Special Collections and University Archives
UMass Amherst Libraries

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Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America, Local 125 Records, 1928-1984

16 boxes (8 linear feet)
Call no.: MS 001

Based in New Haven, Connecticut, Local 125 was a chapter of the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America (ACWA) that worked to improve wages and hours of work, to increase job security, to provide facilities for advancing cultural, educational, and recreational interests of its members, and to strengthen the labor movement. Key figures in Local 125 included Aldo Cursi who, with Mamie Santora, organized the Connecticut shirtworkers and served as Manager from 1933 to 1954; John Laurie who served as Business Manager from 1933 to 1963; and Nick Aiello, Business agent in 1963 and Manager from 1964 to 1984.

The collection includes constitution, by-laws, minutes, contracts, piece rate schedules, accounts, subject files, scrapbooks, newsclippings, printed materials, photographs and a phonograph record. These records document the history of Local 125 from its founding in 1933 to 1984, when the Local office in New Haven was closed. Included also are correspondence and case materials pertaining to grievance and arbitration proceedings (access restrictions apply).


  • Clothing trade--Labor unions--Connecticut
  • Labor unions--Connecticut
  • Labor unions--Massachusetts
  • Textile industry--Connecticut
  • Textile workers--Labor unions--Connecticut


  • Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America. Local 125

Types of material

  • Photographs
  • Scrapbooks
  • Sound recordings

The American Revolution Documentary Collection, ca.1968-2010

On March 15, 1968, a failing classical music station, WBCN-FM, was reinvented as Boston’s first voice in radical underground radio, and its influence quickly spread nationally. Its characteristic blend of cultural chaos, including rock, folk, blues, and jazz, interspersed with news, radical politics, and community programming, provided a soundtrack for a generation fighting to remake its world. WBCN earned its nickname, “The American Revolution.” The station’s eclectic and unpredictable broadcasts included music from little-known performers who would emerge into the biggest acts of the day; regularly scheduled live musical performances from local clubs; trenchant political analysis and newscasts of the major events of the day; interviews with legendary cultural figures; and innovative new shows including one of the first women’s programs and the Lavender Hour, the nation’s first regularly broadcast LGBT radio show. Music, politics, culture, and community were intensely interconnected through WBCN, while its “listener line,” which took calls and answered questions on any subject, helped make it a virtual two-way hub for countercultural Boston.

While producing a documentary film about WBCN, and the music, politics, and social change during the period 1968-1974, former WBCN newscaster and announcer Bill Lichtenstein recognized the importance of archiving the wealth of primary materials that told the story of WBCN, its community and the dramatic changes of the era. The American Revolution Documentary Collection is the product of Lichtenstein’s energy, serving as an umbrella for a suite of interrelated collections focused on the impact of underground media in the Boston area and the profound social, political, and cultural changes of that time. These collections include the work of photographers, journalists, and writers who would go on to prominence, as well as activists, artists, and everyday people who witnessed and took part in an extended public conversation on the direction of our nation during the period of profound social, political, and cultural upheaval and who used media to help change it.

TAR collections include:

Selected recordings from the American Revolution Documentary Collection are available to stream through Airtime Pro, a web-based radio platform. ​Hear the music, news reports, ads, rare live musical broadcasts, station ID’s, interviews, zaniness, and more, as broadcast from WBCN-FM’s launch in 1968 and over the next seven years. You can listen using the player below or go directly to the Airtime Pro site, here: https://amrev.airtime.pro/


  • Alternative radio broadcasting--Massachusetts
  • Boston (Mass.)--History--20th century
  • Cambridge (Mass.)--History--20th century
  • Nineteen sixties
  • Rock music
  • Vietnam War, 1961-1975--Protest movements
  • WBCN (Radio station : Boston, Mass.)

Types of material

  • Photographs
  • Sound recordings

Elwood Babbitt Papers, 1974-2000

2 boxes (3 linear feet)
Call no.: MS 517
Elwood Babbitt, 1970.  Photo by Gary Cohen
Elwood Babbitt, 1970. Photo by Gary Cohen

Clairvoyant from his youth, Elwood Babbitt developed his psychic abilities at the Edgar Cayce Institute, and by the mid-1960s, was well known in Western Massachusetts through his readings and lectures, often opening his home to other seekers. Charles Hapgood, a professor at Keene State College, worked closely with Babbitt studying the physical effects of the medium’s trance lectures, and by 1967, he began to take on the painstaking process of transcribing and copying them. With communications purporting to come from Jesus, Albert Einstein, Mark Twain, and the Hindu god Vishnu, among others, these lectures formed the basis for several books by Hapgood and Babbitt, including Voices of Spirit (1975) and Talks with Christ (1981). Babbitt ultimately established a non-profit, alternative school, the Opie Mountain Citadel, which was essentially run out of Babbitt’s home in Northfield.

The collection consists of proofs of publications, lectures, some correspondence, film reels, and transcripts of spiritual communications for which Babbitt was the medium.


  • Channeling (Spiritualism)
  • Hapgood, Charles H
  • Mediums–Massachusetts


  • Babbitt, Elwood, 1922-

James Baker Free Spirit Press Collection, 1969-2005 (Bulk: 1969-1974)

3 boxes (1.25 linear feet)
Call no.: MS 834
Spirit in Flesh tour bus
Spirit in Flesh tour bus

James Baker was a member of the Brotherhood of the Spirit commune (later the Renaissance Community) in the early 1970s, and a key contributor to the Free Spirit Press, the commune’s publishing operation. Part promotion, information, and entertainment, the Free Spirit Press magazine ran for four issues in the winter and spring 1972-1973.

The Baker collection consists of the surviving materials from the production of Free Spirit Press concentrated heavily in the period between winter 1972 and summer 1974. Accumulated mostly while preparing a brochure for the commune, the manuscript material contains copies of the commune’s by-laws and membership rolls, comments from community members on how they wished to be represented, and a story board for the brochure and series of quotes from community members to be included. The second half of the collection contains hundreds of images, mostly 35mm negatives, taken of or by the commune and its residents. The images depict the production and distribution of Free Spirit Press and the commune band (Spirit in Flesh, later called Rapunzel), but they also include several rolls of film taken by commune members of major rock and roll acts of the era, including the Grateful Dead, Taj Mahal, Jethro Tull, Santana, Chuck Berry, Hot Tuna, and Fleetwood Mac.


  • Berry, Chuck
  • Brotherhood of the Spirit (Commune)
  • Communal living--Massachusetts
  • Grateful Dead (Musical group)
  • Grateful Dead (Musical group)--Photographs
  • Metelica, Michael
  • Renaissance Community (Commune)
  • Rock music--1971-1980--Photographs
  • Taj Mahal (Musician)
  • Taj Mahal (Musician)--Photographs


  • Geisler, Bruce

Types of material

  • Photographs

George W. Barton Papers, 1889-1984 (Bulk: 1914-1920)

(4.5 linear feet)
Call no.: RG 050 B37

George W. Barton was born in Sudbury, Massachusetts in 1896. After attending Concord High School in Concord, Barton began his studies in horticulture and agriculture at Massachusetts Agricultural College in Amherst. The collection includes diaries, scrapbooks, photographs, newspaper clippings, programs, announcements, and his herbarium, and relates primarily to his career at the Massachusetts Agricultural College where he studied horticulture and agriculture from 1914-1918.


  • Botany--Study and teaching
  • Horticulture--Study and teaching
  • Massachusetts Agricultural College--Students


  • Barton, George W

Types of material

  • Diaries
  • Herbaria
  • Photographs
  • Scrapbooks

Tom Benedek Collection, 1967-1973

3 boxes (1.5 linear feet)
Call no.: PH 073
Passengers on a plane, ca.1973
Passengers on a plane, ca.1973

A screenwriter and visual artist, Tom Benedek majored in film as an undergraduate at UMass Amherst, earning the distinction of becoming the first graduate of the Bachelor’s Degree with Individual Concentration program in 1971. From early in his college career, Benedek worked as a photographer the newspaper, the Collegian, while studying with faculty such as Jerome Liebling (at Hampshire College) and Jerrold Maddox (at Amherst), and he spent his junior year in Paris studying at the Ecole du Louvre and l’Institut de Formation Cinematographique. In his career in Hollywood, he has written screenplays for the movies Cocoon, Zeus and Roxanne, and The Adventures of Pinocchio and worked with Robert Zemeckis, Lawrence Kasdan, Ron Howard, Martin Scorsese, Sydney Pollack, Richard Rush, and Harold Ramis, among many others. He is a member of the Writers Branch of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences and teaches screenwriting at the University of Southern California and the University of Michigan.

The hundreds of images in the Benedek Collection document the development of a talented photographer. While some of the images stem from his work for the Collegian, most were taken on his own around campus and beyond, including trips to Boston and New Orleans, and his year studying abroad in Paris following shortly after the events of 1968. The collection consists entirely of 35mm black and white negatives and color slides.


  • Amherst (Mass.)--Photographs
  • Boston (Mass.)--Photographs
  • New Orleans (La.)--Photographs
  • Paris (France)--Photographs
  • University of Massachusetts Amherst--Photographs

Types of material

  • Photographs

Judi Chamberlin Papers, ca.1970-2010

30 boxes (45 linear feet)
Call no.: MS 768
Judi Chamberlin, 2000
Judi Chamberlin, 2000

A pioneer in the psychiatric survivors’ movement, Judi Chamberlin spent four decades as an activist for the civil rights of mental patients. After several voluntary hospitalizations for depression as a young woman, Chamberlin was involuntarily committed for the only time in 1971, having been diagnosed with schizophrenia. Her experiences in the mental health system galvanized her to take action on patients’ rights, and after attending a meeting of the newly formed Mental Patients’ Liberation Project in New York, she helped found the Mental Patients’ Liberation Front in Cambridge, Mass. Explicitly modeled on civil rights organizations of the time, she became a tireless advocate for the patient’s perspective and for choice in treatment. Her book, On Our Own: Patient Controlled Alternatives to the Mental Health System (1978), is considered a key text in the intellectual development of the movement. Working internationally, she became an important figure in several other organizations, including the Center for Psychiatric Rehabilition at Boston University, the Ruby Rogers Advocacy Center, the National Disability Rights Network, and the National Empowerment Center. In recognition of her advocacy, she was awarded the Distinguished Service Award by the President’s Committee on Employment of People with Disabilities in 1992, the David J. Vail National Advocacy Award, and the 1995 Pike Prize, which honors those who have given outstanding service to people with disabilities. Chamberlin died of pulmonary disease at home in Arlington, Mass., in January 2010.

An important record of the development of the psychiatric survivors’ movement from its earliest days, the Chamberlin Papers include rich correspondence between Chamberlin, fellow activists, survivors, and medical professionals; records of her work with the MPLF and other rights organizations, conferences and meetings, and her efforts to build the movement internationally.


  • Antipsychiatry
  • Ex-mental patients
  • People with disabilities--Civil rights
  • People with disabilities--Legal status, laws, etc.


  • Mental Patients Liberation Front
  • Mental Patients Liberation Project
  • National Empowerment Center

Types of material

  • Videotapes

William Smith Clark Papers, 1814-2003 (Bulk: 1844-1886)

(14.75 linear feet)
Call no.: RG 003/1 C63
William Smith Clark
William Smith Clark

Born in Ashfield, Massachusetts, in 1826, William Smith Clark graduated from Amherst College in 1848 and went on to teach the natural sciences at Williston Seminary until 1850, when he continued his education abroad, studying chemistry and botany at the University of Goettingen, earning his Ph.D in 1852. From 1852 to 1867 he was a member of Amherst College’s faculty as a Professor of Chemistry, Botany, and Zoology. As a leading citizen of Amherst, Clark was a strong advocate for the establishment of the new agricultural college, becoming one of the founding members of the college’s faculty and in 1867, the year the college welcomed its first class of 56 students, its President. During his presidency, he pressured the state government to increase funding for the new college and provide scholarships to enable poor students, including women, to attend. The college faced economic hardship early in its existence: enrollment dropped in the 1870s, and the college fell into debt. He is noted as well for helping to establish an agricultural college at Sapporo, Japan, and building strong ties between the Massachusetts Agricultural College and Hokkaido. After Clark was denied a leave of absence in 1879 to establish a “floating college” — a ship which would carry students and faculty around the world — he resigned.

The Clark Papers include materials from throughout his life, including correspondence with fellow professors and scientists, students in Japan, and family; materials relating to his Civil War service in the 21st Massachusetts Infantry; photographs and personal items; official correspondence and memoranda; published articles; books, articles, television, and radio materials relating to Clark, in Japanese and English; and materials regarding Hokkaido University and its continuing relationship with the University of Massachusetts.


  • Agricultural colleges--Japan--History
  • Agricultural colleges--Massachusetts--History
  • Agriculturists--Japan
  • Agriculturists--Massachusetts
  • Amherst (Mass.)--History
  • Amherst College--Faculty
  • Amherst College--Students--Correspondence
  • Hokkaido (Japan)--History
  • Hokkaid¯o Daigaku--History
  • Hokkaid¯o Teikoku Daigaku--History
  • Japan--Relations--United States
  • Massachusetts Agricultural College--History
  • Sapporo N¯ogakk¯o--History
  • Sapporo N¯ogakk¯o. President
  • T¯ohoku Teikoku Daigaku. N¯oka Daigaku--History
  • United States--History--Civil War, 1861-1865
  • United States--Relations--Japan
  • Universität Göttingen--Students--Correspondence


  • Clark, William Smith, 1826-1886
  • Massachusetts Agricultural College. President

Types of material

  • Drawings
  • Photographs
  • Realia
  • Scrapbooks
Frank Waugh's doves
Garden (white fan tailed doves in bird bath) by Frank Waugh, ca.1920

“… there must come vast social change in the United States; a change not violent, but by the will of the people certain and inexorable; carried out ‘with malice toward none but charity for all'; with meticulous justice to the rich and complete sympathy for the poor, the sick and the ignorant; with freedom and democracy for America, and on earth Peace, Good Will toward men.”

W.E.B. Du Bois, Chicago, June 29, 1951

In pursuit of our mission, the Department of Special Collections and University Archives collects materials of enduring historical and cultural value relating to four major thematic areas: the history and experience of social change in America; the histories and cultures of New England with an emphasis on Massachusetts; innovation and entrepreneurship; and the broad community associated with the University of Massachusetts Amherst. Our collections are highly integrated and span all formats, including personal papers and organizational records, books and periodicals, maps, photographs, audio and video recordings, and digital materials of all kinds.

Our approach to collecting

Echoing the philosophy of W.E.B. Du Bois, SCUA collects original materials that document the histories and experiences of social change in America and the organizational, intellectual, and individual ties that unite disparate struggles for social justice, human dignity, and equality. Our decision to adopt social change as a collecting focus emerged from considering one of Du Bois’s great insights: that the most fundamental issues in social justice are so deeply interconnected that no movement — and no solution to social ills — can succeed in isolation. Rather than focus on individual movements, we therefore focus on the connections between and among movements and the flow of people, organizations, and ideas, all in the hope of better representing the true histories of social engagement in America and laying the foundation for a deeper understanding of the experience of social change.

A related feature of SCUA’s approach to collecting is our commitment to documenting “whole lives and whole communities.” Rather than focus just on a person’s “significant” actions or ideas, our goal is to represent the person’s entire life in all its complexity: the person’s background, the events themselves, and the aftermath, as well as the range of colleagues and organizations engaged. Our goal is not to highlight simply the great achievements and great people, but to reveal the broad underpinnings of influences, interests, and organizations that shaped them and the communities in which they operated.

While not exhaustive, the following is a synopsis of the primary focal points for SCUA’s collections:

Social change

Emphasizing the cross-fertilization between social movements and centers of activist energy, SCUA collects materials from individuals and organizations involved in the struggles for peace and non-violence, social and racial justice, economic justice, agricultural reform, environmentalism, sustainability, alternative energy, organized labor, gay rights, disability rights, spiritual activism, antinuclear activism, and intentional communities. Our collections branch out to include anti-fluoridation activism, campaigns for voting rights and clean elections, community and charitable organizations, and the history of revolutionary-era Europe (1789-1848).

  • African and African American history and culture: The history of race and ethnicity in America, with particular emphasis on the struggle for racial equality and social justice.
  • Agriculture, horticulture, botany: Including agricultural science and practice, horticulture, animal husbandry, natural history, organic farming, sustainable living, and heritage breeds.
  • Antifluoridation movement: Including right-wing, left-wing, libertarian, popular, and scientific opposition to fluoridation of public water supplies.
  • Antinuclear movement: SCUA holds numerous collections documenting grassroots opposition to nuclear power and nuclear weaponry.
  • Arts management and arts administration:
    In partnership with the UMass Amherst Arts Extension Service, the National Endowment for the Arts, Americans for the Arts, and several other arts agencies, SCUA documents the history of arts administration in America. Collecting the records of state and national arts agencies, we will provide a foundation for research into the evolution of arts policy, strategies for supporting the arts, and the economic and cultural impact of the arts on our communities.
  • Cold War Culture: The culture of the Cold War, with an emphasis upon East Germany, Poland, and Yugoslavia. Among other areas, SCUA has a strong interest in the Solidarity movement and in partnership with the DEFA Film Library, in East German cinema and graphic arts.
  • Disability: Organizational records and collections of personal papers documenting the history of disability and disability rights in the United States.
  • Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, and Transgender issues: Materials relating to the history and experience of the LGBTQ community and liberation struggles.
  • Labor, work, and industry: Organized labor, industrialization, manufacturing, business history, and the experience and culture of labor and working people.
  • Peace: Materials relating to the peace and antiwar movements and non-violence, with an emphasis on New England.
  • Spiritual approaches to social change: Materials relating to people and organizations motivated to take social action through spiritual consideration.

Innovation and entrepreneurship

SCUA collects materials that document innovative and entrepreneurial activities and particularly social entrepreneurship. Representative collections in SCUA include the papers of Mark H. McCormack (a pioneer in sport and entertainment marketing), Carl C. Harris (inventor and President of Rodney Hunt Co.), and numerous collections that document our region’s distinctive history of innovation in manufacturing and technology.

New England history and culture

The social, political, cultural, intellectual, literary, and economic life, with an emphasis upon western New England. The department houses thousands of books on New England cookery, with a particular emphasis on charitable and community cookbooks and cookbooks and ephemera published by corporations and the food industry.

  • Cookery and culinary history
    SCUA has thousands of cookbooks and other materials on New England regional cuisine, including community and charitable cookbooks, commercial cookbooks by New England authors, corporate cookbooks, and culinary ephemera.
  • Literature and the arts
    Emphasizing poets and writers, playwrights, and the performing arts in New England.
  • Politics and political culture
    SCUA has rich collections documenting the history and politics of the Commonwealth, including the papers of Congressmen Silvio O. Conte and John Olver, State Senator Stanley Rosenberg, and State Representative John Clark; and the records of the Hampshire Council of Governments and several individual towns.

University Archives collecting

Serving as the memory of the University of Massachusetts Amherst, SCUA is steward for the official and unofficial records of the university that document the people, policies, programs, facilities, and activities of the campus community. The collections are a rich record of administrative activity at all levels, from system to program, but they focus on documenting the lives and activities of individual administrators, faculty, staff, students, and alumni.

Other areas

SCUA has developed depth in a handful of other collecting areas, including:

  • American Study of Japan and Asia
    American relations with Japan from the Meiji period to the present, and connections with China and other Asian countries.
  • Gravestone studies and death
    Materials relating to the history, culture, preservation, and interpretation of gravestones and related subjects.
  • Protistology
    Records of the scholarly study of the protista (protozoans).

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see Institute for Advanced Study in the Humanities (IASH) (1981- ) RG-6/19
Ice Hockey
see Sports-Men’s Hockey (1910- ) RG-18/2
Sports-Women’s Hockey (1993) RG-18/2
Ichthus (Student Publication) (1967)
Iconographic Materials, etc. (Oversize)
ICP Information Newsletter (Computer and Information Science) (1975- )
Information Data Bank RG-30/2/4
see Institute for Governmental Services (IGS) RG-3/8
Ikhana (Student Publication) (1962-1964)
Illuminating (newsletter-College of Humanities and Fine Arts) (2000- )
Immigrant and Refuge Community Leadership and Empowerment, Center for
see Center for Immigrant and Refugee Community Leadership and Empowerment (CIRCLE) RG-13/4/2/4/1
Impact (Office of Economic Development) (1997- )
In Common (UMass Extention Quarterly) (2002- )
In Focus (1992- )
In Touch (School of Education) (1971-1985)
Increased Recruitment, Task Force on (1991)
Independents, Young
see Young Independents RG-45/80/Y6.4
Index, The (Student Yearbook) (1870-2005) [ dingbatView online ]
see also Duplicate Collection-The Index (1870-2005) RG-99/7
Index, The–Yearbook Photo Collection (1980s, 1994-1997)
Indian, American, Student Association (1988- )
Indian, Asian, Association (1973-1995)
Individual Members of Faculty and Staff
see Faculty and Staff–Individual members RG-40/11
Individual Trustees
see Trustees, Individual RG-2/3
Industrial Engineering Department
Industrial Relations and Regional Development, Office of
see Office of Industrial Relations and Regional Development (1987- ) RG-4/10
Industry Research on Polymers, Center for University of Massachusetts
see Center for University of Massachusetts Industry Research on Polymers (CUMIRP) RG-25/P7.5
Industry/University Center In Process Design and Control
see Chemical Engineering Department–Industry/University Center In Process Design and Control (1985- ) RG-25/C2/3
Informal Chat With Non-Professional Women, An (Everywoman’s Center) (1972)
Information and Advising Center, College of Arts and Sciences
see College of Arts and Sciences Information and Advising Center (CASIAC) RG-11/5
Information Booklets
seeCatalogs(Bulletin Series), General Information Bulletins
see also Handouts RG-30/00/2
Information Data Bank (IDB)
Information Processing (Library) (1975, 1978)
Information Scanning Unit, Massachusetts (MISU)
see Massachusetts Information Scanning Unit (MISU) RG-12/13
Information Science, Computer and
see Computer and Information Science RG-25/C9
Information Systems, University
see Associate Vice Chancellor for Computing and Information Systems RG-6/5
Information Systems
see Data Processing Center (DPC) RG-35/7
Information Technology and Dispute Resolution, Center for
see Center for Information Technology and Dispute Resolution (CITDR) (2001- ) RG-25/L7.5
Information Technology Services
see UMass Information Technology Services RG-35/7
Initiating Career Achievement Networks
see Project I Can (1992-1994) RG-11/8/1
see Ynkhorne, The (1926-1927) RG-45/00/Y5
Innovations in Education–Film Lecture Series (1968)
Inquiry Program (School of Education) (1977- )
see also Project 10, Inquiry Program RG-32/5
Isenberg School of Management, Eugene M. and Ronnie F.
see School of Management RG-12
Insights (President’s Office) (1973-1974)
Insights (University Internship Program Newsletter)
Insignia, Diploma, Motto, Mascot, Mace, etc. (1870- )
Institute for Advanced Study in the Humanities (IASH) (1981-1998)
Institute for Atlantic Studies
see Freiburg Program RG-25/F8
Institute for Governmental Services (IGS), Donahue
Institute for Labor Affairs
Institute for Man and His Environment
see The Environmental Institute (TEI) RG-6/4/14
Institute for North American Trade and Economics
see North American Trade and Economics, Institute for RG-25/N6
Institute of Food Technologists (1950)
Institutes, Academic
see Academic Departments, Programs, Institutes, Centers RG-25
Institutes and Centers
see Centers and Institutes, ad hoc Committee on (Faculty Senate, 1985- ) RG-40/2/A3
Institutional Research and Planning
see Office of Institutional Research and Planning (OIRP) RG-4/3/4
Office of Planning and Budget (OPB) RG-4/3/3
Institutional Studies
see also Office of Institutional Studies (OBIS) RG-4/3/1
Office of Budgeting and Institutional Studies (OBIS) RG-4/3/2
Office of Planning and Budget (OPB) RG-4/3/3
Office of Institutional Research and Planning (OIRP) RG-4/3/4
Office of Institutional Research (OIP) RG-4/3/5
Instruction (Official University Committee) (1910)
Instructional Applications of Computers (School of Education)
Instructional Leadership, Division of (School of Education)
Instructional Resources and Improvement, Center for
see Center for Instructional Resources and Improvement (CIRI) (1964-1978) RG-6/18
Instructional Technology News (Computer Center) (1993)
Integrated Day, Center for (School of Education)
Integrated Pest Management Program (IPM) (1988- )
Integrated Sciences Building (2006- )
Intellectual Property, Director of Commercial Ventures
see Commercial Ventures and Intellectual Property, Director of RG-9/6
Inter Action, UMass
see UMass InterAction (President’s Office Publication) (1994- ) RG-3/00
Inter-Campus Committees (2-Campus and 3-Campus)
Inter-Campus Committees (5-Campus) (1991- )
Intercollegiate Daily News (Student Publication) (1933-1934)
see Class of 1916–Intercom RG-50/6
Interdepartmental Program in Film Studies
Interdepartmental Program in Film Studies Newsletter(1992-1993)
Interdisciplinary Studies Institute (ISI)
Inter-Library Loan (Library) (1959- )
Inter-Religious Project (Religious Groups) (1997- )
Intern Evaluation, ad hoc Committee (Faculty Senate, 1969, 1974-1976)
International Agricultural Studies, Center for (College of Food and Natural Resources)
International Area Studies (1971- )
International Area Studies Newsletters (1976-1982, 1986-1987)
International Brotherhood of Police Officers (NAGE)
International Club (Student) (1962-1991)
International Club Newsletter (1965-1968)
International Education, Center for (School of Education) (1967- )
RG-13/3/19/5 and RG-13/4/2/4
International Education, Center for–Technical Reports (1970’s)
International Forum
see The Five College International Forum RG-60/5/00
International Fund Newsletter
see International Fund–UMass Around the Globe RG-39/9
International Fund, The (University Relations and Development) (1992- )
International Newsletter (Academic Affairs) (1974-1976)
International Programs (1967- )
see also Foreign Students advisor/office RG-6/4/12
International Center, William Smith Clark (Building) RG-36/101
International Studies
see International Area Studies RG-6/4/10
Internships (Research and Graduate Studies)
Internships, Office of
see University Internships Program, The (College of Arts and Science) RG-11/6
Internships (Research and Graduate Studies) RG-9/4/5
Interpreter’s Studies Program
Interpreter’s Studies Program–Translation Center
Inter-Religious Project (1997- )
Intramural and Recreation Sports (Photographs) (1969-1989)
see Athletic Department RG-18/2
Investigating Attorney, ad hoc Committee on (Faculty Senate, 1969)
Iota Phi Theta (1987)
seeIntegrated Pest Management Program (IPM) RG-15/8.6
Isle of View
see Campus Pond and Isle of View (Physical Plant) RG-36/104/P6
Israel, Student Alliance for
see Student Alliance for Israel (1982) RG-40/80/S7.9
Italian Department
see French and Italian Department RG-25/F9


Jackie Robinson Initiative (Dept. of Political Science) (1994-1997)
January Break, ad hoc Committee for Study of (Faculty Senate, 1976)
Japan America Club (1990-1995)
Jewish Affairs, Office of (1994- )
Jewish Awareness/Anti-Semitism Task Force (1984- )
see Civility in Human Relations, Commission on RG-40/2/C3
Jewish Caucus (1984-1993)
Jewish Faculty Professional Group (1980)
Jewish Student Union (2000- )
Jewish Studies, Center for
see Center for Jewish Studies (CJS) RG-25/J8.5
see Juvenile Opportunities Extension (JOE) (Social Action Group) RG-45/80/J8
Joint Committees of Faculty Senate and either or both Student Senates
Joint Study Committee (Faculty Senate, 1965-1967)
Joint Town-University Task Force on North Pleasant Street
see North Pleasant Street, Joint Town-University Task Force (1968- ) RG-36/104/N6
Journalism Connection (1986-1987)
Journalism Department
see English Department–Journalism RG-25/E3
Journalistic Studies
see RG-25/E3 English Department–Journalism
Judaic Studies [Program and Committee] RG-25/J8
Judaic Studies News (1982-1988, 1996-1999)
Judiciary (Student Senate, Student Government Association-SGA)
see also Attorney: Legal Services Office (LSO) RG-45/2
Judo, Men’s
see Sport-Men’s judo (1965) RG-18/2
Juggling Club (1988- )
Junior Extension Series
see Extension Service, Cooperative–Junior Extension Series (1919-1934) RG-15/8
Juvenile Justice Program (School of Education)
Juvenile Opportunities Extension (JOE) (Social Action Group) (1973-1974)
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