm Stu Haverehill, MA i- Lisa Beauregard Psych Billerica, MA Robert Paul Becker Zool Holden, MA - Carol Ann Bekampis Mgt Sudbury, MA Rebecca Bekampis Econ Sudbury, MA l Theodore Belales Econ Holyoke, MA j,r9!."i 'Q Q , u Q! df ' , , Kelty Belizaire Pub Health Boston, MA b Lisa Bellafato Psych Hopkinton, MA f loanne C. Bellini Soc Cambridge, MA 'L Micheal F. Bellino Elec Eng Worcester, MA 13' ' Q ' Mark Benkley Art Lexington, MA ,IZ ' ' 7 Bern Ann Bennett HRTA owego, NY il ' VWlIiam Steven Bennett Poli Sci Auburn, MA , ' K - A Paul R. Benoit lr. Worcester, MA l ' -V Ei-if Anim-,ny Berg Italian Bellingham, MA Gretchen A. Bergeron Psych Greenfield, MA loshua D.d Berins Anthro Amherst, MA Maria L. Berksza English Brockton, MA Douglas A. Berlan Econ Acton, MA Eugene R. Berman Poli Sci Beverly, MA Rena S. Bennan Educ Worcester, MA . Keith Bemard Econ Sherborn, MA 4 Leesa Beth Bemstein Psych Springfield, Ml . Robin Bemstein Fash Mktg Scarsdale, NY ,'L, , Jig, A c l . , .... X -f .. -tgigiff o ' V, I ,. ...HH , T, .,., an : f 'xv 53 - ,fr I . EF?" i - f - A' 5 ft' ' . "' Sill I V -"' "' 'I ' , ' if 'P' ,, 1 Stacey F. Bemstein Ind Eng New City, NY Q E H: 2,2 N N 'Z Donna Berry An Sci Stoughton, MA .l . 5 f 'K ' sf' 4 In Y- n i David Berzofsky HRTA Hollywood, FL "ff, t n-f' ' 1 2 Amy loan Best HRTA Acton, MA ,Z - '- , Victor l. Bieniek lr. Chinese W, Springfield, MA 5929! Emily Bietsch Ex Sci Trumbull, CT A , " Sharon M. Billings GB Fin Beverly, MA , ., .Y V ,l H N Doris A. Bilodeau UWW S Deerfield, MA ,, ,.,. , , 7, 7 " ' ' - " ' ' Michael Bild ZOOI Mlllbury, MA Andrew S. Biscoe JS Concord, MA Catherine M. Black EDUC Mattapoisett, MA Kimberly Black Bio Chem Norfolk, MA Heidi Blackman Mktg Gloucester, MA Linda l. Blair Poli Sci Lynnwood, MA Rainer M. Blair Mktg W. Germany Peter Blake Comm Stu Lynnfield, MA Deborah A. Block Theater Ardmore, PA Honor Schnurr Blomw An Sci Sheffield, MA David C. Boardman IS Springfield, MA Edward Boardman Econ Norwalk, CT Tom Boback Mgt Wayne, Nl Michelle D. Bobroff Zool Amherst, MA Michael E. Boches GB Fin New York, NV lill Marie Bodnar Ex Sci East Longmeadow, MA Dean Boissy Econ Agawam, MA , Patricia Boland Pub Health Housatonic, MA l Laura Boldstrich Poli Sci Hollywood, FL PFFVTEQF QL n xg .,,, L, .efgwg ,f n . V, 'n :QM .x we, , ,. .rivers . 1 Q A L .Ili , AK, l me X ' 'TVII f -. -.-::f3t:+. -, Gemwfd' Kathleen M. Boles Accting Milton, MA Sylvia Marie Boloian Comm Stu Andover, MA Margaret Susan Boltz Comm Stu North Attleboro, MA Ann M. Bonanno Mkrg Medfield, MA Steven Bonasoni Ind Eng Ridgefield, CT Dawn M. Bonde Mktg Southampton, MA Angie L. Bonilla Pub Health Carolina Puerto Rico lacqueline A. Bonin Zool Bellingham, MA l , Mark A. Boone CS Eng Brockton, MA , Boone!245 I 246!Borci - x .f 4,3 Q 4 .1 I ,t 33. ff - . 95- as 'W 15 , I f J 5 Q M A QL Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Chris O'Connell MAIOR: Education HOMETOWN: Methuen, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Four ACTIVITIES: Honors Society for Education What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? l think my department has provided me with valu- able courses and field work which gives education students a strong background for teaching. l have a job lined up after l graduate. l think core requirements are a good idea. I like to learn a little about many subjects. lt helps to be aware in areas other than my field. l decided to attend UMass from a community college because l visited friends here and l liked it. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? I was never offended by H200 Mass," however, now that l'm graduating I think about it more and don't want people to doubt my education because of the zoo reputation. ..,. ,... .,.,., L ,. ,, .cw f, IV .1 'l v 1. ' neared . ,wi -. -.5.1.:.55.-.:,i.,.,:.My ,. .- , ,.,,::+:f 1.4.04 . " I .hy ,,,,v, V - H., if ,,,,., , .. , .v.3., .-f. wal ' - :-5:11221 of '- gl f..,,., it . Z if 1-24: x fifhza' !Ef:f5z21I.::.'I 'ay :-:-. .2131-.,. 1 .. A-rig,-, .353 ff .. - -1 "" .1-,, 5- T, if -22 J 1: --ig V Q. .5 3 :5,':-ciiffgzh 'Y' Q . , f,ff:g,:gf.':1 '- - , 'ff y if we Jxfgr' 6 - V l'.if:2'51f45225152357:-'-:'f,..' .'-11,:1:1gg.:-fy-fg . 1 '-rzzmay 2:.11.p:iyp,qm - - --,.,':f:g,:-. .1-gasizmzeff ' ,xazfr Af Jf"'lf"'3f' -.I VH. - ,,!44.a:-.1 -. . mp, gafiffjf t , - sy., - '-41:59 -1 1 -1'-:5.':, 1,-..,1 3i:..:.:::1, 31E?:E5f?4i1?E:ii2lk T' ,:i5'2'1f:jE? ,,. ..v. ,,.,,4,. ,... 4 ., 1, .,,.- . wa---. , g :mae 'f -49 ., - -,ev , f ggi V11 :wi A :g.g-H: 15 '41:f14,1A-g1'1.- L -:fzzf--f 11613-'ffrr 15-. scifi'- '2.Q'117: -':!-.fw2?g:3 7 ,gt , "5j.fL,5 xt ....,t an. P. I' 9 'Q all 1 is 'VT ml 1' t ' s ,fl x, ,0- 5' ,-N ww- sew. P fy-'t I t . 4, A c .L 5 . Q . , Deborah Marie Borci Arcttnp, W Boylston, MA Stacey F. Bork Ex 5rt Spnngttr-ltl, MA Rlchard E. Bomlreund Phys Westmont, Nl Vivienne L. Bosch Mktg Bedtord, NY Iames Boudreau English Stoughton, MA Denise Bourie Fash Mktg Longmeadow, MA Stephen L. Bouview Psych Acton, MA Susan C. Boyajian Math Newton, MA Pamela W. Bracken English Nantucket, MA Iohn R. Bradley HRTA East Braintree, MA Scott E. Bradley History Amherst, MA Ieftry Bradway Htstory Stockbridge, MA Bonnie Brady Comm Stu Htllbury, MA H Vlhnslon Braman Engltsh Northampton. MA Sarah Braumier Accttng Haydenvtlle, MA Richard I. Brazile Env Des Worcester, MA Leslie Breault HRTA Ashland, MA Emily I. Bregman Psych South Orange, Nl Barbara Breitung Soc Springfield, MA Martha Brennan Comm Stu Gloucester,MA Laura Brewer Ex Sc: Bellingham, MA Richard G. Brink Ctv Eng Fairfax Sta, VA Michael W. Brinkman Mktg Durham, NC Iacqueline K. Brinsun Mktg Boston, MA Sheri Brodie Comm Stu Milton, MA Ben Brogan History Washington, DC Dorothy Ann Brooks Educ Arlington, MA Nancy Brosnihan CB Fin Auburn, MA Elizabeth A. Broughton Micro South Hamilton, Cynthia L. Brown Eash Mktg Chatham, MA Douglas Brown Food MgktfEcon Fairhaven Wrginia Brown Elec Eng Lynn, MA Daniel Bruno Food Mktg! Econ Bedford, MA Gerald A. Bruwi Psych Gloucester, MA Deborah Lee Bryer Comm Dts Saugus, AM George P. Buck Econ Welton, CT Amy C. Buckley Chem Eng Hyde Park, MA Erich C. Buddenhagen Econ Manchester, MA Dawn T. Bukis Econ Medway, MA Lynn Anne Bull An Sci N, Grafton, MA Maria Bull lS!Ph0to Carlisle, MA Mark Burak GB Amherst, MA Stefan Burak Bus Ad Amherst, MA Lisa B. Buratto Mech Eng Lee, MA Lauren Burg Psych Staten Island, NY Mike Burke HRTA West Springfield, MA Richard I. Burke Englishfleg Stu Bratntree, MA Ioyce Bumelt Env Des Northampton, MA Tracy Alden Bumo Arts Pittsfield, MA Michelle R. Bums Zool Auburndale, MA Iames I. Burzynski EE Elec Eng Westfield, MA William Bushnell Mech Eng Georgetown, MA Wendy I. Bussiere HRTA Attleboro, MA R. Player Butler History Alexandria, VA Nancy V. Buttine HRTA Oyster Bay, NY Gregory S. Buzzell Forestry Burlington. MA Beverly Byer BDIC Arch lnt Cataumet, MA Anne E. Byme Econ Salem, MA Pamela I. Byron Poll Sci Seekonk, MA Douglas D. Cahill Comm Stu Nattck, MA Lisa M. Campanaro Mktg Framingham, MA lane M. Campbell Mktg Andover, MA Iohn Campbell Elec Eng Needham, MA Kalhryne Campbell Env Des Rowley, MA Renee Campbell Educ Hull, MA Susan Elizabeth Campbell Fash Mktg N Weymouth MA Doris Campos-Infantino Poli Sci Amherst, MA Iohn C. Cancelmo Mktg Ridgewood, Nl Leslie A. Cannava Mktg Amherst, AM Linda M. Cannava COINS Amherst, MA Peter I. Cannone Econ East Longmeadow, MA Lauren P. Qnuel Educ Fall River, MA Canuel! 247 ost of the seniors have participated in extracurri- cular activities on campus, according to the sur- vey. Many of the seniors felt that extracurricular activities gave them a chance to meet new people and people of similar interests. Others responded by saying that outside actitivites enhanced their education. Many said being part of a club or organization helped them to improve their leadership and communication skills. Some of the activities the seniors participated in were: the Collegian staff, Mass Pirg, and Outing Club, and several intramural sports. Of course, many other seniors felt that getting in- volved in extracurricular activities took up too much of their studying time and, as a result, they missed classes and their grades fell. Overall, however, nearly all of the seniors talked to were happy that the University offered such a large number of organizations. -John MacMillan -Robin Bernstein 248!Canzanelli .asiisf 'Pi ,J :1.::i:su . -' ' its ,.,f:1" -- .fs 5: -'-2111.7 sg. 13 vw tg: Q W t i l i lg . Q X l l " - gi 'fa is vi glgi ----s:-'-:-:-:Q-:rica-'Q'-:-: 1. . EIPN:-'Msg-N NE3:-,:.t . M-5:5 4-Espggz., S. X 3ffi5E'u:5. ri! SlE5E5E5255?f'. '3 ' :ggggz wg. 0 'i.E:'g15:.:55g ::.Iz1a2- wfzzzzsff 25:13 "fEj:, "2:5'r at-Isis' ' l 5 5:-: :-gh' , ' '-1'1'5'5s?5l-4 ' flfrsii' l ll gficiz. " ' x F X ' X:l2l?i5f'Et t: :s'f:1? a f-if-E-ru. z ' , '-'11'.1j.'. i V--X :S 25:54 ,- .,,.. If ,, .H -' X153 "Ji A A' -P. A315 ,' -. :-' W " -A . ,, N. , Q.. if w -tw. - , '-fl N if 51511.- ? 4 I V " , iii X , 1 .,., : , 11, L.. ' I -S. .-.-' " .:.:1f-S-t' ' ':2:5:5.zP si: -N N. .. ...Q . x 4. S N 4 x 8 " 5' -. N t x I E.- lx X X c f t a , 'Q s st: lx- f , .ss X iii l .nit rj us, , Aix- , 11: 1:11-"' .Lg 4 , ' it ii' SESETIA zz 5? if R25 5 i :sf N ,ex K p ,,.-A NN.. - fa, . f. -fi, A .fr , Y.. , ., .. ,, 1 it ,t -' f " 5 s -, 1 .Q X , -4 1 , , ,A-. 1 .'t, . 'J Q' Jas. ,, 5,13 ' ff 1 Igf C . 4 gag ,QX : i' ly 1 If t Y PQ. 3? s ,.,.,..-.-1 4-- fa Jim, I-.,..5.Ei .iff 's J F15 . '3. EQ., -,-. Q ., aj , , .- . r- . .fa .5 A-J : -Q '-. 1 . Liter, . 1, ,qu I-,Q 1.11 '51 H My - faq L A595-i' t-,., K '- 5 'f' x .J , ,, . ,K V 'beg Carol L. Canzanelli Ll-g Blu Arlington, MA Karen Caquetle Acctng Greenfield, MA Ted M. Capodilupo Poli Sci Braintree, MA Sara A. Capslick Poli Sci Worcester, MA Paul E. Carbin Elec Eng Leeds, MA Thomas G. Carbone Pub Health Bradford, MA Michael Cardarelli Poli Sci Worcester, MA Ginger Cardenas Amherst, MA Karen M. Carey Educ lefferson, MA loey B., Carig lr. Comm Stu Milford, MA loseph B. Carig, lr. Comm Stu Amherst, MA lohn V. Carlin Econ Bala Cynwyd, PA Randy Carlson Econ Brewster, MA Lynne D. Camabuci Fash Mktg Wilmington, MA Ellen R. Carpenter Poli Sci Duxbury, MA lohn Carr lnd Eng Framingham, MA Karen Carr Mktg Framingham, MA Michelle Carr Elem Educ Port lefferson, NY Robert N. Carr Poli Sci!History Blackstone, MA Carmen Carrasquillo Ind Eng Repto Flamingo, PR Elizabeth I. Carroll HRTA South Winsdor, CT lean V. Carroll English Newburyport, MA Richard A. Carter Mgt Marlboro, MA Charles T. Casella Sports Mgt Medlord, MA Robert Casella Mgt Maynard, MA Kevin P. Casey Poli Sci Brraintree, MA Maria D. Casillo Pub Rel Princeton, MA jennifer Casper Educ Marshfield, MA lean Cassidy Econ Charlestown, MA Frank Castellano Anthro Pembroke, MA Lorraine L. Castillo lnd Eng Levittown, P.R. Suellen A. Caterham Mktg Williamsville, NY Mark R. Cavallon Mgt Westfield, MA Rasa Cepas Math Quincy, MA Lorraine H. Cepek Int Des Easthampton, MA Shannon Cerreto Fash Mktg Haydenville, MA Steven E. Chaffee LSXR Hadley, MA Kathleen M. Chagnon Acctng Wayland, MA lohn Champy Econ Andover, MA Emmi Chan Fash Mktg New York, NY Dennis Chandler Econ Dover, MA Lisa Chandler CS Eng Chicopee, MA lohn I. Chapin Poli Sci Auburn, MA Conrad Edwin Charles History East Orleans, MA Philip I. Chen Ceol Needham, MA India Asia Cheshire Comm Stu Dorchester, MA Kin Yan Cheung Elec Eng Boston, MA Harry Chevan Mech Eng Amherst, MA Mae E. Chillson Mgt Westfield, MA Thomas I. Chirokas GB Fin Lexington, MA Darlene Chris Chisholm Econ Amherst, MA Selina P. Chiu Acctng San Francisco, CA Francis Chlapowski Mgt Webster, MA Yun I. Chong Math Portland, Maine Melissa Christenson BDIC Princeton lct. NI lody Christgau Comm Stu Spring Valley, NY E. Lauron Christine Mktg Granby, MA Anna Chu Acctng Boston, MA Stacey A. Chuma Mgt Chelmsford, MA Erik Chyten EE Needham, MA Ann-Marie Ciampa COINS South Weymouth, MA Anthony R. Ciavola Fash Mktg Worcester, MA Lisa Cichanowicz Millers Falls, MA Rosemarie Circeo 15 Boston, MA Sharon Claffey Comm Stu Dedham Thomas D. Clancy GB Fin Marlboro, MA Brian A. Clark Comm Manchester, MA Chester E. Clark Ill Bio Chem Hr Manchester, MA George M. Clark Poli Sci Lynnfield, MA Roberl D. Clark Anthro Wilbraham, MA Anne M. Clougherty Art Milton, MA Bettina Cobey English Munich, Germany Cobey! 249 A-t o Photo by ludith raoia NAME: Dan MacNeil MAIOR: Philosophy HOMETOWN: Ashland, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Eight W ACTIVITIES: Residence Assistant, Blood Drive Volun- teer What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? I took most of my philosophy courses elsewhere but the department here is good. lt has a great reputa- tion. lt's competing with the lvy League schools. The best thing about UMass is the environment. It allows people to do their own thing. However, 90 percent of the students don't take advantage of it. The location of the school is great. Amherst is a nuclear free zone. The area outside the campus is rural and l enjoy getting away from it all. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? The l'Zoo Mass" reputation is dying. l think parts of UMass still are a zoo but if the uZoo Mass" lifestyle doesn't appeal to you it can be avoided. L ftlocca Christopher A. Cocca Meth Eng Peabody, MA Daniel l. Coelho Cr.-ogfAtmtc Nr-wton, MA lanel Aileen Coggins Comm Stu Marblnhrfarl, MA Craig A. Cohen lnd Eng Randolph, MA lames M. Cohen BDIC Danyers, MA lill E. Cohen Acting Tarrytown, NY Iudith Cohen Mklg Fairlawn, NI Marjorie Cohen Comm Stu Needham, MA Valerie Cohen COINS Greenfield, MA Lynne Colasanlo Psych South Windsor, CT David G. Cole Econ Acton, MA Debra Cole Mgt Orange, CT Veronique Cole French Natick, MA Sharon Coleman BDlCfEx Sci North Reading, MA loyce T. Coll Biochem Natick, MA Susan M. Colling Soc Longwood, Fl Carolyna Collins Mktg Pittsfield, MA Gregory B. Collins Poli Sci Waban, MA Paul A. Collins lr. Elec Eng Northampton, MA Celeste Comeau Poli Sci Leominster, MA joseph Commare BDlC!Tech BusfPsych Sunderlan William M., Conley lr., Acctng S Yarmouth, MA David Patrick Connell English Paxton, MA lames Connolly Urban Forestry Sunderland, MA Maryellen Connors Elem Educ Westborough, MA Ann M. Coonnor Salem, MA Allyson Cook Food Sc: Rockport, MA Gregory A. Cook LS Duxbury, MA Leslie A. Coolidge Comm Stu Belchertown, MA Kathleen Cooper Micro Peabory, MA Keith Cooper Art Sunderland, MA Elizabeth Coote Ind Eng Reading, Nm Michele L. Cope Sports Mgt Needham, MA lennifer Corbosiero GB Fin Winchendon, MA Lisa Corcoran Anthro Norwood, MA Robert S. Corcoran Mklg Maiden, MA Mark Connier Math Dalton, MA Neal C. Correia Intrntl Com Hyde Park, MA Francis Correra CS Eng Winchester, MA Lori Costa lS Feeding Hills, MA Lucinda M. Costa Educ Amherst, MA Steven ll. Cotran HRTA N. Chelmsford, MA Caryn B. Coughlin Comm Westford, MA Christine Coughlin Econ Hanover, MA Theresa G. Coughlin Mktg Needham, MA Stephen ll Couig GB Fin Pittsfield, MA Ronald C. Coumoyer Elec Eng Fairfax, VA Thom Courtney Educ Chicopee, MA Christopher A. Cove Mech Eng Chicdpee, MA Linda Cowdrey Fash Mktg Lighthouse Pt, FL loshua D. Crandall Econ New York, NY Melinda Crary Zool Eastham, MA Diane Crawford Biochem Marshfield, MA lames M. P. Creedon Comm Stu Medford, MA lohn Crielson lnd Eng North Reading, MA lonathan D. Crellin HRTA Sherborn, MA Lisa M. Crescenzi Fash Mktg Melrose, MA Rawle A. Crichlow Sports Mgt Setauket, NY lohn F. Crisley Poli Sci Needham, MA Brian R. Crowell Poli Sci Somerset, MA Brian Crowley Econ Milton, MA Eleanor Crowley Comm Stu Butler, Nl Elizabeth Crowley Spanish Holyoke, MA lohn Crowley English Brookline, MA Lance l. Crowley English Marblehead, MA Norman P. Cruz lS!History Amherst, MAS Michelle C. Csongor Mktg Manchester, MA Barbara Cullinan Econ Ipswich, MA Alan R. Cumming A8rR Econ Boxboro, MA lon Andrew Curcio Comm Stu Belmont, MA Andrew Curtis Psych Billerica, MA Ronald Curtis Econ Brookline, MA f Curtis!25l When asked what they liked and disliked about the University, most seniors felt that there was too much red tape in the administration. Some of the other complaints seniors listed were: - protesters - professor's attitudes - the housing system - lack of parking - UMass police - the food - long lines But, seniors also had many positive things to say about the University. Lots of diversity among people, and courses were at the top of the list. Some others were: - the large number of opportunities available to students V - the landscape of the campus - freedom - the quality of education - the concerts -lohn MacMillan -Robin Bernstein 252fCwieka gg-1 .V t. l 'ef f 2 -r-F5511 . Ph. fo ,, . 11 v 9 iw .J 4- -rv- wr' Nfl Y N... ssse t .., -Q- 1- i ,L ,.... ., - -55,--1"f' 1 ',,:-29. .fg- ,dy 3. x '1 , W 6 V Q pw 4 P in 1:1 ' . 6 'i':.r.f- vi A . ' V 55" . " " , l zgf' Q ...ww ' ' Z-1. ay.. a .. Z2--: i Peter l. Cwieka Env lies long, MA Laurel D'AgosIino BCS Osstntna, NY Vinnie Daboul CB Fin Longmeadow, MA Pamela I. Daddaicio Ex Sri Belmont, MA Laurel Dagostino Phonfhlm Osstntng, NY Luis Dagostino Mgt Chestnut Hull, MA Thomas R. Dallaire Env Sc: Newton, MA Lauren Dallamore Comm Stu Framingham, MA Christopher M. Dalo Ind Eng Pittsfield, MA Andrea Damadio Sports Mgt E Walpole, MA Sabrina M. Damiem An Sc: Needham, MA Bmce Damon Longmeadow, MA Linda R. Danko Psych Waltham, MA Denise M. Darling AAR Econ Dorchester, MA lenniler Lynn Darling Mktg Barrington, RI Laura Anne Daronco Corp Pub Rel Yorktown Hts, NY Richard K. Davenport Econ Framingham, MA Norma Ashley David Longmeadow, MA Laura R. Davidson AR!EC Short Hills, Nl Michael Davidson Sports Mgt Newton, MA Elizabeth Davis Mgt Southwick, MA lacqueline David COINS Springfield, MA Philip David Micro Marshfield, MA Tracy G. Davis Home Ec Guilford, CT lohn D. Dawson Comm Stu Stow, MA Marcia L. Day Econ W Springfield, MA Maura E. Deady Psych Dedham, MA Leanne Dearbom IS Granville, MA Aime-Beth Degrenier Econ Newbury, MA Carlos R. Del Castillo Comm Stu Amherst, MA Christine Del Lima Env Des Mattapoisett, MA Suzanne L. Delaney Hist Bedford Village. NY Peter Delani ISfPoli Sci Wakefield, MA Daniel Delesdemier Mech Eng Shutesbury, MA Nancy l. Delisle GB Fin Arlington, MA luliann Deller Fash Mktg Pittsfield, MA loseph F. Demarlo Ex Sci Revere, MA Elizabeth E. Demello Food mktg Mattapoisett, MA Christopher l. Demers Poli Sci Needham, MA I. Sheldon Demmons Math Dover, MA Erin D. Dempsey BDICIOH Hopkinton, MA lohn Charles Denning Comm Stu N Hampton, MA Paul l. Dentremont HRTA Danvers, MA Peter Dequattro Mech Eng W. Brookfield, MA Amy Deroode HRTA Branford, CT Loma Derosa Mktg Sudbury, MA Kenneth A. Deshais Wildlife Biol Springfield, MA lean Ann Desnoyers Fitchburg, MA 'Timothy M. Devin Comm Framingham, MA Henry Devon Econ Boston, MA Paul Dewhurst Poli Sci Westboro, MA Christine A. Deyeso Educ Malden, MA Eugene D., Dias lr. lS Hanson, MA Robert M. Dibacco Som Mgt Burlington, MA Elizabeth A. Dibble HRTA Winthrop, MA Cynthia Dickinson Fash Mktg Winthrop, MA lohn A. Diercks HRTA Hingham, MA Dina A. Diflumeri GB Fin Saugus, MA Robert lames Digilio Acctng Burlington, MA Kristine Dillon Nursing Easthampton, MA Andrew M. Dion Ftn Econ Salem, NH Lisa M. Diprotio Mktg Westborough, MA Anthony l. Dire Plainville. MA Andrew Diskes Econ Peabody, MA Ioann L. Dittman Math Amherst, MA Angela Docanto Home Ec Roxbury, MA leffrey A. Dodge Chem Lancaster, MA lohn B. Doherty Winchester, MA Mary Dolce Ele. Educ., Longmeadow, MA Bruce P. Dolinsky Sports Mgt Stougaton, MA Patricia Domigan Civ Eng Wilmington, MA Edward D. Donahue Math!Stats Lawrence, MA Donahue!253 X Photo by Judith Fiola NAME: Ioanne Sammer MAIOR: journalistic Studies HOMETOWN: Freehold, NI SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Four e ACTIVITIES: University Democrats What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? The journalism department was excellent but not big enough. The classes were often oversubscribed. I liked UMass. It has prepared me for a job after gradu- ation. I took easy courses for cores, but, if I didn't have to take them, I don't think I would have. From what you observe, do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? I don't think it's a zoo. Every once in a while people get rowdy but that's natural. I think if I lived in South- west, I may have a different opinion. 2541 Donahue t Y a - 'r t , t tt il b iii 4 'L . N A Q ' ,X . Q ns R XY-f A S-1 , ,ne 64' 4- Rohen Donahue Mgt Everett, MA Wilson Donelle ISXAH Dorchester, MA David Donoghue Forestry Bratnlret-, MA Daniel I. Donovan Htslury N Marshfield, MA lames A. Donovan Econ Bedford, MA Philip T. Dooley Mgt Raynham, MA Kerri Dougherty Elem Educ Bedford, MA Paula A. Douglas Fash Mktg Cambria Hghts, NY Peter Dow Poli Sci W Brookfield, Ma Iuen E. Downes Comm Stu Seekonk, MA Erin A. Doyle Accltng Adams, MA Susan Doyle HRTA Walpole, MA lanice Dozois Psych Natick, MA Carol A. Drake lS!Engl Russell, MA Gregory Drake Env Des Framingham, MA lenniler Dresens CB Ein Westwood, MA Mark Dressler Poli Sci Marblehead, MA Patricia A. Dreste Psych Lynbrook, NY Melissa Driscoll Econ Northampton, MA Laurel A. Drummond Hanover, MA Ann Dube Zool Chelsea, MA Anne-Marie Dubeau Art Educ Attleboro, MA Amy S. Dubinsky Educ Lynn, MA George R. Duburg Ill GB Fm Lincoln, MA Marcie Dubrow Fash Mktg Newton, MA Daniel Duckelt Psych Milton, MA Deborah A. Duffy Fash Mktg Reading, MA Elizabeth Duggan Math Dedham, MA Mary E. Duggan Educ Leeds, MA Brian Dulac English Easthampton, MA David Dulitz Mech Eng Metairie, LA Cindy I. Dumais Comm Stu Chrcopee, MA Irene T. Dunn Mass Comm Amherst, MA Loc Duong IE Dorchester, MA lennifer Duprey An Sci Barnstable, MA lo-Ann Dupuis An Sci Montreal, Quebec Can Richard W. Durocher HRTA Springfield, MA Kathleen Dussault Hum Nut Topsfield, MA Susan Eileen Dvorak Poli Sci Arlington, MA David l. Dwight Nursing Hatfield, MA Noelle Marie Dwyer Educ Reading, MA Alexis Marie Dyko Psych Belmont, MA Christine A. Dyon HRTA Ridgewood, Nl Edward Dziadek Elec Eng S, Hadley, MA Robert A. Earl Mech Eng Greenfield, MA james Earle Math Hanover, MA Dean Easton WIF Bio Monson, MA David B. Eckoff Acctng Andover, MA Deborah A. Edwards Eash Mktg New Bedford, MA Elyse Effenson Comm Stu Needham, MA Karen E. Egan Comm Stu Chelmsford, MA Michelle A. Eichelman Art Orange, CT Stuart Eider Econ N. Brunswick, Nl john D. Eikenberry CS Eng Princeton let, Nl Michael I. Einhom GB Fin Sudbury, MA Mark Eldridge English Wakefield, MA Lisa A. Elhilow GB Admin Holliston, MA Douglas Elis Civ Eng Holyoke, MA Kimberly Rose Emprimo Nursing Sheffield, MA Timothy I. Eng Ex Sci Amherst, MA Donna Engebretson Mktg Colts Neck, Nl Robert I. Engleman English Braintree, MA Karla A. Englund GB Fin Marietta, Ga Tamara L Enz lapanese!Ltng Washington, Nl Michael M Equi Elec Eng N Reading, MA Emer Ertem GB Fin Istanbul, Turkey Lisa M Eschenbach German Topsfield, MA Catherine A. Estes Psych Vlhndsor, MA Kim Ethier Comm Stu Millbury, MA Eileen Ettenberg GB Fin Hewlett, NY Brenda Evans Comm!Mass Media Springfield, MA Brian P. Evans Econ Reston, VA Evans!255 Approximately 34 out of the 46 seniors who an- swered our survey believe that UMass provides an education of good or excellent quality. One transfer student said, NA UMass education is fantastic compared to the college I used to attend. The professors seem to take a real interest in their students and are not hung up on just doing research." Another senior said, 'There are numerous opportu- nities available here for students to make the most of their education." On the other hand, ten of the respondents said they liked UMass, but saw room for improvement, while two respondents cared not to comment. The majority of these responses echoed of concern over large, impersonal classrooms, the lack of proper guidelines for majors and the problems associated with the emphasis on graduate research rather than undergraduate education. Most seniors, however, agreed that these inadequacies could be improved and that it is up to students to take advantage of the many opportunities available on campus. uYou can get through UMass with better than a 3.0 average and learn next to nothing or you can work very hard and learn a lot. lt all depends on how much you put into it,'f said one senior. There were also several complaints about the Uni- versity's core requirements. One senior adamantely spoke out against these requirements, saying that the administration should ustop forcing students to take unwanted courses." Overall, seniors interviewed were happy with their UMass experience and were intrigued by the diversity and number of courses available to students. -lohn MacMillan 256! Evans 46 Jag? f fj fl 1 1 get .ta ,::. ,L-j - .. ,,,gi ,. ..- . v . i. A.:-t 2 .- -A sly l , X W I 4. -fy -s 'ati 35' ' ii .r::qg, 1 an Nga, f: 0? ff 1 Arg .3 .-an ra, 35":f. 'iv 'L 42 2 ' ',. -if?- , , V Q.-.ful v-'r v... y. 3 A as , ,E 5: -. 1 s. 1- ,.-- . Pu , i as L, L gl Y l K r . , Q-s -.J 1 Mg. ' . a, .rl t :wwf y ms - tw 4F11- V., ix ! I t S. I' I .0 'iff , - Q se- Y Y 1 i C , . . .s , .- -. N . --M., .xg-I ,, . :..,,5, xt ' ' r MM , a v-- fee. , 1'- EFW, ,..,., l ,, it E ti A .F-:f i Til ,I . .. --Vv V I -1-"1g':gq 121554, ,' ff1:5..,. 4 . -.., , 'flea V if-1 n - c 11 ,. -C.. 1 4 Q ,- s s" A ,E -' -tl ' 'v A Q . 1:4 1 X ::'Q5.i2'-I 9 X ' 1 Er:-,vi ' , A 11, i ' -1 T 52' I: V L ezggzf. '-1.:c,,,g3" -'w3E2' A -,rl , f ' ff, . 1:-S' . , 11321 j j fr- 13 . .' :Q .49 V , - 5 -31- 1 3 wr- "Ji 5. '. . -c. 1 5 ': iz' - r' f' .ui ., -? ,a..i.-.4 AW .S .-. sal' 'pf l Vg I W-. f.:- . 4' fagzf- r". "iE5j, ia 3 f 3 n at 14 tl ar., 'j Q- f - ' f v ob 3 i ' A, lulie A, Evans CB Fin!Spanish Leverett, MA Dawn A. Everett BDICXCS Vernon, CT Aileen Exposito Poli Sci Lynbrook, NY Thomas William Fabian Poli Sci Lynn, MA Desiree Kathy Fabini HRTA Ballston Lake, NY Anne M. Fabrizio Fash Mktg Lawrence, MA Stephen Fahey Econ Natick, MA Barbara Fain Mktg Quincy, MA Kelly Ann Fairfield Ex Sci Brockton, MA Celine Mary Falvey Comm Stu Greenfield, MA Margaret A. Fantini Educ Bradford, MA Peter Farina PhysfAstron Southwick, MA Andrew 1. Farrar LSIR Medfield, MA Thomas I. Farrow Educ Amherst, MA Carol A. Fassino Mgt Natick, MA lennifer L. Faszcza Econ Hatfield, MA Lisa Favacchia Psych Shrewsbury, MA Deirdre Fearon Psych Manhasset, NY loel Daniel Feazell Poli Sci New York, NY Kari Ann Federer Anthro Durham, NH Ellen Fee Econ Saugus, MA Gail Feinstein Mktg Newton, MA Ronald D. Feldman Leg Stu Randolph, MA Shari H. Feldman HRTA Plainview, NY Christine M. Ferland Nursing Wrentham, MA Susan Femandes CB Fin Scituate, MA Carla F. Femando Biochem Salem, MA Scott L. Ferrazzani Sports Mgt, Reading, MA lohn W. Ferro Poli Sci Brookline, MA lonathan A. Fetler English Amherst, MA David Fick Mgt Pittsfield, MA Ellen D. Field Fam Com Serv Manchester, MA Karem M. Fieldstad Mech Eng Agawam, MA lanette Filbert GB Fin Amherst, MA Pamela Fink Econ GT Barrington, MA David B. Finkelstein Geol Newton Highlands, MA Christopher M. Finlay Env Des Flanders, Nl Sharyn Finn Educ Bangor, ME ludith K. Fiola Comm Stu Dedham, MA Laurie E. Fischer Soc Holden, MA Heidy Fishking Com Dis Lanrence, NY Amy E. Fitzgerald Acctng Lawrence, MA Daniel S. Fitzgerald Mktg Walpole, MA lulie E. Fitzgerald Soc Scituate, MA Maura B. Fitzgerald Educ Methuen, MA Thomas B. Fitzpatrick Mktg Hopkinton, MA Victoria M. Fitzpatrick Mgt Ipswich, MA Aud Fiellvang GB Fin Norway Sheila Flaherty Comm Stu!Poli Sci North Weymouth, MA Robert I. Flammia History Melrose, MA Ann E. Flannagan Econ Gardner, MA Doreen L. Fleming Comm StufEnglish Westwood, MA Suzanne Flenard Ex Sci Port Washington, NY Kimberly A. Fletcher Fash Mktg Mattapan, MA jonathan Flood Music Lynn, MA Richard H. Flynn HRTA Arlington, MA Miguel Foglia Ind Eng Amherst, MA Sara Folweiler Ex Sci Bedford, MA Elizabeth Foote HRTA Northampton, MA Melissa E. Fomian Comm Stu New York, NY Daniel E. Forster lS Maynard, MA Michael 1. Forsyth Civ Eng Woburn, MA Debora E. Forte GB Fin Framingham, MA Karen L. Fortuna HRTA Scituate, MA Kimberley E. Foster History North Adams, MA David Fostler Mech Eng Sherborn, MA leffrey Fox Ind Eng Norwood, MA Thomas D. Francoeur lSfEng Chelmsford, MA loel Franklin Econ Concord, MA Nicole Franktman Sport Mgt Newton, MA Erik Frantzen BDIC Framingham, MA Erika S. Franzel Comm Stu Parsippany, Nl Franzel!Z5 7 ' Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Michael joseph Nola MAIOR: COINS HOMETOWN: Reading, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Seven ACTIVITIES: None What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? I think UMass is a good school. It has a lot to offer, but, like any other school, you have to take advantage of it. The professors have a lot to convey but the TA's leave a lot to be desired. The department is very helpful, especially Rose, the secretary. She is the heart of the department. Core requirements help students to learn a little about other schools at the University and help to make students well-rounded. From what you observe, do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? I hate the I'Zoo Mass" reputation. It pertains to Southwest and not the school itself. It is like any other college with about five times as many people. A little disruption if bound to happen. 258fFrattaroli N ., fin , gi X 'Q' 9 rl. A rhka In We f- 45" SR s4,4-66 , ,I.,f'y . , ' f' 'W , '.15i22.:z?f ,f .aa , gs,-. g ' 5 'sg ., - ,,M,,,,,.,. L l 'N-. js- , J Q 7' ' 1. o. Q nf , Gi Q 1 c, y Carol lane Frattaroli Sport Mgt Stamford, Ct Stephan M. Frazier English Mashpee, MA Charles W. Frazzette Econ Eastham, MA Michelle Fredette Educ Acushnet, MA Nancy E. Freed Econ Silver Spring, MD Garry N. Freeman Ex Sci Revere, MA Kristine Freeman Mktg!Econ Burlington, MA llll Freid GB Fin Edison, Nl Michael Freier Mech Eng Lexington, MA ludith L. Freimor Soc Miarni, FL Gregory D. French Elec Eng Sudbury, MA loseph Friedman Acctng North Woodmere, NY Neil Friedman Mktg Cranbury, Nl Mary Ann Friel HRTA Hadlyme, CT Theresa P. Fritzler HRTA Lawrence, MA lames I. Frogameni Psych Agawam, MA Brenda L. Fmscione Home Ec Concord, MA Kevin l. Fulginiti Leg Stu Paxton, MA lohn Fuller English Reading, MA Margaret A. Fuller HRTA Brockton, MA Martha A. Furman Art History Radcliff, KY Steven Gahrey WIF Biology Providence, Rl lane Gagnon Educ Hanson, MA Patricia M. Gagnon Classics N, Attleboro, MA Mary Catherine Gala Lenox, MA Amy E. Galant Educ Sherman, CT Georgia S. Galiatsatos Micro Brooklyn, NY Kimberly L. Gallagher Fash Mktg Marblehead, MA Christopher Gallucci Mech Eng Poughquag, NY Michael loseph Galvin Fash Mktg West Roxbury, MA April A. Gamache HRTA Somerville, MA lohn M. Gancarski History Fall River, MA Frances X. Gantley HRTA East Weymouth, MA Charles M. Garabedian Econ Andover, MA Anne Mary Garcia Psych Crestwood, NY ludith M. Garcia Mktg Edison, Nl james Gardella Econ Framingham, NA lohn B. Gardinier IS No Scituate, MA Kimberly Gardner Educ Quincy, MA Dean C. Garvin Anthro Montague, Mass Amy S. Gasperoni Foum Com Service Beverly, MA Michael Gately Econ Winchester, MA William I. Gately Poli Sci!Comm Stu Natick, MA Kimberly Ann Gaudet Psych Burlington, NA Luis E. Gautier Poli Sci Guaynabo, Pr Rita l. Gavelis German N. Andover, MA Melissa Gay English Falmouth, MA lacqueline B. Gayner Psych Brooklyn, NY Lesley l. Gaynor Mktg Manalapan, Nl Kara Gemmell ind Eng Andover, MA Richard A. Gentile Elec Eng Hampden. MA Margaret L. George Comm Dis Plymouth, MN Paula George GB Fin Dorchester, MA Rickes Gerhard Amer Stu Greenfield, MA Bettina Gerlach HRTA Scotch Plains, NI Nancy Gess Sport Mgt Suffern, NY Stephen l. Gesauldi Elec Eng New Canaan, CT Michael E. Getman BiochemlChem Framingham, MA Farhad H. Ghadooshahy Ind Eng Greenheld, MA Florence B. E. Giambrone Anthro Hatfield, MA Michael Giampietro Italian Providence, Rl Patricia Gianelly Fash Mktg Longmeadow, MA Linda A. Gibbs CB Fin Beverly, MA leanie M. Gido lapanese Wayne, PA Wendell D. Gilbert Comm Stu Agawam, MA Patrick S. Gilday Elec Eng Beverly, MA Daniel Gilesziomek Poli Sci Amherst, MA Michael R Gillane Fine Arts Simsbury, CT Karen M. Gillett IEXOB Brooklyn, NY Lisa leanne Gillin HRTA Hopkinton, MA Margaret M. Gillis English Natick, MA Maureen A. Gillis Fash Mktg Canton, MA Gillis!259 260! Ginn Interestingly, the survey revealed that 50 percent of the 46 seniors surveyed said they had professional positions lined up after graduation. All of these seniors also agreed that UMass provided them with an educa- tion of good or excellent quality and prepared them for future occupations. One senior, graduating with a degree in journalism, said, 'The journalism department has prepared me for a career in technical writing and writing in general. There were numerous internships available to ac- quaint me with the journalism field." Eighteen respondents reported that they intend to continue their education by attending graduate school or other specialized schools, such as medical or law school. Five seniors reported that they will work and attend graduate school at night. These respondents tended to be dissatisfied with the quality of the education they received and felt further study was necessary. In addition, the majority of these seniors did not participate in extracurricular activities. In turn, this might indicate that they did not make the most of their education. -lohn MacMillan NJ l ja t h -x NJ - A , 1 . 1. ' I' I g-rv X ' I K' 1 f'. l 'l 2 N Lll .4 l l Y ee, C,- , A J W . . l ,4 5 f rev- ,,., ,,,. , xl J f Q M . 4 l I fi ' .e . Jan: ,,x.' -576 4 1 5 . - i t ii 5 ,, f '9' A, ef f .- 1 K4 X gf s 0' f as ws' -' A . 4 5 .4 Q A 2 4 , . , 'i ,4 . , ag agp rg , - fQ4Yg,. 'i , w'-,..,:j , 4 I . f .I :gl 5- 1: 1 ' 4 , 'fir -- N :.' 11 "' ' T512 " 4 1 ' ferr ' . 9 3531. 5 G ' 'si " fl . 1 " ' , 'lillfii' . : , , 5, Ly l yi x 1 ' J' A 2- A, 2 T Q - , Claire Ginn English Nec-rlham, MA Wendy jo Ginsberg HRTA Nr-wrorhellr-, NY Andrea Giordano BDIC Florham Park, Nl Thomas F. Giordano Comm Stu South Orange, NI Russell Girgenti leg Stu S Hamilton, MA Gail Giroux History Pittsburgh, PA Anne Giuliano Zoology Stow, MA Wvian Glassman Acctng New Bedford, MA janet Marie Glavin Comm Dis North Reading, MA Lisa M. Glenn Mktg Wellesley, MA Margaret Y. Glenn Educ Belchertown, MA lauren B. Glick Psych North Brunswick, Nl Ronald Goddard Food Mktg Econ Littleton, MA Elizabeth Godfrey Hanover, MA Kerry Elizabeth Godfrey Comm Stu Pittsfield, MA David Michael Godin NR Stu Methuen, MA Dawn Godley Comm Dis Plymouth, MA William j. Goetz Econ tacoma, NH Rebecca Goffar Mktg Encinttas, CA juliann Gold Home Ecfliash Mktg Lynn, MA Lisa M. Goldblait Comm Dis Natick, MA Allison Eve Goldman Soc Brockton, MA Susan Goldstein Hum Nut Winthrop, MA Mark louis Gomes Comm Stu New Bedford, MA Arthur Gomez Env Des Shrewsbury, MA jodi Gonick GB Fin Engltshtown, Nl Lisam Gonyea Educ Newcastle. ME Victor E. Gonzalez jr. Astro!Hlstory Brooklyn, NY Kevin G. Good Mgt North Andover, MA jennifer Goodman Educ Southbndge, MA jennifer Goodman Comm Stu Needham, MA lainie Goodman Mgt Marblehead, MA Mame Beth Goodman HRTA Pirrsburgh, PA Suzanne R. Goodman Fash Mktg Brockton, MA Francis Goodwin Elec Eng Chelmsford, MA Micah Daniel Goodwin Elec Eng Worcester, MA Anne j. Gorczyca Civ Eng Wollaston, MA David Gordon Home Ecl Fash Mktg Amherst, MA David B. Gordon Art Worcester, MA Philip M., Gorgone jr., GB Fin Sudbury, MA Mary Anne Gorman English Brockton, MA john Gosden Poli Sci Palm Bch Gd, Fl Gregory S. Goss Elec Eng Acton, MA Meredith G. Gottennan Poli Sct Scarsdale, NY David Andre Goucet Comm Stu Concord, MA Brian D. Goudey Env Des Stow, MA Suzanne E. Goulart HRTA Natick, MA Errol M. Gould Biochem Randolph, MA David Goulet Comm Stu Concord, MA Bonnie S. Grabois Art Edison, Nj joy L. Gradwohl Org Psych Needham, MA Martin R. Graf Zool Stamford, Ct David I. Granese Econ Westwood, MA jeffrey S. Grant Mech Eng Plainvtlle, MA Cynthia Graves Comm Stu Cos Cob, CT Christa Alayne Gray Soc Concord, MA Daniel D. Gray Poli Sci!Econ Walpole, MA Thomas A. Gray Chem Eng Somerset, MA james T. Green GB Fin Haverhill, MA Robyn L Greenberg Fash Mktg Sharon, MA Sharon Beth Greene Soc Newton, MA Scott Craig Greenspan Psych Woodmere, NY Barry Greenwood Env Des Reading, MA jennifer Green Comm Dis Framingham, MA john j. Gregoire Env Sci Northampton, MA Philip D. Gregor Phys S, Weymouth, MA Kimberly Gresham Psych East Sandwich, MA julie Griffin Educ Amherst, MA Andrea Rose Griswold English Amherst, MA Barbara Lisa Griswold Sport Mgt Simsbury, CT Steven. ll Griswold Econ Milford, MA lra Harris Grolman Poli Sci Worcester, MA Grolman!261 ..w""""' 3 . f xx Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Alan Kamlot MAIOR: HRTA HOMETOWN: Stony Brook, NY SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Four ACTIVITIES: Brown Olympics, Hotel Sales Marketing Association, Travel and Tourism Association What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? l think the department is great. lt combines work experience with classroom theory. UMass is a great and diverse school. l think because it is such a large school that it is a better school. I think core require- ments are very important and they should be required or else some people would not take them. They teach things outside of the major. From what you observe, do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? I don't think there is a uZoo Mass" reputation. There is a balance between partying and academics which is very important. 26ZfCross f C9 - 1 X W y Seth Gross Int Ur-s kingston Rl Dana Grossblatt English Manhasset, NY' Ira M. Grossman Env Srl Hr-lrhr-rtovvn, MA Catherine R Grubb GB Fm Wllmlngtrrn DE Robert I. Grubman Econ Melville, NY lens F. Gruner-Hegge Bus Art 0585 Oslo 5 Norway Marica Guay Econ Marlboro, MA Stott Gudell History Heath, MA Silvana Guerci-Lena Comm Stu Framingham, MA Patrick E. Guinen Econ Fall River, MA Marc Gundersheim Psych Amherst, MA Meryl Gura Comm Stu New York, NY Elizabeth R. Guthrie Comm Stu Ayer, MA Rustom Guzdar GB Fun Sudbury, MA Fred M. Habib Econ Methuen, MA Linda A. Hachey Home Ec Barre, MA lennifer Lee Hackett Nursing Westborough, MA Nancy E. Hagstrom Wf'F Bro Northport, NY Richard L. Hall Leg Stu Woburn, MA Nancy I. Halter Soc Sudbury, MA Sarah ludith Ham Soc Natick, MA lanna M. Hamann Pub Health Bedford, MA Thelma L. Hamilton Chem Eng Chelmsford, MA leffrey W. Hammond Mktg Holllston, MA Nitanya G. Hampton Psych Mattapan, MA Mlliam K. Hampton HRTA Worcester, MA William Hanberry FXR Ec Westwood, MA Genevra Hanke Psych Amherst, AM lohnny M. Hannon Econ Danvers, MA Regina Hanson Env Health Braintree, MA Richard Hansson Comm Stu Natick, MA Erik T. Hardy Poli Sci Lexington, MA Bailey K. Hare Amherst, MA ludy Ann T. Harkins English Plainview, NY Carol A. Harlow Comm StufPsych Manchester, MA Gregory P. Harlow Poli Sc: Florence, MA R. Dana Harlow HRTA Manchester, MA Robert H. Harper lr. Ind Eng Ware, MA Christopher Harrington Econ Waltham, MA Susan B. Harrington English Natick, MA Thomas Harrinston English Belmont, MA Mitchell Harris GB Fin Chelmsford, MA Susan T. Harris Nursing Whrttunsville, MA Robert E. Harrison Acctng lericho, NY jeffrey W. Hart HRTA Amherst, MA Tracy C. Hartford Nursing Plannville, MA Walter W. Hartford Acctng Newton, MA Lesli G. Haseltine Acctng No Grafton, MA Eman Hashem CS Eng Amherst, MA David Mark Hatch English Longmeadow, MA David Hautanen lr. GB Fin W Yarmouth, MA William C. Havice Psych Lynrtfield, MA Karen L Hawkes Psych Amherst, MA Wctoria H. Hawkes Comm Stu Wyoming, WY Edward G. Hayward Poli Sc: Lafayette, PA Susan I. Healy Educ Brockton, MA Ian W. Heatley Comm Stu Stamford, CT Stephen Hebeisen Elec Eng Andover, MA Karen Heffeman Mktg Southboro, MA Colleen Hegarty Educ W Bridgewater, MA Maureen S. Hegarty Educ W Bridgewater, MA Patricia M. Hehir Acctng Northboro, MA Heather Heilman Comm Stu Gardner, MA Stephanie Heller Educ Woodmere, NY Richelle A. Hemendinger An Sci Schaghticoke, NY Veronica Hemrich Anthro Hicksville, NY Cheryl A. Henderson HRTA Watertown, MA Debbie Henry Educ Weymouth, MA Lester Hensley Comm Stu Westborough, MA Ramy Herbert English Methuen, MA Michelle Herlihy GB Fun Dedham, MA Sarah M. Hemon HRTA Millis, MA Hemon! 263 on average, it took seniors eight semesters to com- plete their requirements and earn their degrees, according to the survey. But there were several seniors who required 10 and even 12 semesters to graduate. Approximately 27 out of 46 seniors reported gradu- ating after four consecutive years of study. These se- niors also disclosed that they encountered little or no trouble receiving necessary courses or completing core requirements. Also, they did not change their majors, which usually results in added credit require- ments. The majority of seniors who required 10 or more semesters to graduate were transfer students who came to UMass after completing at least one year of study at another university. 'll think transferring to the university was detrimen- tal in a way because the administration wouldn't ac- cept all of the credits l received at the university I transferred from," one senior said. Seniors very rarely needed more than 11 semesters to complete their requirements for their majors. Only one person reported studying for 11 consecutive se- mesters. This person, however, changed his major three times. One other senior reported taking seven years, or 12 semesters to graduate. But, he changed his major four times. -john MacMillan 264fHerreid ,:l.ff:.1:3Q235Q.f.?Q.. ga L.,e-:g:m:- 1' ' A- . f ?ii1i3Er'-Q".- .OBN l "1-'-C02 ' 'xii' - '. Q34 ,s ' ' "4-2 G' :X 1- ' .sa lf i ,Q .- Q 'r C394 x . s , 1 J s .tr , "'. 2' OC? Y x I ff... 4 21, ul , Y .- ' Qs! l Q 'iw 2' Q f . -:A s. - , L.. ,wx B , s ' ' A 9 -. ' o. fs F 1 M Q i I t . x s-,.y.. - L. 1-gps' x- 'z "EQ: , .. iff,-.4.-. ' I I A .,.,:,s..,,--1, A Hs' ' .-q. .- . -t '--"+.-. gg ' 5" .- . A if I. va .ALC Christopher Herreid History K ririmvrl, MA Kenneth Marc Hershman HtochrfmfMir,rrl Pl-almriy, MA Sandra Herzig Nursing Chester, MA Leigh Ann Heywood Int Des Manstrpld Cr-nter, CT Scotl Hibbert Ct-ug Springfield, MA Robert W. Hicks Civ Eng Braintree, MA Alison H. Hiers Poli ScifEcon Granville, MA Brooke A. Higgins Sm Glastonbury, CT Kevin loseph Higgins Poli Sci Somerset, MA Lisa Higgins Poli Sci Manchester, NH Stephen Higgins IS Andover, MA Susan l, Higgins Educ Melrose. MA Alison W. Hill Zool Marshfield, MA Allison M. Hill Cb Fin Andover, MA Kevin Hill Econ Revere, MA William R. Hill IV Ceol Marshfield, MA Karen Hiltunen Comm Dis Salem, MA Ross C. Hiltz French Sharon, MA Kimberly Hardoch Psych Andover, MA William Charles Hines GB Fin Avon, CT lenniler L. Hirsch Mktg Acton, MA Randy Hobbs Zol E Longmeadow, MA C. Damon Hobson Biochem N Attleboro, MA Barbara l. Hodge An Sci Boylston, MA lay C. Holdash Comm Stu Shrewsbury, MA Robert E. Holiday HRTA Maplewood. Nl Karen Marie Holland Poli Sci Boxford, MA lauray M. Holland HRTA East Dennis, MA Christopher Holmes Math Amherst, MA Todd Holmes Spanish North Attleboro, MA Fredrick Holter CB Fin 1324 Lysauer, Norway Beverly Hom Civ Eng Brighton, MA Harriet Hopkins Psych Newburyport, MA Lisa M. Horan English Durham, CT Kathryn M. Horgan HRTA Belmont, MA Susan E. Homfeldt Comm Stu Brookline, MA Marissa Horowitz Psych Boca Raton, FL William G. Horte HRTA Hlngham, MA Wendy L. Horwood Educ Osterville, MA lohn-Paul Hosom COINS Falmouth, MA Kirstin Erika Houghton Mktg Scituate, MA Helen M. Howe Elec Eng Fitchburg, MA Peter C. Howey Poli Sci Marblehead, MA Edward Hrynowslni HA Arlington, MA David P. Hubbard Sport Mgt Mattapoisett, MA Sven Huggins Ind Eng Braintree, MA Christine Hughes GB Fin Sudbury, MA David W. Hughes Civ Eng N. Scituate, MA lack E. Hulhurd Mech Eng Mansfield, MA Emily T. Humiston Sport Mgt Wilton, CT Michael Hurley Civ Eng Waltham, MA Marler Hurwitz lSfEng Brockton, MA Robin L. Hurwitz Comm Dis Milton, MA Glenn H. Huston Econ Waltham, MA William R Hutchings CB Fin Holliston, MA Hope Hutter Acctng East Brunswick, Nl Andrew T. Hyman Phys Boston, MA William Iaconelli Econ Shuate, MA Sean ll Ireland English Springfield, MA Keita Ishiwari Phys Nara, Iapan Adam Issenberg Econ Pittsburgh, PA Nanae lyoda Chemflapanese Aastoria, NY Beth A. Izbiclri Econ Hudson, MA May Izums Bus Ad Honolulu, HI Glen lacltson Ceo! Assinippi, MA Timothy F. lackson English Brockton, MA Pamela G. lacobs HRTA Monsey, NY Paul D. lacobs STPEC Newton, MA Tracy lacobson Soc Wayland, MA Thomas C. Iaflarian Econ Northboro, MA Kimberly laffee Psych Lynnfield, MA Laurie S. lames Mech Eng Springfield, PA james! 265 -' ': -iff rr.--,.WM .... ,vt Q."R.5..'-If 75039 ,1 19 We Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Georgia Galiatsatos MAIOR: Microbiology HOMETOWN: Brooklyn, NY SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Eight ACTIVITIES: Brown Olympics, Student Activities Of- fice What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? l wouldnt major in microbiology again if l had to do it over again. The people in the major should smile a little more and be friendlier. I love UMass because there are so many different things to do, especially when you don't want to study. l've made a lot of new friends here. The core requirements cover all the bases. l enjoyed taking them but l hated philosophy. From what you observe, do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? UMass is not a zoo at all. We have that reputation because there are so many of us in a single school. lt's not because each individual person is an animal. '4 -, :, -4-s. 'V:1::3:-. ' . "gI:q9'?. N5 . .WWI f - . ,T flat- 'S X5 1 N 1 +5 - .-f,5 v:r,,, V- f-' - J,,'.t25f1'5."Q?' Eli , l ' rg we . ' " 'Wir' bs vs 'tt .. .TS ,W s 4 .-. ' Us t"Vx ,S N .54 .c -f vp ' Y- l N ri EV x x Fi ,. s E- , i n 4, X E , 3i?i - 2' .Sig ttf- Q, ' U E -KQJ I .+ S c Stephen jankelson Poli Sci Lexington, MA Elizabeth janney Econ Washington DC jill j. jannsen English Arlington, MA Monica jauregui History Needham, MA jeffrey jeansonne Mgt Littleton, MA Pamela j. jefferson Fash Mktg Salem, MA jeffrey Alan jemison Comm Stu Acton, MA Donna E. jenkins Mktg Marlon, MA Kathryn L. jezior GB Fin Maynard, MA Sangita R. jhaveri Fash Mktg Framingham, MA Brett Franklin johnson History Chicopee, MA Cheryl Lee johnson HRTA Amherst, MA john B, johnson Ill Poli Sci Springlieid, MA Kristin johnson BDIC Prttstield, MA Sheila j. johnson Zool N Grafton. MA Stephen E. johnson Micro Uxbridge, MA William johnson History Hingham, MA Cathy L. joncas Acctng Somerset, MA Helen jones English Ayer, MA Leslie jones Comm Stu Valley Stream, NY Steven l. jones Zool Framingham, MA Lawrence A. jordan Psych Springfield, MA Christine A. lost Micro Plainville, MA joseph joyce Bus Mgt Medford, MA jill Lauren judge BDIC Hingham, MA jeffrey Stephen julius Poli Sci North Andover, MA Andrea Kallas Music Ed Amherst, MA Richard Kallery Poli Sci Bradford, MA David M. Kallus Elec Eng Chelmsford, MA Alan Kamlot HRTA Stony Brook, NY David B. Kamper Econ Framingham, MA Sherry A. Kamprath Hum Nut Manslfield, MA joyce Kanofsky Fash Mktg Malden, MA Lisa jill Kenovsky Mktg Stamford, CT Vuray Kao Elec Eng Amherst, MA Ellen F. Kaplan Mktg Winthrop, MA jo Bonnie Kaplan Fash Mktg Needham, MA Susanne Amy Kaplan Mgt Brookline, MA Tina S. Kaplan Mgt Pittsfield, MA jodi Karger Soc Los Angeles, CA Lisa Karger Poli Sci Los Angeles, CA Deborah L Katz Zool Framingham, MA Elise Katz Comm Dis Longmeadow, MA Melinda Katz Poli Sci Forest Hills, NY Stefani j. Katz Comm Stu lensen Beach, FL joseph A. Kaufman Acctng Newton, MA Kristin Kaufmann Comm Stu Hacldam, CT Ann K. Kearns Biochem Worcester, MA Beth Keedy Educ Amherst, MA Doriann Keegan Mktg W. Springfield, MA Susan Mary Keegan Mktg Scituate, MA David Allan Keele Labor Rel Amherst, MA Sharon Ann Keeler HRTA Ridgefield, CT I.isa Keimach HRTA Randolph, MA Kenneth j. Keiran Mgt Needham, MA 'timothy Kelleher Forestry Shelburne Falls, MA VViIIiam F. Kelleher Acctng Waltham, MA Barbara A. Kelley Zool Lowell, MA Diane Kelley Comm Stu Weymouth, MA Elizabeth B. Kelley Nutrition Hingham, MA Eric ll Kelliher Econ Centerville, MA Richard S. Kellner Mech Eng New York City, NY john Ryan Kells Int Des Marblehead, MA Shaun Kelly Phys East Longmeadow, MA Kathleen A. Kennedy lsfEngl Weymouth Heights, MA Sharon M. Kennedy Mat Holyoke, MA Maureen A. Kenney lSfComm Stu Chicopee, MA Ann E. Kent Zool Holden, MA Barbara A. Kerosky Science Franklin, MA Brian P. Kettler COINS Concord, MA Robert Kiihae History Winona, MN Robert joseph Kiley N Mkt Reading, MA KHeyf267 zsafxmay Surprisingly, 45 percent, or 18 of the 46 seniors inter- viewed have changed their majors at least once since beginning school. Their reasons for doing so varied, but the majority of these people were un- happy with their UMass experience. Most of these seniors found the linear impossibility" of receiving classes in their area of study to be the main reason for changing their majors. uThe journalism department was way to small," one senior said. nThe professors constantly assured me and told me not to worry about getting classes because I eventually would get them. But, I finally got sick of waiting and dropped the journalism part of my major." Other seniors fmainly journalism and communica- tion majorsj voiced discontent with overcrowded classrooms as being a reason for switching majors. A small percentage were unhappy with professors in a department. Others displayed a simple lack of interest in a certain area of study. Roughly 35 percent of the seniors said they never changed their majors and were satisfied with their departments. Eight people reported changing their majors twice and six people changed their majors three or more times. ln turn, these people were among those who spent at least 10 semesters at the University. 5.11 1231" .. w 1. A .15 .4 , N.. :O gggiiigggg. Y Wziinsf. . !4ze:2.2::- .3'-,f:5:5:45?. .5 1 '..7y::-. 4. I 4 5,1-,.5., , . .. An, if 5,155 u - f- 1 :,,. .g2i2'eii. - ' 1221231.- tug! 1 --nga -: .fEgg,: F5 ' , A J . f ' ,Y 4' 7 ff 4 1 I ' ff J I , J ' if 'z.E"f9,Hjj' ill", ..i,f!Q4- 441 4 jfhiiw 'X 5 sh- LMA, i 4, . . Q. , i X , ,,,. . - ' , :C ti 'x ix' 'P l -- i ..-rg . 'T' C' 4 'V ' t . 3 ,. Q , i in V - 4 09 , Brigid E. Killay SrifMath Athril, MA Christopher D. Killion Theater Watertown, MA Colleen Tara Kilroy Lynntieltl, MA Peter D. Kilson Mktg Lexington, MA Daeltwon Kim Eng Westfield, MA Un-Mi Kim Art Seoul, Korea K. Scott Kimball CB FinfFrench lhingham, MA Angela M. Kimemia Food Sci Nairobi, Kenya Patrick F. King HRTA Worcester, MA Theresa A. King Fash Mktg Springlielct, MA Timothy M. King Econ Danvers, MA Brian I. Kingman Econ Sturbridge, MA William B. Kingsbury Econ Boxboro, MA Kimberly A. Kirby IEXOR Reading, MA lames Kirkman GB Fin Millbury, MA lanine Kirouac Micro Northampton, MA Peter l. Kirschenbaum Sport Mgt Orange, CT Phyllis S. Kisielewski Mktg Feeding Hills, MA loseph W. Kist Comm Stu Great Neck, NY David Kleinschmidt Mech Eng Lexington, MA Christine M. Klemme Mgt Pembroke, MA Edward T. Knight History Belchertown. MA Lee Crystal Knowles STPEC Medfield, MA Lynda C. Koche LSTR Boxtield, MA Steven Andrew Kohl GB Fin Concord, MA loan Marie lett Music New Vork Cnty, NY Edward C. Kohler Mktg Dorchester, MA Maureen Kohler Com Dis Whyne, Nl lynn ll Kokansky Nursing N. Brookfield, MA Frank Kolak Elec Eng Bullington, MA Charles B. Konner Poli Sci Waquott, MA Kelsey Korbey Acctng Chelmsford, MA Cindy loy Komblum Acctng Freehold, Nl Lisa Kusior HRTA W, Springfield, MA Hilary A. Koski Soc Hadley, MA Amanda lane Koster Mktg Short Hills, Nl Lucy M. Kosz Zool!Micro Shelton, CT Deborah Ci Kracht Comm Stu Oradell, Nl Karen Kraft Comm Stu Medford, MA lennifer Sue Krasnow Psych Fairfield, CT Kathleen E. Kreitman Micro Weymouth, MA Karen E. Kreps Micro Goshen, MA limothy M. Kronlt Env Des Convent Station, Nl Carl R. Kruglak CB Fin Needham, MA Elizabeth Knrpczalt Env Des Chicopee, MA Diane M. Kuchera Mktg Dennis, MA Rebecca Kucks Math Hillside, Nl lohn Christopher Kuhn History Norwell, MA Christos Kuliopulos GB Fin North Reading, MA Amy C. Kundel Educ Fair Lawn, N1 lenniier D. Kupper HRTA Wethersfield, CT Evan Michael Kushner Gb Fin Newton, MA Kenneth I. Kutney CS Eng East Falmouth, MA Micheal W. Kula Comm Stu Plainville, MA Diane Kuzmeski Ex Sci Enfield, CT laehee Kwon Micro Melrose, MA Philip C. laalt Mech Eng Wellesley, MA Maria I. Lahella Psych Needham, MA Kirsten M. lacovara English Bedford, MA Linda L Lacroix Acctng Pittsfield, MA Michael F. Lafreniere Eng Easthampton, MA Steven Lafreniere Mech Eng Newton, MA Thomas Laliberty COINS Methuen, MA David A. Latin English Wayne, Nl Susan I. Lamberton HRTA Bernardsville, Nl lon E, Lamkin Sport Mgt Salem, MA jill Landesberg Psych Medfield, MA David M. Landoch WD Sci Tech Dracut, MA Brad Lane Env Des W Roxbury, MA Karen Langevin Mech Eng Chrcopee, MA Gina Marie Langone Comm Stu Springfield, MA Roberta L. Lansey Mgt Miami, FL I Lansey! 269 xt x i A Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Bill Richards MAIOR: English HOMETOWN: North Attleboro, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Ten ACTIVITIES: Hot Air Ballooning, Flying What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? The English department is excellent and UMass is one of the best- in the Northeast including the lvy League schools. l think the department has prepared me for a profession in technical writing or writing in general. l think the core requirements are a horrible idea, they're very inconvenient. l can see the logic behind a well rounded education but it forces students to take courses they don't need. Someone who Wants to keep their eyes open will, without pressure from the University." From what you observe, do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? What zoo? l think UMass was a zoo but it isn't now. 770fLapierre sp 'qi . T i 5. ' x 1 71 L x. 9' il to 64 t V s- sx 1 5, ' 'N--vi, ,: he 4 Y x x I. agus 'flu X iff? A iz. .... aw- Q Karen lapierre English mngmrfadow MA David Laplante Comm Stu Pepptarell, MA Lori-Ann LaPointe Zool N Crullort, MA Michele Lareau Psyrh Wurrester, MA Laura M. Laroche Env Sri No Providence, RI Christine A. Larson Poli Sri Dedham, MA Peter Lash Poli Sci Michael Laurin Mech Eng Ludlow, MA David I. Lavalee Zool Mtllbury, MA Lisa A. Lavigne GB Fin Adams, MA leannine M. Lawall English Amherst, MA Robin Lawler Business Newton, MA Teresa Lawn Comm Stu Watertown, MA Patrice Lawsky Acctng Bellmore, NY Nick Layzer Biochem Belmont, MA Gwenda M. Leaning Hum Nut Stirling, NI Iill Iocelyn Leathem LSXR Natick, MA Michael D. LeClair Mech Eng East Longmeadow, MA Lori Lynn Leclaire Zool No Grafton, MA Amy B. lederman Comm Stu Plainview, NY Amity Katherine Lee HistoryfCIassicsfPhil Amhe Christopher C. Lee Econ Peabody, MA Linda Lee Fash Mktg Campbello, CA Kevin R. Leeper Leg Stu Foxboro, MA Thea Leff Hum Nut Woburn, MA Amy Beth Lefkowitz GB Fin Englishtown, Nl Stacey I. Leichter Mktg Paramus, Nl Meg Lembeck Econ Marblehead, MA Wade Leon Econ Valley Stream, Ny lennifer Leonard Econ Upper Saddleriyer, Nl Beth Lepor English Marblehead, MA Marc Lesser Poli Sci Randolph, MA Michael I. Lesser HRTA Los Angeles, CA Paul H. Lesser Sales and Comm Stu Natick, MA Robin B. Lesses Acctng Buffalo, NY Merri-Lee Lesynski Educ Newburyport, MA Mark G. Letson Resort Mgt Milton, MA Ann Elizabeth Levenson Comm Stu Millis, MA Matthew G. Levin History Weston, MA Richard Scott Levin COINS Randolph, MA Michael Levine Sport Mgt Hauppauge, NY Robert L. Levine Econ Brockton, MA Eric S. Levy GB Fin Beverly, MA Wayne A. Levy Sport Mgt Wes! Haven, CT Ann Elizabeth Lewis Psych Somerset, MA David C. Lewis Econ Topsfield, MA Iames M. Lewis Leg Stu Boston, MA Ralph Lewis Micro!Pre-Dental Westbury, NY lennifer I. Lheureux HRTA Marblehead, MA Andrew Lizaos HRTA Worcester, MA Heidi E. Lieblein Mklg Greenport, NY Peter Mark Limoncelli Mktg Guilford, CT David S. Lipetl Acctng Hartsdale, NY Sandy Lipetz Comm Dis Orange, CT Iodi Lynne Lis Poli ScifEcon Framingham, MA Sandra L. I.ish IS Chestnut Hill, MA Iames R Liston HRTA Springfield, MA Thomas liu Elec Eng Framingham, MA Tracy Ijvesey Fine Arts Pittsfield, MA Amy Lo Mktg Hong Kong Leah M. Loftis Sports Mgt Roxbury, MA Todd M. Lombard Acctng Granville, MA Suzanne A. London Mktg Cedarhurst, NY Brenna lane Lung Educ Waltham, MA Courtney Longaker Art Ed Acton, MA Nikos D. Loomis Zool Woburn, MA Francine Lopes Eng East Boston, MA Robert C. Lopes Ir. Poli Sci Weymouth, MA Lee'Anne Lorrie Zool Centerville, MA Iames Lowe Ir. Acctng Holyoke, MA Stacy I. Lowe Psych Sharon, MA Marci R. Lowy CB Fin Peabory, MA rsl, MA Lowy!271 Aside from being honored for its prestigious aca- demics, the University of Massachusetts at Am- herst is well-known for its diverse social atmosphere. Existing in Amherst, Northampton and other sur- rounding towns are numerous nightclubs, bars and restaurants where students can let loose and relieve their frustrations or anxieties. Seniors who took part in our survey named several area nightspots as being wonderful places to do any- thing but study. Clearly, the most favorite among at least 50 percent of the 46 seniors asked was the Hatch. Some commented on its relaxed, but not completely quiet atmosphere as being condusive to studying. A few even mentioned having "reserved" tables in the Hatch. The Cape Cod Lounge was the second most popu- lar on-campus hangout, according to the survey. Most seniors who liked the lounge agreed that it was a perfect place to study and fall asleep. In terms of off-campus entertainment, nearly 35 percent of the seniors named the Pub as their favorite nightspot. What was the attraction? ul like the atmosphere in the Pub. lt's very quaint, but very exciting at the same time. l also like the special drink prices and comedy nights" said one woman. Some other hotspots seniors listed were: Charlies, Time Out, Mike's Westview Cafe, the Newman Cen- ter, the TOC and Delanos. - lohn MacMillan 272fLuciano 1 ,.,:?:3:?fCi 'l" ,.4- -P-A-4., ,. :-,, . 1 . ' I ,tt . X T J . ' ' 1 1. A ,, s ' Q Y f t 4 D t A I '. 0. F . at , like the -cf- ,an Q.. x - Zi- ' . of 1. Li .i n K' .i 1 N . v Zfl sl l l l l Q ogy' -Q- L , A ' ai . P :Ea Q' s B fix 1 'M I . 4 4 . .s Jah -- . fi 0 s. ' ' ,- t ' "M c H, s Q t i 1. v rcs A 'xiii VWliam Anthony Luciano Mktg Merlin-lrl, MA Christine lucier Mgt Medway, MA Lucy V. Luddy Psych Amherst, MA Laura lutfy Mktg Natick, MA lenniter Anne Lynch Educ Framingham, MA Kelly I. Lynch HRTA Dedham, MA Michael W. Lynch AfRec Melrose, MA Stephanie Ann Macaris GB Fin Spnnglreld, MA Margaret Ruth Maccini Anthro Needham, MA Timothy C. MacDonnell History Weston. MA Nora K. Mackay IS Brockport, MA Sandra Lee Mackay Mktg Holden, MA David N. Mackinnon Psych Westwood, MA Kenneth Maclean Acctng Upton, MA Andrew S. Maczaszek Zool Chrcopee, MA Susan M. Madden Psych Middleton. MA Charles Mael Ex Sci Newton, MA Christopher G. Magee Soc East Longmeadow, MA Maria L. Magni Econ Newton, MA Shawn G. Mahaney Econ Billertca, MA Sally L. Maher PE North Haven, CT Diane S. Mahoney HRTA Arlington, MA Erin M. Mahoney Poll Sci Worcester, MA Patrick Mahoney Ceog Roslrndale, MA George N. Makrys Mgt Marion, MA Pamela A. Makrys HRTA Marion, MA Gary Malamet Econ Stamford, CT Brian I. Malcolm Comm Stu Dedham, MA Lisa Malkertich Elec Eng Plymouth, MA lohn l. Malley Mgt Melrose, MA Sari Mallow Poli Sci Great Neck, NY Sally A. Maloney BDIC Worcester, MA Tanya Mamis An Sci Brookline, MA Charles Quirk Maney Mech Eng Longmeadow, MA Mary Mangan Milruh Lowell, MA lenniter A. Manning Econ Wayland, MA loseph A. Manning Env Des North Andover. MA lulia Maning Micro St. Louis, MO Richard L Manning Econ Belmont, MA Ronald L Manning Poli Sci Belmont, MA Melinda S. Manor Comm Stu Bellingham, MA Paula M. Mansur Physics Chelmsford, MA leffrey A. Marchessault Zool Ware, MA Heidi Marcinkiewicz HRTA Madison, CT Frederick S.Marcus Leg Stu Belmont, MA Peter lonathan Marcus Poli Sci Pittsfield, MA Teresa G. Margiotta Comm Stu Gloucester, MA Erik Marinko Ex Sci Litchfield, CT Adam David Market English Flushing, NY lamie C. Markewicz BDIC Ipswich, MA Diane Meryl Marks Sport Mgt Rockville Centre, NV Michele Miriam Marks Econ Phila, PA David Markson Ind Eng Framingham, MA Robin L Marlow Wo Stu Belchertown, MA lames L Maruni HRTA Lee, MA Daniel F. Marple GB Fln Sherborn, MA Mary B. Marquedanl Sport Mgts Hopkrnton, MA Sharon Sumanle Marrer Acctng Rio Predras, PR Traci A. Marrino l5fComm Stu Northboro. MA Kevin Marsh Econ Berket, MA Steven H. Marshall Ind Eng Westboro, MA Richard D. Martel lr. English Chicopee. MA Kathleen M. Martin Comm Stu Franklin. MA Maria M. Martin GB Fin Billerica, MA Tammy Martin Leg Stu Achol, MA lacqueline Martinez Poli Sci Macrenda Heights, CA David M. Mason Sport Mgt Boston, MA Michelle Mastennan Comm Stu Massapequa Park, NY Siobhan Masterson BDIC Melbourne, FL Philip Mastroianni Sport Mgt Newton, MA lohn I. Mathieu Business Westboro, MA Andrew H. Matt Mgt Sharon, MA f Matt!273 .N X Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Bill Havice MAIOR: Psychology HOMETOWN: Lynnfield, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Ei ht 8 ACTIVITIES: Intramural Lacrosse, SAG Cultural Com- mittee What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? The psychology department has a lot of talented professors. They've prepared me for a job but not necessarily in the psychology field. It's a good general education. UMass is a great school. You can get a great education or learn about life. It's whatever you want it to be. I didn't like core requirements. I took the courses I wanted to take and that generally filled the require- ments but I was forced to take others when I wanted to take courses I was interested in. From what you observe, do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? UMass is what you want it to be. lf you want it to be a party school, it can be. The drinking policies have changed to get rid of the image but l don't know if these efforts are good or bad. I don't mind the 'Zoo Mass" image. Outside of Massachusetts, UMass has a good reputation. In Massachusetts, it's compared to the Ivy league schools. They are comparable to UMass for an education. 2 4!Matthews X :Ll 1 'tiff nv xc? ,gsff Q: A it hp N, HSL- l y l i 31 . ' ' , . A , Q t f ,.. , l ILA N T1 " " X Y . Q . t, F ,.. ' , ,. 5? ' A .. H y, x E'?"l""" ' ' , NL 9 Q3',s7 5 X ' "" A . 5' ' t ,t N E Y '1 ,I 1 fr . il Cf fr ,, K if LA Q fag- , , ' z . ft 4 F -3 Q 3 fl N t S te.. 51- r 1' -i 'Q C .2525 - , . .ff if , ' vy k ,ff . -5 x A 1 -E4 ,. 4 ....,, ' as ff f V ' t luanita Ann Matthews Sport Mgt Larnltnrlgrl MA lohn F. Matulis lnd Eng Rusltnrlalv MA Sarah E. May Mklg Amherst, MA lanet Ma1ur Leg 'stu Ware, MA Gina Mazzocco Psych Salisbury Bch MA Mary Beth McCarthy Econ West Roxbury, MA Dawn McAllister Comm Stu Conassr-I, MA Richard A. McCaiterty Mech Eng Camttnrlgrl MA Kimberly S. McCandIess PE Mrllrs, MA E. Andre McCarroll Zoul West Barnstable, MA loan McCarthy English Dedham, MA Mary A. McCarthy Econ Hyde Park, MA Mary Beth McCarthy Econ West Roxbury MA Stephen D. McCarthy Mgt Walpole, MA William K. McCarthy Psych Winchester, MA Carol McClintock Biochem Wrentham, MA Kelly A. McCormack Econ Manslield, MA loanne McCormick Econ Colonia, NI Mary Beth McCowan Ex Sci Lawrence, MA Ellen H. McCullough English Philadelphia, PA Kristine M. McCusker History San Mateo, CA Mameen R McCusker Fash Mkts Ashland, MA Claire E. McConough Leg Stu Randolph, MA Dennis McDonough Anthro No Quincy, MA Eileen McDonough Soc Hull, MA Eileen F. McDonough lS!Engl Needham, MA Elizabeth F. McDonough HRTA Amherst, AM lohn I. McDonough Math Falmouth, MA Robert McDonough Elec Eng Easthampton, MA lohn D. McDougall Elec Eng Bedford, NY Brian McDowell Micro Kathryn S. McEachem HRTA Wellesley. MA Brian T. Mi:Elligott Ind Eng Westfield, MA Anita L. McEwen Psych!Comm Stu Arlington. MA Carrie L. McGee GB Fin Darien, CT David W. McGillivray Env Des Boxford, MA Stephen C. McGinley Psych Sudbuey. MA Nicole McGlynn Dance Mtlford, MA Owen E. McGonagle Eng Everett, MA Ellen McGovem GB Fin Franklin, MA Lisa McGregor Mktg Westfield, MA lohn M. McGuiness Soc Worcester, MA Kara M. McGuire HistoryfPoli Sci Maynard, MA Debra A. McHugh HRTA Edgartown, MA Maura McHugh Painting Paxton, MA Myles A. McHugh Econ W Pentham, MA Bonnie S. Mclntosh Psych Worthington, MA Edgar I. Mclntosh Psych Amherst, MA Robert E. Mclntosh English Amherst, MA Susan M. Mclntosh Mktg Sunderland, MA julie Ann Mclver Hum Nut No Easton, MA Maureen McKenna Hum Nut Lexington, MA Robert Daniel McKenna EnglishfFrench Longmeadow MA Carol McKinna Comm Stu Dorchester, MA Diane Claire McManus Poli Sci Arlington, MA Patricia A. McMurrough An Sci Andover, MA Margaret McNaughton HRTA Northport, NY Nancy McNichulas Comm Stu Watertown, MA Elizabeth I. McPhee English So Orleans, MA William C. McQuaid CSE Ware, MA Lisa McQuilIan HRTA Wash Depot, CT Steven McStay Econ Marlboro, MA luan jesus Medina SciencefZool San Francisco, Rp P David Mednick Elec Eng Peabody, MA lulie Meers Comm Stu Hudson, MA Donna M. Megquier Comm Stu Vlhnthrop, MA Marcia Mejia Zool Amherst, MA Lynda M. Melendez Fash Mktg Dedahurst, NY Valerie Melina Mktg Framingham, MA Andrea D. Melnick HRTA Amherst, M.A Eve Mendelsohn Mech Eng Monsey, NY Cheryl L. Mendelson English Brockton, MA Mendelson! 275 Since there are over 2,000 internships available for students, one would expect a great number of seniors to have taken advantage of such a vast array of available experience. However, our survey revealed that only 19 percent of 46 seniors participated in the internship program, while 81 percent did not. According to a member of the office of internships, approximately 600 students go on internships each year, but the majority are juniors, not seniors. One of the reasons this is the case, according to several seniors, is because seniors are looking forward to graduating with their friends. As one senior said, ul had the opportunity to go on an internship this semes- ter 1Spring, 19873, but it was so close to graduation that I decided not to go. My friends also had a lot to do with my decision. I want to graduate with the people l have spent the last four years with." A second reason internship might not be popular among seniors is because of the strict requirements some departments enforce. One senior psychology major explained, "There are a lot of internship require- ments within the Psychology departmant that are dis- couraging to students interested in going on an intern- ship. The requirements are not varied enough. They tend to rely exclusively on grade point averages and lseniority points.'.l think if a student wants to gain some experience, they should be able to." Other seniors simply did not have the time nor the desire to apply for an internship. Those few seniors who did participate in the intern- ship program found their experience to be extremely beneficial. 'lt was great," said a senior, graduating with a de- gree in journalism. ul was able to get a paying position on a local paper. So, l was learning and earning at the same time." -john MacMillan A f 6!Menesale ' fi'-zz' f- i.k ' 1 1 , ,' , er 'H s I ! M 1' A.. .L . ... .A , M15- 4-.-a:.yv5-:5- : :Q-'-' .' ' ,r 13 . .... , . ...6- ,:,.,. ,,3 TG: .-:iI:f:v:?51f f?' . FQ, 'if f .1 SX - iS: ':,42 ins' 1 A K ' '-f5.,', ,.g . -fir? 72--f' ' A aft i ,., 5 1 l 1 .KZ V V f "Q f -. 41 f ' 1 sg. yfzwii J f :J 4- S z ff- 4 ,f.., ax .,.. 5 ,. .. v v v 4 . -9- 1 vs ,- . .,,v z . X .X A K X ev X x t X J, 1 5 X ll -I., ...E- , 9,17 k"- A1 e s ter' . .1 ct x 1. r..'. 5- ' Y X N X xx 5 S -. , N. +A sf I xx if r t c A . X ik t l ,1 ,5 Nfggt. TF? cu N Q' ...-N X X XX Q 1 N .X N 3 l i C' X i w X Q ' 15- ' .K tx ,, i X N to .fri ' ' -mx. 4 A t X 'J 'YI V' L t QAV' -sf 3, I i 9 A-YQ'-..'. .. W ,N 4 x N Q, X X r N 1 X X R Q l in h x ff., , Q FQ! T v 3'l s In I -, ,ci uae, CJ sf 1 Ov x- f .. ,.,.h- ... Q -Q X X o x Sheryl Ann Menesale English tiflntvrvtllr- MA Albert Menl Mech Enp Baldwin NY Laura Merchant Italian flrunrh Spllrl, MA Theresa Mergener An Sci No Pruvirltint if, Rl Rob Merlino English Needham, MA Charles S. Merritt Poli Sci Lenox, MA Gary R Messier Mktg Duxbury, MA Ieftrey A. Messore Micro Belmont, MA Mariane K, Meuse lSfEngl Waketie-ld, MA Frederick R. Meyer Env Des Medlord, Nl Maurisa Meyer Comm Stu Fall River, MA Kenneth L. Migden Mgt Roslyn Heights, NY Peter Migliaccio Env Sci W Boxlord, MA Lynn F. Mikolajczak Psych Webster, MA David H. Milks History North Brookfield, MA David P. Miller CS Eng Brooklyn, NY Karen Miller Poli Sci Danvers, MA Sherri Lynn Miller Educ Wilbraham, MA Sharon Denise Mills HRTA Elmont, NY F. Del Mintz English Sheffield, MA Patricia M. Mirisola Comm Stu Andover, MA Suzanne Missert Comm Stu Framingham, MA Gregory G. Mitchell Mktg Chelmsford, MA Michael A. Mitrook Comm Stu Shirley, MA Ieffrey Moelis CB Fin Lawrence, NY Iames C. Molignan History East Weymouth, MA Ieffrey Hollis Molk Acctng Wayne, Nl Catherine Monahan Com Rec Everett, MA Ivan E. Monserrate SciencefZooI Rio Piedras, Puerto Maria Luisa Monserrate Mass Comm Wellesley, MA Iennifer Montgomery-Rice Comm Stu Belfast, Maine Robert S. Montgomery-Rice Poli Sci Amherst. MA Lance G. Montigny Narest Southbridge, MA Alcides Montrond Chem Boston, MA Donald Scott Moore Elec Eng Centerville, MA Iudith Moore Psych Stoneharn, MA Dave Morel Sport Mgt Westboro, MA Roxanne Morgan English Newton, MA Patrick M. Moriarty IS Holyoke, MA Van L. Morrill GB Fin Needham, MA Diane Elizabeth Morris An Sci Wenonah, NI Kayla V. Morrison Poli Sci Bloomfield, Ct Tammy I. Morrison Com Rec Westwood, MA Erin E. Morrissey Comm Stu Attleboro, MA Ieff T. Morton Art Andover, MA Allison E. Moniviclt Comm Stu Bridgewater, MA Bemice Mosca Comm Stu Westport, Cl' Bethanne Mosltov IS Scotia, NY Edward L. Mouzon Zool Bronx, NY Christopher L. Muise Poli Sci Mansfield, MA Beverly Mullaney Ex Sci Cohasset, MA Elizabeth M. Mullen English Newton, MA Gail K. Mullen GB Fin Scituate. MA lames T.F., Mullowney Ir. Chem Belmont, MA Randy Marlene Mulsman Educ Peabody, MA Dennis A. Munroe Sport Mgt Lynnfield, MA Iames Muri Chem Eng Ware, MA Cynthia M. Murphy Ceog Westwood, MA Ioanne F. Murphy Psych Chicopee, MA Iohn I. Murphy Ir. Westminster, MA Patrick M. Murphy English Springfield, MA Paul R. Murphy Mgt Medford, MA Scott P. Murray Elec Eng Concord, MA Sean Murray Ind Eng Brighton, MA Sheryl E. Murray Educ Abington, MA Suzanne M. Murray Econ Saugus, MA Therese Munay Music Ed Winchester, MA Ethel M. Musbach Educ Becket, MA Douglas P. Musco Poli Sci Leiba, Pr Steven I. Musich Acctng Manasquan, Nl Ronald Myerow Design Swampscott, MA Andrew I. Myerson BDIC Dover, MA f Myersonf 277 i.. l, ll Q Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Aurele Lamontagne MAIOR: Wildlife and Fisheries HOMETOWN: Longmeadow, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Nine ACTIVITIES: None What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? The wildlife and fisheries department consists of a bunch of people sitting around talking about fish. lt's a very relaxed atmosphere. l think UMass is too liberal. Students are so liberal that they have lost their per- spective on things. They make a big deal out of little things. Core requirements are the best requirements the University has. As an undergraduate there are too many majors and each of them are very specific. Core classes make the education here well rounded. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? l think the llZoo Mass" reputation is gone. l have talked to people that don't go to school at UMass and they don't refer to it as a zoo. The "Zoo Mass" reputa- tion may have been true in the 1960's and 1970's but now UMass certainly doesn't deserve the reputation of being a zoo. bf lvlyslivviec ., . ,f. if 'N . . . xg. rug? wr gr 1 .9 ,252 uw . f 1 .gg Q. , .17 - .4 1 3 H 7iV'1f4,si.j:, . ' . , "i:.':::- -.,j:Z ,- . "-1534, My i i .gf ' " 3 ' ' ' . iv 19115: iq 4 6.34 I A . ' I x X' If 5 I , x if I tt:- fl-'H c' , if I ' if Stanley Mysliwiec Mgt Hrilynltv MA David Asher Nahor CB Fin Urnoltlint-, MA Stephen F. Narey GB Fin Holyoke, MA Gerardo Narvael HRTA Amherst, MA Tracy Nashel English Fort Li-if, NI Ellen L. Nasuli leg Stu Hyrle Park, MA Cynthia 8. Nathans Psych Billenra, MA Andrea I. Natotl Poli Sri Mention, MA Craig Naugle CB Fin Missoula, MT Marjorie A. Naylor Comm Stu Harwich, MA Edward M. Nazaretian lr. Mgt Natick, MA Charles A. Neal IV Astron New lebanon, Nt Christine A. Nee French South Boston, MA Dale W. Neely Mech Eng Bellingham, MA Greg Neeles English Sprrnglield, MA Ann M. Nelson Music Ed Hudson Falls, Ny Roberta Nelson HRTA Wenham, MA AI Neri HRTA St lames. NY Kirsten Nesetka Econ Milton, MA lenniter Neubaure Econ Carver, MA Randy H. Nevelofi Poli Sci Staten Island, NY Mark Newman Psych Indianapolis, IN Wayne A. Newman, lr. HRTA Bedford, MA Sandra l. Newson HRTA Malden, MA Feona C. Neysmith Fash Mktg Hollis, Queens, NY john K. Ng Eng Allston, MA Alexlander G. Nichols Econ Brewster, MA loseph M. Nigro Mgt W Springfield, MA lynn E. Nigro HRTA Arlington, MA Douglas M. Nixon WD Tech Framingham, MA Antonio D. Nobles Econ Dorchester, MA Christine Nobrega HRTA Duxbury, MA john A. Nolan IS Butler, PA Therese M. Nolan HRTA Las Vegas, NV D. Michael Noonan English Croveland, MA Karen M. Noonan COINS Framingham, MA Kerry A. Nordstrom Home Ec Yarmouth, MA Sonja K. Nordstrom Elec Eng Westwood, MA Raymond Noreau Psych Falmouth, MA I. Gregg Norris Food Sci Westboro, MA loyce Norteman Psych N. Attleboro, MA lenniter L. North Poli Sci Valatre, NY Thomas Patrick Norton English Centerville, MA Scott Alan Nottall Acctng Taunton, MA lon Novak Econ Chicopee, MA Robyn A. Novitz Mktg Stoneham, MA Linda Nutting Poli Sci Duxbury, MA Daniel W. O'Brien Mgt Cohasset, MA Eugene O'Brien Env Des Waltham Kimberly C. O'Brien Comm Stu Melrose, MA Robert l. O'Brien Econ Beverly Hills, FL lane E. O'Connor Comm Stu Worcester, MA Peter A. O'Connor IS West Roxbury, MA Brian E. 0'Donaghue English Reading, MA Barbara M. O'Donovan Math Newton. MA Daniel C. O'Hayer Stepc Reading, PA Alicia OBrien IEXOR Boston, MA Christine E. OBrien Int Des Topslield, MA Edward B. OBrien Poli Sci Chelmsford, MA john I. OBrien lr. Comm Stu Newton, MA Kathleen P. Obrien Educ. Wellesley, MA Nancy E. OBrien Econ Topslield, MA Paul I. OBrien Mktg Winchester, MA Richard L OBrien Soc Shrewsbury, MA Robert I. OBrien Phil Williamsburg, MA Scott Bailey OBrien Econ Boxford, MA Robert I. Odto HRTA Cambridge, MA Paul OConnell Classics Braintree, MA C. 0Conners Educ Metheun, MA Dennis OConnor Ex Sci Dedham, MA Michael K. A Odur Poli Sci1A1ro Am Stu Worcester MA Charles Mikel Oglesby CB Fin Newton Highlands, MA Oglesbyf 279 In addition to a large internship program, the Univer- sity boasts an equally impressive foreign exchange program. However, like the internship program, the majority of seniors surveyed did not study abroad. Out of the seniors, only six reported attending school in another country, while 40 spent all their semesters at UMass. Some of the countries UMass seniors visited were: Israel, Ireland, Puerto Rico, and Canada. Apparently, fear and apprehension were the prima- ry reasons why such a large number of seniors did not leave the United States to study. But, interestingly, many seniors did not know about the exchange pro- gram. ul didn't really know about the program or where it was located," one senior said. uMaybe if l heard or read a little something on it, l might have gone on an exchange." Those few seniors who did study abroad said the experience enhanced their education and opened their eyes to another culture. -john MacMillan , . I va f,, 2. 33' if 'nip 'i . 4 E- , -,. ..-.3 xx if A , Xi-'iv Ii - F E 1 if 'V 5 All L.. Charles I. Ohlannessian llrar Eng Br.itntn'rA NM Q -' Mark Edward OLaInr Errrnflkyrh Nr-wtnn Heights MA lustine D. Olansky Lumnt Stu Psyftt NiAv.'ir.rt MA Susan Olanyk Civ Eng Sunilerlanrl MA lanet M. Olcott Hum Serv Nantucket MA Sharon E. Olderlshaw English Amherst, MA ' David R. Oleary Mgt Foxboro, MA E E Thomas M. Oleary Elec Eng Foxhuruugh, MA lulie Olelsky Poll Sci Owings Mills, MD L ,AN '. Q. 2 ', -"' s I ' Craig Roland Oliver Mktg Needham, MA " ' ,, xr f ' ' 7 Christine Oneil Comm Stu Charlestown, MA V - t Laura Oppedisano Comp Lit Arlington, MA Paul Oserrano UWW Amherst, MA X' ' ' lames E. Oshea Econ East Boston, MA lody K. Osinofl An Sci Pearl River, NY X lulia Ott Hurn Nut Newfoundland, Nl H A leffrey Oxenhom HRTA Wayne, Nl - A- i Amy Pacheco Mktg Maynard, MA sp,-V l , y , ,Xt 2? , 1 Wayne R Pacheco Econ Fall River, MA t 1 - Debra A. Packard Mech Eng Edison, Nl ,I Karen L. Padula LSXR Fall River, MA X" Michele A. Padula Food Mktg Lunenburg, MA Alberto l. Pagan-Malos GB Fin Guaynabo, PR lavier 0. Pagan Mktg Guanabo, PR Georgina Pagliuca Mktg Dedham, MA Kevin R Paige Acctng New Fairfield, CT Miles K. Palhete English Astopa, NY 1. f- rf- 1 1.61" -. A - 5 age I 5 -vw. , 'L' 35 4 'L F, . Y -if I . A Cynthia Palino English Tewksbury, MA - 1 ' if Karen E. Palmer Mktg Hopktnton, MA 1 .91 Keith W. Palmer Sports Mgt Amesbury, MA Q X sc- , -. Y: ,Q ks. ' ' Areti Papanastasiou Art Hist Amherst, MA at , . George A. Papanicolaou Acctngflnlo Northampton, MA :S ' K' . . , I l 4, A H Susan Paprerskt NR Stu Auburn, MA ' .1 - ' Ann M. Paradis Poli Sci Lupenburg, MA ' f H ' Erik c. Park Mktg Lexington, MA Helen Park Biochem Kings Park, NY ful -1' 2 ' - . ' Theresa H. Park GB Fin Andover, MA -- ' 1 T lames Patrick Sport Mgt Orange, MA 'Q 'fr I 4' '- - ' 3, E lames Patrick Orange, MA '- '5 ' gi Gloria M. Patti Psych Amherst, MA 1 - ,t , . .A Y. lohn I. Pattnosh Comm Stu Northampton, MA 'N loni M. Paulo Comm Stu Taunton, MA Katharine A. Payson Educ Belmont, MA ' r Eric M. Fearsall Comm Stu Boxford, MA 10 i fa' 1' ' ' t it f ,, s gs Q 5 4' 5 x .6 X X ' 'X 4 Z ' ' Paul Peczon Ind Eng Arlington, MA Lynne A. Pederzoli Soc Holliston, MA Maureen Pellegri HRTA Sudbury, MA Suzanne Pellegrini Comm Stu Millbury, MA Mark Edward Pelosky STPEC Shrewsbury, MA David Eugene Peniston HRTA Maplewood, Nl Michael G. Pepper Chem Eng Westboro, MA Olivia Maria Pereira Poli Sci!Port New Bedford, MA lacqueline A. Perez French Lawrence, MA ' Brian K. Perreault Acctng Orleans, MA 'Q Douglas A. Perry Theater, Acton, MA T Gil N. Perry GB Ftn Princeton, Nl leffrey M. Perry Env: Des Andover, MA lonathan A. Perry IS Shutesbury, MA Kevin Perry Comm Stu Somerset, MA Madeline L Peters Amherst, MA Robert W. Peters Soc Amherst, MA Kristin Peterson Comm Stu Laura I. Peterson Psych Everett, AM . -fi 'Z QQ 1- ? . jk, ff -Q., I +1-we 4 'Tia L' 'L . , fa ., ' rf ' 'I. 1 A v A Q T 'xl 5- " A , , X ,N Sandra G. Phalen EI Ed Boxforcl, MA loseph T. Phaneuf Econ Groveland, MA Lauren B. Phaneui Mktg Belchertown, MA Patricia Phelan HRTA Norfolk, MA lennifer Dane Phelps Zool Methuen, MA losh Philibert Bot-UH Foxboro, MA David M. Phillips History Greenfield, MA Laura H. Phillips Psych Belmont, MA - David M. Pickering Acctng Wilbraham, MA f Pickering! 281 Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Mark Peterson MAIOR: Science with a COINS concentration HOMETOWN: Danvers, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Six ACTIVITIES: None What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? I think the computer department is one of the best in the state. The University is large but I like it. The core requirements are'a good idea but I didn't like the language requirement because in my major I have to learn many languages like Pascal and Fortran. lt's a good idea to have a general knowledge of what UMass offers and it gives me an idea of what's hap- pening outside of my major. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? In some respects 'Zoo Mass" fits. I could not live in Southwest, I only go there when I want to party. As a whole I don't think UMass deserves to be called a zoo. There are parties like anywhere else but the zoo repu- tation gives UMass a bad name. 2821 Pierce 1.3 , . 5.5! I iv wwf' I , -R. A .f F , hr I I X I I . "fl V, K ' I 174 1 .1 , , It ' fs, X ,c- " "P . 'z' .A . .A , .A Q5 S' V' an XI l 1-"Mn x.5. 2 .. -, 5 3 I ., Allyson Pierce Spanish Maynard, MA David james Pietropaolo HRTA Lexington, MA Deborah Piltul Art Chtcopee, MA Lori A. Pimental ME S Dartmouth, MA Susan Pink BtochemfPre-med Norwood, MA john P. Pinson Enal Attleboro, MA Steven j. Pioli Anthro N Easton, MA Steven H. Platts Zool Haverhill, MA Deborah A. Podkowka Acctng Ware, MA Cynthia j. Poirier History Williamsburg, MA Anne Pokorski Mktg Chelmsford, MA Patricia Polishuk Mech Eng Brookline, MA Elizabeth Pollard Mktg Marblehead, MA Tracy Ann Pollastri Mktg Lunenburg, MA David Polunsky Comm Stu Winthrop, MA Theresa Anne Pooler Comm Dis E Longmeadow, MA Ashley Anne Pope Psych Nattll, MA Michael Porter Econ Natick, MA Ellen Portman Mktg Armunk, NY Donald C. Poulin Mktg Easthampton, MA Heidi M. Poulin Comm Dis Easthampton, MA Tom Power Bus Westboro, MA Elizabeth D. Powers Mgt Salem, MA Mary B. Powers Zool Worcester, MA Paul G. M. Powers Psych Braintree, MA jeff R. Powlus HRTA Burlington, VT Mark S. Pratt IS No Attleboro, MA Randall Prescott Elec Eng Amherst, MA Ronald E. Press Elec Eng Natick, MA joseph R Presti Good Mktg Burlington, MA Edward Alexander Price Mech Eng Sandwich, MA Michael Prince lnd Eng Franklin, MA Sandra Prioleau HRTA Boston, MA Amy Prohaska Comm Stu Marblehead, MA Phyllis Provost Comm Stu Wenham, MA David B. Pmskin Civ Eng Framingham, MA Arthu.r Andrew Prutsalis Mgt Burlington, MA Aris Psyhogeor GB Fin West Roxbury, MA Rob Puchniak Econ Peabory, MA Andrea Pugsley Econ Dorchester, MA james j. Puleri IEXOR Sheffield, MA Gayla j. Puliafico Art Ed Rutland, MA Catherine A. Pulstort Ind Eng Crestview Hills, KY Debra A. Pulsinelli Psych Brockton, MA Guy E. Pumiglia Elec Eng Sunderland, MA Lisa A. Putis Fash Mktg Wyckoff, Nj joseph Vmcent Puzzi An Sci Blandford. MA Patricia A. Queeney Acctng Wakefield, MA Heidi Ann Quesada Poli Sci Townsend, MA Susan ll Quigley Fash Mktg Marblehead, MA james R Quitadamo Econ Shrewsbury, MA joel Rabinowitz Mgt Old Bethpage, NY Daniel Radadt Medt Eng Swampscott, MA Stephanie M. Radochia AFEC Vthlmington, MA Ramin Rahimi Micro Lexington. MA Michael Ramirez Acctng Spring Valley, NY Wendy S. Rand Psych Osford, MA joseph C. Randall Env Sci Chestnut Hill, MA Mary Beth Randall Educ Greenheld, MA Susan Randall Nursing Norwood, MA joseph P. Randazza Mgt Lowell, MA Kathleen A. Rando Acctng Stoneham. MA jonathan N. Ranger English Manchester, MA Lynn M. Raposa An Sci North Attleboro, MA Adam William Rasltin Math!Econ Pittstield, MA Dan Rasmussen Math Westwood, MA Marta A. Rauscher Mktg Berlin, MA Robert Ravens History Norwood, MA Terri S. Ravitz Home Ec Cambridge, MA Debra Raymond Educ Plainville, MA Daniel j. Reagan English Shrewsbury, MA Brenda Reardon Fash Mktg Sudbury, MA Reardon! 283 ,Ml : i it t I . iam I 'E A i y? 1 y , , s Photo by Judith Fiola NAME: Bill Bushnell MAJOR: Mechanical Engineering HOMETOWN: Georgetown, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Ten ACTIVITIES: None What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? For my first couple of years at UMass I didn't like the departmental requirements because they were man- datory courses designed to weed out many students. The remainder of the requirements were better be- cause they were mainly electives. The advanced courses were very specific and easier to follow. I don't like the core requirements because they were a waste of time . . . I guess I'm not a well rounded student. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? Because I've been here for ten semesters I have noticed a drastic change in the party atmosphere. For the most part the change in the drinking age has limited partying on campus. I think UMass was a zoo when I first came but I definitely wouldn't call it a zoo now. 284! Reardon , c, E X l l , , - -.1 Q ' TF- I ij' - f ' 'z ' V . ' ,, -Eli i - Q V , J 'lfijv v 'Q we 1 'S 3 Q cl, l my t l ,A ll P , x. 'S we . "- c , V Q.. la- Y:- ,aq 4-I .,. 1'-v us , cf. , W ii X' ,wvvx , ' 6 .X .sw . if 3 4 4 Mi 2:- 1 4, Q' 7 A f, . A ' " 15 ' 1' ' 7- ,, .fi V? f- -, xii - 12:12 I - - ,zg-25? V, ' ' f fl' A V- f A ' in ' - ' fig , ' ' +" ' "'- -. - . - ff, ' f wgvq ' V. , ,'.,, if ' ,: ,,.,'-N. . . t-Qq,::.' H . ". 'f N11 ', ., .1-,Cs -si -. -: sr f f -,l es ,'f'-' 'f'-fs . -" lane E. Reardon Psych Franklin, MA Mark R. Reardon Acctng Franklin, MA Anthony A. Rebello Env Sci South Hadley, MA Eric L. Recoon CB Fin Williamsville, NY Sharon Redtield Acctng Danvers, MA Mark Redlich Comm Stu New Millord, Nl Matthew Regan Env Des Dover, MA Elaine H. Reichert Educ South Deerfield, MA David R. Reid Econ Belllngham, MA Ann T. Reilly Elec Eng So Walpole, MA Richard Reinemann Mech Eng Medileld, MA Albert O. Reinhardt Ill Dalton, MA Carole L. Reis lS Sturbridge, MA Thomas F. Reis Mktg Medtied, MA Shari Beth Reiser Mktg Marblehead, MA Edward R. Remondi lr. Econ Pembroke, MA Deneen M. Renaud Math Colchester, Ct Leigh Resides Econ West Chester, PA Amy B. Resnick Home Ec Norwell, MA Amy Rex Sov East Eur Stu Foxboro, MA lames C. Reynolds GB Fin Cheshire, MA Thomas E. Rezendes Acctng Kingston, MA Richard Alan Ricardi EconfHist Westboro, MA Chris Ricci Elec Eng Scituate, MA lisa M. Ricci Psych Somerville, MA Celeste Rice Biochem Worcester, MA Melissa Rice HRTA Amherst, MA Robert L. Rice Econ Westport, CT Mlliam Richards English No Attleboro, MA William S. Richardson Acctng Ware, MA Caroline V. Richter Comm Stu Scarsdale, Ny Charles Douglass Riddle Poli Sci Springfield, MA loann Riddle Comm Dis Tewksbury, MA Inna M. Rigau-Medina Mgt Rio Piedras, PR Damon B. Riley Psych Braintree, MA Gregory S. Riley Ind Eng Arlington, MA David Riordan Comm Stu Wakefield, MA lanet B. Rishman Comm Stu Medford, MA Lisa B. Riskin Comm Serv Spring Valley, NY lanet Risman Comm Stu Medford, MA Glenn P. Ritchie Fash Mktg Medford, MA Paul A. Rivenburg Mktg Acton, MA Lori Rizk Amherst, MA Alan Robbins Needham, MA Roberta Robertson Acctng Amherst, MA Susan lean Robichaud Soc Methuen, MA Andrew M. Robinson Mgt Framingham, MA Carole E. Robinson Amherst, MA Mark Robinson Mktg Dumont, Nl Paul Robinson Chem Eng Brockton, MA Donna Robison Food Sci N. Weymouth, MA Kevin R Rocha Comm Stu South Dartmouth, MA Lynda G. Roche LSXR Boxford, MA Michelle Rodney Leg Stu Amherst, MA Gwenn E. Rods HRTA Dover, MA Lisa C. Rogell Mktg Baldwin, NY Allison E. Rogers Psych Bonita, CA james F. Rogers lr. GB Fin Reading, MA Stacey Rogers Psych Andover, MA David Rohrer Sports Mgt Wingham, MA Mark Rohrer Poli Sci Wingham, MA Maria Roldan Educ Springfield, MA Gary N. Romantz Ind Eng Parsippany, NY Patricia Romer Educ Westboro, MA Kimberley R. Ronca Art!Writing Garrison, NY Mary Rooker History Vihlliamsburg, MA Lisa A. Rose Elec Eng N. Drghton, MA Cynthia L Roseberry Art Berlin, MA A. Rosenbaum Mktg Carolyn H. Rosenbaum lS Framingham, MA Lynsey S. Rosenberg Theater Marblehead, MA Stanley Rosenberg lr Zool Quincy, MA Rosenberg! 285 fi Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Wayne Pacheco MAIOR: Economics HOMETOWN: Fall River, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Nine ACTIVITIES: Intramural Sports, Brown Olympics What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? I had a great time at UMass but I would have had more fun if I didn't have to take classes. On the whole I loved it, especially the social atmosphere. I also learned a lot. I don't agree with the economic depart- ment's political stance but they prepared me for a job after I graduate. I already have a job lined up. I think students should take more than 100 level courses for core requirements. They are too general, The language requirements and writing requirements should be more intense and I think at least one course in public speaking should be required. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? The IIZoo Mass" reputation definitely hurts the school. I have noticed that the reputation has practi- cally disappeared since my freshman year. UMass pro- vides a good mix of education and social life. 286fRosenstein vt se.. s I r Q V, s. we I X I Q 4 I 'A - Howard S. Rosenstein Acctng Newton, MA Pamela G. Rosenthal Mktg Winchester, MA loseph F. Rosewame Mech Eng Leverrftl, MA Alison P. Ross Comm Stu Newton, MA l loanne Rossetti English Newton, MA Danny Roth Civ Eng Wanaque, Nl letfrey Roth Gb Fin Somerset, NI y ' l Vanessa Roth Acctng Huntington, NY X Glenn Rothstein GB Fin Old Bridge, NI In Q vi-H ill' r in I , Zi , 'A Peter C. Todondo Elec Eng Weymouth, MA - ,if . " Y f Rosemary Roudauysen Art Hist Prttstield, MA I i lames Rowan lr. . it Q l r ' A ' , A. Frederick D. Rowe Ill Econ Longrneadow, MA "., - Karen l. Rowe PsychfSpantsh Wilmington, MA ' A E Kathryn M. Rowe PE Stratharn, NH . Dana O. Roy Ceol Adarns. MA ' lames A. Royce Env Desfland Arch Marlboro, MA rt' rfl"9P r," ' ' A .. Anita L. Roye ISfEng Orange, CT Karl R ROIBK Econ Greenfield, MA Paula Ru lnt Des Marlboro, NI Andrew I. Rubin Poli Sci Longmeadow, MA Marc F. Rubin Zool Lexington, MA Steven Rubin Mgt New Bedford, MA Susan Lee Ruboy Comm Stu Norwood, MA Amy M. Ruda Psych Great Neck, NY lack Rudinsky Math Sharon, MA lay M. Rudinsky Pub Health Randolph, MA Dehorah A. Rugg Painting Worcester, MA Lisa A. Rupprecht CB Fin Pittsfield, MA Charles H. Russell Phil Longmeadow, MA Philip A. Russell Poli Sci Brockton, MA Christine M. Ryan GB Ein Norwood, MA Elizabeth G. Ryan Sport Mgt Hyannis, MA Mary T. Ryan Poli Sci Methuen, MA . Karen E. Saalfrank English Andover, MA ' Craig A. Sable HRTA Randolph, MA i Debra A. Sahourin Mgt Holyoke, MA Athanasios Salarikas Elec Eng Amherst, MA Margery Safran CB Fin Andover, MA Rebecca Sage Mktg Natick, MA Melkon Sahagian Mktg Southboro, MA Harold l. Salant Econ Amherst, MA Peter T. Salem Ind Eng N Reading, MA Stephanie Ann Sallah Mgt Glocester, MA Richard Salzman Mech Eng Brookline, MA Nicola Sambazis HRTA New York, NY Linda Samuelian Psych Dedham, MA Diane Maria Sanabria Music Ed Sunderland, MA Kevin Sanhom Econ W, Springfield, MA leannette M. Sanchez Educ Rosa Bayamon, PR Bruce Sandler Econ Needham, MA . Kimberly A. Sanford Elec Eng Burlington, MA loseph C. Santangedo CS Eng West Newton, MA r Scott Thomas Santarella lS Norwalk, CT ' i ' 11 32 Qiifii ,I G? Lisa Santoto Mech Eng Wantagh, NY ' . 5 Stephanie C. Sargeant MgtfMktg Dorchester, MA ij. V if X Helinette C. Sarmento Eash Mktg S. Dartmouth, MA ii, H, f f 'f - . ,- Richard sasai zoo: Newton, MA Z., i 3 ,5 Amyu L. Sasiela Psych Sudbury, MA Ex if Peter V. Sattler Econ Springfield, MA "lg Kimberly A. Savage Int Des Uxbridge, MA it 1' """ Susan S. Savoy Comm Dis Concord, MA 1 I I.isa L Sbrocca Italian Winchendon, MA r ., Alisa M. Schachter Psych Wayside, Nl Suzanne F. Schaeller Mktg Holland, PA Sandra M. Scheer Acctng New Canaan, CT Susan Lynn Scher Acctng New City, NY Randi Schey Mgt Parsippany, Nl Karl Schieneman Mktg New York City, NY Maureen Schilke Psych S Grafton, M.A Karen Schiller Psych New York. NY YTDT , Schiller! 287 N. 'Z Photo by Judith Fiola NAME: Wendy Rand MAIOR: Psychology HOMETOWN: Oxford, MA U SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Eight ACTIVITIES: Residence Assistant, Brown Olympics Sylvan Area Government, Brown House Council What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? I love UMass, its a great school but the psychology department has its problems. The department has a good faculty but there are a lot of internship require- ments for students who want to do an internship that are discouraging. The requirements also aren't varied enough and there are too many of them. I think it's important that new students have a diverse educa- tion. When the University requires many courses it de- feats the purpose of taking courses that are interesting to the student. Exploring courses in the early years is important but confining in later years. From what you a fitting label for the into "l61ff'925.5::f . I 'W f W W , I 4 Z' E5 . in , .,,i,-,.,i f M., , , l 1 r J- I if , fc 4 , v 4, 417' ff, gf f ' 5 f f , ,Q 2, 1 1 J' i , V, ns, -,,i.,,.z,,. ,g my -v- ':gr-1-:'1j:v.? 1 f s 3 X Q 7 f I " ff 1 2 .1 1 V 4 ' 1-, .r ,I tial ,4 61 Y i l . ',I:Q1Q:Q'Q:E9 . - " 'V' ,5.E,E,1r:'135 .' 25 .5 ' , eff 'f:1:5-- fps - -A :SEM at ' fi? cf, . I , 'fi- , A as -.' ' K sg f ' . . K V ill A ' l T N , I J N3 0 vs -f.. Q .1 . ., ,az ., r 19 s ' I A f ev f' ,A Y 7 . G 'J 7+ 5. ' , ' if ,lg J' f - . , . 1 - ,ui hi , ' . 1 ,X J. I, - Dianna Schlegel Educ Newburyport, MA Sarah C. Schlesinger Psych Brookline, MA Patrick Schollard Env Des Framingham Neil Robert Schriever HRTA Brooklyn, NY Suzanne M. Schropler Educ Stamford, CT David R. Schwartz FAfAstro Warwick, Rl Eric L. Schwartz Sport Mgt Framingham, MA Denise M. Scialabba Fash Mklg Sudhury, MA lean M. Scott Educ Wakefield, MA lennifer A. Scott History Beverly, MA Maria B. Scudeve Zool Norten, MA Elizabeth L. Scullin Psych Newton Ctr, MA David R. Sears Hrst Amherst, mA Dara lill Segal ALR Econ Framingham, MA Ruben M. Segal Acctng Randolph, MA Lauren Segarra Stpe: Farmrngham, MA Amy Seiden Psych New York, NY Caroline Seitel Comm Stu New City, NY Ted Selia Elec Eng Amherst, MA Douglas E. Selkirk Acctng Northampton, MA loshua L. Semeter Elec Eng Brockton, MA Martha A. Senn Chem Millers Falls, MA Dianne H. Serra Acctng Betord, MA L. Scott Sena Civ Eng San Turce, PR Karen M. Sexton Biochem Berkeley Hts., Nl Philip K. Seymour Ent Uxbridge, MA Kelly Shaffer Comm Dis Chelmsford, MA Michael S. Shairs Psych Rowley, MA loel E. Shamon Acctns Bedford, MA Barbara E. Shamroth CB Fin West Hartford, CT Susan Lynne Shanbaum Educ Southbridge, MA lamison Shane Econ Hanson, MA Ionathan A. Shanield Econ!Phil Natick, MA Michael Shapiro Acctng Lynbrook NY Michelle Shapiro Gb.Ein Weston, MA David Sharin Food Mktg Econ N Woodmere, NY Meg E. Shatos Acctng!HR Royalston, M.A Michael Shaughnessy COINS Worcester, MA Shannon Shaughnessy LSR Easthampton, MA William Shaw Mech Eng East Longmeadow, MA Karen C. Shea An Sci W Medford, MA Nan Shea Educ Springfield, MA Scott F. Shea Pre-Med Milford, MA Lisa A. Sheafer HRTA Methuen, M.A Kenneth F. Shecham IR Econ Billerica, MA Catherine A. Sheedy Poli Sci Weymouth, MA Laurence M. Sheedy Leg Stu Dedham, MA Elizabeth Ann Sheehan MathfCOlNS New Bedford Lambert C. Sheng Mktg Livingston, Nl Gary W. Shepherd AIR Econ Townsend, MA Scott I. Shepherd Theater New Bedford, MA Steven D. Sheridan Civ Engin Saugus, MA Kimberly Sherman BDIC Kendall Pk, Nl Colleen Sherry English Bridgewater, MA Helen M. Sherry Econ Dedham, MA Holly I. Sherwood Comm Dis Beverly, MA lames Barry Shields Econ West Roxbury, MA David Shimkus Psych Worcester. MA Barbara M. Shlosser lS!Hist Wilbraham, MA Gary Blake Shotz Music Sharon, MA Soraya A. Shuykri GB Fin Framingham, MA Michail Shuman Poli Sci Brookline, MA David A. Shumsky Elec Eng Belmont, MA Mariory G. Siagel Educ Newton Centre, MA Robert N. Siegel Poli Sci Lexington, MA Scott Silva BDIC Amherst, MA Karen Silverberg Comm Stu Williamsville, NY Carin Mae Silverman Hum Serv Lexington, MA lon I. Silvemtan Psych Lynnfreld, MA Diane Silvia Elec Eng North Reading, MA Ephlyn Simms Boston, MA Patty Smyth, Music Simms! 289 Photo by Judith Fiola NAME: Dennis McDonough MAIOR: Anthropology HOMETOWN: North Quincy, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Ten ACTIVITIES: Undergraduate Student Senate, Brown House Council President and Treasurer What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? UMass has a very good anthropology department. The students in'the department are not cut-throat competitors among themselves. Instead there is a feel- ing of comradeship. The anthropology department is one of the top five in the country partly because of the helpful and enthusiastic professors. I wouldn't hesitate to recommend UMass to other students and I would attend UMass again. As an anthropology student l think core require- ments are a good idea. Sometimes they were a pain to take but many employers look for well rounded stu- dents. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? 'lZoo Mass" is there if you look for it but mainly the reputation is a thing of the past. Many students here are offended by it because being a UMass student requires a lot of hard work. 7'9fVSimollari .,.A, -.,11:1.gi4:fy.,- ' '.4,:, f 1 1. , ?i':'Ei51,: ly, K --zzf v Q, '1 rg., -:f"",F ' ' - 7 1219-5: 4123134 'Z ft' A '1' 'EE ' QQ X we -:11 , , I N K.-"T f , ... off, 53, ,f I I 17 .A ' QC A W , . , 3 .,1,- by 252' '74 F' iw: , 'ff W, 9 " '4- af ' Q . E? M 'W rv i f ,f 7 ' , se' itfgf fn , i 5:-1-q. V - ia :ff .'.:gg15Q2f , .W W I 'HJ'-sq X .-sk ' ff f f, fa s if af , i 2. , 4' 1 .. ,. -x , f... if X 4 tc X 3. to v- x J Q 1 'S .Q r. ku., . f fl " S ' 2-,V 5'-7 1-.3:-- V- -- - -' , , f vs ' ' 1 f 'vi 4 'it ,- A Y' f ,, rw , h -L .A , -. i Ar, A ' dh Itgrw -1' ,.., -sb Michael D. Simollari Corrtm Stn E Walpole, MA Iennifer Simon SDC Fairfield, CT Timothy S. Simon Eler Eng Longmifarluw, M! Barbara Simpson Nursing Amherst, MA Aaron L. Sinder Soc Sunderland, MA Dino Singas IEOR Worcester, MA David P. Singer CS Eng Beverly, MA Wendy Ellen Singer Comm Dis Pembroke, MA Iosephine Sinner Poli Sci Casselton, ND Paul E. Sirois Civ Eng Lynntreld, MA Rebecca Rachel Skies Comm Dis Worcester, MA Fredrick E. Slavin Econ Hull, MA Lawrence M, Slavittev WFBIO Needham, MA Cathy A. Sledz lSfArt Hrst Bethlehem, PA Ieffrey T. Slovin Acctng!Econ Amherst, MA Andrew Small Comm Stu Arlington, MA Steve Smalley Zool Carlington, MA Lucy Smiley COINS Wayland, MA Annette V. Smith Hum Nut Mattapah, MA Braden E. Smith Ch E Norwood, MA Brenda L. Smith Math Winehendon, MA Bmce M. Smith Mech Eng E Weymouth, MA Daniela Smith Mgt Northfield, IL Darlene Smith Fash Mktg Holyoke, MA David D. Smith COINS Amherst, MA Douglas I. Smith An Sci Succasunna, Nl Leslie R. Smith Comm Stu Newton, MA Lynne Alison Smith CB Fin Stratford, CT Neff A. Smith UWW Pittsfield, MA Neil S. Smith CS Eng Randolph, MA Patrick E. Smith Civ Eng So. Deerfield, MA Paul Andrew Smith Ill HRTA Marlboro, MA Paula E. Smith Econ Falmouth, MA Robert A. Smith Ind Eng Foxboro, mA Timothy Smith GB Fin Syracuse, NY Tracey K. Smith Fash Mktg Pass Christian, MS Vallerie L. Smith Poli Sci Wilton, CT Lori I. Snapper Fash Mktg Canton, MA Tracey Alyne Snow Leg Stu Seekonk, MA Heidi I. Snyder Poli Sclflntl Comm Rochester, NY Iames Sockol Sports Mgt Needham, MA Adolfo I. Socorro Ramos COINS Rio Piedras Pto Rico David N. Soderstrom Chem Lexington, MA lulie A. Soderstrom Psych Lexington, MA Sunchul Solm Elec Eng Amherst, MA Robin Beth Solod Mktg Harvard, MA Michael Andre Sophinos STPEC Longmeadow, MA Adam Eric Sorota Comm Stu Newton Centre, MA loan Soucy Geron Newton, MA Mark Soukup Econ Lexington MA Noelle D. Southwick Econ Natick, MA Ellen Sowe Ex Sci Westboro, MA Kevin I. Spagnuolo Econ N. Grafton, MA David I. Span GB Fin West Orange, NI Amy B. Sparks Fash Mktg Swampscott, MA Giovanna Spatard Comm Stu Randolph, MA Robert Spayne English Southboro, MA Lisa I. Spelman Econ Lexington, MA Iames H. Spencer Ind Eng Acton, MA lohn Spencer Mech Eng Taunton, MA Elyse Spiegel HRTA Sharon, MA lohh N. Spinney Ir. Acctng Marlboro, MA Caryn Spitz Mktg!Art Morganvrlle, Nl Stacy I. Spiwak Comm Stu Adams, MA Micheal M. Spofford Elec Eng Bedford, MA Sharon L Spooner Mktg Hanover, MA Suzanne Stainman Fash Mktg Swampscott, MA Alexandra L Stanley Fash Mktg Southborough, MA Catherine E. Stanley An Sci Westboro, MA Ioseph E. Stansil Psych Brookline, MA Donald Starsiak Leg Stu East Longmeadow, MA Carolyn Stash HRTA Clinton, CT Stash!291 Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Liz Krupczak MAIOR: Enrivonmental Design HOMETOWN: Chicopee, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Eight ACTIVITIES: East Side Concert, ASLA Student Chap- ter Member What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? My department is one of the best on campus as far as getting a decent job when I leave. The department helps everyone in job placement and giving refer- ences. Core requirements are a good idea but not for me. Linguistics and philosophy for example were to- tally useless for me. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? I don't like 'Zoo Mass". It is totally irrelevant when referring to this University. The attitude of some stu- dents has changed because they don't want to be referred to as uZoo Mass" students. 292!StavroIakes 1 -' mas ' -If ' T352 ' A' ' '.- I 'ff If 'Msg l I I 4 "' 2 t 41 1 A ft , , 1 M 2 1 its f i lvxt - -0- 1 W3 A V ,P Q , .g. gigs ' .-.V fi. ,, ' ' jfgqt f f I y I is r. A -x., xx, V 5 . ,,. Q l , a. ,N ' I l- I ,an , .- . 'E 25" '- . A" 'r E.: 115 ' K- W' rf' 9 1 , ff? 4 .rr 4. ' 'fi L ,MH 4:9 4 I . he Ugg: fy . Qrf' ' 2 . 414 11,4 . 7 fiif if 7 ,,,: 1 . gg- f I' " Y J ., , 5 1, 1 1 ,, f 2 , ' ff I js ' l , ' 1 an biiffz, ' . .-.y,:::,:5-' ,- '2- ' - ' 'w-:g Ha , k I ,ffl t V 1 1 lf, , F f as av 11 e xr 1 4 Kim Slavrolakes Psy: h Port Irfllrlrsrm, NY Peter Steen History Wrlstlyrrrtr, MA Iohn F. Ster:ves Cr1ol!Errm Burlington, MA Lisa M. Stephens COlNSfM.1th Littleton, MA Arthur H. Stephenson lll HRTA!5port Mgt Stvrneham, MA Vicki Stephenson Erlut Gardner, MA Shawn G. Steponate English Chicago, IL Stacy G. Steponate Comm Stu Chicago, IL lertniter E. Stem HRTA Wellesley, MA Laura Stemheim L5 and R Amherst, MA Eric I. Stetson BDIC Bellmore, NY Michele M. Stevens Spanish Plttslueld, MA lauren Diane Stevenson Educ E Harwuck, MA Ruth B. Stewert-Loving Springlreld, MA Susan D. Stiefel Psych Lowell, MA Robert G. I. Slirt Mech Eng Highland Park, Nl Stefanie SQOIIENDEIS HRTA Westbury, NY Andrew Harrison Stone Mktg Needham, MA Amy Storch Educ Newtown, CT Lorelei A. Strobbe Theater Springfield, MA Lindsay E. Stromgren Geog Amherst, MA Margaret Slross Math Loudonville, NY Lori Ann Stuart GB Fin Arlington, MA ludy Studley Comm Dis Plymouth, MA Erika Stuhr PrefPhys Ther Lexington, MA Teri M. Sueiro Home Ec Old Bethpage, NY Patricia Suess HRTA Trenton, Ml Lisa Marie Suleski Spanish Northampton, MA Iohn F. Sullivan Leg Stu Fall River, MA Kathleen M. Sullivan Chem Acton, MA Patricia V. Sullivan Econ Framingham, MA Tara Marie Sullivan English Dover, MA 1'imolhy M. Sullivan Econ Brighton, MA Lynn A. Summers HRTA Canton, MA Kristen Sundra Mktg Bedford, MA Diane Marie Susi Comm Dis Westwood, MA Andrea Swain Pub HeaIthfComm Health Mattapan, MA Ann Marie Swanson Poli Sc: Saugus, MA Karl S. Swanson AXR Econ Hingham, MA Lori-Ann Swanson Southampton, MA Paul C. M. Swanson Classics Winthrop, MA Debbie L. Swartz Educ Stoughton, MA Roberta M. Swasey Music Mansfield, MA Kevin Sweeney Poli Sci Westfield, MA Connie Sweet Educ Quincy, MA Elise M. Sweet lSfWo Stu Concord, MA Karl B. Sweetland CSE No Readrng, MA Marie Swiatlowski Chem Eng Ludlow, MA C.P.P. Swinley HRTA Gloucestershire, Eng Catherine S. Swiss English Shrewsbury, MA Carol Syatt An Sci Needham, MA Gary W. Symolon HRTA Kensington, CT Elizabeth Anne Talbott PE Stanford, CT Elisabeth A. Talis CounfMin Per Amherst, MA Thomas Talucci HRTA Villanova, PA Robert Kwan Tam Fash Mktg Boston, MA Lisa lean Tammaro Acctng Amherst, MA Alice l. Tan Acctng Queens Village, Ny Carla A. Tarantino Home Ec Revere, MA Kristin Tardiff Educ Rehoboth, MA lulie A. Tareco GB Fin Stoughton, MA Suzanne A. Tatarian Fash Mktg Englewood Cliffs, Nl Michael C. Teduits GB Fin Acton, MA Michael R. Tepper Econ New Rochelle, NY Michael T. Terault lSfEng Sunderland, MA Thomas Tero Env Sc: Holltston. MA Brian I. Testamtata Poli Sci W Boylston, MA Sangita Thaveri Home Ec Framingham, MA Michael D. Theodoss Elec Eng Hudson. MA Matthew T. Therrien Eng Dedham, MA Steven A. Thibodeau Sport Mgt Worcester. MA Mary T. Thissell Acctng Needham, MA Thissell! 293 I I 'PN i2-'fZiig,f'f- 11 ' 1 9' 1 My if .D 4.u::.'-,z 1-pf: Q . Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Cathy Stanley MAIOR: Animal Science HOMETOWN: Westboro, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Eight ACTIVITIES: Tilson Horse Farm What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? l think the animal science department is reputable because it gives students both scientific and hands on training. l feel I'm' prepared to graduate and work in my field. The department runs a job placement up- date every week on the bulletin boards and keeps a list of job opportunities. l think the core requirements are a good idea but students can get around them easily by taking nonde- script classes. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? l don't think the llZoo Mass" reputation holds. lt depends on where you are because all the dorms and people are different and some party more than others. I'm not offended by the 'Zoo Mass" reputation be- cause that may be only one person's opinion. 794! Thomas ww -X . Q5 I . as fr P- . . s 'P s . ,. H +: , AT 'S lu , 0- X . ff - - . Q-3:-ef ve , ' Q wg, -' , 'Q 2 ff-Q, , 1 ' ' 'I f , . 1 X Q" z -' High, Y! - -pf ' ' Anne Thomas HRTA Wa-sr Sprlngtrvlrl, MA Rebecca Mae Thomas Chem Northarrtptrm MA Ruth A. Thomas Mgt Cr:-rsnlwld, MA Stephanie R. Thomas hon Srntrh Plains, NI Susan Marie Thomas Errm Nnrwr-Il MA lames R. Thompson lirmhr-m l'hrlarlr-lphra, PA Kelly Thomson Erlur Manasquan, Nl Eric W. Thys Ex Sci Centerville, MA Andrew D. Tiffany Som Lexington, MA Regina T. Till HRTA N Gralton, MA Laura A. Ulsley Comm Stu Amherst, MA Ietlrey Timm Micro Sprrnglteld, MA Stephanie A. Timmons CB Fun Needham, MA Marion Y. Tinsley ISfPoIr 'Sci Boston, MA Daniel 'lisman English East Brunswick, Nl Mindy Dawn Toabe Fash Mktg New Bedford, MA Kelly Ann Tobin Psych Somerset, MA Bmce Todd STPEC Upper Montclair, NI lohn Russell Todd Env Des Worcester, MA lohn Tate Tomis Env Des Florence, MA Murat Tomruk Cs Eng Bebek Istanbul Turkey loel Rhys Tomyl COINS Maynard, MA Peter I. Tonelli Econ North Grafton, MA loanne Tooher Theater Hanover, MA Lauren Ray Toolin GB FIN Northampton, MA Lesley I. Toon Int Des Boston, MA Iill Torla Econ Lowell, MA Michael 1. Torla CS Eng Amherst, MA Stephen Torpey Mech Eng North Attleboro, MA Robert I. Tosti Elec Eng Framingham, MA Farideh Touysserkani Hum Nut Maynard, MA Eric Townsend Env Des Amherst, MA Wilson Bland Townsend II Poli Sci Shrewsbury, MA lennifer Travis-Mcllroy Comm Stu Minnespolrs, MN David E. Trebbe Elec Eng Wilbraharn, MA Loma Trehub Econ Amherst, MA Frederick E. Troy Poll Sct Natick, MA lonathan R. Troy Comm Stu Putnam Valley, NY Mark R Tmdeau WD TechfForestry Waltham, MA Lori E. Truesdale Civ Eng Arlington, MA Peter C. Tsoi Elec Eng Greenwich, CT Stott D. Tuchinsky Biochem Framingham, MA Deborah Tuli Comm Stu Nonvvood, MA Kari Turcogeorge English Lowell, MA Karin Turmail Fash Mktg Framingham, MA Lisa Marie Twamley Hom Ec Framingham, MA Laura E. Tyler Poli Sci Burlington, MA Marianne Tynan HRTA Trumbull, CT lavier F. Ubarri Bus Ad Rio Piedras, PR lames Th Ubertalli Zool Holyoke Leslie A. Upbin Home Ec!Fash Mktg New York, NY leannette Uriarte Env Pub Health Santurce, Puerto Rico Allison Frances Uzzo Fash Mktg Brockton, MA Adalberto Valdez Poli Sci Roxbury, MA Nicholas Valhoulis Econ Groveland, MA Kelly A. Valton Educ Fall River, MA lnge Vanderhoeven HRTA Arlington, MA Amold E. Vandoren Mech Eng Sherborn, MA Dorothy L Vansickle English Amherst, MA Kathleen Ann Vanzeeland Fash Mktg Beverly, MA Susan C. Varrichione Food Sci Maynard, MA Elizabeth A. Vassallo Fash Mktg Worcester, MA Gtristopher Vasseur lll!Educ Tewksbury, MA Elizabeth lane Bastine Poli Sci Macungie, PA Christine Vaz Mgt Atteboro, MA Beth Vendice GB Fin Newton, MA lustin L. Venture GB Fm So Dartmouth, MA lenniter F. Verrill Soc Concord, MA Pedro S. Vieira An Sci YZ 2D Lisboa Portugl Stacy Bigdor Fash Mktg Revere, MA Stuart A. Vinnes Poli Sci Shrewsbury Elizabeth M. Virtue Hum Nut W Newbury, MA f Virtue! 295 "'f'5: " ' 'xr H ,P T fi 'R A Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Leanne Fitzgerald MAIOR: Industrial Engineering and History HOMETOWN: Hudson, MA SEMESTERA AT UMASS: Eight ACTIVITIES: Intramural softball, basketball, and foot- ball What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? l have high opinions about the history department but not the IE department. The history department cares about the welfare of the students. I think the IE professors are more interested in their research than their students. I haven't tried to get a job in the field of engineering because I am going to law school. I chose IE as a major to obtain a technical background. I prefer the core requirements over general educa- tion because the general education program doesn't give the student enough freedom. I enjoyed taking core classes. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? l'Zoo Mass" is not as true as it used to be years ago. There have been a lot of changes since then. The increase in the drinking age and the changes in the alcohol policy helped a lot in minimizing the party atmosphere. l'm offended when people tell me I go to 'lZoo Mass". I chose Ufvtassover Harvard for my un- dergraduate education. 296!Visnaw IQ-ak V Q I Is Q f aj "". , .li. 4 l y O' ve l 4xX A Ano N 1 'J , ' tx stty I i Kc..- rf 'Q gi-gf y :I ZZ' 4-x vt-" E...' - 5 ,. .x , .- on ' ,q. .QC X s":'I' x f . f. s ' t X C A . sf, - '. ,v Q s :- , . X gg,-v 335' Sc iii. " E54 1- 3 U wi l ,va ,4,e- ,4 s 4 . Karen S, Visnaw An 'vt Nprtngtwltl MA Nadine L Vill Mgt f,h.trlrittt: Nt Eric l. Voelker Erun Ptllslwltl MA Grace G, Vorce HRTA Bmthomugh MA Lisa M. Vuillemenot Zoot Melmst- MA Alison Wade Poli 5:1 North Platntir-Id, Nl Lisa M, Wagman Psych East Bridgewater MA Amy E, Wagner English Belmont, MA Keng Wai COINS Boston, MA Thomas A. Waisnor Econ Wakelleld, MA Amy L. Walker Comm Stu Swarnpscott, MA Russell Wallach Sport Mgt Forest Hills, NY Barbara Walsh Ex bc: Agawam, MA Mary C. Walsh English Agawam, MA Kenneth S. Wallon Mgt N Easton, MA David A. Ward Home Ec Boston, MA Nancy Warhaltig Ex Sci Wayne, Nj Valerie E. Warren Comm Stu Chelmslord, MA Michael A. Warlers Inl Des Sunderland, MA Miles Cooper Washbum Econ S Hadley, MA lacquelyn Washington HRTA Philadelphia, PA Kathy Wasltiewicz ECE Amherst, MA Mark R. Wasolyn Sport Mgt Eastharnpton, MA Andrea M. Wasser Ex Sci Pittsfield, MA james F. Webber Econ Franklin, MA Sherrie L. Wedge Studio Art Sunderland, MA Tracey Lynn Wehmeyer Educ Bronx, NY john R. Weinshel Educ N Dartmouth, MA Dani H. Weinstein GB Fin Merrick, NY Michael A. Weinstein COINS W Palm Beach, FL Edward N. Weisman Econ Framingham, MA Michele B. Weiss Mktg Englishtown, Nl Virginia L. Weiss Psych Hingham, MA April jean Wells Zool Amherst, MA linda D. Wendry Elec Eng Holyoke, MA Marie B. Werschler HRTA Wenham, AM Susan Lynne Werschler Mgt Wenham, MA Ann C. Werth Educ Bethesda, MD Catherine E. Wescoll Ex Sci Amherst, MA Teresa A. Wessman Comm Stu No Attleboro, MA judilh A. Wesson AREC Monson, MA Anne Louise West Fash Mktg Norwood, MA Andrew j. Wharton Econ North Andover, MA Kathryn D. White Ex Sci Belchertown, MA Thomas E. While jr. Math Hyannis, MA Michelle Whitehous Educ Westfield, MA jill Whitney GB Fin!Psych Bellmore, Ny Deborah A. Widdison Mgt Sterling, MA Stacy Vlhederlight Comm Stu Stamford, CT j. Marc Meta Chem Pembroke, MA Samuel H. Wilkins HRTA Gloucester, MA Kelley B. Willhite Psych Athol, MA Deborah j. Mlliams English Winchester, MA Ricky Neal Williams Chem Eng Lanesboro, MA Stacie Williams PsychfSoc Lynnfteld. MA james Roy Williamson Psych N Andover, MA Robert john VVilIiamson Civ Eng Acton, MA Christine C. Willis English Reading, MA Lauren M. Mlton English Saugus, MA Waller Winchenbach lll GB Fin Ashland, MA Mark Wisnewski English Belchertown, MA john P. Wisniewski Micro Truro, MA jill Wiswall Attleboro, MA Marcella Woilkowski Sctenceflool Pittsfield, MA Cozy Wolan Comm Stu Forest Hills. NY Marianne Wollenden Poli Sci North Andover, MA Peter G. Wollmeringer GB Fin Framingham, MA Kevin Womack Chem Eng Ipwsich, MA Andrea I. Wong lnt Des Wayland, MA Dexter Wong Elec Eng Lexington, MA Hilda Wong CB Fin Burlington, MA Onyu Amy Wong COINS Robinson Road, HK VVongf297 Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Aldis Ansons MAIOR: HRTA HOMETOWN: Closter, Nl SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Nine ACTIVITIES: Manager of Sylvan snack bar, Brown Olympics, RA selection committee, new student assis- tant What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? I l'm really happy with my department considering I didn't know much about it's prestige. l feel good with what UMass and the HRTA department had to offer me. The professors were great and the extra-curricular activities the University has to offer have increased and developed greatly since my freshman year. l tried to take advantage of courses offered that weren't required. I took initiative in furthering my education. l hope the core requirements don't limit people from doing this or force students to take classes they're not interested in. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? UMass from New jersey and l had not referred to as a zoo. I did not until my first semester here. UMass from my high Massachusetts told I don't think UMass is I I i I l V li it il lx i li Accounting Acctng Afro-American Studies Afro-Am Stu Agricultural 84 Resources Economics A8tR Econ Animal Science An Sci Anthropology Anthro Art Art Art History Art Hist Astronomy Astron Bachelor's Degree with Individual Conc. BDIC Biochemistry Biochem Botany Botany Chemical Engineering Chem Eng Chemistry Chem Chinese Chinese Civil Engineering Civ Eng Classics Classics Communication Disorders Comm Dis Communication Studies Comm Stu Comparative Literature Comp Lit Computer 81 information Science COINS Computer Systems Engineering CS Eng Dance Dance Economics Econ Education Educ Electrical Engineering Elec Eng English English Entomology Ent Environmental Design Env Des Matthew M. Zenni Econ!Poli Sci Fall River, MA Beth Ziegler Econ Sheffield, MA Andrew R. Ztner Econ Middleton, MA loanna R. B. Zink Psych Marshfield, MA Mark Zukerman Mktg Baldwin, NY 4 William W. Wong Econ Brookline, MA - Elizabeth Wood-Fumelli Poli Su Wrfsttirelrl, MA E Colin M. wtmatmry Psych Marshlis-Irl, Mft S Alan H. Woodruff HRTA Wayland, MA ' Hemen wuouwmi rf. Mug N Easton, MA Stephen E. Wooster Math Tyngsboro, MA r Peter Works Civ Eng Millis, MA Kathleen Q. Wortelboer Ceog Amherst, MA L, lj lan Leslie Worthington GBlFin Trumbull, CT Diana B. Wright Mgt Southwick, MA Robert S. Wright Geol Braintree, MA Michael Wysocki Soc No Weymouth, MA Evan A. Yampolsky GB Fin Needham, MA Carole M. Vanchewski Art History Marlboro, MA Derek Sean Yarbough Food Mktg Fall River, MA lenny Yassen FamfComm Serv Stoughton, MA Patricia Ann Young UWW Bethesda, MD Lisa Ristin Fam!Comm Serv Karen Elise Youngstein Mgt Wayne, NY Tat Y. Yuen Elec Eng Brooklyn, NY Susan Vtmker Math Livingston, Nl Christopher Zabik Psych South Hadley, MA lustin A. Zachor Mech Eng Lexington, MA Shahrzad Zarghamee Chem Lexington, MA Paul A. Zatetsky Psych Seekonk, MA Todd Michael Zell Sport Mgt Marion, MA Mark D. Zenevitch Sport Mgt Methuen, MA IN MEMORIUM The Index staff wishes to remember Michael Ed- ward Iayes, a Russian Studies major from Andover, MA. who died in january, 1987. He would have gradu- ated in May, had he lived. Environmental Science Env Sci MIC"0bI0I0SY Micro Exercise Science Ex Sci Music Music Fashion Marketing Fagh Mktg Natural Resource Studies NR Stu Food Engineering Food Eng Near Eastern Studies NE Stu Food Science Food Sci Nursing NUVSIVIB Forestry Forestry PIIIIOSOPIIY Phil French French Physical Education Phys Ed General Business 84 Finance GB Fin PITYSICS PINS Geography Geog Plant Pathology Plant Path Geology Geoi Plant 8r Soil Sciences Pl S Sci German German Political Science Poli Sci History History Portugese Port Home Economics Home Ec Pl'e'D9nfHI PV9'D9DI Hotel, Restaurant 84 Travel Administration HRTA Pl'9'M6diC6I PF9'MGd Human Development Hum Dev PSYCITOIOSY PSYCII Human Nutrition Hum Nut Public Health Pub Health Industrial Engineering Ind Eng Russian Russian Italian Italian Science Sci japanese japanese Social Thought 84 Political Economy STPEC Iournalistic Studies IS Sociology Soc ludaic Studies ind Stu Soviet 81 East European Studies SEES Legal Studies Leg Stu Spanish Spf-1niSh Leisure Studies 84 Resources LSXR Sports Management Sports Mgt Linguistics Ling Theater Theater Management Mgt Wildlife 81 Fisheries Biology WXF Bio Marketing Mktg Wood Science 81 Technology Wood Tech Mathematics Math Women's Studies Wo Stu Mechanical Engineering Mech Eng Zoology ZOOI , Zukerman! 299 Seniors reflect on years at C.I1Vlass IE ff?" . I , V, - 7 ..,,.ZwmowfnsDf,f "" LL.. 4IErrXE Q49 C K AMN-1On , I Pzv Y'PW' Q ,f Photo by Judith Hola NAME: jeffrey Mannheim MAIOR: Industrial Engineering HOMETOWN: East Longmeadow, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Eight ACTIVITIES: Brown Olympics, Intramural basketball What opinionsndo you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? I like my department but sometimes red tape can get in the way. There are somany people here it's hard to get things done quickly. The IE department teaches students how to think and work out problems. The real world will train people to learn their method of working. This is a hard year for engineers to graduate and it's difficult to get interviews. Core requirements are a great idea., It's a necessary part of a well-rounded education. I wish I had more time to take courses outside of my major require- ments. As a freshman I would have said I don't like them but looking back on my education I think core requirements are important. I From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? The "Zoo Mass" reputation bothers me because 'iff' s ' 1---, . Y-,i ,fN7 13' S ' "' f,,ft'i x I 1 F -I Q1- t ' , , 1:1 -1- . ..i--Sf in-if ' Photo by ludith Fiola NAME: Lisa Corcoran MAIOR: Anthropology HOMETOWN: Norwood, MA SEMESTERS AT UMASS: Eight ACTIVITIES: Manager of Sylvan Darkroom, Index, Ski Club, Anthropology Undergraduate Caucus, V.P. Brown Dorm, Intramural Softball What opinions do you have concerning your de- partment and UMass in general? I UMass is a great uhiversity. Being a student here includes learning how to accept responsibility and make decisions. I love the anthropology department and the professors are great. I didn't direct my studies to get a job in the field of anthropology. I chose my major to get my degree in liberal arts and to be well- rounded. I didn't have a problem getting 'a job after graduation. I like the core system better than the new general education system. We had a lot of flexibility and could use the core system in our best interest. From what you observe do you feel "Zoo Mass" is a fitting label for the University? I think since I've been here the "Zoo Mass" that's not the way it is. It's the way it was. The zoo tion is fading. call image is on its way out. The University is what you attend UMass. The make out of it and that is what's important. prevalent within the UMass is i 3OO!Sen1or Interviews ChanoelIor's reception for seniors held at Totman On Saturday, May 23, 1987, under cloudy skies, the Chancellor's Reception for Seniors, otherwise known as "Senior Day," was held. Normally held at Metawaumpe Lawn, the location was moved to Totman Field due to the renovations on the Campus Center. Atypical barbecue menu of hot dogs, hamburgers, salad and desert was prepared by University Food Services. All seniors who attended Cui QQ also received a free t-shirt. In keeping with tradition, senior day provided students with a day to relax after finals and to meet with friends before graduation. -ludith Fiola ' ' V ' 'VADW' . V . .rf 2455, , 4 F fill: Hlfmxvq Zvflf' x : :L , 1 'J'-Q A1547 ' . ."'.f,f' ey-mf 5' .- V- yabff --s . ,rin fs -mf". Tir? Q- . .ff xy., ,Ri Mm- fa ,tg ku ,-Qxfw. wg' -e 4. we A V q,,..j' jj-'LA-:""'gId,,Q. .. , -- ' , , ' eg ae i f ,fi - xr- LLffMg:5f'rf"""'. ,fi in S . .J -Nj 4' Lfffil , Y., 111 , :P C: 'Y -0, f . hvl' " ',t- . Ulf-usa-6 A .7""'t.uq"1"'5K4 -uf i ' R 'WW 5- Pafft. ig:-iff I ,.- , ai-rf sf? -13 .- - . -D ' - f . -.. fd- f' .,-- .,,., . N X 1 ' ' .1 . My I ,if ff5,, R f .- 1 , 4 "" f f , 46' F KN--.. v '- . 'fn " 4 .. - -- 511'- -p . - .V f V Y hi Mm Ngo .,i!hw,,NW, .- . . . b ,h 5 f 1' " ' ' V iw- fgf L H. . X ...Y V ' 7- 133 " f w, '-fl.. ' K . " -1. ffwgx . . 'Tr-H -, , Senior Day is a chance for friends to meet before graduation. These students head for Totman field from Sylvan area. Photos by Kimberly Black gny students came to Senior Day with a group of friends. ' f Chancellor's Reception! 301 30214923 Historic Class of '47 rekindles memories 40 years after college becomes university The charter members of the Uni- versity of Massachusetts relived their memories at their 40th annual reunion of the Class of '47 on campus, among unfamiliar sights and sites, during Alumni Weekend, june 5-6-7. The 100 or so who came to recap- ture their days of wine and roses moved more slowly and talked more rapidly as they tried to catch up on their post-Commencement march into history. The 214 frosh who enrolled as the Class of '47 in September of 1943 at the Massachusetts State College would become 214 alumni of UMass by act of the Legislature, May 6, 1947, when Gov. Robert F. Bradford signed S-533 into law. Among this enlarged class were the first journalists to be graduated. And then-President Hugh P. Baker chose this time to retire, after 14 years at the helm. ln his farewell message to the Class, he wrote that uWe take leave of this campus, you and l, with memories of work and pleasure indis- tinguishable one from the other . . . " The Class of '47 was the first to increase in size, from 127 men and 87 women in the fall of 1943, to 153 men and 121 women at Commencement. Returning veterans of other classes of the early Forties joined to complete their educations under the G.l. Bill. The Class of '47 thus became a hybrid of older students with disparate inter- ests resulting from world-wide travel and wartime experiences. Many of the Class of '47 were in the class only a semester or two to graduation. The all-campus enrollment had now reached 1,533. The Class of '47 brought 'lMaterni- ty Row" into the undergraduate lexi- con. Officially labelled Federal Circle, it was a cluster of Army surplus offi- cer's quarters used to house married veteran-students. It was recognizable by the diapers dancing between coal bins, and where the weekly Collegian was delivered by its tmarriedj editor- in-chief, door-to-door, every Friday. It was also the first time that auto- so 'i 'Q x s ff. Photos by Clayton jones Barbara Young and Betty Riley are happy to be back and are pleased with the current state of UMass. matic washers appeared on campus - in the basement of South College, with cigar boxes as cash registers. Those were the days when the honor system worked, and clothes dryers were yet to come. They were also days of fast and fleeting friendships - now renewed, after 40 years - for most of the Class of '47 were emigres from pre-WWII consortiums. They were the Depres- sion kids, the Prohibition babies and the last of the issue of the Flappers and Lost Generation of the Twenties. "We didn't know it, during that last year of our Great Contentment, but 1946-47 was to mark the end of an era of Military Balls, Sock Hops, Round Robins, hay rides, and moonlight strolls along Lover's Lane, long since stripped of its umbrella of flora and fauna and paved for access to NOPE. Gone, too, are the apple orchards and QJ. corn fields where succulent ears were developed so tender and sweet that they could tand werej eaten on the spot by those dieting lfor financial reasonsj," remembered one of the 47s. So, 100 of the Pioneers came back to catch the wave of memories and to leave with a commemorative title en- graved with the front page of the Col- legian of May 8, 1947, whose banner headline announced that l'College Becomes University As Bradford Signs S-533" in maroon ink la red-letter dayl. The memory session ended with the singing of the 1947 version of the Alma Mater, "Sons of Massachusetts" lmore recently edited to conform to rules about sexist writingfsinging. -Dario Politella Editors note: Dario Politella is a member of the Class of '47 and currently teaches journalism at UMass. COLLEGE BECOMES UNIVERSITY AS BRADFORD SIGNS S-533 1 Rndelilh Krvall- vu ' , , ifnulfhim M i luduwef-ww' -www "uf: Nr uw.n.n,,, ua, I H i a fi til , .. . ii:.1.ii.i.:aEii.:!""'?.1.""N U -'-'-',,,g-1 :s..n.a.ycm-,..,I --un v1n--4vn-- 'gnu -I ma ur-nun i-iv 'shun-tuvn ni i., ""' .' ...:. . . .... -.""-'L'-hT 1...,:- - ':':."'-:"':"' " T:g:4.,.. 3 Tmllif Hamid. Grralul Thi. Year, 5 iq A '. I:":""""""", Will! ll Can On Cnmpiu, Say: Tnmigrgf Q54 :.::-:.:::.':.': QT ' 4.2 3 .L-::::.:-: 12 1 a .:' .- E 3 5-51, -:gg NmSonp,Ehem, I. 1:1-mm ly:1i'."f.7'.2':'I':Z'1.i , ,, f ' r::':.:1'I Cmmu Fm-nd 3:15-E. :J 5:55 mr Q f. 35..- Eie-f:.ii'f'5 '7."."1 iff:-5 553 Left Q E'-",f..:'-I-:fi ff" :"::: : .: ni-.ef-:5'5.:?,-,E E-I'.i:"T-7 ':p':':i-l:'.-2:2 E1 1 .. --...... . .. - L.: 15:1 1-,g ..':::::..1.- ::: ' ' IZTLTLJ ' ug' ------- ::r-:::':: .J.:1x':::- - :1.'r':' 11. . V-1 in-"I: -"-fa aes.-3 :sei-1:-as M:f:'Mf-we ar-41.-" ' 'I 'Cl1".i""l.."". .. :::.-1-.:L:':: : L:--.:-1:-: -gy,-3, , imma. si... 5... : S' L".."4'..': ::,:,..:,.:T: :L "".t.'Jl':T.: rg: :,-3,-L 5 To ua., r..4.a,.. :.':.:..-:.'.1: :,. :a.': ".......,: ::'.:::3-5: :Ja-5: -L., oi 'rm ldv'fl'4v .... ... .-. ..-- -....,...-.. ..,....- .,.. W,--A-N-4:.L..TL:L.. :':'-5:11 FEE 4'-'1"u': Ei:5:':I:"."f:7.5i'Jf'-I IT'-I-'R : :'L"1 r: UNIVERSITY OF MASS,-KCI!l'Sli'I"l'S CLASS or 1947 - Aorn REUNION JUNE 5. 6 and 7, 1987 ll-1- O 'I Jris Chaves Newman, editor of the 1947 Index attended 2 reunion. V . J... 9 Ivldl bww IIII . . n X . A Vi - " - ' N' 1. . ..., warp. '. b I . " ' . . " I Yfff - ' - . V! ' 4 .-ang, -V . . . Q Y - V. ,. . ,A .. -.thy ' . - -V ' . N Y :. 4 -ff-W1 . 4- M ir Y 4-.HH A-.L 5 V: ' ' ' K A i ,... M Photos by Clayton jones rolyn and Walter Trespasz enjoy the banquet during alumni weekend. , Each member of the class of '47 who attended the reunion received a plac- que of the front page of the Collegian which announced the change of the schooI's name. fine ,""l3-3,,',. IFE? Most who attended the reunion had fun catching up with old friends and acquaintances. 40th Reunion! 303 From the Editor Before the 118th edition of the Index comes to a close, I would like to take a moment to reflect on this past year. This year's staff consisted of ten re- turning members and eight new mem- bers. We had a good mix of experience and fresh ideas. Unlike previous years, this staff was not organized until the fall. However, this was not a factor in the meeting of the final deadline. Our theme, l'Take a Closer Look," was decided by the staff and reflects our attempt to better represent the Universi- ty and its large and diverse population. Although yearbooks have traditionally been for seniors, our aim was to make this yearbook something everyone could enjoy, because UMass offered something for everyone. A number of decisions were made this year which affected and changed the Index. The first was the decision to change publishers. For the first time since 1972 the Index has had a different pub- lisher. After fourteen consecutive years with the same publisher, we felt it was time for a change. The second, and unfortunate, deci- sion which was made, was to cut payroll as a way to decrease costs. For the first time, the staff has gone without even a stipend for their work. I'm very sorry it had to be this year but it was the only way to make ends meet. The completion of this yearbook marks the second consecutive year that it has been produced without any Stu- dent Activities Trust Fund money. As a result of this, any student who wished to have an Index has had to pay full price for it. We attempted to reduce the cost of it by requesting an optional negative check-off to appear of the fall tuition bill. It was originally approved by the Execu- tive Staff of the University in the spring of 1986. The optional fee, which was meant to be a convenient way for stu- dents to purchase the book, would have begun, starting this fall, for the 1988 In- dex. However, this plan was not accept- able to the Rents and Fees Committee, nor to the Undergraduate Student Sen- ate. Without this plan, the future of this publication is uncertain. Had the propos- al been approved, the cost of the book would have been reduced from twenty- one dollars to ten dollars. In 1985, a marketing department was established for the 1986 Index. This year's Marketing Manager, Heidi Lieb- lein, thought it would be a good idea to sponsor a spring event in order to pro- mote the Index. May 2, 1987, the Index sponsored a Twister Tournament and made the Guiness Book of World Records by breaking the record for the largest number of people playing Twist- er. The final count, 4,160, broke the pre- vious record of 4,034, set by S.U.N.Y. at Albany. Not only did Twister bring the UMass community together, but it also brought the staff together. It was the hard work of the following people that made this yearbook a reality. They are the people who deserve rec- ognition for their efforts and I would like to thank them. john MacMillan, as the Managing Editor, you were very supportive. You helped lighten the atmosphere when the pressure of work was on. You're an excellent writer and a good journalist. I envy your talents. Best of luck next year. l'll miss your sense of humor and those late nights at the office singing "Good Music." Kim Black, you were not just the Copy Editor. You were my mentor, advi- sor and my example to follow, not to mention my friend. I learned a lot from you and I greatly appreciate all the help and support you gave me. Best of luck after graduation in what ever you do. Heidi Lieblein, you were a fantastic Marketing Manager. All your ideas were great. You were the force behind Twister and it was a success because you made it one. I know you will be successful in your career. Clayton jones, you had much to add to the staff as Photo Editor. You helped us reduce the cost of photos without reducing the quality. Good luck on the staff next year. Peter T. johnson, no task was too small or so 'Thank-less" that it went un- noticed. I know of no better Assistant- Marketing-Manager-in-Chief. Your at- tention to details helped make Twister run as smoothly as it did. I wish you were returning next year, but you're not. I hope you find what you want at Wash- ington College. Steve Narey, you took some of the pressure off me by taking over the busi- ness. Thank you. Good luck with your last semester at UMass. Gretchen Galat, I'm glad you joined the staff and kept with it. Your dedica- tion to this yearbook showed when you returned to finish your section. Good luck on the staff next year. InAh Choi, with a capital A, your or- ganizations section looks great. It is a tough section to coordinate, but you made it easy by arranging the photo as- signments. The staff looks forward to your return. Dionne Mellon, you are a very tal- ented artist. Your eye for detail added just the right touch to the organizations section. You will add so much more next year, I'm sure. Carla Fernando, I'm very glad I got to know you better. Your experience with the Fine Arts section shows. Best of luck in whatever you do after graduation. Lets have lunch again at the T.O.C. someday. john Doherty, what can I say? I'm impressed by your dedication and per- fectionism. You added humor to the of- fice with your caricatures, imperson- ations, 525,000 pyramid, and your Little Richard routine. I'lI miss you next year. Cathy Mahoney, you took on the news section by yourself, and did a great job. Your layouts and writing are of good quality. Best of luck in the future. Marketing Staff: Shaun Gallager, Peter T. johnson, Clayton jones, Heidi Lieblein, Brian McDowell, jon Troy. Writers: Kim Black, Ben Brogan, Kevin Casey, InAh Choi, john Doherty, judith Fiola, Gretchen Galat, Margaret George, Ellen Goldberg, Alan Kaufman, john MacMillan, Cathy Mahoney, Traci Marrino, Dionne Mellon, Tineke Minks, Mary Murdzia. Photographers: j Michael April, Cindy Batchelor, Kim Black, jonathan Blake, Michael Chan, InAh Choi, Christopher Crowley, judith Fiola, Gretchen Galat, Renee Gallant, Tatiana Hamawi, jennifer Harrington, Clayton jones, Elizabeth Krupczak, john MacMillan, Cindy Orlowski, Margaret Sikowitz, Marianne Turley, Terry Wessman, and of course, Norman 'The Great" Benrimo. ' Kevin Casey, you are a dedicated sports fan. You always asked questions when you weren't sure. You wrote ex- cellent sports copy. I'll probably see you at Celtics game someday. Cindy Batchelor and Terry Wess- man, you two were a good match. Your ideas were very creative and the scrap- book-like layouts fit the theme very nicely. Good luck as college graduates. Carol McClintock, your idea to do the mini-features was great and it worked well. Thank you for your help especially with Twister. Robin Bernstein, I'm glad you joined the staff this year. Your willingness to help was greatly appreciated. Best of luck in the future. Cindy Orlowski, although you graduated last year, you were there when I needed you. You're a great friend. Thank you for helping us when you came here on vacation. Dario Politella, you're a hard man to contact! You have many ideas that helped the Index. Thank you for letting us know about the 40th anniversary celebration. It fit so well into our theme. George Petro, you helped us to ad- just to the new publishing company. Thank you for helping the section edi- tors design their layouts. Norman Benrimo, you were always there when I need you. You not only . Zi, ,. , '- ' Hill Q Yearbook Associates Representative, Norman Benrimo, and Editor in chief, Judith Fiola, relax for a moment. provided us with quality photographs, but you also provided us with much moral support. You taught me a lot about photography. Thank you. The 1987 Index is almost completed. The following pages include coverage of leisurely activities, the annual spring con- certs, and of course, graduation, the day for which we all work so hard. The com- pletion of this yearbook, not only marks the completion of another year at Q! il Peter Johnson dons a Twister mat like a cape. , Copy Editor, Kim Black, worked on the Index four years. UMass, but it also marks the completion of my responsibilities to the University. I am pleased to have the opportunity to work on this yearbook and to provide my fellow classmates and the University population with a quality publication. My congratulations go to every member of the Class of '87, I hope you've en- joyed this book. Best of luck to all in the future. Sincerely, jawn 7? 70-fax ff . ludith K. Fiola 1987 Index Editor in Chief Special Thanks To: Howie Davis, Linda Faulkingham, Bill and Barbara Fiola, Zulma Garcia, lane Kreis- man, Bill Menzes, Beth Nathanson, Noel Sporny, Betsy Siersma, Erik Snoek, Stu- dent Activities Office, Union Program Council, and Chita Rivera. From the Editor!305 X N ef' Sv X ivy IX MC an-,, z 6 -ig X - J' . -x N-A -uv I ly , 5 ff ,mlafe sf L,n!F'll4,e 'll' Na ,... . . '-': '11, 4 . L f-ff' , Q "N 3- N N . I, i ,A 'S , .ig -wb X- .. K usp' iffn-ax:-:i'f+' ' ww 2 df Q ri-4?RNA P? J :gg , k .1 ' Q' V" 'L v -'F-11 V' 47 . 'A 1 X KV " ly , Z Sc , flfqx-4 A+, J., V , Q1 - 'Sv 4 ' 17'J'5'3 f., .' 1 'QP ,. iq? .r-f, 15' Y A M, . 1. Y Y x Jon Butcher, Patty Smyth and others add sizzle to spring The '87 Spring Concert season began Sunday, April 26, with the East Side Concert. This year's line up included the Stops, the Medita- tions, the Special EFX, and headlin- er, Patty Smyth. The UPC Concert was held the following week on Sun- day, May 3. Their line up consisted of Cabo Frio,Lonnie Mack, the S.O.S. Band and Jon Butcher. Southwest held their concert on Mother's Day, May 10. Their line-up consisted of Nexus, EF Poulkinhous, the Smithereens, and headliner Southside Johnny and the Jukes. For all concerts, the Dept. of Pub- lic Safety was concerned about at- tracting non-students. Therefore, H " ' " ' f ' ie",'..",:F!E.'Jgpy: f5.5j,iw'g1g1.:.- - ' -. K 'lf "'5f4ifi.'l5i.i 'fs - Q J mfivifiw.-' 5.1-.5242 ' .'-.2 , 4 5 -sq 5 'f'-,g.-rf . A- Wig. ,- fs,':,,,. H 's ' ' ,, , s,u,.,-, 'L '-.1 , Q ff! 'O Patty Smyth, the East Side Concert headliner, scans the crowd by Worcester D.C. Smyth's rock and roll concert is well received. publicity had to be kept to a mini- mum. -Judith Fiola 308!Spring Concerts XXX ll The percussion player for the Special EFX plays many instruments simultaneously. 'bw-N fltany students put the work aside to attend the UPC Spring Concert, despite overcast s ies. Ffhotos by ludith Fi I Lonnie Mack performs second in this year's UPC line-up. ' U Y' . JF x W P bu Q? 4 fu. O ? F 5 3 .Yf s . V 'Q xy ,A :QS 0 N' N , ' ', ' I 5 LA Ubi, ' gm WRX-IL X -W. , .-4 -G ,Q AL, wa .N lr T: 0 'f U50 I ,'. X, fa V1 XT. l XL. .P 31. ix, . vi J ...-mini u 1' 'A 1 1 'fm .- Spring concerts enjoyed by all who attend These residents of l.Q.A. enjoy the Southwest Concert. Officials say this year's concert has been the best organized of the past few years. The lead guitarist of the Special EFX plays at the East Side Concert. fi' 5 310fSpring Concerts Spring Concerts provide students with things to do the last few weekends of The Smithereens performed before Southside johnny at South- west. 51 Qi 5 by ludith Fiola 3 Students who want a front row position at the UPC concert arrive early to claim a spot. , The 18th floor of l.Q.A. provides an excellent view of the crowd at the Southwest Concert. A lead singer of the S.O.S. Band gazes into the crowd of approximately 9,000 UMass students. Spring Concertsf311 " ' ,ff .1 'I X. - Q54 vm N di Q., N ,' 1' -x 'dy' 3 ' "' , -. K I WLS, ft! E, 1 ,J W W if ' H, 3, pix-N, if x N -ya! ' 4 I 'ff : fi 5' fl ,, 'I a M M 5 ig, f 4-..: ' V 1 --4 ' I gr X X V , 'Qu X ' 5' A A q f , J-1, ,- X Q ' .X f, N f 14 ' Q .,.fvF l X 1 Y '55s A ,Q 9- 4 I vw 1 W g ,Mfg S4 uv? MNA4 N? 4 if . .....1- -elif 4' P QS av 1534 , H xg I u f Q55 ' Q a , xi: N 4 5 ,t : ui any 'zz' x +9 KN y X 4 gy ' x,- X ,w f X ,Q qv P . X X M. : , I 0 5 4 , 5 vj fi 'QQ' r 'N 1 :,, ' i .H K 3 4'1.'g 1 . "n f I , Q . - , ..., of "' 'IN I ff ,f 2-in-ja' v j1:f?,? " xh'i'Tv X Y .' - 'Lf ' ' X , Vi li' rim, ,H 54 if ' 'Q I' Q. 'L , Y' nj PK , E' 5? . 3 , 45. I , s it . I-wx " , X - 'v ,, ' - , ...JM '- ' ,,,,Y747777,,.7lg . X xi 9 W ' 1 . i l 5 Y f ri: ' , , .,, . , I ' FM -X ' Y 51" r ff' J 1 . 4 ie, l . 1' , ,lf 9 , ' f I 5 K, . m K 'P lv ,V x -Y Q ,. M . .L , 2 ,- -. 19 , X ' ff " - . ,3:,k,m1 ' X" X 1 : 2 Q ,.V,V . 4, 4 ' Q- .1 .V 'Z WZ-'iwfax fuk- 4-:J ,M 5' A , . ,..f""2M x Y y,,..s.- v . 1-241 x K 'X -'Q-I-tfw T5- I' v'rw,'!x1 g XS -X1 . 5" . f A Lg 'T , 3 ', X Y, Q iz: 4, N .E Wulf xlbl ,lf 1 , o f' f ARM 'ai .Q 2 Z I. ,L .x.-' ...H vw, f M., Y, ! V :X r V! . Ui. ww' ., 4, ,V ., "1 'X M, 'm 'Q 4 4 A SX xx ref f N W N -'A 13 ' 'U L2 ' 1 xx 1 , g p o v.f , , A 'S ., Q l -" 51' 1, r N, . t . ' C ,4 . 2- ul X f , . D 1 1 Q ,f N Q xi' A V ., il J an ' 1 -A ' 3 L 4 , QQ' If gJ. 5' .ta V. i 5 5 ' g - , - A 5 's 3- A ' af S.- Q. Vi , Q, 5 1'1" . Q - 3 , 'J' 1 2-' ! wwf gi, 51 W7 sv M, ,Rf ,f I x iw-,..ff if V I 5 1 4 1 ' 1 f-ing df' VN 437 , Q K:V:f1,f:.M"'X1 Y f ,viii WP. , U.: 4 - fi .x -V 1 . ' Q . any X - f' ff ff X if if 4 fm!! an Rr'-'fi ,., , v .4 UMass graduates 4, 48 candidates Governor Michael Dukakis speaks at commencement with greet- ings from the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Photo by ludith Fiola Ray Noreau proudly displays his diploma case behind the commencement program. r V I... Photo by Clayton jones Most graduates bring cameras with them in order to get pictures of their friends. fslbfflraduation luanita Matthews takes a moment to reflect on her years at UMass l G0 MWUTEMEN Some graduates make signs to thank the people they love. if f we Q-1, A Q 4-'S -15 ,Q 4 u ' Q21 ps! We 'N A . f f, f!', L: N -,E "uve-.f L .ga F ,NVQ 5 'A 19 Wagvg ,JF it ,,. KBWU5' we s ag! if Xgbms wg Ne il W W, , X. N - it 9.3 K a ' -.W lm.'f'!V Y L,.i' vi Q eu- fur' ,4- 51 H' Q ' 93- - M , 'l' rf g:,,-wg?3'.j.' HK Q f., 235 -'gg fl .ii f . K. 5.-2, D A E2 A ki 5 if ix ,,, -ffl t rr X , H X L X , K X ! y 1 - f ' 5. , J X4 .1 f f if 4-'f. ,ff This edition is brought to you by: ludith K. Fiola "Jude" Editor in Chief Heidi Lieblein "Bo-beidi" Marketing Manager Peter T. lohnson "Pete" Asst. Marketing Manager lnAh Choi "Capital 'Af " Organizations Editor Carol McClintock "Carol" Seniors Editor Kevin Casey' uKeVl1 Sports Editor Norman Benrimo, Yearbook Associates Representative Dario Politella, Advisor ' George Petro, Delmar Publishing Representative 320!lndex Staff lohn MacMillan '7ohnny" Managing Editor Clayton lones UC!!! Photography Editor Carla Fernando "Fernandez" Co-Fine Arts Editor Dionne Mellon NDVI Asst. Organizations Robin Bernstein "Robin" Asst. Seniors Editor Editor Cynthia Batchelor llcindylf Co-Lifestyles Editor Kimberly Black llkymn If Copy Editor Steven Narey "Steve" Business Manager lohn M. Doherty "Doe" Co-Fine Arts Editor Gretchen Galat "Motormouth" Academics Editor Catherine Mahoney Ncathyll News Editor Teressa Wessman "Terry" Co-Lifestyles Editor Photo Carla Fernando, Fine Arts Editor, does the twist. ' by ludith F 0 4 Y 4' -If a , If fy!O0f5,f5' Ut' -I OF IMSS- 'QCHWES mac 1 me , Colophon Volume 118 of University of Massachusetts at Amherst, Index, was published by Delmar Printing Co. of Charlotte, N. C. using offset lithography The 1,200 copies are printed on 80 lb West Vaco Sterling Gloss Enamel and 80 lb. Warrenis L. O. E. Dull Enamel. Of the 320 pages, 31 are printed in process colon The main body of text is set in Optima. The opening section is set in Tiffany Medium while the closing section is set in Century Schoolbook. Headlines vary with each section. The cover is a two-color printed lithograph using Denim Blue and Black. The cover material is White Kivar and is liquid lami- nated. It is mounted on 160 pt. Davy's binder's board. The cover photo was taken by Clayton Jones. The endsheet and divider page photos were also taken by Clayton Jones. Senior Portraits were taken by Yearbook Associates of Turn- ers Falls, MA. The 1987 Index is copywrited and no material may be used without permission of the editon Judith Fiola. QW y .X x ' ' X ..-FY . - K x,,.,4M- -.-.N-.-.-x , , . ik .,,,,x,,-,ap-w.xmx5Q?' - i9Bv 1N5VQ"5""'5" 'X NN 4 i A , is Vg - f - M--Af X42 Univ. of Mass Spec. Colls. 81 Archives OCT 26 2005

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University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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