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

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 360

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1988 volume:

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X , ,W l 1 E 'U i X Nyf , ffm QTL 1 il ' W J f 2 ' ,J Y wil 4? 237 ' , A i4EQ tfw51.ngf1:Q fff ,Q 1 '4 vi' ' Y. 1 K gd D, ,,,,. ' ' 'K ' ,"N,,' 71' ,HQE AMmmgMAQWM I ' 3, fi" ,7 Guggffitayan IJEPH: J i 1 F' " ff? fi - 741556, 4 - Rf' f ,, . I Qi : H, -1 . . ..,.n. -9' -Z3 1.- KLAQ? 'lr' an ' .9 I' 1 l I . . ' , Q An diQ.fffY.', . g?!5-.uf A - G'-. :gj5'.' . k . ,,. ef V-if saw.: fd t WP vf' ,f'J"- , 7 .g.,4l,N,',-yn 'o. V' V 'U 1 4' 5,0 - iff' A .U-75: a,.0-f 5. , "wi, ,' 'fps-' , A I 1 .ki 9 J. .,. V. V1 is . X 4 A 42 New Year Ushers n New Set O One hundred twenty five years ago, Am- herst town meeting members voted unani- mously to raise taxes in order to host the building of what even- tually became Massa- chusetts Agricultural College and subse- quently the University of Massachusetts in Amherst. Nearly six years lat- er, in 1869, one faculty member and four stu- dents got together to produce a small continued page 4 Top: The Lederle Graduate Research Tower looms ominously behind the traditional-looking Draper Hall and Goessman Hall. Above: The Syl- van residential area is blanketed by a soft winter snowfall. Right: UMass may be a big place, but not so big that two friends can't enjoy a happy collision now and then. Zflntroduction alues -,nw w rx f 14- . 'qs i - . ta" .x V, ' ltrl Uv ff' ' 1' 'T' 'A , hfl 'Q r .nr -. .. ' 51:4 I ! 'V i 'w .iff , ' ., ,., 'V Y. . ff. 5. 1. A' X 4 b 1 11 WW' The UMass campus is an eclectic mix of modern technology and natural beauty. M44 A l Q ff 14 X Photo by Jan Kowynia Two students talk on the refur- bished steps ol' the Campus Center. lntroductionf3 pamphlet, a yearbook, they could distribute to graduating seniors. They titled the pam- phlet lndex and didn't intend for it to be pub- lished again. But, it was and has been con- tinuously for the past 119 years. Since then, both the lndex and the univer- sity have experienced a number of changes and the yearbook has chronicled every one. With this year's theme, "U of All Peo- ple," the lndex has at- tempted to illustrate continued, page 6 Fine Arts Center is a striking backdrop tothe nity ofthe Campus Pond. 4 Introduction 'lf V ij x ' wfwfm H v' 4 ,J .WG fffml , ,w 1 ' ' 441 f 1 . ' " , "w:':'Ja1I B ', ,54M',x. ., 1 7-I " '11, A u,aqlnNT+ - f x:fWgg14fW .... Q. TI "' W l -N Vu' :EW ww 0 F EN -'if:1",':1vww,,,4. .,,.:.m 7 f W ,MQ ,, , WA.. 1 I 6 , r """7' N 1 ,, 1 Q 1 5 b Y. 4 1' 1. I "PW mf N "' .1-4'0" div l-'f Karin , V I su - ' we vw- Vg, wif- - 'iq I ' Q if A, IQ' .. M ' K ff' -1 rx, f X X' 01 K J ' 1 1 I Q X N, ' . N f 8 .X I . N, 4 A f I .J 0 7 A 91 .g: , .' .4 ., 1, ,..:. 1-" ,l,:3 4 ' A 1 Q .M H J fuf'H5M"'U' 1--Fw W5 If la u 'fs 'fe X 4 F. Photo b .,.. n H 1, 20 1 -Ma mmm O - . -- ,Y Mm v- f 'nik -if ,.,- mn ,M , , 7 f xp- . , 'ff . ,QS Q . . V , uf ' i U' It f , ..l:,Ql5iN,f'! vi' v,,""""lf' ' il ' ' HP' 4 -, w 'W ix w 1 A V ,?' Y N ,M ,1 QM 1353 ' -4. 5,-we Uni! J. Wg' . ,eq .-if ,. W. ,, Photo by Jonathan Blake Photo by Jan Kowynia tl. ' .M - I .... f ' 12.1 ,v ---f A -Tf fir' ,-1 - : -.. 1 ,N "" ' WHL .gnu A I , Y , ' XV. , A' Lx " ' ' ww- ..--- .L -- '- .,n- , -y. 'K ' ' Y, W ,, ,--.Y....,.-......,..,-,,,.h l 1 r 1 ,ffifw M523 L f '33, l,:fiu51!5i1il' 'vb Rf , , 'X f ' V FJ .brim3w'.5.:F'11:1wvI, Sw w ' ' 'I Pfx ' 31 : ' Lila 1 ,, S y , 1 ' 'll ,, w 1'-4, ,,,,,.f, H1910 by -lan Kowyxua A., '!"'j' if '- 'Luz Q Va.. 'fu 1 , W ' Phoypi .by 'Rsn-19 .G9l!Qg1!vz E 'dak Z1 i and, at about the same time, students were demonstrating against the administration's refusal to allow the Le- gal Services Office to represent students in university-related matters. Nearly five months later, on Feb. 12, about 100 minority students, in a brilliant strategic move, occu- pied the New Africa House, the minority cultural center, for seven consecutive days. The students were protesting the univer- sity's handling of a Feb. 7 incident in which four white males allegedly shout- ed racial slurs and harassed continued, page 10 Th ibrantly dressed student captured the eye of ph tographer Norm Benrimo as he scouted the St d nt Union. M 'iv 8 Introduction . ,.,, ,M 1 P. Ht. rf. W, ,,..----4-41 U60- ll., my " Photos by .lan Kowynia The concrete steps of the Fine Arts Center offer a panoramic view of campus activity. Quite a rogues gallery of diverse individuals gathers to enjoy the sun on the Stone Cafe. The glory ol' nature stands in sharp contrast to the austere architecture of Lederle Tower. Introductionf9 hx ,E 5093- two black students, Jerome Smith and James Cunningham, and Smith's white girl- friend, Sarah Whittle. Whittle and Smith later filed private complaints against the four in Hampshire Su- perior Court. During the sit-in, mi- nority students issued a list of seven de- mands to Chancellor Joseph Duffey, includ- ing the expulsion of the four men and a committment on the university's part to in- crease minority enrollment. continued, page 12 Top: The University of Massachusetts Marching Band's drum line sets the pace for the day's events. Aho .fan unidentified student munches on an apple ' E'e sitting atop the Campus Cen- ter's sunny Si i Cale. Wight: One ofthe March- ing Band's mos, popular routines features a group of student Can-Can dancers frolicking to the band's rhythm. Here two dancers are frozen mid- step. l0f Introduction , Left: Not even a picture can capture the true exuberance and enthusiasm exhibited by this band member. Below: .lust because they are called the Marching Band doesn't mean the mem- bers can't dance. The Minutemen's tight defensive line readies it- selfto wage an attack against its fierce opponents. Introduction! ll After several days of talks and delibera- tions, Duffey accepted the demands and praised the students for their show of pro- fessionalism in han- dling the situation. Just as Spring tip toed into the valley and students geered themselves up for a season of concerts, outdoor sporting events and other springtime activities, Duffey initiated a sweeping alcohol poli- cy that now prohibits the consumption of al- cohol at all outdoor events. In a letter to the stu- dent body, he said his action was part of the administration's plan to better the academic and social reputation of the university. continued, page 14 T students stop for a moment to talk on the St dent Union terrace. l2f Introduction Photo by Renee Gallant The serenity of the Campus Pond draws a number of students to its tranquil edge. Photo by Marianne Turley Students sing protest chants onthe steps of the New Africa House, which was the site ofa 7-day sit-in, Feb. 12-20, by minority students on campus. Photo by Marianne Turley Roger Chae and friends take advantage oftheir break between classes to enjoy the sunshine on the steps of the Student Union. Introduction f 13 ,. ,,-c, ., f' V 7' fjf 3 Mgniggifevi ' , A . :- MP3 1' aa' fi. . . 1,131 -w 4 RT,-K , 4 1 , ,,r1gmvCUF! Photo by Jan Kowynia Qg YH 1 AWN-27' 'A ' 1 X N V Q--W -L L, , A , 'F a .- . - - g -. . 1. fiwx' x. V, . A -X 4" -1 , .wax M.. Q, 1 ? ... X 3 g JJ 7' " s.Vi1Q7 - - if' qhvgfiw ., 5 qw-?i1f'-'.-- , - 'f f' A- " ' .ig 1 Y- -fi. W- 4- I A AY Q ,. g 1 I , QIEE.-' , pm 04.24-1-4" gm um' 1' 1- .,-" ,ME -f 1 in ppp pu- mums y- up--,, nun- , K A 5' www " ..x .-n iii ,..., 3? .... WM GL aim Ne, ..... Jfrgfgvy- KV 73 ""' 14125 muon Y, im' ' Y L... HD " , if W I6 ,,, ,":1 ...- ,,.,.- ul gi -1 ,..., 1. ! ,fp Tl. i i .- ,,1, ,- v, -x 5 3. 1 . . ,-.JAN ' 5' N524 A ff .Q Kiwi 5J:"11-fc' Q A- ., A' ,: ,X ag' ,N W Y , , I XW "' 'Ling' 1 nm by Eric comm Left: This UMass Minuteman prepares to sink a foul shot. Below: Julius "Dr. J" Erving speaks to the crowd in the Curry Hicks Cage during a ceremony held to honor the superstar and retire his number. Rick Pitino, who once played with Dr. J on U18 UMass basketball team, speaks honor of the superstar during the day's festivities. lntroductionfl5 U Of All People 'N A "iw V- E ' 444 . X 4-' 1-Q JK 'xi-.,,N Q "YN-N. fkva. .- 139 if suv' I ' K1 i Q veil' K A Y sf 5 x Tcwsv Y ?'v5 'k sb -yu N 1 X ' ! 1 X t , '. j., "' ' X ' Y A 5 'S ' H l6fL1fe5tyle Photo by Jonathan Blake ADDVCZ DUIIICLIIIICB ul: plcoauiua u. vv..v5., ...V can drive us all a little ape. Left: A plate of food from the dining commons makes for a tantalizing snapshot. X ,X ,.' f , 1? ff By: John MacMillan Kristin Bruno "There Are Three Ingredients In The Good Life: Learning, Earning And Yearning. " - Christopher Morley L festylesf17 I N J M. Doherty ' ou donit have to be Dr. Freud to realize that Orchard Hill has a split personality. - Nestled high above the campus amidst a dense blanket of-foliage, the Hill's majes- tic slopes andA regal brick and glass build- ings would at first suggest a tranquil sanc- tuary forthe mellow-minded student or nature-loving adventurer. 'A Yet, the Hillhas been known to flash a more ferocious face as well . . . Mercilessly assaulting wintertime pedestrians with fang-like bursts of wind while always ready to claim an unwary high-heeled vic- tim upon her treacherous ascentfdescent from its peak, ' Long-known as a haven for cultural di- versity, Orchard Hill' is host to the presti- gious Martin Luther King Center tat Dickinson residence hallj, while present- ing regular forums on social awareness is- suesg such as the recent racismfsexism workshops in Webster dormitory as well as the social-issuestthem-ed "BowlvDay," on April 30. f A ' A i For those students interested in develop- ing their physiques as well as their intel- lects, Webster's Hilltop Health Club pro- vides an informed, energetic atmosphere in which to tone sinews and develop per- sonalized health regimes. Likewise, Field's "Sweet's and More" snack shop provides regular "exercises" in temptation for those residents who find zli scooping ice cream more fulfilling than "pumping iron." All in all, this tree-flanked community provides the perfect setting for those stu- dents who wish to keep their heads in the clouds, while maintaining solid footing in areas of cultural concern. l8fOrchard Hill , th, X ' 1 ,V .N xx 'mm 175 um 'r 1 1 "1 M, vs-fr 'ails ' r'mqk,,7 X - Q" Thus group of volleyball players takes a brief' Goldman Orchard Hill res 'Q' move through the motlons of thcxr exerclse routmes m the into the air in an Orchard I-lillf 1.9 49 l M A tired Field House resident plays with his l'riend's stuffed bear. ,of " .s f 4 at 'I ,Q N --5 , These two Orchard Hill residents attempt to intercept a frisbee in flht. 20 f Orchard Hill Photo by Christine Martell Photo by Marianne Tlirle Ball and Pivot s lead singer casts a provocative sneer at his audience :ences ccccz '11 1.53 Aiwa! K l"Q lf. .fa 1, Photo by Elie Goldman Q, This Dickinson resident flashes a toothy grin for In- -' . . A---nw dex photographer, Eric Goldman .1 'W' 5.---' " nf' Photo by Eric Goldman a A e c CCIICL 2 1 f . , , . , . , . . ,,,,,, V ee: :: r C Q f ' ' E-f'C':CfCfr:s:t3 -5 Q, V :vim My? N h' I'Z":1 .Q Lggrhhi N-"f'r1'w 5 1 , idlkf l i X - l I 1 f lt eeeeg acces X :eg eaten. :EEE . WWW? x Q-I ' i t K L-H.S.AUDlIOl2lUM5f2-'pair ffcffzf-5400 8:07 'JG i our 55+ vw for ffvfffs' "vs, 'flifj Photos by Eric Goldman With notes and books spread out in front of her, this Dickinson resident attempts to study while lying on her bed. Qt 3 5: Y ., xg!! 'WING This woman sets a frisbee free amidst a set of trees on Orchard Hill. 'ss-N I 4 This frisbee player leaps into the air to snag two frisbees. i orchard Hillf2l and sets it apart Crown Cf The Campus By Lora Grady ith a resplendent view of campus and noble architecture providing interest for the eyes, the elegant, sprawling grounds of the Central living area add much-needed drama to the serene land- scape of nearby Orchard Hill. Named for its strategic placement with- in the empire that is UMass, the Central area features an arrangement of austere buildings with spires rising to the sky like battlements to overlook the campus below. Among the attractions enjoyed by Central area residents fbesides a proximity to nearly every part of the campusj are the Greenough snackbar, the Wheeler Art Gallery, and luxurious stretches of lush, green lawn which are ideal for a friendly game of frisbee or catching some rays warm spring afternoon. Also particular to the C Butterfield dormitory. F terfield do not participate in meal plan, opting instead to dine co op arrangement, whereby meal shopping, cooking, and serving ried out by students. Each building in the Central as an architectural characteristic Crooks steep at either of the the And of the Sits the hill, mands the cam- pus and the 221 Central is caughtljby- Index photographer Chris . if . Photos by Chris Crowley This Central resident is surprised by photographer Chm Crowley- A group of friends gather to browse through a picture-filled photo album. fx!- 6 N-,,.....,-ff' Two friends share some laughs as well as some dinner. 24 f Central J 9615, 'mf' Rf' This Central resident takes a refreshing break from routine study to enjoy some Bloom County. i 2 Xp ' 1 I H no A group of friends converge in the hallway of Wheeler dormitory. zu serm- 5, Photo by Chris Crowley .fl ,,. , M' 4' L H V 'J fix,-' i - 5 , Q' lagr!-. I, Q ...- 8 . ,' e,, I V, .'E41l:', X ,M 1. 412 , gk'-A ' Jvty' ,v ' - g. Photo by Chris Crowley '3.5!':s-, ., Q. f 5-:eg 55 Q ! , X .... 1 ,n - , .' , , , ,, -O n'-5' if ," ' 9.12 """9 M q' ,Y W -. W ' A , ,gs 1 ...Q A YJ. ' Y I ,653-.. J... ' 2 I J U rf, -LH VV V f W ff- '. W, ' ,.-, J,,"f19f'Qef"'?f?3i3'i'QLfdit-, llgfi, . 1-.J-'fl C " ..v1v-- as' ""' ....f "K ,L -3 ' , gb, -f ,gg--41 .J ,v'.- " .. . P . r P 2'.f.1.g4z..1. Two Central residents make their way to the nearby dining commons. Centralf25 Kmgdm 19 ,JIPW APM U wks. A R, 'S F Sk 'X'2 ,J-S' AX N XQ?Qx.N, v'-.NM is f f? 55 ii Tn, A Sax K X, don t Dunng the Southwest blackout, Fred, Donna and thc: emergency lights. f J O Jones . Amy Angevine cuddles up with Tower. A ' Photo by Clayton Commons is one of three dining facilities in Southwest. Photo by Rcncc Gallant Southwestf 27 28 I Southwest 1 i , .nv ,. If fl Qi if ,fN , . . . . ,. ff f 9 41 4 dl .' , P l ' t , x "" IM. Two friends play football outside of Berkshire Commons. B05 Bfanscombe BWCS an 21l'mY'fYP9 haircut l0 2 friend- -' . MQ sv-sm-1.-is .. A room with a view: from one of the higher floors in Kennedy tower, one has a picturesque view of most of campus. 1. Photos by Clayton Jones l l t 1 5 i 1 i 4 Q KW " " Z1 '?3i'Q'?7 M in X, Qu :.ff,,y af, S . mf, Fi Nighttime playing is not uncommon on the Southwest basketball court. Michelle Connors and her boyfriend Eric pass the time with the "Good Book". Lit up at night, the Southwest towers can be seen for miles around. 1 .. .J .. 1 Photos by Clayton Jones Michelle Koski and her friend Mary Pat step out of their room to see what is happening in the hall. Southwest 1 29 A Meltin Dot QF Trends And Tradition he Northeast residential area was constructed in the early l930's, mak- - in John MacMillan ""' "" g it the oldest living area on ' showcases the simplicity of design and the luxuries of con- c reating a unique liv- .,f .flu "M-.. ir him with snowballs. Photos by Renee Gallant has an abundance of wide-open feiled. Here a group of students gang up on a helpless victim to 9-, 'x. 7, V l wr ,Rf K F This Northeast toward cam pus. dorm and heads Northeast! 31 Q sf -, I I if " an II il, If :"'a wa "'H"f4!v. '.3"Jf 311.1 nf It "5 'N v, .M t'q.q'5' .4 9-'Q qs er 'Y' I 4 ,ie SJ? ta", 'tail' 33 e'-If -1 et., N KY :QI Photo by Renee Gallant After spending long hours on campus and in classrooms, it is a joy for students to return to their dorms and find mail waiting. ' New' ve" - .-- 1 f ff gl ir Mfg, AA A' r. ,, ,. .,,. .A ., A -9-ft' Ar ,yt 4- '- 15- . f.. ffef -4 A.: A: c " gy t gg "ff '.'1.'QfII'4 434 ,faftvm 1 "'1'w.L5"'5- "ZW 1, 'rf' .Hi 'vi-If ' :Ii Is, ' j At. , 'AEA 4A ' A I 3 I a nga lf II . KI If' .xgw "I- 47 wI "'lj.xQf' Q, n,I, . Al'Q ,fag I'fl',I.5gQ f , asaaifat ?t'Ytavfafttg:ewsts.-e1 1-,IMI ...AI IMI- 3, 2 .44 QA 9 A 3. , H II I g,.- I s I tawiw heh 553QW??3W' aka z 1 , .. ,H-ff' , '4f..1 -., ,'g Aa , A. fax' I -II 4.2.3. ma y QA. - - If :EG Af, ' es ' QM- Q 'A It . A I AAA ,II A I I -' .lg ' nf T A A II, I. . ' 'M A I f' J . A li NAA- Q 3 ' -lfffff ' fa 2 53 ',:1A. -. 2 -?2:E.ij E 5 f 5 I Q 1 9 951: f a , 1, I ,N , , .AIX , 4x 1 eff,-A f 2 1,-1, H if 47 -yr A 99' fx 'ar W ' J ""' - S -W. QM' , - ' .6 Q WAV I, H... 'I' I., .. ., .. P QQ- QA, T" . aeqw. A N If A rg s t.:J'5'x"5fv' - ,Q iv.KNl'iYE,i WY"l"QQki'9gsV l s. ,ix f . Photos by Renee oath-iiir As the phantom rays of winter stream through the window, a Northeast resident attempts to writetai paper. I I I ' 1 '1 " ' A,.T'A.l " 2 'S-25'i'K'?Q 'ifaiimff' ZWA' I 1 . rvrv a - - - V. - :idly A III y ' I ' ..- I - .. Q I- I II eg life x.JQg if A AA ' A Q.. i 'E ' " .. ij ' . W 5:7 A V I "'1f' A rf-Y 3 ,. A H . i' I' 'i f f' 'nfl .Ii I '-IN ' I A, N-Q3 'I gf 'Q 1. ' - X 'Q . . ,....Q:. 224 A, f as 'Sa 1 sp- --be-ef--e A J . A Af. I- I - f.I, . V. . A 7 Q4 ii y y ' -Q "T - , H ii FH, ia, xl , , ,EI 5, I .Ivey 1.-t . 1- 1 k - "s' A H ' M- ' iwgff' , if II.: I-,sq .-AIIg,g. .I ,IIE IE x -,. ,. It If, jj, fl.-1-f p ' , ei 'W '71 , '- k"f'5i?"f A -- ' ' :IA :A 'I' I IJ II, -X I .i,Ifi..I,I I, I I :A -t A lit ' . 7-1 I 5 1. f- , -' ,R t L wuesfatf as s.. f. V ' .1 'ns I I A . i Yr- 1 'N vi -I 1 4' . V - 5:53. r i A . - . I .. I I .NIM Q? - .J "' 'A ' ' ,A WAI ,AI --vr'lllnpQ II IA , ,II .I I ,. ....,..,.......-.- .H-mantra if ' , I L . ' ' gg? 9719 QQ ,Si if " yawn ga - , 5 - . ' 'X 5 D", rg, ,I 3. f ,. If I Photo by Nancy DeSautel pgwlo by Rgnee Gallant A resident of Northeast poses on the steps in front of Mary Lyon. f A bulldozer clears snow from Thatcher Way, behind Northeast. 32X Northeast 1 I l l 3 l v7i""r":M wryv Q I Photos by Renee Gallant l For those students whose dorm rooms are a little too confining, the Northeast lounges provide luxurious space tl Z, I to kick back and relax. ""'e',..w'a'K1,.,h , .1-wg ik it 34 This Northeast resident is proud of his Bohemian lifestyle. E T2 BF TZ' . 1. , H I ,lm . 1 7 Northeast resident can hardly wait to discover what surprises await her in her mailbox. '1 Northeastf33 Z 'Vw if 1. 7:f.4.:' ff Q. 4.0-. 5. 'na -,. frm 1.7: f ,K 9-'JZ 4211354 ,,, 4726, ,,. 443, :Va W S WW By John MacMillan ylvan has, in the past, been described as the "castle on the beach." Its warm, red-brick exterior, flanked by towering oaks and pines , suggests a mod- ern-day Camelot for the college set. Actu- ally, Sylvan is the youngest and most unique of all living areas on campus. Situated in the Northeast corner of the campus, Sylvan houses some 1,350 stu- dents in its three residence halls. Unlike other areas, each residence hall is divided into 64 single-sexed suites. These suites, occupied by six to eight stu- dents, contain a living roomflounge area and a small, common bathroom. Students interviewed in a random sur- vey, found this set-up to be the area's main attraction. According to Kim Walter, a resident of McNamara house for six semesters, "The 1 suite atmosphere is very conducgiywge to is so you a SO Close l amuse- rrfe a niiitivlz-renovated selecgiqn of treats, t t't' g In Afeiiifibvern- .H ,. Sylieatl 'Day and Br y63if,i the Sylvan v 5 gt suugggessful -Qfa9ww:"':'2'f'12z.,g .-f 1 1. 'isa .2 .gp ...ah awp!-f-c 5. f 4 4.f.. z ....,:ff,i tf.. ...Q --f,:59Zf"' -,Q '443261"?.,".-4.2121 1 if "H .,., A .. . .,..,..f f4c:4'Z"' :Jude-1 , f ,,.., A fZ?z,f.1?4p'f, .Jil 'cm , .. :ff7'.'C-:f'f'if7' '. one My-.f, J f'1jQf,' 47' 26: 13511 V rw f .iw 'ri ' f X .QA f Z! V z-az: at f f If X f f ,1 X 1 1 I f 1 , f f f 7 772, y f . I 1 1 ff Campu Camelot 1 I H 4 H U H' H w fs f - 4 N ff!! 5,74 ' V.,-55 wi? f VZ" KT , , -,gf 'A 712 ,?,, w 22 'f, fi , 1 M 1 n:.f::1'-Ji .WW .Qs ,Q 1 m.v:vxYv ,awww ..,ff"' Lennox ClefQf95giQgQ1gE':gBrown Cmiddlel, Maureen the secuifjlpyxgiieifi in McNamara house. mf .wmvmonts ssc :mat 55 ,mit lim ' Y " gxgxm mms 3 140 S355 1610 mum 810555 f' M, -Y ,4 ' ' i :VV o N ' N -'41 ' ,fx 2 ii 'z .f"3 2, ff Galat fnghtj prepare food m McNamara s Sylvan resident smkes 3 of McNamara house. ' 2 Q 0? fa Et Q L' Z m,N,,,Xm. 4? .4 2 2 V W, ,.,,l ,. fa 1 , ' f 5.2 7 . ., ,iff my mg-34' C , ,,,,, .1255 , VJ, 4:1 012 2 Q 1 . 2 1 j nz' F' " V X? ff 'Q :Jain ,ff 24 4 , ff 5' , , , 1 cg! 1 ' x A ,, IX' 1 ,,f I g f H if 14 f 'f ff wg . of Wi if 2 . 22 '.SYhEDf35 4. 7 2 2? Y ll. , QC ww my Q ,.,, V, Q ' I ' . , 4 " K ,Vi 'fm . VA,, M y W 5' if 3 at f Y 111' gf!! 3 at These Sylvan residents drape themselves in a blanket to protect themselves from the chilly Spring weather during Sylvan Day. y , C if ester: -X y.s. P t 1 l l Cindy Bossey and Sue Coyle don Crayola crayon costumes and celebrate Halloween in their suite's lounge 36 f Sylvan ' li A -, ,r.,,,. E K Photos by Q-J! gf., Michael Morton cruises through McNamara's main lobby, juggling two tennis balls. llllll llllllll 515ll A smiling Paul Lydick sits atop his friend's bed. Photo by Renee Gallant Two resident assistants monkey around in Brown House's cluster office. Photo by Clayton Jones , 'Y 1 , - f 4,7 , Photo by Renee Gallant Senior HRTA major Beth Bennett leans forward to kiss Genesis drummerfvocalist Phil Collins. Sylvanf37 by Kris Bruno and John MacMillai s ntering UMass as a freshm can be scary, especially wht one realizes that he or she ,. becoming one of 25,000 stu dents. It can be extremeli easy to feel lost in the crowd in the hustle and bustle of campus life Aft ' ' ' er a while, people simply begin to look alike, and days, in general, seem to blend together-one day being indistinguishable from the next. But, here at UMass, there exists an un- dercurrent of excitement fueled in art , , P , by intense student activism, which pre- vents monotony from setting in. Almost everyone can find something to spice up their days, thus yielding a more fruitful college experience. Whether it be playing in a band, experi- menting with hairstyle and dress d ' u .Q in , omg something a bit off-the-wall every once in a while, or simply enjoying the company of friends, UMass students are definitel y ca- pable of upholding the university's reputa- tion of being diverse. We have labeled this section "The Fli P Side", for it showcases students away from the f' ' ' con mes of classrooms, doing what they do best . . . being different! 38fThe Flip Side if in-"' .-v"" ..--"" Z' llani Renee Ga photo by Above: Monkey Business runs rampant in the Campus Center. Ti- ,S vgg .111 ,M M., ,W 4-Jflm i Photo by Jonathan Blake x 4-NN 1 ,,m..f, l, ,,,, ,mf li 4 , lite' ZW i if N I 7 ,, f fi. 5, ,Wir - f -,42 f ' get . ,WC . M.-u-'Ml 'ff-,Min is i Left: Dining Commons worker or crazed masochist? This noble soul does his best to make student lunch hours a lighthearted and enjoyable experience. Below: The Minutemen Marching Band takes up a lot of time for practice so that they are able to professionally flip out on the field, as llanl Renee Ga ph.-,xo by The Flip Sidef39 ai Ph ozo by Jonathan Blake Top left: A .lapenese instructor from the Continuing Education department amuses her child with some impromptu juggling. Top right: No, Sunday morning drives have not become the latest UMass fad. These I9 people arejust attempting to win the Orchard Hill car-stuffing contest Above left: The trials and tribulations of her academic day have not dissuaded Jen- nifer Morrow from experimenting with flamboyant fashion. Above right: This bo- hemian student alleviates the midday dol- drums by strumming some sweet melodies on the campus green. Right: A funky time was had by all when this lively quartet excited the Blue Wall audience to the rhythmic strains of rock band Diamonds in the Rough. 40fThe Flip Side Renee Ga Left: Eating can be a sensual expe- rience, if you'rc munching on lhc Flip Side. Below: Striking New waver Mark Muller's spidery tresscs form a dynamic crown for his artistically off-beat looks. Bot- tom: A detour to the Flip Side can occur at any moment . . as this hapless bus driver shockingly discovered. Photo by Jo BIQ nafhan Blake ""'5-GSM" 'lam If ,1 L"' 5547, Q1 Adventures ln Living By John MacMillan ' uniors and seniors, especially, al- ways get the itch. After living in residence halls for four semesters, the novelty soon wears thin and the seductive freedoms of off-campus living begin to beckon. Being a college town, Amherst is well- equipped to handle the swarm of students seeking apartments. Located in and around Amherst are ap- proximately l5 apartment complexes franging from Brittany Manor to North- wood apartmentsj and hundreds of houses portation costs throughout joyed wit that not 42fOff-Campus Ruby ,wan 3 N . warez. - .. - Photos Off-campus housing provides students with a quiet atmosphere in which to study. ...A A student peeks his head out the first-Noor window in his Amity Street apartment. fl va . ,., Fl-D An off campus student talks on the phone in her Amity Street apartment, Off-Campusf43 U UI t"lll ftuplc 11" v' A Budvlt-ist r --....,, Photo by Index Above: The brothers from Delta Chi can't contain their enthusiasm over being photographed for the yearbook. Right: Tri-Sigma's spunky InAh Choi fastride a masked companionj was a literal ball of fire at the Greek Olympic Games. 44f Greeks Photo by Renee Gallant Z x. 'f X 0 n n r II, By Katy McGuire InAh Choi 'Ride Your Pony, Mony Mony . . ." -Tommy James And The Shondelles 1 Greeks! 45 , ""T-1. v ' ' ' X-qi '- H- ' ' ,,. si6ri'Q, M A sis 'QI M . : 3 1 N'4!55'h.,, X54 9' ' "' ' ! c - ka 'liiiq s. L4 --Llagg - he 'fgl im - - t-KJ nr.: . .H , ,..,.-., ,..,.- HT... .--.-,.,A,.., .- ,,. ,., - ,I . ,,--, ,,,Lv,-,-,- ,---,-- ' Q' ' 4 A-,-Q ' . - a- -.. ...,--.,. .. -- -.-.---g--vu-. xvriyv-vw vv'1l-lv'A'I' v' "'i'v""'1' ."l""A1. -lllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ,w.-'- - --.- , l' '"""""""'"""""""""' """"""""---- ------ ' 0 , . , . as . n n A fs 1 t ' . ' l Y 1 ' 'l ll 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' tl ll Li al , . . , , ':e'.v:-s.-:s.vz.-vs:w,:fe.-tr.-este.-ss.-I.:-.w:w:,e. 'fwfr-P'1FM2'-vswsrfc. "HYIP-19-'fr-waaxu. -sv:-2-1?-'Q-www. 'wir' l E .. -,I u Q wi' 6 6 Greek Homecoming: Mardi Gras Frolics by Kris Bruno lf, at some point last se- mester, you were a bit sur- prised to see some eccentric characters walking around by the Greek Area and thought that perhaps you were crazy, don't be alarmed. It wasn't the take- over ofthe Earth by aliens from outer space, but the Greek Homecoming week- end, a crazy and fun-filled event for the many brothers, sisters, and pledges that took part in it. Highlighting the return of alumni, the Greeks dressed up in outrageous costumes and participated in a pa- rade, where each house made a float and portrayed their favorite characters, like Frank-n-Furter from Rocky Horror, and the Star Trek crew. Photos by EE Gallant Above: ln the spirit of Homecom- ing, Greeks across campus donned costumes and celebrated with a pa- rade and a barbecue. Left: This Greek uses a variety of props to accentuate his costume. Below: Two sorority sisters wave to on- lookers as they pass by on their house's Float. 7:38 ll "- ad 1 t ., -vu -.-.v.----.-,----,-1,75 vrv-y--vt A NBER..- Above: Members of Sigma Sigma Sigma used Star Trek as the basis for their t1oat's theme, fashioning their costumes after members of the Enterprise crew. Below: This group of fraternity brothers sit and wait for the Homecoming parade to begin to begin. Bottom: A mem- ber of Delta Zeta sorority enjoys a lollipop while riding on her house's float. Photos by Renee Gallant 2 S- """'s'--.H-, Greeks! 47 Right: This Greek puts the finishing touches on her house's decorative float. Bottom: A group of fraterni- ty brothers celebrate the day,s activities. 48f Greeks ll Photos by Renee Gallant Q-.., .St ,AQ I , QL. I J 1 a 4555 i P7 49 iftt' Q30 ,W - R.-if Photos by Renee Gallant h brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha. Left: These brothers Top: All the world's a living room for t e salute the crowd from atop their float. Above: Sisters of Chi Omega sorority express their enthusiasm for the day's activities. Greeks! 49 f 'Elgin P ' Gaff- P' ' -5'f'!T'l"'fl' r - - F6 ".g9.A . so " 54444 V an ---5L .YI itz l'llM3ll'lM?l.ll5' M,ll15'llMll' "nv:-v -:v.ve'.w.u::,4. e'.-1.-v.-ss.-f.:'.-s-s:.w.w. .. .ev-'Sh '--'vs-s'L:fc. '-H--2 VP-"vw-s,:fc. -.---?WP- '-'w..,:.. 'MN-. - Greeks Go For The Gold I- Yir' V nxt' :l V YI ' X A D shi hr x :w A 'si hr K I 1- NS J' hr x O JV o P ' l f r U, , , ,... - '- 4 , - " s 0 -.- ,. .,, .4,.-,, , -I ,,,,...--v,Q -q'rr1-vw yv'il' 'v' V v-'i'1"---1- ,v-u1--,v,- Illllllllllllllllllli-l-llllllllllllIlililllllilllililIlililililili-illlilililililililillll 4w--.- - --- I' '"""""'""""""""""" """""""--'- -------' ' 0 , ., A ' n 0 n n ,N L- J ' 3- 3- 3- 3- 1- K I 4 i P 1 1 ' - 1 s I s n t N .4 ll rl al E . . , , r - -fv - --f -. . --I W- -. ---V L- I - - I l I t Right: With their uproarious Pie- Eating Contest, these Greeks gave new meaning to the phrase "dig- ging in." Bottom Left: As you can see, this woman's enthusiasm for the Pie-Eating Competition is writ- ten all over her face. Bottom Right: Free from the ravages of blueberry filling, the sisters of Sigma Delta Tau flash their pearly whites for INDEX Photo Editor, Renee Gallant. ,, y as , s- A A f- 1. l i i l I rl gt I., ,Q ,, ly IW 5, il i Photo by Jonathan Blake gl ,. .,:. ,, A 'a 5 V- t f I 1 - ,'.. it --4 1155514515: "V Y 1 X SP 141.2-.?.,.1"'-" f' ' S 2:21. ..,. . .g , A ii -' 1- "" . , -5, .ta if + P l . 1511 , , 'Q J if 4 4 i 2 ' 2 :, ' A"17 1' 53 , ., ,.., , ,. X. 14 . . fl. . to .1 . .v:-:tw :-2, Q.. wi A, X: Q ' -. -Jw-, .Mn ' 'IH X a ,4f .-ff 55f5eg, 1,.6-,.f 'gif 1 'Q Y " :-,1 t iflifii 'f" f 'Z ' i"'1""' ., ....-1' 1 '.'1 1 Photo by Renee Gallant Photo by Renee Gallant l 1 if I I - SOX Greeks pl ' , O QF '-- 49 .gall -p . - - f u - v, r v 1 w v ll!lQIQI!-I!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI 0 n 0 0 . 0 . , 0 -4 -A -4 -A -L t 3 . 3 Yliilllilllil fllllllllliliillll it Top Left: Horse- riding was never like this! Top Right: With fierce determina- tion etched on his face, this Greek and his piggy- back partner scramble toward the finish line. Left: These Greeks literally had a ball trying to win the piggy- back competi- tion. Right: A dy- namic duo prime themselves for the grueling piggy-back race. lvl l l l t 1. , ,, . . Eg 'swam Photo Renee Ga 52X Greeks v-We vel Top Left: Preparing the Greek Jello-slide was a dirty job, but someone had to do it! Top Right: No, these Greeks aren't serving up the latest D.C. extravaganza, they're slicking the field for the treacherous Jello-Slide. Above, Left: This nimble Greek is swept off his feet by the excitement ofthe Olympic Jello-Slide. Above, Right: The Greek Games brought out the beast in many a participant. ant - Photo by Renee Gallant Above: This Sigma Kappa sister and her masked accomplice are ready for action in the Greek Chicken Fight. Right: These Greeks take "sibling rivalry" to new extremes in their fierce battle for Olympic supremacy. Below: A string ofAlpha Tau Gammans stand transfixed by the action. f U if l . 5: UN " X fvggm 1 " , 9 f f Q.. 'f la Above: The dizzying prospect of downing four light beers is child's play for this Lambda Ki Alphan. Below: Prompted by fastaguzzling competition, this enthusiastic Greek rapidly inhales a beer. Photo by Jonathan Blake 54 f Greeks in 1 A L-iw Gu . L.'x K A 'fl ll! ,.. ' Photo by Renee Gallant Above: This Pi Kappa Alphan has good reason to smile: he served as principle referee for all the events. Photo by Gallant I Q ,P iv as -5 iff ? r A .--t , -- ' ..:i ' Photo by Jonathan Blake Above: The brothers of Alpha Tau Gamma are overjoyed to be a part of the Greek Olympics. Right: Taking a more serious view of the proceedings, these crew brothers really let loose in the Piggy-Back com- petition. Left, Tiltedz While the Olym- pic games brought all the Greeks a little closer together, some folks didn't need to play to feel that sense of unity. Below, Right: An Alpha Tau Gamman revels in the day's abundant Greek spirit. Below, Left: The sisters from Iota Gamma Upsilon toast the proceedings. .Sk Photo by Renie Gallant y-QQ-is L 'f?"'w . I get ,MLN 1 I iiiiiiiiimy illlhw BREW pf ,M . .9 ,.,f ' ,ff E if Photo by Renee Gallant Photo by Renee Gallant Greeks f 55 Photo by Renee Gallant - AM.. fx ,qsvff Photo by Renee Gallant Top: The Greek Chariot Races made Ben Hurk nailbiting climax seem like a soap-box rally. Above: Two riders ready themselves for a wild dash down the chariot course. Right: These smiling Greeks proudly display their sturdy vehicle and its famous mascots. 56f Greeks wwf? ,gfEeQ li iknuv It W: Photo by Jonathan Blake 1 , r S l l l Y ' an f , . Nl it f r I N n AEI: .P 0 is-3 ' Y AED ,L+ 1 .1- 3 'Q x Photo by Renee Gallant Top Left: The brothers from Alpha Epsilon Pi leap at the chance to have their picture taken by INDEX Photo Editor, Renee Gallant. Top Right: A toga-clad Phi Mu brother scans the challenging chariot course ahead of him. Above, Right: Brenda Mateleone and Hong McGill are amused by the frenzied activity before them. Above, Left: The race is on! Right: . . . Just a little further fellas! I Pho o cf af W 6 Y! If If s "" Photo by Gallant I Photo by Jonathan Blake Photo by Renee Gallant Greeksf 57 ,..,w r- - .-o ' -, , "' -L-n,., v " ' ifqz, 'A - V -' -' f .,., 1 . - n 4 - - Qld A . A A ' ' Ll 4 A A - as 4 - 3 gg qi ..,-Q .+.-,- .- vb -v- l 'YI -',!l',','!",l!!l'Illia'!I!l!.'l!!'!I!!!l.l.'!'.!l!I!I!I!I!I!.I!ll!ll!l!l.lLlI.!I!lll!l!I!l!!!l!l! . ' A , . , ' A ' n n A n , I 3- 'l ' A- 5- 3- A- L- I I I " I I 'I . I ' ' I I I I I . II.. IIIIRIIIIIIUII MII II MII? I '!b'.Y:-f.':F.v2'.'t" "f ' '.-f5'.'f:-f.v!.vz.'s" " " '- '!5'.v:-9.1!-V-2'-'WI-a" ' '. "!'-"fC'?'9F-'fl'-'5'2s'L:f4. -v!:'r.v!.':.'s'2a'L:a. I"MYl"?C' l Q I . - F - l l 1 l I . I .wr FCC S l y P CWIHHII CII GI' I ,qt 4 A ffvv- v- - -1 1. 98X Greeks With mops slosh ing and mountains of dust disintegrat ing beneath a tor rent of Windex, the annual Greek Area pledge project got off to a squeaking start on April 23 Armed to the hilt with brushes sponges, vacuums, and every other conceivable weap on against grime, the 150 pledges fgifydjfi I Il Wfii 3 v ff aria. M ,wr ,acer I 1, . f7'W' X 5014? if 2 1' f 0 Iliff-47413 X ff '4 49 'KV ,jf Q .,f fa,fW f ef 0' 1 2' V? Wy! I ff? WW ,ff mmf W1 OE who participated in the grueling project scrubbed and scoured every room in the Newman Center in honor of the popular build ing's 25th anniversary. 35 '1 'adm Photo Renee Gallant Photo by Renee Gallant ll II I I. ,. I I I I I , . , Photo by Top Right: Tri-Sigma sister InAh Choi Cfront, centerj and her New- II man Clean-Up brigade took a break from their frenetic scrubbing to pose for photographer Renee Gallant. Above, Right: These hard-work- RI ing Greek pledges put some action behind the classic Biblical phrase, Iii "Let there be light." Left: Margaret Deevlau, a pledge at Tri-Sigma il sorority, practices some arm-stretching during the Greek Area Govern- II ment's Newman Clean-Up project. I Gallant 4 I l 1 A II I I I , I I I nl v 11.-in ' 'i " vw: -4- ' ' few-F' ' t " 59 . QQ kL.4"- A' . ' '-- , Af :QA A xx' EQ , 4 f i .- .W --, -- .--.- -t - v --- --.------..--.-.- -v ,-.- --- . -. ' sf- .YA--rs-vv -r-unvvywg'-nw '1'l'1!'Q'11vv-vyrswr .vvv-----14"-:A-I.,..-A---..r ..- v, IIIllIlllIIIlllllI-IlllI!lI-lllllll!l!l!l!l!l-ll!-l!ll'l!l!l!l!lll'!,I!-I!!-lfllllllllllllllllll- 0 fs 0 0 . 0 5 , . , 0 ' . A y . 1 Q' A y . I I i I I ' I U I ' I I , , . . , s tl s -Svav' .94l'a54'!.1-'.!r.z-:Ya .2:1'a2':'.':-'.w.1-svn" .9494-R'!'.'9'.!e'.f-SYM? .b4t'a.2':'.'5-'.!r.1-'.sY.v5u,gy5R'J'.'5.V.!:'.f".sYMg' - . x Greeks Bleed For Llfe .wsu- -T-'G'-"ii Left: Alpha Chi Omega brother Chris Crowley su- pervises the bloodletting during this Spring's Greek Blood Drive. Right: The Greek Blood Drive drew many noble souls who, like this smiling student, with- stood momentary discomfort to help their fellow man. Below: Melanie Hitchen displays a brave front as attendants withdraw blood from her arm. I I l I Photo by .lan Kowynia if S is Niffih X XXQQQNQKM man ' G ld Phono by EUC 0 1 Greeksf 59 lx 'D-. J -, ,Q , ' . i B.. S X, ,Q My .1 Above: Competitors from lota Gamma Upsilon and Delta Chi made the Greek Monopoly tourna- ments at MacDonalds restaurant a pleasantly nostalgic and socially unifying affair. Right: Envisioned as a means to unify the Greek com- munity while adding much needed luster to a tarnished Greek reputa- tion, the Tuesday night Monopoly Follies provided funky entertain- ment and fun for those who attended. 60fGreeks M my .- .Y it. V. -1. ' Q-., - 9, '- , sl.. X- ' isis., y v "' is x Az it 'K "' ' 40 QF y "3:,, N Photo by Eric Goldman www lJl"lw Photo W ENC Goldman v Q 'hav' ..f"" YH fr Q 3:3 - ' 4 in ' w ha- y yts t 451: 55 5 ph y A G ,v,, .,, ,,A,, , , ow 'oi mv' Photo by Jonathan Blake Left: Although the All-Campus Rope Pull proved a grueling test of physical prowess for many participants this grinning Greek cer- tainly seemed to enjoy his exertions. Above: A broad healthy grin seemed the funky fashion trend for the All-Campus Rope Pull. Below: Strained sneers gave way to enthused smiles as this string of Greeks approached victory. ,, S5 - , .,,.. , W ff: 4,,.' " -.. .. 'cd ..- se views -3 at 4"',i we vc, - i ,V -fs 5' ag .if ,ixvgz fggf ee gk" 'w'i'iVty.i.ff - 1 'Si ' y - . . 1 le, , X- ' ,Amin ,., 'mfr iq. , ,avi Y , ,W ir" 6 x 4 . . , e- - -swf' . tw-V-'WA ' . i Ah 1? l s 45 21' , -.. MEM... ,, l- Photo by Renee Gallant Greeks! 6l , 'hi T'w,. rm 4 W "q: -- -1 - -' Un? 1 ,-I by ,' np 9 4- sis ' hp Q - as -l hp 9 I 1 A g '- 5-4 --x A 4- 5. '54 --' ggi 4- 5- A4 --Q ggi Y . , X ' ,-. . ,...- -...,.-,,-.,.-,---,- .F -,--- -,-,.. .. --,--,.,-.- s- P 4 --h-. f 5 . - -.. ..,- I ..v. ..---vy-.--gurl-yr-vw rv 1'1v1'1" rr rv'1vyvv-n-1- -v-nw--Ay,-,D -l,!l',l,lQllullllWill!!!l!l!l!.lll!'!l!!!ll'!'!ll.l!!!l!l!l!.l!lllll!l!l.lLll.!l!lll!l!l!l!!!l!l!l'l ' A . , . A n n A n , L. A. 'll ' A. 'll A. A. A. A. ll i ,lvl .iii U' 'il it lt It ui I L1 ll , . . , ' in 'jy,Y:-505 !,v,2',y5g5vJ:,4 'dj-1,13-?.1!.V2'.'5'25V,.:,4. 'jd-',"!l'-?o'5F."2'e'L'5-1515-SA. "J'.'!C'?o!!.'f!'a'."5L5'-',.L-C. 'S'!3'?o5?."a?s'5"25'L-bd. "'M.e.'?o!'f'v l , v fyv'v" v- .!.'!'I - 1 , 621 Greeks Formal Frees Greeks I by Daphne MacDuff p Having spent four months of unswerv- ing academic concentration and faithful devotion to strict behavioral codes, the y Greek community finally lets its hair down in an end of the semester formal that would do the god Bacchus proud. . Dining, dancing, drinking and other forms of revelry occupy much of this joy- ous evening, which provides students with an unparalleled opportunity to dress in their chicest ensembles and mingle with those special "siblings" they'd like to know better. . l l l Right: An attractive Greek twosome trips the light fantastic during the Spring Formal. Below: A bevy of . beauties from the Tri-Sigma sorority are visibly en- thused by the prospect of attending the Greek 1 Formal. Photo courtesy of the Greek Area Government i I r i l 11? in i 1. pl fi A.. tl it if li N. Fi l Photo courtesy of the Greek Area Government i 1 - I A v ' .,. ' '- A -'A' '- nga" ' - 7 ' ' ,v.,3-71' G ' , "' '-- Q? 'Z ' , v ' 9 Y' ff' '.- li? X"e 'V' - si . Q A A 'D A A ' .' A- A' - 'Q ' X 1 1 ,-- --'v-'-,. .. ", '.' " ,' Tv' " "',' "',"' v",'7 'C 'v ,v,- --- , t -N" I I Q . 's' - - ? 4 ' ,7A'-fl", 'r-n-v-1711-P-1 W 'I'A'vI'1'v1 vv-wyruvr .eww--...,.,, l I 4, .-.-.,.,. ,,. . , l!l!IQIQI!-I!lllllllIjl-l!l!.Illllll!I!l!j!l!l!l!-I!ll-l!l!l!I!llI'!-IQ-I!llllllllllllllllllllll- li n n n U ft .' , . , n ' -A -A -K -4 3 -A ' K Q -4 i '4 lg 1 I l.-ll Lil , , . . , ls .J t '.2'w" .z:.t'i2'!o!-"-wo!-sw' .4' !'.':-'.!?.f-SYM" .2-:t'a52'e'.'z-'.!:'.f-:'A'.'51' .sca'a.1e'e'.'s-v.ee'.f-svw.,,,gy,,gyy.-g.v.!:'.f--.cv.'5g' 1 l lxl'z'.' f'- -Tv-'-.Q l I l Photo courtesy of the Greek Area Government l l Above: Swept up in the celebra- l tory mood of Greek formals,' the brothers of Lambda Chi Al- pha can't wait to get the party rolling. Left: These smiling sis- ters are overjoyed by the pres- ence of' INDEX Photo Editor, Renee Gallant. Photo by Renee Gallant 1 1 1 . . Grceksf 63 i f Y It ' JY ' .Ll 34 sic 4.44 uvv nv1.vz.-ns'.An iyv ,,u.v,y.vn5,.qL:n 0 vvw s.v,y.n5n5..q5:n uvv, u.v,'.v5w5'.,n uv, ,,u. vvn5,.AA ' .'t'!'. ,av-:'. Berry Wows Southwest f 'hit '--I ' A N '-fi -- H P V -' ,. I.-i V ff is. -I A x Q A ss. -4 q, Q an ss. 9 -1 q g Q F g - A A " i A A . 0 A "X 2 A A - 5 4 -'L 0 3 5 s- 1- '.: I, - - -...-- -.. ,. vt-.-.,--.---,,. .Q - .,. -,-g- -,--.. ..--.,,-,--.-, t-I' 's ' -,-""" N, - s" K - --- - .---- . -I v.-v-----vvf -xvr11'-1' lv 1'lYA'1' Y r--jvyv-:in-qs .v-I---,Y -lllllllllllIllllll!l-lllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI ,w.1.- - --. , - -""""" "'-"'-"-r-- ---- ---- ------------ ----- ----- ' A , .. L n , n A A n 'I I 3- I' 3- 3- L 3- I . ' I 4 ' Al ll Li Al , . . ..5g.:'.61, , "1-l",l g.:'?'. 0 -' '. '-M.s'.O,. " '. i.5p."?O,, ' "ll", - ."?'- viii: "U", Us-,si i I n-I 1+ . -"--- - - I r 64f Greeks by John M. Doherty Swirling, strutting, and duckwalking his way through an infectious pelvis-grinding performance of such immortal rock 'n roll classics as "Hail, Hail Rock 'n Rolln and "Maybelline", the ageless Chuck Berry enthralled audiences at the May 2 South- west Concert. Co-sponsored by the Greek Area Government, the event left both Greek and non-Greek concert goers sway- ing blissfully in the aisles. Right: Rock 'n Roll legend Chuck Berry shoots a hearty smile and a hot guitar lick to his appreciative audience. Below, Left and Right: These Greek con- cert goers stand transfixed by the inimitable perform- ing style of Mr. Berry. Photo by Jonathan Blake Photo by Eric Goldman Photo by Eric Goldman .. f . - f f -'-1- yr ,, - v ,.,a-5 ' 4? ' i Y' "' .- bi? QQQL4 Aa . "' nga- -Ax ' ' i 9 I v-,.-,-,-- -.7-.-,,,. , 8' s mlnInlimllIlllllllmlllnlmlnlm:ulngtgvlgiliggqngpgiqu,p,iglgai'gininnnmmlmn- 0 0 0 0 0 -. g I . 0 v -4 -A -R -A -A f -K 1 4 if l' 4 7 . ls tl ' ' vw .:t.:a':' "ae 's . .stnefe-.-sr.-e 'svn' .e,,:.e'r.'s-'.!e.e-svag' .y.1sv4afa.z.v.ee.e-:yw ,, , g,3fy,-ev, Q-.mv - Photo by Jonathan Blake , Yu :figs J Photo by Eric Goldman Top Left: Even though public drinking was prohibited during this Spring's concert. these creative students found other ways to glorify their favorite beverage. Top Right: Choices, choices! This Greek woman's attentions are split between the intoxicating stage action of the Southwest Concert and the friendly glances of her male companion. Left: A dog's life isn't so bad. - U Of All People iii w.:.m.:. scsi.,-.Q. its sk X x Q ' N X W 51 XX hm:-5:-1 El: 5 M . .gg gf ?5' . 4 rf 11,44 ' Af' 9-1 fi"ff4 .V 5 .ww-www, 2 C r Sf: ' 'X 'az-.sep s w , 6 sit .o ix I i Q? X I Q s 'AA f V - if HS ft I i, rt. lilw X. , ,. .S . '.'? 'I .ff Q 5? Q Z if 0 IT. 66 f Academics Photo by Phil Graham Photo by Suzanne Fesmire Above: A student takes a break from routine study to flip through the day's Collegian. Left: These students sit transfixed by the cha- risma of their lecturer. If By: Mary Sbuttoni Kristin Bruno "Personally, I 'ln Always Ready To Learn, Although l Do Not Always Like Being Taught. - Winston Churchill l A demicsf 67 CM Aww A Letter To The Graduates W am pleased to offer my congratulations and best wishes to every graduate in the Class of 1988. Your diploma from the University will mean many things to you in the years ahead, and for each of you it will come to mean different things. What- ever differences there may be, I hope that the education it represents will provide each of you with the skills and knowledge you will need in the years ahead. The Index this year is focusing on the impressive variety of people who make up our campus community. The Amherst campus is, I believe, a mosaic in which individuals bring to the community unique combinations of talent, style, and values. From a distance, these differences may appear to diminish and blend together. However, on closer inspection, we recognize that these differences are a major source of vitality and strength for the University. Indeed, our individual differences are as important as any common goals or ambitions we may share. As the largest public institution of higher education in New England, the University of Massachusetts at Amherst provides students with the opportunityto study many different subjects. But more than that, it offers everyone the chance to meet a wide variety of people. An essential part of the education we offer involves this opportunity to meet and interact with a broad spectrum of people. The social value of this experience is extremely difficult to measure, Many parts of our campus will remain as you remember them. When you return in the years ahead, you will probably see buildings, trees, and paths that you remember. What you may not see are all the people who have made major contributions to your education. Because it is people that make education happen, the unique contribution each of you has made to our campus is extremely valuable. ' L Joseph Duffey Chancellor , 68fAdm1mstration Photo courtesy of the President Dresident Knap Addresses Students ongratulations to the Class of 1988. As you look back on your years at the University, you can take justifiable pride in your accomplishments. Each of you knows the extent to which your efforts have been dependent on family, friends, mentors and classmates, but in the final analysis it is a personal achievement that has brought you to this point in your lives and careers. ' Completion of your college education marks an important step on your journey, both as individuals and as a community. It has surely been accompanied by some travail and humor. You are entitled to pause for a moment and consider, perhaps with some amazement, the passage that has been completed. You, of all people, are a college graduate. This is a time worth savoring before moving on to new challenges and responsibilities. The University of Massachusetts is so varied and complex an institution that its essence cannot be easily captured in any one experience, but you may be sure that you have left a mark on us at least as profound as our influence on you. Each graduating class both creates and inherits a part of our heritage. Again, congratulations to the Class of 1988. David C. Knapp President ll 1--I Administrationf69 f Mow A d As Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs, Dennis L. Madson oversees all aspects of non-academic student life, including residence hall maintenance, health care and various student counseling centers. Overall, this may seem like an extremely over- whelming task. But, Madson takes it all in stride. This year, he and members of his office headed a group of students, faculty and staff who attempted to incorporate some aspects of Ernest Boyer's book, The Undergraduate Experience in America, to local campus life. One idea that grew out of this experiment pro- vided students with the opportunity to invite facul- ty members to dinner at one of the three campus dining commons. Madson's office also put a greater emphasis on combatting alcohol abuse and raising the academic profile and cultural differentiation of the incoming freshmen class. dents is ers termty result of a ..-J 7OfAdm1nistrators I M- I The Distinguished Teaching Award is presented annually by the Graduate Student Senate. Three fac- ulty members and three teaching assistants, nominat- ed by students, are honored in recognition of good teaching. The nominees are evaluated in eight categories, ranging from motivating their students and sensitivity to grading procedures and clarity of the presentation of subject matter. Candidates are judged by a committee consisting of representatives from the Student Government Associ- ation and Graduate Student Senate. nee Gallant Phow W Re Winners of the Distinguished Teaching Award for 1988 were: Above, Richard D. Konicek CSchool of Education, Division of lnstructional Leadershipj who taught Und 462 Meth. Math Teach Elem Science. Rightg Howard Peters LDivision of Public Healthj who taught PH 562: Principles of Air Pollution and PH 563: Principles of Radiation Protection. Belowg Dorrance Hill QAfro- American Studiesj who taught Afro Am l 12, Afro Am 212, and Afro Am 491A. , to ServiceS Photo courtesy ol' Pho - 1- -use-vw,-, . -,,,W-w'-i w... jun, y - 'N-.. PIIOIQ by R 6 nee Gallant Student Teaching Assistants who won were: Carol Batker tWriting Programj, Mary Hess fWriting Pro- gramj, and Mathias Chikaonda tSchool of Manage- mentj. Faculty Fellowship Winners included David A. Hoffman CMathematics SL Statisticsj, Stephen E. Haggerty tGeologyl, Sheldon Goldman fPolitical ciencej, Katherine V. Fite tPsychologyJ, and Julio M. Ottino fChemical Engineeringj Distinguished Teachersf7l f :M 0 MW, UMass: The Game Depiots College Experience I t , G. .. :Tri '1 Q-ff? vid- Q . - 1 v'+..g 3 " -11 ' 'N 12' ft- f Q Q., , ... Ls' ,. '- g - 'xtsmeys' if 'EEZ 'I ' ifgvf-fi -n. N X, N., ... -. -- '-,sw 'I All S kij' -r ' :I A Xqiih' ' - xii.. ---MQ .W ., ' ' I ' flee-Fi l , .' - . L A ' - -,, AA, fp 9 a A ,fmrfx -1"-vt' :-2g.g:g:..i-' 5 ff , Eg, ' . Q' os gl" ' p , ..::.g+ I ' " - - .gg v --.Z-: :V 5. Q. , ,.-e -zliiirzf.. e- Q 12744 - T255 .g3?Z' I '- "" " - By Katie Dunican What begins and ends at Whitmore, has students going in all directions at the same time, graduates students with an average of 2.0 or better, contains lots of frustration and, in spite of all, is lots of fun? An edu- cation at the University of Massachusetts? No, but UMass: The Game! Rob Sears and Leedara Gerstein, stu- dents in the Masters of Business Adminis- tration program for Operations Manage- ment, invented "U Mass: The Gamel' as an independent study project. They will re- ceive their degrees in May 1988. They first decided that they would like to engineer a game in the spring of 1987. Graham Morbey, a professor of Opera- tions Management, agreed to sponsor the product. "We wanted a unique product. We did not want another trivia game to slap the UMass logo on, we did not want another 72fSchool Of Management Monopoly to slap the UMass logo on," said Gerstein. Sears said that they wanted a game that would represent as much of the UMass population as possible. "The most common experience is the campus itself-going around to different buildings. Everyone has to deal with Whit- more, where it all begins and ends," said Sears. "Everyone has different schedules. The flow of students is in every direction at the same time," he said. The game is simple and fun. Each player is dealt five cards which represent build- ings on the campus map, the playing board was designed by Barnabas Kane, a gradu- ate of the university. After entering each building, the player returns to Whitmore and rolls the dice for grades. To graduate, the average grade must be at least a 2.0. Obstacles and advantages included in the game are: "doors locked" signs, dem- Photo by Renee Gallant onstrations, towed cars, catching the Cam- pus Shuttle, and riding bikes, all everyday occurences. "UMass: The Game" is on sale for 59.95 at the University Store, H.L. Childs 8: Son in Northampton, and Johnson's Bookstore in Springfield. The Alumni Of- fice is informing alumni about the game, according to Sears. Sears and Gerstein bought the various pieces of the game from individual manu- facturers and put the 3,000 existing copies of the game together themselves. Of these copies, 400 sold in the first month. Sears says that the best publicity is word-of-mouth. "The game is timeless. It could have come out four years ago, or four years from now. The only thing fixed in time is the map, and that will only change if they put up anew building somewhere." Sears said. l l 2 , I ' 2 - 'l I l Q 1 4 ,Q l , l - 'l , . , . l 2 l Q 1 3 5 2 l 1 E :L l , E L43 4, :NN A-4 . ,. ,..,,,, M ilflgilvivgu Z-51121 ll A ,Bi - Phono Renee Gallant Photo by Renee Gallant Opposite page: Rob Sears and Leedara Gerstein demonstrate how to play UMass: The Game, which was their creation for an MAS independent study project. Above left: Dean Thomas O'Brien is the new Dean for the School of Management. Above: Rick Kaplan, accounting major, studies in the SOM library, located in the School of Business Administration building. below: NN UMass: The Game is for sale at the Uni- versity Store for 59.95. J 'D ' Sigur' I - v 1 fb " 5 2 J pg I, 1 7 2 Y. ,. . , 7,-v sg , . - - Xgajlgg' imc'-3 , ,. N . , A ., ,QP t . . Ax 1 J, 3' 1 is 3 AI' t -rv 1 Y I ' . ' F 2-'12-':, -' 7 I, ' 1" . ,gt -. '- :je 15 5-1 H! fix, Eg" -fliwi , Y .ffm 'Wrf ,I- -- lane 'P S ' ww' W Photo courtesy of Rob Sears School Of Managementf73 C0449 Of Fwd And Naam! Peaowwet fem 'WD' f Upem Dom Preparations for the Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Administrator's 13th annual a s .ui .l l ..5 .,.... awe., 4 X ! a X X N ggi xx i X I l li is .Qu ' it i l' , . By Mary Sbuttoni ' ' 'S ,f R X x Q R' lf vow 1 , X X ix, 3 X56 . : i vw . 'Q was l Career Day began in September when HRTA faculty members appointed Vic- toria Scuorzo and Nicholas de Lavalette as co-chairpersons for the prestigious in- formation forum. Scuorzo and de Lava- lette were chosen for their dedication to campus activities and for their constant visibility in their respective departments. The planning continued through Octo- ber when fwith the aid of their advisors, Dr. Jeff Fernsten and Dr. Stevenson Fletcherj Scuorzo and de Lavalette elect- ed ll people to chair six committees. Prior to selection, these commitee heads had to exhibit an enthusiastic involvement in past Career Day festivities. With the help of posters and announcements at lectures, over 100 people signed up to work at Ca- reer Day. On the night before Career Day, a panel discussion was held with UMass graduates currently involved with personnel manage- ment in the hotel industry. They talked about what their expectations were as se- niors in college and how their lives changed once they started work in the industry. When Career Day arrived on Feb. 17, six months of hard work, scrutinous prepa- ration and expectations paid off. This year more people and companies than ever be- fore participated in Career Day, and the Campus Center Auditorium was filled to capacity with tables from 45 recruiting agencies. Career Day benefitted everyone. Stu- dents who worked Career Day not only gained great resume material, but they also garnered additional respect from the HRTA faculty. "lt's great experience for a lot of us for what we're looking for in our jobs and our careers," Scuorzo said. Basically, students were encouraged to work in areas that best suited their inter- ests. Students who coordinated publicity, for example, were planning to go into sales and marketing. The kitchen and banquet - . '- -23:51 i -I .. ..,, .,., .E N -x X W 2 xx' . . ? v x X I, ee - -Q - . :Q ' -V a committees were involved in the food and beverage aspects of the industry. "I've gained not only leadership quali- ties, but I've really had to organize. I've had to bring a lot of things that l've learned in the past together. Everything came into play. Career Day is a great op- portunity to test yourself before you fail in the real world," said Scuorzo. Career Day fell in conjunction with the senior interviewing period, giving students a perfect opportunity to make contacts with executives from major hotel chains. Most of the recruiters at Career Day were Human Resource representatives. Seniors were able to talk informally with the repre- sentatives to find out information about a company, including facts about benefits, hours and the potential for growth in a 74fCollege Of Food And Natural Resources - HRTA U l Photo by RenEe Gallant positron. Underclassmen also benefit from Ca- reer Day. When Scuorzo was a sopho- more, for example, she was able to get a summer job through a contact she made with a Marriott representative. "In the long run it has really benefitted me because that contact turned into an internship and then it turned into a job," she said. The recruiters came to test the marketg to see what was going on in the students' minds, to find out where their loyalties were, and inquire about what companies the students were interested in. According to Scuorzo, "because we're supposed to be the managers of the future, they're really checking to keep their Human Resource Departments abreast of everything." ,i i l 3 I 7. .ig l ,i rp. li 'l i W 1 1 'Us' -Quai' like, r 1 QL v'6.nr4 his Photo by Gallant Photo courtesy of Victoria Scuorzo I - I I l Opposite page: Doug Stetson, senior RHTA major, studies in Flint Lab- oratory. He will be a manager ofthe Marriot in Boston after graduation. Top: Mark Steinberg, sophomore HRTA major, gains hands-on experi- ence working at the front desk ofthe Campus Center Hotel. Left: Dana Kur, HRTA sophomore, and Andrew Snyder, Trinity College political science major, inspect one of the displays at the HRTA Career Day. Victoria Scuorzo, Career Day co-chairperson and HRTA senior, goes over final details with a Career Day representative. , 1 YQ? X ,v,....--""""'W Photo by Mary Sbuttoni College Of Food And Natural Resources-HRTAf75 190 A'l7ZAMdtc0wll8lZel The Most Popular Class On The Campus by Kris Bruno He stands alone on the lecture platform, dressed as if he were going to go mountain climbing or weed the garden. In front of about 600 students with a small microphone in his hand, he calmly observes the activity in the auditorium-the people wandering up and down the aisles looking for seats, the constant flow of chatter, the shuffling of papers as students get settled. Before he begins to lecture, he slowly dims the lights. A hush falls over this chaotic group and all sit, pens poised. He begins to speak. ". . . now, it is important to realize that all lumps in your bodies are not tumors. I'm telling you this because many of you will discover lumps in your bodies this weekend. There's no need to panic." Laughter. This is one's introduction to Microbiology 160, Biolo- gy of Cancer and AIDS, taught by Prof. Albey Reiner. It is one of the most talked about classes on campus, and every semester some 800-900 students register, and 350 must be turned away. And yet, Mahar Auditorium is still packed to full capacity every Monday, Wednesday and Friday Qwith many people sitting in the aisles or along the edge of the stagej. It can be a bit puzzling to understand why so many students sign up for the class. It isn't an easy course. There's a good amount of reading to do, and the exams are extremely challenging. It isn't even a required course, but instead is taken as an elective. Albey looks at it this way. "How many of you," he asked one day, 'lwould take this course if it were "Biolo- gy of Leprosy"?" Aside from a bit of laughter, no one volunteers. Albey reasons that since most people have known someone with cancer, and since AIDS has become such a hot topic, the lecture material is pertinent to all. And yet, it is Albey's own personal approach to the Photo by Clayton Jones subject that enhances the class and infuses students with a greater desire to learn. Microbiology 160 is not your average science course. Mixed with discussions of DNA and AZT are those of karma and Tibetan medicine. Albey gives many sides to the story, and his broad per- spective widens those of his students as well. Of course, some of what he says may sound a bit far- fetched, but as Caroline Miraglia, sophomore civil engineering major, puts it, H. . . because Albey is so obviously intelligent-he has so many credentials the has studied at Princeton, Harvard, and Ox- fordj-and he is so respected and interesting, it makes what he is saying a lot more believable." But perhaps what makes the class as wonderful as it is is the fact that, as one student puts it, "Albey has heart." Many students crowd around him after class for advice or just to talk brief1y. But, his inspiring effect on his students was best observed when, after the last lecture, Albey's class, myself included, gave the man a standing ovation for a job well done. 76fCollege Of Arts And Sciences lfvl Opposite Page: Top Right: Before the beginning of his popular and overly crowded class, Biology of CancerfAlDS professor, Albey Reiner stops to be photographed by Index photographer, Clayton Jones. Bottom Rightg A math student contemplates a difficult problem during an exam. This Page: Leftg Madelaine Blais, a journalism professor, was appointed to the jury that chose this year's pulitzcr prize winners. Rightg This student catches up on the daily events before his Newswriting and Reporting class begins. Bottomg students take a moment away from Professor Alex Page's Jane Austen seminar to smile into the camera. ,,-1 A-ri-I Li Photos by Renee Gallant CASIACX77 eeafg Uefmfozueu' A Llffflau Aluydiiw By Kris Bruno : Well, I knew it would come to this. My anthropology paper is due tomorrow and I still have 100 pages to read before I can even start. Oh, why do I always do this? Yes, procrastination is my middle name. ' I "sort of' finished the book. I cheated and skimmed most of it. At this point I just want to be able to say that I finished it. Now I have to write the paper. First draft'?!? Ha! : Now I'm getting myself in gear. My typewriter is all set up, with two extra correction ribbons since Illl be using that renowned method known as "Hunt and Peck"! I broke down. There I was, dili- gently working, when Ellen from next door came in and uttered just one word to me- "Pizza". I surrendered merci- fully to three slices of extra cheese and pepperoni. My ra- tionalization is that maybe it'll help my thinking process, in spite of what it'll do to my waistline. : Well, itis two o'cIock and I'm on my first cup of coffee. For the most part, the dorm has quieted down, although there are a few continued on next page Abcve: In the lobby of McNamara House, Ross Condit demonstrates what can hap- pen if one consumes too much caffeine in order to stay awake. Right: Jennifer Ma- son, sophomore English major, puts the finishing touches on her American Real- ism paper in the seventh floor lounge of Webster House. 78fThe Allmghter holo b Y Mary Sbunoni Left- . Late Start to at night i the nunigoa little Crizillwgiys when Peo I Qver ca Us reslau ' Clow: Th P C mem I mpus- Pizza , rants that defflks to dre 0 late night IS Often an a 'VCr all au, fr S, Belo CC0m V drawi Fshmiin a W left: Ai plan' mol-n'ng In her sk rt major, wo mee Bu- lng CIBSS, etch book for rgs On 3 n Carl Y ,pf -Q-uf., Xost for other s tr Kooking, are up thrs tate 1 1 " trre now,then X h Wh 1 1 X d 510 1 who 3 00am You thrnk you re wart untu three isnt t a ow the song goes' Who srn s r at s the name of rt" agatn who ca es C cares thrng at about any fm et thrs paper mornr am HSVCI g01Hg to g tand thrs K rn re WUYCY 4 00am one 1 can t s w the stuprd type nd s ee to gust thro out darkness a end of the rs untu the e berng 1 feet as r d the res Oam My thed rn sa happy aho 6:00am 1 to ctose my 7:00am Thank o ' The pap t s sr Ky er ,QAWZO Wise Beyond Their Deers By Richard Garcia An innovation offered by the School of Education, this year, was academic peer counseling for their students. Dr. Clement Seldin, director of the Stu- dent Advising Corps., organized the pro- gram, Fall semester, because of the need for more advisors in the department. The students who make up the program are mostly undergraduate education ma- jors who are members of the honor society, Kappa Delta Pi. Chosen by Dr. Seldin, they receive two credits per semester for their services. The student advisors work directly with undergraduate education majors. Accord- ing to Paige Zarganes, a student advisor, "Many need advice figuring out the pre- requisites of the major. Others need advice to determine if a course they are interested in taking satisfies major requirements." When students come to the center with such problems, the student advisor usually refers the student to the proper director. That the School of Education is pleased with the student advisors, because the work they perform is valuable, was demon- strated when the-school took all of the student advisors to dinner at the end of Fall semester. Zarganes said that the program has been such a success that she does not see how the School of Education can do with- Oul ll. Opposite page: Above: Two members of the School of Education aid a person at a conference for coun- seling. Below: These high school students came to UMass to participate in a class involving Micro- teaching for students trying to earn their certificates. This page: Above: Liz Paddy, a student teacher, re- views a class she taught with Microteaching, a pro- gram where the class is taped on film so that the teacher can review it later on. Right: A peer advisor aids a student with his studies. 80fSchool Of Education Edumm 'filly' Photos Courtesy of School of Education HW' if-PQ Y' 1 Photos Courtesy of School of Education School Of Educationf8l e0 Engwwzwg Freshman Major Night They Camo To Eat had Doooivod Food For Thought By Brian Mahoney and Kris Bruno The College of Engineering is celebrat mg its 41st anniversary with 2 O23 fulltime students 200 graduate students and about 120 fulltime faculty members The college consists of five departments offering six undergraduate degrees. They are chemi cal, civil, electrical, computer systems, in- dustrial, and mechanical engineering. Today freshman engineering majors are required to take basically the same courses. At the end of their first year, the students are called upon to decide their concentration. To help them, the Joint Student Engi- neering Society holds a freshman major night, in which each department sets up an informational display booth. Freshman students also have the chance to speak to representatives from the five departments, both student members and faculty. Ac- cording to Asst. Dean Nancy Hellman, the freshman nights are usually successful and "a lot of fun". The freshmen themselves also appreci- ate the value of the event. Chiang Ma-Teh remarked, "Well, I already had an idea about what I wanted to concentrate in, but it pays to have an open mind." Greg Biello summed it up in this way- "lt was a lot of fun, and educational, too, but most people came here for the food." Photo by Renee Gallant Photo Courtesy of Photo Services 82fCollege Of Engineering 1' Photo Courtesy of Photo Services MU il 'VfQ!l'L. giutkfitl sl Mffitcifzf lecture Photo by Gallant S By Kris Bruno and Scott Raposo reason, there is the Society of Women En- . gineers, or SWE. SWE is an international Picture being a freshman majoring in organization "designed to progress the ad- sl-engineering. Not only does one have to get at gjused to college life, which is hard in itself, if-but the courses one has to take are taxing. Aside, from English ll2, other required ,,-classes include physics, calculus, chemis- Ztry, and Engineering 103-104. Taking one ?,of the aforementioned courses on its own scan be tough, but the combination is de- irmanding and difficult. Now, imagine falong with adjusting to 3UMass and taking these coursesj having face the stigma of being one of only five Eglwomen in a typical class. Says Lisa Amstein, a freshman major- Qing in computer systems engineering, ffmalej students resent you just because 'jyou're a girl-they think you don't know Vfjust what you're doing." Problems that Amstein has to face be- ffgeause of her sex are common, and for this i. vancement of women in engineering pro- fessionsf' says UMass chapter president Tracey Brennan. The group, founded in 1949, provides support services like the Big! Little Sister program and social activities for "women engineers to communicate with each oth- er," says Brennan. Only l9'Za of engineering majors are women, so to improve this rate, some of the group's 75 members have gone back to their high schools to talk about the UMass engineering program to interested students. SWE will continue to grow and aid women engineers in the future, and will hopefully serve to lessen the intimidating and tension-filled competition found in the College of Engineering. PF' Photo by Gallant - - I V 'QQ , N ..,5::3.g,,, . 3 - -, ' Q 1 o f N' ,-F5-2 55313 'iQL1" ' 95313 .ewi :arf .t 2 .'.,3,y:j- gi?-gg, gag? gag if.N,s:,!'fA,, was t-tag: A tn., N wwf Q .. "' N Q X i.. LX. ' '-. Y: ' 1 T-ftftifh as-ff' :sf-,L W - - .sa , W ,gpg sim , ' ' 5 fx Photo by Renee Gallant - Opposite page: top rightg An electrical engineer- ing student gives a presentation to students on Freshman Major Night. Bottom Rightg Jim Hub- bell, a mechanical engineering student, talks to freshmen about his major. Bottom Leftg Two stu- dents discuss a problem outside Marston Hall. This page: Top Leftg The Assistant Dean of Engi- neering, Nancy Hellman, addresses students dur- ing Freshman Major Night. Top Rightg An engi- neering student jots down some important information for future reference. Middle Rightg Two members of the Minority Students' Associa- tion for Engineering discuss daily events. Bottom Rightg Lauren Kaplan, a member of SWE, goes through some papers during her office hours. College Of Engineer1ngf83 SM 0 Nwumg By Kenneth Haynes In November of 1985 the UHIVCTSIIY of Massachusetts at Amherst sponsored the Flrst Natronal Nursmg Conference on V1 olence Agamst Women Thls conference proved to be the orlgln of the Nurslng Network on Violence Agamst Women QNNVAWJ The network IS armed at re spondmg to the needs of women who expe rlence vlolence and abuse IH thelr l1ves It attempts to accompllsh thrs by conductlng forums for nurses and other health person nel to meet submrt rdeas and develope support for tts programs One of these programs rs based at the Umverslty of Massachusetts D1v1s1on of Nursmg and rs headed by Chrrstme Kmg RN Ed D Umv of MassfAmherst along w1th Josephine Ryan RN D N Sc Bos ton Unlverslty Credrted with obtalnmg the fundlng for the program from the Area Health Educa tron Councrl they also feel the program wrll educate nurses to greater effectrveness at assesslng and provldmg for the needs of battered women The tralnmg program last sprmg edu cated over 150 nurses from 14 drfferent area hospltals In erght hours of mstruc tlon and experrentlal work the purpose IS to dlspel myths about battered women whlch are frequently held by members of Drs Kmg and Ryan also mstruct nurses rn how to Increase their ablllty to assess lntervene document and refer Instances of abuse ln the lrves of women cllents A fu ture objective of the program wlll be to educate patrents about the1r ab1l1ty to take control of thelr own lrves and to avold abuse Nursing Conference Helps Women Combat V1olenoe X R Heneghar a student nurse cares for Photo courtesy of Photo Services a patrent ln the Umversrty s Health Servrces 7 7 I l ' i g 1 u ' . V 7 1 ' n . . . . . , 1 D . . ., ' . , Q 1 , . . . ., - YK 9 ' society, including nurses. K N X"'lEm"' ' . ' . . ' . . . gf "4 , , Nl v I . I 84fSchool Of Nurslng I '51 ,e Avg mx 'tx t. vs- U , 9 fig M., S V., x J" 1 6 ' 4 :Z yr Ei Sai 18' gr x Q , i 9 i Top: Two student nurses help a young child - assemble a toy from her hospital bed. Above: A student nurse tends to the needs ofan elder- x i, . - ly patient. Left: The trials and tribulations of their tight nursing schedules do not prevent a close working relationship from developing between these health attendents. 1 Q Photos courtesy of Photo Services i School Of Nursingf 85 U Of All People I Above: Television preacher Jimmy Swaggart emphasizes a point as he speaks to more than 10,000 people in the Sports Arena in Los Angeles on March 2. In April, Swaggart confessed to hiring a prostitute to accompany him to a motel room and perform sexual acts while he watched. Right: An eloquent spokeswoman for Third World interests on campus and a principle organizer of the New Africa House sit-in, senior Patsy White was fea- tured on a number of news programs, including Charles Kuralt's "Sunday Morning," and WBZ's "People are Talking," 86 News Photo by Renee Gallant AP Photo I By: Jennifer Balsley Jody Wright "News ls What A Chap Who Doesn't Care Much About Anything Wants To Read. And lt's Only News Until He 's Read lt. After That lt's Dead." - Evelyn Waugh N Newsf87 a I 88fSeptember Students re- turning to school found they could no longer obtain tobacco products on campus, with the exception of the Newman Center, as a result ofa policy that went into effect July l, 1987 . . . An August decision barred the Legal Services Organization QLSOJ from representing students in court- students held a rally on September 14 to protest this infringement of their civil rights . . . The l7th saw an important step towards arms reduction when Secretary of State George P. Shultz and Soviet Foreign Minister Eduard A. Sheverdnadze met to discuss the missile reduc- tion treaty which would put a ban on all inter- mediate range nuclear missles in both superpow- er countries . . . September 28 was a day of disaster for Medellin, Columbia's second largest city, when an avalanche of mud and rock killed 120 people. ' AP Photo "Ollie-Mania" was seen everywhere for the months dur- ing and following the Iran-Contra hearings. The hearings were given such catchy labels as: "Iran-Scam," "Iran- Gate", and "Ollie's Follies." AP Photo First lady Nancy Reagan escorts Pope John Paul ll to the White House. orth submits shreds of information M arine Lt. Col. Oliver L. North, a key official in plans to finance Nicaraguan rebels with money from arms sales to Iran, was questioned extensively during the summer months con- cerning the nature of his involvement in these activities. North denied that Congress, the President, or the Vice-President had any knowledge of these activities. One of the major issues which was brought up at the hearings were the shredding of secret documents detailing covert opera- tions in Central America and the Middle East, it was maintained that they were shredded for the protection of those who were not involved. , Besides North, others associated with the Iran-Contra affair were: North's one time boss, former national security advisor, Robert C. McFarlane, Rear Adm. John M. Poindexter, and the much publicized secretary to North, Fawn Hall. For as many people who were opposed to North's activities, there was an equal, if not greater amount in full support of him. This was evident by the size of the crowd trying to get into the hearings and the stacks of supportive telegrams awaiting him inside the courtroom. By Jennifer Balsley ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 S3 ll 1'4J fl. UH Sf 'k A To Half c0l1inpff mem ,Io Nfl Playas asl, prpgen' Fulufg l-.. A 24 day strike by the NFL players ended in mid-October when the union capitulated and went to court instead of trying to fight the club owners at the bargaining table. AP Photos 1 I . A U.S. military helicopter opened fire on an Iranian ship, the "Iran Ajr", after it was found planting underwater mines in the Persian Gulf. Several of the mines were confiscated. Senate rejects Bork nomination T he nominaton of ultra right-wing Robert H. Bork to the Supreme Court and his rejec- tion by the Senate was an unprecedented event which brought forth a variety of questions for the American public. Bork failed to win in any popularity polls, but he contended that the nomination of an asso- ciate justice to the Supreme Court should not be run like a political race. It should be based on Supreme Court nominee Robert H. Bork was rejected by a 58-42 vote. The debate behind the decision was widely publicized because it was the first rejection of its kind. the individual's qualifications and ability to judge fairly according to United States laws. The problems with this nominee however were his views on social matters that the public strongly disagree with. The predominant debate alternated between the portrayal of Bork as a brilliant, qualified jurist and a dangerous extremist. By Jennifer Balsley Septemberf89 9OfOctober Gov. Michael Dukakis' campaign manager, John Sasso admitted to providing the tapes which showed Democratic presidential candi- date Joseph Biden repeating uncredited portions ofa British politician's speeches. This disclosure led to Biden's withdrawal from the race . . . Halloween became the issue of debate between students and the UMASS administration. A policy put into effect over summer restricted guests from campus dorms during Halloween weekend .... America's heart was wrenched by the 58 hour entrapment of l8-month old Jessica McClure in a deep, narrow well in Midland, TX. Rescuers worked diligently, drilling through hard rock, while her young parents stood vigil. She was rescued late Oct. 17th. AP Photo In a close seven games, the ecstatic Minnesota Twins took the World Series over the St. Louis Cardinals. The score in the final game was 4-2. I l Photo By Mark Haley AP Photo 275,000 people congregated to enjoy a beautiful day of crew races for the Southern California suffered extensive damage when an earth- 23rd annual Head of the Charles Regatta, October 18th. quake measuring 6.1 on the Richter Scale rocked the area. 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 v 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 First Lad hospitalized O n October 18th, First Lady Nancy Reagan was admitted to the Bethesda Naval Hospital for a biopsy on her left breast. A lump was detected during a rou- tine mammogram. As requested preceding her surgery, the doctors removed Mrs. Reagan's breast once the lump was discov- ered to be malignant. Because it was diagnosed early, Mrs. Reagan's cancer hadn't had time to spreadg however, according to the Ameri- can Cancer Society, only an estimated 10 percent of American women undergo the simple breast x-ray. Although breast can- cer is the leading killer of women, insur- ance companies generally don't cover the S40-S120 procedure. By Jody Wright AP Photo After undergoing cancer treatment, Mrs. Reagan and the President wave to her well- wishers. Thousands of stock brokers anxiously watched the market in mid-October after it plummeted 508 points. Black Monday shakes financial world T he financial world was reeling after Monday, Oct. 19th showed a 508 point drop in the Dow Jones Industrial Average, stripping S500 billion from the market value of the U.S. securities. This record loss was felt world-wide on the Tokyo, Hong Kong, Aus- tralia and London stock exchanges. Some predicted consequences of the "meltdown" were: -absence of confident consumer spending -loss of the wealth aiding our current financial recovery -capital cost increases for smaller businesses -higher chance of a recession in 1988 Although President Reagan insisted that panic was unnecessary, his critics blamed Reagan's lack of com- mitment in reducing the deficit for eroding consumer confidence. Despite being reminiscent of the Crash of '29 Cin- cluding desperate suicides by those most affected by the marketj, in order to reach the magnitude of that catastrophe, the market would have had to fall almost another 100 points. Instead, a rocky recovery was tentatively anticipated. By Jody Wright Octoberf9l Some events which made November headlines were the hostage situation in Louisiana where Cuban inmates, fearing deportation, took over a federal detention center . . . the arrest of an Australian man in Argentina uncov- ered one of the most brutal commandants of the Nazi labor camps . . . Philip Agee, a former CIA agent, spoke to the UMass campus on the protest of CIA recruitment and activities. A CIA protest was held a short time later in Springfield . . . A night fire at the Cliffside apartment affected 44 units and left 100 people homeless. Photo by Bob Fesmire As the end of the semester approaches the tower library becomes an ominous figure on campus. 92fNovember The need for International Studies was emphasized by Paul Simon at a convocation where he received an honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters. :Q s s Q '. Xi' -,IJ Many students would say that the Old Chapel is their favorite building on campus. 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 0 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 November Nostalgia H ow was your November spent at UMass in Amherst? Did you see any good mov- ies? Fatal Attraction, Baby Boom, and Less Than Zero were popular choices. The Re- placements, Kronos, or Simply Red may have entertained you. Billy and the Boingers Boot- leg and Stephen King's It topped your read- ing list. For a good laugh there was always the "Far Side" or 'sBloom County" or maybe "Iggman" or"Bat Brain." More hours were probably spent in the Hatch, Blue Wall, or the Top of Campus than in the library. For the sixth consecutive year, the UMass Womens soccer team secured their place in the Final Four tournament. This year they had the advantage of having the tournament hosted by UMass. Increasing Awareness In The Age Of Aids ntense fear is a response many I people have when it comes to the topic of AIDS in our country. Because of the varying information available as to how the disease is spread, many peo- ple have become paranoid about casual contact, public facilities, and even mos- quito bites. Education is our best de- fense against this paranoia so that we may learn to discriminate against the virus, not its victims. I It has been six years since America first heard of the mysterious immunity- robbing disease called AIDS. Although the duration of the disease varies, no one recovers. So far, AIDS has killed . 'KDS' Hallie Ng-E885 W W0 two" mf- 'E,jm.wy.tk H09 IN THE - AP Photo Washington protestors rally to secure increased government funding to combat the deadly AIDS virus. nearly 25,000 Americans, and Presi- dent Reagan has procaimed it "Pub- lic Health Enemy lil." Millions of dollars have been poured into research and education to begin to lift the shroud of mystery that surrounds the epidemic. In the next four years 155,000 lives are expected to be claimed by the disease. There is varied specula- tion as to who can catch the virus, as it is no longer restricted to those in high risk groups such as those with multiple sex partners, intraveneous drug users, and homosexuals. There are now children and new-born in- fants acquiring the disease. Controlling the spread of AIDS is difficult because there are only theo- ries and research data, not extensivly proven facts, to explain how AIDS is contracted. It is not just a pessimistic opinion that there will not be a cure for AIDS anytime in the near future, it is a realistic statement. - By Jennifer Balsley Novemberf93 94fDecember NBC newscaster, Tom Brokaw, conducted an un- precedented television interview with Soviet General Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev at the Kremlin, Dec. 1. In an unusually candid interview, Gorbachev outlined some of his hopes for the upcoming summit in Wash- ington D.C .... Jessica Hahn, the church secretary who claimed to have lost her virginity to TV evange- list Jim Bakker, was accused by Madame Roxanne Dracus of being a prostitute in a brothel on Long Island. Hahn vehemently denied the charge . . . Bos- ton Celtics fans were delighted to see local favorite Kevin McHale back in the game in December, follow- ing surgery on his ankle last season ..,. Gary Hart re- entered the 1988 presidential race Dec. 15, leaving the Democratic presidential hopefuls shaking their heads, and the Republicans walking on air. Although Hart claimed to be severely lacking in campaign funds, he stated the "voters must decide" if his policies are right for the country . . . University of Massachusetts Chan- cellor Joseph Duffey turned down a 339,000 pay raise in September, saying accepting the raise would be ludicrous when teaching assistants on campus could not secure proper wages. Ffa ' f, , , 1 lndex File Photo Chancellor Joseph Duffey's refusal ofa 59,000 pay raise in Decem- ber, was considered a respectble and admirable move by many UMass students. Photo Courtesy of OPI James Arthur Baldwin August 2, 1924- November 30, 1987 James Baldwin's death saddens admirers James Baldwin, one of the most dynamic writers of our generation, died Nov. 30 of stomach cancer in St. Paul duVence, in the south of France. He was 64 years old. Baldwin, born in Harlem, 1924, participated early in the fight for integration and civil rights. His stirring works, includ- ing G0 Tell It On the Mountain 119531, and Notes ofa Native Son fl955J, describe the incredible sociological toll of racism and discrimination. i , Over the last 40 years, he moved back and forth between the United States and France. His "foster" country, France, made him a Commander in the French Legion of Honor, only the second black person to receive that honor. He taught literature at the five colleges in 1983, and, later, became a faculty member in the University of Mass-Amherst English department, teaching one semester a year. He was greatly admired by his students and peers. He was writing the biography of his friend, Martin Luther King Jr. when he died. 4 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 v 1937 ' 1937 v 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 ' 1937 AP Photo Historical Summit. A step towards peace? wo of the world's "Great Commu- T nicators," the U.S.S.R.'s General Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev, and U.S. President Ronald Reagan met in December for a history making summit. Gorbachev arrived in Washington D.C., Dec. 7, with his elegant wife Raisa, to negotiate the signing of a treaty that would eliminate all of the United State's and Soviet Union's combined 2,611 Intermediate Range Nuclear Missiles. The Intermediate Nuclear Forces QINFJ treaty not only calls for the de- struction of these missiles, which have a range of 300-400 miles, but also for- bids the building, testing, or deploying of any new ones. Although each leader expressed dif- ferent concerns fGorbachev hoping to hear some "new words on their side" and Reagan expressing concern over violations of the treatyj the treaty was signed Dec. 8 at the White House. While meetings between their hus- bands occurred, Mrs. Reagan and Mrs. Gorbachev conversed over cof- fee at the White House. Although, it had been rumored that the fashion- able first ladies didn't get along, there was no sign of this during the summit. Mrs. Gorbachev also made a short vis- it to the Jefferson Memorial and was given a whirlwind tour of the capital city. Amidst the excitement and publici- ty of the leaders' third summit meet- ing, several incidents occurred that demonstrated that not all of the coun- try was caught up in the charisma of the Soviet leader and his wife. Two hundred thousand people marched on Capital Hill, Dec. 7, demanding the release of detained Soviet Jews, and the cease of oppression. During the treaty signing ceremony, hundreds of people participated in Anti-Soviet demonstrations and other related struggles. Mere blocks away, picketers were arrested for marching and pro- testing illegally within 500 feet of the Soviet embassy. Others, seemed entranced with the new Soviet leader and his wife. Gorba- chev was even made Time magazine's "Man of the Year." However, this de- crease in arms is insignificant when the entire picture of remaining weap- ons is examined. Decemberf95 1863 ' 1865 1872 0 1876 ' 1883 ' 1886 ' Ullass Celebrates 1 5th President Knapp Says School Is On Verge 01" Greatness By John MacMillan "Let it be remembered that the College has been established to continue forever, that .xv Xfifgig good name of Massachusetts is inseparably united with it, and that its reputation ought YR to be as dear and sacred to every citizen of the state as that of his most intimate friend." . 'X , xx 1 N 7 'V- X X--ff-1-XXX ,Q .X y lx, vi hat's William S. Clark, third president of I ' Massachusetts Agricultural College, speaking to the' fi' f V first faculty members and graduates of "Mass Aggie" in 1867. His motto back then was simply "Do it," and here he was urging state legislators and citizens to protect the good name of the state and the newly-founded agricultural college. Exactly 125 years later, the University of Massachusetts is celebrating its birthday "on the threshold of greatness," according to university president David Knapp, with three f . Photo court y f U ' ity Archives 19th Centry: Old South College. in-'4' Yr. HS v, 21.1 -' 4 5'-'ff gf?" 7 ' ' -1 A- .ask 585' J: .2434 .. if ff s Students skate on the campus pond in February of 1937. 96fFeature l l 1 V 1923 ' 1933 0 1945 0 1963 0 1980 ' 1987 ' 1988 thriving campuses and an enrollment to- taling 4l,l64. , Knapp kicked off the celebrations with a speech to members of a noontime convo- cation, which also included appearances by Chancellor Joseph Duffey and John Lederle, who served as the school's presi- dent from 1960 to 1970. In his speech, Knapp said "We are on the threshold of greatness, but that last mile may be the most difficult. We must and will convince the people to go the last mile. We must be second to none." The university owes its inception to the 1862 signing of the Morrill Land Grant by President Abraham Lincoln, which pro- vided states with land on which to build state-owned colleges and universities. The idea of constructing the college in western Massachusetts was advocated by many local towns in 1862, but it was Am- herst that fought most diligently, voting, during its Jan. 25, 1864 town meeting, to raise taxes in order to host the new school. The town raised 550,000 and on Oct. 2, 1867, Massachusetts Agricultural College opened its doors on a 310-acre stretch of land to 36 students and three faculty mem- bers: Henry Goodell, Charles Goessman and Levi Stockbridge. The school was commissioned to teach the "practical arts," primarily home eco- nomics, mathematics, English, German, French, botany and zoology. The only buildings on campus at the time were North College and Old South -- f-- - ' "1": . ,,,,g'R' .' ' 'f?:t -- v mulls, V " 1 ,L .sf .. , . , . A view of the campus in 1883. College, along with two wooden classroom buildings. Students, most of whom were natives of Franklin County, were awakened by a bell every morning. at 6 and ushered to break- fast by 7. A second bell at 8:45 then direct- ed students to a brief prayer session and bells at 9, 10, and ll signaled the start of classes. At noon, students participated in mandatory military exercises and at 12:30 Students study in the small library of the Old Chapel building. were permitted to eat lunch. By 1923, the military exercises were dropped and the college had expanded to 710 acres- 515 of fields, 135 for experi- mental purposes and 60 for the construc- tion of buildings. Up until the 1930s, the college re- mained a relatively small, intimate school, where freshmen were ordered to salute their professors and seniors in public. In 1931, the school changed its name to Mas- sachusetts State College, and, in 1947, adopted its current name. The university experienced its most rap- id period of growth after World War II when the newly-enacted GI Bill provided veterans with educational benefits to at- tend school. By 1954, the university's pop- ulation surpassed 4,000 students. In 1965, the university opened its sec- ond campus in Boston, and six years later, in 1971, the University of Massachusetts Medical School in Worcester. Today, the university's Amherst campus operates on a budget of 8327.3 million, consists of 1,227 acres of land, 423 build- ings and has an enrollment of 19,853 un- dergraduates and 6,833 graduate students. Some famous alumni of the university include basketball superstar Julius Ervingg author Paul Theroux and actor Bill Cosby. Featuref97 98fJanuary ge The new year began with California banning smoking from all commercial flights that originate and terminate within state lines. This was just the beginning in a series of plans to ban smoking from public places nationwide . . . Reagan and Gorba- chev exchanged televised messages to the Soviet and American people to celebrate improved rela- tions between the two countries . . . On Jan. l, a watercolor painting by Adolph Hitler sold for 536,000 at an auction . . . On Jan, 4, an Israeli air raid killed 21 in Lebanon . . . On January 12, Armand R. Therrien was brought back to Boston from Chicago after escaping from prison where he was serving two life terms for murdering his busi- ness partner and a police officer. It was considered one of the most extensive fugitive manhunts in recent Massachusetts history . . . Mr. Blackwell's infamous uworst dressed list" place Lisa Bonet at the top along with Diane Keaton, Justine Bateman, Cyndi Lauper, Cher, Shelly Long, and Joan Collins . . . Retin A, an anti-acne medicine, was found to be effective in smoothing wrinkled skin . . . John Les- ter showed "no remorsenwhen he was sentenced January 22 to a 30 year prison term for manslaugh- ter and assault for the death of a black man on Howard Beach . . . The erosion of beaches in Chatham, Mass. placed many homes in danger as they came dangerously close to the water's edge . , . Nicaraguan troops shot down a cargo plane that was dropping war supplies to U.S. backed guerril- las. The January 24 incident left four dead . . .This year it was the Redskins moment of glory at the Superbowl . .. More than 3,000 people attended the memorial services for Dallas police officer John Glenn Chase, 25, who was killed with his own weapon, which was wrestled from him by a de- ranged vagrant. V Xxx Photo by Clayton Jones Beirut? No, it's Southwest in the midst of massive construction, which made traveling through the area seem like a precarious mission. Street Battles Rage In Gaza City T ear gas, rubber bullets, stones, metal bars and live ammu- nition filled the air in Gaza city, Jerusalem as fighting between Israelis and members of the Palestine Liberation Organization over control of the Gaza Strip intensified in January. Nearly 30 deaths and 200 injuries have been reported since the unrest began on Dec. 9. So far, almost 2,000 rioters have been arrested. 1 Officials have blamed the violent unrest on despair and frustration among the Israeli population, particularly those in refugee camps. Israelis have refused to negotiate with the PLO, claiming the group commits acts of terrorism. Palestin- ians, however, pledged their allegiance to the PLO, naming the group as their representative. Palestinian children have also become embroiled in the fighting. At times, children have been observed throwing stones at patrolling soldiers and building roadblocks. They survive because soldiers refuse to open fire at children. By Jennifer Balsley 1933' 1933 0 1933 ' 1933 0 1933 v 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 'Q' , . ' ' " L.-QQIQ-ag. W iw .- . .. -..... 4 '-r . 'is' t -- ' f -fb SAF. World Wide Photo Polution control workers prepare to deploy a boom in the Monongahela River to stop the spread of a I6-mile long slick of diesel fuel in downtown Pittsburgh. The cause ofthe spill was a collapsed fuel tank in Jefferson Borough, ll miles south of Pittsburgh. It spilled 3.5 million gallons of die- sel fuel. One million gallons seeped into the river causing the slick. ip 'Neil Predict . . . n an interview for Life magazine, former Speaker of the House Tip O'Neil forcasted the outcome of the 1988 presidential race. He called Gary Hart "unelectable" because of his affair with actressfmodel Donna Rice. He said that because of his "record of deceitw he won't be around after the third of fourth week of primaries. His thoughts about Jesse Jackson were that "Jesse doesn't have the organizationu and "he's not even going to be on the ticket." Gephart's problem is that "he doesn't come off as a forceful fighter on television," O'Neil said. Bow-tie clad Paul Simon is too "common -looking," and Albert Gore is simply too young to stand a chance this time around, according to O'Neil. Dukakis received O'Neil's vote of confidence. "He's the man. He does his homework. He's a leader," O'Neil said. Photo by Renee Gallant The timing was impeccable, while we were all nestled snug in our beds over Christmas break a thick blanket of snow buried UMass. Januaryf99 Students Hold Sit-In five-day occupation of the New Africa House came to an end on Feb. 17. The student sit-in, involving about 150 minority students, was in response to racial problems on the UMass campus. On Feb. 7, after a party ingthe Sylvan residential area, five white males allegedly started a fight with two black males in a racially motivated attack. This incident and the World Series In New Africa House A 100, February The sudden death of 12-year-old Heather O'Rourke on Feb. 1 shocked those who knew her as the little girl from Poltergiest who uttered the fam- ous line: "They're heeere" . . . On February 2, Marybeth Whitehead was granted visitation rights to Baby M, the child she bore to William and Elizabeth Stern as a surrogate mother two years ago . . . The House of Representatives defeated President Reagan's request for 336.2 million in new aid to contra rebels by a vote of 219-211 on February 3 . . . Julius Irving, better known as Dr. J and 1970 UMass graduate, had his number, 32, retired on February 20 in the Curry Hick's "Cage" . . . Evangelist Jimmy Swaggart stepped down from the pulpit February 21 saying that he had sinned against God and his wife. He reportedly paid a prostitute to pose nude for him. .,,, pr Photo by Andy Gershoff riot in Southwest in 1986 were cited as two examples of the existence of racial predjudice on campus. The students who occupied the house submitted a list of demands to Chancellor Joseph Duffey. Some of the demands included: recruiting more minority students and faculty to UMass, and drafting a change in the code of Student Conduct regarding racial violence or harrassment. A two- day moratorium followed the sit-in during which lectures, films, and other educational material were made available. Collegian Photo by Chuck Abel Above: Students sit outside the New Africa House where the protest against racial violence on campus took place. Left: A young girl cuddles her doll near the Campus Pond. 1988 ' 1988 0 1933 ' 1988 ' 1933 ' 1988 ' 1988 "Fu Bonnie Blair World Wide Photo ii 'W fi.. Alberto Tomba Gold Medal Champions E ven if you didn't watch the 1988 Winter Olympics, held in the Sadd- ledome in Calgary, Canada stories surrounding them were hard to miss. Bonnie Blair, a speed skater Champaign, Ill. won a gold medal in 500-meter race on Feb. 22. Her .02 margin over East Germany set a world's record. Dan Jansen, whose sister died the moi ing of his 500-meter speed skate, fell dur ing boththe 500 and lO00ineterraces Alpine skier, Alberto Tomba, whose ther promised him a Ferrari if he won gold metal, won two. Upon receiving second gold metal, he said it as the time in his life he had criedg - the first he cried was when he won the first meda The Italian La Bomba Q The Bombj said that maybe if Katarina Witt didn't win a gold in the future skating competition, could have one of his Thewomemshgumskadng turned out to be an exciting and event. Debi Thomas from San Jose Katarina Witt both chose to skate to opera "Carmen" widi diHeren interpretations. Katarina skated a "safe" performance and beat out Thomas, who encountered some disabling flaws early in her perfor- rnance and never regained her rnental edge. Witt, 22, won the gold, while Thom- as settled with the bronze medal, sf , Katarina Witt Februaryf l Ol lO2fMarch Early March saw Secretary of State George P. Shultz on a peace mission in the Middle East. Most of his time was spent in Israel talking with Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir, who opposed Shultz's peace plan and Foreign Minister Shimon Peres, who accepted his ideas . . . Iran and Iraq bombed each others capitals with surface to surface missles on March 2. The attack on Teheran and Baghdad resulted in heavy casualties. This war has gone on for eight years now . . . On March 2, six Navy parachutists tested the second of two escape sys- tems designed for the space shuttle . . . The Rev. Jesse Jackson, Gov. Michael Dukakis, and Senator Albert Gore were Super Tuesday winners in the Democratic nomination for presidency. Vice-Presi- dent George Bush was the overwhelming favorite in the Republican race . . . Tipper Gore continued to campaign to censor rock music that contains offensive lyrics . . . Governmental Affairs ruled to remove the Jason Rabinowitzf Shari Silkoff Stu- dent Government Association presidential candi- dacy from the ballot . . . Disappointing sales showed that the mini-skirt fad came on too strong for most American women. Fall styles should prove to be longer . . . Dukakis authorized a bond issue of up to S35 million to be put toward a new museum to be built in North Adams. When completed, in the summer of 1991, the Massachusetts Museum of Contemporary Art will be the largest museum of contemporary art in the world, and will create 600 new jobs .... On March 18, Lt. Col. Oliver North announced his retirement from the U.S. Marine Corps. because he may require "testimony and re- cords ofthe highest ranking officials of our govern- ment" to be used toward his defense in the Iran- Contra affair.. .A U.S. jet fighter crashed in West Germany, March 31, leaving the pilot and one citizen on the ground dead. Several homes caught fire and dozens had to be evacuated. .s Students at the Gallaudet University for the deaf protest the selection of a hearing president. Student Protestors See Results E lizabeth Zinser's March 7 appointment as president of Gallaudet University for the deaf in Washington, D.C. met with intense controversy among students at the school. Two days after Zinser's induction, students gathered outside the university with signs reading "Honk for Deaf Prez Now," and "Zinser, Please Quit Now." The students considered the appointment to be in poor taste and were petitioning the school's administration to hire a deaf president. Three days after she took the job, Zinser, who was vice- chancellor of the University of North Carolina at Greensboro prior to receiving the president's post, resigned. 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' Senseless Killing Raises Debate R od Matthews, arrested and charged with clubbing Shaun Ouillette to death, was brought to trial in March. The court de- termined that Matthews lured Ouillette into a secluded area after school and beat him to death. Matthews reportedly wanted to see what it was like to kill someone. Although Matthews was only 14 at the time of the killing, he was tried as an adult. His plea to the court was not guilty by reason of insanity. An element in his defense was his history of mental instability and a prescription drug called Retalin, used to control hyperactivity. Psycholo- gists argued, however, that the drug does not produce symptoms that would make someone want to kill. After Matthews had killed Ouillette, he brought a couple of his friends to see the body. One of thee friends then wrote an anonymous letter to the police, identifying Matthews as the killer. By Jennifer Balsley Reagan Deploys Troops M ore than 3,000 U.S. combat troops arrived at Palmerola Air Force Base, in Honduras, on March 17 in what was called an "emergency deployment readiness exercise" or- dered by President Reagan. The deployment, formally ordered on the l6th, was meant to show Hondurans that the United States stands behind their country if the government decides to invade Nicaragua. Prior to the deployment, there had been gunfire between the rebels and Sandinistas for three days, but very little movement by either side. lt was alledged that Nicaraguan troops had crossed into Honduras in pursuit of Nicaraguan rebels, but Nicaraguan officials maintained that it forces did not cross the border. President Reagan's response to the country's plea for help was seen to be dangerous for the United States because it created what some termed "a volatile situation." Secretary of State George P. Shultz assured citizens that troops were in no danger and would be kept away from battle zones. By Jennifer Balsley A familiar sight in Haigus Mall as students prepare to leave UMass for the weekend. Marchf 103 lO4fApril Coretta Scott King, widow of the late Martin Luther King Jr., spoke about interracial relations on college campuses during a lecture at Amherst Colleges' Johnson Chapel, April l2 . . . More than 250 students and Physical Plant workers helped raise the octagonal-shaped maze near the Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium . . . The untimely death of transvestite character actor Devine coincided with the release of the irreverant 60's satire, Hairs- pray, in which hefshe starred . . . The Air Force released pictures of its super-secret Stealth Bomb- er and said the plane would make its first test flights over California this fall. The thin wing- shaped plane is covered with radar absorbing mate- rial to help it elude radar detection . . . President Reagan visited Springfield and talked about the importance of the Senate ratifying the Intermedi- ate Nuclear Forces QINFJ treaty in an address to the World Affairs Council of Western Massachu- setts . . . Lawrence Singleton, convicted of raping hitchhiker Mary Vincent and then cutting off her arms with an axe, lived out his parole in a trailer in the corner of a 1,000 acre prison compound. His parole ended on April 25th and he was under no obligation to tell authorities where he chose to live. Citizens in every town prison officials tried to place him, during his parole, threatened his life. urley Two UMass students offer their support to the protest of the alcohol ban. Photo by Renee Gallant Students get an opportuity to show they care with a thoughtful giftg a box of condoms. 1933 '1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 f 1933 ' 1933 ' Protesting The Alcohol Ban A new policy prohibiting alcohol from outdoor events at UMass sparked debate among students about the fairness of the prohibition. Students believed the policy would en- courage students to become closet drinkers and drink in shorter periods of time, prior to events. A coalition of students protested twice during the semester. They were not only angry with the loss of their right to drink, but also because the poli- cy was drawn up without any student input. After the first rally on the steps of the Student Union, 1500 students gathered in front of the Whitmore Administra- tion Building armed with signs, flags, and a six-foot Bartles and James bottle with " Joe Duffey, once again, we thank you for your support" scrawled across the front of it. The next demonstration was held on Chancellor Duffey's front lawn after a t: - 0' Q- Y' 5 cd P tob ho y More than 500 students gathered on the steps of the Student Union during the first in a series of rallies and protests against the ban on alcohol. protest on the pyramids in Southwest, got to go", and filust say no to Joe" More than 500 students sat on Duffey's All in all the protests were peaceful lawn singing and chanting: "All we are and no major incidents occurred. saying is give booze a chance"g"Joe's BKO Shut Down After Police-Raid T he administration cancelled its rec- ognition of the BKO tBeta Kappa Phil fraternity after a police raid on April 7. Sixteen full kegs, more than 80 empty kegs, cocaine, and barroom equipment were confiscated in the bust. The raid was a result of a several month investigation into the illegal sale of cocaine and alcohol at the house. Those who were at the house on April 7 were questioned and released. One person was taken into custody for possesion and intent to distribute cocaine. Twenty-two freshmen and sophomore brothers living in the house were evicted when the house was no longer recognized as an approved form of housing. They were forced to move into the residential halls. 4 If if ,.,... ,u.,,......,,,,-,,,,,.,....,,,., ,,.,..,.,. . .-W. , .,.., ,H .,,., ,,,..,,,.W,.,,,,.,m.,-,..if,.W..W,Wm.,i,m.,ifiifiHWiifi,,,...-4w.m,,W..m-.-.f-.wwwmmwffuffitf Some brothers of the BKO fraternity pose in front of their house. Aprilfl05 l06fMay Mother's Day, May 8, saw the release of Donald Re- gan's new book "For the Record," which angered Nancy Reagan. In the book he accuses her of being meddlesome and manipula- tive. He also accuses her of consulting an astrolo- ger to make the president's decisions . , . Striking workers continued labor demonstrations in Poland . . . 16-year-old, Tiffany, was involved in a legal battle with her mother to gain control of her own career. She has sold 4 million copies of her album, Tiffany, worldwide . . . Blizzard of Bucks game show took place in the Hatch much to the amuse- ment of the students who watched the zany compe- titions . . . The worst high-rise fire in Los Angeles history, May 6, claimed one life and injured 30. The 12-15 floors of the FIB Building in L.A. were gutted by the flames . . . There were 27 deaths, mostly teenagers, in one of the worst bus accidents in U.S. history. A church bus was engulfed in flames after a pick-up truck, driving on the wrong side of the road, crashed head on into it . . . g wfftgm Photo by Renee Gallant This student indulges in the free hot dogs offered at a campus barbecue. Las Vegas Shaken Up In Fuel Plant Explosion A shuttle fuel plant in Henderson, Nevada, I0 miles out- side of Las Vegas, exploded on May 4. The plant supplies fuel to the space program. The fiery explosion killed between I and 10 people and injured approximately 150. Multiple blasts were felt up to 200 miles away, the strongest of which register 3.5 on the Richter Scale. Flames shot 100 feet into the sky followed by a giant mush- room cloud, which covered 5 square miles of the Nevada desert. A plane flying overhead near the time of the blasts saw the smoke that reached 20,000 feet. Las Vegas schools were evacuated and closed, and area hospital workers were called in or put on stand by to care for those who were injured in the explosion. A curfew was en- forced in the town of Henderson to help police prevent looting of businesses and homes where windows were blown out in the blasts. By Jennifer Balsley Photo by Brice Paul A promising sign of spring is when the swans are brought back to the campus pond. ,, . fr 3 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 ' 1933 Reagan, Gorbachev Make Progress P resident Ronald Reagan and Soviet Premier Mikhail S. Gorbachev both ap- peared upbeat after ending four days of talks on May 31 in their fourth summit meeting. Although the two leaders parted at an im- passe on a major nuclear arms agreement and with opposing views on a variety of human rights issues, the two considered their talks beneficial. But, after smiling for photographers and wishing each other well, the leaders held sep- arate press conferences in which each criti- cized the other's policies. Nevertheless, the two vowed to continue to strive for the signing of a major arms reduc- tion treaty. "We can look with optimism on future ne- gotiations," he said. "The conversations are still going on, and I say progress is still being made." ,,t,, W Students display letters spelling "Buckle Up" in front of the steps of the Student Unioh. A student sits by the campus pond, drawing a landscape for an art class. Noriega Refuses US Offer G eneral Manuel Antonio Noriega, the Panamanian military leader, on May 25 refused to accept a U.S. proposal that would drop the drug-related charges brought against him if he relin- quished power. Noriega apparently made his decision after early-morning talks between him and U.S. envoy, Michael G. Kozak, broke down. "At the final moment in negotiations, Nor- iega would not carry through with the ar- rangements his representatives had negotiat- ed," said Secretary of State George Shultz, in a news conference held that afternoon. U.S. Undersecretary of State Michael Ar- macost said the talks broke down when Nor- iega, after considering the reaction of his sub- ordinates in the Panamanian Defense Force, refused to negotiate. Apparently, Noriega was afraid that gen- erals of the Force would take up arms against him. The leader's action left the Reagan admin- istration with nothing to show for three months of imposing severe pressure on Nor- iega in an attempt to oust him from power. Mayfl07 U Of All People 1081 Sports it iz' of in -'Vai .N 53421 ,, x Photos by Renee Gallant Above: A UMass Gazelle leaps into the air to fire the ball to a fellow teamate. Left: A UMass Gorilla charges up the field toward his opponent's goal. The Gorillas ended their season with an impressive I0-3 record. fi? L? Vi By: Susan M. Hope Karen Willard Ellen Goldberg "No Athlete Is Crowned But In The Sweat Of His Brow. " - St. Jerome. b Sporlsf I 09 X h! So Close By Susan Hope The impossible became closer to the possible on a cold Saturday afternoon last November when the UMass Women's Soccer team defeated Central Florida in the NCAA semi-finals. This 2-1 victory enabled the team to advance to the NCAA championship game, after five straight years in the Final Four But, that very next day, number one seeded North Carolina shattered the dreams of the valiant Minutewomen and their legion of supporters. The Minutewomen entered the Final Four with a I9-l overall record, culminat- ing a remarkable season that included im- pressive victories over UConn, Boston College, and Harvard. Then, the dreams of these twenty-three women turned into a reality as they squeaked by 7th - seeded Central Florida with a 2-l victory. Finally, it was time for a repeat confrontation with top-ranked North Carolina. Over 6,000 die-hard soccer fans braved zero degree weather and crowded Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium to witness this epic battle between two teams destined to fight for the championship trophy. During the first half of the game, the two teams remained at a deadlock, score- less at halftime. Then, early in the second half, the tide shifted when UNC captured the lone goal of the game. The goal was barely scored - trickling over the line and cleared by the goal tender. The UNC Tar Heels had won. So the dream faded, but the spirit, ex- citement and accomplishments of these women cannot go unnoticed. There were, for example, only eight goals scored against UMass, four of these during the regular season. Even more impressive is the fact that seven players represented UMass on the All-Tournament team. They were: Captain Monica Seta, Cathy Spence, Carolyn Micheel, Kristen Bowsher, Cathy Cassady and Carla De- santis. Debbie Belkin was selected to both the tournament and as most valuable de- fensive player. Also, Coach Kalekeni Ban- da was named New England Women's In- tercollegiate Soccer Association Coach-of-the-Year for I987. And so, the Minutewomen are second in the country. But, more importantly, their dedication and pride has made them a class act, an act that came close . . . Oh, so close. l l0fWomen's Soccer Photo by Clayton Jones 47 J M ., W, tr w e f 'V 5' .N 4 f , 1.1! 7 Wx M L xg MW M w ,fine wav af QM wr iw .rf 1 ,Q MP7 fff W if figwv ff! X A ff I Xfiwzlyyf 4 74 t"1'.1:tt. 1 1 - 1, , Wil ' ,.-"' '. 2 we " f " 5 ' ,. A nf, A ,, .. .- ,. :V owl, . . I ..,,. 51.1 1 ty xc W ,Z I?i'ff L ti' 2 f-,t -7. if :Q 4 jgiQ?-.,,7qf-Zhi tigglggw 'jf T ry, 'A 3 xg: xt L. 1 - wit.,-15 - "3 W ,.'--g. it , I. - .55 +A- HI, -H Ai , . vi't-few.:-fly? Q' 'jj,Q.Vkl',' ,,j,,j,L ry 'gkfffl 'U.'a.vg'i".fff9ssf'1bf NSY' .,f'A',7"?if'gs9f'f.f' f", '4."1f'Q. ff fe '-'fly A 4 wwf 5,33-4 , f"i"ff ' - 'V in 'i.1j1ffif 1 lg- Ai-Q,,ff:". "Yi if . -.,-ie ...am-fw,,'.--..1 '- 4 Photo courtesy ofthe UMass Sports Dept. SITTING: Mary Curtis, Carla DeSantis, KNEELING: Catherine Cassady, Catherine Spcnse, Emily Coatney, Michelle Powers, Susan Cooper, Beth Roundtree, Robin Runstein, Susan Gaudette, Kristen Bowsher, Kate Mottram. STANDING: Head Coach Kalekeni Banda, Asst. Coach Declan Bolger, Sarah Szetela, Debbie Belkin, Christine Schmitt, Monica Seta, Susan Montagne, Marguerethe Jaede, April Kater, Carolyn Micheel, Dosiree Williams, Rebecca Bonzano, KKim Montgomery, Asst. Coach Nancy Feldman, Asst. Coach Kathy Russotto. was My ef f m a y f 1 We 6 f w " if ., . uf ,..,,.qzgg.,44-.gigim w4,f4,ff.,f -' , A if ,erm--1,2,.-zt1,.1 .'fi:4,f,.,4 z.:-ez: ' ' ,:.u.a::a.1z.?y,: tfjwyfywy. ,ft-'gffiwf 3' I ,VIA 1 f ,V .4 V Jr, ,W 1 .ht -5 .ft-' .-315:54 . , t mfg,ff,'..54z,5ff4ZZ?yy,Qf 1,g1v5..,:,za,,.:g.--of V 1 X 'amp . H . .,.15gv,' ,eq ,255 tag. "1-I-i , ., t ' 4-1. ,:L."1 4Y 7 1- Y- .Zia-.1-w,,,.w --v" 1 f' ' V, ' - we f 5 -V '2?:1.?1. -'-- Ffa fy! ::rZ2,s4,f:Ltsi:. f' . . ' .. ' ii ' ' ' U f,3,,-fi ' " -fl' -- psf ' , v If .f gf' f ' M -1 .' 1- Y if f sz , i -" ' 1"l? '. Vt ,-.. az. .C ' Z.: 11 I - ' YQ , ' J ff Q ,Q aye", jaw: ff 3 . ' 5 .-f :,- , Q' ' 4.2.1-iw .f ' nf ., f v .Q A :Q ff ' zxL.'5ffSJ,f z , Ii' if l t r c-ytf - .f. , tr .1 ' 413,213 M gp., , A X , ' " J 7 I A gf '.f',f J if " f' H4 4141047614 , M A ti! . 1 , ff fame. ' 47 1 ' xv- f fl 1 if XM A ,I ' gb ff 'f ZW 1 i Photo by Clayton Jones Photo by Clayton Joncs Middle - This Minutewoman is suspended in mid- leap while facing offa swarm of brutal opponents. Bottom left - Kristen Bowsher contemplates a power kick. Bottom right - Cathy Cassady strug- gles to maintain possession of the ball. Opposite page ttop leftl - Beth Roundtrec readies herself for action near the opponent's goal. Opposite page ttop rightl - Cathy Cassady's look of enthu- siasm reflects the team's entire season. Opposite page tbottoml - Kristen Bowsher races up the field. Soccer Scores Q20-21 4 George Washington 0 8 Vermont 0 8 New Hampshire Coll. 0 4 Holy Cross 0 2 North Carolina State 1 5 Providence 0 George Mason North Carolina Connecticut Rutgers New Hampshire Brown Dartmouth Adelphi Harvard Boston College Hartford Wisconsin-Madison NCAA QuarterFinals Connecticut NCAA Semi-Finals Central Florida No. Carolina l 0 0 1 3 0 5 1 3 0 I 0 3 0 3 0 4 0 2 l 5 Barry CFD 0 5 0 3 I 3 I 2 I NCAA Champ. Game 0 1 Women's Socccrfl I l ,...,..w--N nw Photo by Scott Chase I felt that this was a speclal season because our semors brought thls soc dominance " Kalekem Banda I GG ' ' v cer program to a total national I I "X .48lFl"""" x I l2fWomen's Soccer Photo by Clayton Jones Photo by Renee Galla 'vs .t F Photo by Clayton Jones ix, - Photo by Scott Chase fl Opposite page ttop left-l Cathy Cassady attempts to outmanuever an opposing player. Opposite page Qbottom right-J As usual UMass is in full control. Opposite page thot- tom left-J Beth Roundtree battles an opposing player for possession of the ball. Top right- Carolyn Mi- cheel hurries to bring the ball up- field. Bottom left- Kristen Bowsher and an opposing player lock them- selves in a tight confrontation over the ball. Bottom right- Captain Monica Seta shows off the team's runner-up trophy. Women's Soceerfl 13 a 2l I5 a loss went opponent, , the'h4in-, to be too a even found C the season took a second win against Boston 1 14 f Football experienced Villanova and Northeastern Universi- to be an easy enemy, 27-7. o Coach Jim Reid, it was 10 pent-up frustration that gave his to beat the Huskies. of our guys, because themselves up every a real tough season," ,Photo by 'N Photo courtesy ol' UMass Sports Department l m just so proud of our guys because they have had to puck themselves up every week and lt has been a real tough season Coach Jlm Reld ll6fFootball l Photo by Clayton Jones Photo by Clayton Jones Opposite page ftop left-l A UMainc player is pushed aside as Palazzi searches for an open man. Opposite page lmiddle left-l A swarm of U Mass minutemen attack an opposing player. Opposite page lmiddle right-l A beachball steals the audience's atten- tion from the game. Opposite page lbottom right-J The UMass offensive line opens a gapping hole for Palazzi. Top right- Palazzi tries to escape from the grasp of an opposing player. Bot- tom left- UMass players enjoy a break from the action. Middle right- John Zamberlin instructs his crew on game strategies. Bottom right- Fans of all ages come to cheer for their favorite team. .il Photo by Tatiana Hamawi Footballfl l7 UNH iTi'1hG5SCZ- 012110, can -at ,M I ' SG11 UMass unde number U f Field Hockey surprlsed the hockey ren- with a 4-1 win. This win ad- Mass to the Final Four COITIC of the tournament to an end. In the the Minutewomen reality with a 3-0 loss Later that weekend, able to gain back 3-l third-place the tournament, that UMass did not the Final Four. In a sense a perfect endmgto a near perfect season, .eg I Field Hockey Scores Q14-6-31 1 UM OPP 1 Ball State O l Old Dominion 2 3 Virginia 4 2 Boston College 0 0 Providence 2 l Springfield 1 5 Yale 0 l Cal-Berkeley 1 O West Chester 2 2 Maine 0 2 Northeastern 1 l Temple i 0 1 New Hampshire 4 3 Dartmouth 0 7 Rhode Island 0 1 Boston University 1 3 Connecticut 1 3 Syracuse 0 2 Rutgers 0 NCAA 2nd Round 2 New Hampshire 0 NCAA Quarterfinals 4 Providence 1 NCAA Semi-Finals 0 No. Carolina 3 NCAA 3rd Place 3 Iowa 1 Top all is under ball courtesy of Sport Front row QLQRX - Bernadette Martel, Julie Stuart, Veronica Coleman, Susan Desmond, " Lynn Carlson, .Kathy DeAngelis, Christina You-ng, Ruth Vasapolli. Back row - Head Coach Paml-Iixon, Susan Hodgkins, Tonia Kennedy, Pamela Bustin, Kathleen Derwin, Chris Gutheil, Colleen Reilly, Amy Robertson., Carol Smith, Asst. Coach Patti Bossio. V Field Hockey f photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Dept. "Iowa didn't respect us as a team and that really hurt them." -Pam Hixon, head coach photos by Renee Gallant 120 f Field .Hockey Opposite page, Bottom left- Veronica Coleman bolts up the field to retrieve a ball. Top right - Captain Veronica Coleman tries to sidestep an oncoming defender. Opposite page, Bottom right - Colleen Reilly Iumbers up the field with a look of determination. Middle photo, Colleen Reilly rushes to take on the opponents goalie. Bottom left - Kathleen Derwin attempts a shot to move the minutewomen ahead. Bottom right - Ruth Vasapolli gets ready to pass the ball to Fellow teammates. I 1 nt Field Hockey f l2l 1221 Menfs Minutemen , by Susan Hope 1' . 1987 marked the initiation ofthe Atlanf tic l0'Conference in men's1"collegeiSbCCeIf1g The UMass Minutemen .hoped tofumalteg history by capturing the championship ti-Q tletin the league's first year. However, these dreams were anything but when the team-finished with a mere 74-1 1-2 record. Humbling Boston University with a 2-0 shutout, the Minutemen appeared deter- jrninedf and able. 'But the first half of tl 1seagQnt,came up just short of ,dismal-.Q I, icludingfa 6,0 loss' to Temple, the m6'UfSi:3r5-1 record' was a midpoint' tionzfofa troublesome year. e , QIZZQ- f,1fIThe fifth annual Massachusettslphaljf lenge Cup, promising tobringe ex-citing soccer action to UMass and itstenthusias- itic soccer fans added more disappointment Etoftythei team's morale, Falling to both Brooklyn College and Loyola, the team was forced to enter the final half of the season with more determination. ' 1 But, the second half of the season proved to be almost as disappointing. Conf cluding with a 2-1 hard-fought loss Vito fourth"ranked Harvard, four more losses Werejadded to an alreadymediocire season, ,forcingfthe team. to 'giveup any dreams' of an'5:fAtlan-tic: gil 0 tournament inv.ita.tion.' ThelflfllQ2,record,,although no material' was nonetheless no the, ,Minutemen's. talent, potential. With only four thexteam and a slew of new re- cruits, the record does the ,gropus fine wortgh. The Minutemen tently supplied a fine display 'Of' t amounttlof Gyettler, years, tain. New one of the P top Oppositepage, Top - Joao Dellina, with a step on his oncoming defend- r lab ers, kicks the ball upfield, Opposite if page, bottom left- Bill Kousmanidis takes advantage of a break inaction to catch his breath. Opposite page, Bottom right + Carl Hanks vaults off y the grounds to head' the ball to a teammate. Toprleft - With a burst of momentum .behind him, Milt Good- ing chases a' loose ball. Middle right - Mike Mugavero races to put the r minutemen - ahead. I Soccer Scores C7-l 142J 1 UM Boston University LaSalle Rider New Hampshire Temple St. Joseph's Dartmouth Vermont t Yale Mass Challenge Cup Brooklyn College Loyola Maine Rhode Island Connecticut Fairfield So. Connecticut Boston College Providence Rutgers Harvard OPP 0 2 0 2 6 0 3 l 1 2 4 0 1 1 0 4 0 l 2 2 team picture Front row 'QL-R3 -fRick Probstein, Carl Hanks, Mike Muga-vero, Co-Captain aa ,s ,ee photo courtesy of UMass - Matt Cushing, Co-Captain Andy Bing, Steve Cesnek, Bill KOUSHQHHIGIS, Tom Skiba. Middle row - Coach Jeff Gettier, Brett Shumsky, Ferdie Adoboeg Joe Amore, Peter I McEvoy, Evan Buxner, Gael Sullivan, Milt Gooding, Matt Maley, Kevin Perna, Andy ,:. I Schwartz, Rolf Oelerq Top row - Rick King, Glen Barry, Joao Deifina, Mike McCormick, be Q V - Bret Blanton, Jeff Aucone, Mike Bullen, Louis Hollmeyer,iSam Ginzburg. ' dy Men's Soccer 1 123 phot courtesy of Umass Sports Department The four senior leaders who devel- oped the personality of this team will be greatly missed. This was the first fun team to coach. -Coach Jeff Getter cwizvsgig, g, . -ox Lf-L' -9" V we 1 4 I 5 'Y Q-I" ma., ,Q -4 'nw' Opposite page, Top right - Two players are entangled in a bitter struggle for control of the ball. Opposite page, Middle left - Peter McEvoy, with a clear path in sight, heads uptield. Op- posite page, Middle right - Bret Blan- ton shakes hands with his teammates after a well deserved Minutemen vic- tory. Qpposite page, Bottom right - Andy Schwartz skillfully points to the teammate he is about to pass the ball to. Top left - A crowd of players wait for the ball as a Minuteman jumps up to head the ball. Middle left - Steve Cesnek, with a defender at his side, attempts to head the ball past the goal- ie. Middle right - Co-Captain Andy Bing sizes up the situation from the side. Bottom left - ln front ofthe Min- utemen bench, Joao DePina decides who to give the ball to. Bottom middle - Two players fight it out for control of the ball. Bottom right - The Minute- men, with carnations in hand, gather together for the last time this season. I Men's Soccer f l25 Feet 'iit 2 H r ft W ' ' , "" " A "ij 'Zi n ' 'f Q asst , . ',w-:'m: .," - 'Q V I - 'H " '7' ,. -' . . . . ' -- ,,, 1 , N if VV VV V ,. , . QV, V V ,, Z AA,.A 1 W, VNV ! b4.1 V ..A V ,,,.,.....,. , ,. . ,V.V, ,,, V ,Z ,,, gf, 3 ,,,--vAvvI VVVQVVV , V1 V VVVVV V V WVVV V.,-, 3 . ,V.V,.V V .. V V Vg .Q V454 V ,, VV .,VVV V42 ,fzr V ,VV VVVV V i' V:, V Vj I: Cross Country I V V V. VV., VVV V. , .,l,. V VV,VV V VV,ViQ3V4fihv,: ,.::,:V ff ZV VV V V VVVV V' V ,- VVVVVVVVVV A: VV 2 ' V , V,V , . gf, VV V V V - ' 1 I" ?2iiEiivse:1.f1.,'11,15-1.1 - V A i f ' ' weft 'gi' 15 " ' . A, , V6 e- Q V V.V , 1 , Ve ,at Y V, z V VVVV VV f V. if va If Q ."'1 fa ..'- I ' -fig' C3-fi' ,Vt 5, 1 ,541 Y ,,-- I A. ,7 4 - 2 f "'1 1' "-v fix' '- 2 'sf f t .,:...,.,, z V V at if , f I ..,., .- A 20 Yale -. 7 A f V- ,'V" . .,.,, 'V 1 ' , ' Q, .r f ,-,' .,., ,,,, l ' at 20 Northeastern , 441 ' , "-f 1 fr- "1"'1 14:5 1'14 "" Q ' V.,' tu , ' , ,.zz-:2z.gfi?1.2q1ga:a:2tz:1-215,. v' ' -f,- 52:5 LV.: f , ,V I ay.. ' 'I -2 0 ff' f' Q. f .. ' ,...+ . f"' 'A""' 23 Cannectlcutff ' ' 7 T ':-, B .. . 23 Rhode Island ' " G 'K ' ' S 3rd of V114 EaSfCl9l5lS':f, ','Q V , VV "' I ' . ' VV V VV V 2nd of 8 AtlantiC"l0VVV M- i t -M- 3 Q. t a 1 71111 of 61 IC4A's1 .. 1 ,, . Photo courtesy of the UMass Sports Department 4th of I 8 VV Front Row QL - RJ - Bill Wallace, Kevin Donnellan, Co-Captain Reinardo Flores, Co-Captain Bill , Qualifier . V-,Q V1 Stewart, Tom, Degnan, Paul Hickey. Second Row - Chris Axford, Paul Carr, Keith Williams, Keith , A . , V, ' Moynihan, John Corso. Third Row - Jim Chute. Herb Heffner, Joe Livorsi, Joe Milette, Kerry Boyle, Fitz Hagan. Fourth-Row - Bob Busch, Aaron Stein, Ed Parrot, Richard Granger, Head 'B Coach Ken O'Brien. ' 1 ' ' Photo courtesy of the UMass Sports Department ' Bottom Row QL-RJ - Erin Murphy, Lynn Kirchoff, Cathy Crocker, Alanna Gurwitz, Kathy Holt. Middle V Vllow - Meg Quinn, Kristen Peers, Shana Smith, Debbie Sue Couturier, Chris Hopkins. Top Row - Head 'Coach Julie LaFreniere, Cate Dean, Mara Motherway, Lisa Kidwell, Dana Goldfarb. I Cross Country C2-31 1 UPF 82 Brown ' 82 Yale V, 3rd of 5 Rhode Island, 3rd of 8 Holy Cross glnyfhi 58 New Hamp-' ' shire S .2 if t 58 Vermont K Sth of 32 New Englands 22nd of 45 Easterns 9t of 16 ' NC A Qualifier r UM 45 15 r Inv. 5 4 N ss V 59 h A 126 j Cross Country 58 Rhode Island A Smaslung Success I Volleyball Scores Q21-91 1 i 1 U Hartford 15-9, 15-10, 12-15, 15-6 W Central Conn. 15-4, 15-3, 15-10 W Providence 12-15, 15-6, 7-15, 15-9, 15-8 W UMASS CLASSIC Yale 15-10, 15-9 W Colgate 15-12, 15-4 W, Central Conn. 15-8, 16-14 W New Haven 15-4, 15-6 W Northeastern 15-13, 12-15, 16-14 L Brown 14-16, 15-7, 11-15, 12-15 L Rutgers 16-14, 7-15, 15-9, 15-6 W W. Virginia 11-15, 4-15, 6-15 L Duquesne 15-7, 15-5, 15-3 W Holy Cross 15-6, 15-7, 9-15, 8-15, 15-12 W Temple 15-3, 15-11, 7-15, 15-8 W Rhode Island 15-7, 6-15, 4-15, 15-13, 4-15 L Penn State 4-15, 2-15, 3-15 L St. Bonaventure 15-4, 15-4, 15-12 W Boston College 15-12, 15-10, 15-11 George Washington 17-19, 14-16, 15-6, 8-15 L Conneticut 16-14, 15-12, 15-13 W NORTHEASTERN TOURNAMENT Rutgers 11-15, 15-3, 15-10, 15-9 W Brown 15-4, 12-15, 15-12, 15-8 W Northeastern 15-6, 8-15, 9-15, 1-15 L NEW HAVEN TOURNAMENT NY Tech 15-8, 15-10, 15-1 New Haven 9-15,15-13, 15-11,11-15, 15-7 W C.W. Post 15-6, 15-8, 9-15, 15-10 W Navy 15-10, 15-12, 15-13 W Northeastern 15-10, 3-15, 7-15, 7-15 L ATLANTIC 10 TOURNAMENT George Washington 15-3, 15-7, 8-15, 15-3 W Penn State 6-15, 2-15, 6-1-5 - Third L 5. Q 'ts J U il Front row QL-R3 - Will Kleschinsky, Matt Katz, Will Riddell, Co-Captain Jim Boudreau Co Captain Jeff Piaget Alan Brust Koback. Second row - Kevin Szymanski, Scott Kleinberger, Bob Tilton, Tim Ramacciotti Ralph Cianflone Dave Wells Dave Ehle Kuhns. Third row - Ed Anthos, Pete Reich, Craig Siegel, Roger Kennedy, Eric Bebehick Dan Hansen G T Lad OPP ily attained like the meets Sampson, Mike Melanson, Brian Mclver, .lim Robertson. Scott Kessler, Malcolm Nason Dan Chesmcka Fifth ron Coach Russ Yay-worth, Diving Coach Bob Newcomb. Swimming Scores C12-OJ 1 m UM 143V2 Boston College 73M ULOWCII U43 39,1 163 Tufts 53 135 Springfield 81 143 Lowell 39 154 Northeastern 63 133 Amherst 78 124 Williams 91 133 Rhode Island 84 158 Conneticut 59 147 Vermont 64 146 New Hampshire 66 109 Boston Universi- ty 108 1 of 16 New Englands l5 of 32 ECAC Coach Bob Newcomb 138fMen s Swimming iz. -:x'f.f S Impressive Achievements V7 courtesy of UMass Sports Dept, Bottom row lL-RJ - Melissa McCarthy, Co-Captain Megan McCamy, Co-Captain Patty Pike, Melissa Waller. Second row - Sue Gorski, Michele Leary, Kris Henson, Maureen Murphy, Julie Wilkins. Third row - Leslie Cromwell, Sue George, Lynn Armstrong, Regina Jungbluth, Cara Blake, Maura Skelley. Top row - Assistant Coach Caroline Freitas, Joan Flanagan, Juliann Hodgens, Jean Cowan, Gail Bevan, Debbie Mullen, , . I . . - 1 ' i UM , . ' . I 170 ' 97 , 165 100 ' . . . . ' I 186 92 . . Head Coach Bob Newcomb "N ia-N '-a. .Wy A f Coach Russ Yarworth Swimming Scores C8 31 OPP Smith Vermont UConn 84 Maine 184 174 Springfield 73 102 Northeastern 148 153 Williams 113 117 Boston College 150 159 Rhode Island 108 167 New Hamp- shire 96 191 Mt. Holyoke 76 4 of 17 New Englands 5 of 20 ECAC The season started out well but one couldnt say with total confidence which direction the season would head. By ex- pecting a tough and very close meet from the University of Rhode Island and com- ing out of it with a 159 108 victory, the team s precarious morale received a major boost Team spirit and Joint effort were impor- tant factors in the Mmutewomen's suc- cesses. The sprint team fconsisting of Me- gan McCamy, Patty Pike and Sue Georgej and the extraordinary diving group were powerful threats to division opponents. Free stylers Michelle Leary, Melissa Mc- Carthy and senior ljris Henson picked up impressive individual wins throughout the season. Strong efforts by many of the swimmers qualified them for the ECAC meet and prepared them for the New England's A- where they finished fourth. This met their expectations, but surprisingly, their ability and achievements were just 26 points shy of the third place bronze. Beside coming out of the meet with a very impressive showing, the minutewomen boasted anoth- er highlight: their mentor, Bob Newcomb, was named the 1988 Coach of the Year. Women's Swimming f 179 the two and a Rhode Is- e first round. for the but for a mi- come-back for the division Senior co-captains Lorenzo Sutton and Wilbert Hicks offered great contributions tothe team's upvand down season. Besides leading the team in scoring, Sutton hit many key baskets necessary to win close games and- provided,outstan.ding leader- ship throughout the Season. Sixth-man Hicks offered UMass tremendous help off the bench' and was a. serious inside threat to opponents. . Juniors David ,Brown and Duane Chase also proved their worth to the team. Brown, 'besides a finelshooter, provided tough defense and established the role as an effective forward. Many times Chase brought the Cage to its feet with powerful dunks. t The season, however frustrating to the team and it's devoted followers, included many highlights that will not soon be for- gotten.iVFormer UMass star and Philadel- phiaa 76ers legend Julius l'Dr. J" Erving 'returned to his alma mater as his college number 32 was retired and raised to the rafters in a packed-house ceremony. Sutton, capping off a striking four-year career with the Minutemen, broke the all- time UMass scoring record and was also named to the Atlantic 10, second team all- star squad. Finally, Ron Gerlufsen, head coach for five years, announced his resignation after the season concluded. Gerlufsen took con- trolof the Minutemen after five 20-loss seasons before his reign. , f'Irfeel that the time has come to explore .different opportunities. I know that we are leaving the program in a stronger position than when we started," Gerlufsen said. Ted Barszewski also contributed to this article l30fMen's Basketball x, K .4 'Lr- lBasketball Scores U0-171 1 Keene State Boston University Temple New Hampshire Northeastern A Univ. Springfield Springiield Classic American Int.- Winston-Salem St. Bonaventure Penn State St. Joseph's Duquesne West V-irginia Temple Rutgers . Rhode Island George Washing- ton St. Bonaventure West Virginia St. Joseph's George Washing- ton Penn State Holy- Cross Duquesne Rutgers Rhode Island Atlantic I0 Tournament Duquesne OPP 66 69 89 67 74 72 65 '66 69 Sl - 62 62 73 71 64 101 81 56 69 83 72 7l 89 76 119 87 81 Opposite page top leftg Reflective of the entire sea- son, Lorenzo Sutton soars over opponents in order in score, Opposite page top right: Julius "Dr. J" Erving is all smiles as his famous number 32 is raised to the rafters in a commemorative ceremony, Opposite page bottom left: Co-captains Wilbert Hicks leaps for a rebound. Opposite page bottom right: David Brown expertly releases the ball to increase the Min- utemen's lead. This page top left: Rater Giles strug- gles for a loose ball. Top right: Duane Chase springs into a lay-up. Middle right: Wilbert Hicks drives past X-4 the defense for two more points. r 5 'M' ies. ff'- Photo b Front Row IL-l - Head Coach Ron Gerlufsen, John Tate, David Brown, Matt Anderson, Co-Captain Lorenzo Sutton, Co-Captain Wilbert Hicks, John Milum, Ben Grodski, Duane Chase and Michael Byrnes. Back Row - Assistant Coaches Dennis Jackson, Tom DenBoer, and Bart Belairs, Cary Herer, Kjell Westerland, Sean Nelen, Rafer Giles, Ishmael Butler and Chris Bailey. - Men's Basketball f l3l Department ' A and l feel that the time has come to explore different opportunities. I know that we are leaving the pro- gram in a stronger position than when we started. - Head Coach Ron Gerlufsen "l've spent five years in Amherst H ,.Xa-.?gQs- 3359? t. g -.,, tkggsg' iq .fr- .WK..-.Ws.ww.wssswx::tktmwq t. .-swwk " ,.., ,. '11 'Sv ,, T , .- "" f . e , Avpppt . let,. , . 5 ,t.t . ,e.t N. . -is if ' if X 'Q N 52" - . 1 U Q P ex N - LMQ- Q . 5 U.. Q 1 1 i Aw' N' R 'X t Q A Rb,-N EQQQ Q QQQQQQ Q All QQ Q. Q ., 355 M , ., Q . . - t .X 3 ' ,Q X ,ex - + .Q A + . Q w 5, yxvt A aw. 9,4-' ... X ,' "MS - Q ' I .... ' 62' X ,. QQ ., - tb X.. x . ii QQ Q Q 1 , iii 1 A . ' nirwt X , Q 5 '- .I - Q. - Q ' X is 5,-, 5 - - I -2115 . 5 V' X 'I ' :.2': .5':' I . A us' t ' t ax QQ? Q , QQ :Q,,,W p ,af 'IV' Q 5. A ' t xi? iQ Q 9 I , 6 n X f si- 'fix ' . V. Q 5, fl QQ Q, Q.. . xi 5. in N Y 9 ,S " ' gm t 'rf . ,-1..,55:,- i f- P ' lg.. z . J A v--v h, Q5 ,Q Q, - -Q - 3 . ,Rx in Q . 2 X X Q. S- '- X Q M , Q 132 Men's Basketball Opposite page top right: A Minuteman maneuvers through Duquesnrfs -defense. Opposite Page bottom left: Wilbcrt Hicks outrcaches the opponent for a loose ball. .Opposite page middle right: Duane Chase struggles for possession of the ball. Opposite page middle left: Co- captain Lorenzo Sutton breaks open for a pass. Opposite page bottom right: A pensive Duane Chase awaits a rel'eree's call. This page top left: Wilbert Hicks grabs a rebound. Middle right: Duane Chase positions himself for a loose ball. Middle left: The enthusiastic UMass cheer- leaders encourage their favorite team. Bottom left: A Minuteman aggressively searches for a teammate. Bottom middleg Lorenzosutton drops in another two points. Bottom right: Duane Chase slamdunks an inbounds pass. ' l k 3 ,. A 2 :nw v Mi EJ , Q 4 A ' '- if -ul x ik ss QB 5332 ew isis . 'ss Q is ifiiri ' . Z. -5595 .54 1 3 li it 3151, Mg' -1 Q 1 t xx ei T: -W 9 s s 1 K . N ' .. ' N Mflls . A .,.,,, 3-:gf T: 4 E: xi, .,.. g Aw! - 1 4 ,.,., W ,W as i Q A i x 'V . .N . - .. ,,.,., . .13 r f .,,,, , . 2- if ,Easy N 5' '. me sf: ,, 'Q si . - N Xi X X Q .Q t af an., va S' gs' X kv . 3 A F as is F R K fgiy Q i 3. N s in as Men's BasketbalIfl33 Allman a regular with a new met We are C UMass SIX tries at and morales soaring the traveled to St. Joseph s in r the second round of the UMass lost to the Lady ice in the regular season and a things happen in threes as ' St. Joseph's 67-43, ending quest for a Final Four bid. The Minutewomen completed the sea- son with an ll-I8 record and were led by eo-captains, Tara Lewis and Beth Wilbur. Lewis, the only senior on the team, was the leading scorer and finished her college ca- reer fifth on the all-time scoring list. She is third on the all-time rebounding list. 'Junior point guard Christen Zullo broke the-single-season assists record during the last regular season game. Keyburn iMCCuSker was selected to the Atlantic 10 all-freshmen team and promises to give the'Minutewomen three solid seasons of high performance. ' According to Coach Allman: "UMass is on its way to being a major contender in the Atlantic IO." 134fWomen's Basketball is Photo by Renee Gallant -0' Q XXX D X YN, ap .. ., - 'E 0 ,a iw C " ,,-X I Basketball Scores U1 18 OPP Vermont Boston University Holy Cross New Hampshire Maine Invitational Tulane William and Mary Temple George Washing on Penn State St Bonaventure West Virginia Duquesne St. Joseph s Rutgers Central Conneticut Rhode Island Dartmouth George Washing- on Temple St. Bonaventure Penn State s Harvard Duquesne West Virginia St. Joseph s Rutgers Rhode Island Atlantic l0 Tournament St. Bonaventure 43 St. .loseph's ,N v 14 ...N-nlq gg?"-T'9S'3! -sms! i , v .uf i JI H ,f ' ,g,,u.1,,,.. u Ove 4'-' 'X A rf " "S-My 3' Q 5 x ,J ,, ,,. lv , W' wwf' 1- f M.-5? 7 rw , tl, N ' ffm X A - gm. . 5 ii Q 1 -'Gals-H' -. s"' , .,,.,.n...-f- .,: fs-ft Opposite page: Keyburn McCusker leaps to gain Control of a loose ball. This page top left: Tricia Riley quickly dribbles to the UMass basket, This page top right: Jeanine Michealsen searches for an open teammate. Middle right: Michele Pytko takes a breather from the action Craig. 1 I I w Seated, left to right: Tricia Riley, Colleen Hopkins, Christel Zullo, Beth Wilbor, Tara Lewis, Dianne Burke, and Chris Devine. Standing, left to right: Head Coach Ethel Allman, Sue Serafini, Jeanine Michealsen, Helen Freeman, Keyburn McCusker, Michele Pytko, Assistant Coach Anne Flannery and Assistant Coach Chris Women's Basketball! 135 Photo courtesy of UMass sport s department "Record wise, we met the anticipated expecta- tions. We were young and played inconsistently. The season was up and down ..,. with both exciting moments and disappointing moments. Head Coach Ethel Allman am., s .-ff etss . M4-any rf 9' , z if lui . , .N YA-tw-as as-but AWN,- t SSH k Xv.Mi -1-. l36fWomen's Basketball Z!! 'QM A V -4-"""'C If ,,,..---'-" if ." 6 4, X , S C ' ' X x,- .-4 '-1-wan. ,, Q. X, ,Q 3 x sb, f' A if-f JZ Opposite page top right: Tara Lewis drops in two points for the Minutewo- men. Opposite page bottom left: 011 her way to the bas- ket, Tricia Riley rips past an opponent. Opposite page bottom right: Jeanine Mi- chealsen scrambles past the defense. This page top left: Keybum McCusker swishes the ball amidst heavy de- fense. This page top right: Jeanine Michealsen concen- trates at the free-throw line. This page bottom left: Mi- chele Pytko scurries to keep the ball inbounds. This page bottom right: Tricia Riley swishes another free-throw. Women's Basketballf 1 37 Gymnasts V lt ver bstacles, Iniurnes photo courtesy of UMASS Sport's Dept. Head Coach Roy Johnson By Karen Willard In a sport like gymnastics, where indi- vidual scores are major factors, strong re- liance on certain performers is inevitable. Some of the gymnasts who were key play- ers from the season's start were: Brian Richman, Mike Gullicksen and Bart Balocki. But, Co-Captain John Eggers was forced to sit out the season, and, before the last meet of the season and the champion- ships, Tim Myers injured his knee. Overall, this season was one of growth for the gymnasts, and, although the team did not place as well as some had hoped, there were many impressive and truly noteworthy finishes by the Minutemen. OPP 254 75 Navy 262 7 259 5 E Stroudsburg 259 25 258 95 So Conn 270 85 263 75 Cortland 254 6 247 45 M T 182 95 249 35 Temple 270 00 249 35 Kent State 258 70 26l 00 Army 259 25 264 55 Syracuse 265 3 2 of 6 New Englands 266 3 James Madison 202 8 257.20 Springfield 265.85 ECAC 6 of 8 EIGL I Gymnastics Scores Q7-SJ 1 UM A 246i7 Dartmouth l75i05 1 1 I NS 138 X Gymnastics w- ZS Mlk J MGR. Emily Keidan Jay Ronayne Rafael Weil .lohn Langan Rich Healey, Tim Myers Joe e . . ' , , ' ' . Joe Berk. Middle Row KL-Rl - Asst. Coach Steve Clancy, Andy Sullivan, Roberto ohn Eggers, Paul Aieta, Carl Russ, Steve Login, Head Coach Roy Johnson. Bottom KW' V E McCall, Mike Gullicksen, Brian Richman, Carlos Cleveland, Bart Balocki, Dave 51 Opposite page, top - Bart Balocki flies through his strenuous routine on the horizontal bars, -Opposite page, bottom - With muscles straining and teeth clenched, Brian Richman performs on the high bar. Below - Practice is the only way to perfection, as this experienced gymnast demonstrates. 'Far left - This gymnast springs head over heels as part of his floor routine. Left - Brian Richman exhibits perfect poise on the pommel horse. Bottom, far left - This per- former rolls through the motions on the parallel bars, while judges observe from the sidelines. Bottom left - Swinging to the front of the pommel horse, Joe Fitz- gerald completes his performance. Bottom right - Stan Gatland knows that concentration is the key to success on the still rings. .1 ' l' """'i 1 n 1 hotos b Renee Gallant- P t 5 '- jl ' 54 li V g " j Iv , Q K W ' ,We f ,- ?f"?'I!,Q5f7 11-2 . ' Men's Gymnastics! I39 A , A Record Head Coach Chuck Shiebler Photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Dept. . By Karen Willard The women's gymnastics team experi- enced a number of highs and lows this season. The season jumped off to a terrific start with the team's defeat of Navy by 5.9 points, but rapidly declined with five straight losses. Three of these had a slight fractional average of 1.4 pts. After a dev- astating loss to Springfield fby .15pts.J, the Minutewomen experienced a rebirth in their next three meets. They ended the season by breaking- the all-time UMass scoring record and two records as a team. Fortunately, the season's poor start didn't prevent these gymnasts from picking fullest Gymnastics Scores C5 85 167 95 16615 16615 1686 17305 174.2 170.3 169.8 171.7 171.8 171.8 175.95 175.95 5 of 7 OPP Navy 162 05 Rhode Island 174 2 Maryland 178 6 Cornell 169 9 Ya e 173 30 New Hamp- shire 176.80 So. Conn. 162.8 Springfield 169.95 Rutgers 165.15 Vermont 164 Brown 167.65 Northeastern 180.95 Temple 177.00 Atlantic 10 Champs. themselves up and performing to their UM I 1 I 140 f Gymnastics i photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Dept. Front Row QL-RJ - Deb Schiller, Rosanne Cleary, Kim Keele. Kristin Turmail, Janine Schneider, Sheri Kalcareka. Middle Row - Enya Hlozik, Lisa Knapp, Erika Baxter, Lou Kaufman, Lynne Morris. Michelle Antorlelli. Back Row - Tracey Bubas, Lori Kelly, Lisa Tokarek, Audry Roughgarden, Rose Antonecchia, Kathy Shea. Trisha Rivera. Opposite page top- A member ofthe women's gym- nastics team dismounts from the uneven bars. Oppo- site page bottom- This gymnast's graceful arc makes this strenuous routine seem easy. Below- With balletic elegance, this smiling gymnast trium- phantly punctuates her routine. Middle far left- This gymnast poses with grace and extreme poise on the balance beam. Middle right- This gymnast is caught swinging through her routine on the uneven bars. Bottom far left- Part exercise, part ballet, this gymnast's fluid floor routine leaves ample room for personal flair, Bottom left- With mind-numbing muscle control, this nimble gymnast lives toward the beam. Bottom right- Even in the stillness ofa pho- tograph, nothing can diminish the electricity of this gymnast's routine. A 4-ff,..-0-4-Uv--f ..-...--u-.f..p--ve-N photos by Renee Women's Gymnastitsf 141 metiup with of Syracuse. the game with UMass quick- in with and .scored place in the Gorillas met Universi- champi- UMass, expecting to be in Four of the Tournament, was with ai I3-ll defeat as Cornell Umass a first round bye in the with an impressive 10-3 re- and NEILA championship title, the Gorillas, under the guidance of Head Coach Dick Garber, were led on the field by co-captains Glenn Stephens and Kelley Carr. , Jim McAleavey provided the Gorillas with 49 points C20 goals, 29 assistsl through the season. Scott Hiller was a close second with 43 points C28 goals, 15 assistsl and Kelley Carr added 39 points C25 goals, I4 assistsl. ' I 47f Men's Lacrosse G .. fe 'iw txt!" , , . N ,A ' 1-41 C 1 W 1 Lacrosse Scores Q10-33 I Loyola Cornell Brown New Hampshire St. John's Yale Dartmouth Army Harvard Rutgers Boston College Syracuse NCAA's Cornell Opposite page top: A Gorilla dives to scoop up a loose ball. Opposite page bottom: A Gorilla gets, ready to pass the ball. This page top left: Amidst a sea of opponents, a Gorilla searches for an open teammate, This page middle right: As usual, a Goril- la is in the lead For the ball. lfmvavff' if 5 .Mm fer' L . in A ay, , f , Y iq I A, ,2,,.v.af 3, 'f' ,i . fix f .af ,g . " " f,."! U A A 4 1 ,f , . ., , ' itms apfrj f I nf f g" , , 122.3 rj -,Aga -,I-reg ,L -,, 'W 7 ,'. ' I 1' M fg, - .- gf , , 4, , uf, .V . rg ny, f,. ' fs gf, Q -,g .5 'gaze' 33,5 ., -F QI. -,: ..,,f "ff: - lj, f gg' ' V ' , ,f ' , : ' .,-qw, T 42 ,,p f ,vggg: ' My -.4 . 'mga' f f 1- , 'f I X' ,p..,,H ,.A 4 f A I , , ' "fu ' ffftigf f' . rt, Q f L' 1 - f f t, I ,Z 4 Q . -fi' . M, - - 3 ff2"f?W' fi , , , , K We , ,, , ' ,fa u ' '- ,ra if , ' H' "-, ' V '- ' - ,, 1' 3 2, :ifEf.j"-" 1, .. , " f' ' 4 1. as if ,a , 121' "fir 21: ', , ' '? , , -'7 ' ' V i 2:4 4. .' " " " " .ia-1' -:f 3' ' ' rv . E224 H I 'V 212- -1: ' 1' J. A55 ' 4 ' , A 7 Q X. ,M ,U uw wa I 1 nf' 'Q rg ' xr' .4 I 4 wa ,ya , V 1 Q swf, ,la sw., , N, A v,, 0 ,a fi' a,,,.aaW' If sn, aaa at 'mr ..A. ., Q . -1 ' A f -,ara gmc. ,wgof-Q '- 3i'fav4.aQ2f'f'fL' T Q ,Q -eff.: f -,Af ...S V, ,.,,.v,-,W ,,,,,a,.f,,,p,4,,g el.-. ,, ,.a,c+,2, ., -..f5,,,,.g,.,,,, ,,,,,..-ce-, , . 'i 'te , ' , if fifwff' "E'?1'-".f'i 1'-ff. . 1: rv" .' V 'I-' -' ' . It 'y'55'.4-.,,. .21 V A -, V, --'-- ' of ' . V- . , ' oto y ence a an courtesy First Row KL-RJ-Greg Collins, Matthew Woods, Adam Rodell, Paul Ganci, Co-Captain Glenn Stephens, Co-Captain Kelley Carr, Paul McCarty, Patrick Cain, Thomas Bonnet, Shane Kielmeyer. Second Row-Kevin Burke, Chris Tylcr, Eric Muench, Jeffrey Salanger, Sal LoFascio, Kris Cuozzo, Chri Zusi, Bradley Carr, David Randby, Third Row- Bill Robinson, James,Bergan, James McAleavey, John Gonzalez, Josh Schimmel, Matt Garber, Ted Kellerman, Jcll Suskin. Fourth Row-Vincent D'Angelo, Bill Begien, Marc Feinberg, Patrick DeBenedictis, Rich Senators, Brian Sullivan, Robert Codignotto. Fifth Row-Assistant Coach John Jordan, Assistatnt Coach Guy Van Arsdalc. Scott Hiller, Brett Jenks, David Avidon, Timothy Soudan, Assistant Coach Glen Mallor, Head Coach Richard Garber i Men's Lacrosse! I 41 Sometimes coaches get a little para- noid and start thinking everyone they play is wonderful. I try to be very hon- est with the guys and tell them that the game starts 0-0. Head Coach Dick Garber l44fMen's Lacrosse P' Opposite page top right: Kelley Carr attempts to break free from three aggressive Harvard players. Opposite page bottom left: A Gorilla positions hime self to catch a looseball. Opposite page bottom right: A Gorilla races to score. This page top left: A Gorilla looks for an open teammate. Top right: A Gorilla struggles for the ball against a swarm of opponents. Bottom left: A Gorilla is flanked by an opponent. Bottom right: A Gorilla gets ready to score. Menls Lacrosse 145 CV! bal B fe O S810 when in the ost can a major part turned the ball at's something we best when we took did' not play well when trying I but Th will lose five players to which are starters. The main area where the Ga- the loss. Defensive players co-captains Amy Robert- and goalie Pam Stone missed. The scoring attack el ' - the loss, with the gradu who was the leading scorer this a learning experi- Bossio, who was in her learning and I e Lacrosse '.. -.a,.q n 4 A1 V i ' uv ' "' u ' N. . ii X ,45,.. ... l , I fi, get W. ir ' V' I .. ,T .' ' - fa g 1A' lessee W OA V 1 A a t Opposite page top: Cathy Fuhrman, with a look of determination etched on her face, mo- tors past an upcoming defender. Opposite page bottom left: Cathy Fuhrman scouts the playing field looking for a teammate to pass the ball to. Opposite page bottom right: Eliza- beth Hoye glides upfield ready for action. Top left: Two Gazelles are determined to catch up to an opposing player. Middie right: There is a mad swarm for control ofthe ball. Bottom left: A UMass Gazelle pans the playing field in search ofa teammate to pass to. Photos by Renee an I Lacrosse Scores C7-7-lj 1 A t- Q , g ',-.' f -:.--we get ff , '- iiw. ., . , ., . Y , : U , rr V H as UM OPP q ,p , NU, , I4 Hofstra 8 "ee' G AVVV gf 7 Northwestern 13 , . ..,.t . ff- js, 5 James Madison 8 ,jg all if-V 't" ' N. t fl I "JY 10 Yale 9 W' ' f av I A W C jf Y . ' 9 Boston College 3 y ' .- J 9 Colgate 7 ' fp? my " j A f 1 V 3 New Hampshire 3 Mgt e J., ',o S ' . 6 Harvard 9 M" "" "'f""w"'W"'M 0 8 1 Dartmouth ll A 6 Maryland 7 ' A 15 Rutgers 10 A M of 3 Temple 24 10 Brown 8 ECAC's 5 Lehigh l ECAC champion- ship lO Dartmouth ll ,,.,... .... 'l', ' -te' I l'2i 1 ' i' , . . ,.., . -. f.,. fig X I .,..,. H I Q ,Q i ? C 'uf '-t., 'rv dv : - ' """ Photo courtesy of Umass Sport's Department ga ,LT-I in g Front Row CL-Ry Nancy O'Halloran, Sarah Ellison, Cathy Fuhrman, Ann King, Elizabeth Hoye, Chris ' 3' 3. jf' A V,.,, - ,",' X D ' Quinn, Sheila Phillips, Kym Brown. Back Row- Head Coach Patti Bossio, Joleen Carey, Co-Captain Posy I ' 54, , -H - ' Seifert, Ginny Armstrong, Pam Stone Michele Pytko, Sue Murphy, Co-Captain Amy Robertson, Assistant V -V VQAA A, 1. A .- Coach Lee-Anne Jackson. fl ,f" t f. Al ' I. I . , Womens Lacross 147 when we played well, we could with the best of themf' - Head Pam Bossio .1 ,.:. Aeu, ,x.. ,.,,: .,AV.k..,. ,x.,: Q Q.. ,1 :.i 2:..h H 2 '-" K b Q -+1 -1:1.i-ff'f- :.2'-IFN:-:" - " . Nh EQ -GT QEQES-F ' I:-.l"'??5:,:ff-3352+ Wig' :jig .f ' : W-1 Q ,- X, , ---- :L 3 , 1 V .. ,, ,.,,f,m :,.,.:.: . . , . Q .-M ,.:g-q11g3:,, as , s szwwre' e 'Y if ' .qfigg rs -sy, . ,.k. , 1,1 c , Sei- V V1 -,i 2- W Q s vim:Ng1'- ' 'Awwigf . x , we wx . f , x X We W" - W3 '--' Y- g N V .3235 55, , , ' 1 ,Q rw 'Q if , ' ., V 'L-N-., 15 L 'fx f i- . f' N ff" X I 4 . 1 , . Vx, H Q V 2 ,. ,iirx t , -s --" + -Q' . ' ' J " ' X XS 1' " " ff ' A 3 ' . :QV ' Nl' "N V -QQJHY -. 'j-.ff ., TQ., 'iWf.w,x..: ,ss,Q'l5xLs.43X:' 1, . l48fWomen's Lacrosse .X I 1 1 . Mia' . in ,. M 56411 Opposite page top: There is a mad rush for control ofthe ball, Opposite page bottom left: Co-Captain Amy Robertson attempts to take control while a swarm ol' defenders converges on her. Opposite page middle: Flanked by a charging opponent, Ginny Armstrong manuevers her way upfield. Opposite page bottom right: Head Coach Pam Bossio discusses game strategies with the Gazelles. Top of page: A UMass Ga- zelle valiantly searches for a teammate to pass the ball to. Middle left: A Gazelle takes advantagelof a break in the action for a much needed drink. Middle right: Ginny Armstrong and Elizabeth Hoye takes a moment to reflect on the happen- ings ofthe game. Bottom left: Cathy Fuhr- man keeps an opposing player off-balance. Bottom middle: Two UMass Gazelles take a moment to discuss game strategies. Bot- tom right: Sheila Phillips scoops up the ball, while fellow teammates get ready to head up-field. Women's Lacrossef 149 By Susan M. Hope The UMass Baseball team not only set a new school record for most victories in a season, but Head Coach Mike Stone and the Minutemen also captured the New En- gland Championship title. Opening the season with a 4-0 run, the Minutemen swung into first place in New England with an impressive 33-14 record. However, this only included a 9-7 Atlan- tic-10 Conference record. The Minutemen squealgeduintor the At- lantig-l0 playoffs late in the season by sweeping a doubleheader against the Tem- ple Owls, 5-0, 10-5. They joined Rutgers University in representing the East Div- sion in the playoffs in Boyertown, PA. Advancing into the playoffs, the Min- utemen crushed West Virginia 19-9 before losing to Rutgers 1-10 in the second game. UMass then demolished West Virginia again 20-2 and gained revenge against Rutgers in an 8-4 win in the fourth game. Falling to a 2-2 playoff record, UMass received a bye with a 5-8 loss to Rutgers, blowing their chance for a tournament championship and ending their season with a final 36-16 record. Rounding out the season, four Minute- men were selected to the All New England First team and two to the second team. Chosen for the first team were: Gary DiS- arcina, Dave Telgheder, Drew Comeau, and Matt Sheran. Dean Borrelli and Steve Kern were selected as second team members. , Pitcher Steve Allen was selected as team MVP, and Matt Sheran received the Dennis Dellapiana Award for courage, de- termination, and sportsmanship. Sheran set a UMass record for most stolen bases in a season C321 and in a career 1725. Allen and Comeau now share the UMass career homerun record with 21 runs each. Photo courtesy ol' UMass Sports Department I do things as advisor to player I what I try to offer to the players Head Coach Mike Stone have experience and insight, that's 150 Baseball ' 1' 1 " - A - -5:5 gy 1 X - "I .Qf-55-5, " pi, M. , Y W V' 3,91-p. -I wrt .'-. . . J.- " i -',. "- . -.". ,. .. - A -.I .,.'.,, ..--,-f'-He- - +.1..' . 1 -' 4 - ,g 711---"' . E ,. 1. , 'N sw 3 any' f ffr-f-2-.sa I-,F .f X T --Qgg .ff5'1.-,y':- --5 . . '-Vilragfss ...,., .V I 4 . . . , ' , N' .--:....,,,..11,.g: -:kv -is ., - - - ' -' 54.-.fl - - :w..f:...:L..i--- ': a-- Na? .2 iz. i map- ' -,- I Baseball Scores C36-161 1 UM 9 St. Xavier I2 St. Xavier 4 St. Xavier 9 Eckerd 4 S.W. Missouri St. Stetson St Xavier S W Missouri St S W Missouri St S W Missouri St Long Island Univ Maine Maine Connettcut St Joseph s St Joseph s St Joseph s St Joseph s Holy Cross Hartford Dartmouth Dartmouth New Hampshire New Hampshire Boston Univ Northeastern Northeastern Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Rhode Island Central Conn Rutgers Rutgers Rutgers Rutgers Connettcut Amherst Temple Temple Temple Temple Sienna Providence Providence Central Conn A I0 Playoffs West Virginia Rutgers West Virginia Rutgers 5 Rutgers OPP 8 ll 0 '4 5 6 7 4 . ' 5 3 . . ' ' . I 5 6 . . ' ' . 3 l . . ' ' . 3 8 ' . 5 9' 3 ' 2 3 ' 5 6 ' 0 2 . ' 3 6 . ' 2 5 . ' 0 5 9 . ' 2 I3 ' 2 E 6 5 3 2 5, 0 ll i 6 ' l E 7 ' 0 I4 ' . 10 6 l 2 8 7 5 3 5 9 12 I it 4 1 A 6 l . 9 . 10 4 Springfield 3 3 4 0 4 6 7 5 8 17 ' 6 10 2 Q l 2 f 5 6 5 0 f l0 5 9 ' 2 5 ' 2 Q 9 ' 5 3 . l 5 l - 10 20 - ' ' ' 2 8 - 4 E - 8 .i -..X Opposite page top right: A Minuteman slides into third base. Bottom middle: A Minute - trates on delivering anothe right: A Minuteman is for another home run. This man watches his team win A UMass catcher slides to right: 'Steve Allen winds up for man concen hit. Bottom ,f mt Amana- ' 1, 'li ,f ,Y , -gy W. . !5, fa. I J Q I A RE v,Vf! . ' Q- nu my H.. , ..,. ' iz is . ww' Photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Department 'Front Row QL-RJ - Mike Owens, Ken Greer, Steve Allen, Co-Captain Matt Sheran, Co-Captain Darrin ' O'Connor, Don Strange, Jack Card, Dean Borrelli. Second Row - Head Coach Mike Stone, Gary Stewart, Gary DiSarcina, Drew Comeau, Dave Telgheder, Bill Meyer, Steve Kern, Dom Marrone, Doug Dubiel, Asst. Coach Arlan Barber. Third Row - Scott Alia, Dan Farrell, Rich Rainer, Greg Remmes, Bill Vickers, Mike Chambers. Drew Seccafico, Jeff Richardson, Tom Pia. Baseballfl5l Minutew Photo courtesy of UMass Sport's Department "We have done everything. That means we have combined good pitching, solid hitting and tight defense." - Head Coach Elaine Sortino By Ellen D. Goldberg The University of Massachusetts soft- ball team finished their season with a 36- 16 record. They were winners of I6 of their last 18 games, ll-1 in the Atlantic 10 and number-one ranked in the Atlantic - 10 championships. Their track record would lead you to believe that the Min- utewomen would 'sail through the preliminaries. Just when the Minutewomen had their heads in the clouds, the bottom all of a sudden fell through. They barely got by Rutgers University 2-l, 3-0. They were then stopped dead in their tracks by Penn State University, falling in two straight games 3-1, 3-2. This was the first time in three years that UMass had failed to win the tourney. The Minutewomen suffered through bouts of fatigue all season, playing in nu- merous extra inning games and double headers due to rain delays and unsafe playing conditions. Their impressive re- cord is a tribute to their superior athletic ability. Numerous Minutewomen players were highlighted for their individual achieve- ments. Four players were selected to the 1987 All-Conference Team. They were: Martha Jamieson, Traci Kennedy, Chris Ciepela fall of whom were chosen for the second straight yearj and Barbara Meehan. l52fWomen's Softball 'x A 'M . I Softball Scores if 36 161 1 OPP Virginia Stetson Georgia South Ill Drexel Iowa S W Missouri DePaul Michigan St Eastern Ill Akron Drake S W Missouri Rutgers Providence Providence Connecticut tournament No Carolina Maine No Carolina UConn Rhode Island Rhode Island Hartford Hartford Rutgers Rutgers Adelphi Adelphi Connecticut Connecticut St. Bonaventure St. Bonaventure Penn State Penn State Rhode Island Rhode Island Maine Maine St. Joseph s St. Joseph s Adelphi Adelphi Central Conn. Central Conn. Temple 0 Temple 7 Vermont 7 Vermont A-10 Playoffs 2 -Rutgers l -Penn State 3 -Rutgers 2 -Penn State 5 C-ZZ., K 'inf' basemen. , 'Opposite page top: The first baseman for the Minutewomen makes another routine play, Opposite jpage bottom left: Minutewomen pitcher Lisa Rever gets-ready to mow down another batter. Opposite page bottom right: A Minutewoman gets ready to swing at an incom-. ing pitch. Middle of page: A Minutewomen intielder throws the ball back to the first Bottom Row QL-RJ - Ilene Freeman, Co-Captain Chris Ciepiela, Paige Kopcza, Martha Jamieson, Co4Captain Leigh Petroski, Lisa Rever. Middle Row - Asst. Coach Gina LaMandre, Bonnie Schilling, Chris Collins, Barbara Meehan, Jennifer Krucher, Alison Forman, Chris Wanner, Head Coach'Elaine Sortino. Back Row - ' Mary Deff, Mary Kate Dooley, Traci Kennedy, Karen Pierce, Jennifer Miller,.'Cherie DellAnn'o. 'Q Women's Softballfl53 UOf All People 1 Above: The principle Force behind many popular musical acts that appear at UMass, the Union Program Council re- cently celebrated their tenth anniversary. Right: Prior to his election as co-president of the Student Government Association, Jason Rabinowitz leads one of many ral- lies against racism held in February. l54f Organizations Photo by Photo by Marianne Turley iff O ,7 1 C A fl ,- 0 II- I X By Marianne Turley Kimberly Walter "We Have To Understand The World can Only Be Grasped By Action, Not By Contemplation. The Hand Is More Important Than The Eye . . . The Hand Is The Cutting Edge Of The Mind. " - J. Bronowski O g nizationsf l 5 :lxl,,1lx:-x!.fxr'xlX1 lfxxl 1' Nx, X I fx""f K '-' x' ' - xI!l'N,lLlxx,- Ill ,Pix 1, Nlfxxl lfxxzlfxx .ffisjfxxrxff I-N N-- xl X - X " - 1 fNflIxflxlNf-x'NXf..lNXxi:xLx":'xlx x' N ' N , X f,,1',XxX,-,sr-, by Cristen Nichols The Union Program Council was founded in 1977 with the help of Tom Waits in the Fine Arts Center. This was the first of many shows to take place over the next ten years including such famous names as U2, the Talking Heads, and Phil Collins. The U PC is the largest student run concert organization in the country. With members coming from virtually every major, the orga- nization owes a great deal of its success to the dedication of those members. New members are always welcome. Past members have gone on to careers in the music industry due to interest created within the organization. Thanks to a funding increase, UPC has been busier than ever this year, programming ll shows in the first semester. UPC programs shows in the Fine Arts Center, the Bluewall Coffee House, and the Student Union Ball- room. The group's final show, the Spring Concert, takes place next to the campus pond. As a non-profit organization, UPC has at- tempted to enrich the campus and Five Col- lege community by programming a variety of performers and musical types. UPC is very proud of its history and looks forward to pro- gramming with the continued support of the University community. The UPC for l987-88 was headed by Michael Worden, president, JoEllen Saunders, vice-president, and Patricia O'Bri- en, treasurer. Pictured below are: First row: Jeff Sommer, Steve Shepard, Mike Worden, Cristen Nichols. Second row: Eileen Clinton, Kelli Bailin, .IoEllen Saunders, Ari Wein- stein, Patti O'Brien, Cristin Riley. Third row: Delphine Quarles, Traci Swartz, Michelle I 1,2 , Farmer NA fx ,X I X , f X X - x N "' 1 1 1 X N flxf, ,lf ,i fix if,, 11511 town U ., v ,,--tu I lx . ,l"' lx K ,Xf X - ' p. xQ,xs 5 .- Program Council f Lx-JNC -I ,X LN ', Vx , F-X yn xl IX! .n.'xl PQ Xx,Xl,x,lXlfx1x-X-A-'XX 1 xxx x xx N , Photo by Marianne Turley f, I S I X ' , K x X -'ir 'N --L ' - ' f 'I I 'NfTx'QXfi.lNXxl'iL," lN'Nxlfl x 1 f'-x'-' ',x XIx'l'xlx1Nf'tN't-T fl l X f ,r l I .. 1 IX! sf sl ls','f'ilx'xL:' 'X xlx ltxl Nl X,lIX,lx,xaX.. lxxll ' NX N' lNX'lfl I 5X If flX7xx:1x:X I Xlxfllxfxx I x lXlX,, I lNl!x,,,v,lxXl xl l,x, tx f lx l,x .. N 1 tx xx t xx?-tix-,TIN-z,X,l,, 'X-ft: X Yff-lQl"Xfx1,JxT'TltXXf -lx, N x X N- , -f,XN -1.--,l I,- X'l7X-,:.f7NlNx'x'll?,',Xlfxxfmfxxl A Q N'N 'wxlni -"ll x"'iN -XXINII N N IN-t ,J x - X,-IIN , , 1 lf,NlN',,' IX' I ,I - lx X'Xg N X N , fX,'fl'1"llx xrff' ls'xN!l 11- 1 1 ' n-l BIB 1 , ,X lxl I x . WT by Carol Bodine X' N The Lesbian Union provides a safe, AJ social space for all lesbians and woman- identified women. It also serves as a resource center, supplying updated in- I fx formation in the format of posters and ,iff pamphlets and listings of campus and i 1 community events. I X ' The primary goal of the Lesbian Union is to address the needs, express the concerns, and provide group sup- port for lesbians in the UMass commu- nity. This year the Union had office V space in 406G Student Union for wom- ,X ' en to use freely. There the Union held weekly business meetings, organized the showing of films such as "Desert Hearts" and "Entre Nous", and held rap groups. During 1987-88, the LU co-spon- sored, along with the LGBA and the ,I UMass Program for Lesbian, Gay, and K Bisexual Concerns, a slide show pre- sented by Cathy Cade, a California- , F based photographer. s'The Subject is lx" Lesbians" featured images of lesbians xl I from diverse backrounds in a variety of situations and roles. The LU co-spon- sored the Women's Film Festival in March. It also participated in the Les- 'N bian, Gay, Bisexual Awareness Week in April by operating a table of L N information. Z fs, Tx LN'l ly! xx' l X ,if XII sf I Q fl! fs, , x . . I The future of the Union is devoted to Nl 1 . . . i x advancing the understanding of lesbi- ,lf ans and women in society. Xl Xl, , , , xlxrl 'lx' The Lesbian Union provides a safe, social space for all lesbians and Jr' woman-identified women. x G Lf X 1 ff',NfS fl- 1 S N f X, hfxlf xlfx X 'lzlfzs -lg I X fl X 1 TfXIfTfx:xx'X fvxxl xufil X!! I, PTT' 'XTX' T I I ' Ili f xTx Xfsxfqflxg xx xffxfxxx I xl Ixf I X xx x 1 N N"x":'1x,x lx' . 3,,,-L'Pf by Carol Bodine llx'X'x'N'lT sfxlx- xl The Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Coun- seling Collective, located in 433 Student Union, is a Registered Student Organiza- tion, providing a unique service to the uni- INI 'x - f xxx, . fx- X versity and the community. It offers free N" f ' f T I counseling around issues of lesbian, gay, and bisexual concern. Members are avail- able in the office twelve hours a week for personal discussion on a walk-in or ap- pointment basis. They also counsel over 1, 1 I 1:0 :IF y I f the phone. The concerns of the Counseling Z 1 . N f af' t X fnffilj F, Collective range from coming out as gays, x f :l :Lx f -1 X' lesbians, or bisexuals, to dealing with a X r Nl' lf' ,I 7 xfglxxlisx homosexual roommate, to seeking infor- mation about the local supportive commu- nity. They also have a library and exten- sive resource files to make referrals to area organizations and professionals accurately. Aside from counseling and weekly meet- ings, members of the Collective facilitate rap groups held in the LBGA office. These weekly rap groups focuse on different top- ics each week, including "Roles", "GayfLesbian parenting", and "Coming Out to Parents". x - ,x,-, T TlX,Jxix'tX:' ' fl ' - 1 - - , - f -.. X' fxlxlixlxgx,tX:,l,x'gNlN,x,x,lsx,f'f-x1...TfX, 't' I1 lt, ,,,x"l: 1 I ,,x1'-N I-Nww x'NlNxNfll-XN lfXf,'jg'x-lxx X ' !x'x' l',f, N'l,. ff ,Nfl I Nslllfs ,lx rx Ll-'Ixtx1Xf -lf l 1-'a 'vet' 1U..N-Ssffwxkxrt -F ' 'fx'l 'P' Xu-x ' NN,XflX,fx-, ,X-llx :xl-XtXlNX-:,'x-fK,x,,X3-NNi,x,xl-,-Cx yf:XX- X"z-NTl,,1gf X 1,xxX"1-'X' Tfl' 'x-'Taxi' ,I 1'l"xn"'xl'x'Nl"' xNl"T lxfxlll :X N xixz IIN lx -lx' Xl,x'- f.. ..N'N'- 'fX'l'f..N LGBCOUYIS I KN! 1 IN 1 Nl- IX I tx f X IlX'X,,xN, xlxlxl xx- sl -xfxll-'l,'x,x-g-I x,x,xN,x xfxg-XIX' ',' 1 - 1 ... , . , f 1 xf-I-tl."kfX'Xl'.lr1X'rxlXtl.X"x1"'x,'ll-2 lffxixc- J,1lTbflXT.f'.x tl-E'-'flxz I 'f X IX ,'l1,'l -,xly1f- sxfy - -1, Y ' -- r ,,.l X I , -Y - ,, .,,, I l,'xx, 1l,fyll 1, Nix lx x .X XlxxN 'xx X N fx lx X 1, N 1,Cxxijl1,x'N,,, x,N!x,-jXl lacifxx ,xivvg ,,.:,xlxf,x-,xfxfxl-,xi,NX fp f N 'X 'xl 1 I-K- If -1 -I N lx- x 'I ll 1 x i x X fl ftxl f,,x,lfxfdxfxx-f,lxxxl',-.xfl x!xN,,lx,NIlf,',,x lx xfxxx Nl,--xAI,f4,lxlXNQ1x,l fix -ff '-x -f 'N 'x'l- 1N,'tN't-xft N.. I'Nl gf!" lN"Nf - x - ' 'llxf - flf-':l"x!xx7x'-Cefl-xxx IXfl,xfXf ' !.XN'N'Nlx"1 fxfile,-',Xflxl.','1T.xfx'.x,.X.'.xf,t'.S'xxlflrl S by Marianne Turley The Juggling Club, assembled in No- vember l985 focuses on enhancing the Art of Juggling teaching people juggling skills and serving the community through performances. Comprised of 30 members, the club officers for 1987-88 were Bruce Wisenburn, co-president, Adam Levine, co-president, Jeremy Brown, vice-presi- dent, Sean Kennan, treasurer, and Dennis Chen, secretary. This year the Club brought several famousjugglers to campus, including Hol- ly Greeley president of the International Juggling Association, and Paul Rich- mond, a professional juggler in the area. The Club held weekly meetings on cam- pus to exchange ideas, to practice new techniques, and to teach juggling to any- one who wanted to learn. The group claimed to be able to "teach anyone how to juggle in under half an hour." Juggling teaches people to utilize their coordination in ways they did not realize they were capable. Future plans for the Juggling Club are directed toward a major International Juggling Convention in November 1988. Fantastic jugglers from around the world will converge at UMass to teach and to perform. I f xlxl N11 'N 71, I xxf fix! s I N xr 1 I ' x -- X , I Feldman juggles four l X I X x , I 1 . - - x 'f i xl xjx N! lx lx s H X 1 x 1... ,,, fx .. x x 'N I 'X Xfxfif LNlflfi7lfxl,QQf','Ci1l Cub xl X1 X I. fN"N lx - - -XXI XIX' X'xf "K 'xt' ',xQxl 'xxlx Ill s X. INI 1 1 fx T tix-A xxx!! lx, I fllxl' lXll HX fl, lx I :lx ,I x, rx' flxl ifs f lfx xx I S s S I s r . X, f x S f ix. lx fxll I! INV ,I -x N fl- '1 N. YN I. S I. 'X I xl lf' :I nl, -X K N! fr' lw 1 N' x X' Photos by Marianne Turley X g . f X-l X N x I ji Bottom Right- Proof I F . I I I 1 X N 1 xx' ui, i 'IN 4,5 if. lf uf lf ,I f N l , IN N I X I J l 5 I x. 5 fl Ei xl Lf N 1 X x ,lxi N - 'ly,'LN""fL ,jxlxl.." xx' -1 'lvl L- --' iN ...xxb f.-fc, ..-- '-l "X'xl'xl.1 ,.fx-x'Xl H-.X.JT1iJf.l1.T7XlxPl. fl lLx. Ns. gxl N KN N 5 . I Nfl' X', x'- f ix IX, yxlfX I lx ..--XX ,-I a' A fy-xlf xl " I- -4'lx,l'l!'1f --X-I IX-Q.-xg' I-1.-I X,-xx'-1- xxf,-X'x'Nx'uUxs X, xlxx Ifl N I 1 N, - ' XX 1 ..-1' XX Xlf,-,Z -4 'Z .px X -2 5 ffv XS rl fl 1-. XX I Nix ' X. Sf lxl X..N fl' xl! fl 'I NX lf 'I lxz T N is Xa N xXl X v jffxlF'. 'Fl' I X N fx f,f , xf1,x5!Nx!lfl,t'NlXiypxlxlflxlflxxN" 4 -s Pllsxfr x', I ,xlx"l -fx ' -aa 1 NJ-6.-f 1-J -r m K C- ' ',:':',l, The Outing Club brings people together for good times and the opportunity to introduce members to the great outdoors. Club trips range from a single day to several weeks, and from local to cross country. Club members plan and lead trips in hiking, canoeing, caving, rock climbing, winter mountaineering, snow shoeing, and cross-country skiing. This year UMOC sponsored trips to the Everglades and Yellowstone National Park as well as Spring Break caving trips to North Carolina and West Virginia. You do not have to be a member to participate in club events, although income from membership dues helps support club activities. The Outing Club provides activities for people of all levels of skill and maintains its own equipment, which may be rented for private use. The club also rents a cabinjust outside the White Mountains in Bethlehem, N.H. that is available to anyone affiliated with the university or other outing clubs. Over the February long weekend, UMOC held its annual winter extravaganza, "Insanity VII," at the cabin. Participants enjoyed cross-country skiing, snow shoeing and iceclimbing, among other winter activities. Photos on these pages are of that trip. This year's officers are Michael "Mickey', Ingles, president, Darci Dulaney, vice president, Richard Ormond, secretary, and Maureen Shae, treasurer. -Courtesy UMOC 'X T"'7'l' ll""l X,lN7' X N' X xlxffxjs- x'7XlTt- ,. ',Ufl, I Izfx, IX' ,xx-I S..-I Xlff ,X- xx,-fxi, x,Xllfll' l x -1 ' ' - X' ft lr ,xfP'NXl? ,xlflfzy 1xlN!Nt, - 'Ilfl' , ,rl lX,,X!'Xx yi 1, xl i 5, X I N N IN, l , XIX ' X'-1 N':ll1l 'ff' nysl lx N, f,xflflx N,'xl1,.. x N ' I. fx, rx X " Z N N lxxlx I N x! X xilf- fxlx sxfslL'f , l,.l Xfsf9,':x' :xlxf 'i ,,fiX 1 ltlxNi,.'.Sf. fl.f..x - f.,r-.v5.. f.x Af--.-.Nl-1 '. '-.f'N, ICNIN Ill l Xs"' sl' X, , N 5 1 ,x .lf xi -1 x . . X' XS: ix- IN hs' sf, X f. X :fi xx sl xl I Nl IN N 'I .x .,1 7X xf -4 S 'x . -lx ,. fl .Nl ,lf , X!fuli-X"rLlft':t'l,lNl'l,!Xl:pff,1N!xf'xltN fpfvxxf. ,lex-PhotocourtesyfJMOCl1 S,'QXl, fx-, -lxx,lx-lx,,, ,xxx ,N,,l,X- fl--NNN xlxftfl, l-, ,s-.lxl xff xfN l -1 ,lXf'tfl Tlx I I N Xffx fl, N.-NNI , ',N x N :IININXINTIXEXE gl: xt'xlll! X'x!'N, f1..X,XI fxfxfs- fxxxfilf IIXI xNxliXN',N1x, x lfnlxnl ,I .X xl-lxllifl -T.T!li.lllx.l. lulx'--X.X..lN ',X.N1lx-X,!.N.1l-x-. I , I3 gig.. -' ' 33 511:55 CH Chu- - s is Q f 4 v 4 .fx as i . 1 fix , e Q A Q a X I ' eq- 1 1.55 X '38 ml iyfsx. ' I '- ,Af X i 5,01 'Si if - 4 i r J' ,gi - iii? ,,,, 55 .-1 1 '-ri, :D 149 Q , Q - 58' .3551 I ' I fy ., . , .,f,,f,.q.. ., fr I W Q, X Q . .gf ' ,: MM" fu' f-,Q :Af 1. 5-"F-if-R PM-qi . F Q, E, N.. -.S-5 " I Lu- i' '14 'i If . ,Pfi ' " 1.1441 Q i pq ,,-D .K ', . 'V ,.,., ,.-in Q' 'S ,, . "Qi if-ff 43 Hifi, , .61 2015 a I , o bf' -'sig .,I,f o.. 4 . ,. I 1 , , 1 I f 5E"l1',, If ll fb . .ff ' 'l L.. A member of UMOC files down one of his skis MOCers unload their equipment and get ready for a weekend of skiing mi . i lr 3 Outing Clubf161 luog .lS.ll'1LU :Z m Q eAo9 SLUUJ , lu fCom glslhx 1" xx!-l",l'xNl lx! fxfl,' X 1-x'x fx, lx-xii-, 'Nil' X,-X 'xxx lille t lx--X I f ft fe- ..--V N lu - Tlfxlx'-TxNXf:lxlx!sfxlNltlxfxl fJ,Nlx"xlfN'T1l N,lNlJXl:- if X,XNi1'-X'X'lNfx xTx! X' ll X -- - 1 Nl I X xXf- fx!! I 'fx'-N ' -f NNI -l'X't"J f1X'N 'NX'1 dx Fx" -X' I xl fl 'ffl 1 l!ifIxl'lx N 'f 'xN"xx 'NJ' 'ix tfxIx'- N1lNLfUfll,TIfi:xfJ'f fi x, 'X' fxfx NN! 'X,Nx 'IN 'l'x bXNl B 'N I . x r f ..- 'l I X I 'x I N r x f i I I I X f'N--lxfx - ,' !lfN I 1 ' fl l,xff-N lx!'X, lxlxx N X PhotobyKimberlyWalter" 'xfxxl-x'lJf'tTifxf'l1xNxl: x,'xl"K'xN1 !"'3', N,'X'-txl'fTx'!x"N 1" 'x -' ' I 1 If x x I fx N f I 1 N1 gl Nl X f Q 1 X -X fl X. ""e' x'Xx1'x"'x' fttflfx " "t.!'l.. '.I'.4a.. X4.'.a.l.s..-.".L.-X' NU- sNlflfX'!N"'x"gN,l- K",x X IQ,'QP-17? tfflfxt-51,NN5,:,xilLjx f. F - f s , fNLN,:f11LfL'lkj3'2lLff7:ill3' If .. ,,, 7- X K A eceof tokondl th :Q l B.I'Wl' IS 8 ll'l C 5 . . . . A Stuizjem Union Ar, P y The StudentUnion Gallery, established in 1957, IS the oldest art gallery at ,' UMass and the only one run entirely by students, independent of residential 1 area governments, The main focus of the gallery has traditionally been on fl' students' work with occasional shows by alumni or regional professional lf .ll university to a broader perspective on the contemporary art world. This has X ' '7 been achieved through the programming of exhibitions by international, J Opening receptions are now more popular than ever due to increased Ll publicity, live music, and refreshments. Despite the already impressive atten- -I dance record, the staff continually strives to encourage a more vital use of L- the gallery, not just as an exhibition space , but also as a forum for discussion lj and critiques. ln November 1987, English artist in residence, Cheryl Hamer I1 spoke with faculty and students and presented a slide show of her work at the I' gallery. Spring semester l988 was marked by two important group exhibitions. , The first, in celebration of Black History Month, exposed the work of six I black artists, including Benny Andrews and Emilio Cruz. The second fea- 4 tured the work of six women artists, including Beatricia Sagar and Brigitte Lx Keller. The result was an exciting insight into the diversity and abundance of ' contemporary women's art. The 1987-1988 staff consisted of Helen Ratcliffe, director, Marcella van . Zanten, assistant director, Cari Bryn Cohen, Karen Lurie, and Jane Brady, 1 Gallery assistants. 1' s I 'i 1 I X ': NXIN-I -X:-1: f'X'-'X' -'TTI' ll sl-I "Isl'll' N, I-,Xxx I, Xflxllg-XIX ll'X Xf,X,,,-Z , f f - gf , 'tix X' , I" lx' Photoby MarianneTurley 'lx Lx ILFLXI Wlixlxf NIT ,x,JfXlxlX'. I'-EYLI' ,f1X'7 ll:X'XZT'1f-X ,xl flxffx-I lx,,S,x N-.Z--lxll X-N, t-fX,xf,X7X,llx,xl...,-Lx xllxxs xIsl,xsL7',x xxfxxx 'ff " X' tfl' 'x"'iX ' ,I 's1"'xlV'xQ'x'Nif -D KxlfI'xfx!Xl I Nl lxxx-N i' 'XIX xvdfflxlfefx 'lx 'G xf,""1'-1-N'N'- efx'i-'eN"'yf'i',' .'X'w-sm gsm tx- ,-',',iLs',- ,rf MA-s it Nt' t N Ubfts ct, - Nur rfs -'. ,x,x,,-, , ,.,,X,xt..1 X. N,X tx-x,,,,,:,,t, ,'x.- 1-1J,t,g, X..Xl.-1-,x,-fJ,xl,x . xx .. 1 - - .. 'XlXlX'l' '- f-fxfx UI: 'ilv' NX""xN'1x xfl I x' 'X 1 X'x'xI-XlX'1X 1,1 l-X' -',1GiT XL'F.'2I12,11: viii I C. X117 177:60-I-ery iiriiishlz if 'r Hftizief rfrf '21 Us -T-fxfxjxf-f ld,ll ,,'Q,j2,1'affx'x't,TP,t1Lf,2 1211 Q if 1-'11 -X :Qfx' Wlff-3 Frfltfft. -vrifffnf'new-.f.f.:tw ',:qX:Qe.:f.'qy:,fw:::ftf X- t l,f,'1 ,XNfxfxP..,x-3l'j fs IX , X17 ,' 'JFK 11',ft- X '-IJJ '.',- FQDCX wif- Student Union ' -f 'NLIN'-" 'XSIIXIISX-Nfxfllflx -x'xfelx. ,A --- llfl-:N Ilia- lxI.l7Ni,NllN'x Nl T Tfs ' .xlul 4l-'iIIX-lx"'xaTxTixl'i'tT:'x'.,x',x.:l.fX'- artists. The aim of this year's director, however, has been to introduce the national, and regional artists. X -xx I 5 . "' 1-V. K ,. ,. fr., q , . xX'x X rl 1 fxixil gl,,' l,w,-,X x7,,',lx'gN' x ly fx xlx-QNX,-,XX Nl,,k s ",frl"ls'Nr-"..x VI'-'lvl , As a club sport, the Fencing Club offers the student body both practice time and lessons for developing one's mastery of the Art of Fencing. The club is open to any- one. It meets daily at 3:30p.m. in Totman Gymnasium to practice. For one desiring a more strucured approach, they may enroll in one of the physical education classes, Fencing I or ll, which the members also teach. Instruction is available in three weapons - foil, epee and sabre. Although the Fencing Club is'not an official intercollegiate team, it competes against such school teams as Trinity Brown, and MIT. lt also competes against fellow clubs throughout New England. For 1987-88 the clubs officers were: co-Presidents, Doug Howe and Jeff Bar- ber, Treasurer, Lannae Long' and Secre- tary Jame Duda. - x I Top: A member of the Fencing Club lunges for his opponent Above Two fencers discuss some fencing moves Above right With foils flying these two fencers demonstrate a game Right Two fencers dem onstrate the proper fenc Xxxfs fx ,N xi mg stance xl i X ,X - X"'s N 'surf' r Niwflf IXlXl L-Xxxxl I ix xx 'ININIXIXTX f 1 xl-I xlx'g,Xf l lNK,NlX-lzX.. f X N I X I'-XX 'XTX X- X , - I.. I .rlx X- I- , ,I xl' lxxg XlNl,,N, xi-,x,xLan.. !.:XXxfxllx,x-,fX-ixlxxh, I- lgz N lxxl fy lfl' IYL-fxIx-',N', xx'XfN " 'fx-'lxfxn x ,glxL,xlx,1xN,xl1x xX""x'lN-K" Lanz, va-wagm..--Q xlxx xN, l"l-I 1 X- Xl N f ffx r lxlxlx I ri' KL'-,xx-,xl 'x x' N rx lxfl. X4 .rl .,'xfnN.xl 'X'lClX x l.X..r,k-Xflulff. -x,xl .TXTISIYIN 'lfftl " V41 ' Nvf- sf Nfx 1' J 'IX-"1 itNfl!Q4xf.L-''fx'Ff'XL'N:X'X.Lx'IMCOVS st "f'f'l'1' tf"lx"P,9 'f 'l N"fX"l,T'x'is fx-xxx lxlxx ,xx ilx-,xlfxljlye l,,:1K xfx, h 1 Q s xx fyfll, -f,X" l- lx 'xxx IX, -'5fg'lx,'lwX1l:qNN, 'fx x"x fxf- xXx N1'lxl',Xf 'X X If-Xlxfl fl -X4 .151 IX' X 'lx' lxstfrf lx!lXqNsllN, f X X 1 I lf I N1-Wx'-Y' X'X'Tf-xl! -1 'xx 'fix 1 "zxlxlNl- f l lx! Xfx 'lx'.!lT I' f x X fiqlxxl l,l',xlX',fx,Nl""l'-X x,lx-lx!X' Nl, N 1fNlTl I' f'xl" Q..lX Xl LTx1xf',X NX, X I l I X 1 -I QufbfxifxixlX,glx1t,:fl:f..,N,1l?3q- l!x XF f 1 - N - l,fx,X xxxfx,f 'IIIXX Zxxf xxx, 5!lx 'Nhlxs Nf,x.N!' X, Nxls fi NN For nearly forty years, the Minuteman Marching Band has provided entertainment at football games, pa- rades, and indoor and outdoor music festivals here in Amherst and all over the country. Under the direction of George Parks, the 1987-88 membership boasted 240 undergraduates from all of the university's academic divisions. Members attended daily afternoon practices as well as painful 8 a.m. practices every Saturday to be deemed " Power and Class of New England". Rain, shine, snow, the band could be found practicing out on the sports fields, in or around the Old Chapel, or any large space available. The band is comprised of several sections: wind instru- ments, battery percussion, sideline percussion ensemble, colorguardfflags, and colorguardftwirlers. There is also a support group, the "band aids", who help carry props and set up instruments. The selections of music touch on everything from classical to movie scores to traditional marches to rock-n-roll. One of this year's selections was the 6' CanCan, " complete with CanCan dancers. Some of the highlights of the 1987-88 season were the UMMB's Third Annual Band Day and the Southern Tour to the University of Delaware. Band Day featured sixteen high school bands from all over the state in a special half-time performance. The Southern Tour in- cluded playing at the Delaware-Massachusetts footballl game as well as performing a special concert in Potts- town, Penn. J I 'I X ,lffl 'N Ifg IX NUT N fl HQ xfxl',X-tx fix lfslx I -X I N, -l,g xfz -lx' --N N 1 Xl NX, f lx Wuxi ffsfnsvxf X-lfl If 13- fx X I, Is pn q i - - 4 f-,i . I--afiwpf-1'-'sf'1-' .fw,1r':'e' -X X lxglflxlhfflzlxxlfl fx,x lxxixsxlsl xflx 'lfxx' ln- gwl X lj, N'fX Lx-N yL,h.Pi2osbLRen6e211an1 . X The Minuteman Marching Band is one of the most widely 1 recognized college bands in the country. Here, the band is X pictured performing at a football game in Alumni Stadium. ,t 1 .- X- 1 f X , X X X Nfl 1 1 fX -I IXIN' lxfl'Iyx,sfIslf x,xxxlx'fl xlNl,lx!'x-lx axis:-: , ly lx I - zx,xfg '-,XX I jx fl X N 1 N I X l',:,XNfxfxP.,xf-fltjfl:f,x'x7isLxxjg,L , 1-X -,NX -V,-ijt, up - sljfl xl fV'x'N C"lX' xlflx " ICIFT N x'x1r' 'xx' "V'1X"Il 'il 'l'J-X I ' Vfwx' fl 'l:f': l' - x ' f Q - " - ' ' I f xx! fx , ,l ,XII ,XIX ,xxx lxl,N ,I lx lx IX, xx lx lx, xlxa g A-fx ',iNft,lxNfX'lTf-X. Ya 'K a fN,fx-,I 4"1x'ffVl,X,f,lgvoxffl -Xl.:lL?lf,N1-3 'S I t spirited dancers who liven up the half-time C at men's basketball games by performing - I kickline routines. This season, the group's routines were I I if choreographed by co-captains Janet Kel- 7b ley, Gail Pagano, and Jennifer Ronan to 1 N songs such as "Twist and Shout"by the ls, 1 1 Beatles. N Along with performing at home basket- -I ball games, this year the Minutes partici- pated in the homecoming parade and took C ,lx part in the universityis tribute to Julius 1 3 ' Erving on February 20, 1988. Xi? 1X sf- -1312:-' 41297 milf 'fffr fe 50 I X Xl, l!sl"f!lxx!-::LxX:f'x :uh 'I r f - :f2:35,Y'l.,. " il . . N l rr 1 - ,- - f -- . .,,. , , ' 5 -I , ,.,, , Wa ---wwf--ff '- "1 -'-' :' W ,I - , ,W ..,, W., ..,.,,,., ,.,, t N - N f " ,, N - Q ..N ..,, , ...-,.. 7. 4'-.M--pw-.1 f-X g fe "r'- - Vi 3 , ,ggi N I' fwfr' "'fe'fM'f+ ?""' N X x L ' V- ' .ffjfei . i N,, fsxf I NK N -x N , , ft lx - f f X- Xl N !T ,Mew hill X I -I 1 N fx xbxw , I ,I f ' It W -X X X , w?"-I , jr fl ,J X Wa. If fl lb I f g , lf 'I 1 -xfxx , 212:1 1 I XIX X fx ff lit TNl,x V5 .........L' V .4 1 7 xf 'Q I, 5 f'fIx1 Ur? -f N , 4 - s I-fxfslx 'A 3 lffxlf .Nlzlrxf , Lxfl-I' Q -IN I..-N Q34,1t ffV II' X xxx 1, N I X fx Tl li ' fl L f I I x f A-el' E x I .fl I xlxi J l f L, ,I l tl f X ls: i I DVI ' 'gl ii ,N l I X X f , T l l I D I I IW IN ' fix I I x A lx, 7 X xx I 1 If I IX I I x X X xl ,.' I . , i. -i f t N x I ' . f-'Q' T. 1 I - 1 , N f N -Y I . A ! N X . , ... I VVA, V 1 N ' V. f fy f f , .. x ' l N - f x' - ' x N - , 4, Ll KN, I f X U f 5 X 49 V ,... f If lf 1 E gf- may 151- X 'N LX fix 'X'X-'11 I--' "1 I 1' lx! - - X 1 ' - ' "' l N flX'l NX 1 J N' --NI lx "fl" zl'X' 'f'NI-N' "l"zx ,lx-1 'Nix -- ylxl fs N,lx rI,l, Nfl X - IXXX 1,-glxl fl-fs, ll I lfx 1 X f X- 'ix x, X N f y, gf N X ,lx X z, fe-x,X lxD,y',iLx-64xI-:,X,,lC,:LNfxfCl- f:flLJ3.1'J'F ll: I?:1,x2N,:'f'xX1L1llf'- Nz r'- D X111 l.Nf L'l,',xlL'. fx Xu- lf.. x,: IH- nlxyx ,if 'w3'Nf Z'-'V 'xflftffgilfnxl's'Ji3fel,J'x' ' ' ' NNN 'X lf fi f'fKS 'Dsl lx I xlsri f, The Minutes Kickline, founded in 1985 fl, xj by Stephanie Zucker, is a group of twenty X ,lm ,S ff, Xs xlw fl li, x tsl 1" ls LA N lr llx N 3 I , 'I I,l N' C' - xf' 'xii J '1 if ff :ls 7 Xi? -N ' I ' ,I-eff I . , gxlfx Ix': N ' A X--l,'l:'l L':S,x-fxfxfxf fixxafilflxlxlxi.PhotobyMarianneTurley JN lfiil.-lxI:xIx l,iPhotobyMar1anneTurleyrlxxfflxx ,ll sxixlx I:xfllNll'b':TXxl,lTIx' x'zX'gsxlx, fx gxgxf ITNI - f - 1 "'N' N Ixlxt ' ll S11 -lx -N 'fs'-I x L' ' "X 5' "H ""- WN1-1-ftfu.,mirX-,.J.,iJ.w,L99',JT4f.'Jr3,0:-'- x . IL' 'xx ,J Lg I lf' ."l lx Cl: . IIN 31 If xl' 5 X SA - I Kxf i! X I 1 X .xl 17, MQ tx lax N .ff ,ty .H 'X '1 S Q, fi P. ,5 ,x Sv I1 'r fl' 'I 5 - 'X- fx. N. 'fu lf- III 1 -ii X' .V J: X1 'f x" ll XI' iii r N ' . xl, xl- .I .- six f , -f tx -xl x- N' I. xl - -4 I-4lx,I"x' v- il "" " 1-' - - - V V 'X , X IN 'XIX-S,'X I5 I f fx! -' 'L I ' 'xfflx' , yi, -ly, .- - -' i!iXXxLxjIx1x lxixixllyjxg,xxb:l?lXqlx!:xl:I,-X-l,N'xl,1N,lxglx-raxliilxc xl!-Z xjrf-X'l,x4 ",. ,Xf N ,"fxxl:Xf'xTl'Xl N,f Txfxxlfll I-xixfxlx '..'t'yT,g,y, X"5,x -5 -7N...lf .-:I .- - 5 xxx- - ... Q " 1 , - - N' - S - lfixxlxb-DLX xnx7X,tx,xx,1eLlxf sx,x, 1, l'xf-N-, x,lpl n,x,g..Il, xx fix If ,' fl I, X, zxlxfxx , lx, ,N , ,ll 'x- I X lx,-Xx- ,x,,x, sxfx,-X Us 'N vlwfx 'X x 0 X N 'X 0' " 'lil' 'xV"l-f lx fxvxxlfl -ll,-'lflflrvi S hxl- 1, ffXf - - 4 - .x-e.l -xffy, x xx' N -lNl'Nx'x '.. -l-xx..,f S . x lx xx X1. I-. . ,I , I-IAN ,y1x:,x..xIx,,s1'I,hQ,-IXIQTXH xN 'N f f:"""'X,'fxLX xQxN ' "x"x' ' 'I' I"'i,x ,' - NNI Y llggxfwssx wlxlxfQjlT"fN'.Nl' lx'iXl-- if Xlxx X'-Ylxflxls xx-f l f 1X'N fx'X'f1lNlXT -...xlxlx le' fl"Txl'N'x lflxlfxlix1'xfl-rlkrlxfxlxxs xi lefty-NXf 1-xllxf1xxXfNl,,l, , x,x,,i xlx x 1 ftlf I I X I 1 N I I X f X I N " ' eX"Nl"l3'XlfxT-f X!Xl"Nft' 'xfxl lf'xx1'NL "'XxXXl"fXTfxT,fLNfxX' fxfX fxh. xTNN.Nl! -Vi 1' f rfmi 011 -,'fxl-r ,.Nxxlf'l.'.-Xlfl,."lNx,'1T l e ft If Xl 1 N 1 7 lx, 'i ' I X IX' xll xx -N . .N , . - - . - p , , ,. , , xf XIX X Nl xflllxlfSflifl,TK!NL1X1c:lX!,lfxkaD:fx4,:3,,x'LTxllxlp- LxXL?Slx!lN Photo by Marianne TurleyiT'X - - 1 N , - "'- - , f x x ' 'X 'HJR 'If''r'Q'VP.fl-x'w'f'ffsT.i.EHall 'v Lv w.L'XL.iXV.L'xL'i....L' 5,Q',xfl . . . . . . . I - The Student Federal Credit Union, founded in 1975, IS a non-profit financial co-op located on the 1 it LT? third floor of the Student Union. Run entirely by student volunteers, the Credit Union provides I- LN ,K . . . . . . I X convenient, inexpensive banking service to Universlty students. Tx 'Nj' X The Credit Union consists of 3,500 members, with seventy student employees, and offers such fx:1Q,j services as savings, checking, CD's, personal loans, and travellers' checks. Employees begin working as tellers and may become loan officers or move into any area of banking which interests them. The ,xlqx Credit Union provides an excellent opportunity for students to gain banking experience. The Credit Union is managed by a Board of Directors, comprised of nine elected, non-paid members All Credit Union members have voting rights, and elections are held in March. Officers this -f X , N year were Karaz Zaki- president, Kevin Pyles- vice president, Jeff Garavanian - treasurer, Elizabeth -f,l1',j':N Barry controller, Susa Claffey-secretary, and managers - Adrianne Barrera, Bruce Lebon, Pam UN ' el i --XIX . "7 Thorton and Greg Zapm. sf l:l X fl ffxxxx f XIVN' Q 'fl7s'i:iN'x'Dx'f' "l!'lrlHrXUN' vx:7'NfP'Nf'fl'P' N x N , X fx, IN X 1 1 , 1 y xN, f ...X ' f S XX, ' xx I X lfx N fix x 'Xxx ls- , I Nl 1 XXI 'IX x !x!.1x 'Dux I1 X-', Ilxlfxfx Nlfxllf-1.5 I x-l XINx1', '.1lQI1X'7x'Jl1r l gi -x Z if lx 'N '1 :l I .. Xa '1 S if f ki lx - - -X X1 3- f-c r I X fx S fx, ,X ,x il Photo by Marianne Turley X I ' 1 N X xfx'.'7fi A sf. sfifvifl fXllifIl1'fE- ilixfx.. .Q ..,-- ...NP .H 5 ,f I 'X X lx, in S ,N 'N lx Nr- ,P Ill .lx Y X fl ,xe IX N 1, 'x If I Ns ,w l1NlXl Nt,:l:x -2'-X":J XIXUX Xl xx .N HT a v V5 -r- C Q. fD D -r Z O -r ID -1- D I :z 6 UV lU!1d P UHS 'D esfsw ST awed'- Wstf X' V Q ,. X -,gg wg W XX. -N' 2' emi, r 3 fa ffm Q Q' 1 ' 2.,,ig,j?1g,, if X ,. ii, I fx' 4 - F ,yy , 'ST Nm'- vw x 9' X N N NN mm -1 1' 'P ll l70fMarketmg GN' Left, top and bottom: Tito Puente performed at the Fine Arts Center as part of Puerto Rican Awareness Week. Right, bottom: Members of AHORA participates in an on-campus rally against racism. D IX' AHORAfl7i IX E Q D T D ua um 0 O C D EO Q :E 0 D U1 'U -1 Q. ID n -I- 72fBlaCk Mass CD -r C Q. fD D -r U5 Q1 I.: 5' For Lifefl73 sf lx N X I X ff xl, xxlg I 'X filfffl' Yxllx-,:1x'1oNflxfvxfl' f fl lf ' XF lx 'P lli 1' Ix X I xxxljll-N's,,,l:g, N XX x,fx X yzlklsx, , H1 v 1 fxk' 'xl-..y -xff, 1, xx x x -N- Q fr' T T N x'xxf:.lNNXl,XL," lxlxxi ' N - N 1 I lx X 6 'xlN'xT,'N":x'NlTfl'x: - xr ,,'x, 1 f xl IIX 1 qxx,xiXXxllxxxl,X,Xlx'xl N 've fai-1'wi,..J,ff,3 x ' f7d"'i?f"x1fN xe'l,Xx1 ,, xx xxl,,xf,Nif-xx' lN,lxX1x IJ-xlsx ,'l x I JN eff lllxll'x',x'lf fx-P 1 , 1-ll,l'xx-,lx,xlx2xfl,. , Tx x Nlflxlllsllxlxlllxfxl-IJTlx I l C'f,'xf' 'D'X-x- ,XIX 1 x,x. Xlll:llfXllLLx:,,l1x:x7:lxxfl, xlx 'V' , N' l l fqlgfvxixxx-til!!-X!!! llxlxl ll, 1 lXXTfxfN,xix ,'Nl's- N llxxx xfx,ITlf!fx:A,,xT'xfx'7 lx I is- l,r ill, X ' Xllfx',-l,g. fx-NlN'xl N x'l 'X ' Y ,sl'1 ' N N xl s' N X, LlflllxN1slx x ill, ,lx X f'lx-l'fx'-'1 "' f . .. ' f IX 7 Elxbxfl Nsxfx' KIT' N fXlIxxX Nfl fy I ll fx, ,XlNIlffXNxlfSfxgf - 1 slxllxxrlxx I 4X,,KlNl,xfxx x fgglf X ':yX'Xffx X T' X ' 1 l,7C'X!X7lxx ix x x Xfx N x'x i X, LN'fJf,xf N ,if Q lxlxlgx f 'fx xl lx! , X ,X"ll,gN x 7 ' ' ' i The University Chamber Choir is a choral group consisting of forty singers who provide an advanced musical atmosphere for University students. Comprised of Music and non-Music majors, the Chamber Choir performs throughout the Five-College area and the East. This year's events consisted of various performances ranging from a concert in the St. John of the Divine Cathedral in New York City to the overwhelmingly successful production of Handel's Messiah. This year's officers are: co-presidents - Charlotte LeBlanc and Joyce Stephansky, vice-president - Carla Havener, secretary - Dana Chrisfield, treasurer - Michael Harding, manager - Matthew Malloy. ,,, , N.1.., Nxf.i x',, -,, N1 IN 'X '-4 X 'zxl N" X yi ' 'x N "I I ' -X' I 1 X .-X X - N, I X X aX X X x y O1l'Xf xl xfll' illxfgxlgxlig x ,.:Lfx!,y:x,x,x7x,xfl,'X'T1-Zlizlxzlfx X T ! , - - N .. - X .-Tflf.x4-ux,f.!I ix: lxl.l,ll,x,Xl,l'.f'.lNl',lsx N xx lx 'I X 1 ILXIX ' f , 1 l IN gl Cflx lx , I r I lxNf lx! xfyx X-' x' xx fl X lfxl,Lx X Xfxfxx ,X X Xfxxxix xx! fx' l! X I N I x C!! xx s X fN I , X IXN X' xl sf xfx T Q' 'xlx f f fkfgl, ,gl Nlxlifxf ' x f N01 7X " A-I --n-llT'-l1n 1 'xl,1, lx- I 'Slat-, , , Irl-,lfs 1 -Z lxx N X fl' 'fl N!-,Xl ,X XNK- X 20 iNxQ1!:l fl' If IN-lXx1l - it x 'xl 'xfx' f I xlflxl-lzlxdk Lxxlfi L!! X 5' X fN1 l,Tfx!fx7X,yl,X,: XxlfX xx Nl L-rifsfslxt I lx I :'lf' 1 :'x'--"lxN'x'x'x 'I l I l l Q07 5:13 ,'jij'Igi I gI,gI,jQLfQ,-11,17 fg1'5j,QQyI'f3'g.-1'g,g,','t:7,3g, '5,'-'gi fx: ggggf.gSP:Q-,g1'.- , 'fx X'1lxx,l.sNXl'lN' 'Q x- l'-flflx xlf' - 'INN I -1xfXN"I1lN' N X-,six -N, - ,-..xx,:- fx-, I, flxl fs XIX lfx -,i1 X NN, Ixl,1lX' xfxl zfxfhx X-xx,xL!,l-lN,x xl I lsuxlx lx1:lxl'xl Nfxxyf, If -N-Ix7w:X,xf X IN-x NX ,Nix Hxlsxllvh- W - I r id. -LL - aiu gf" Q'NL..-3 :x,,k4x I ,. . . . . . . . x X'-'jttf-,lx The Republican Club is a registered student organization which provides college QXLI, N I1 1 . . . . . . i N 'NJN I N ' students an opportunity to find political recognition and expression. The club X7 ffxilf N N N lx ,X 1 - I ,fy"l:lN xx! - 'tix Nilxl IJ-Q,Nlf7i',1,,7 promotes the ideals of the Republican Party and the conservative movement on N l campus. The Republican Club trains students as effective political activists, to work for Republican candidates, and recruits students to run for office in the Undergraduate Student Senate. The Republican Club provides summer intern- n I XIX xx . . . . 4 - f 1 -I - ji N ships and Jobs for club members in Washington and Boston. In 1988, the UMRC gf? s',lx-if N ', :x",1I:,l If held rallies against the alcohol ban, for Freedom Fighters in Nicaragua, Afghani- :x.'i7jvSl,I ffl, ,Ti Q NI, 1 stan, and Angola, co-sponsored U.S. -Soviet Relations Week and brought several ljfql C: I fifcxxl'-'ffl conservative speakers to campus. This year twenty-seven members will work in fffx. 41, ,, nfs, ,:,- jobs ranging from the U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Committee, Republican k':,,'1Ix',L 1 - - . . . . ' 71- s lf t Xe-C Congressional Offices, the Massachusetts Republican State Committee, and the LT fQ I,XL I V if! I 5 X: f White House. The Republican Club is located in 415 Student Union and welcomes JTXTUY X' ,O ffl' I f- ' right-thinking students to join the largest political organization on campus. lvqfxfjf s x X - I X- N 1 "1 N X "'sf' 1-'71 I 1 H H17 -1 v-I 'IKNNXXI " ,N xf"'-- - -,,"lf I ly xc- s xl""' Zxlf- em, I 1 N Si j1?'7ii-'fa'fxfxllTX .N.f:XNl,l7x1T1'Tl!xfixlxllllNl,X,x'i.I!.,X 'fl4x,'y,lxsxr!x':LX,x t-r-::7. tyler' 7 X31 N, xl XT frlllxrxf -' 5 x -I I X sl X IX ' N J , F I P X ' ' X If x 1 X KN I Dusxl- isfflx ll N I 4 f' lx x Xs g K 1 X - f , ,,X 1151 I : f I N t 1 Q , X x xx - IN,-lx ' K -I 1! 1fLXl ,NI fx X fs IX 1 X1 1: 5 -fx Xl:-Z ft Nfl' x xl N X ,f:, x,' ' -,11, 1 'iff 1x IZ! :EL :Ni 'X f six. N ICI 'fxl il Id' , lfxlf' , xflflx 7-x ixf1IX 1Xl'xf1 f x 'xx' XIX!- sl X, fx- ,-IIXI sf xxIyl,l,1"txlxl as f l!yxlxlNlI1lX1xN 'lflxNxlIx'IX"' - X xsftf IX" I sxxfxlix L :X If:-I X Xxx, SX f X 1 X I I lsLlXx,l'lxfx,sx1- X f-N, X XX fxixxw Ir1L7 zifx- x X I LX IX I1 I N 1 1X1 Left: Republican Club Pres- ident tSpring semesterj , X LQN Michael D. Ross frightl and N 2 X-- Membership Coordinator IJX, I I Andrew Wong answer ques- 5 il fx, tions during a membership drive on the Campus Center X X Concourse. x'x'1 I I Above: Fall Semester LIN' N officers: W. Mat- lQ3X, thew Whiting-presi- LN,-,X ' dent Qrightl and LQ ,XQ Lawrence Powell- X f X' vice president. C: '1 X I s INF X 1 '1- x l IX -1 I 1 xl- Rf- N is s I"fsiN'Xf'f x 1 xxifx- ":Nl1X'l1X'f'lx:L, lx'lC'y,RfF1l'lXIlN,X lX'lxxf m1Xl,x W X xxx, flxlxlt-fX'Xlx lx1L'xfxX 1 I 'lxrX",xI,xf-ls N11 1 5 lxlg-rflxx N lNs..x lfx,llX N1 lr 1 fl XXI 'I 1x,,Nxx,- ,:x'xxX ,"lIfxxf IX X N I s' N,'xJ' 'lx fljx 1 1 IX! I y,lX ' IX fx-xfgxlf f I .. " fx,X -,xf,x xlx 1 I I' N K - -I" I 1 1 S I fx N I f W I In --I,,- 'fix Nx'l"lx'N"iNfiifRL rxanvexuif "l:lgX"'XI I' Xl 1 1l'lfXx x xl xx xlnxf ,NNW '- l1iX,X,x,Xl,, -I, , 'lx-XX I,-1 ,l.. ,lx x hotoi- 'txllfx C.. ,- if C , f ll, X ix V x----,,l I l"l-Ng, ,X lxx, x X l X I lf fx, t - ll xl I X',s X-I xl'x,!x',X'N I l ",l"' lx ,X -I X xx XXI X',x-lil fx'N,f 'I fx pf -X S l,- ,N'Nl.x.xl." X.INl1. .l-x X N 1 - fly I N . V fx' N III' N,il-,lr xl ifl xx- x I-', Republican - y-X711 l ' xXf X 1 h 91.'5lt 1 - N. UNIX. f',lNl'.',.,T1, Lxi1'f.1-' N ix 1 lllljxlxsf XIXIXX xsf,' 'I lllix N Z 1Xx,J lNfx ly' 1x,x1 flx,x K1 Xl x? IO I 1x'Ixl , f ILXXX I lgl X x In 'r:'Xx1 llxf -- XIX I-L f ,I lx , .-X xr 'fx p x lN'y'Lx x,s1X xl,,, INIIX , 1 X - x I 1 1 X x 1 X, :lXfx,gLfg ,N 1-x xl 1,1 -' ' X X I I N X '.'xIl'x"J'i 'uf lxxiflfx N'r'lf"- f ' - ' An It Harm None, Do What You Wi1I": The UMPSO Rescues Witchcraft From The Dark Ages Of Public Misperception While Exploring New Horizons In Worship by John M. Doherty Left to Right: UMPSO members Kai Price, Peter Bishop, Jason Weiss- man, Lewis Stead and .lanna Pereira commune with na- ture on the banks of Campus Pond. Photo by Renee Gallant enturies after the frenzied persecution of their reli- gion, UMass witches are proudly emerging from a "broom closet" of media distortion to assert the true principles of the Wiccan faith. "A lot of people hear 'witch' and think of those Disney crones with long hats and pointy noses who run around burning babies and cursing people" explains Alyxx Bergler, co-president of UMass' newly-formed Pagan Student Orga- nization. "They pull a cross out and are shocked if you don't vanish in a puff of smoke," jokes the energetic brunette. Indeed, real witches bare no resemblance at all to these snaggle-toothed, Satan-worshipping pretenders to the Wic- can name, with Bergler defining true witches as "harmonic . . nature-oriented individuals who revere the divine as having two facets, both male and female . . . the two basic architects of life." According to Bergler, Wicca itself is only one of a larger subset of nature-based religions fsuch as Druidism and Native American Spiritualityl that fall under the umbrella- heading of Paganism, Wicca being the most flamboyant of the trio with its emphasis on astrology, herblore, tarot read- ing and magic f"what others call prayer or ESP"J. The UMPSO's official pamphlet further underscores the luminous benevolence behind Wicca's 40,000 year old phi- losophies, extolling a God and fslightly superiorj Goddess who are both "part of the one Divine force which flows through the entire universe. We recognize the entire world: people, animals, plants, earth, and rocks as filled with this life force. The Gods are Divine, Humankind is Divine, the Earth is Divine. We are all holy and deserving of respect." Yet, despite the noble, nature-loving foundation of their philosophies, Wiccans have been continually assailed by twisted misrepresentations of their faith. Modern horror fiction, the King James Bible C'Thou shalt not suffer a witch to live"J, and even films like The Witches of Eastwick and The Wizard of Oz have created a "void of understand- ing" that Bergler's co-president, Lewis Stead, felt an orga- nization like the UMPSO could finally dispel. "I saw the need for a network organization," explains the Lennon-tressed, bespectacled Stead. "We knew there were other pagans out there . .- people frustrated with things they didn't understand" and unable to receive the guidance and information available to other faiths. Stead himself was first awakened to the principles of Wicca by the fanciful tales of witchf author Marion Zim- mer Bradley, while Bergler's farm upbringing ignited her own spiritual curiousity with the nagging observance that "men didn't give birth, so how did a man give birth to the world?" l76f UMass Pagan Student Organization Although both Bergler and Stead fine-tuned their beliefs through reading New Age literature and occult fiction, Bergler feels the current New Age philosophy as a whole is "just another form of packaged spirituality where people give thousands of dollars to gather with a guru. . . tbutj . . . it has made it easier to be an open witch and people don't seem to take witchcraft with such a nasty taste in their mouths." Indeed, with a firm and faithful core of 25 students and Amherst residents alike, the UMPSO's weekly Sunday night meetings have already generated a steady stream of non-pagan spectators ready to embrace this revived faith . . . although not always for the right reasons. "This is not some excuse for an orgy," asserts Stead, who cautions "Our rituals have meaning to us. If that's what you want to do, get some booze and some friends together and have an orgy . . . that's not Witchcraft." lndeed, the Wiccan Rede "An it harm none, do what you will" fin layman's terms: don't harm anyonej, figures prom- inently in everything the UMPSO has endeavored this year, whether lending their support to Greenpeace's wildlife pres- ervation campaigns or leading their own peaceful May 16 protest against the university's use of Chemlawn herbf pesticide on the Campus Pond. "lf you are of the earth and hurt the earth, you are only 1 1 I 0-mn-"U" Photo by Renee Gallant Above: UMPSO member Jason Weissman fwith tarot cardsl feels anyone can develop hisfher psychic abilities. .lust as in riding a bicycle, says Jason, "you more or less have to learn it." I, , V 'iz :a, 5 a ,V A . Photo by Renee Gallant ...ir em 5' at-3 ,tx 1 Q. as A da v MM in G ww fr' 4' . . 6 , A to 5 I A- K 'L' , ,M . f ., Photo by Renee Gallant Above: The nature-revering UMPSO participated in this May 16 protest against the University's spraying of Chemlawn pesticides at Campus Pond. hurting yourself," observes Bergler, who is all in favor of "long walks in the woods" to bring one "closer to the Divine." Unlike other religions where structured buildings are the focus of spiritual harmony, the Wiccan's cathedral is the whole of nature itself, and thus must be shielded from exploitation and impurity in the same way a priest or rabbi would safeguard his faith's holy relics. "A concrete building is very dead," elaborates Bergler, "but rocks are very much alive . . . very ancient. They're the bones of the earth . . . Candy . . . if you have the awareness that 'I'm a part of all this, it will reflect how you relate to the world." "Nothing is non-connected" adds Stead, while Bergler echoes "Plastic manifests itself in this table. Plastic comes from petroleum and petroleum comes from dead dinosaurs. . . it's an infinite cycle." One cycle the UMPSO has just entered is that of fun- draising, as Stead plans a Halloween "tarot-reading con- vention" and a possible visit by Salem witch Laurie Cabot to improve Wiccan visibility while "promoting a better image" for his organization. UMass Pagan Student Organization 177 f'U'L'4 'f wg,xN '1J,"I-Is-'SH' J,-'NXT-Txf,l,fCJ'xiX:lt-,:fO1lN- X ,N C xx 1 , xafxl 'Ill xxx., -N1ilf,IsNf,x ,NI, ,Wy The Animal Rights Coalition works toward a world in which all species, human and non-human lxflglkfxlxsxlxq-X,-Ilxl,:lL71: irxl xLwl1Xxilfx1Ix'xlN'-XIX' n I L " 'fVVilr'- l, 1 lx17r"x 'IJ' ":l Hx'-'Vx1'xi'J x, xf,rl,.-...1N., fx N,.'-X.lfNN,.1.i,Fl.yfx x 1 S fflx xx' t,lN Si! lay, NI alike, can live out their natural lives unmolested by 'I ,N I humankind. Our primary goal is to expose to the lf, campus community the mass exploitation of ani- .71', mals in all its forms, and to show students how they :Tlx can eliminate animal suffering in their own daily Ni.xj lives. We approach this goal in many ways. -ll: We have weekly information tables on the Cam- ff- lf' pus Center Concourse and hold occasional evening 3 '11 showings of The Animals Film, the most compre- ,ffs hensive documentary on animal exploitation. We -If f' sponsor ads on PVTA buses, post flyers, and write L L'-3 to newspapers and magazines to alert the public of -LQR animal rights issues. We place Public Service An- KL! nouncements at radio stations and sponsor Animal :fi Rights, a series of shows on Community Access fm: Television. gs, Nationwide, we join the humane community in -f-' supporting annual events such as The Great Amer- 'l Nf' ican Meatout, World Laboratory Animals Day, -712 and World Farm Animals Day, educating people f l 1' about the health benefits and satisfaction of a cru- elty-free, vegetarian lifestyle and the alternatives ern to vivisection as they develop. Q' 1 To expose the deprived lifestyle of performing 1114 animals, members of the Animal Rights Coalition 5 1:4 dressed as clowns and animals and leafletted a ,JI 4 circus at the Fine Arts Center. We picketed the lx7. gillette Headquarters in Boston for their use of the fi J brutal LD 50 and Draize tests, and, in West gig 1 Springfield, we picketed the first Cand, we hope, Nl,'.. , Ji. I x N I I -N lxq f N"l:,: Q7 I?-Xlxxl K , ' NL N L s 'fix 'X 'lx x,- xi T 'fr N "x,. Photos by Marianne Turley LIN: U xxlxx--N-IN xfx, l,x1Isfl ,X ..,, lx-lxjslxfx fgfX N,x1l,'s,,..' lxf, I'xsN- f 1 N J x N N xNl,IxI.2I,x:.x Tlixllx - xhff X! IXNZQW 1 X f ' I 'Tx xl , sig lastj annual Shriners' Rodeo. We protested sport 'fTN',, hunting on Yale University's forest grounds, and ral- 95,1 lied in downtown Springfield about the cruelty behind Ji fl the fur industry. Most of these events received heavy 01: newspaper and television coverage, bringing our mes- r sage to thousands of people. :Rip This year, members also lobbied on Capital Hill I-X12 and testified at state hearings in Boston. We were area tfdi coordinators for the successful Massachusetts Hu- Nlfi- mane Farm Animal Referendum initiative, sponsored It SQ by the Coalition to End Animal Suffereing and Ex- f-BUY ploitation in Boston. As a result, a question will ap- 'ILE pear on the next state ballot to protect veal calves and 1 f1'Jl other severely abused farm animals. Also a group ,ND Ll meets weekly to write our congressional representa- fxltf tives about pending legislation affecting animals. Q ff! Members often do outstanding work individually. xt 'l' Two members attended a legislative workshop in ,XXL ' Washington D.C., another raised money in the Walk- 4 Q a-thon for Alternatives to Animal Research in New N", York City, and yet another member spent a month at :Xt a wildlife rehabilitation center, gainingihands-on ex- LU, perience with many species. , '96 The Animal Rights Coalition is a democratic orga- 1 -, nization welcoming members at all levels of commit- -X ' ment. Stop by our office at Student Union 306. ffl xl ' IXXT US - x f' IM X J X X -Lv. . P -- ir fw 'Iv-"X fs'-'1"E7s"'7--'1-'tsT'I',f7"f- -1, 'lx' lglxx,l,'lfI ,Nl-, ikx xxx zl.,,N, X:l?,! xl-1- lfxgl'lX xxfvl:lJLlX,xx -K,-lX,,Il-fsr,x"xl x I- QI' X' ll xlfil rtlixx ,a Lx cxixi ,ltrx-,xf',x:-Qtzx, l xl I N,-X, lrxltilfn-Xljsx J?- Rights Coalition Nfixlxf Jr- lx " 'lx " 'lt 'xl ULVN' NI' 1xfNf'JN1uTf NI' 'f lx' I 'f :"N""-5 K, NlXglN.. - t x-x N1 lft sl I X l . ,. x,-- -1 rf! Nl -fl K X X XSL' . fX".X'-'1 ' It LX 5 -l, -."', -xX',xff,1:-I., x-x'l' 1.flTx- ..'.x, lNXl.x:X lllil lC,X,JfNNl T X f 3 X' fl TI: "'is'2'7ffi'iXVli4i1x'PflZi0'Elf ' NNIX f ix ' 'xxli X I - X- Nfl ' 'f Nfl! itll WN' 'X x'x'xX Vxxf 1 ifx 0 N f X fx x f,,Nn"fs 'flxfxlxfix-fx,NO ftf ,X ! r xfN 'X X x!XNx!N'f' -Nfx X'-I lxXN X rXX The Craft Center provides a relaxed atmosphere in which all members ofthe University community can develop a talent within their own schedule. The center provides tools and instruction for all levels of expertise Cfree of chargej for a variety of crafts. Materials are available for purchase from the center or can be supplied individually. The Craft Center offers: jewelry making, leather, sheepskin, ceramics and kiln, darkroom and dry mount press, stained glass, silkscreening, mask making, candle making, sewing ma- chines, knitting machines, batik, silk- ffabric painting, linoleum printing, copper enameling, button making, and more. The Craft Shop is conveniently locat- ed in the Student Union across from the Hatch and next to the pool hall. N x'xl u- I-L K ,R 2 ,1 xbxll s ,,,,ls,, sv lxf' I glxsx'Xfs s fx Nix, IX , x Ulf I 4-x' Ir, lx!-Isxy IN lsxlff XxXxXsx, X! Q lx 1 ,UX,,xlXf,xX-!',P,1x ,xf xlixfx ! Nfx 1 ,x , X sf, I, , , fl 1 fl I X f t NX ' X N x x xl N xxN,!1xl'xl,lxfxlx,NI' i-', 1 lxzxxI,isxfg,IXflx,lvlx,:-xx? IX I 'gXlJ,x!xlx!NNf',"lxf 'xfyx 'lf 1 .- , z x I N-I I, "ui I 'lx xfxxcx x XXI' xl'N X 'll fx 1 fx X ,N llgx X I ,r X I x X 2 .xx xxx! x ,N 1 sf 1 , x - Xxx' ' X N Ne, Q fafsi IN! I ssgxfx xl -' .xx 3 f,.Jf 1 , . . . f Left: Sue Gordon silkscreens graduation gifts for her fl 1 friends r xl ottom: Two women use the Craft Center to paint a sign X1 1 1, x ' ! N ,Photo by Kimberly Walter , I sl if I I - I7 vlx X IX lx! ll. I-I. X T ly N ' ,..lX 1 I I fsn's'eieft.t'i4 x1Tf'N I ' f "' X N- N Phtb M Sbtt '.I llxxx 1 Z If xxxrllxx 'xl I sxxlxlxfflx X,lNl,X- ofalyl ali:-'U om- X I fxx N Xl N X xxx fN""-lftX 'fll'- ' X1 fx 'lx -XTS'l!x"'x NLx1x X -K' S lx , X x X xxfx , X -,x,X'plsfl,l x,lx,'L-I-.ls ,xl Ifxf I f tl XX 1 fx If X"XlN-X' 'IIN X' ,N X N ,X N I, I, sxfl Ns N ,.- , I X xl N ,XIXfxNNl -x ff,,xvI,,,ylX If xl I X ,XIX 1 IX, N, Ext!!-,xl-,lXlxf:XxN X'-I, xx, ,II 'xx x x INV ' , X, ,Xl Cflnxxlflf ,,N!xl.,nxl.'xl N N Z c: JP 1gofwMUA .' -'Ing'-lx 1 I IW I xffl -N ,ffl fx1:,,, x ,Cx fl:'f'x-xxxx,-,N1jx,x-Xxfx 'fx' , N,'1lx'1lTf1xj'lffxxxflQ'x,f . , - , ' N 1. klxxxxwlll -I if '7x- Nfl f Xflff- N 1 f I? W Xlxff A - l ,lxlx 1 l llxlrx N 13,7 Top: lD.J. Rhonda Miller X N fx W, ,X prcpplng an album for lhc f X fl 7 airwaves, X , pil: I I 'XII X X-X If I - x ll.Nllx X N -' , N' "ll ffl x-:xxx-VX !f"'N S llxxgfx, lxf,-I-lIX'x lx 1 ' l lxxl 1X 1g xfx -xxf ' 'xN'fI 4 1 1 1.x fx N r 1- ' lf XXI " 'x S I 1' l -I l X N fl-,xlvx -N1x ,LxIN1,:-I Xfff- 'j1'i7f1x f7:'7Q'l lfx lxs! I:, '?':l:x'Lx -l -x:,,!- I 133 fj 1,7 Q-'. Xl!1X': x-11 X 'INK 5 fx' 1 I 1 N -K, IX fx1lfxf!:ff1l'l,'LN 1N1'1 x Agn fx Y xx f'xl,- " PDI 'N X fyx X ' XX I'xN Nxtxg f f X' I xll,!lxsxx,l ,NLxxfl, xl 1 -Jonv lf X 4 --N1 I ff N' ' X Qlxnnfxlx -Nl xl Q I f - X Xf- Ixlsfxlplil lx I ,lx x-lxlf x if L -X I , jllxffx I-fl K I 1 Ixfx fxxf , xf,,x,1,Ifxl,x xlxxsl lx! xx xx f N I - ,jxxx-,fx srl!X4 fl -lflxl :l:xXl-xfXlx IIXI5-,lx -Klxfllxf fXsfXN -K 'x ffl ,',3fN-Qf.1fQ1 'L'-'Fl-,Nxfll fAffXflfJxf wxNX1N'l' " :IISXX JXIN- ---I .!f:?IQfl1xX -- 1x'l ffxwl'-VXL 7x-,TIN-sl us-fix -lfNXx' N I 'X 'X --XXI "I 1' XX' VI- Nxj! xfx".- - X Xffs X I,x ' ff-N X-IXLN1 'lin llf- I-fxxlif , 35, '51 fx I X Xfxxlxl N Is 1 1 f IN fx X x1,,x X f Nfl' Nflf' fflfx sxlylx--N-,'IsxXfy X rf ,X N fs! 1: X X 'f f , -X - x 1 f .L7!xxI.1!:llI:x!,l 1 Tjhxslx ,. ,'.'xxlx! I N - s 1- ,x'N,'1x,X'fx1I,1j-,X ,I ,LjI,fX- 7x1N1-,px Nff ', N Nfl, " -1 -x- -NxlxN'NflN,llx I, -. I X .- N 'lxllsgxxl-I X! v X ' XI! NX X I... Ilrx x 1X I X J X 'xfxx 'L'3l1 l,-f.X,y'x:l, ,iw,"f,v5f,x '1xl lx KX1 X xl S - X1 0,ly1C,j-x,T1l!xLx7 x I-' I lx! IN X, x N xulx, fll- and Llz .loens keep llsteners mformed of world nauonal and local events X I X flN ' ' X fx - fx - INT!! Xl X xi , I lo xff, fn. f -Nfl xxsf -L , Bottom: Mary Hadad fleftl N fxxtmx-'xxlx 7xfx-X Nllrlg ' ' K4 1 I ' ' ' ' ' - I - x -4 1 v Lx ,xfpig vufff. IX fqfml, . , X I 1 , ul X ,l,, vxf' L' lffl N J fl 'J l f N IXIN ,WW ...Mu 1'-iw 1 -IXfIxx,l -, ',,xxl,, N r I, 5 'I' xflxlx-XIX ' flxfx' 57" 'SfP1N1::'1fxI': 'lx 'SPT 'VU' ffffxk lxxxilrdxcxlsl-x?I1I':X 1 -f - lg - -Xu IX-' '-lx-g'!x"xs1 - -fl' x' xx- qXlxl'X X fly"- xx-..,,x1N1N".. I - ly ll X -N xx! X F'Nl,x.x!' .".x-ll N'.1.,.l."qXlx-'xNl,LTl.lf'xxl :X,,Wl5's'n 1,1 x.xl,J1.'TLl.x 5 X, , X I I 'sl ll' ' f"" x,'l'Nl-IN X' l "rxx,lX'lx's5lx, l N N- slr ft x'x Nil '5.'NLx'ff'.x-,N'lflX.flfxf.5.Xs fflfl-,J5l I Nl I ll xr- -1- , ,gffl' x 'I -' XS: 'sfxflxu I lfll ,xr N af llls-l:1NzfI' X - Nxslsf Nl I' is - 1 K I' " ""'z ?'2'5T.Y:'f2'.,4' '--" I 1 'x The Newman Student Association, a - group of about 100 undergraduates, is an organization which does service work for -V the university and the Amherst communi- Yl ty. Working from an office -in the Newman I' Center, the largest Catholic Center of its gf' kind on the East Coast, the NSA has spon- Q- sored such events as the Thanksgiving Food Drive I' or the needy in the Amherst I area, a flower sale on Valentine's Day, and W Run for Ritter, a l0-kilo road race with over 400 participants. The money raised - by Run for Ritter goes to Covenant ji House, a shelter for homeless and abused children. - Officers of the NSA, l987-l988 are: Ellen Seger, presidentg Christopher Mas- ., i, carenhas, vice president, Rita Craig, sec- retary, Thomas Coleman, treasurer. S ' Wx J A - f,,.'1,fxL,,3l:.N,:7P,7-i x'X I N lx: x' N, I N I g ls -X f IX , i . ,, I if 1 12 Q X 1 f I X 2 ,I I I I s x ,M ,E ' 5 " 1 ' , wif ' - fx f f ' 5 if .. ' 4 it l ie , T a fm, l 'ta A XX' N N I ,IX ' X Xxl I Photos Kimberly Walter , S .N N 1' X' x - 'xffxlf-'IV' 1 'ellie-'xlx-X v- 1-1 x pf N's'INlx' xqsl r I - ,Sl xxvfllxf ,xlxl ININIXI- :ll ',., INK X - xt X xslfl N 1, l " Xl ,-J X,-xg-fs' ,xlf I INI1 ,l,fNl..x I-Nfl!-1 ff- sl-f-is Nl!! lx-x- - , X x', :Y,' A I::,l fix 1 - - - 'N I N U' 'f "-f"": xlvf- t' 'xx " 1 m'-x IN N' X2 if 'N 'x ' ' s ' "WHA-'.fJ,r.'J,-",ffx'.',-'wN.'.'1lCf- qL',Js ff-Fix' X . fx s xr fs I X I ' ,Xu sfXfx,SZlxL l'X xl N x I ff - " - 'rm' c -N -s- 1,X"lxyI'NglXl -.. I I y1L?'l:r'lll slxl I,-xfsx-, I -l'fx I I xl KN '-x Nxlfl f-N-- I I lkfyxxfll ll gg's --xx' tix lax-'x,li-, - sl x X- Xl g,.x lx 'Q DVPfl83 U5 -r C Q. ewwefxog we .IU V SS DDO OU D 1841s -SN .- . Q,-,I -- .-a wg. A , if Q'fls- "': 'T sl Lx: Photo by Marianne Turley by Paul D. Wingle The Student Government Association exists to promote student interests at all the levels where University policy is made. From the smallest house council to the infamous Student Senate, elected repre- sentatives work to make the quality of life at UMASS better. The Senate's commit- tees provide advocacy on academic, fee, and tuition issues and also allocate hun- dreds of thousands of dollars for student organizations and special events. As I reflect on my years in student gov- ernment, I'm struck by the fact that the Senate has spent more time on internal political conflicts than University issues. Some senators do, however, research the charges on your bill, lobby legislators in Boston, and process hundreds of funding requests. These people don't grandstand during the weekly senate meetingsg they are involved in public service, not self- aggrandizement. SGA controversies can have two affects: they can alienate you or inspire you to create change. Change can come through a ballot box or a Senate seat. It is easy to get discouraged, especially when elected choices for the SGA presidency are blocked from taking office. Can you really believe that your vote mattered? We all must persist. This year's President was Joe Demeo. Bob Griffin presided over the Senate and represented it to the administration as the Speaker. Katherine Strickland kept the fiscal house in order during her two con- secutive terms as Treasurer. I was honored to serve as your Student Trustee. I Z X s.-s,l I-I -NX LlI'X lx7x"xt'tNzTl ' X1 X I S ,x f ,I 1 Nz X fx 1 lf I xl 'A x 3 ' I IX xl 1 lx x If N 'I '-Nl1 'I I 'N rx, y.. yt 'I u s A 1 flf xx 'll. ll-- xl, I" f'. txl, '31 Nr Nl - s -Il- 1 fx. rp' XXX K. In IN, X I ,. -If x x' ,ls 1,1 ,I INX 7 5 A x I I . X 4 f N4 I I S I lv f X f is "t'Nx ' XIX X- I 4 X I Q. I I x x X X Xl.. .. 'IN' XIX x "-1xilx-, lNxl:x'gxWi:L..Xl,,,TN PhotobyKimberIyWaIter 3,1 , I I Ixl , 'XIx-xl rxfx xx-, r X' fX - N xxfl Nl s I I udent Government ,x,xL'Xlxf,tX1l,xl,N,sxfX1iIsfNX,X 1 N, xl X I K I,xllX I Txlx -, .. x x - X x -x1..lN.T'5t'.51fW.!lx,xxNW3'X1.'1 ' 'rx NIM X10 1 N bf S -. N! 'ln ,. I I-IXIXQ-T:7f,C,xNlJQCx:l'x-,:', XLIIX-f 'sfxf:',, zllrljl.-I 'N-xf,-I, 1,9 U,,lLx-lx, l:y:r,x,,: X Q lif11',L:-E ffxfi Qt?lf-131224 il. apilxlfsiifl 13:11 fufll t'QT i1j,'q, x7Ni-t 1,2702-x',xl j liwj 1, K N' ' '- ' lf'N,"C'l' "ANNA N'IlNl1Nu-I 'X "N 'Sfx-il' 1' 'x'lN7xgfC'x'J FJ 3 'fx , :': ' ' N 'S 1 xv x 1l'i I The Men's Volleyball Club finished its I Spring 1988 season with a strong 37-9 record , 1 and a fifth place finish at the Club National J' Championships at the University of Mary- X' W land. In their third season of NCAA play, the - D Minutemen finished first in New England by ft not losing a single match in their division. f N The Men's Volleyball Club actually con- JT sists of two teams, an A squad and a B squad, I with a total of thirty players on both squads. 1: The A squad, nick-named the "Pack-At- f, V A tack", travelled throughout the east coast this 'ff ' C' N season taking on such NCAA power-houses t 1 as the U.S. Naval Academy, George Mason 1' T' it University, New Jersey Institute of Technol- x 'ii' ogy, and Rutgers University, whose varsity xx ' rise" "i"' ' M 'eet Q' " - program was ranked as high as fifth in the -sf country among other varsity programs such lf as USC, UCLA, and Pepperdine. If The A squad will lose only one of its start- CTN ing six to graduation this year. Roger Chap- L- l man will be greatly missed by the club after XQ' putting in four years as one of the squad's top e f - players. The Minutemen look forward to an- 'N I other good season next year. The A squad 'lf , hopes to improve its showing at Club Nation- j 7 als next year which will be held at the Univer- L' sity of California at Berkley. , -lj 1,5 X x ,Cl !x N , 5 N , -l Fill , FI"'l - - I j' .xnxx N 1 , f!"2i1f Xcxfiifj-'17 ff s:,- I QXL it -',x:,71'Jx'fl7,',X,'x' fix, Qfxlx' K Photos by Kimberly waiter A X X' sl lllxl' "l X ' fl'K'N' f',, X I lXl'-lN,rN'N,'x',Xl-'X''rl N , ---as new 5 Above: Dave DeSaulniers 143145, a new- comer to the Minutemen this season, at- tacks the weak defense of Northeastern as setter and captain Paul Martinez C-IHJ looks on, prepared to dig a sucessful blick at any moment. Left: Outside Hitter Rog- er Chapman uses quick-thinking and in- stinct to gracefully dink the ball over Northeastern s block as teammates Gary Webb C351 and Tony Plepys 1495 prepare to defend against a counter-attack. 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I X N I Q- -n.J. 52.51 --I 1: 5, wucome ,X . .,. v. 1 misses Q -'-'ff' Q , HQ, 1,1 ,x TQURNAMENT , v5,fJ A1-,gag L ff' f T coMPEmoRs Q ' f 2 1 L Lf 'I f V N , .. - I ' 1 , : ' l N f N S - X , , M ,.,. I I ' X X r N 1 X N .2 N 1 If 1 . f f I , - I s X K I S x Nl 7 N x I I 1 ' I I , L I I 7 X kx: 11114 VI- Nflx ,-fl: Photo courtesy Zoo Disc f I ,I - X ,- 1 X11 Photo by Nlck Sokoloff ,ls r .- N . . fl' , , v 4 .- N 11 X x 1 H , li, f NX I rf ' :- :1.::,,'. f -10375113 Ikffilif 11:-V N . i V fu . xx - 4' ,,- I , , .. V. :V ., j..i,L.ff2-riff-gr X - 'f fg , L N ,mfs - If 1wI w'vaff f I f 23513, ,H --5,1-ggffg, -.-31441-L1',1 X - I X . , ' I X .. I V xf -. ,,., ' -f - . .- 1 2 A A ' Q ' J - E' V7 ' :l x S -I 4 -X1 KN fs , .1, N ' 1 X ix . ,. N K ' X I Nz - 4'--. 'X' x '21 X Mum, ,-,-. 'fp -f. r y- .x ,- I ' xx . ' N - xl , 7 'N 4 f V I "' I 'PW 'if' ' "Vv1Ah-ui. N ., , C Q .- if y ,Q uk ,VY , 7 2 4,1 ,,... .ggyr-,Y f ' "E 'K an ' I M ,Fe ',,f'5Qu.? H, 'il' ' " IX L s 4, ,, f.,, , . , ,, , . .- . ,.- WL ' . , ' , , ' 4 il- 1 - ., X 7 'I'-'!"x ' I x 1 1 X x I 1 N Ph b' X - NNNN .."'- Xl -x 1 fl , , -f-- . xx oto yKlmberlyWTlter lxlx fxlx-lxlx, x11x,! xlxlblxfsiz , Zlxla-1 XX -I, If X,Xl!xf,xb ZOO Dlscflgl ,NI 'Xf?lH7ux,xl,x,.',5,1llTAIL' X-:?x,.x,x! Nlfl,x'x'fxf 'fill rX,"fxx m,.x, -xN!,'Xl - 1- --fsf w C Q Q. 09 40 SJOUJSA f'Rnn r lzllxl AXNIX xrNX i' ' I' 'iff' 'tes 'NLNX'-"'iXl'."1'4 U""'l'N' "v"'1:'t' L'-Li A f 'six-11,4 -1 A fm-viz'-.:t:sm-,f-'lst :slxl ":'lN"'l,If iyrxlxllxxxszlfs-xl!-'bxl xx-Q!x,l'pxlxl lx,xl"l'...X xfx xk, srl' l'-ll I -xx x "'X-lx1xll il- fxfxlxffxlx T " f'T IX! ' flfx! -lxlx I,fxxv,N fl IT' x fx fx ll Z f lx yr fl 1 xl I -Fl ns: :X - txl, x xflf fx' N1 N XIX IX The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation pro- vides for the spiritual, cultural, and emo- tional needs of the local 3500 member Jewish community. Operating out of 302 of the Student Union, Hillel holds weekly meetings and daily office hours to plan events, to encourage exchange, and to just be there. The fall semester proved a great success in programming for co-presidents Sandor Goldstein and Alan Sperstein. Hillel spon- sored lectures by Dan Futterman, Harold Kushner, and Amoz Oz. lt provided mem- bers with a trip to Cambridge for the Sim- chat Torah celebration, complete with "Willie Wonka and the Chocolate Fac- tory". At the end of the semester it held quite a successful fundraiser, a two-day Mini Mall in the Student Union Ballroom. The next semester was rich in Jewish culture as it opened with the 12th Annual Jewish Arts Festival featuring renowned Klezmer clarinetist Giora Feldman, au- thor Julius Lester, and Tslila and Dancers. Another faction of Hillel went to Wash- ington, D.C. for the annual Soviet Jewry Lobby. In April it sponsored Holocaust Memorial Week, headed by Eric Traiger. x l I s ' . I lr I In n Q 4 l'i I. '4 I 1 N s I 1 X x ! I I N I I I . N S N I -I X . , 'tilIxf'tx.I,I:.:lxfx-x,:LlIXi!:Lf I! ND' Photoby Er1cGoldman xlx l-'X' 'lx 'N'JIl,P,lf.iPt'x1n'.i't--"' N"' This provided the entire student body with l Top: Co-presidents rI!7:l Eric Traiger and iildk g Sandor Goldstein - 1 xxx work well together. il X, X Middle: BOG mem- IIN is ber Becky Lauter- l'l'l1 N bach listens intently Qjx Q' I at a SGA meeting. ...I l 'l Bottom: Jay Festa ffl XIX' X, and Eric Nakajima xx! XXI' of BOG discussing 7 'NH gl business. vw- - N r lxlx,X I X 7 X I '-"' X' - 1 x - x 'NX Llxfxxli-Pfxlfl ' 1 X the opportunity to hear speakers such as Leon Bass and Aharon Appelfeld, and lis- ten to the beautiful voice of Rosalie Gernt and friends. This year Rakhmiel Peltz and Rabbi Mark Finkel joined the staff as Rabbi Saul Perlmutter spent the year on sabbatical in Jerusalem. Yehudit Heller became the Acting Director and Melinda Williams re- turned for a second year as Administrative Assistant. Hillel has many new faces to help continue to grow and to make a posi- tive Jewish presence felt on campus. N 5 I x l N -'I If N F, I -4 1 X I .- li I N I x I . l f ' 'xt-l.. s NXINI fftlx xi lxlrl ll ,-qllixi-l:xlNJfx7X'5-f x':7 llXl- 'll-'x,' xlgx',Nf,Nl1x,! xyfxl, X, lx XI-zlxll lxxs X--xx-xx ,TgI'IN,TfI-J :I-JK, zxxffxl Ibixl x ,X,l tl,y-lxlXNfxx'xx,1 N' Nx - fxkfxlxl 5 xl, 15 IU'- IXX 1-x l, S X N IIN- ntl '.lX ' f " - ,Xlxl Isl'-Ixxlsll X-'IN xls.-:I xlxl, xx :tx an-,fo -fx -' Xl Y t l'1 X,lsN'-'I "i-'FI' I ' X sf-1 iXx'N"x'N VCX' f IX truths 'X lxlx -l's" ,I N IX ,lxxfx IN' I X1 N N '.- I .. 'fx X 1 N 4 I' ll'-Xl-lx.t!fx-xTxTlixlN - -x5x,X.,.Xfi.l' x1.,'-lS . .-lx ,xt lx'- K I K L Photo by Marianne Turley 1- KN' 95 DUSI :IS n :f O D Q c C' o CICFIC by Megan Kroeplin , 1' I" ' " '," y' -lx "'-'f y- Nlxyr' 1xt'l 'u-1, 0 fm,-v1Jzf.tX:r,fs-.' 0:2 ug. Lv -I .'1x",f',i:x'lxL'? I-X-' ft -S lEb't'fCfll?' X - - N g -' - ' N 'f,xNl'IE,fNXjJIf ll X I x,x lx' U- I Xgfl-'I x-, X X' - Xxx lgNfNl, ,gal - x Ixllxl IN 1' X I g X ' X' ' lfx'-I XIIX xl- T I I IXIXIX X ',,.- lXr'I - K, l'g" I x-xl 2.1 .1 x,-x'1" xi ,asf 1 1 - .. - - 1 M A " ,x! 'xl' 5zlLxi N ,sh lx lx xl Is,-Xf? x Photo by Jonathon Blake if QQ wif' PWM' Z x f14y,,s'f 1 X:,: I 5 I-X f'J 7' Photo by Eric Goldman 2 The Collegian is the largest college daily in New England, and it is financially inde- pendent from the Student Activities Trust Fund. All revenue is generated from advertising. Most regular staff members write one article a day, if not more. But this doesn't mean we don't have fun at the Collegian. People are always laughing, because it is the only way to beat the stress. Most days are ten to l2 hours long, longer ifyou work on night graphics, too. Many times the paper isn't "put to bed" until one or two in the morning. Spring semester was rough this year be- cause of the high staff turnover, but the paper was still larger than usual. Editor- in-chief this fall was Craig Sandlerg thejob was taken over by Pedro Pereira in the spring. This semester the Collegian also had the new addition of a Women's Issues Page. Once a week, there was a page devoted to the concerns of the women and men about women on the UMass campus and in the general community. The Collegian offers many opportuni- ties for people who are willing to work hard. 'T ? 1 'I Nlxf - U , i,sxlfTfIfls1x1xlJLI,jN, Nxlfx ' s 'fx , I fx-If Ny xi '- I- f,l-'xx ,., 'y- ,x I-g 1 lxlxl' 'QI N NyXlsI'l'sL'f!XTf ,TGI ' u,:l-,Is 'fix Pf1K!Y,'f Q 'xxl,1xI'flx'I' I gf I 'lNx"x :I 'T "XlxX,':!-T , X xxlsx , gf, si tsl! xs,!lxX x:',xI,,lf",Klff-F-'s,y xlx - NK N f - x 1 i x - s - X ' xl -'I ,n-'oNxl X-I.,-,.'-X-I-' .xtfxl-Xfixxfi Rx 0 ' W rw X I U N I - I :rea N' x'-It :Hi 'fxs I I X I X X fe f , Photo by Eric Goldman 3 s s Ns X . . - . I I xl - rf 'r' ,w I -' 1' 'Isl x 1 f N ' ' I I ' -I I I - l -I X ' -XI N I I' f L:-'f,XL'Nxsxxl:,gl-lzilp1N:,xlx l:If:fx!,N,f,xl1,'f 'fy 'fits' ,fx'X',,Y - f:I,il,x'x"x,,s,1lPhotobyMichaelCooper ' N , s - v . "1" 's""VVxIxl"'f'-TIXUP -1-x'l"'lx'X'I'i 'N'wit'x 'N"Cf"f '-'I "lv If I I-Nllg--X xl,1 yflx I , 5,1 - N, IN .Il NIzv,l 1 yllx lx -xx I ,Nx,xX1, 'wx x -'N-1' Ji Iyl' off'-1 f-xs -K.Nf-1, '- :'N,K1:IIl,l lq'NlT5ITI-IDLIXIIXLIlx':lfN'W1l 'N,:xIN xx'N'flN:'x,,X1ffxx' 'fxsff' 'Jlff I'xPl1xNlN,xl Tx prix X ,T Nl I'I N" :Ulf 1 "tfX'z-T 1-Xf'fX Q 'N,- P xlli ',. x QXIX- ,IX I x, ,fl I-.IllXfxs, -K xxgX llsx trxxl lNxX,-y I- 'fx IN lx X,X'Itl X If- 1 IN' N -, ll 'S I -fe t -1-N1 Nr f x-,I fl- xl, ' N NN I-x N'-' ' Pxfx N f' I xfst"sNlN "1 IN I' N N' N In - X I XXII X X' f I If Il, xl ,xy X '.. Isl I' fx- X fxlz xfN,.l' 1 Ix'7xLIx,Xlx,-K I xlxl I' T -r'x ' I '- Xf-yN!S1I --N - lT'IX xl " XflN NNI -.NN - xxfy-X ' x fs ,Nt I-lf 'fl N I tx I, f,,N, X , I 'lxfx ,X xy I'IxIx X IIINNI lx' ' ,gI ,:'l,JI,g",' X,rxsI'f Tlx 'IPX I Nl! K IX I I ll - I ' - Aix - - I x ' I if xx '-Mxx'f,.C.xNi -.x .x',Y'l. '-'1xf'l- ffl. I, lfx..,t'- tufxlffq Icftxxf-tTt.lT.'i-I-.fiN'I1-lE E Jr ID n 9 o 'o 96 f Bike Co-op --lIx .7Xx xzxf If -1 f N Tl- Nlxlxg' T I fx, - '- Ixxllr X X- Xl XX 'fx ,N X 1 f , fx 1 1 ' - , 'IN X .. X U1 f ' fx .. , N xxx - -,.-A ,x-,X -, le , fix f , s N I XXX, 'fx xr I N x 1 1 ' X f x fllxx x xx fx , N fxx'X Tx xxx 1 f -xlfx' - lx f: x" X N!Nft x' 1- lv ' ft, x - S - x,xf1 s , s1 -1 ' s - - - ,X X, llx X fx 1X ll ff I ,xx I, I 1 1 Xl!! D ll XI X l 'xx xxx s,!X ,X ,,I XIQNX If!! ,IX X' 'rl i f 'x"1XXTl I ,t'll x ' "tfx I Nfl' 'x'xx'l:x 1' NX I 'X fx, X X ,N 1.: - 'M .f P 7 ..1 tu- 'f1,f tit el,-NJQX X-,'1t,ss N, 'Z' ff' 'aft 'X-'Xl 'fXf"f N-I lf' ' XN,"zJ X 'JlxfN1xlx'i'x Xxx: N ffxxl Xl, tJ,fx,Xl1 X fvxe 'x F1 X"'x1i N1'N1' "'x' 'l,Xl lly f x I xfy X 1 I N lv f,Cx N ,-- - a '- xl N X f I I X X 1 X x x X 1 3,1 x'la,1Xl!NlxlXX,N,xl!T ,L fpxxxlxlx- C , ' '- NNINQ yx'lXfI7xr,xlfx1 XTJN Tlxit 'fx I 'XfN'l' lx Xl:lXff,lxl' Nl"lx1f' fx ul 'tx' 'xlx-Tlfxfex X'-Vvlxfs If tf,Xlxxf ' I 'fx'-N - lX'l Nr - fx . J 'Q X l lt is l2:45 on a busy Tuesday fp KVI rv If 'ffl X XX Qt lfx 'X 'xx I fi I IXN ,x xx' I.. flh 1 I ,lit 7X1 O Xfxf 1- -l-fx! ,X Photos by JonathanBlake X'-XXII l fx' fxfx Ifl, 'x sh ,lxix Vxft 'xXx 11- I lgiv plfxlf f I' Nl,L.tl rl7X!xf I,-'I f , X me I IJ1 .'xx1 ,-'rife .x I I '- ,zxl .QL- Ixlt :I-J Ixxlx i"i1N",' .- I' fxsfll -v xl .lxl Z ,xy N fly f gilhq, x'xl tri' S Qx 'Dix 'lylx afternoon. With less than fifteen minutes until your next class, there's no time for the D.C. and the line at the Hatch is at least fifteen minutes long by itself. Where do you go for a quick lunch? The People's Market! Formed in the early l970's, the People's Market is a student run and governed co-op which pro- vides the UMass community with low-cost, nutritious foods. In ad- dition to delicious fresh bagels, customers can take their pick from fresh fruits and vegetables, yogurt, juices, cheese, ice cream, and several varieties of gourmet coffee. The People's Market is a great place to browse in between class- es-the friendly atmosphere, cheer- ful employees, and excellent mu- sical selection are ideal relief from the hectic University day. - I x X I 5, xl, I ,:,:,gffl XxlxL--xlx-,,N!fl!lX, I QX-xxxrxl flxXlxff N 'Nff!'x,,x,NxI x-T ' .-,X Q Nfl? 'xlxfxllxlxlx7x"x!Q,lJ,xlNfxfN,1X X -. - .. I X , lxz ,xflf -X!x' "N1'x ,"f !'ffflX,Nfy fx ,N,x,,lxfvbfxgl-x,JXl',XXx lxXll"x 'x,Xf XIX! ' ,Ni "I xl X X-x,l!lxlx.:!,Xx'XlXfl ?Xlxx, fll, fl'...Ni-l,,:fN7x,NX L-fx'xJlXlXNXTx7fXL S Q T !Xlfx lfk 'NIC XX Nl xNi!'lx'IX lx ' x I f fx X zlx X-if.: flxX'j.. ',Nl' XI. 1 lx' !,.. lXy 1, ,LN :T--... ,N ,Fx , x N 1 X I lfx.x:t!lxx',LxlCfxlXlx,:xfx: 'x:'jXl- T1:',':,7J1X, lltltltaijilf 'X' 1XfX! -xI7..: TNlxNTxjX'xN -,xx It IIN l:,x,?7x7yX,T's,rx's !x:J,- Ixfxfxl-XQ1- 1: fxfn I, zqlgf N ' X-f - " 4- X ' ', xfxflX'!X'f 1 .-Qlx fNl'X'x',xX,:f't"x,X'fx,X-l, -J-f,LxlX'QXX' XI-'I xNPCO CS l X-f -X l-7-X IN-I x-xlff l 1'f1Xllxtl is t ff-X t" N 1' 1-1 Nl ..x Nl'-'NNI' ,N l":.'ni'NIx, XN1Nlfxflxsl,N,x.x-.'1xT.fNl-XI'x.i,lx'.LI-N'Nf"tXi,N1l'4.TTiTLXlll H I IX x xLl4l:x"f' ' X X' -r N Q L 's"lsX ' X xjl,Nl'.x'IN'xw l lxlxf ' fl , X X I I DN N X I if I -4, - ' I, X,lf Nair ,x1x, X ,gix lrxixs NNXXIN, I - .-X X. 'N li 5: I" xy. x A I 1 Elf N 'ww-ni .,.' Q fir M - s t ,sis-"W '-V. L ' ' 'EQ i 1 .. - . . . - , - K X s X P11910 by Marlanng Turlgy I X 4X1 If X :I X Photo by RBHCC Gallant x A f ' ' 'I r ,.,ff:"..-P Q 1 Q59 iff! x lx!!-X f I All , 1 1 lx Nl-I -'Xfxc f.X x1,ITl-N ffxrx N by John M. Doherty The 119-year-old INDEX yearbook is a multi-award winning time capsule for all the college memories and events that shape the UMass students' hectic, but nev- er dull, lives. Staffed by 20 faithful and creative "historians", the INDEX pro- vides interested students with a vibrant and enriching forum for their artistic, journalistic, photographic, and business talents, covering everything from the cam- pus Art and Sports scenes to international news. Forever innovative and energetically self-funded, the INDEX continues to so- lidify its lofty perch in the University lega- cy, preserving the best and most intriguing episodes in the sprawling drama that is UMass. This year's staff included John MacMil- lan, John M. Doherty, Susan-Hope, Renee Gallant, Jennifer Balsley, Jody Wright, Mary Sbuttoni, Kristin Bruno, Marianne Turley, Kim Walter, Lora Grady, Dionne Mellen, Marguerite Paolino, Katy McGuire, Caroline Miraglia, Clayton P. Jones, Eric Goldman, Chris Crowley, and Scott Chase. 5 X 1 4 I 44" me I W X Nf'lf," fxf'N3: Na - Photoby Clayton P. Jones lrxxlx-Xl xxK-,x,1 .- -x1,.'lx: N-xfx1.s1x14-'.xX XXI N7 1-x ffyxfx xlxl N X x,x -lx lfxx - f ,Trix ' Photo by Norm Benrimo '1--1. l"'.lsx-x"':l,Xlfy 1 .. '-1',x,f: Sf if 'F 14" .Q Nl 1, i V I N , ,. .I X. x ,. X 'x I r l Nl N X 54 x 1 r fu K ,lx I X1 i lx in 5. .xl :I 'f QI Z xx fl xl Y.N'l'l.lu I X 39711 an 4 X2 ' '99 'rl ? fx ,- 'I . 1 f, 13 4 K ,V ?f Z A I , 4 ' X ,x G x 4 V Q . - , , - 7 x 1 - - I , , , , , . 'I xr l X ,X - .N-,1xxxX.ix?-'K' Photo by Renge Gallant .,x,xx Z L' -'I L11 Photo by Jan Kowyma X 1ffl,x! -SY, ,My A I , , lx : I. U4Q'i,.', .Q , V, tw . l - . ,V -f Q In .-., ge' 5 3 nm iff ' 52' -,A ' ,Q ' W., V: 31 2 1- v:.gj5,jg'gff , ,, 'W ga' 'Wy o f " , I if 1 vi " ' I 5: N E JA ' - . kt " , . vm P W7 :fa V, 'wwf' s l ls 'X It X xl N Cl bl X 7 I Photo by Renee Gallant I f Q-5 , fr Q5 Qu 5 521 3 - ,K , , N ' 1 I -: 3 '- F- :azz . ,-,ft . , .. 4 st.,-:, -at-, ,ra t F, ,'ffIfi-6353? . L':?g3Lsi:5 Jw," 25, ,-: Uv. ,, , W., ., '-,-:cg.- . -V-wr' 49 ' V , ,v,, ,, I., Photo by Deb Aran r 5' - .K - ft -QE45'1il:'- -'ii .3 -. Y f 1 'fffff ' 52171:-9 . vp -J t ":"J',1Q M 0 Yfi 1-1 .xxx fs lx ls f I XIX' llx -73 .lx- ng, .I-X TQ: I fix xx' lx' sy' 1 -J I-X1 -lxlqfjf'-'lg1f'L'4 LXQYX' Photo by Clayton P. Jones . l,,, y xl 1 K ti f H F I X X , 1 N I A fl It x . , , - 1l'X,'1N"l?.xfl'I,W7tN - , .' n' .- -. . 'Rib 2 I I X N1 Vi .fb D .I ' if lj YF' ' I N 2 41222 -I , 1 ' gl I s r, 2-' r f N , tl- gzip ---t. V - V E, ' I- 21 - s X ' I ' ' ' I N' 9 W ff ff f af? ,- 2 . X 1 ' I- Photo by Marianne Turley by -Xl-ll t f Lxf J rg IN'-y I' I-',x ,x vm . .,.,.,, nr f mf i, W U Of All People 1 3 flil Above: Always ready to embrace the eclectically avant-garde, Herter Gallery hosted many vibrantly off-beat artistic exhibitions. Right: Mike Peters' lusty singing voice was in full wail during the Alarm's dynamic return to the UMass stage at May 8th's UPC concert. 200f Arts Photo by Renee V, Nm. 1, vw 1 1 Photo by Marianne Turley 17 I, I By Dionne Mellen Marguerite Paolino 'Mft Is Not A Mirror To Reflect The World, But A Hammer With Which To Shape It. Vladimir Ma yakovsky Artsf 201 Z. - Z7 if if HQ 'i E 2 xxxxxxmull x ' 1 HCW A 10350 . by y U00 Qbiriss midi . A Tran? fSouth Bronx s-Hls l Culwfa d cape torical Lan Ssenied at ' ml . ' 3 rise Umveisiwto Ma '50 fr0m San' 6 in KS- es vxdewtlf Q ot Tort ndonea vii aswn the aba - novtheas X- Betchiw lf' was vxrtwfa ?p2il i ed ml ' ' h gattle of Civil War- of the Um- -C0m'teSY Y versilll Game Y zozffm ly, Y tx tl A n exhibition of Recent - Sculpture and Drawings by Scott Richter were dis- played by the University Gal- lery from Oct. 3l to Dec. 13. Richtefs painted wall sculp- tures, or reliefs, are figurative abstractions of truncated hu- man torsos, stylized figures, or crescent moons. Wood and wire, carpet, or foam are often used to build armatures over which the artist applies pig- mented beeswax to form tactile Franqs BelCh'te' and Tran Qto waS pre C, HGTV -n which xn 8- eStt'0y me Spatms surfaces that suggest polished ivory or bone. Richter draws on a number of sources, rang- ing from Classical Greek sculpture and vases to primi- tive totems, melding these in- fluences to create intimate and expressive contemporary icons. Mixrox, 1983 Qto rightj is done with beeswax, canvas, and wood. Scott Richter received a B.F.A. from New York Uni- versity and the New School for Social Research in New York, and has taught at the State University of New York. -Courtesy of the University Gallery W hen Nicholas- Unlvew S109 Pho!!! photfilfaph Courtesy of the University Gallery ,-.Z ic Sewlces ' x ve , 'alfa Q .t , ,, - i fy Q 5-' ' ri A :QQ , P g kr. 595 1.3 RIN lg ., 1-NI, ,Y - - - i Q- ' ? uf 4... ...Q .r 11. f .1 'Hi -2 .....v-e-'.ee ,, me... v.., -I 1... M ,,.,..,.,. . ..t.. I 3'54t'5 fl? '-1,..J,Q.1.iQ3Q'1.fV' . Zi-i-s'Z::fz.-:1r:.':.'Q. 'g,....' "" ' F ' -T ii if l .- f ,.- .,Y,j'k- ,i ' - 4,5 1 1 ' tx Jo-,A l 3-1 . '. ,- f. 'ae . -gi X . .5. gmt. t tg' cf 1 ,, 1. ,S K Q Elf- 4- if V - - i '7 3 t .fe ' 'F ,I I . It X ez' if vi- e -- V 3: sr' ,N I-het" rE::s. .n ...ng-" - -.0 -.ut - -annum --.-----m Q s . - - -.44 we ' - www! .N , ::X.,- fy N 2.3-num n -'LEE Exe Courtesy of Herter Gallery Courtesy of the Student Union Art Gallery The Student Union Art Gal- lery exhibited a collection of paintings by Cheryl Hamer fleftj from November 16, I987 - De- cember 4, l987. In the Malay- sian-born artist's work, the ob- jects painted are often mundane and ordinary - a rolled up car- pet, a dress, or a plastic rub- bish bag - but their associa- tions are always human. They are like participants in a dra- mag she attributes character and feeling to them and they become like bodies that are perhaps arrogant, tragic, or defeated. -Courtesy of the Student Union Art Gallery T he Herter Gallery present- ed Machine Scapes fim- mediate leftj, an intriguing sculpture series by artist Vince Pitelka, on April 25. A daring conglomeration of mortar, metal and gears, the sculptures echoed the mechanics of clocks and trains while presenting a dynamic concept of mechani- cal terrain. Herter Gallery also exhibit- ed an eerily evocative series of Woodcuts Cfar leftj by artist Nicholas Sperakis from Sept. 23 to Oct. ll. -Courtesy of Herter Gallery Artf203 aC ontemporary American Collage: 1960 - l986," a travelling exhibition which began a national tour in January 1988, was shown at Herter Art Gallery from Novem- ber 9 - December ll, 1987. The exhibition featured 55 works by 42 artists, including such artists as Robert Motherwell, Lee Krasner, Tom Wesselmann, and Andy Warhol, as well as younger arists such as Buster Cleveland and Brett De Palma. The exhibition provided a survey of the limitless variety of forms that collage has developed over the past century. In a broader historical sense, the exhibi- tion helped underscore the significance that the medium collage has come to enjoy in american art. The uniqueness of collage supports American art's drive toward ab- straction, as well as the drive toward reali- ty that has determined not only the use of collage, but the course of contemporary American art. - Courtesy of Herter Art Gallery T he Student Union Art Gal- lery presented an exhibi- tion from February 8th-26th, in celebration of Black History Month. Emilio Cruz, an established prolific artist of national ac- claim with workin many public collections, painted The Pale Dog Study tpictured at rightj. Cruz grew up in Harlem and the Bronx during the 1950's and currently lives in Brooklyn. His painting style, character- ized by sketchy lines and loose color masses, are testimony to the influences of the "New York School" and "figurative expressionismn of the fifties. The subject matter reveals his ongoing obsession with images from mythology and religious icons, mingled with his own subconscious. -Courtesy of The Student Union Art Gallery Courtesy of Herter Gallery 204f Art Photo by Chris Crowley Courtesy of Herter Gallery Courtesy ol' Herter Gallery .-J omare Bearden's work Au- R tumn ofthe Red Hat ffar leftj was part ofthe "Contem- porary American Collage: 1960 - 1986" exhibit. Bear- den's works overstep the tradi- tional limitations of presenta- tion and exert a sense of high artistic sophistication. There is a formal strength and author- ity in his visions that is never oversimplified or overstressed. His images transcend conven- tion and explore routes and di- rections that establish new realms of penetrating reality. Fiddlfng Groucho, a work by Brett DePalma, fat leftj was also a part of the "Contempo- rary American Collage: l960 - 1986" exhibit. Extensive use of collage techniques has played a prominant role in the paintings of DePalma. Drawing his inspi- ration from media and cultural stereotypes, he presents moral- izing messages that use allego- ry and metaphor as weapons with which to tackle society's shortcomings. -Courtesy of Herter Art Gallery rawing can be an intimate D personal and searching ex- perience. Practically any mood or feeling can be translated through the medium used, be it pencil, charcoal, or ink. Even color can be manipulated into a form of drawing. No matter what medium is used the thoughts and observation relat- ing to nature in general can also be transformed through black and white. In this Feb. 5-23 Herter Gal- lery exhibition, John Grillo has chosen a limited palette in- stead of color-only black and the white of the paper have been utilized and selected for its use. 4 Charcoal for Grillo was thc most flexible in its application for these drawings. As for the subject matter, the images cor- respond to different series . . . the "Erotic", "Grillo's Cirus", "Friends and Relatives", fat rightl the "El Dorado" thc "Tango". - Courtesy of Herter Gallery Ar mf 205 n Febfualy S5916 t titer af Yiflerb Pasmn' a mem' Her UMass ber of me Since Q62 arlmellt - in afaph' De? ecialist 6 an and 3 resenle 6 to deS1f'v'l' P entitle .1 xhi , 'th L ', ipagntmg n rePfe' hlbmo ra- 'fhts ef f ewlo slime. me Be - . tion mm enefaied im C agely' 20fifArts ter . O Stes haunpxng CO W heeler Gallery present- ed a collaberative exhibit of BFA theses, on May 5. The poignant work of these four artists spanned such contempo- rary and controversial issues as the grim life of the homeless to the necessary recognition of in- spirational achievements by women. This show was actually two in one and was split be- tween Wheeler Gallery and the University Health Services Gallery. Sandra Ellis' work repre- sents the many different emo- 29th Gallefy in exhibit-ion b Pagtibns ATX 'by'Ll0n ' ighi d yeaY5 0 nie of omlmler g 5? -as tions the female figure ex- presses. Ellis' figures are portrayed abstractly and real- isticallyg at times, a combina- tion of the two. Isabel Perkins is interested in the influence and effect architecture has on itself. Figures are also incorpo- rated into these pieces. Diane Robinson's work deals with feelings of isolation, loneliness and depression. Her observa- tion of Manhattan's Lower East Side helped to create the sentiment of isolation she por- trays here. Lisa White exhibits work that focuses on the inspi- rational women whose achieve- ments have influenced her life. To the right is a woodcut by Diane Robinson. -Courtesy of Wheeler Gallery Photo by Renee Gallant 'Www 3 on Photo W Clayton i 'wan' I 1 b Chris Clowley - vhcifl Y Photo by Johnathan Blake -Photo by Renee Gallant . Gallely Unlon 'S Swdenl A 'meg eihibited 3 if May :ilk e painters ,S Oils 2196 m tht? Gaixway . mauve Bndgel that We hgn her Del' cotorlq are basedaixd ideask nav-l . tefgSl.S use 0 sonal QS "1 malint and a Q c edscolofs to acting and box he lee' 'eve cfeale lwisb 10 aiwlac- Mmwwe ' e Wu time 5930 iettl we Q06 qs XS al- 'Vg Numb axe, Hgutaghe, args Sc awlflgs' al dt. . wad Ol CYXBYCO SCJXSXQVC: S by e wfnclxkne menffgl Own rawing flsxperiehcag s0fla K- emma ' o dfflifrfatitfilnd lube Sell by 1-' U53 and body mimi- sb n not ax' Qlof Ca - ered ol C be constd Ox ys . ' n villksm' :infilt- eamljutovibfallt ealrld intense m . xone- K llzoufiesy 0 t - Studeh 'Sion Gallery' T he Student Union Gallery com- menced this semester's program with an exhibition in celebration of Black History Month. ln curating this show the gallery's criteria was not to document Black History in the United States but rather, to show the result of lt. The exhibition featured vivid works by Benny Andrews, tone of America's leading representational artists with a distinguished career as a painter and as an authority on Black American cul- turel, Emilio Cruz fan established, pro- lific artist of national acclaim with work in many public collectionsl Clar- issa Sligh Cwhose work provided a touching allusion to the experiences of a young Black girl growing up in the Southj Dorrance Hill, Ca sculptor and faculty member at UMass, whose work, entitled "Clown", is shown at left.J Nel- son Stevens and Michael Harris. -Courtesy of The Student Union Gallery Artsf207 l lllllllll W'Qf IV ,gal E'-4""x New A l A ,, .4 ' all :T-' '..1-' i lll iiiilllll 4 a Cage Aux Folles he smash hit Tony Award- winning musical unveiled the 1987-88 Broadway Series at the Fine Arts Center on Oct. 5. Based on a play of the same name by Jean Porret L Cage Aux Folles was the win- ners of six Ton 1984. Set in St. Tropez, the story details the 20-year rela- y Awards in n I Q : 1-r sw I I - -if-'Q "-.4-A 1' il 3 e - sl I '14 ,f x " 'ls x , Q, "gl: 2 6 ' . , '-. 'Si t -4 .. if ig 9 8:-vb E 44 I 1 ' fvsff -z ' g N ' ef. qw ,,,,,,.-05 v.,::f"'-.cl A .I 9' .I ' ' :Q l .. 0 Aft N-1? , f 4 x Q ,. Qggggi, .,,, 6 Q New H .. - 1 3 jg, M, Q. ig - r' 5 I E . , ,ix - I 11 -V ,- I l, ' ' A SK--' 0"' - . ' " X 1 , 631' a v if 'X f 'E P 1 . .4 3-1 1. 3 VM 2 UW, 1 pb 4 C - -3- 5 . Q, N - ,ww " ' Ti f . 'Xa .23 3 ,N,,..w-- . , h A ...W X 3 Q ,e W ff 1-I Q1 t -L - , 'Q Y. to 1+ ."'f:5,-4 h . " .,,,,..g 's - gf , ' 1, ,W ' fa 21- GYM' 4 1, 1 , QQ? , -tg l N jf N.. sf X Q pf . N X 'Q 1 3" ,. ft. 1' 4, S affix A 9' . .gaizazizg ' ,4.V . Q ig- QT' , Q I N ' -. ifee' iz- if er 'A Q"' nf- he FWXHB K T 10V d 3 , new pleielilln milled H pt g H de 8 Y "3u?,Sle ggi-its Ceme' on e . tle- dQ1e0jllls.ThC We genallv' - Q realw n t llaxfothefsr do no t RUS' POV' M 'nasncestofill aliggyers Sm m Ol 5 Mis ulal lea arkable Sm - whose fgfn . any an combined Wgx Zwit. The UCS Com , gmul sed 0 F rsi C0TX"1im0n-.yo H uSam il ward Panels Plan 0 Williams at NelS0n- 208fTheute afama' rs ta Broihe mgh not Ye wh0 we o 6 are H01 and a U x am is adv-SU?-img 6 Ma- r S ol me TW' Coufw Y tionship between Georges the owner and emcee of a lavish nightclub and Albin his men tor and the glamorous Flam boyant star of the club The musical has songs by Jerry Herman 1 Hello Dolly and Mame J and is directed by Arthur Laurents Q West Side Story G Point J. Glamor spectacle magic il- lusion and romance combine to make La Cage one of Broadway s most enduring and endearing hits. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center ypsy Turning ew. 'vii E p T , ,,y,Q.h y In i ,ine P' . .G .,,,' 8 ,. ...,,., . 1525 1 Q!! V' 1 'ind' omni? 'Y y, 'Kr 3 .rw-' ' '1-"- '. T T. - is I ilii 'ii 4 .,,. V' U" X, Y' l',', ity., '- . 12 Q , 3 .ff-,f ,. it -A Courtesy of the Thqater Department t ter Devanmen ffl ef, 'lf'-- X F..-Fai-PXXQ l R X Courtesy of the Theater Department Courtesy of the Theater Department T he Theater Department pre- sented Euripides' Hlphigenia in Taurisi' in the Rand Theater on Dec. 3. ln this play, Euripides scrutinizes history's most cur- sebesieged family, the descen- dants ofthe house of Atreus. ln a gripping reunion between brother and sister was are allowed a glimpse of two in- nocent individuals strug- gling to overcome the bur- den of their own history. Paul DiDomenico and Kate Gibbens are shows in a dramatic scene at left. -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center The Theater Department presented William Ingeis "Bus Stop" in the Curtain The- ater of the Fine Arts Center, November 10-14. In "Bus Stop", a group of travelers are forced to reveal some of their most protected feelings and at- titudes. A mixture of comedy and pathos, "Bus Stop', pro- vides an affectionate glimpse into the lives of ordinary peo- ple. Directed by graduate stu- dent P..I. Tone, the cast of eight is headed by Jami Miller and Patrick Sweetman. fHeather Pigott and Celia Hit- son are pictured at far left.J Caryl Churchill's "Fen" was presented from November 17 to 21 at the Fine Arts Center. This poetic drama concerned the fen dwellers of England, people who are as bound to the land as they are by it. lt csts a loving though unclouded eye upon the lives of those inhabit- ants of England's lush farm country. Anney B. Giobbe and Elizabeth Quincy are shown in the photo at left. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Theaterf209 'm Not Rappaport Cto rightj I winner of the 1986 Tony Awards for"Best Play'l stars veteran ac- tors Vincent Gardenia and Glynn Tkurnan. VVrnten by Iierb C3ard- ner, the playwright who gave us "A Thousand CHownsn,17n hhn Rap- p3pOrt tshown on October 275 con- cernstheadvenuuesandrnwadven- tures of two lively senior citizens who strike up an unusual friendship in Central Park. The crazy quilt world that brings them together in- cludes pushers artkts, joggers rnuggers,landlords and even daughters, and the resolution to their relationship is both heart- warnnng and hnadous - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center The nationally-renowned Guthrie Theater brought a new adaption of Frankenstein tat rightl based on Mary Shelley's classic novel. This appearance, on February 23, by the Minne- apolis-based theater company closes the Center's Arts Amer- ica '88, a six-event mini-festi- val celebrating the performing arts in America. ln this exclusive Guthrie Theater presentation, play- wright Barbara Field- who has fashioned enormously popular theatrical events from classical literature in "A Christmas Carol" and "Great Expecta- tions" - reinvestigates this har- rowing novel of Victor Fran- kenstein, a young scientist who unknowingly brings to life a human-like creature, capable of thought and emotion. This creature, without parent, with- out peer, says, "Make me hap- py and l shall again be virtuous." -Courtesy of the Fine Arts CCHICI' Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 2l0fTheater , N -N -- i -3' 1 119 Q19- Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center he Theater Department Topened its season with William Shakespeare's 1'Mea- sure for Measure" on October 22-24 and 28-31. In "Measure for Measure", a young woman must weigh moral and spiritual compro- mise against family honor as she fights for the life of her brother, condemned to death for having acted in obedience to his desires. The play holds up a mirror to the laws that govern human nature and civil conduct. Director Edward Golden, a professor of theater, says that "this play asks a number of vi- tal questions about human in- teraction and morality without sentimentality. It poses ques- tions about the limits of com- passion, not only for others but for ourselves. One major ques- tion posed is 'what is justice?' ls it the letter of the law or is it justice administered in respect to human beings who make ter- rible mistakes and cause real pain to real people?" -Coutresy of the Fine Arts Center he Tony Award-winning TBroadway musical "Big River" drifted into the Fine Arts Center on February 16 and 17. Based on Mark Twain's novel, The Adventures of Huckleberry Firm, the smash hit has music and lyrics by Roger Miller, the singer- fcomposer who wrote such songs as "King of the Roadw, "Dang Me", and "Kansas City Star". A torrent of accolades and awards have been heaped on "Big River" including sev- eral Tony Awards in 1985 for Best Musical, Best Score, Best Direction, and Best Featured Actor. "Big River" tshown at leftj brings to life all of Mark Twain's memorable and be- loved characters from Huckle- berry Finn to Tom Sawyer, and skillfully recreates life along the mighty Mississippi. Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Theaterf 21 1 national touring production of ' Sm gin' in the Rain" on March 15th in th Concert Hall. Like the classic 1952 MG film, f'Singin' in the Rain" contains a col- lection of memorable songs which includ "You are My Lucky Star," "You Wer Meant For Me," "Good Mornin'," "Mak 'em Laugh," and the title song "Singin' i the Rain". The lighthearted book was ' 5 c T he Fine Arts Center presented the e M written by Tony Award winners Bett Comden and Adolph Green, who als wrote the Film's original screenplay. "Sin- gin' in the Rain", Qpictured at leftj is set ir the wacky world of Hollywood in thc 1920's. Don Lockwood, Hollywood's top leading man, and Lina Lamont, the queer of the silver screen, are forced to appear ir a talking picture during a frantic transit tion from sile tfilms. Ho e er, the o elj Lina has a shrill voice as irritating as fin d 1 n wv lv gernails scraping across a blackboar Kathy Selden fthe girl who Don is in lov withb and Cosmo Brown come to the res cue so the show can go on. -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center A festival ofaclassical Japanese dance called Nagoya Odori was performed at the Fine Arts Center Con- cert Hall on April 22. Taken from the Kabuki tradition, the Nagoya Odori company con- sists of twelve dancers, fifteen musicians and ten stagehands Cwho appear on stage during the performancej. The flam- boyant performance is en- hanced by the use of elaborate traditional costumes, makeup and sets. Nagoya Odori fto the leftj, is performed by the Nishikawa Troupe of Japanese Dance, es- tablished 220 years ago and now under the leadership of Ukon Nishikawa, the third di- rector. "Odori" is dance that shares the origins and history of "Kabuki" - distinctive the- ater depicting the tragedy and comedy of lifeg "Noh" -formal masked dramag "Kyogen" - Comedy, and "Bunraku" - puppetry. C1Nagoya" refers to the city where this particular branch of the Nishikawa School was establishedj -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 212jTheater C C C l'l 11? Courtesy of The Fine Arts Center tcm-5, Courtesy of The Fine Arts Center Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center l .J .ll M arcel Marceau, univer- sally acclaimed as the greatest living pantomimist, performed at the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall on March 7. Born in Strasbourg, France, Marcel Marceau has, without a word, brought laughter and tears to people throughout the world. As a style pantomimist, Marceau fat leftj has been ac- knowledged without peer. His silent exercises, which included such classic works as "The Cage," "Walking Against the Wind," "The Mask Maker," "In the Park" and satires on everything from sculptors to matadors, have been described as works of genius. Of his sum- mation ofthe ages of Man in the famous "Youth, Maturity, Old Age and Death," one critic said that "he accomplished in less than two minutes what most novelists cannot do in volumes." 0 n Sunday Oct. 18, there was magic and excite- ment when Circus Royale: The Circus of Illusion came to the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall for two shows. A new concept in family entertainment, Cir- cus Royale combined the art of circus with the art of magic and illusion. The combination creates a presentation of un- equaled fantasy and amazement. Great Britian's leading ring- master and illusionist David Hibling hosted the internation- al array of circus stars and ma- gicians, who represented over fourteen countries. The cast in- cludes Daunta, the aerial spi- dei' ladyg Shimada, the sensa- tional samuraig and Flora, the precocious performing pachy- derm, a 3,000- pound elephant who mysteriously disappears before your very eyes. Pictured at left are the high-flying tram- poline guys. - Courtesy of The Fine Arts Center Theaterf2 l 3 The Perils And Peaks Qt UPC: After 10 Years, Still The Cutting Edge Of Campus Entertainment ., 1. . . W.. iw- 4 -A I ., . . f.,. jf., ,.,, .,,. 5,,,, 5 2 , By John M. Doherty "" ' " ' X P T 4 Z mg .am M 5 ' ,ti 5 W M V, A . . A x Photo by Marianne Turley Above: Members of UPC flash their pearly whites for posterity. o you want to be a rock'n roll promoter, huh? Let's face it, putting on a contemporary musical concert is not nearly as easy or as infectiously exuberant as Spanky, Alfalfa and Darla's soapbox singalongs Cfrom countless i'Our Gang" epi- sodesl would suggest. Orchestrating all the seductive glitter and galvanizing grooves of a rock concert is an often perilous and tiresome undertaking, yet UMass' Union Program Council has made it look like child's play for over ten years. One of the largest and most respected college organizations of its kind, UPC has brought a funky, freewheeling edge to the UMass entertainment horizon, launching such once-glittering hopefuls as U2, INXS, Talking Heads, .loan Armatrading, Elvis Costello, and the Psychedelic Furs into striking orbits within the contemporary rock stratosphere. Now celebrating its tenth anni- versary as the fearlessly eclectic, progressive pioneer in campus concert production, the current UPC staff recently reminisced about the frequently transcendent and sometimes terrible perfor- mances of days gone by, while training a playfully irreverant eye on concerts to come. While citing UPC as an "excellent learning opportunity for students and a nice stepping stone into the music industry," UPC Business Manager Patty O'Brien is not exagerrating when she 2l4f Arts Spotlight describes the organization's recent spring concert as "a huge . . . gargantuan undertaking by all the people involved. Everything is tenfold. Whereas smaller concerts need minimal security, you need I0 or 20 police officers here . . . fplusj . . . 130 student security personnel, 40 stagehands, 40 hospitality workers, and 5 promotional people. In addition, we haveto set up the entire venue, building the stage and walls, not to mention checking the electricity. You just tend to take all these things for granted." Yet, after 5 months of intense planning, precise schedule ma- nipulation, and 550,000 worth of contracting commitments, the 1988 spring concert was nearly felled by two calamities: the threatened protest riots against Chancellor Joseph Duffey's stricter alcohol policies, and the delayed delivery of the concert roof. According to O'Brien, "We were really caught in the middle of the alcohol controversy, so we decided to write a letter to the Collegian urging people that if they wanted to protest then to do do so in a responsible manner. We were quite clear that the threat of cancellation was in their hands. We were really scared, espe- cially after their first protest. l think they wanted everybody to join in, idisplay chaos,' and really make Duffey afraid. If they had actually followed through with their plans, the consequences l I 9 f 1 i r 2 ,-"" F: -lui!" ' int ll MS" " 101159 ,.Azgg, MP -4 ' Photo by Marianne Turley Above and Opposite: Robert Cray and the Alarm's Mike Peters boogie down at the UPC Spring Concert. would have been worse than the alcohol policy. According to O'Brien, what these protesters failed to realize was that "there aren't just people out there who want to get trashed. fThe protestersj wanted all hell to break loose at the concert so that we'd be forced to call in the National Guard. In the end, it rained, and they just melted. They were into Qasserting their stancej only if they could have a good time doing it, but once there was a problem with the party scene, they weren't going to protest." Although the alcohol incident proved only a minor distraction to the festive proceedings, an animated O'Brien vividly recalls the terror that followed the concert's next dilemna. "We had originally contracted for the whole stage setup to be completed by Friday, May 6," relates O'Brien with dramatic calm. "But two days before the concert we got a call saying 'We can't get the roof to you 'til I0 o'clock Saturday night! Well, we were figuring out how much prep time the roof would need when we got another call tfrom the rental agencyj saying they couldn't get us the roof until 2 o'clock Sunday morning . . . That only left us 4 hours to install the roof before the sound crew was to arrive." This sudden snafu forced UPC stage crews to work around the clock Saturday night and into Sunday morning trying to erect a roof which, if unprovided, would have given the contracted bands valid cause to cancel their performances while still receiving pay. "Contractually, we could have sued someone and probably would have," adds UPC Talent Coordinator Michael Warden about the potentially fatal delay. "If that concert was cancelled, we'd really have had to call in the National Guard to take care of the l6 million people rioting outside." Although Warden feels this spring's UPC extravaganza even- tually proved itself "the most memorable . . . and best pond concert ever," he is just as quick to add performances by Paul Young, Morris Day, UB40 and INXS to his list of recent sizzling UMass debuts. "But, of all the FAC shows l've seen," raves Warden "the Violent Femmes was the best. ltjust fit this area so well because a strong cult interest was tapped. More students seemed to know about them here then on other campuses and they seemed like the right band at the right time. Our 750 room hall sold out in 4 hours with just 3 ticket outlets." Similarly transcendant was the 1982 debut of a then little- known Irish band named UZ, whose Bowker auditorium debut sold out in two days and evoked "an incredible taudiencel re- sponse" according to Warden. "Soon after they played here," adds Warden" "reporters from Rolling Stone were saying that they'd be the next big thing . . . and they were." Of UPC's remarkable track record of launching such eclectic and ferociously innovative bands as The Replacements, Husker Du and R.E.M., Warden simply explains 'gWe catch people on the breaking edge. ln fact, most people who the fUMassJ audi- ence want to see again are popular acts caught right before they broke, only now they've moved past us." Some big name performers who can keep on going as far as UPC is concerned include the Boomtown Rats fwho, according to Warden, "showed up with a roadcase that turned out to be a portabar and got so drunk they almost couldn't play"J as well as Photo by Marianne Turley Arts Spotlight! 715 E l scat master Al Jarreau, who proved especially demanding to his hostfcaterer Patty O'Brien. "Al Jarreau drove me crazy," laughs a now-healed O'Brien "what with all his macrobiotic food and red snapper fish. We had to provide him with beans that had been soaked in herbs for 24 hours and baked for I0 hours or he wouldn't eat. What got me was that he was so conscious of what he was eating yet you'd turn around and he'd be smoking cigarettes and drinking champagne." Similarly, minor league rock screecher Simon F's stage name almost became "Simian,' after what O'Brien terms an "obnox- ious, drooling and spitting" display as Paul Young's opening act, while she says the British quartet The Alarm will never be asked back "unless they get a new manager. He was a real jerk and thought he was in total charge. He even wanted payment right after the band's performance." The sweepingly popular cult group The Grateful Dead is an- other band that will probably never find its way back to UMass in this lifetime as a result of a 1979 appearance that brought 30,000 Hell's Angels swarming over the campus. "The town of Hadley refuses to let them play here," explains Warden. "They're not ready for another 30,000 bikers passing through their town." Yet, for all the controversial, problematic acts that will cer- tainly not appear again, there are many more aspiring talents who probably won't be seen at all. As Warden relates: "There are a lot of problems with immigration, especially since the newer laws. You have to be a relatively well-known band before they can give you visas and let you tour, and it's up to literally two people to figure out Cwhich foreign bandsj have the exposure and can generate interest to sustain a tour." According to Warden, the quirkily engaging British duo Com- 2l6f Arts Spotlight Photo by Marianne Turley , Photo by Marianne Turley Above Photos: Quirky Canadian songstress Jane Siberry seduced the mid- morning concert crowd with one lush melody after another. N? . .nv- munards were prevented from performing at UMass because immigration officials felt they lacked such visa-earning "star quality, while formative appearances by such recent musical sen- sations as smooth funkster Terence Trent D'Arby and Irish rock- stress Sinead O'Connor all fell prey to last-minute scheduling demons. Yet, despite the frequent frustrations both behind and within the college music scene, O'Brien fwhose own fond memories include organizing a birthday bash for Morris Day, chatting with .lane Siberry over tofu dogs, and cooking home-made lasagna for the Violent Femmesl feels her own UPC odyssey has "prepared me for everything. l've learned more here in the last year than I could've learned in any classroom." Likewise, Warden has parlayed his own notoriety as UPC talent coordinator into a promising career as a freelance stage- hand and sound engineer, joking "l came to this university to get an education, not take classes. The UPC experience is more important to me. Besides, l seem to know more Cabout stage productionl than my Arts Management instructor." And the beat goes on . . . sv Left: Patty O'Brien fin stripesl and friends enjoy the balmy breezes and pulsating rhythms of UPC's Spring Concert. V X i. YI' Photos by Marianne Turley Above: The Alarm's lead guitarist revels in his art. Arts Spotlightf 717 4' S if 2: if T 5 L 2 L i L T. 2 X N als at the Paris International Ballet Festival in 1968. The Winnipeg Ballet was the first Canadian company to tour 'fe F A f 2: anada's Royal Winnipeg C Ballet, one of the world's most celebrated ballet compa- nies, performed at the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall on Oct. 30. Throughout its histo- ry, the Royal Winnipeg Ballet has been a dance leader. lt de- veloped the concept of the re- gional ballet festivals in the 1940's and received Gold Med- X- ricfln Bax Theaier gifs the Fme rr on H3 . Qncefi me ams- nde' of Pierre Qkon Y V OHne . nd 's onlime gmc Wow res Mmceiuea ot me Coupaxr s I . - in 21 tigttltrmwo s T rO0m formed 2 CenteY F eb. . tic CNSC he Am U compfl each Sp ferent dance Fine ourtesy of the X C Centef Arts 2 l 81 Dance Russia and Czechoslovakia, and the first Western company to perform in Cuba after the revolution. The group first came to Amherst during the Centeris premiere season and has returned regularly to en- thusiastic audiences. The Roy- al Winnipeg Ballet performed a mixed repertoire for their October Amherst performance. Cgnief . AHS the Fme Photo COUYWW of Photo courtesy of the Dance Department Photo courtesy of the Dance Department U nter Con danCC a ranged Y Singers nova esged W nah-lv YS paklt la s ' tufe 3 nt Ent? Nts T he University Dancers performed a stylishly var- ied exhibition at Bowker Audi- torium on Dec. 3 and 4. The program included ballet, con- temporary and jazz works ar- ranged to a wide spectrum of musical styles. It demonstrated the versatility of the student performers who each danced in two or more pieces, often of different styles. "Jamming" fphotos at leftj was a new jazz piece by Rich- ard Jones. The cast of six danced to Charlie Parker and Count Basie music with evi- dent enjoyment. The vigorous and quick-changing patterns were well served by costumes that were designed by Deborah Houlberg and Sheryl Holmes. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Dance 219 Ce Comlm tional Dant West T 22 330 jfiflsg or C 'T e DC rica Pelfolmeert Hall on d ll CC ng, i Q COW Tmollgtlcl Sgompzlgtbg ancienl c, a skillfully Pcflggends of Sill rivlals alle collided Sllaur ce whlch ab diwclol om ngholl' , Q00 Sicgarw ln wunting us - ba nsham? waged UWM I, todies Q X Se inSYf me t Senega e - mv' DY t C HKS- CS 6 6 costum 'vtvi erfmme they de ple .n consta e scribe gud Sounde ' . n txtazlg fabric of Sxdest Africa S 165- 6 eultu Missy of C0 Cenxef G arth Faganis Bucket Dance Theatre frightj performed at Bowker Audito- rium on Feb. 6.-Based in Rochester, New York, the Bucket Dance Theatre was founded by Fagan, fwho is considered to be one of the most original forces in Amer- ican dance todayj in 1970. Incorporating movement from the Graham technique, African and Caribbean dance, disco, bal- letic speed, and mimetic gesture, Fagan developed a style of dance uniquely his own. Bucket technique is proud and self- expressive, with erect poses but incredibly flexible torsos. Fagan explains his compa- ny this way: "Dancers to me are thorough- breds of the performing arts. They have to be in control of the physical and the intel- lectual, the philosophical and the dramat- ic, the spacial and the musical." The com- pany of twelve dancers performed works choreographed by Fagan himself, and the performance was part of Arts America '88, a mini-festival highlighting American performing artists. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center T he Dance Department presented the BFA Con- cert in Bowker Auditorium from April 15 to April 17. The exhibition featured dancing by students and guests which was choreographed entirely by members ot' the UMass facul- ty. Each part of the program began with a lyrical ballet, cho- reographed by Shirly Scheer. Her choreography successfully captured the harmonious hesi- tation of the Debussy music. Richard Jones' distinct indi- viduality was represented in his three pieces: "Deux Amis" de- picted a homosexual friendship in sensitive terms, "Brubeck," inspired by Dave Brubeck's jazz, was a cheerful piece with clear spatial designs, and "Bo- lero" Qrightj was a beautifully constructed piece which began with a stunning pyramid effect. Andrea Watkins was also rep- resented by "Opened Windb- low" and Mary Patton by "Curving of Lines." - C 0 u 1- 1 e S y 0 f th g D 3 n C 3 Photo courtesy of the Dance Department Department 220fDance 5. "' . 1-. -. .15 Q 11 Photo courtesb' of me i Fine Arts Cenief Photo courtesy of the Fine Arts Center 4 Photo by Lois Greenfield l l l T he Finnish National Op- era Ballet performed at the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall on April 4. The dancers performed "La Fille Mal Gar- dee", a full-length ballet in two acts with choreography by Heinz Spoerli and music by L.J.F. Herold, J.W. Hertel, and Jean-Michel Damase. "La Fille Mal Gardee" ftranslated to mean The Ill-Guarded Daughterl is the story of a young girl who finds her true love despite the protestations of her mother, who has a dif- ferent suitor in mind. The Finnish Ballet was founded in 1921 as ballet ofthe Finnish National Opera, but it soon developed as the Finnish National Ballet in its own right. The cornerstone of the company's repertoire has been the ballets of the Petipa School and almost all of the shorter works of Fokine. The members of the company are specially selected for their artistic excel- lence and truly comprise one of Finland's great natural treasures. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center T he Seattle-based Mark Morris Dance Group performed at the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall on April 9. DancerfChoreographer Mark Morris has performed with a diverse assortment of companies over the years, in- cluding the Lar Lubovitch Dance Company, Laura Dean Dancers, Eliot Feld Ballet and the Koleda Balkan Dance En- semble, among others. He has created works for many dance companies, and in 1980 he founded the Mark Morris Dance Group. Morris has re- ceived several NEA Choreog- raphy Fellowships, a "Bessie" award in 1984 for choreo- graphic achievement and is currently a Guggenheim Fel- low. His company has per- formed twice at the Brooklyn Academy of Music's Next Wave Festival, was featured on the PBS "Dance in America" series and continues to tour throughout the U.S. and Europe. -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Fine Artsf22l l .ev 1 i .Q l i -4 i .-4 ffm 1 l' l' i 3 i i i i j ffl f 5- s A -nt -H l 9 F O S X s . es 3 33' Stscziltifl at ova A ri- jeatl seappeaged KES goew "EF3.xme WSE and vi- C Mixing Sul mstru' TCT. wxth tn wood C . ansnts, Such as lipesw up fame, ,mean Pmandolin - re fiddle' S pe? Whisk ' . ihg , ax and bahlor l ix-aditx00 Celtic 1 r of form - maine W' 'C, mc' nd, the musiand. Scolla nd En' 222f y e a fsiheflfindnlifnumbelxixinis giands an Redval io he famed Cleveland Quar- T tet were joined by their young proteges The Meliora Quartet at a concert on Octo- ber 25th, in Bowker Auditori- um. The Cleveland Quartet fpictured at rightj is interna- tionally recognized as one of the great string quartets of our time. Playing on a matched set of Stradivarius instruments, 28, the Cbflgalglxe LQU lt . SC n ion- kn0W r34EuallY wizllkmericafls .as . Hong o 0nali'tY a ra mam' . - through 321 The Prairie mance nion plilome Compa the Elm Courtesy of -Arts Center Music they have toured the world ex- tensively performing on five continents appeared at the White House for a Presidential inaugural concertg and were the first classical artists ever to perform on the Grammy Awards telecast. They are on the faculty of the Eastman School of Music and record for RCA. Winner of 1983 Cleveland Quartet Competition at the Eastman School or Music, the Meliors Quartet studied with the Cleveland Quartet. In 1984, the Quartet won both the Fischoff and Coleman Nation- al Chamber Music Competi- tions and in 1985 received the prestigious Naubburg Cham- ber Music Award. Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center l Centex' ts ne M F Courteslf of me eehive Cpictured at leftj was B called "the surprise musical sen- sation of the season" by Liz Smith of the New York Daily News. Conceived and directed by Larry Gallagher, Beehive twhich was performed at the Fine Arts Center on Novemer 201 is a nos- talgic tribute to the girl groups I and the great female singers of he 6O's, featuring 40 top songs from the period. The stage be- comes a huge steel-blue juke- box out of which pours such oldies as "Where the Boys Are", "My Boyfriend's Back", , "Sweet Talkin' Guy", and x "The Name Game." -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center ,af- of the W' PX X 'tt 'Q,,W:w,x ' 1. Y 'E S Courtesy of the Music Department Courtesy ofthe Music Department ianist Fei-Ping Hsu Cfar leftl per- P formed at Bowker Auditorium on November 9. Winner of the Gold Med- al at the 1983 Arthur Rubinstein Inter- national Piano Competition, Fei-Ping Hsu was the first Chinese pianist to capture a major prize in twenty years. In the past four years, he has gone on to win numerous other international com- petitions including the Gina Bachauer International Piano Scholarship Com- petition Award for three consecutive years, To the left is Andre Watts, an Amer- ican pianist who performed at the Fine Arts Center on October 14. Watts burst forth upon the music world at the age of 16 when, at the last moment, Leonard Bernstein asked him to substitute for the ailing Glenn Gould and play Liszt's e-flat Concerto with the New York Philharmonic. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Musicf 223 T he Los Angeles-based Jazz Tap En- semble performed at the University of Massachusetts Fine Arts Center Con- cert Hall on April 25. Founded in 1979 by artistic director Lynn Dalley, the Jazz Tap Ensemble fshown at rightb concerns itself with rhythm, dancing, music and improvisations. The Company is made up of six per- formers, three dancers and three musi- cians, all virtuosi in their respective areas. Working both individually and collabora- tively, each member creates original com- positions inspired by the great traditions of jazz music and tap dancing. In its dedica- tion to the continued vitality of these con- temporary American art forms, the En- semble brings together a wide variety of influence from the worlds of music and dance. Veteran hoofer Jimmy Slyde performed as quest artist with the Jazz Tap Ensem- ble, replacing ailing "Hom" Coles. Jimmy Slyde, whose tap dancing career spans over forty years, appeared in the Judy Garland film A Star is Bom. - Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Courtesy ofthe me Am Came, F ebuary 19' saw the Springfield Symphony dazzle Bowker Auditorium with a Sinfonia for Strings: "For those who must journey into eternity", written by Bos- ton composer James Forte. Vi- olinist Ani and Ida Kavafian fpictured on the rightj were featured on the Bach Concerto nw for Two Violins, BWV 1043. After intermission, the orches- tra performed Beethoven's Symphony No. 4 in B-flat Ma- jor, Op. 60. Graduates of the Juilliard School, the Kavafian sisters each have established solo ca- reers and perform extensively in recitals or with major sym- phony orchestras throughout the country. -Courtesy of The Fine Arts Center Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center . Music f 224 T he 1987-1988 Season at the Fine Arts Centcr opened on October 1 with a "sold-out" performance of "The Intimate P.D.Q. Bach." fat lefty The wacky spoof on classical music by Professor Peter Schickele and friends was held in Bowker Auditori- um. The popular event sold-out almost completely on subscrip- tion orders. Peter Schickele has become a favorite among musicians and non-musicians alike as he presents his unflaggingly infor- mative slide lecture on the no- torious P.D.Q. Bach, described by Professor Schickele as "his- tory's most justifiably neglect- ed composer". -courtesy of The Fine Arts Center T he Modern Jazz Quartet Cleftj performed at Bowker Auditorium on No- vember 12. Their appearance was part of a swinging World Tour in celebration of their 35th Anniversary. From its in- ception in 1952, the Modern Jazz Quartet has held a special and unique place as one of the truly legendary musical aggre- gations in the history of mod- ern music. The Modern Jazz Quartet fidea' began as the rhythm sec- tion fdrums, bass, piano plus vibraharpb of "Dizzy" Gilles- pie's second big band when in 1951 four of the ex-band mem- bers recorded together as a quartet. More than any other group, they can be said to have effec- tively bridged the gap between the classical and jazz worlds, both on stage and in the re- cording studio. -Courtesy of The Fine Arts Center Musicf22i t kd 0 'alan - aflnn- blues 5653 yoC X Xhe May certd6d Oxcert audieng? O . die suave Sotgiogefi wrt ces of Sed Ofman B Sion-ba Cra T396 Orreat Her calS Rlgm srfwkey V0 itar Cra 5 other Eu even sm0 we- fs Scmauatence wiiiaxiie a, Suu btueSY gui ' blal' rich Her rztghts add- reat momca sol03 6 to r . rn ascomarng C imc- 3 a Smouxdertrtg s A lthough the skies above the May 2 Southwest concert threatened rain throughout the d ' ' ay s proceedings, the real thunder erupted when inimita- ble 50's rock legend Chuck B erry stormed the stage. Roaring into an uninhibited, hipswaying rendition of his famed rock anthem, "Hail! Hail! Rock 'n Roll," Berry was a rock 'n roll force of natur e as he snarled and duckwalked his way through such hallowed classics as "Roll O ver Beetho- ven" and "Johnny B. Goode." With his bellowing vocals and white hot guitar riffs snap- ping like lightning through the dense afternoon crowd, Berry ignited previously lethargic feet and stirred up a swaying dance tempest with his pulver- izing performances of "Sweet Little Sixteen" and "Nadine," Climaxing his ,high-energy appearance with a raucous free-for-all on the song "My Ding-A-Ling," and an extend- ed frolic through "Reelin' and Rockin'," Berry playfully wel- comed exuberant spectators onstage for a wildly trium- phantjitterbug that left its par- ticipants screaming for more. -John M. Doherty QW' yffl WIN urtawd me 3 -john M' sth JV' U, sed WSU rmexscobie lifollol an tallelg' laftornlcd If S nwcfl Maint 92 1 v 2 tat' .m0nNO' 75 Courtesy G l' the flue PJ XCY ts Cen ndiwllll - 'ts Daw mem? xeadlflg YO a ag 8 A it. , . 't ' new xsgxcal visiOflxsleX- ' tion degli? t4ronO5 his U0 1 QWOY dy 0 ab? its Yang? lil audiencei' SCOVC idwt . critiCS Wythe lime 0011658 0 CenXCY Courtes y of the Fine Arts Center Qhvsb. sr- Courtesy of the Fine A rts Center T he Chestnut Brass Com- pany, a versatile brass quintet, and Quink, a unique vocal ensemble from Holland, combined their talents in a joint recital at Bowker Audito- rium on Feb. 9. The Chestnut Brass Compa- ny tat leftj has a repertoire ranging from traditional music for brass to avant-garde twen- y works, jazz rags tieth centur 5 7 and popular music, The ensem- ble has developed a remarkable appeal through their perfor- manc f ' ' es 0 vintage American Civil War compositions per- formed on period instruments. ique instru- Ancient and ant ments belonging to the grou P include sackbuts, Renaissance corenttos, horns from the Civil War era, and keyed bugles -Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Theaterf227 MUXS 1 VX, ' Q vi0 fha. ornilllscd E-ind who Stilcc Clllsl . rx . arftnglonk DQU esac KTQUO5 Hganreflaudihe D39 lent - 'U - 5'iOl'l' biie- l he lllu Shattered l mugc find 0raYY iCC Y -John M. Doherty T he soaring rock stylings of the Alarm rang loud and clear over electrified audiences at the May 8 UPC Concert. Dubbed by some crtiics as "the Welsh U2," this enthralling quartet of English rockers deftly molded buoyant love themes and searing rock anthems into a surprisingly focused and intimate perfor- mance before the crowd of l0,000. Although some audience members were a bit dismayed by the extent to which Alarm lead vocalist Mike Peters aped U2 star Bono's heartfelt, "touchy-feely" stage antics, most onlookers found their legs pumping and fists thrusting to such lively and intoxicating rock ballads as H68 Guns," "Strength," and "Rain in the Summertime." -John M. Doherty T he outrageously raucous, punk-rap band Fishbone fimmediate rightj unleashed their engaging brand of rhyth- mic raunch upon amused audi- ences at the April 30 Eastside concert. Adding considerably more sophistication to her UMass appearance was the amiably bizarre Jane Siberry Cfar rightj, whose mystical rock lul- labies were brought to a steamy simmer at May 8th's UPC concert. The sharp-featured Canadi- an chanteuse thoroughly en- raptured her audience with an impressive mix of lush harmo- nies and quirky, Kate Bush-es- que caterwallingg enveloping a legion of new admireres with her warm and wack charisma. 2281 Music ni Photo by Maflanne Tmley T l i .Hat I ! il 'E' . -3 Photo by Eric Goldman Photo by Marianne Turley . l -Ninsku: A :---- . . , ff S-N- ""N0-...X -.. .,.,,, .., W-W I X-N..g-qv ,N , X! .-f' ! J X ,. I Eff' ' ,ff X' . -fs 'z f' ' :qw is -S..- Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center Courtesy of the Fine Arts Center T he Fine Arts Center closed its 1987-88 season with a performance by singer Nancy Wilson Cat leftl and her trio on May 7th. Nancy Wilson's musical style has been so diverse over the years Cfrom her early pop- style ballads to the steady flow ofjazz and blues songs she has included in her repertoirel, that she has been described not only as "a jazz singer," "a blues singer", and a professor emeritus of body language," but "a consummate actress" and "the complete entertainer" as well. Her career blossomed in the 1960's following the release of her well received debut single "Guess Who I Saw Today." After the success of her hit song "Tell Me the Truth," the prestigious Downbeat and Playboy magazine polls voted her one of the top singers in the country. She was awarded the Jazz Heritage Society's "Ebo- ny Mike" award in 1976 and won an Emmy in 1975 for her own popular television program. T he Jerusalem Symphony Orchestra performed at the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall on April 27 as a part of a North American tour celebrat- ing the 50th Anniversary of the Symphony as well as the 40th Anniversary of the founding of the State of Israel. John Nel- son, who recently concluded eleven seasons as Music Direc- tor of the Indianapolis Sym- phony Orchestra, served as guest conductor. He presently is Principal Guest Conductor of the Orchestre de Lyon, Mu- sic Director of the Caramoor Festival, and Music Director of the Opera Theatre of St. Louis. The program opened with Psalms by Israeli composer Paul Ben-Haim, followed by the Schumann Cello Concerto in A minor, Op. 129 featuring American cellist Gary Hoff- man fto the leftj. In 1986, Hoffman won the top prize in the prestigious Rostropovich International Competition. Mus1cf729 0 s 1 "ZX, r gi N ,tr XE I fe, ,, . 1 5. Y ,U , 1 4-' ba Egg: as 5 V 0,3 N fx .- 'M 4 .. " . ' r" fi Y w 4 5 3, 5 2: , f iii' X X sf ff 4 ,. ,A f 1 f ,,,,.,N ,,,7,,,,1.N l , ,. ,,.,. .. ..,.,.,n . 5,5 W4 4,1 I -554 ffl Q0 A ff 3? x 5 Q vii x ,Q 5 S if 'a Z 13 ,L 5. a V. . fl k a,E,,LQ,g mm I 1 1 2 8 4 9 I V f' I Q I 1 ' f E 4 v ff , Y l . 2 . I 1 1 4 v , W ,4 5 f Q mm 4 , W I Q, I , A Y , I X rf 1 4' 9 6 7ziffw3z1 'n,f ff' .Q if 1 Q Q -,3 , ' 2 H 1:Z r. .4,Q.5f'--,- , 4. ,L rl' .f,,.,1i' '-4, I.-, 4 I F , E , , .- 3' ,f ,Vs Ax- Q ,J-, A . .f-,f ,Q-Mr' , ,new 1 , .,. , ,,,,,....., , V , 2 fl , mu. -, I ifigai, 2?- J 4 W I ,Q ,jx 9 -i' YH 777s ig EX fx i nv' t wasn't lightning that lit up the early-morning sky on Oct. l5. lt was the flash of camera bulbs. Just as the Old Chapel clock struck midnight, about l5O student photographers unleashed themselves on the campus to take photos for the Index's first photo contest, "A Day in the Life of UMass." The rules were simple: Take pic- tures of anything that has to do with the University of Massachusetts. And that they did. When the rolls of film were sub- mitted to Index editors the next day, nearly 5,000 pictures had been taken of the campus, its people and its beauty. One photographer remarked, "I never realized how beautiful the campus was until l looked through my camera lens." the time une! 232fDay ln The Life lkway proves tha! UMass. 3535, , 4326, ... .....---f--...,., WH, ' 'em 1.-my 43 Y, ,H-H" 3. E .if .v sg ,v Q if i Y V ,QJJVV-' hh? ..v X. 5 Y K -A . 'F wif., ' if Q".- ffvrf '4' Bi' v,,,,g'gA F121 'W .1 'ft' E5"y:f'SlV "W 3634- 9 ii if 4 'N 'N-s..., x A Day In The Lifef2,33 ' ' " 'F -::..x-.--,wg x Q x x E 4 s K. 1, g I I f l Q . i. 1... it ' X Opposite page: The party's overg it's time to begin a bright new day. Photo by Christine Ashe. Left: Andy Gershoff's tender photo makes one long for the carefree days of childhood. Right: "Look before you leap!" Photo by Christine Ashe. Be- low: Colleen 0'Neil wasn't horsing around when she snapped this photo on Orchard Hill. O 's ffvf: wx I .uz5g'2gfi Q 5 .N , fi .. r, Ag.. ', 1 1-10:-,H .- ui Day In The Lifef237 5,1 .xl I 1 I 2-I, I J, ,W 'H ,Q ,T ...U at 1 A ww E 5-- af Left: Elise Sweet finds herself at the mercy of the PVTA transport system in this photo by Lindsay Stromgren. Below: lmmersed in the tranquility of campus pond, these two students are joined by a friendly swarm of waddling companions. Photo by Renee Buzzell. Bottom left: Bill Maurer's comic photo highlights another aspect of life more certain than death and taxes. Bottom: A sight that brings a flutter to many a student's heart. Photo by Nerwin Williams. Opposite page: Carolyn McGlaughlin caught this fleeting image of Orchard HillfCentral residents on their way to class. 1 ' .- Q- -Jug. -,NK ii,-4 I K ' U , f' " ski 95 ,J- ,aff , lui? B" 4 4 .f if I. .-gs ,- ...kv .QA .psf , ix ' 1, Ji, ,i ,lm-.,., .,.. . V, wi, y f f 5 -afidggssl, 'FK .- N, . F, ..x. tr, dw , U Of All People M at Photo by Jan Kowynia Above: These two seniors are aglow with enthusiasm as they realize their crowning moment at UMass is only a few seconds away. Right: The long-anticipated graduation festivities add sparkle to many a senior's eye, as this euphoric student can surely attest. Photo by .Ian Kowynia 2401 Seniors yr 1 ff? f I I I By Caroline Miraglia "And The Days Go By! Like A Strand In The Wind! In The Web That Is My Own! I Begin Again . . . " -Stevie Nicks Seniors! 241 Accounting Afro-American Studies Agricultural 8L Resources Economics Animal Science Anthropology Art Art History Astronomy Bachelor's Degree with Individual Cone. Biochemistry Botany Chemical Engineering Chemisty Chinese Civil Engineering Classics Communication Disorders Communication Studies Comparative Literature Computer St Information Science Computer Systems Engineering Dance Economics Education Electrical Engineering English Entomology Environmental Design Exercise Science Fashion Marketing Food Engineering Food Science Forestry French General Business 81 Finance Geography Geology German History Home Economics Hotel Restaurant dt Travel Administration Acctng Afro-Am Stu A8LR Econ An Sci Anthro Art Art Hist Astron BDIC Biochem Botany Chem Eng Chem Chinese Civ Eng Classics Comm is Comm Stu Comp Lit COINS CS Eng Dance Econ Educ Elec Eng English n Env Des Ex Sci Fash Mktg Food Eng Food Sci Forestry French GB Fin Geog Geo German History Home Ec HRTA Human Development Human Nutrition Industrial Engineering Italian Japanese Journalistic Studies Judaic Studies Legal Studies Leisure Studies 'SL Resources Linguistics Management Marketing Mathematics Mechanical Engineering Microbiology Music Natural Resource Studies Near Eastern Studies Nursing Philosophy Physical Education Physics Plant Pathology Plant St Soil Sciences Political Science Portugese Pre-Dental Pre-Medical Public Health Russian Science Social Thought dt Political Economy Sociology Soviet SL East European Studies Spanish Sports Management Theater Wildlife 8: Fisheries Biology Wood Science 8L Technology Women s Studies Zoology Hum Dev Hum Nut Ind Eng Italian Japanese JS Jud Stu Leg Stu LS! R Ling Mgt Mktg Math Mech Eng Micro Music NR Stu NE Stu Nursing P i Phys Ed Phys Plant Path Pl S Sci Poli Sci Port Pre-Dent Pre-Med Pub Health Russian ci STPEC oc SEES Spanish Sports Mgt Theater WfF Bio Wood Tech Wo Stu Zoo D h l E t Environmental Science Env Sci Psychology Psych S S l , l Michael A. Abrams, Econ Eileen M. Adams, Math Michael F. Adams, Mus Ed. Mary Anne P. Adamski, Ind Eng Shirley R. Adger, Comm Stu Peter Adolf, Econ Charles J. Ahearn, Econ Paul J. Aieta, PsychfEcon Lisa Marie Albright, ' A J Robert Scott Aldrich, Acctng Tracey M. Aldrich, Comm Stu ' Z 1 f f , I 5- f ff 4 tif f 'Z W: . -1 11:51:11 . . V .g,1,,,..:.,,.1 , ew. R iii: Thaisa Leanne Alechny, Mgt Pilar Alessandra, Wo Stu Stanley F. Alger III, Mktg Cynthia Ann Alimo, GB! Fin Laura Case Allen, French Karen J. Allie, Mech Eng. 242fSeniors lm 1 i aren Drummey, a psychology major and resident assistant in Orchard Hill, stayed nine semesters at UMass and hopes to re- turn in the fall as a graduate student. After studying for a year in Montre- al, she decided to come back for the extra semester, partly because of the work she did the year before with the New Students Program. "I could have graduated last semester," she explained, "But I stayed because of a lot of things the university has to offer. Being an R.A. and working with the New Students Program gave me a lot of information about resources I never knew existed." However, one thing that has made Drummey's extended stay somewhat difficult has been budget cuts and tuition increases. "I'm really upset about the budget cuts because I'm independent," Karen said. "lim pay- ing for my own schooling and last semester I had five jobs while I was here. When I first came in, tuition was much cheaper and there was more financial aid available to stu- dents. Now, so much of that is being cut out. As a result, a lot of people who could have been good students 5 1 0 'ka Q . s. fag ' 4- at-VS e gm, - ei' me Karen Drummey North Quincy, Ma. 2 l 'I' wif' ff!-f fx f A A ' Photo by caroline Mimgiia - "New Students Have A Lot Of Potential And I Feel This Is The Kind 0f Environment That Will Foster That Potential." - Karen Drummey Keith Belanger, Poli Sci Debra Belkin, Sports Mgt Faith Bell, Art Hist Theresa Bellengi, Educ Michael Bellora, Fin Carolyn Belsky, Educ Gerald Beltran, Ex Sci Lisa Benicasa, HRTA Bruce Bennett, Env. Des Henry Bennett, Rio Andrea Benoit, Fash Mktg Keith Benson, Sports Mgt Pamela Bentley, Mktg Tracy Benton, Pub Health David Berglund, Acctng Elizabeth Bergmann, Comm Stu Eve Bergstrom, Geog Waleska Berio, Env Des and good people for the university community are unable to come here." But, Karen said that since the number of applicants has been in- creasing dramatically each year, so has the academic average of those accepted. "I'm usually surprised by new students, and very impressed,', she said. "They have a lot of poten- tial and l feel this is the kind of envi- ronment that will foster that potential." After graduation, Karen will most likely study in the Human Services Department in the Division of Orga- nizational Development. However, until recently, she hadn't planned on going to graduate school. "I never even planned on going to college," Karen said. "I was one of those peo- ple who went because my parents wanted me to go. UMass really changed that. Now I don't want to leave. I'll be going to grad school and maybe I'll go even further than that." ' Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia Seniors f 245 d Cooke likes to be chal- lenged by life. More impor- tantly, he likes to challenge others. An active figure in campus politics who organized the massive Munson Hallf CIA protest last fall, this progressive-minded history ma- jor and Beverly resident is not the least bit conservative about sharing some intense thoughts: On Activism: "There's nobody who will let you just walk by with an issue tlike the CIA recruitment banj without challenging you. You have to get people to do things, to get off their ass and care about things that don't necessarily touch their lives directly." On Class: "No matter how hard you try, you can never escape your class. I don't want to, I love my class. The experiences and values you've gained . . . from growing up with parents who have to struggle to make a living . . . always stay with you. When my father used to come home from work and say he's tired, he meant it. He swang a sledgehammer all day. You can sit in an office, but those kind of values stay with you." On Education: "One thing I won't miss about school is intellectual mas- Tara Berkonsky, HRTA Lisa Dawn Kernard, ZoofWo Stu Deena Ellen Bernstein, Fin Erika Dale Bernstein, Comm Stu Lynn Bernstein, Comm Stu r Cynthia K. Berry, Comm U l Dis l Paul C. Bertram, Sports Mgt- ,.-tt:. "1:ii 1-1 Kelly Ann Berube, Botany ' Ronald Berutti, HRTA 9 Ullz., 9 5,31 I -,gg Amy Best- HRTA Wendy L. Best, Econ if f Melissa Betta, Leg Stu I .1.:. . it ' "'i fi' if eiv'. 1 B I Paul Bevilacqua, Comm Stu Judith L. Beville, Home Ec Paul M. Bevis, HRTA Tatiana G. Bezkorovainy, Mktg Vipul Bhushan, Phys Alison Bianchi, CS Eng 246fSeniors Ed Cooke Beverly, MA. Photo by Caroline Miraglia. "You have to get people to do things, to get off their ass and care about things that don't necessarily touch their lives directlyf' -Ed Cooke I l ... terbation. People who think they know a lot about what's going on don't. And people who don't know what's going on don't care. School is definitely a middle class environ- ment. lt's hard for people from the working class to come here and deal with the reality that's around them. It's a different reality from what they've grown up with. Everything seems really phony, really plastic, really fake." On How He's Changed: "I've learned an awful lot about how to deal with people and how to go be- yond silly stereotypes. When I came here, I was homophobic. Now I'm not. When I came here, I wasn't sure that Communists were nice people. Now I know they are. Other things, like feminism, used to scare the hell out of me, but now that I understand it, I support it. I don't look at people anymore and say LWow, what a weirdo.' . . I've already made a change in myself, going from a little Reaganite to a lVIarxistfLeninist." -Written by John M. Doherty, Reported by Caroline Miraglia. A Xi-2. N X Y Q Ps if K uring her years at UMass, Becky Lauterbach has been greatly involved with the Stu- dent Government Associa- tion. She has been assistant to the speaker for two years and also chair- person of the Governmental Affairs Committee. Because of jobs like these, issues such as student involve- ment and awareness on campus have become of prime concern to her. "I think the fact that we can have a rally for an issue such as alcohol and have 1,500 people turn out is excel- lent," she says. "The existence of that kind of involvement shows that there is some kind of outreach on this campus, a network that does work. Although, I wish that students, while they do become involved with things that directly affect them, would become involved with things that don't affect them as directly, but are still important." In addition to gaining technical experience from her involvement with the S.G.A., she has achieved personal satisfaction there as well. "l've become much better at work- ing with people," said Becky. "As I took up certain S.G.A. positions, in 1, k-, 3.5. Becky Lauterbach Lunenburg, Ma. Photo by Caroline Miraglia - - Q "I Wish That Students, While They Do Become Involved With Things That Directly Affect Them, Would Become Involved With Things That Don't Affect Them As Directly, But Are Still Important." - Becky Lauterbach Victoria Chen, Fin Melissa Cherry, French Jennifer Chi, Math Amy Chorost, Comm StufPsych Peter Chouinard, Fin Joseph Chow, Econ Kimberly Chunias, Fin Alisa Churchill, HRTA Michelle Cianchini, Econ Ralph Cianflone, Poli Sci Jane Ciarcello, lnd Eng Eric Cicchetti, JSfEnglish Christine Ciepiela, Comm Stu Gregory Ciesluk, Elec Eng John Ciolfi, CS Eng Bryan Clain, PhiIfEcon Judith Clark, Elec Eng Sondra Clark, Home Ecf Educ which I had to be unbiased towards every senator, I found that I can work with both the liberal and con- servative sides and that I am good at being diplomatic and presenting an argument clearly- one that anyone is willing to listen to." In general, she reflected upon her four years here very positively. "I turned down a couple of scholarships to come here and a lot of people laughed in my face for doing that, but if I had to do it all over again, I would definitely come to this school. UMass has an excellent faculty and the student body is so diverse. People on the outside may think it's a less- than-average school, but live found it to be incredible." Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia Sen i ors f 2 5 I S NE ,. 'isgx Hyun- 'Q A X ... X X211- Q5.X fx' fi :.,,'-.,.I ,QXJZK f'f:m:i.'-H 'Q-.X sz '- SEE .-I x Q 1- 5' 'NJN x Xx Q S . G, K., x EQ., -Ti 'H Q V ':-3 . . Q ' zu, .X-K X gx ' N Q ws N N, "N S X. X . ' ' 2125: ix v, X 1 .,.f wr J A W si? QM E, . QM X x N X . gf. 3:X., x sz XX vc Q., 1 if XM ppression. lt's an ugly concept, but one which senior psychology major Sandor Goldstein has tackled well during his two year tenure as an RA at UMass. "Everyone has their own preju- dices, to a certain degree" observes the Marblehead native, "but being an RA helps make you more awake. Being Jewish, I'd say I was probably a little more aware of prejudice than a lot of students coming from small towns . . . I already felt sensitive to issues of racism and oppression, but being an RA opens you up even more." Indeed, the even-keeled Hillel co- president is grateful for "the empa- thy-the perspective" on issues of oppression that two years of student counseling and interaction have af- forded him, citing this unconditional appreciation of diversity as the part of UMass he will miss most upon V2 3i5'fT?7Q F li Q 5 Sandra Anne Crowley, Ex Sci Tracy L. Crowther, Fin Michael George Crupi, Comm Rec Mark E. Cullen., Env Des John G. Cummings, Comm Stu Marie Cunningham Anthony Curd, Civ Eng Michael Paul Curley, Pol Sci Amy Curtis, Eng Barbara Curtis, Poli Sci Claude C. Curtis, JS Matthew S. Cushing, Sports Mgt Ronald E. Custer, An Sci Cynthia Cutler, Eng Elizabeth M. Cutler, HRTA Jeffrey A. Cutter, Fin Michele Dady, HRTA Edward M. Daley, History 254fSeniors Sandor Goldstein Marblehead, MA. Photo by Marianne Turley - i 66 9 You cant change the world and you can't change people, but if you can stop and make them think . . sometimes that's enough. -Sandor Goldstein ruff' graduation. "lf you lived in New York, you might get the kind of diversity you have here at UMass, but other places there just aren't that many different people," muses Goldstein, who realizes "For some people that's not a problem, but I think fthe cul- tural mixJ makes flifej more interesting." Being an RA has sobered Gold- stein to the fact that "you can't change the world and you can't change people, but if you can stop and make them think fabout their prejudiced beliefsj, sometimes that's enough to do things." "That's a realistic goal" notes Goldstein with some optimism, a goal he will now test in the diverse cultural waters beyond UMass. -Written by John M. Doherty, -Reported by Caroline Miraglia. an. 'I 'l 'n + sf 45 ow.. E X I . D. w- Jodi Elman, ArtsfSci Leona Emanuel, Nutr Maria Emilsson, JS Maryann Enderle, Educ Mark Engel Dennis English, Univ WjWallsf HSC Michael Equi, Elec Eng Levent Erdogan, Ex Sci Mark Erickson, Econ Kevin Estrella, Sports Mgt Christopher Evans, EconfPoli Sci Michael Evans, Psych Jennifer Everett, An Sci Hilary Ewing, HRTA Sharon Fabel, Psych Andrew Fahey, Leg StufSoc Christopher Fahey, Econ Jessica Faler, Micro Kelly Fallon, Mktg Tracey Farina, Comm Stu Michelle Farmer, EconfPoli Sci Julie Farragher, HRTA Christopher Farrell, Comm Stu Jennifer Farrell, Fash Mktg Robert Farrell, Jr., Zool Renee Farrier, Pub Health Thomas Fasteson, Psych Kelly Fazio, Comm Stu Ellen Fears, History Elizabeth Fedorzyn, Comm Stu Sharlene Feeney, HRTA Daniel Fenton, History Heather Ferguson, Ex Sci Kimberly Fermon, Psych Antonino Fernandes, Econ Maria Fernandez, French Marci Fernbach, Psych Mary Ferone, Poli Sci Alyse Ferraro, Mgt David Ferry, Leg Stu Elizabeth Feteris, An Sci Elvis Figueroa, Elec Eng 258fSeniors -rIII:1E:5"1fi2:N? 'N Y'E:315f?E15f:-FailX, . ' ' H X ,:,:.:,3x?2 -.e-wfsegffg-g.1,:, ,,:,,.1:-.. ,.,. . , r . X -ff? '- 'P-:3:sQ1::'-2, qi.-S:-:E1.s:i'w, -' ...., '-.:4- 1 :1 . Ax- 3:-:x ' :br NN 'b-:-:o':- ' V X0 Xg::f :- ,. . ,., f R- ,X eb. .Z 1w5:gqg','- ' ' il iii.. . t! , ,,11f:'es'g:g,,-2-X ',,5:g, ..,, ski, ,:, ,:, 5 f- 1.4 X . X . XX ,xx ,.X+?XiX s X- .. XX f ws X xx 2 X XX N Q X NN X R W x ' x .Q vX , X X Ng X K Q X f X ' if NE X EN xx '- H ' , ' X. . , . .- ,s 3. jg- -:::X555 :::3g1:1gj1srygE ,, +' 'J' X :g F- ., ff Si X 'W gx XX--. , 1, :-:-M.: H . " ' "W ' '5:i:2S5E:. -f - 2 QE, Q ,gy t y X Qik. :E V., Q ,. we-'ff S . N va X. J in i 'CJZZZER 1 ILSQLI . ., 35 J ri' E", . 5 ' I 3 I5 'EIA 352353 'Vi' fl :Q "J ' XR 5 5 ' 'gf -ir-1- ,:s,, ,Q . 1 Q, :X V ' .1.:.5g : X N, X-F ji ' X X af :Q S - .,'XX , f xxixxxc X XXX, K . .,.., X X XX NX X X X X iX , N Nx X 5 ,MQ N XX X x Sei ichelle Johnson doesn't think she would have made it as a black engineering stu- dent had it not been for the National Society of Black Engineers and the Minority Engineering Program on campus. According to Johnson, "both or- ganizations provide a lot of good tu- toring and encouragement for mi- nority students." Interestingly, Johnson, a Danbury, Conn. resident, has been involved with each organization since her freshmen year, serving as secretary of the NSBE in 1983 and, later, as the group's president. Overall, she says this experience enlightened her about the inner workings of the uni- versity and the feelings of minority students, in general. "Basically, I've learned the tricks of getting around UMass, thus mak- ing the university a more comfort- able environment in which to live." Although she considers the pro- tests against racism, which followed a 7-day sit-in of the New Africa House by minority students in Feb- ruary, to be encouraging expressions of students rights, Johnson believes 1 . Michelle Johnson Danbury, Conn. .X,.e............ :nun-ll f J, i, 'll it .Q r rf.. fi. ..., stat. jx is Photo by Caroline Miraglia "I Think People Have Begun To Come Out And Are Now Not Afraid To Say What They Feel. People Are Begin- ning To Ask 'Why Are We Taking This? Minority Students Are Realiz- ing That, As Paying Students, They Have A Right To Be Heard." - Michelle Johnson Gregory Fink, Poli Sci Scott Firth, Urb Forestry Leslie Fisch, Comm Stu Mechelle Fishberg. Fash Mktg Laura Fishelman, Fash Mktg Suzanne Fisk, Mgt Erin Fitzgerald, Econ Maura Fitzgerald, Sports Mgt Brian Flagg, HRTA John Flavin, Econ Sarah Fletcher, Mgt Susan Floyd, Mgt Catherine Flynn, Acctng Melissa Flynn, Acctng Maura Folan, Poli Sci Kathleen Foley, Econ Megan Foley, Fash Mktg Patricia Foley, English the media has blown some of those incidents out of proportion. "It's not as bad as some of the pa- pers are making it out to be," she said. "Some of the incidents are iso- lated, others are not. Penn State is now having the same problems, so it is not just UMass." But, she says, UMass students should be proud for facing the prob- lems head on, rather than allowing them to escalate. "I think people have begun to come out and are now not afraid to say what they feel," she said. "People are beginning to ask 'Why are we taking this?' Minority stu- dents are realizing that, as paying students, they have a right to be heard." Immediately following gradua- tion, Johnson will be working in the management program of Bristol My- ers' Clairol division. - Reported by Caroline Maraglia. Written by John MacMillan. Seniorsf259 l V l I 1 i 1 9 ? X Mass has always seemed a hotbed for political activ- ism, yet to hear senior histo- ry major Jeff Groux explain it, those once potent coals of student interest and ire are now beginning to dim. "Political issues have died down" observes the lanky, square-jawed Groux. "Four years ago, I can re- member this campus was so liberal . . . the conservative faction was quite small. Now just go to any senate meeting-the left is still really vocal, but Cnowj very small." A three year member of the UMass Board of Governors and an officer for Student Security, Groux is distressed by the much narrower and more introverted focus campus political debates have taken. According to Groux "fThe outcry againstj the alcohol policy todayjust demonstrates how students are pret- ty moderate- They're just not as politically motivated anymore. Try to get that many students out for any political issue and it's impossible, but get students out there for something that affects students and they go nuts." Groux credits the influx of afflu- Gregory Gilson, Comm Stu ':" Nancy M. Gingras, , ,V ill.. English ,W . Richard Alan Ginsburg, Q P' Mklsfspaflish ,-, .ti 'T M3 - Michael Sebastian Giobbe, Comm Stu i" 77 fi! Jennifer Laura Gitlin, ' Nursing 1 1. Q Randi Elayne Gitlin, Educ 'li 2 N ,W i Michael L. Glaser, Acctng Deborah J. Glass, Psych Jonathan Neil Glass, Phil Tiffany Marie Glemser, Comm Stu Jaclynn D. Glogorski, Econ Jennifer Glover, Wo Stu Denine Gobbi, Fash Mktg Cecilia H. Gochoco, Chem Eng David Alan Goff, Comm Stu Karen Gogulinski, CofNs David Goldberg, Comm Stu 262fSeniors Jeff Groux Medina, Dhio Photo by Caroline Miraglia "The racial issue hasn't been blown out of proportion, but other issues deserve equal time. People are just afraid to speak out against them-'t -Jeff Groux ent, Reagan-era conservatives as the major reason the sting has gone out of student activism, while he believes the recent fervor over racial oppres- sion and CIA recruiting to be over- emphasized. "The racial problems need to be addressed" says Groux "but it's not the only problem on campus that needs addressing. The problem with sexism and female abuse is not cried out and it happens more regularly forjust as oftenb as racial occurences . . . other issues deserve equal time. People are just afraid to speak out against them.'-' Ofhis four years at UMass, Groux muses "l'm not the narrow-minded conservative l was when l came in . . .the opportunity to meet all different types of people . . . really broadened my mind. l'll miss being around peo- ple my own age lbutj l won't miss the administration. l won't miss be- ing treated like a kid-you grow up so much in four years." -Written by John M. Doherty, -Reported by Caroline Miraglia. 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,Q Q NS ' f -1, 24 V X We g::ef.' ' f 5 , . ffm ' ,Qi 'iii ' -Ifii-193-2111: A,-4214, .1 451. 1, 1 N 1 l r 1 i Y II l V I 5. l 4 I 1 5 I . L X Xm- vi ' i ut of all her college memo- ries, Dawn Gevry remembers most the time she and her friend hosted a dorm dance and no- body showed up. "I was co-president of Webster dorm with a friend of mine," she said. "And one semester, we decided to hold a dorm dance. But, the only students who showed up were the ones on our floor and that's because we kept bugging them." She said the main problem she faced as co-president of a dormitory house council was in motivating stu- dents to participate in planned events, and she thinks this problem carries over into campus-wide activi- ties, including political rallies and concerts. "In general, it's really hard to get the word around about a certain event because it's such a large uni- versity," she said. "Basically, you need a gimmick. I think that's what gets people." Gevry, who began school as a bio- chemistry major and later changed her course of study to incorporate food science, has spent five years, or I0 semesters, tracing the winds of . A wp' I U t ' W 5, K. , 'J 4 . v xg K ... M X ,,. .e. X R Dawn Gevry Southbridge, Mass. I'm Really Glad I Came To UMass. There's So Much Going On Here. There Is An Opportunity To Learn From Everything." - Dawn Gevry Timothy Horgan, Econ Eric Horn, HRTA Pamela Horsley, Econ Eileen Horsman, Ex Sci Heelam Hou, CS Eng Catherine Hourinan, Educ Edward Howe, An Sci Sarah Howell, Psych Paul Hualde, Mech Eng James Hubbell, Mech Eng Lisa Huff, Fash Mktg Kimberly Hughes, Comm Stu Maegan Hughes, Ad Martin Hummel, Mgt John Hunt, GB change on campus. In that time, she has watched the university battle in- ternal strife, budget cuts and intense media scrutiny, while always cham- pioning its diversity. As she says, "I came from a really small town and this place is so big. It was really different," she said. "There were 180 people in my grad- uating class. I don't even think we had any black kids in my school. But, here there are people from Europe and all over the world. I think that's helped me to become aware of what's going on in different cultures." Although Gevry was, at first, ap- prehensive about attending the uni- versity, looking back she says, 'Tm really glad I came to UMass. There's so much going on here. You see a new face everyday. Overall, I think I got a lot out of being here. There is an opportunity to learn from every- thing. In a small school, I don't think it would have been ideal." Written by John MacMillan. Reported by Caroline Miraglia Comm Michael Hughes, COINS Robin Hulkower, Mktg Sports Carol Humphreys, Educ Seniorsf267 R I A i 1 1 , -E515 ,- Q... Jim. S e "Sm ,-r-Y ,,-A iw., 1, 1 K , 364.5 1 sf," X D A' V ,, 'Q , . , 4 f ,... M w Margaret Kelsey, Psych Tracey Kemble, JSfEngl Edward Kennedy, Mgt Lisa Keohane, Art Hist Marlene Kerbie, Psych Kathleen Kerwan, Psych Dana Keselman, Comm Arees Khambatta, Elec Julalne Kharreid, Spanish Brlan Khung, Elec Eng risten Nichols hates math. And because the thought of adding and subtracting fig- ures makes Nichols cringe, she de- cided to choose a major that would keep her away from numbers. She chose English. As she says, "I decided to be an English major because it's the far- thest thing away from math I could think of, and, as it turned out, I real- ly enjoyed the courses." When Nichols, a resident of Chat- ham, Mass., arrived on campus near- ly four years ago, she was well aware ofthe university's "tainted" reputa- tion and, as a result, was uncertain of the academic credibility of the school. "My first impression of UMass was that it's all parties, no academ- ics,'l she said. But, after spending nearly 30 hours a week studying, she is con- vinced of the high academic stan- dards set by the university's administrators. "UMass is a tough school, if you put the work into it. You can breeze through it if you want to, but, if you want to get something out of it, you're going to have to work hard," Janet Kelly, Engl . '-'- Linda Kelly, HRTA 'S Lori Kelly, Elec Eng N Maura Kelly, Econ , 1 XE Paul Kelly, ClassicsfPoli - ' "-T i . . , ,X Sci XQ Shaun Kelly, Phys s e, Q Q x I 'tl' is it F N e PW ? - - fi.. Paula Kenney, Soc Stu Linda Kessler, G B Eng 270fSeniors Cristen Nichols Chatham, Mass. "UMass Is A Tough School, If You Put The Work Into It. You Can Breeze Through If You Want To. But, If You Want To Get Something Out Of It, You're Going To Have To Work Hard." Cristen Nichols Nichols said. In conjunction with her academic work, Nichols has been active in a number of campus organizations, namely the Union Program Council, where she served as program manag- er, writing press releases and orga- nizing PR campaigns for acts com- ing to campus. Reminiscing about her experi- ences on the UPC staff, Nichols finds the creative freedom she had in expressing her ideas to be the most beneficial aspect of her work. "It's a business environment, meaning you're put into a situation where you're working under people as well as with people, but you're also in control of what you're doing," she said. "You're the one who is making the decisions." Although Nichols is unsure of where she will be in I0 years, she is certain of her immediate plans. "l'm planning on managing a jazz club after graduation, and I hope 'to continue to work in some aspect of the music industry," she said. Written by John MacMillan. Reported by Caroline Miraglia 9 -W , V. 2.54-vi - .Q , . ' ' :SY ' F' - .r- . T' r is X I sl. X in sf.. . ,, -W fi Q ' Ex , t ss xlx x wwe...- f 1 I I l. as I x sis- - William Koski, Phil Beth Kosowsky, Acctng Michael Kostas, HRTA Jeffrey Kotowitz, Acctng Nancy Koumantzelis, HRTA Dianne Kramer, Fash Mktg Laura Krauss, Econ Mara Kravetz, Econ Sharon Krendel, Comm Dis Walter Kroll, Food Mktg Renee Kruger, Mktg Victoria Kuhl, HRTA James Kuhns, Comm Stu Lois Kuiper, Comm Stu Amy Kupferman, Zool Eric Kupperstein, Econ Susan Kurtz, Comm Stu Kenneth Kurzer, Acctng Neal Kusnetz, EconfSoc- Comm Hyonhui Kwon, Japanese Lisa Labhe, Int Des Peter Labes, Anthro Peter Labranche, Env Des Kirsten Lacasse, Fash Mktg Richard Lacasse, Econ Cara Lafond, Home EcfFash Mktg Steven Lafrance, Music Ed Anthony Lalikos, Mech Eng David Lalin, English Christine Lamere, Comm Stu Cheri Lamont, Fash Mktg Kathleen Lamoureux, HRTA Michael Lamphier, Civ Eng Jodi Lane, English Thomas Lane, Food Sci Cynthia Langlois, Pub Health Karen Lanteigne, Leg Stu Jane Lapato, Ex Sci Paul LaPierre, Mech Eng John Laraway, Chem Janet Larkin, Psych Elizabeth Laser, Comm Dis 272fSeniors FY' X X ' Sq" xi A g E Ja 1 ,txg K J, -ss Ti "9 s W X v. xx Y M , .X Ei wb' . . X A Q X E N5 . N ' '-"- ' xx X S W .- XL "H 'fs X -'N k'A",: , wif ' 45 lx x lx SA! X .,,A , "i x Qx 'V' N f i, 153- , .., 1, X x , 4Z'fii?"' . , 4 . 'ik I x O GNN' 'VI xi. N A ': I I I 'I I I I I I I I ryan Clain is a double-degree student majoring in econom- ics and philosophy and trans- ferred to UMass during his junior year. Before that, he attended Hunt- er College and the Cooper Union, each for two semesters. After finally settling down at UMass, he has been able to make many comparisons be- tween this school and his others and explained his reasons for having transferred. "One thing a lot of stu- dents don't realize," he says, "is the advantages of going to a large school with dormitories, a rural campus, and a lot of interaction between stu- dents of different backgrounds and disciplines. It's something that a lot of people simply take for granted. Since my other schools were located in New York City, they didn't have campuses and they lacked the sense of community that you find among the students here. Places like the campus center and the dorms give people the chance to get to know each other outside of class. I think that's very important." Another advantage he cites is the "passive" acquisition of knowlege through interaction with other stu- Bryan Clain Norwell, Ma. an 'Q Photo by Susa - I 669 h Ive learned as muc out- side the classroom as inside just by opening my eyes to what's around me and by getting to know peoplef' Linda Fish Macdonald, Acclng Peter Scot Macdonald, Mktg Matthew J. Machera, Poli Sci Robert M. Mack, Sports Mgt Gary Daniel Mackay, Econ George Mackertich, Elec Eng John C. Mackesy, Elec Eng Kimberly Ann Mackie, Educ Deborah Lynn Mackinnon, Educ Joanne M. Macleod, Biochem Graham A. Macneil, Mech Eng Todd R. Macomber, Psych Karen L. Madden, Mktg Sandra I. Madden, Mktg Randy Erickson Maddix, HRTA Brian David Madigan, Leg Stu Susanne E. Madison, Fash Merch David Mathew Maffei, Econ dents. "I've learned as much outside the classroom here as inside just by opening my eyes to what's around me and by getting to know people. I became much more exposed to issues here just through conversation or through seeing the rallies at the Stu- dent Union or the marches across campus. All of those things have made significant contributions to my social and intellectual awareness." Bryan also went on to explain cer- tain advantages his other schools offered him over this one. For exam- ple, the Cooper Union operates strictly on a full scholarship basis and Hunter gave him philosophy professors of "the highest caliberf' "They're excellent institutions for what they do," Bryan explained, "but UMass oferred me more of what I was really interested inf' Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia Seniorsf"75 W N 1 X., Q. . .LP 4. in K ! ,A .X 'Q'-T' ,, U 0 , Iwi AL, . 5 5? M' n. :Wil 325 V QS! sux .8 N .. T., . 3 X XX 'ISI' In fter four years of Economics training, senior Paul Moylan is doing what comes natural- ly: He's teaching English in Mexico. As the 26-year-old Falmouth na- tive explains it: "l'm studying Span- ish right now and l've travelled to Mexico before . . . l really loved it. I like to teach too. l got this job through the tUMassJ Spanish dept, somebody knew a teacher down there so l just wrote fhimj a letter land was hiredjf' lf all this sounds slightly uncon- ventional, that's only appropriateg Paul Moylan is an unconventional guy. Then again, how else would you describe a man who's life philosophy is "l think everybody's screwed and nobody gets screwed enough."? The red-haired, sharp-featured Moylan is quick to acknowledge UMass as the true source for his ad- venturous, broad-minded perspec- tive on life, and describes his alma mater as "a microcosm of a regular community. lt's like a miniature city or town . . . Qbutj . . . more politically active than any other place. lt's not normal." One aspect of UMass life Moylan has found particularly bizarre is the fuss and furor over the new alcohol Matthew w. McLaughlin, l Fin Thomas John McLaughlin Biochem Christine J. McMann, English Eileen Marie McManus, Educ Timothy NI. McNair, Sports Mgt Lynne McNamara, Educ Su Ute Mecky, Env Des Lynn A. Medeiros, Psych Magali Medina, Mktg Steven A. Megazzini, Comm Stu Susan Meier, Comm Stu Tania E. Meisner-Bayo, Econ David John Mello, Econ Jeffrey S. Mello, Art Lori Mello, Educ Brandy A. Meltzner, Comm Stu Rebecca R. Mendelson, Comm Stu Mark Anthony Merlino, COINS 278fSeniors Paul Moylan Falmouth, MA. Photo by Caroline Miraglia "I think it's good that the New Africa House was taken over. It's good to see people getting together to create some kind of change. And it helps wake some people up who might be somewhat apathetic. -Paul Moylan policy, as he feels "a lot of people's priorities are in the wrong place. The alcohol rally was probably close to 10 times as big as the racism and financial aid rallies. And l can't real- ly say that's good or bad. That's what affects people's lives, and if they feel like fighting for it, that's fine." "I think it's good that the New Africa house was taken over," adds Moylan, who was proud to see "peo- ple getting together to create some kind of change . . . lt helps to wake some people up who might be some- what apathetic . . . l was glad to see it just because the conservative trend since l've been here has just been overwhelming." Moylan himself is anything but conservative when he describes how much he' he'll miss his involvement in the Karate Club and "hanging out in the Bluewall and not getting any work done. Iill miss being totally sur- rounded by my peers fandj the class- es . . . but I'm ready to move on. It's time . . . to take my lessons out into the world." -Written by John M. Doherty, -Reported by Caroline Miraglia. ,rn .rx X ta ' Y ' , rg ,z ? 'I g , " A gy u 1--3 5 Michelle Mongeon, Ind Eng Susan Moniz, Leg Stu Michael Mooradian, Fin David Moore, Home Ec Deane Moore, Sports Mgt Diane Moore, Micro Kelly Moore, Fin Melissa Moore Nannette Moore, Pub Health David Moran, Mech Eng Joseph Moran, Mgt Carolyn Morgan, HRTA Kristen Morgan, HRTA Shawn Morris, Comm Stu Jeffrey Morse, Elec Eng Timothy Morse, Leg Stu Steven Morton, Zool Andrea Moss, PsychfPhil Karen Motley, Poli Sci Leslie Motlla, HRTA Robin Moulds, Wo Stu Lisa Moutafis, Acctng Mary Moy, Soc Wendy Moyer, Poli Sci Robert Moynihan, lnd Eng Santanu Mukhertee, Biochem Patricia Mulhern, Educ Joseph Mulkern, Mktg Terrence Mullan, Sports Mgt Elizabeth Muller, Psych Glenn Munshaw, Ind Eng Karen Murley, Micro Edward Murphy, Jr., Micro James Murphy, HRTA John Murphy, Math Lynne Murphy, Poli Sci Michael Murphy, Biochem Rosemary Murphy, LSXR Diane Murray, English Cordon Murray, Ind Eng Anton Mushovic, CS Eng Laleh Mustafa, Leg Stu 280fSeniors - ,.,,.,,.:.,sN..-Qi, r r : J J ,,,. .ws XX XX Q24 4 X ,, ,,.fggf:5:g3,:,,,5., ,5-f3.5E5S:NQ' 5 ' v ' TQ :If ' " asv : ,A ,X , , ,, ,- b ix -55' W SSX .N S V 'fig' aw- 'ie .K xx +: f '-, er, .eg 2,-,r , 155.5-,V .,1,:Q.- .1,w,,,,,, 533 'QiS"x'ff3: -silt Y Q- J ' --'fax :qs,:ps,,o-is ,- fx, 5 .s :P L. :WS K5rx?:f:?.F:fi 4- , - 'V Jes-'-if. ' -fx-'P-'ERQIF Fx, 1, ,1 1t: "f ,S ,rl u ttigt Q x. zu 3 Sw -.Q 3- ,wxu X xx 4.6 : 5 ,X . x X p SF: fa , is lvv. . A ,, 7 It ' I 5 .ENN-SNNPISSS Q W' v. f . .U,,,. 'J .4. .- 1 n W. ,,,. . av 5 ? X MQ? V -1:5'55Z.4x Q I I 1 1 W i : hile I do appreciate my expe- rience at this university, I've been very disillusioned with it at the same time," says senior En- glish major Janet Daly. One issue that has added greatly to her disillu- sionment is the university's lack of attention to certain pressing social problems on campus. "For exam- ple," she says, "sexual harassment on this campus is a disease. I only came to realize that because I was a victim of it and I saw how it's handled. You've got a bunch of people trying very unsuccessfully to enforce a poli- cy that's supposed to be treated as the law. There are tenured members of faculty here who've been found guilty of multiple violations of sexual harassment policy and who are still permitted to teach. That's a very hard thing to deal with when you find you don't have an administra- tion that fully supports you and your rights." On a more positive note, those same issues have motivated Daly to take up social causes. "I feel like I can more readily identify with peo- ple in the university community who feel persecuted for one reason or an- , ' V -l.., ,.,-',, Janet Daly I Dedham, Ma. Photo by Caroline Miraglia "This Semester, We Had Close To 2,000 Students Rallying For The Right To Public Vomiting, While Probably No More Than 200 Showed Up For Anti-Racism Demonstrations? - Janet Daly Kimberly Owens, Fash Mktg Stephen Ozols. Mech Eng Ellen Pachman, FamfComm Services Amy Pacunas, HRTA Lynda Padulsky, Acctng Scott Paganelli, Mgt Julie Pagliuca, FamfComm Services Michael Paiewonsky, Leg Stu Susan Palleiko, Spanish Jonathan Palmer, Ind Eng Laurie Palmer, An Sci Robert Panessili, Poli Sci Christine Pannaciulli, Ed. Arthur Pantermehl, A 8: R Econ Kevin Paolillo, Comm Stu Constance Pappas, English Michael Paratore, Elec Eng other. In respect to many other so- cial issues, UMass is unique in that a lot more wounds are openly salted here. Other schools may be more willing to sweep things under the rug in order to preserve the school's rep- utation. Here, it's nice that people can actually protest things." Admittedly, protests can get out of hand. According to Daly, nthis se- mester, we had close to 2,000 stu- dents rallying for the right to public vomiting, while probably no more than 200 showed up for anti-racism demonstrations. I think that malice is a national student malady- UMass is just being the scapegoat for it in a lot of cases. Because of that, when I first came here, I had the attitude that I'd only stay for one year because l'm so much better than the other students here. Now, I wouldn't choose any other school over this one. Half of the developing you do here isn'tjust intellectual, it's developing as a human being." Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia Seniors f 283 vw fs sf, gg rf 1: '- 7 ' 3 lg, I ,,-. '11 Q .x r Q x sf, ,""f M. .-4:-.1 M ? E 31 N m X , . ,Q A-if s 7 . s a student counselor for the College of Arts and Sci- ences, who has possibly an- every conceivable question known to students, JoEllen Saunders thinks she has a pretty good hand on the pulse of student concern. "l've talked to thousands of stu- dents from all over the university," she said. "They fthe studentsj come to see peer advisors for just about anything. And, as a result, I think I've learned a lot about the universi- ty itself and what students need to know." Saunders said part of that knowl- edge comes from learning to com- municate with people. And, if any- one is an expert at communication, it is Saunders, who majored in the sub- ject while attending the university. "I'm in the personal communica- tions major basically because com- municating cross-culturally is an im- portant aspect of our society and people tend not to recognize that," she said. "People are really quick to criticize people who have a strong accent or who are foreign to Ameri- can culture. Very basically, you can't swered Monica Ann Rackiewicz, Fash Mktg Charlene M. Raczka,, Acctg. Warren P. Rader, Ling Anthro Andrezej Zbigniew, Elec Eng Anne Marie Raffaelo, Anthro Gina Marie Rainone, Fash Mktg Paul E. Ralston, Soc Cheryl Anne Ramming, HRTA Maria Kim Ranis, Art Hist Stuart 0. Rankin, Adv. Lori A. Raposa, Comm Dis Richard Michael Raskind, Op Mgt Nicol Rathgeb, Lawrence A. Rausch, Comm Stu Edward B. Rauscher, Sport Mgt Lynn A. Rawson, Food ' Mktg Robert W. Read, Acct Catherine A. Reardon, Comm Stu 286fSeniors J oEllen Saunders Wellesly, Mass. towne' 47" I - l "The media will take a small picture and blow it up to make it everyone's life. Personally, Iive never had any problems here and I've been here for four years." -JoEllen Saunders get an understanding of what it's like to be a foreigner until you've actual- ly been transplanted or have gone to another country." Saunders, however, is well-ac- quainted with the confusion and fear that can be associated with visiting a foreign land. So far, she has visited Poland and Costa Rica, two coun- tries, she says are not on the "hot- countries-to-visit list." "It was an interesting experience because you don't really get to see inside Soviet block countries and the news that you hear through the me- dia usually focuses on violence. It's never quite as the news makes it out to be." She thinks the same is true when it comes to the media's coverage of the recent racial conflicts that have be- set the university. "The media will take a small pic- ture and blow it up to make it every- one's life," she said. "Personally,'I've never had any problem here and I've been here for four years." Reported by Caroline Miraglia. Written by John MacMillan. 21 ,5 '- l. 1..l . 'N ,Wx 229 X 5, 5 XX XXX Q il: -1 1 1 s..-V -IV' ,? ' .M ,vw QQ O Q f 'fn .. N . 1 Q IE:- UNIVERSITY -aa: . X . fm. V ,x f:'fA.'- 2 iff X! sr' 'Y x Q M .i .. tw' N, 'nan S ,Q 'Q QS CE: f A s- , L 1 r i 8 1 W-x N wayne Warren is driven. He is one student who can look back on his college career and honestly say he has accom- plished something. Afterall, the tireless student activ- ist was a key player in the February sit-in of the New Africa House by minority students. He was president of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity, served on both the Third World Cau- cus and the Student Senate, and was on the board of directors of the Unit- ed Christian Foundation. He says these activities did not de- tract from his education, but rather added to it. "I look at UMass as a laboratory for leadership," he said. "You can come here and you can design your life plan and, if it works here, it will probably work anywhere. Cverall, I think I've gotten a lot of great prac- tice here- a lot of teaching and a lot 'L X I Dwayne Warren Newark, N.J. "I look at UMass as a laborato- ry for leadership. You can come here and you can design your life plan and, if it works here, it will probably work anywheref' - Dway-ne Wil-ILIC-Il Jamie Serlen, Fash Mktg Laura Serluca, Hist Jeannine M. Serra, Env. Des Monica Seta, Comm Stu Bing Seto, Comp Sci Judith A. Seville, Finance Thomas Seymour, Comm Stu Michael W. Shafran, Poli Sci Kevin J. Shamy, Acctg Peggy Ann Shaughnesssy, Sport Mgt Jeffrey N. Shaw, CS Eng Mitch B. Shaw, Finance John T. Shea, Finance Joseph B. Shea, Poli Sci Maureen A. Shea, of learning experiences here that are going to help me down the road." Warren thanks the university for opening his mind to a variety of is- sues he was once ignorant to. "I found ways that I really was sexist and I was apalled," he said. "And I'm battling those ways now. Things concerning handicap accessi- bility, you're not really sensitive to them until you start debating the is- sues and representing these people." He is afraid such willingness to protest and organize debates on campus will be absent outside uni- versity walls. "I think on a college campus, there's a lot more idealogical in- volvement. People get involved be- cause they're a republican or a dem- ocrat. But, in society, I think you have a lot more apathy to deal with." Reported by Caroline Miraglia Written by John MacMillan Seniors 79l Nutrition Todd Michael Shea, Leg Stu Henry Nelson Sheedy, Hist 35 F X W1 9 . ,F is ,A" A X YJ.-V f' - 535-f ' Sli' Ny bt QR gow Y' Mfi ffxf f l x iw gxa KQV? x I 'fn . E - xv? S Q 17' A f ! aren Walker is one of three coordinators of the Sylvan Cultural society located in Cashin House. The organization's goal, according to Caren, is to pro- vide programs and projects aimed to develop self-awareness, cultural un- derstanding, leadership skills and ac- ademic improvement for all mem- bers of the UMass community. "Basically," she says, "it seems like third world students, or people of color separate themselves on campus and you begin to see that there's a problem here. We try to do some- thing about that through S.C.S. We try to unite people. In that respect, I think we've done a lot." Although S.C.S. is an organiza- tion built to serve the community, it has provided Caren with personal satisfaction as well. "I definitely de- veloped my leadership and organiza- tional skills. Those are things that will help me to get ready for the real world. This spring, we focused on the jazz festival. We've had internation- al food fests too. All of those things take a lot of organizing and I think that's helped me to grow. After do- Jill Ellen Stark, Micro l Lisa H. Starkey, Mktg Margaret Starkweather, Mec Eng Suzanne Starobin, Educ Alexandria M. Steele, Psych Curtis W. Steenstra, Mech Eng Deborah Stein, Adv. Promo Paul William Steiner, Mgt Kristine Stepanishen, Finance Glenn R. Stephens, Graphic Adv. Daniel A. Stern, Finance Elizabeth Sternberg, Econ Douglas Ward Stetson, HRTA Mark David Stetson, Mgt Carolyn J. Stewart, Finance David J. Stewart, Acctg William Stewart, Mktg William E. Stewart Ill, 294fSeniors Caren Walker Roslindale, Ma. -..,., ,J ,, l "College is one big learning experi- ence. You learn what is right and wrong, what to do and what not to do 79 ing this for four years, I can see how my mind has expanded and I can also see my knowledge being passed on to Phil and Stephanie fthe other S.C.S. coordinatorsl. I think I've matured a lot." But Caren attributes the acquisi- tion of such growth and knowledge not only to her involvement with S.C.S., but also to four years of col- lege in general. "College is one big learning experience," she says. "You learn what's right and what's wrong, what to do and what not to do. Also, UMass has an especially diverse campus and that's good. That's edu- cational. UMass is a place where there are a lot of problems as far as racism is concerned, but it's also a place where you've got the opportu- nity to learn a lot from people with different backgrounds and cultures. It's just that with some people, you have to help them to learn. And help them grow." Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia i . .- -. .i :af Yi!! L. FSQSQ Y f' xx M?-g , 4 f Q. 1 f :fa , .S ,N Sv lg QQ, X Qxn K X g X JI' 35 Rx S9 Y I N 4 I P5 'X:-.gal wx X: uf- N M Q AQ -, , --1' , X 55 'K -A. fl. ,v h v N 3, , I E X I. , X 5 V :tif V129 XP' xx va: ,, 'ek t. . Qi Q'- I X dm HQ ggi, wp xy! 'l- i 4 1 l ! 'V Q Qc if 1 ' Y rv x g X 9- K K. Y x.--'X Q iii Q . A ,,A , A,,A J yr if lz ' A ,V Q wg K Q. -ix fb. , f 'if' 'TT' Monica Wang, Micro John Ward, Biochem Thomas Ward, Mktg Sarah Wardlaw, lnt Des Denise Warner, Poli Sci Margaret Warner, Psych Dwayne Warren, Poli Sci fEcon Mark Warren, An Sci Kim Waterhouse, Counseling David Watkins, Econ Sandra Waters, Educ Scott Watterud, CS Eng Donna Weaver, Fash Mktg Kim Webber, BusfMgt Stacey Weber, Acctg Douglas Weeks, Finance Edwin Weeks, Jr., Biochem Julie Weener, Comm Stu John Weglarz, Mgt Douglas Weinberg, Poli Sci Leslie Weinberg, Econ Audrey Weinberger, Acctg Alan Weiner, Civ Eng Heidi Weiner, Comm Stu Toni Weiner, Fash Mktg Eric Weinstein, Poli Sci Beth Weisberg, Educ Sharon Weiss, EconfPsych Christopher Welch, Comm Stu David Welch, HRTA Rebecca Wellwood, Psych Sherri Wellwood, Antro Tracy Welsh, Wo Stu Deborah Welz, Comm Stu Rachel Werb, Fash Mktg Andrea Werblin, Media Writ David Wescott, Mktg Sarah Wetzel, Fash Mktg Kurt Wetzell, Econ Christine Whalen, HRTA Dale Wheeler, LSXR Tracy Wheeler, Elec Eng 298fSenkns 15. , Q.. we . rx -t N X x wQHW'iWmL ' ' ' I'i"tx'SI:55555ff11I , ' aSs"f12zfs:fR v,: 1 X 'wssssgisaaagazizg :"':f5E:55 ,, xx Xigszgrga-s'sps e Ia.. ',.-.ffl , , 'f:gs5 . .,,f .,,, . - :2:1.Q:: :5:5:f5.E'f::1vs:1-x ,131 1 - 3 'f 51, . Nw -re-szs. :wMQNNwv X ,NM x N . x P' X Q X Q X ' ew XY Q W Ng -E-gg., sq: mmwgs -E lg Q. .. ,Vg .. "'f"' l.g:5:m".gw-xg: -ge j.:,i.x- -5.23 N I X t xx X , ax X X X X X Ot -.:f:-.wa-E-P , X X X X QNX , .... A N , ., ,, , .,... . ..,. . ,, . ,..,.,, ,..,:..,,,.f . V.-1-Egljliixziii-1::1'2.2EEEI5I5if52E1E5i5I1E-.fi-E,12,42 '1'-f55E'E5iQ"'wifi""?:"Wi2?Ef1"f5:Q:Q:, -,, jVg::gf15sge -X X 3, 'fggzgsggg-y,., I fi'-Jiri: - 1, ERS?iNQQHi ?EHVsfiHQW , lf, eg , ' A591657-1:s,r,' Q-"X "f ' 2 mqm,, www' Q jvv,Sw' gf ' 'f+f .,, -: ggi: Y, g Q W lgQ5. we. of ' YU t i:w':"1,5:" ' K, M., - Lean wmg WW "i em :.i 'i:2si:5"1i,:... 4 -' QVSRGII' -' 2' WMNNXM-Y'-w'f"NN -, ,QQ:',,L5s: ' Q Vx: s a second year resident assistant in Dickinson dorm, and former co- president of Hillel, Eric has con- cerned himself with many ofthe so- cial and racial issues at UMass. "My whole perspective has changed on people in general," he says. "Coming from a predominantly Jewish high school Q75-80'ZnJ, it was difficult to get more than one perspective on things. That changed, though, when I came to college and became an R.A. By being an R.A., you get to see other people's points of view. You get to understand how they think, but you also learn to under- stand that you have your own preju- dices as well." However, "prejudices are something that everyone has," he explained. "It's not so terrible to have prejudices, but it is terrible to have them and not admit it, or not do anything about it." Because of the ne of Marisa's most impor- tant activities while at UMass was her involve- ment with Hillel. She was treasurer of the R.S.O. for the 1987-88 school year and said she's benefitted from it not only in terms of financial knowl- edge, but also in the way of social support and religious awareness. "Learning how to manage money and communicate with a large group of people was important to me," she said. "But what was even more im- portant was the social aspect of Hil- lel. The office is a comfortable place to meet people. It's like having an- other familyf' As far as religion goes, Marisa became more involved with Judaism when she came to col- such different backgrounds. I like the idea that you can be any kind of person you want here and there will always be at least one other person like you." As a campus tour guide, Marisa had the chance to impress upon peo- ple some of the things she thinks are an important part of any student's college career. "UMass is the kind of place where you get out of it exactly what you put into it. If you take the Eric Traiger Sharon, Ma. "Coming from a predominantly Jewish high school, it was difficult to get more than one perspective on things." -Eric Traiger Photo by Eric Goldman Marisa Rohrbach Wellesley, Ma. "I like the idea that you can be any kind of person you want here and there will always be at least one other person like you." -Marisa Rohrbach racial incidents that occurred on campus this past year, prejudice and social awareness have been the sub- jects of much conversation, but "it's something that some people are more open to than others," Eric said. "Some people say they can't stand hearing all the talk about these kinds of issues. That, in itself, can make an R.A.'s job a lot harder because our job is to educate and that's hard to do when people don't want the edu- cation." He went on to explain that one reason for such problems is that people are coming from a "purely white perspective." "I've been op- pressed because I'm Jewish, so, in a sense, I can understand certain as- pects of what's happening that other people can't. I think too many people aren't interested in stepping out of their own skin for a while and trying to understand someone else's point of view." Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia lege. "I wasn't very religious when I was in high school. I knew I was interested in it, but since there weren't many Jewish people in my town, I didn't have much contact with it or support for it. Then I came to UMass," she said. "There are 3,000 Jewish students hereg that's the support group I was looking for. Because of them, I gained a lot of knowledge about my background and culture." When asked what she will remem- ber most about the university, she replied, "The diversity of students. Definitely. I come from a fairly con- servative town and I never really came into contact with people of upper level classes and if you put the effort into it, then you can do well," she said. "I've taken classes in the honors department and at Amherst college and I think that the classes here are comparable to what you find at the Ivy Leagues. Someone asked me on a tour once if I regret- ted coming here or if I would have rather gone somewhere else. Looking back on it, I'm very happy I came here. Absolutely." Reported and written by Caroline Miraglia Seniorsj299 Deirdre Whitaker, BDIC Barbara White, AcctgfPoli Sci Gary White, Econ Kristina White, Geront Lisa White, Art Patricia White, STPEC Stephen White, Mass Comm Diane Whitehead, Mktg Susan Whitehouse, Chem Eng Eric Whitley, Psych of Adv. Diane Whittemore, Op Mgt Brian Wick, An Sci Thomas Wickstrom, GB Fin Amy Wieder, HRTA Lawrence Wiener, Comm Stu Andrea Wilcox, Art Julie Wilkins, Educ Edward Williams Ill, HRTA Linda Williams, HRTA Marsha Williams, Psych Mary Ann Williams, HRTA Timothy Williams, Acctng Jeffrey Willman, Design Gail Wilson, Mgt Mary Wilson, GB Paul Winer, Oper Mgt Sarah Winer, Hist Paul Wingle, Poli Sci Peter Winiarski, lnd Eng Nancy Winitzer, Ex Sci Adam Wishnow, Civ Eng Mark Wisniewski, Math Linda Witt, Hist Melissa Wittenstein, HRTA Kimberly Wittet, Psych Daniel Wolf, BDIC Jay Wolf, HRTA Laurian Wolf, Finance Theodore Wolf, BDIC David Wolfe, Econ Dehbe Wolfe, Ex Sci Richard Wolinski, Mklg 300fSeniors , ,..,., mn, 'X' . 1 f ':'5,:':'153fXx?i55:1i5E " - "fs E:,.1f-tv" 2+ 'ggfw-3-Q P, g Q. wg. Ziff " Q A A , 5 . , 1' I QQ! 9 , if ,475 Q., M -SWK UMass Graduates 4,661 "A peasant- or a graduate- must stand a very long time on a hillside with his mouth open before a roast duck flies in." Those were the words of wisdom author and 1963 alumnus Paul Ther- oux offered the 4,661 members of this year's, the ll8th graduating class. The commencement ceremonies got under way promptly at 10 a,m. on Sunday, May 22, as faculty mem- bers, draped in colorful academic robes filed into the Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium. Then came the real stars of the day's celebrations - the graduates. Dressed in billowy black gowns, , bachelor degree recipients from the university's eight schools and col- leges slowly marched into the stadi- um to be seated next to friends and fellow classmates. Chancellor Joseph Duffey kicked off the ceremonies, and was followed by President David Knapp, Theroux and student speaker Lynne Murphy. .5 ,qw 7' 'Qi 'ik if-., A group of graduates bid farewell to the university. rwfwfza 1 -ea This senior's smile only begins to hint at the deep satisfaction I surviving four years of study must bring. 302fGraduatton Photos by Clayton Jones A 1988 graduate rises in triumph as President Knapp concludes the day's ceremonies. we V Nw Graduates employed a variety of gadgets and accessories to accentuate their gowns and highlight their individuality. ' ass Turn 125 I Photo courtesy of University Archives Members of the Class of 1910 pose for a picture. With an all-campus rope pull, bal- loons and a campus-wide barbecue, the University of Massachusetts in Amherst celebrated its 125th birth- day on April 29.' President David Knapp kicked off the festivities with a speech to mem- bers of a noontime convocation in the Fine Arts Center We are on the threshold of great ness Knapp told the convocation But that last mile may be the most difficult We must and will convince the people to go that last mile We must be second to none The university was incorporated on April 29 1863 after President Abraham Lincoln signed the Morrill Act of 1862 which established land grants for state owned colleges and umversities Among those on hand to parttci pate in the days celebrations were Chancellor Joseph Duffey and John Lederle who served as the school s president from 1960 to 1970 4 ., ' 1 Students in the 1920s drag a Christmas tree across campus. Photo courtesy of University Archives Photo by Renee Gallant Students sell admission tickets to Northeast's barbecue in celebration of the university's 125th anniversary. Photo by Renee Gallant Two students man the grills at Northeast's cookout. Anniversary 301 A Few Wow Fwm, Beduwl The Deak n September, our managing editor, John Do- herty, in a stroke of genious, tagged the Index "The Little Yearbook that Couldf, He thought it would be a clever slogan we could use when advertising the book. I, on the other hand, thought it was the corniest saying I had ever heard. We, one of the largest year- books in the Commonwealth, being compared to a wimpy little train. Come on! But, after thinking about it for a while, I realized that the phrase summed up rather nicely what the Index is all about. After all, ever since we lost our funding in 1985, the yearbook has faced a number of difficulties, namely financial troubles, bad press and little administrative support. And, to say the least, each year our critics have dug our grave for us even before we have begun production in October. Nevertheless, the Index has overcome these obstacles, perservering to produce an award-winning annual publication that is representa- tive of the university. This year was especially productive for the Index. Most notably, the 1988 edition is the first ever to contain advertising- seven pages of corporate ads and 21 pages of Ads for Grads, where parents paid a fee and composed congratulatory messages to their graduating sons or daughters to have them printed in the Index. By late May, we had received 165 ads, a respectable showing for a first-time outing. Not only did these ads generate needed revenue, but they also increased overall booksales. In light of these successes, the Undergraduate Stu- dent Senate voted in March to absorb the book's re- maining deficit. In doing so, the Senate helped in setting the Index on a new course. Now, we start the new year fresh, with a clean slate. And, if lady luck doesnit turn her back on us, welll sail through the year Special Thanks To . unblemished. But, regardless of what anyone says, the success of this year's Index is due mainly to the efforts of the 1988 staff. Unlike in years past, this year we had only five returning members to the staff, along with 17 new members. Of those l7,,probably 12 had never even set eyes on a photo cropper or layout sheet. Yet, the talent and creativity demonstrated by the staff is evident throughout the book. This year, editors took the liber- ty to experiment with different shades of grey, back- ground shadows and artwork, making for better look- ing and more striking sections. In all, the editors did a fantastic job, and now I'd like to thank each one of them. John: I looked to you as a source of creative energy and comic relief. Your eye for detail and commitment to perfection coupled with your zany sense of humor pulled us through the rough times and made for an excellent book. Thanks. ' Clayton: Although we had different feelings and opinions about a number of things this past year, your dedication to keeping the Index spirit alive never fal- tered. Your work to convince the Senate to absorb our deficit was commendable and I thank you. Susan: You make the best dinners, especially Blue- fish. And your work as business managerfsports editor wasn't too shabby either. But, seriously, thanks for two things. First, for your time and, second, for teaching me how to drive a standard shift. Mary: Whoever says you're quiet doesn't know the Mary I do. It was nice to see you finally open up. You worked hard on the Academics section and it shows. Thanks. By the way, your ghost stories rival those of Peter Straub. - continued page 305 Lora Grady, Eric Nakajima, All Moms Pomata, Janny Kowynia, Judy Buck, Anne Field's and Abdow's, Eric Gol'dman',' and Dads, Dario Politellals JS 393P InAh Choi, Cristin Nichols, Patty O'Bri- Chris Crowley, Scott Chase, Deborah "Writing for Public Relations" class, Noel en, Cindy Snyder from Jostens, Howie Da- Arin, the security guards at the Marriott. Sporny, Betsy Siersma, Opelina for taking vis, Nick Sokoloff, K. Peter Fritz, Mike in Burlington for SaViI1g Sl1C'S life, 5011- us to Riverside, Neil Bognar, Cricket for Milewski, Frankie for the rear view, Char- nathan Blake, Martha at Yearbook Asso- leaving memories, Valene Ewing and An- lotte Brown, Gretchen Galat, Nancy De- ciates, .Ioan Jett and, of course, our en- gela Channing, Dawn Gevry, Annie Len- Sautelle, Leslie Johnson, Janet and Betty, chantress Stevie Nicks. nox, Kim Black, Judith Fiola, Heidi Leib- lein, Dean Nancy Hellman, Joseph Duffey, The SGA, The Collegian, Frank 304fWords From Behind The Desk Blanche in the Student Activities Office, John Pankoff, Mike Caitin for picking the lock, Jason Rabinowitz, the waitresses at i 1 1 1 xf gb yi exif Photo by Eric Goldman Index photo editor Renee Gallant spent countless hours scurrying around campus snapping photos. Here she is caught on the other side of the lens by fellow photographer Eric Goldman. Kristin: I'll never forget the time Ope- lina decided to take a little break on us, right in the center of Amherst. Your reac- tion was priceless and so was your work as Academics editor. Marianne: You weren't afraid to let me know when things weren't going quite right and I appreciated that. You did a lot with the Organizations section. It looks great. Thanks. Kimberly: You took on a tough section mid-year, yet your enthusiasm and deter- mination to get things done was always evident. Thanks. Ellen and Karen: There was a lot of confusion concerning your responsibilities as sports editors. Yet, the two of you stuck by the Index despite the frustration and that, in itself is admirable. Renee: A hearty thanks to our own Ma- dame Legumes. I never once had to worry about the quality or quantity of photos. You were always efficient, organized, en- ergetic and fun. Thanks. Jen: If you should ever get bored with your chosen profession, you could always become an auto mechanic. Believe me, ifit weren't for you, John, Sue and I would probably still be stuck in Southwest with a flat tire. Jody: You did a lot for the News sec- tion, despite your mid-year accident. It was a pleasure having you on staff. Thanks. Katy: Taking on a section you knew next to nothing about was difficult, that was given. Yet, you managed to produce pages that will undoubtedly make the Greeks proud. Caroline: What can I say? You're in- credible and your Senior section is singu- larly superb. Good job. Dionne: I had no qualms about naming you Fine Arts editor. After all, art is what you do best, and that talent is reflected on every page of the Fine Arts section. Thanks. Marguerite: Do the words "staff meet- ing" mean anything to you? I didn't think so. Only kidding. Ha! Ha! It was fun hav- ing you on staff and I look forward to working with you on the '89 book. By the way, you're the only person I know who defrosts her refrigerator with a blow dryer. Dario: You have served the Index faith- fully for over 20 years, but, I think this year you were more active than ever be- fore. It was comforting to know that there f.. .vX bk! Photo by Janny Kowynia QL to RJ: John Doherty, John MacMillan, graduate Susan Hope and Jostens' rep Bob Sasena pose for a picture following this year's graduation ceremonies. -x, . Photo by Mary Sbuttoni Co-Fine Arts editor Marguerite Paolino enjoys the sun- shine and warm temperatures before the start of this year's Spring Concert. was somebody else out there trying tire- lessly to keep the Index spirit alive. Thank you. I would also like to thank our fearless reps- Bob Sasena from Jostens and Nor- man Benrimo from Yearbook Associates. Sincerely, 'AWWW John MacMillan Editor, 1988 Index Words From Behind The Deskf305 Cray Skies Shroud Qed Hot Funk Although UMass' spring semester came Eastside Concert was the first casualty of to life in a promising blaze of flora and the conspiring elements, with Fishbone's balmy air, many of the season's most outrageous punk-rapping and the Red Hot enthusiastically anticipated concerts and Chili Peppers' testosterone-laced outdoor activities were menaced by ashen histrionics nearly drowned out by the skies and rainy mists. oppressive chill of the day. April 22nd's eccentrically raucous QQ, Ph t d th Fiola Above: The Red Hot Chili P pp borishly macho, testosterone laced his trionics were a highlight of April 22nd's Eastside Concert. Right: A stu- d ent takes a break from the pulsating th t th E t d C 3061 Eastside Concert -il Photo by Judith Fiola f n l Chili Deppefs l And Fit-shbene efneulelef Beneath The Mists l , Photo by Judith Fiola f . : - v Photo by Eric Goldman Photo by Judith Fiola Top Left: His hair spiked to the stratosphere, this energetic Fishbone vocalist plants a funky kiss on his slide trombone. Left: Intoxicated by the day's activities, this trio gyrate to the pulsating beat. E LL -S E 5' 2 E E Eastside Concertf 307 1 Southwest eizzles Despite Drizzle Similarly beseiged by ominous skies, the rowdy and unruffable Romantics counted on their seductive brand of dance-rock to stave off potential showers, while legendary rock'n roll innovator Chuck Berry became his own formidable force of nature to create the only true "thunder" of May 1st's Southwest Concert. May 8th's much-heralded UPC Concert fared best of all, with initial clouds quickly dispersing under the luminous and eclectic influence of quirky chanteuse Jane Siberry, the passionate quartet The Alarm, and bluesy soulmaster Robert Cray. Over 10,000 UMass students and Amherst residents alike surrendered themselves to the day's snappy, infectious groove, making UPC's season- ending extravaganza the hottest UMass concert in both climate, public interest, and performer appeal. Above Right: Romantics lead guitarist Coz Canler does his best to induce a six-string se- duction ofthe rain-spat- tered crowd. Opposite: lndex photographer M Debbie Arin tleftj and friends huddle happily in the Southwest press pit A as the immorta! Chuck Berry prepares to take the stage. ,nv 308f Southwest Concert Xl Nr 'Ml' ' Photo by Eric Goldman Crowd Halls "Kin " Berry 2' . Photo by Eric Goldman Photo by Eric Goldman Above Left: Ageless musical architect Chuck Berry set the Southwest stage ablaze with the glory of classic rock 'n roll. Above Right: Slinking into his famed "duckwalk," the spir- ited Berry invited stage-:hands to join in on his improvised "sock-hop." Opposite: Romantics drummer Jimmy Marinos slams out the beat. Southwest Concertf 309 UDCZS Beacon CDF I2 k And Blues The funk and frolic of UPC's concert stage was perfectly balanced by the pride and pageantry of the ROTC's annual commissioning ceremony, wherein 40 UMass Army and Air Force cadets were bestowed with elevated military positions and responsibilities under the auspicious dome of Bowker Auditorium. This vibrant collage of spring activities reached its natural apex on May 22, as a technicolor sea of over 30,000 parents and well-wishers swept the stands of Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium to celebrate the triumphant graduation of UMass' vibrant class of 1988. - g -0 -xyf , .W 'VZ' ' ' A N rwgla A 'X Y v M E ' .f " "'. ' 4, 'I fl - 'ni 'N .rw rf" 7 5 w""4 r f . t , 1 1 V A M, 4, ,YN W,-faq , --- K , - I r ' E af., lxnx ,V 'gg ' I? v 5 Y Kg! wxllni, YM! N: Y is M. at "aff if rw. s Q la. '- -'Uv ' t "y n I.. .1 ff ffgub! . A Ls f ' 'lv t Nh 3 V il 1 .if J! ' A Photo by Marianne Turley Above: Canada's quirky Jane Siberry enraptured the morning crowd with the lush eclecti- cism of her rock lullabies. Above Left: Smokey-voiced Robert Cray enveloped his audience in a steaming R8LB cocoon. Opposite: This cozy trio bask in the day's infectious blend of rhythm and rock, ' if UPC Concert "l :- . -F, r . v - . v .nxt -5 , - ciibefry And Cray M 'f Keep Clouds At Bay r,,'- 1rfife..rl. -. N S . x .f 'if 5--, ha-rr' QKP-Phi 5 Mary Photo by Marianne Turley , x - x xxx N X ll lv Xxl pk Xl Y .Y 'U ,fn , m 14" ,nun K l.',lhl tl In I PS1 1 l l N Photo by Marianne trley Left. The bewitching Jane Siberry transfixes her audience with a lilting folk ballad. Right: Robert Cray's rockin' blues shift into high gear. Op- posite: An appreciative crowd luxuri- ates beneath surprisingly cloudless skies. UPC Concertf31l Framed by a friendly phalanx of brightly garbed faculty members and loved ones, the 4,000 anxious graduates were first greeted by a '90 beaming Chancellor Joseph Duffy, who paid a nostalgiac tribute to those proud parents who "carried boxes up stairs, did the laundry land! paid the bills" to insure that their son or daughter reached this momentous day. 31 Zf Graduation The Crownin Glory Photo by Jan Kowynia wt eh 'iii . J' X ,,.,........-1 Photo by Clayton Jones Top Right: An ever-active melting pot of social, cultural and political diversity, the faces of UMass' l988 graduating class are vibrantly unique. Left: The finality of graduation did not prevent these seniors' last college hours from being an "uplifting" experience. Opposite: This senior's radiant smile was a warm contrast to the dewey climate of the day. 4 ' Photo by Jan Kowynia -5 . . , I I i l as . z.. Allen!-.fin huf'.r.'L"".s Seniors Celebrate Diversity Photo by Jan Kowyma U' 1 v Photo by Jan Kowynia 'L UNHSS ll8tli Graduation Ceremony Photos by Renee Gallant f Ls,s-8 sm Photo by .lan Kowynia Top Left: In a well-received graduation address, Chancellor Joseph Duffey praised those proud and loyal parents who helped guide their sons and daughters toward this pivotal day. Top Right: Student orator Lynne Murphy congratulated the student body on its noble stance against racism. Left: Well-known author and 1963 alumnus Paul Theroux advised the new graduates to pursue truth in all facets of their lives. Lower Left: Colonel John A. Warden Ill served as principle orator for May 22nd's Army and Air Force Commissioning ceremonies at Bowker auditori- um. Opposite: Mary E. Stum- hoffer and Cecilia Y. Robinson stand proud during the ROTC Commissioning ceremony. Graduationf 313 nited In Joy Student speaker Lynne Murphy had similar words of praise for the UMass student body itself, congratulating the campus on its noble stance against racial oppression. Principle orator and 1963 alumnus Paul Theroux tauthor of The Mosquito Coast and other worksl, added his own brand of creative insight to the occasion, urging the new graduates to pursue truth in themselves and in their society above all else. Photo by Eric Goldman Above Right: This senior's green and yellow balloons can only hint at the soaring enthusiasm generated by their bearer. Above Left: Index photographer Eric Goldman waded deep into the throng of ecstatic graduates for this memorable shot of friends at a happy crossroad in their lives. Right: Assistant'Photo Editor Clayton Jones snapped this warm portrait of a UMass graduate sharing her magic moment with a loved one. " ,UQ - if ' 4, o- W ' .nf i 'i' Photo by Jan Kowynia Photo by 0I1CS f x I I X A ' . K ' ' QI H'-ld' 'X !'.. -if vw . 4? ' Q M ,X 1 J.. 5, 1 ,ip 410. X ' lf' M Wnrf " f'. Q. I ,-k- v.'Lx , W ,. C N J V Y- I 1 .L . fix , - ' ,-4-9' ' Xa TN ,aa ? f ... x ff' "3""'fah. ,F ' X" ""' ' " AHL" """"f':P' L ' " " "-W ' W' ' ' " , , W " A ,iw ," , ,JE X' 5 - " 1 ww 7 , 3 i f m...., 1' ' K' v 1 ' fjv' ' cw " .x ..Qrrf"---wk I Y W I N' f New T - . P ,, wi, .N A Wquf ' M 'fiidiff' ' 'fffgf " vm-M ""! ' I l individuality Deighs Supreme ,W r' Throughout the climactic proceedings, the graduation field g 7 remained a billowy black quilt i l' of creative diversity, with many q graduates adorning their formerly sedate robes and caps with unique patterns, daring sculpture, and personalized messages to their misty-eyed loved ones in attendance. Indeed, whether clowning with longtime pals or sitting in quiet introspection, the class of 1988 presented nothing less than a unified, caring front, an "extended family" whose loving bonds stood tall above the finality of the day. Photo by .lan Kowynia l Photo by Eric Goldman Top Right: His face luminous with pride, this senior calmly awaits the climax of the graduation ceremony. Above: These exuberant graduates seal their newly-elevated status with a friendly kiss. Opposite: No wullflowers here: these creative seniors lend a psychedelic flourish to the rather sedate fabric of their graduation gowns. 3 l6f Graduation Lat Photo by Renee Gallant Then, with an Countdown . . . To Destiny! upsurging shower of tassled hats and balloons, UMass' 118th graduation ceremony concluded its fluid 80 minute run amidst a torrent of embracing figures and joyous tears. As a slow-dispersing swarm of balloons faded gently over the Amherst horizon, so many a graduate's future aspirations must have soared along with themg sleek and buoyant yearnings for a colorful and prosperous new life . beyond the Valley. John M. Doherty tbyJ Weir. .. 1 tiff?- QB Top Right, Left and Lower Right: As the graduation ceremonies draw to a close, elated seniors seek out treasured friends with whom to share their fleeting college moments. . . -A A Photo by Eric Goldman Photo by Re 9 -'g Photo by Eric Goldman 9? Photo enee Gallant S' fx Photo by Clayton Jones The Last Hurrah ,gb 5' . .. hr, W Photo by Eric Goldman Fu N- . HI' AU lurdwd 1--1 . L Ji al 'Q V U-I Photo by Jan Kowynia Top Left: Seniors Eric Traiger, Sandor Goldstein and Marisa Rohrbach were prominent members of Hillel during their four years at UMass. Top Right, Middle and Lower Left: A variety of students bid fond farewells to their beloved campus. Above: This trio's volcanic enthusiasm over graduating can barely bc contained by the photo frame. Graduationf 319 9: A 4'1" 'S 141 W 4 fy' ,f .1 Em 4 , , h ,4 , WM ,fx N., 1 , .L f I L3'3,!' A-, 4f: ,f,, f,.. 4 s .5 X A VXI" - .1 ffm, J 'QF r . , ' 3 X fr 'wx ' Y tex? 'Q f', A w X - XI, '19 if kk L""m I3-N' N ,ll-Af Q14 N. 1 Q 21" 7 if 4 2' I . X1 in fi 1i. gNf,,.,F-ima, V . 1 Q I, ,1-lf' ', ' .-... ,. Jfffmh .. .,. , ,. pF'P'fT,f 5-Fi 'wjif - .1532-1, g. mg 2. -av ., '1-Sv -L,- if-'25 ' 4 f 1 ,A-gr is "?fiEz asf - 1 -- -gig J , r'.'.1f"u-i"Z- ,Q 3J'kL:y'..-' 1, sl'-:JA 7 ' - ' ir- ' .- vL'3':.,.5:r4 -'f Saw -:1-- Y 5 "1 X ' 'S ' 1 F" ' H fi-L .L.:?I:'fZf' 5: , ia? -'fifi'-ML ff-'. "' 92 2. 1 , xMQ9:15Lfg:--w,..4.i.iq2' 'l-QQ 41 Q 9IWg,'yv,315jg' QUXQ161330Q'i:13Qlfnwv'g:'wivx-pf if WTS 1 ix , H H I -'x ,,.i.l-f-, w X mqlg,.55, uw IPL: , M QIAQN ap J01 :B 2. FP 'I E Qe. Co EQ Framingham Union Hospital Congratulates The Class of 1988. May You Continue To Set High Standards You 've set high standards for yourself and have succeeded in your goals - and Framingham Union Hospital offers you our best Wishes for your continued success. Were a healthcare leader dedicated to set- ting the standard for progressiveness and innovation. join us and help develop new programs in nursing while receiving the err- cellent salary and benefits you deserve. Talk to us about your new goals - send your resume to or call: Framingham Union Hospital. 115 Lmcoln St., Framin- gham, MA 01701: f617l 626-3583. .-ln equal opportunity emplnier Mft-VHXT' mil Framingham Union Hospital MUTUAL RESPECT . ...you'II find it at Brigham and Women's At Brigham and Women's Hospital, one of the nation's leading teaching hospitals, you're the most important link be- tween the patient, the family and the physician. In all aspects of medical treatment and research, our nurses are provided with the mutual respect and support necessary to set new standards in health care. In addition, we offer ou excellent benefits including: 0 Paid Time Off Program 0 Company Subsidized Fitness Program 0 Hands-On Training If you are interested in 'becoming part of our health care team committed to providing qua ity patient care, call the Nurse Recruiter collect at l617l 732-5533. We care for those who care for others BRIGHAM WOMEN'S AND A Teaching Affiliate of Harvard Medical School 10 Vining Street, Boston, Massachusetts 02115 An equal opportunity employer, mfffh, BOSTON DEPARTMENT OI' HEALTH AND HOSPITALS 818 Harrison Avenue Boston, MA 02110 Tel: 611 424-5144 Contact: Dendre I.. Ford. R.N. Nurse Recruiter UNIQUE FEATURES Boston's Department of Health and Hospitals consists of an acute facility at Boston City Hospital, a rehabilitative care facility at Maltapan Hospital, a long term care lacility at Long Island Hospital, and an extensive Community Health component with an Ambulatory Care Center and Neighborhood Health Centers. The Department offers extensive nursing experiences with a predominantly inner city population. appealing to the nurse who seeks challenges and the resulting rewards. Accredited by J.C.A.H., Massachusetts Department of Public Health Licensure: Massachusetts Board of Registration in Nursing: Massachusetts Hospital Association. Aftlllotlons at the collegiate level there are undergraduate and graduate students from the following: Boston University School of Medicine, UMass, Northeastern University, Boston College, Simmons College, Curw College, Massachusetts Bay Community College, Roxbury Community College, Bunker Hill Community College, The Department of Health and HospitaI's School at Practical Nursing. FACILITIES Boston City Hospital: 450 beds, General and acute Medical and Surgical areas including ICU, CCU, and PCU, IV eam, Pediatric, Pedi ICU, MaternitylL8rD, Neonatal ICU, GYN, Adult and Pedi Emergency Room, Community Health Nursing, Ambulatory care services. Mattapan Hospital: Rehabilitation Care facility, 165 beds. Long Island Hospital: Long Term facility, 188 beds. BENEFITS FOR NURSES Financial: Salaries competitive with area hospitals: shift differentials: 5.95 per hour for evenings and 81.20 per hour tor nights: 5.85 per hour or holidays ftime and 112 for New Years, Memorial Day, July 4th, Labor Day, Thanksgiving, and Christmasl and 51.00 per hour weekends Fringe: A choice of BCIBS or 6 HMO's, life insurance: City of Boston Retirement Program: free on-site parking: City of Boston Credit Union: fully paid malpractice insurance: Day Care Center, complete Recreation Facilities and educational differential. lducarlenr 2 week orientation program: extensive ln-Service education: Continuing Education: 5900.00 tuition reimbursement per year. EQUOI Opportunity Atlirmative Action Employer llustmr 5 DEPARTME ur or HEALTH AND reosmrrits SPIRIT OF THE PAST QUALITY OF THE FUTURE 3221 Advertisements McLean Hospital 115 Mill Street, Belmont, Massachusetts 02178, Telephone 617 895-2000 Shervert H. Frazier, M.D., General Director! Psychiatrist in Chief, 855-2101, 855-2201 Contact Nurse Ret ruiter Put Your Knowledge Into Practice You're about to make a very important decision A decision that could shape your professional nursing future. At McLean Hospital, one of the leading psychiatric hospitals in the country, we'd like to help you with that decision We invite you to investigate the challenges and rewards of putting your knowledge into practice in an atmosphere of continued professional growth McLean offers you a 4-week paid orientation pro gram strong patient-nurse contact a variety of nursing education programs, and educational credits, plus an excellent benefit program including an orrslle day care center. Whether you're a recent graduate or an already established nurse considering a career change, at McLean youll play a crucial role in providing quality patient care. And you'll become a specialist who can excel in one of our diverse clinical treatment settings' PSYIIIIIIITIIIII NUIISING INTEIINSNIP PIIIIGIIAM This 2-year internship program was designed for the recent baccalaureate graduate with no previous nursing experience interested in pursuing a career in psychiatric nursing. The program focuses on both theoretical and clinical experience and examines role definition use of nursing process inthe care of psychiatric patients, and nursing leadership and management Throughout the first year, nurse interns attend classes and meet in ongoing seminars to share experiences, engage in mutual problem-solving and identify other learning needs. ln the second year, interns build upon their clinical base and engage in a leadership development program Interns are hired throughout the summer lollowing their graduation The formal program com- mences in September Please contact us for more information on any of our programs SENEIIIIL McLean Hospital is a 328-bed private nonprofit psy- chiatric facility providing long- and short-term care to patients of all ages. Established in 1811, McLean is a teaching affiliate of Harvard University Medical School and maior schools of nursing our peaceful, 240-acre hilltop campus is located only 20 minutes from downtown Boston and is accessible by public trans- portatiori As a psychiatric nurse at McLean you'lI be a key member of a multidisciplinary treatment team. You'Il provide carein smallmilieu settings, which house12-26 inpatients, with a patientlstafl ratio of3'1 . And you'll do An Equal Opportunity Employer it in an environment where your personality and nursing skills can be your greatest therapeutic tools. FACILITIES McLean's extensive range of specialty services include' child psychiatry, drug and alcohol dependence treat- ment depression treatment neuropsychiatry, clinical evaluation geriatric psychiatry, cognitive behavior therapies, adolescent and family treatment and psy- chosocial treatment We've recently opened a new 44- bed facility. EIIUCIITIUN All new nurses begin with a4-week Competency- Based Orientation Program, designed to enable you to direct your own orientation Throughout the year, Nursing Continuing Education seminars and conferences are held on clinical and professional topics. Your partici- pation earns contact hours for C.E. requirements, The Staff Nurse Leadership Program assists nurses to understand and clarifytheirrole as both staffand charge nurses. Psychiatric Nursing Grand Rounds give you a chance to confirm ideas, open discussion topics and share experiences. For the RN reentering the job market or interested in a career in psychiatric nursing McLean offers a Nursing Refresher Course, B t W' h T ' g tudents A -M ass, Amherst Choosing a career is one oflife's most important decisions, and at Beth Israel, we all understand why you chose nursing. We also know how important it is for you to find a nursing environment that will live up to the expectations you developed over the last few years. That's why we offer our primary nurses an environment geared towards their professional growth and development. Our primary nursing philosophy gives you more responsibility and provides more opportunity to learn from your work. New nurses like yourselfhenefit from individualized competency- hased orientation and our preceptor program. At Beth Israel, our staff nurses, specialists, researchers, and nursing administrators all work together focusing on our most important relationship-the relationship of nurse to patient-hecause thatis what our primary nursing philosophy is all ahout. S' Beth Israel Hospital Boston 330 Brookline Avenue, Boston, MA 02215 I 16171 735-3187 Q is An Equal Opportunity Employer MIF Advertisementsf323 Big City Quality - Small Town Caring Congratulations to the Class of 1988i If you re seeking a rewarding career ln nursing look into Berkshire Medical Center An acute care 365 bed teaching affiliate of UMMC Berkshire Medical Center offers you all the benefits of a respected teaching hospital and all the pleasures of the scenic Berkshires At Berkshire Medical Center we work with our nurses to accommodate their needs with a variety of exciting opportunities and flexible schedules including Preceptor Program Full and Part Time Positions e Flexible Hours Night Shift Bonus 4 for 5 Sched I Tuition Reimbursement Excellent Benefits If you re interested in a nursing career with Berkshire Medical Center please contact the Human Resources Department Berkshire Medical Center BEFlKSHlFlE HEALTH SYSTEMS 725 North Street, Pittsfield MA 01201 An Equal Opportunity Employer Veterans ltdmlnlstratlon Medical Center Brockton!West Roxbury Our Medical Center lnvltes you to become part of our health care team We offer a full range of acute Med1caI!SurglcaI!Sp1nal Cord Injury and Psychiatry as well as other specialty programs Postrtrons available as a Registered Nurse Licensed Practical Nurse and Nursing Assistant eg1ste1'ed urses New Graduates Welcome. Worcester City Hospital an acute care facility is a Kev BBHUWS source of pride for the care delivered to hospitalized clients and the outpatuent clrmc Satisfaction rs the key element in your nursing career Historically Worcester Highly competitive salaries 13 20 or 26 days of vacation per year depending on years of government service tRN s 26 days automatrcallyl Part time and full time vacancies 13 sick leave days 10 paid holidays Evening and mght differential 25 X Sunday differential Free CEU programs Uniform allowance Free parking Numerous health insurance plansllrfe lnsurancelretrre ment programs On site day care center City Hospital has provided a challenging and rewarding experience for its nursing staff Positions available full time part time per diem and mother s hours rn the following areas 0 Med lSurg 0 Orthopedics 0 Pediatrics WCH offers a competitive salary and comprehensive benefits Investigate the professional and personal satisfaction you deserve For further details andlor interview appointment send resume or call Elizabeth Creedon R N B S Nurse Recruiter Worcester Cnty Hospital 26 Queen St Worcester MA 01610 l617t 799 8006 or B008 A Affiliate of HCA Hospital Co poratlo of America A Eq l0pprl I Please cell Personnel Service 0 l6l7l 583 4500 Extension 1921192 Y H O S P I An Equal Opportunity Employer f V I VX Veterans W Administration frfnfff-ff-mfr'-wyv 324fAdvertisements 8 Cn sie at N-21-h QRS-F' VH- ESQ Q13 53f?arg' cm vs mm fe S25 'gifs QS Fl- l SOUTH SHORE HOSPITAL lull l ll 2' l THE JOB UF YOUR LIFE FOR THE CARE 0F THEIR UVES South Weymouth MA 02190 New England Baptist Hosprtal RN S 84 GN S THE BALANCE IS IN YOUR FAVOR At New England Bapt1stHosp1taI a 245 bed speclalty and referral factlrty located atop Boston s Mrssuon Hull nurses are encouraged to get to know theur patuents In order to provrde the best possrble care the personallzed care that s as much a part of our tradrtton as our spectaluzed treatment of complex medtcal orthopedtc and sur :cal dtsorders As we mamtatn a balance between techno ogy Registered Nurses who destre the same balance un therr own career Our recent addrtron rncludes a completely modern oper attng room recovery room rntensrve care unrt surgrcal day care untt telemetry and several medtcallsurgucal umts New England Baptlst Hosprtal offers an nndtvrdualtzed oruentatnon program competrtrve wa e scales healthldentalllrfe unsurance S1000 tuutron rerm ursement pard vacatron and suck leave tax sheltered annutttes on snte credrt umon and more For more mformatron or drrectrons please call Rosemarle McG1Il1cuddy Personnel Representatrve local or collect at 16177 739 5227 New England Baptrst Hosprtal 91 Parker Hull Avenue Boston MA 02129 An equal opportunrtv employer We are accessrblc l617l 337 7011 for a more dynamu: head start t Holyoke Hosprtal a 250 bed acute hospital tn western Massachusetts you ll land a progresstve environment and a dynamtc approach rellet ted tn our recently completed major constructton pro grant ll you re a dedlcated graduate nurse lookmg for a settmg that encourages real career growth you re encouraged to Count on us Full ttme part ttme and per dlem posttlons are currently avatlable on a vartety of shtlts We olfer a compettttve starttng salary and complete benellts lncludtng Fully pald medlcal dental llfe and long tenn dlS3blEll'y Insurance Two weeks vacation Ten holidays Ten slck days Two personal days A hberal tultlon refund program Please apply to Employment Coordmator, Persom1el0ffice, Holyoke 575 Beech Street MA 01040 534 2547 EOE A DJ . 3- , . .Q 5 . 3. ' CI . . ,D - v,t'r1 I I . , V A x na . . . , I .- . . - Q c . I . ' ' Q8 . . I D.. C ' S ,N' t ' 'rw - . Q, 4 . 2. ' Q2 ,I ' 'O il A 2 E A . tn . . ' VU ' ,D . Q , X' I I I ' 1 E, 1 ' ' - - .- 1 :emo . . . ' : 1-. - I D. , I A A I U1 cn 51 33 l an 1 . W so st: ' Q Ill: . O . . . . - I . 1 . Advertisementsf325 Marcella Butler worked her wa through college at Burger King? After recetvlng a degree tn Business Administration Marcella made her blg move She decided to stay at Burger King Up to that time says Marcella ld been a crew member with flextble hours and plenty of time to srudy Now tt was time to gne all that busmess theory some practlcal applrcatron What s my number one prrorxty That s srmple To be the best restaurant manager tn the Burger lung system Nor an easy thmg to accompllsh but hard work and deter mnnatnon have always been my specialty people Irlte Marcella the opportumty And at Burger lxtng glvtng to expand their slttlls has always been our spectalty At Burger Kung our restaurant managers are the prtde and loy olour OFBJHIZJKILJU They are men and womcn from all walks of ltlc with one thmg rn common The desire to excel to be the best at what they So we do our best to help them We give them the sophnsttcated tratntng they need along with the total support of .1 great busl ness management team We pay for hexr training We pay for thexr talent We pay for everythmg they need to succeed except the one thmg that money can t buy The will to Wm If you have the ambltlon and the abxhty call 870 1700 for more infomation Or send your resume to BurgerKmgCorporat1on 1800 West Park Drlve Westborough MA 01581 And start getung all you need to succeed Equal Op ponumty Employer MXFXH Get all you need to succeed A WITH PIZZAZZV If yt u re lookrng for a management career that IS challengmg CYC1I1Hg and with a pace that will keep you on your toes thrs rs the place' Pl77FRlA UNO A rapidly growlng full servrce young profcssronals The envrronment IS strmu lttmg the scope rs rnternauonal and the oppor tunltles ire unhmrted Expcrrcnce rs nrce but not necessary You sup ph the atutude JIHDIIIOD and ability Well share our reclpe for success through an eKtens1ve tram mg program fue day work weeks stock opuons outstanding hcnefrts and advancement l7OSS1l'71lll1CS that ue VN1LlC open Crct your plcce ol thc plc' Send your resume to VLZERI UNO Restaurant Corp Dlrector Ot Tralnmg 100 charles Park Rold West Roxbury MA 07157 RESTAURANT at BAR EOE HOME OF CHICAGO S DEEP DISH PIZZA SCIENTISTS ENGINEERS 1 you are look g ju n u q e p ojemunal uo k telling lerhmcnl rnallenges tztrlrmg ca ee opltons a llttng enum anmenr unmatched for climate and You can fmd tl all al the Nauul Weapon.: Center China Laltr' 1 C d 09 02 W 9355 500i Samt Luke s Hospital of New Bedford Inc P O BOX H 3003 NEW BEDFORD MA 02741 3003 . l l Today, she helps manage 60 people and a 1.4 million business all I I ER I I ff ' , full bar restaurant catering tolcolllegiansland Dgsafftafy. 1 I- 2 -2 A l A - Wa,t3,f21i,zi7.z,f:f:,5g':L L4 , A, . - . , Q H 32:11 t4,1'1'?'1ef,,Qfi2Lf: x ..- ia, gl -.X ,pl x V' l ' , I . - '- , L - 1 , . 326 Advertlsements TECH TAFE OPPOR Draper Laboratory IS a leader In the research and development of Guldance Navlgatlon and Con trol Fault Tolerant Computmg Preclslon Pomtlng and Tracklng Advanced Spacecraft Industnal Automatlon and Undersea Veh1 cle Systems D6SlgI'I Our umque workmg laboratory envlron ment encourages freedom creatlvlty and professlonal growth If you are lookmg for a competltlve salary an outstand mg beneiits package mcludmg tu1t1on relmbursement and a state of the art professlonal challenge please talk wlth us I I g 'VIE A !A.t CS Pl d t P t AI ENGINEERING ' AUTO MATIONXROBOTICS 0 VAX COMPUTER SYSTEMS FAULT TOLERANT COMPUT ING SYSTEMS SPREAD SPECTRUM COMMUNICA TIONS SYSTEMS GUID ANCE SYSTEM REQUIRE MENTS ANALYSIS G8zN SYSTEM ANALYSISXENGIN EERING INERTIAL SENSORS ' ELECTROMAGNETICS EN GINEERING ' FIBER OPTIC GYRO DESIGN ' ELECTRO MECHANICAL COMPONENTS VN OPTICAL SIGNAL PROCESS ING SONAR SYSTEMS UN DERSEAS PLATFORMS'MVS SYSTEMS PROGRAMMING PARALLEL PROCESSING SW! HW 0 FLIGHTIINTELLIGENTI REAL TIME CONTROL SYS TEM ARCHITECTURES'DSP ARCHITECTURE DESIGN ' DIGITAL SYSTEM DESIGN fd ry Int lEplynt Cl fl 5T11gq Dz1988c b ag IIA02I39 II q 1 11 ply Mfr U S Cztzzenshzp zs requzred LO! The Charles Stark Draper Laboratory Inc FBI FBI FBI FBI FP FBI FBI Fan If FBI FBI FB FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI EIIEIIEEIEIIEIIEIIEIIEEI BBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FB FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI FBI Advert1sementsf327 THE CAREER YOU'VE BEEN PREPARING FOR I READY FOR YO . t,:,:,:,,!:,,, ,,., :,:,:,5,5,,,,.:,:,:..,.,..,,, .,., ,,5.:.5,:.: l.....,.,, ,Z ,... clit- ,, 2:1 .-.-.-. im.. W ,,v,-,:,,,:::,- :.:,,,,:,.A,:,::.:.- -3-V,E:,,,-:M-::::,,-,mi Congratulattons graduates, from the staff at Mount Auburn Hospltal, a 305 bed acute teachmg hospttal affillated wlth Harvard Wlth a varlety of 0pp0I'lSll1'llt1BS avallable through out our hospltal, ln departments such as physlcal therapy, radlology, and nursmg, we have the career that you've been preparmg for Your educatlon doesn't have to end wlth graduatton Dtscover how our on the job tralmng can help you contlnue to learn as you enjoy a challengmg and rewardmg career Wlth us Please send your resume to the Personnel Department or call them at 617-499-5066 A equal opportunity employer MOUNT AUBURN H O S P I T A L 330 Mt Auburn Street Cambrldge MA 02238 VETERANS AIIMINSTIIATIDII MEDICAL CENTER Broelrtonl West Roxbury Our Medical Center invites you to become part of our health care team We offer a full range of acute MedicallSurgicall Spinal Cord Injury and Psychiatry, as well as other specialty programs. Postitions available as a Registered Nurse, Licensed Practical Nurse and Nursing Assistant Key Benefits 0 Highly competitive salaries o 13, 20, or 26 days of vacation per year depending on years of government service tRN's 26 days automaticallyl o Part time and full-time vacancies 0 13 sick leave days 10 paid holidays Evening and night differential 250!o Sunday differential Free CEU programs Uniform allowance Free parking Numerous health insurance plansllife insurance! retire ment programs On site day care center Please call Personnel Servloe 16111 583 4500 Extension 1921192 An Equal Opportunity Employer Worcester Memonal Hospital 119 Belmont Street Worcester Massachusetts 01605 lBl7l 1936401 ' I n General Worcester Memorial Hospital incorporated in 1871 is a350 bed acute care teaching hospital affiliated with the University of Massachusetts Medical Center and is located in downtown Worcester An hour from Boston Worcester is an academic center which includes ten colleges and universities Soeolallzatlons Clinical services include maternal-infant high TISK, family centered maternity neonatal ICU day surgery medical- surgical emergency dialysis critical care psychiatry heme philia, oncology and more A nurse manager has 24 hour accountability for the man- agement and operation of each unit delegating charge re sponslbillty to assistant head nurses Nursing care is delivered through a total patient care approach Participation in ad is encouraged The Nursing Education Department directs the unit based eight week orientation consisting of formal classes and clinical actwlties supported by an active preceptor program Selarlos and Bonetlls Competitive salary range with annual opportunity for merit increase 15 vacation days ten sick days ten paid holidays two personal days and up to S800 tuition reimbursement Dental medical life and disability insurance available Many benefits are prorated for part time nurses Tfozgmfulafzanf flax! gf 1988 11 nyym lzlftpl-Sf ILIIIHL V, lf at tn l, sate Jpalvf plarnklt vq ny Lzpfad g f ll-dlfu4a387 . 'I I . . - . Il . ' 0 ' n . . . . ' . . . . . ' . 0 ' i . , l . . . . . . . . :I-J 'FYI ministrative medical, quality assurance and policy committees r ' - A , ' ' ' ' , t 'Mir twig in this ycatlxrrf was pwfissw a at ' b ia It ce LINC. L4 ' ' ' Sho ia. K Ecu ialy mm i qumzs Aunt EKU aJu:sv . I 1 an 6,111-S' V l I I , I ' ' ' ' 1 ' I ahh a alma 1 w ,tin out mslrlufwn. us cn a o f ' -r 00. 328fAdvert1sements ,.. U. - M A - jr 0 Class of 1988 51, . '- Congratulations G ' 2 0' from 0 Q. .Q if Q1 - OLLEGIAN Wim 0 4 How that you have graduated don't lose touch ' with UMass. There's no other place like it! Subscribe to the Collegian and stay in touch. For U 4 . . . more information write. . . . U 0 5 I l w 9 Subcriptions Department pa . D v Massachusetts Daily Collegian 0 0 ' , University of Massachusetts 1 v 1 D 9 115 Campus Center 0 X ' Q0 4 3 :O xx 4 Amherst, MA 01005 ' o O 0 8 ' or call... M131 545-5500 v 4 I I . I Ph by: Katy McGuire oup of off-campus students pig-pile with smiles. Advertisementsf329 wa' aww aww Lieve Tina, l What a daughter, what a Sister, Congratulations Michelle Wagner! what 3 woman! You have made us very proud. Kusjesl We love you. Mom, Dad, Jo, Lili and Rick M0111 and Dad asm' aww aww Congratulations Maryanne Adamski! Congratulations Llnal You are a great friend whom I'll always treasure. We are so proud. Good look lo the future- Best of luck to you, you deserve it!! We love youl Love ya! Mom And Dad Susan 555' UJJJ M HMA M llzayi Congratulations Jennifelg6Dostaler '88 and Karen Congratulations to the greatest HRTA Student Victoria Scuorzo!! With our pride goes our best wishes for your Y0u,re alll future. Love Love, ' Mom and Dad Mom, Dad and Fritz cfm' aww aww Dear Marisa: Congratulations Marla, Congratulations - Graduate! We are proud of you and your achievements. Love, Love always, Pasumi and Imr Mom, Dad and Neil 536' giawawl aww' Congratulations Special Twins Congratulations Jackie K. Robert and Randi! We are Pfoud Of YOU! Good Luck Always. Love, We love you ..... MOITI, Dad and Ken The Shone Clan 536' ?fJ8f8f aww' Zgwwl Congratulations Paul! Nancy, Well done . . . We are proud of you! You have made us very proud. Love We love you. Mom, Dad, Chris, Kevin and Jamie Mom and Dad 556' 8f8f8!8f Zfwwl aww' Congratulations Sharon Netta! Congratulations Pam! You are special and we are proud of your As always you made us proud. accomplishments. Love Love Mom and Dad Lipkin Mom and Dad 555' Zgwwl aww' ,015 Emily Button Douglas B. Nason, SUPCI' Daughtef . . . Stlldeflt . . . SpCCi3.l FI'iCI1d . Congratulations on youf graduation, - - 80,5 WOTUZ'-U - - - You have a great future. Congratulations! Lovg, Pride and Love Mom Mom and Dad 556' IAYWZZ A WWW! M fiiwgwl i 6 15 Congratulations Jennifer Payne . . . Our love and pride for you and your Job wgll done!! 3CC0mPlishments! May the years ahead give you much happiness, love and peace Ed, Mom, Vivi, Michale, Amelia!! YEAH! M mo' 8fff8f8f aw aww D Congratulations Jim! Congrawlatlons- We're proud of you and know you are too! Aloha! We love you and are very proud of Jodi Lane! We love you, You are our sunshine-love. Mom Mom and Dad M6 asm' M gwwl aww' Dan Keselman . . . Lisa, We are S0 proud of y0u-MaZe1 Tov! Congratulations! We love you and we are so Love and Joy from: Pf0Ud of YOU- Love Momi Dad, Wendy and Jeff' Mom, Dad, Jeff and Brian. Q 555' Zffcwf Zgwwfl aww' Felicitations Kathleen Hurley! Bravo VMC!! Maller!! l , La Vie T, attend May future successes bring you continued joy All our love, and fullfillment. We love you, Mom and Duke' Mom, Dad and James 556' Zgmw' igwaw! Mt? Congratulation! Congratulations Carol T. Future happiness and success to Kenneth Kendall. We are very proud of you. With love, You are a very special person. Love, M, D, D, S, T, and O. 556' aww! Zgww! Mom, Dad and Mike. Dear David R. Congratulations Laura, We are vey proud of you. We wish you health, happiness and love. Love, We love you, Ma and Pa. Lis and Mum 535' QIJICYJ Zyffwl aww! Congratulations Rich! Congratulations Jeanne Bulla! We are proud of you! We're proud of you! Music, here you come! "DRUMS" Love ya! Love , Mom, Dad, Marianne, Rob, and Mom, Dad and Mike Nana 555' EIQICIJ iftwwl Ziiifwd Cheryl R. Eric Congratulatlons! Sweatf Fear, TearsfBeerg If Sure West fast cfm us, You've come a long way and we're proud of you ove, Mom, Dad and the Boys! The uspikev family wtf afafaaf aww! Beth Brooks, Congratulations! You are "so very special" you have made us so You make us very proud. We love you, you are very proud of very you on this special day. special. Go get-um! Much love, Love from: Mom, Dad and Jeff Mom, Dad and sisters 555' 3fJc!!8f aww! aww! Congratulations Rafael! r Our pride in your accomplishment is boundless! Coffgrau-'lations Kim Gove- Love, With all our love always, Mother, Allen and Dad YOUF family- M, ma amiga aww! aww! Con raturafons M.k H h r Congratulations John Gordon! , g I I fe ug es' . You are a very special person, we are so proud of We re very proud of all you ve accomplished. you Love, Love, Mom, Dad and Patti. Mom and Vicki 5't!f6' aww! aww! Congratulations Renee Kruger Congratulations to Melissa D. Moore. ! v M15 You are so special and we are very proud of you. We are Very Proud of You- Love, Love you! Love, Mom and Dad Mom and Teddy. 555 www! Congratulations Joyce G. You did it! May Law School be as great! We are so proud. Love Mom and Dad UJJJ ZQWW! Congratulations Audrey Tankel You have made us "Proud as a Peacock" We love you Mom, Dad and Marlene U55 bww' Dear Jilly, You've come a long way baby. We're so proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad and Sharon M It 9,94 Love to a special daughter Annemarie Haynes! From Mom and Dad U56 N405 g5tiiv?wA Congratulations Andy Salvador! You are special and we are proud of your accomplishments. Love Mom and Dad UJJJ M diff QW' I Good luck with your writing. We know you will be successful in all your endeavors. Love Todd, Mom, Dad and Allyson J 014406 6 JQKJZQJOQIIJ' W We are so proud of you and we love you! Love, Congratulations Beth Taylor! Mom and Dad JJJJ A my qw' To our "super-duper" son and brother David Jackson, We congratulate you and wish you the best. Love, Mom, Dad, Steven and Mike mmf swam WWW New 6 We love you Terri, 6 I Q , Congratulations Bruce Howard! Mom, Dad, D2lV1d, TI'1C12l, Jliff, Pat, We're very proud of your accomplishments. Chris, Molly, Love Always, Misty, Freckles, Bosco. Mom and Dad wa' aww' aww' Go for It ....... Hooray for you Julie Angelone. Congratulations Jim Naioleari! You always make us proud! You are special and we are proud of you. Love from, Love, Dad, Mom, Ray, Kate and Brigid Mom and Dad MZ ma' 55514 HW' We are proud of you. Congratulations Alison Beth Sholock! Love, Super Grad, we're so proud of you. Dad, Mom, Joe, John, Johnna and Your loving family all your family 556' aww' aww' Congratulations Ilene 46 . To Alyse Ferraro: We are so proud of your accomphshmems' Congratulations Sweetheart. You are the greatest! Love from, Love ya, Twin Sister Inablgiliindy, Mom and Mom and Dad 556' 3f8f8I8f aww aww Risa, We are so proud of you! All our love, Mommy and Todd Congratulations Larry Bornstein! Superior job done! We love you and are so proud of you. Mom, Dad and Debbie 536' Qfcfdldf M I Q ay' I2 nfl 6 I 6 Congratulations Jackie! H1 Sheffy, We are so proud of you!! Congratulations! Love, We love ya Love' Mom, Dad, Donnie, Cheryl, Mark, Dad and Mom JOYCC, Steve, and Nancy mfr afafafaf aww aww Hey Reg the Net, We couldn't be prouder . . . See you on T.V. Love, Harry and the rest of the Nets. Parabien Jana Hasten! We're proud to be your family. We know that whatever you pursue, it will be your best. D, M, L, M, C. UJJJUQIKJJ6' aww aww The Levy Family and Stanley Bird wish Jill, Beth and the class of 1988 good luck and much success. Congratulations John R. Kish! To a Special son who's really tops. We love you, Mom and Dad 5815! 8f8f8f8f A ww' AMW You did it! Congratulations .laci Glogorski! Congratulations David, We are so proud of Best of luck and wishes. you. Love ya, Love, Dad, Mom, and the Jays Mom, Dad, Grammyles, Susan and Alfie OQI63' QIJCYJ wwf? MW ,g,,1fW?'Wi fgdlffgwwi Congratulations paul Saraf. Congratulations Candace Thompson! Are you having fun yet? You are Speclall We are proud of your success. . . L , Mom, Dad, Nancy, Cra1g, Linda OVC and R0b Mother, Dad and Randi aww 8f8f8!8f awwl aww M Congratulations to Fina Rainone! Con rats Kerr , We are very proud of you. Hergsio the Fuyire, Love, ' CG ' 99 Mom and Dad Bing awwl awww' YOU did il -lad Liilingefl Congratulations Paul Goodwin! We Celebfaifi Wlih OUT love. You are special and we are proud of you. Love, Love, MOH1, Dad, KHFCH and Jim Mom, Dad, Julie and Nan 556' Matt, Congratulations Scott Thomas Campbell! Itss hard to be humble when y0u,re as We are very proud of your accomplishments. great as you are! Love from, Love, Mom and Dad Mom and Dad my 8f8fJ8f aww fame!! Congratulations Carol Cerullo! Congratulations and best wishes for the future We-re proud of you. to the class of 1988! Love, John and Carol Hickey Mom and Dad CYZI6' 2fJ8!8f ZEWW' bww' Congratulations to: Stephanie, Audrey, Grace and Friends! Hi Beth Regan! From You are special. I We are proud of you and love you. Gretal and Ludwig Mom and Dad Good Luck! 556' QIJCYJ aafw aafw Congratulations Micky D. Congratulations Leslie! YOU did it! We are very prud of your academic Love frOIl'1Z accomplishments. Love, Janet, Carol, Linda, Greg, Cheryl, I Lew and Mom Mom, Dad and Kelli 555 QWW Chris, Congratulations and God bless you. Good luck in the future. Love, Mom, Dad, Debbie and Joey mfjizgwwl Dear David, Congratulations to you on your college graduation. We are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Lisa and Sugar U55 QWW Congratulations Audrey Weinberger! You did it! The "Big Apple" is waiting for you. Love, Mom and Dad M W 7405! Congratulations Marcy Guiliotis! Good luck at Columbia. We love you. The Gang at 356 Julie Tsapatsaris, Congratulations! We're so proud of you. Here's to your future. Love you, Emo Dad, Mom and Jay UJJJ aww' Congratulations and good luck to Joel and friends. With love from, Mom, Dad and Wendy Congratulations Jodi Shiffman! You are special and I am proud of you. I love you. Love, Mom gfw LANIE CAN DO 555 WW' Congratulations Ed Rauscher! "Gut Gemacht" Alles Gute Fur Die Zukunet und Danke Gott, Mom and Dad 555 WW' Congratulations Steven Liberatore! We couldn't be more proud. Mom, Dad, Patti and Maryane WW' PHEW! LY T.P.W. From, Mum and Dad 555 Qffwfl Congrats Melissa! You are so special and we are very proud. We love you. Mom, Dad, Family, Bailey and Willie QIOQPISJ' igwwl aww' Princess Miss Pigy Hagatha Scuzzy H.H. U dld lt! Jimmy Arsenault, We luv va! We congratulate and love you, and wish you success and happiness. MOH1, Dad, Steve, Rich, Pete, Mik6, Go Slay Dragons 556' 8f8f8!8f M15 M6 aww You are more than a mother and father could ever hope to have. Youlve worked so hard and Jon, . . FOUR YEARS-A RECORD Sacflflced so much. Deb and Joe . . . w 1 , Mom, Dad, Mlke and PIXIC C Ove you Mom and Dave ma' JIJCM aww' aww Kelly, will be Dr. B. Congratulations Eliac Haskali We rented your room. Good luck at Grad School We are very proud of you and love you. m England tPapa would be so proudj. . L , Aba, Ima and Zlv Ove Mom, Dad and Todd ofsfrf Qfdfddf EMM EMM Congratulations Mary Graceonajobso! Good luck Laura Burke! Well done, we are proud of you and we love you. UMass was the best ind YOU Save lt YOUY best- ove, Dad and Mom . Mom, Dad and K1rsten 556' 8f?fc'!8f aww' Zgafwwl Congratulations Tim! Congratulations to Sue Heiman We are so proud of your accomplishments. and her UMMB friends! All our love, From, Mom, Dad and Steve Mom, Dad and Lynne my mera A 'MW Q M M -my QW' I From your very proud family, Congratulations Sue! Congratulations Judy Clark! May your future be as successful as the past. We are S0 Proud Of YOU and IOVC YOU VCTY much Love you . . . Dad and Mom ZYJIO' MM' aww' g'g'i'fWl W.P.T.N. I - Dawn, Jeff B0V3m1Ck, you have made us proud parents. We are very proud of you and could never have Thanks! had Love, a better son than you. Best of luck at whatever you will do! Mom and Dad A div gww I M div gm' I Congratulations Steven Meyerson! We are 50 Pf0Ud Of Y011- Congratulations Nicole Reinstedler! Good luck in all your future endeavors. Love from, Love from, . Mombud Mom, Dad, Beth and David 565 5555 aww! aww! Congratulations Marlene! Goldt Stars We arilfooifolfieof you' Kristina iivhneum ' Yippee! .... Right on!!! Mom, Joe, Donna, Eric, Liza and Love' COFCY Mama 566' 6565 aww' aww! J Congratulations Jennifer Hedrick! Our love and admiration From, Mom and Mickey Beth and Mindy: Du er sa specielle. You7re so special! Janne and Kurt Copenhagen Denmark mo' efafafaf aww! aww! Congratulations Deena Bernstein! We are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad and Mitch Congratulations Lynne Blackington! You did it . . . We are proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad 566' 5555 aww! aww' Congratulations Kathleen Marie Urban! You are so special and we are so proud. Love, Gram and Grampa Congratulations Melissa Moore! We are proud of you. Love, Grandpa, Granma, Emily, Jenny and Dad EIJEIJ Zgtww! Congratulations Ellen Rosenberg! Your accomplishments fill us all with pride. With much love, OW!!! aww! Congratulations Kim Raskin! You are very special and we are proud of you. Job well done. Love, Mom and family Zfizcgd' mdwgmapl Congratulations Dawn Gevry! You are the "bestest" roommate in the world! I hope your future is filled with happiness and Mom, George and Heather M It 9,54 Congratulations Susan Hope! You have done very well. We are very proud of you! success! Love, You deserve only the best! Love you! Dad, Mom, Larry and Linda Susan 8f8f8!8f 556' mfifgwj 'wa aww! Congratulations Gary MacKay! The Memories of the "Four Muskateersw will live Congratulations to John Doherty! - forever! We are proud of you. Best wishes for a happy future. Love, "California or bust!" Love' Mom, Dad and Scott Susan 0'f!43' -2f8f8!df aww W aww! C0ngralS Marty! Congratulations Pamela Corsentino! Four years and you did it! Continued Success! Wow, are we proud of you! Love Always, Mom and Dad Mom and Dad 3-15 555' 2f8f8!8f M gaawffl may To Kathleen Marie Urban . . . Marty Flynn - - - Our scientist, our pride and joy - - - Good luck and good times in England Keep our water clean! Love, Mom and Myles We are so proud of you. Love, Myles and Connie 556' 8f8f8fJ M M 6 W Congratulations son! 6 W Good luck and best wishes for the future. We are roud of ou Congratulations Lisa Rever! Rove y ' You are special and we are proud of you Love always, Mom and Dad Mom, Dad, Scott and Ryan CML and Mrs. H. Gakesl 558' 8f8fJ8f afffw aafw Congratulations LC Goli. We are so very proud of you and love you very much. Mom and Dad Congratulations Candi C. You are number one with us. We love you! Mom, Dad and Kelli MHZW! Mfw 6 Alexandria! 6 Congratulations! You're very special to us. We're proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad Congratulations Charlene R. Wonder ful job! Be proud and have a great life! Love, Dad, Mom and Donna gag Congratulations! U56 Well done Ed Murphy Jr.! Love, Mom, Dad, Diane, Karen, Cheryl, Cathy, Beth Tim, Carolyn, Mark, Joe, Dale UJJJ aww! Good luck Beth Herman! You are the best!! We love you and are very proud of you! Mom, Dad, Ruth and Carol aww Congratulatuions Dan! We're proud of you. Love always, Mom and Dad 555 UJJJ M dw Q We I Dear Peter, Congratulations! We are so proud of you. Love, happiness and health Mom, Dad, Seth and Matthew 240 Shane Blum, Congratulations! 555 We are proud of you and know you will be a success. Love, Your family UJJJ aww' Congratulations Susan K. Wong! We are so happy and proud of your accomplishments. Love, Mom and Dad gmt Dear A.W. Congratulations! We're roud of ou. P Y Love, M.D., uw., PA., 555 B.L. UJJJ aww' Congratulations Ellen Scollins! Some accomplishment! . . . Some Daughter! Love, Dad, Mom and Sean U56 A MZ, WA EN-DI. Look what you did! You done good. We love you. The Motley Crew Lorna, Congratulations! We are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Gregg and Audrey 555 aww! Your defense of so many causes makes your graduation more meaningful! Love, Dixie and Sandra Puerto Rico . . . Tania UJJJ awww' Congratulations Robert H. Moynihan! 'with love' Mom, Dad, Kevin, Richard and Claire Michelle Slagel, Four fast ears-N.Y.-Mass.-Euro e . . . Y P with education mixed in! Congratulations! MandD gag UJJJ aww' Congratulations Maureen Shea! We are proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad and all the family Congratulations Colleen Reilly! Hallelujah, you had it coming to ya. Goody goody for you . . . Hooray for us! Luv, T-Biscuit, Aloysius and Kerri M I1 ay! Danny R., Frank C., Peter E. and 'former 5-E Crew: What fun! What memories! Congratulations to all. Best wishes and happiness always, Susan ma' aww' aww' Congratulations Marcia Makowiecki Congratulations Dan Lemieux! You did a great job. You are special and we are proud of We are proud of you. your accomplishments. Love, Love, Mom and Dad Mom and Don URM' EIJCYJ aww' aww To Dan Bardon , , Con ratulations and best Wishes! Congratulations Barbara Margiotta! g Love, We are proud of you and love you. Mom, Dad and Family Dad, Mom and Deanna 556' 3f8fcY8f aww' aww Congratulations Sue Piper! . W f . Congratulations! C are fffyf O you You make us so proud to be the parents of Lisa Damen! 550' aww' aww Mom, Dad, Laurie, Sandy, Julie and Heather Congratulations Rob Seltzer! Congratulations Jill Stark! No parents are more proud than we are of you. We are proud of your accomplishments. With all our love, Love, Mom and Dad Jeff Myles, Rita and Dad ' 349 535' Zgmwfl aww' Mt? Congratulations to Chris Parady! YO Matt , , I We knew you could do it. Congrats! Hope job offer comes soon. Love you to bits. Love, M. and D. Mom and Dad 558' H535 Zgwwl aww' Congrats Kathleen Marie Urban! Congratulations Leslie Jelalian! All your hard work paid off! We are very proud of you. How proud we are. Love, Nana and Grampy Mom, Dad and Alan A M0 gm' I Congratulations Brenda you O.G.M.! You're really special to me and us. Love, Mom, Dad, Glenn, Mark, family and friends I' J r ' 4 f. 4 'vo 0 ,al M. at - O u ntl L ' 0 L I ,W . Josmvs 1 I l 5 A. . I -X v 'N ns W . , .Q -if 'Qjmifn I . ',.v ' - F' rj. N a ARCHWES nec 1 1983 f 1 1 .Ar ',,W,,v-,rr , -1 Q ,Qi in wv., ff-, pf M:2.,. ': iv" - 4' ,f.74, v M LIU.. , , . , iw 5 A ',.,. . .MJ-A ..,-,,- Y, , ,, ' 4 , wp, J' 4 RT 'W , .g , ' j'Nf'f,1.,L,'g,., - gy: I "i I t" 1 'If EWU' IVF' Univ. ot Mass Spec Cells 8A1chtves I i CGLGPHO Volume ll9 of the University of Massachusetts Index was printed by Jostens Printing and Publishing Division in State College, Pennsylvania, using offset lithography. Cover: The cover, produced in J ostens Topeka cover plant, is an American embossed cover mounted on storm material with whirlpool grain. Black ink was applied to front and spine. Endsheets: Front and back endsheet stock is Stainless Steel overprinted with black ink. Typography and graphics were printed in 30'Za and 100'Zn black ink. Paper Stock: The paper used throughout the book is 80 pound gloss. Color: 32 pages of the 350 pages were printed in the four color process. Pantone paper was used throughout the opening section to add background color for the four color process. The Closing and Graduation section also used the four color process. Typography: The Times Roman family was used for all body COPY, Caption copy, article, layout and photo credits, and page folios. Headlines styles varied throughout the book. Design: Each section editor designed their respective sections in consultation with the Editor-in-Chief. The divider page logos were designed by John Doherty. Opening section was designed by Bob Sasena-Jostens Representative. The marquee for the Fine Arts section was designed by Dionne Mellen. Photography: All 2,160 senior portraits were taken by Yearbook Associates from Turner Falls, Massachusetts. All photos were produced using a 133 line screen. Expenses: Index 1988 was printed on a total editorial printing budget of 535,000.00 and received no funding from the University. Individuals received copies for 52300. The press run for Index 1988 was 2000 copies and the publication date was November 26, 1988. Index 1988 is copyrighted. Inquiries concerning the book should be addressed to Index, 103 Campus Center, Box 168, Amherst, Ma. 01003. Advertising: Collegiate Concepts provided the 1988 Index with seven pages, or 51900.00 worth of camera- ready advertisement, while the Index staff, in cooperation with Jostens, generated the 21 pages of Ads For Grads. 0121202005


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