Boston College - Sub Turri Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1983

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Boston College - Sub Turri Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1983 volume:

,m ipt ' V SUB TURRI 1983 The Yearbook of Boston College Chestnut Hill, MA 02167 Volume 71 2 OPENING Progressively in Style College years are often a time when students change from the fledglings that are accustomed to being nursed by their mothers, to full grown eagles that have wings to independently soar and explore new horizons. Not only have the members of the Class of 1983 experienced great changes in their own personalities and attitudes in the past four years, they have also The most visible symbol of Boston College is Gasson Tower, from which the nickname the " Heights " is derived. Welcome to and greetings from Sub Turri, " Under the Tower. " witnessed a great metamorphosis of Boston College. Physically, most evident is the transformation of Boston College ' s lower campus facade. In 1979, the area contained a few buildings and the recreation complex; currently, the area boasts a theater, an indoor parking lot, and the foundations of a new library. Academically, the school has continually elevated its standards for admissions and for programs offered. New programs, such as the computer science major in the School of Arts and Sciences have also been instituted. Technologically, the university ' s institution of computerized registration is evidence of the school ' s progressive style. Through each innovation, the University has consistently kept up with today ' s fast-paced, highly technological world. Over the last four years, however, there still are many immutable forces at the University that continually attract students. The University ' s committment to the Jesuit Tradition along with its superior academic programs have been a constant and major part of the University since its founding. These traditions and innovations complementally mix to make Boston College a microcosm of today ' s world. f i OPENING 3 an T • g Apartment-style housing on campus . ■LiAJ-C on-campus restaurant ... a campus pub ... a " D t theater ... a recreation complex . . . student mJ Zy JL lKX unions ... a skating rink ... a sports stadium . . . easy access to Boston, what more could a college student ask for in order to get the most out of college life outside the classroom? r T. ? ' ? rr 2 4 OPENING OPENING 5 An increased computer involvement in daily life has led many students to take a computer course. Here John Porter, a senior from Evanston, Illinois, spends a late Thursday night working on a program. 6 OPENING ■ m Over the past year, the procedural backbone of academics has been revised with the introduction of computer registration. This system surpasses the antiquated system of registration, and Byte " D _ 1.1. _ eliminates such registration tactics as DdlCr sleeping out in the various academic departments the night before registration in order to acquire a required course. While studying at the library is indeed part of academics so too is standing in line to register and pay for tuition and picking up the dreaded TAC card. OPENING 7 Tq|-|«-J1%P- Ask any member of the class ;Jt of 1983 about the BC football team their freshman year and 1v3.HJKS then compare this to the fanfare of this year ' s team. One cannot help but notice the drastic improvement in both team performance and fan support over the past four years. Such laurels can also be seen in the track, basketball, and soccer teams, which combine to make BC a major competitive force in college athletics. V 8 OPENING Offensive guard Steve Lively pro- vides blocking for Tailback Steve Strachan during the 14-13 win over Rutgers. OPENING 9 10 OPENING T filftiriP " y remember the old Snake-n-Apple deli on lower oi ■■• campus freshman year? Since Skyline , , ' • our freshman year the campus has undergone major cosmetic innovations that include the theater and a future library. These all enhance the academic and social climate of the University. From the New Library due to be com- pleted in Fall 1983 to Walsh Hall and the New Theater both completed in 1981, the campus has been greatly altered in the past few years. OPENING 11 fiaViili ' zino- Boston College offers v lclUlll lllg students the best of both Traditions worlds, through its balance of progressive measures and stabilizing forces. The Jesuit Tradition, along with the University ' s committment to a liberal arts education, still attracts many students. Although Boston College is the largest Catholic university in the country, personalized interaction between administration, faculty and students is prevalent on campus. 12 OPENING Dean of the Evening College James A. Woods, SJ, strolling through BC ' s most historic area, the Quad. Now celebrating its 25th year. Alumni Stadium held a record crowd of 33,205 at the BC vs. Penn State football game. OPENING 13 14 STUDENT LIFE In the classroom, students are generic, but outside of the class- room, their alter egos are realized. What roles do you fit? K.M Greenter STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 15 Whether it ' s working out at the Plex, cramming at Bapst, fighting over the Globe sports page, or just talking with friends, our day-to-day lives at BC encompass a myriad of activities. Through good times and bad we make our way to classes, often trudging a bit slowly early in the week, and then assuming a quicker gait as yet another weekend approaches. This past year the almighty BC continued its expansive growth and success. The University captured many hearts throughout the nation as a result of the tremendously productive athletic campaign. Although momentous events were frequent throughout the year, the sirnple pleasures and the diverse lifestyles of Chestnut Hill are what we will reflect on in the future with heartwarming emotions. The following pages depict some of the activities, fads, and individuals that have affected our lives during 1982-83. — by Steve Cambria iTtMMuigyj -• ' 4s- Atlas Shrugged: Is Orwell Next? Amid the studying and the laughter of the semesters, which tends to create an illusion of the real world, the tumultuous and often grim events of reality penetrates our safe haven and causes us to once again acknowledge the limits of the college community. Certainly, the events, both political and social of 1982-1983, filtered their way into our awareness here on campus. 1982 brought much change withm the United States and around the globe; 1983 promises much the same. International Students have found themselves uneasily watching the world ' s perplexing economic conditions. We nave seen, on the one hand, unemployment and social discontent plague Great Britian, while the mdustrializing Japanese economy perpetuates both low unemployment and low inflation rates in Japan. Cries for nuclear disa rmament have been heard around the globe, especially in Western Europe. Brezhnev s death has left international leaders guessing as to what direction Soviet politics will take and how the new leadership will influence world events. As the world keeps a wary eye on the Reagan-Andropov relationship, hopes run nigh that detente will be attainable in the near future. The crises in the Falklands intruded upon the calm of the summer and stunned the nations large and small. Lech Walesa valiantly continued fighting for Poland ' s freedom from the arms of the Russian Bear. Fortunately, Pope John Paul II recovered from an assassination attempt. One effronter} ' followed another, as the PLO-Israeli conflict resulted in civilian death and destruction of the city of Beruit. National At home, the complicated political Nuclear Disarmament: " Donf blow it — good planets are hard to find. " and economic picture affected many Americans. Congressional control fell to the Democrats during the mid-term elections, while Republicans began to regroup for the Presidential election of 1984. Tip O ' Neill and President Reagan clashed as Reagan began to dismantle the welfare state. Of the programs suffering budgets cuts by the Reagan Administration, the insolvent Social Security System, the Federally-funded financial aid program, special needs program, ana welfare are among the most controversial. In addition to these cuts, an unusual combination of high unemployment, fluctuating interest rates, a low inflation rate, and a " bull market " on the Stock Exchange has caused one of the worst economic situations since the Depression. Reagan ' s tax bill has been criticized by those who insist a tax cut is not possible because the massive Federal debt must be decreased; however, Regan staunchly refuses to increase the income tax. The proposed increases in the military budget have incurred bitter words in Congress, especially in reference to the MX missile. The question about military spending is politically one of approach; snould there be an increase in military might through a build-up of nuclear warheads or conventional weapons? In these times of perplexity, Americans felt the need to take a stance or to become active in various social issues. Thousands of Americans, anxious about their futures, converged in New York ' s Central Park and Brotested before the opening of the nited Nation ' s Council on Disarmament. The first execution of a criminal by lethal injection raised questions regarding the morality and methods of capital punishment. The Moral Majority and Pro-Life Supporters conflicted with Pro-Choice advocates on women ' s rights. Futhermore, although the Equal Rights Amendment missed ratification by three states, it has remained a vibrant issue among both women and men. A disquieting issue of the year has been whether or not the American Dream still exists, and if so, is it still attainable? On a tragic note, numerous Americans fatally ingested cyanide-laced Tylenol, traumatizing the nation with the notion that packaged goods might not be safe from tampering, and inducing people to boycott various products. 1982-83 also had a more optimistic side. Many advances in medicine occurred: the first artificial heart implant in a human; the continuing success of test tube conceptions; major advances in helping paralytics to walk through computer technology; continued work in genetic engineering. American lives and jobs were simplified by the proliferation of the home computer with a diversity of functions ranging from word processing, account balancing, and entertainment. As always, visual programming played a large part in Americans lives as escapist entertainment. The humor of late-nignt personalities Carson, Letterman, and Piscopo poked fun at political leaders, at the drama of international and national conflicts, and at our own fears. Americans bade a fond farewell to Hawkeye and his comrades at the M A S H 4077th, who not only shared tenderness and concern among themselves, but drew their audience into a special comraderie. At theaters, ET befriended Americans and reminded them of the virtues of open-mindedness, innocence, and love. The following pages commemorate the influence of notable characters on the political, social, and cultural realms of reality. — by Julie Ann D ' Antuono Katherine Kindness Pope John-Paul II: " Today, for the first time in history, a Bishop of Rome sets foot on British soil. " 18 STUDENT LIFE From top left comer: Tip O ' Neill: Reference tax bill: " I want him to use that smiley countenance, that sweet-talking voice of his and be as hard-knuckled with his Republicans as he has been along the line. " ( Time ) President Reagan: " The dark cloud of unemployment hangs over the lives of 11 million of our friends, neighbors, and family. " Alexander Haig: " We confuse our friends, we confuse our adversaries. " Brezhnev: " Hard driving, hard drinking, and exuberant until slowed by illness, Brezhnev was the quintessential Russian, a mix of caution and opportunism, a genial knee-slapper who did not hesitate to crush opponents. " ( Time ) Leader Lech Walesa: " Lead us Walesa, from the coast to Silesia Push on to victory, Polish Solidarity. " Andropov: " We know well that the imperialists cannot be talked into peace. It must be defended by relying on the invincible might of the Soviet armed forces. " (Time) Wall Street: " A week on the Wild Side. " ( Time ) STUDENT LIFE 19 John Belushi John Belushi: " The Most Tragic Waste. " Belushi died of a drug overdose, which silenced one of the best comic talents of our generation. Ingrid Bergman Ingrid Bergman: " Real as flat-heeled shoes but evoking mystery, she quickly captured the heart of Middle America. " Time 20 STUDENT LIFE Princess Grace Princess Grace: " A lovely blonde swirl of shadow and substance, a white-gloved good girl who managed to be disturbing and mysterious. " People (h B .. . -::j n H B T- V H3 wf WM Bk K " -i l Vsl yJBKmfi mL ' Henry Fonda Henry Fonda: " A supreme artist of artlessness. " Time STUDENT LIFE 21 Clockwise: M A S H; " Sometimes preachy and self-righteous, but always funny, the program was that rare TV treat, a situation-comedy with situations and comedy. " Johnny Carson: Q — " What would you like your epitaph to be? " A — " I ' ll be right back. " Bob Hope " Hits the Heights " David Letterman: " A lullaby for the eccentric insomniac. " Speilberg about ET: " I wanted a creature that only a mother could love. " 22 STUDENT LIFE DO y WOR y CAT IT SyiOULO L AN €VSN ConPETiTiO{ I P P VV stt you ON TV. •vs. STUDENT LIFE 23 Vacations Skiing Rules Winter Months The battle between the North and the South continues into the 1980 ' s at BC, although the Confederates and the Yanks nave long put down their guns and abandoned their battlefields in favor of a firm handshake and positive reconstruction. There has been a revival of both pro-Northern and pro-Southern sentiments at BC since the recent air fare price wars, and students have undertaken an active role in this war by choosing sides. Due to academic obligation, student participation is limited to vacation time; during the December-January, February and the April breaks, students give wholeheartedly of themselves to either the pro-North of pro-South camp. Each camp has its own battlecry; from the Northern camp comes the inspirational motto: THINK SNOW and from the Southern camp comes the rallying cry: THINK SUNSHINE. The " uncommitted " camp can be heard whistling: HOME SWEET HOME. NORTH — The Northern snow country is vacationland (weather permitting.) The December-January and February breaks are strategically planned to benefit skiers and snowfreaks storm the slopes, dreanung of Kahlua-and-coffee parties during the evening. Snow spots " The northern snow country is vacationland. The December-January and February breaks are strategically planned to benefit skiiers and snowfreaks who storm the slopes, dreaming of Kahlua-and-coffee parties during the evening. " that provide loads of fun are: Vermont ' s Mount Snow, Sugarbush, Stratten, Stowe, Okemo, and Killington resorts. New Hampshire ' s Attatash, Sunapee, Loon resorts, Massachusett ' s Mount Tom, and Connecticut ' s Sundown Lodge. Canada ' s bugaboos also lure the daring, although some avid skiers prefer to ski the northwest — Colorado and Wyoming. When April break is snow struck, as in Spring 1982, BCer ' s grab their ski vests and gear and head North for their last fling. The North, however, does offer more than alpine and nordic skiing; snowshoeing, snow mobiling, snowman building, ice skating, woods wandering, winter watching are pastimes that evoke fond memories. Jim Alem, Randy Talbot, and Paul Stem prepare to hit the trails at Sugarloaf . Tom Gaidish cuts through a mogul run known as " The Goat " at Stowe. Tom " Screamer " Brooks glides over fresh powder at New Hampshire ' s Mount Sunapee. Paul Gudelis 24 STUDENT LIFE iFlorida Sun Most Popular SOUTH — The Southern camp consists of students who wish to escape the cold North to bronze themselves in the sunny South. New Orleans, Florida, Bermuda, Bahamas, Carribean, Acapulco are just some of the Southern sun spots BCer ' s frequent. Fort Lauderdale frovides a meeting place for the lorida-bound BC traveler; New Orleans draws numerous BC funseekers every year; Bermuda offers the infamous college week. " Appalachia and Haiti have given to BC volunteers an enlightened sense of the word " care. " This passed year the Tangerine Bowl enticed BC travellers to the South in December for football, sun, and fun; Cheers for BC and for bronzing! The South, however, isn ' t only for sun tanning, and many a BC traveler has enjoyed playing tennis, swimming, sailing, water skiing and shark feigning. Not all BC students, however, face the North-South dilema at the onset of each vacation. The majority of BC students travel homeward to be with family, friends, and familiar settings. Despite the North-South rivalry, every BC shident whistles HOME SWEET HOME sooner or later! — by Lynn Varsell Lisa Giannone, Sue Bressi, and Julie O ' Brien rejoice at making it to the Sunshine State. Bob Laufer and friends pose for a shot beneath Cinderella ' s castle at the doorway to the Magic Kingdom. A group of BC sunbathers soak up the rays on a poolside terrace. STUDENT LIFE 25 Careening In And Around Boston The letter arrives in the summer. As a junior or senior you are allowed to enter the lottery to possess a resident staff parking sticker. You send your entry in and hope for the best. For commuters it is no lottery that is dealt with — instead one must merely prove ownership of a car. The hitch is tnat one may not keep the car overnight (trouble for those burning the midnight oil at the computer center or other places). If you are a resident freshman or sophomore, then to have a car you have tne choices of renting space in a neighborhood garage or playing parking roulette with tne Newton police looking for legal parking hours. So while those having cars at BC do not share in the means of bringing their cars with them, they do share in the trials and tribulations of DRIVING IN AND AROUND BOSTON. The driver in Boston discovers there is one rule of driving, and that is there are no rules. To understand the lessons of survival that one is taught while driving in Boston we shall follow the experiences of a mythical sophomore, named Tim, on upper campus. This is his first encounter with Boston driving. The experiences you are about to read about are true (tney have, however, been condensed into one driving episode and dressed up or exaggerated a bit to make them somewhat interesting). Weary eyed from getting up early every morning to move his car from the " No Parking from 8:00am to 6:00pm " side of the street to the " No Overnight Parking " side, and then back again at night Tim makes his way again to his car. For two weeks the only travelling that he has done is from parking spot to parking spot. He now has a mission, to attain the text book that the bookstore sells for $32.95 (and that, he hears, Barnes and Nobles has for $7.50). Thus we observe him setting out, he heads down Tudor Rd. then turns left on Beacon Street. At College Road he turns left again and SCREEECH slams on his brakes as he narrowly avoids hitting the entire third floor of Welch as they run across the street (racing to the Eagle ' s nest to get 3 donuts, a piece of carrot cake and a Tab before their 9:00 o ' clock classes). Sighing with relief after avoiding that near tragedy near Roncalli, Tim sets off calmly. Moving down College Road he gazes into his rear-view mirror and sees ... OH NO!! filling the mirror is the front grill of a Carroll Bus that seems to be accelerating into Mach 2. Accelerating quickly himself, our hero, his heart pounding, races through the stop sign at Comm. Ave. without looking and veers down the road toward Boston. The bus rolls left and continues on its shaking way to Newton. " Oh help! " Tim gasps; not but three minutes into his journey and he has already risked life and limb twice. Not letting up speed he barrels down Comm. Ave. and suddenly sees the traffic lights by St. Thomas Moore turn yellow and then red. Moving too quickly to stop he races through the lights and looks m his mirror to see if any police were watching. What he sees mstead are five cars that follow him through the red light. Our hero begins to learn the rules of Boston traffic. Driving down Comm. Ave. he notices that there are no speed limit signs, and moving with traffic he finds that he is going 50 miles an hour down a city street. When he reaches Chestnut Hill Avenue he stops for the light this time and moves into the middle lane. When the light turns green | he begins to move forward and finds himself cut off by the car to his right that is trying to turn left and by the car to his left that is trying to turn right. He is observing a major law of Boston driving — that is, turns must be made from tne most extreme lane from the direction that you wish to go. Finally movmg through tnat mess he drives further and reaches downtown without too many incidents (just barely avoiding one car as it cut across from the other side of the street doing a U-Tum and trying to outrun an oncoming trolley). That is what he decides he likes about Boston Drivers, he thinks — they have no fear. It is as if everyone believes and acts like they are St. Thomas Moore is always a challenge to both the driver and the pedestrian. All cars become invisible when they travel through th e intersection below Higgins Stairs. driving tanks. Once downtown he comes to a red light. Stopping for it he causes a severe hazard for the cars swerving around him and going through the light. " It ' s broken! " he hears one yell. That IS another lesson that he learns — either traffic lights are considered merely traffic ornaments left over from Christmas or that if they continue to remain red for more than twenty seconds, they must be broken. When the light does turn green he notices that instead of a single green light, what he sees is a group of green arrows that are pointing m every conceivable direction M anyway. " What does this mean? " he ( thinks. Checking the one direction left out he peers cautiously into the sky and moves down the road. Perhaps they have a lot of trouble with people taking flight, he wonders. Midway down the block the car in front of him stops and the person gets out carrying a briefcase, locks the doors and crosses the road into an office ibuilding. Our hero has heard that Marking is difficult and expensive in oston but he finds this to be a little ridiculous. Meters are only 15 minutes long and cost 25 cents, so to avoid havmg to run outside constantly feeding the meter with his laundry change he plans on parking in a parking garage. Tim moves into the oncoming lane to move around the double parked car and drives further to a Public Parking garage ' where he reads the sign " $5 for the first half hour, $3 for each succesive half hour. " " I do not need this, " he thinks. Following the precendent that he has seen set he confidently pulls into a No Parking spot. He gets out of the car and takes a few steps then looks back to check to see if he locked his doors. What he sees is a swarm of meter maids descending on the car from all i Kiillarz directions. As they fight over who gets to write the ticket and move one closer to their daily quota he shakes his head and walks over to Barnes and Nobles. The ticket must still be cheaper than the parking garage and he is still saving money on his book. Returning from the store with his purchase Tim is happy after finding such a haven of bargains. Getting closer to the car he discovers that evidently the argument that he had left had not been settled and fluttering under both his windshield wipers are dozens of blazing red tickets. " What more could happen? ' he wonders in despair and in answer a red striped station wagon pulls up next his car and out jumps a man with a strange-looking device. Equally quickly the station wagon is on its way again and our hero moves closer to look at the bright orange device resembling ice tongs that is attached to his car. He had .j diglgtMj Ugg lWIi II » ■ " ■ ' fuaSSmfilMt Lower Campus is the scene of fast cars, few parking spots, and oblivious students. heard about these barbaric things — Denver Boots they are called. Bemoaning his fate our hero run across the Commons to the police station to pay his fines and runs back to find the boot already gone. Now instead of being $25 ahead he finds himself $200 in debt after all the fines. Not wishing to risk anymore trials he heads straight nome. At Kenmore he makes a left turn and finds himself in an area of clean streets, speed limit signs every hundred yards and a patrol car (with radar) at every intersection. " This must be Brookline, " he thinks; while Boston raises funds by tackling criminal parkers Brookline has the nerve to stop people for speeding. That is one thing that our hero likes about driving in Boston. As long as you do not stop the car you are safe from the Boston cops. After going through Brookline Tim begins the circuit around the Chestnut Hill Reservoir. There he picks up a friend of his who is hitchiking. His friend asks to be dropped off by Higgins stairs. So as he drives oy the baseball field Tim turns and drives into campus. Passing the booth he hears a whistle blowing and looks in his mirror to see a little old man wearing an orange safety vest chasing him down the road. Ignoring him Tim continues around McHugh Forum as the guard puts out the alert over his radio. At Higgins stairs Tim lets out his friend and then gives up any hope of continuing straight as he is blocked by a seemingly miles long line of students moving up and down Higgins stairs and across lower campus. He swings into the parking lot to . D ' Antuorw attempt to find a spot and spends half an hour searching for a free space while being chased by old men in orange vests. Finally giving up he drives out and onto Beacon Street. " Perhaps my situation is not too bad, " he thinks, " it does not take me this long to find a spot and the aggravation of moving his car every morning and night begins to seem minimal compared to this mess. " Going back behind upper campus he suddenly finds himself faced with an entirely new arrangement of one way streets. Totally confused and exhausted after his long day, he is now further exasperated Dy the intelligence of the traffic flow engineers at Newton City Hall and finds this to be the straw that breaks the camel ' s back. Tim gives up and drives toward the Mass Pike. He remembers someone once saying that there is a lot of open space in Iowa, he thinks, as he heads westward to escape this nightmare called DRIVING IN AND AROIJND BOSTON. — by Ted Hanss STUDENT LIFE 27 Hour Favorite Pasttime: Procrastination I just looked at my daily assignment book — I have a five-page paper due tomorrow in English! How I forgot about it, I ' ll never know. I ' m usually on top of everything. Oh well, I guess I ' ve just been to busy. Let ' s see what else do I have to do? Accounting problems numbers 6 (abc), 9, 11 (ab), and I must read Chapter 8 in Economics — only 75 pages. Well . . . that ' s not too bad. I nave plenty of time to do everything. Actually, I think I ' ll call home. My parents get upset if I don ' t keep in touch. It ' s 8:00 PM — I think I had better start my accounting problems, but first I think I ' ll make a list. I find 1 get things finished quicker when I ' m organized. There, my list is finished. I ' ll just stick it on my cork board. Now where are the thumb tacks? Ah well, I ' ll pick some up tomorrow. Now where was I? Ah yes, accounting. Let ' s see — I ' ve got my calculator, pencils, erasers, notebook, ruler, book, accounting paper, and my roommate ' s notebook from last semester (she got an A). There, I ' m all ready. No wait. 1 must sharpen my pencils first. I just can ' t function without sharp pencils. There, (sign of relief) I ' m all ready and it ' s only 8:40 PM. It ' s still early. An hour and fourty-five minutes and two cups of coffee later, the accounting problems are completed; well actually a better descriprion would be attempted. It is getting a little late I guess. It ' s 10:25 to be exact. I think I deserve a break. I write quicker when my mind is fresh. Oh oh, it is 11:00 PM. I guess I ' d better get going. That half of Dynasty was just the break I needed. Before 1 start, though, I think I ' ll take a shower, just to keep me going. I think it ' s going to be a long night! On well, I ' m not too tired, and my first class isn ' t until 12:00 noon. I have plenty of time. Since I don ' t like to interrupt my train of thought when I ' m writing, I think I will call my friend now. The rates are cheaper after 11:00 pm, and my paper will give me an excuse to get off the line quickly (and save more money). Thank goodness the paper isn ' t due until 12:00 — I ' ve got plenty of time. I think I ' ll read my economics tomorrow, or I can always catch up this weekend. I have no plans. Okay, here it goes, let ' s start the paper. First I ' ll get a " strong " cup of coffee. All I need is a little caffeine to get me going. I ' ve been working on this paper for three hours, and I must admit I ' m getting slightly sleepy. My mind is a nttle foggy. I ' ll get up early and finish this — there will be lots of time tomorrow. Buzz . . . Oh no! What time is it? Only 6:00 AM. I can afford to sleep another hour. Thank God I can type fast. 7:30 AM — I guess I snould get up. After a quick shower and a bagel, I ' ll be as good as new. While I ' m finishing up the paper, I think I ' ll watch the morning news — the television will keep me awake. I can accomplish a lot with it on . . . It is now 11:45 AM. The paper is due at 12:00. This typical procrastinator is finished, and is racing up Higgins Stairs. Each breath is becoming harder and her legs are becoming like rubber. As she charges into the classroom, she notices it ' s empty. Then she looks at the blackboard and notices the message. In big bold print, it says; " Class has been cancelled. Paper is due next class. " She thinks: " Oh well, that ' s plenty of time to fix this up. I ' ll have no problem getting an A, but first I have to ... " — by Jane Corcoran Favorite procrastination activities: talking on the phone, drinking, day dreaming. 3 Rich Setgh 28 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 29 Where ' s the Best Place to Live? If it weren ' t for an annual housing lottery, choosing the most favorable place to live would be an extremely difficult task for any resident BC student. The problem of dorm preferences does not occur too frequently freshmen or sophomore year, because the majority of upperclassmen reside either on Newton or on Upper Campus. The approach of junior year, however, results m a much more diversified choice of housing preferences. For the upperclassman who wishes to remain on campus the choice between Hillsides, Edmonds, Walsh, and the Modulars is all a matter of personal preference. The majority of juniors seem to gravitate towards Edmonds and Hillsides while seniors having high lottery numbers invariably seek refuge in the Mods. The Hillsides are favored over the other two housing choices mainly because of the Hillsides ' closer proximity to classrooms, great amount of door-to-door socializing, large kitchens and bathrooms, and a gerson-to-bathroom ratio of 3-1. The dmond ' s apartments, on the other hand, have a bathroom ratio of 4-1 and smaller rooms; however, Edmond ' s Hall can boast more modern furnishings and a quieter atmosphere than the Hillsides. The New Dorm, officially named Walsh Hall in 1982, houses more students from all classes than any other dorm on campus. In 1982-83, there were freshmen ancf sophomores on the lower floors of the nine-floor structure, while juniors and seniors chose rooms on the dorm ' s upper floors. One reason for Walsh Hall ' s popularity is its uniqueness; built in 1980, Walsh Hall is a terrific example of contemporary housing for today ' s college students. Rooms are The Mods are by far the most sought-after living quarters for seniors on campus. available in two sizes — eight-man suites, complete with four bedrooms, a roomy central living area, two bathrooms, and a smk and cupboard space; the four-man suites contain two bedrooms and a bath. The dorm also boasts a beautiful cafeteria and restaurant, complete laundry facilities, a game room, and two spectacular study lounges on the top floor (which are enclosed by special mirrored windows and contain a plushly-designed interior). The only drawback for Walsh Hall residents is that all students living there, no matter what class, must be included on the meal plan. (For some students, especially for juniors and seniors, the high cost of meal plan forces them to seek other housing). 30 STUDENT LIFE The most sought-after living space on campus are the modular apartments. Because the Mods are only available to seniors, the majority of students look fonvard to someday living in one of the six-man houses. The reason why the Mods are so popular is perplexing to many housing officials — afterall, the Mods were built in the early 1970 ' s with the intent of supplying only short-term residence for students awaiting entry into the Hillside apartments. As the college began to expand rapidly and available housing was not prevalent, administrators decided to retain the Mods for a few years. Seniors soon found the decision much to their benefit, as Mod-life, the " Fifth Avenue " of BC Housing, is the closest state to " nirvana " in terms of resident life. The all-senior community makes much use of their own patios and backyards with many cookouts and overcrowded spring-time parties. Here was where the " in-people " spend their last months of blissful living before being thrust into the real world. — by Steve Cambria With their full kitchens and large rooms, the Hillside apartments are a favorite home for many upperclassmen. Walsh Hall offers the BC student a very modern living environment complete with cafeteria, restaurant, and TV lounge. IMk A i fT A Quiz to Take, A Roommate to Avoid I During the hot and hazy days of the summer before freshman year at BC, an incoming freshman ' s mailoox is flooded with paraphernalia from the university providing more information than one person could possibly absorb. Among the onslaught of mail is a questionaire dealing with the student ' s housing and roommate preferences. Unfortunately, there is only one question regarding one ' s roommate selection dealing with whether one would prefer a smoking or non-smoking roommate. Certainly, this one question does not give the freshman much opportunity to be paired with the " ideal " roommate, if in fact an ideal roommate does exist. A new questionaire is most definitely in order to insure the compatibility of two complete strangers. Wouldn ' t it be nice if the following questionaire were to be sent out to all incoming freshmen? Please answer the following questions truthfully: 1) Are you the type of person who: a) requires eight hours of sleep per night in absolute quiet and darkness? b) stays up all night with every appliance in the room switched on? When roommates simply cannot solve their problems the result might be a bloodbath, either through a surprise attack ... or in a more civil, boring manner. c) is flexible about sleeping hours? 2) Are you a: a) study animal b) party animal c) mixture of both 3) Do you shower frequently? a) yes b) no 4) Do you understand the basic mechanics of a washer and dryer and will you utilize that knowledge on a regular basis? a) yes b) no 5) Is the word " deodorant " included in your vocabulary? a) yes b) no 6) Will your parents be sending you plenty of care packages? a) yes b) no 7) Are you: a) punk b) preppy c) disco d) dead-head e) normal 8) Do you want your dorm room to look: a) barren b) like a nuclear war disaster area c) lived in 9) Would you say that your musical tastes are basically: a) punk b) Rock ' n Roll c) mellow d) disco e) anything loud and obnoxious f) a combination of all of the above 10) Do you already have a fake ID? a) yes b) no FEMALES ONLY: 1) What size shoe do you take? blouse? 2) Do you have an ample cosmetic supply? a) yes b) no 3) Does your life revolve around your " home-town honey " and his constant phone calls, letters and your fights with him? a) yes b) no 4) Do you: a) count every calorie b) pig-out regularly c) both a and b 5) Is your main goal in college to find a husband? a yes b) no 6) Will your roommate have to plan on finding a new place to stay every other night when " visitors " drop by? a) yes b) no 7) Are you: a) a tomboy b) an eye-shadow junkie c) over-zealous d) a cheerleader e) agiggler f) normal MALES ONLY: 1) Do you have an annoying girlfriend from home who will be constantly calling while you are out with anothei girl? a) yes b) no 2) Do you plan on attending all your classes? a yes b) no 3) Are you a neat nut? a) yes b) no 4) WOl girls visit you frequently — for the night? a) yes b) no 5) Are you: a) a jock b) macho c) in the band d) over-zealous I 1 32 STUDENT LIFE e) a nerd f) normal ) Is beer a staple food for you? a yes b) no — by Kelly Walsh As he comes in, he takes off his coat, nd drops it on top of the debris that lides the floor. His girlfriend sighs in isbelief. " I thought your parents were coming oday. " " Yeah, no big deal. At home no one ver goes in my room, except once a tiontn, when my mom comes in to lean it. She ' ll be used to the mess lere. " " Is she staying for a week? Putting a lent in this mess will take at least that ang. " " Oh, she ' ll go wild, she loves to lean. Too bad. If she only knew how omfortable I am here, she ' d save a lot of energy. " " How can you be comfortable living like this? I ' ve been having nightmares. Roaches! Crawling between the sheets in search of those Ruffle ' s crumbs. Fat, ugly rodents lurking around corners. You know they gross me out. I love you, but let ' s face it — most pigs are cleaner than you are. " " Come on, roaches are one of the most successful creatures on earth. They ' ve been around much longer than humans, and besides, they ' re already in the building. " " You don ' t have to help them take over the planet, do you? This is a trash heap. It ' s disgusting! How can you live like this? " " Really, I don ' t mind. It ' s Home Sweet Home to me. " " Right, and to a thousand other creatures. We should cultivate the mold on this old roast beef sub and sell fil-. , T Ik tailL: m[ ■ 1 .aflp mi penicillin to the infirmary. We ' ll make a million — a Mold Farm! And this stench is enough to knock your socks off. " " I don ' t smell anything. " " That ' s because it ' s in your nostrils. It permeates the whole apartment. I ' m surprised your roommates don ' t notice. " ' Oh, everyone ' s really busy, and we ' re always out. " " I can see why. Your kitchen — what a pit! Garbage covers everything. What ' s this crust in the pan? " " Oh, that ' s some manicotti that Mom sent in September. Someone will eat it one of these days. Want some? " No thanks. Have you got anything else? " " Sure, we can find something. Here ' s some leftover pizza, room temp . . .? " " No thanks, something ' s crawling on it. " " Here are some ice-cold beers ... " " No thanks . . . Oh, why not — sure. Hey, who ' s this person on the living room floor? He looks comatose. " " He ' s still crashed out from our party Thursday night. " " Really! Hey, why don ' t you pick up just a few dozen of these beer cans left over from your party? " " Are you kidding? These are the only decorations we have. Without them the place would be bare! They add to the quaintness of the decor. " " I don ' t believe that a grown man can be such a slob. " " Wait a minute, I ' m a clean-cut guy. I go to mass. I take a shower every day. " " Uh huh, and it ' s been the same towel for three months now! Did you get any toliet paper? " " No, but here s a dollar, you can run to Little Peach. " " That ' s okay, I ' ll go across the haU. " " So I ' ll call you later tonight about studying tonight . . . ? " " Okay, but let ' s make it my apartment ... " Guy ' s and girl ' s rooms. Can you find the missing roommate in ttie guy ' s room? STUDENT LIFE 33 Twas the Night Before Finals ' Twas the night before finals, when all through the school Not a student was stirring, for that was the rule. During the week of exams students fill up their sacs To trudge off to the library which is always so packed. To Bapst, Walsh, Devlin, and Fulton, Gushing, Gasson and Kenny Gottle on Newton. How studious, brilliant, zealous and bright much to learn. So much work to be done and in only one week. Oh, how tiring it is and the future looks bleak. Not a sound from a stereo, no loud screams, not a peep. But it is not the result of a campus asleep. The studying continues late into the night And the later it gets, out go more of the lights. These students appear in the libraries all For more of a nap then real sleep, the students get into beds night Yet, most do not see how they behave As they then return to their rooms and really begin to slave. " Bring on coffee, tea and any caffeine " they start to scream. As they come across chapters they have not before seen. Now the presssure is on and the ' midnight oil ' burns. If there were only more time, there is so While visions of essays, bluebooks and questions dance in their heads. But one thought drives them on from long test to long test. At the end of it all they can shout ' Happy vacation to all and to all a long restV — by Kelly Walsh Confident to ace the exam . . just a little snooze. reaching his limit 34 STUDENT LIFE Tale of Two Tortures fwas the night before finals and all irough the dorns, i BC students were at least trying to tudy up a storm. )f course, every seat at Bapst was taken n order to read volumes of Chaucer, )escartes and Bacon. lost freshmen were so panicked from eing behind, fhat the prospect of failure plagued ' eir worried minds. iVnd my roommate and I had just gotten eady o study the Life and Times of John ' aul Getty len out of the Quad there arose such clatter Ve sprang from our seats to see what vas tne matter. Vway to the windows we all did race n order to see a good viewing place. " he dark shadows ejected that from jasson Tower Aade the Building look fierce and full of lower. nd what to our bleary eyes should ippear. 3ut an T-can ' t-handle-studying ' party ... oh dear! The music there sounded like so much fun That 1 knew that my studying hours would soon be done! ' Tf you ' re sick of the pressure and the ' final ' fight. Then relax, socialize and party all night! " As the sound of the music became more intense So did my desire to join the party, hence. Out to the Quad my roomie and I did run — " The heck with books — let ' s go have some fun! " As we approached the lively party spot. Someone screamed, " let ' s get rid of all the studying tension we ' ve got! " As 1 turned to view this rebellious group, I realized that every kind of student was there — from the ' prep ' to those who play hoop! There was Polly, prettily posed in her pink and green. Who voiced, " I ' m not finished ' til May 18! " And there was John, the basketball pro — Who retorted, " How many finals do I have? Gosh, I don ' t even know! " And how about Susie, the SOM honors student Who said, " You don ' t reserve a seat at Bapst at 8:30 AM? That ' s not prudent!! " Of course, there was Joe, an avid fan of ' The Grateful Dead, ' Who questioned, " was that ' FINALS ' you said? " But soon these worries all abated While relaxation and fun began — to which none hesitated! When the party raged way until dawn. Most students realized that it was time to be gone. Many began to shuffle back to their dorms To put their lives back to the norm. But 1 heard many say, now that they had conquered their ' finals fear, ' " Finals really aren ' t so bad — they ' re just a part of our college years!!! " — by Luisa Frey Food For Thought " As the night nears on and the appetite increases, our stomachs yearn for ice cream and pizzas. " We ' ve all heard diet is DIE with a " t, " Yet this is not quite the case at BC. Yogurts and Tabs, Don ' t seem all that bad. And there ' s plenty around sugar-free. Salads and muffins are always a rage. As we deal out our money and points by the page. Soon the sweetner seems sweeter. The packets are neater — Used only by those who are most sage. But as the weekends draw near and the summer seems far. We hop on a bus, in a " T " or a car. And head to the places where all students flock. Whether right into Boston or just ' round the block. And right off that bat order a " light " from the bar. Deirdre Reidy munches on a meatball grinder during lunchtime in the Eagle ' s Nest. Ed Siegel prepares to feast upon his Walsh Hall (New Dorm) meal while his roommate Kevin O ' Marsh looks on. As the night wears on and the appetite increases. Our stomachs yearn for ice cream and pizzas. So off to IHOP, Brighams, MDQ ' s and Uno ' s, Steve ' s, FFF ' s, College Sub and Pino ' s. For a midnight snack and some " tension releases. " When the weekend is over and we ' re back in the week. And our diets return to their normal high peak. The saccharine taste doesn ' t seem so bad And the hunger pangs don ' t get us mad. Because here at BC Diet is not DIE with a " t " . It merely involves endurance all week And learning on weekends the life of a — by Kelly Walsh 36 STUDENT LIFE luth Redmond and Kurt Smith enjoy a quiet linner at the Golden Lantern. These hungry itudents show that desserts are always a favorite it BC. Although dorm food sometimes becomes ' ery routine, many laughs are shared during llinner hours, livening up the meal. STUDENT LIFE 37 Kitchen Kaos I threw o pen the door, flung my books on the table and ran into the kitchen. It was 4:30 pm; one hour to make dinner. Fortunately, I had remembered to take the meat out of the freezer that morning so that it should have defrosted. Yes, the juicy, thick pork chops looked all right. Flinging each cabinet open, I began the hunt for a pan, to no avail. An inspiration dawned on me. Of course! I moved cautiously toward the sink. Beneath the stack of this week ' s dirty dishes, mugs and other assorted and unidentifiable objects was the pan I sought. Filled with greenish, murky water, the pan gave off a pungent aroma. I decided to make do with a smaller pan. I threw the pork chops into the pan and then into the oven which I had miraculously remembered to preheat! I heaved a sigh of relief, realizing that dinner would only be fifteen minutes late. I set the table expertly. Then, with a sudden burst of energy, I decided to tackle the mess in the kitchen sink before the dishes walked to their respective places. Bravely, I turned on the water, which gushed out of the faucet with terrific force, drenching my clothes, the counter and the floor, scattering the food remains that had been encrusted on the dishes. I stifled a scream and persevered. Within a half Carlos Arteta tries his hand at making some linguini and clam sauce. Judy O ' Neil and Jody O ' Callaghan prepare a couple of hamburgers for dinner. hour, I had succeeded in finding the bottom of the sink. I gazed at a fuzzy pan wishing it would somehow disappear. Armed with my brillo pad, I began to scrub. My hand slid around the greasy pan, unable to get a good grip. Suddenly something furry slithered by my arm; my scream pierced the stillness of the apartment. With determination I picked up the pan and quickly heaved it into the rubbish. So much for that! Time to find a vegetable — my favorite part of making dinner. I opened the freezer with relish and just missed being maimed by a falling gallon of Rocky Road ice cream. The freezer was packed solid with food, of course the vegetables were no where to be seen. Slowly and deliberately, I took package after package or food out of the freezer, quickly filling up the counters. As I was busy slamming and cursing about the kitchen, a package of frozen chicken sailed out of the freezer, clinking me on the head. As my anger multiplied, there was a knock on the door. How was I going to open the door and keep the freezer contents from crashing to the floor? While I was greeting my friend, who looked faintly puzzled at my disheveled appearance, there was a deafening roar from the kitchen as the food crashed onto the floor. As I scurried after my frozen veggies, I saw my friend playing with the safety lock on the stove. The blood drained from my face as I realized that he had engaged the lock. I frantically pushed the release button to no avail — the door was securely locked. Telling me that I was a whimp, my friend tried to open the unbudgeable door. We both tugged at the stove, but the delicious-smelling pork chops were locked in. As we pulled harder, the handle fell off into our hands! We tried prying the door open with a screw driver. We tried kicking, cursing and praying, with no luck. I smelled smoke. In all our " fun " I had forgotten to turn the oven off! I lunged for the knob, and as I tugged at it, it broke off into my hand. When the firemem came in response to the fire alarm, I was sitting on the kitchen floor, surrounded by various semi-frozen vegetables, the stove handle clutched in one hand. Weeping and laughing hysterically in between coughs, I watched as the smoke began to billow about the apartment. The fireman threw the stove ' s electrical switch and promptly began to hack the stove with their axes, rescuing my well-done pork chops. Oh well, dinner would be a little late! — by Julie D ' Antuono Patricia LaVigne 38 STUDENT LIFE Shopping for six guys is a bit of a hassel as Greg Pauline illustrates. Pauline Hasson grabs a few remaining items from the dryer. You know it ' s time to go shopping when: Your parents come to visit and bring their own food. You hang your teabags up to dry for re-use. Snap, Crackle and Pop suddenly run " dry " on morning conversation. You resort to having a friend with points take you to McEIroy for dinner. The mold in the fridge looks strangely appetizing. College Sub Shop seems like a gourmet restaurant. The vegetables your roommate cooked strangely resemble your favorite window plant. You ask your guests if they would like their water straight or on the rocks. There is only one scoop of raisins left in the Raisin Bran. You become inventive with cornflakes and soy sauce. You fight a cockroach for a crumb. Breakfast consists of leftover spaghetti (no sauce) and a can of beans. You have to divide a hard-boiled egg four ways. You run out of Hamburger Helper (and hamburger.) All your roommates go home for the weekend for a " home-cooked meal. " — by Janet Dupre STUDENT LIFE 39 It ' s the Weekend! n Thursday I Mary Ann ' s is one of the favorite hotspots after tlie Rat closes. Ed Connick and Sue Elbeery do some fancy boogying at the Rat. For the cool people on campus, this is where the weekend begins. " I don ' t care what anybody says, I ' m the real party-rat! " For music lovers, Ed Yost ' s Jazz Series provides what the sign reads: the Thursday night alternative. 40 STUDENT LIFE Most BCers are initiated into the lensory experience of Boston ' s wild md zany bar life via one of two M ' s: vlolly ' s or Mary Ann ' s. The budget- lonscious and five-and-dime ID lolders have erected and maintained lihese establishments as monuments iedicated to the preservation of college estivities — namely boozing, cruising jmd any other hedonistic activity not liforementioned. Be sure to keep an eye on your (as of et) unsophisticated drinking buddies. lA ' hat ever you do, don ' t let them cross :he Charles River to Harvard Square. The last one who escaped was caught sitting in The Wursthaus (home of 100 rariehes of beer from all over the world) gulping down sixes of, yes, Budweiser. " ■ggg-, .... Out of our capitalistic system has come the notion that any freebie is a freebie. So if you ' re at all American, then Play It Again Sam ' s has chiseled its name on your neart forever. Who can forget all those nights spent holed up in that smoke-encased room, folks crammed in around you like sardines; the waiters and waitresses jarring you out of your chair every time they squeeze by; scrounging together all your change to pay for that over-priced pitcher; waiting in 20 minute-long lines for the minuscule bathrooms . . . Ah yes, but the movie was free! It ' s the Kenmore stop at Fenway and Who ' s on First, you ask? You are, if on Saturday night your section (either 1,2,3, or 69) screams the refrains of " Jeremiah Was A Bullfrog " the loudest. Free pitchers and community are yours if you ohn Vanderslice, co-leader of the famous ' Chestnut Hill 500 " limousine race, poses with lis chauffeur for the evening. Limo races became 1 very popular sport in ' 82- ' 83. deliver the most boisterous cries to the three impartial student judges. DJ Dave and his various props reign at this multi-college haven. in Polynesian it means " guardian spirit, " but this Boston-renowned wining and dining establishment, infamous for its scorpion-shaped bowl and four-yard-long-straws, does little to guard you. More accurately, Aku-Aku ' s spirits nelp guide you down the far-Eastern path of sublime stupor. If the idea of don ning those sharp threads which are tucked away in the back of the closet is crossing your mind, boogie on down to The Beacon Hill, Government Center, Faneuil Hall, professional pick-up restaurant and DJ oar Houlihan ' s. It ' s a great place to watch how grown-up preps behave. But don ' t be surprised if your preconceived notions are just a tad bit deflated. Unfortunately, it is much cheaper to be crude, for as our basic BC drinker level of sophistication rises, so does his her bill. Ah, the truisms of life. Within the realm of the BC student, the pinnacle of taste and social respect can be realized from across the Charles. Unless your date is subject to unsuspecting bouts of motion sickness, you can experience one of the most encompassing and breathtakingly beautiful views of the city in its entirety at Spinnikers. The top floor of the Cambridge Hyatt boasts an ultra-modern and chic, yet comfortable atmosphere, and if you can enjoy the creative drinks and tasty table snacks, overlook the not-very-taste-tempting hors d ' oeuvres, and foot the outrageous check with a grin, you ' ve been promoted to the ranks of the BC ladder climbing, socially ambitious elites. Good Luck on your trek — Cheers! — by Laura Canfield Friday STUDENT LIFE 41 I Weekends (continued) Another Saturday night . . . Boy do my feet hurt from traipsing around Boston all day, from Quincy Market to Filene ' s, to Uno ' s in Copley Square. My roommate has already leapt into the shower, hoping the steamy first-aid will revive her for a round of " Quarters " at a Mod keg party. Sitting on the coach in my raggedy " veg-out " sweats and sipping hot chocolate, 1 don ' t think I ' m ready to move anywhere! Yet the thought of spending another night with Ricardo Montelban on " Fantasy Island " has little appeal — about as much as heading for that " beer blast. " Glancing through the Saturday Night Entertainment Guide, an ad sucidenly catches my eye: Tired of those noisy, nighttime, plastic-people-packed, copious keg crowds so popular with the populous? Attempt alternative action almost anywhere around! Bounce and Bop — " Bermuda Night. " Boogie to the band " Brahma " brought to BC by the ever-upbeat UGBC. Daring Dramatic Debut — the magical, marvelous " Mikado " — a must! Fantastic Flicks! — Free! Fabulous Film Board " Festival of Film, " featuring " Fame. " Friends also free with BC ID. Ghosts, Gobblins, and Ghastly Ghouls — Greg Gallows the Great greets psychics and others. Grand Hall, O ' Connell House. lcey Italian Ices — interesting concoctions at O ' Connell ' s " Casba. " Spanish Surprise — Speaker Senior Sancnez and his spiffy slides of Spain. Ole! What a night! I ' ll hop off the couch, find some friends, ancf deliriously decide ... to dance. Scrutinize some spectors? See some celluloid? That ' s it — a freebie! A film and a fancy frozen treat, followed by " Boggie and bop. " What a fabulous, frantic evening of fun. — by Kathy Kindness Irish Night at O ' Connell House draws a large crowd of enthusiastic students. Lisa Houlihan ushers viewers into the Main Stage Theater for the production of " Romeo and Juliet. " Four Couples pose for a quick photo before leaving for an Upper Campus semi-formal. Saturday Debbie Harmeling Sunday Yawn! I ' ve always thought it so ironic that the weekend ends on the " day of rest. " Lyine here in my warm, snugly bed, I ' m exhausted thinking about what I have to do today, liy the time I ' m finished doing everything, I ' ll need a rest from the weekend! I suppose I ' d better go through my mental check list once again just to be sure I know what I have to ao today: 1) 2) 3) 4) 5) 6) 7) 8) 9) Write my American Lit. paper. Read Scarlet Letter — guess I ' d better switch 1) and 2). I should read the book before I write about it. Practice for French monologue Ugh! Develop laryngitis and or decide whether the dog, the cat, or my little brother ate the monologue before I studied. Buy batteries for my calculator at Little Peach. Also buy Yodels, Funny Bones, M Ms and TAB for tonight ' s study break. Go to church. Call: Mom and Dad, Edith, Wilbur, Fran, John, Larry, Curley and Moe. Answer letters, (first find writing Baper). •o laur ndry — after buying batteries at Little Peach with $10.00 bill to get change. 10) Go down to cafeteria to glimpse at that cute guy at the cash register. Hmm . . . Maybe I ' ll start at 10 and work backwards. Why not start my " day of rest " out on a good foot. — by KK Rob Rung adds some more soap to his weekly Sunday load of lanudry. Louise MuUowney catches up on her homework after a wild weekend on Upper Campus. Cindy Stark calls home to check on her family members. Debbie Harmelmg STUDENT LIFE 43 Favorites of the Class of ' 83 As some 2200 members of this year ' s graduating class prepare to embark on the ship bound for tne real world, it seems a very opportune time to look back on some of the favorites of the Class of ' 83. The categories cover a broad area of student life including: music, theater, literature, politics, and fashion. All have influenced our lives here at BC, serving in capacities such as guidelines to follow or simply ways occupy our leisure hours. Whatever the case may be, " favorites " have greatly added to the diversity of our student body. Favorite Rock Groups The Rolling Stones The Who The Grateful Dead The Doors J. Geils Favorite New Wave Groups The Police The Clash The Go-Go ' s Favorite Male Vocalists Bruce Springsteen Mick Jagger Jim Morrison Dan Fogelberg Frank Smatra Favorite Female Vocalists Stevie Nicks Pat Benatar Donna Summer Olivia Newton-John Joan Jett Favorite Songs " Born to Run " " Start Me Up " " Super Freak " " Fame " " Love Stinks " " Rock Lobster " " Shout " " We ' ve Got the Beat " " Hit Me With Your Best Shot " " New York, New Yor k " " Maneater " " For Boston " Favorite Movies " Radiers of the Lost Ark " " Kramer versus Kramer " " Ordinary People " " ET " " Tootsie " " Arthur " " This is a Woman, This is a Man " Favorite Authors Stephen King Sidney Sheldon Taylor Caldwell Judith Krantz Kurt Vonnegut Harold Robbins Dr. Seuss Favorite Musicals " Chorus Line " " Annie " " Dancin " ' " Evita " " Man of La Mancha " " Godspell " " Forty-Second Street " " You ' re A Good Man Charlie Brown ' Favorite Plays " Shear Madness " " Romeo and Juliet " " Othello " " Camelot " " Children of a Lesser God " Favorite Comedians John Belushi Chevy Chase Dan Akyroyd Rodney Dangerfield Steve Martin Eddie Murphy Favorite Comediennes Gilda Radner Joan Rivers Goldie Hawn Lily Tomlin Favorite Political Figures Ted Kennedy Tip O ' Neill Ronald Reagan Al Haig Lech Walesa Margaret Thatcher Lois Marr Favorite Restaurants No Name Friday ' s Houlihan ' s Uno ' s Golden Lantern Favorite " Munchie " Spots Fantastic Food Factory McD ' s MDQ ' s Store 24 College Sub Little Peach Richie ' s Favorite Soaps " GH " " All My Children " " Days of Our Lives " " One Life to Live " Irish Spring Favorite TV Programs M A S H " Dynasty " " Dallas " " Tonight Show " " David Letterman " " Hill Street Blues " " Mister Rogers " Favorite Bars Mary Ann ' s Chips Molly ' s Aku-Aku Frankenstein ' s Play It Again Sam ' s Great Scott ' s Favorite Clothers Izod shirts Calvin Klein jeans Nike sneakers CB jackets Rugby Shirts Duckie Boots Polo Shirts Cellophane bathing suits Favorite Men ' s Colognes Polo Halston Z-14 Grey Flannel Chaps Favorite Perfumes Halston Lauren Channel Favorite Pseudo-Sports Frisbee Nerf-Football Dorm Hockey Space Invaders Pac Man Bowl ing (Aku-Aku Lanes) Favorite Moments Football win over Villanova ' 79 USA Hockey win over the Russians Newton food fight Pope ' s visit New Dorm opening Iranian Hostage release Theatre opening April ' 82 blizzard Basketball wins in NCAA Tournament Tangerine Bowl Favorite Radio Stations WXKS WCOZ WBCN WHTT WZBC Favorite DJ ' s Duane Glasscock == r Sonny Joe White Lisa Carlin Dick Gunton ' avorite Beers Heinekin Budweiser Bushi Miller Red, White and Blue ' avorite Drinks Scorpion Bowl Kamikaze Strawberry Daiquiri White Black Russians Screwdrivers ' avorite Classes " Fauste " " Clapping For Credit " " PersonalSkills " " Rocks For Jocks " " Contemporary Ethics " ' avorite Jesuits Father Monan Father Hanrahan Father Sweeney Father Barrett Father McGovern Father Appleyard Favorite Acts Breaking your alarm clock Drinking to oblivion Blowing off Friday classes Drinking a TAB Cookouts in the Mods Favorite Hassels Waiting in line Late-night typing Housing lottery Finding a date Running out of points Last-day finals 9 o ' clock classes Waiting for a bus Closed courses Being kicked our of your room Night over " the bowl " Favorite Events Homecoming " Screw Your Roommate " Springfest Bt)ston Marathon Saint i ' atrick ' s Day End of Finals Road trips Christmas ■Jrco lighting Favorite Actors Alan Alda Richard Greer Robert Deniro John Wayne Dustin lioffman FT Favorite Actresses Meryl Streep Sally Fields Goldie Hawn Mary Tyler Moore Jane Fonda Katherine Hepburn Favorite Snacks Pizza Subs Big Macs French fries Salad and TAB Favorite Munchies Oreo-cookie Ice Cream Mint Milanos Chipwiches Doritos Popcorn Carrot cake Favorite Places to Study Bapst " Tommy More " Honors Library New Dorm Dustbowl (seasonal) Favorite Places to Nap (same as favorite places to study) Favorite Vacation Spots Fort Lauderdale Bermuda Cape Cod Ski Resorts — Vermont, New Hampshire, Maine Favorite Theme Parties Toga Hat and Tie No Pants Semi-Formal Black and White Favorite Publications The Heights Boston Globe New York Times Wall Street Journal Calendar Student Directory Sub Turri Favorite Magazines Sports Illustrated Playboy Cosmopolitan Vogue Glamour Time GQ Rolling Stone Favorite Sex Symbols Tom Selleck Richard Greer Burt Reynolds Robert Red ford Jane Fonda Morgan Fairchild Deborah Winger Kathy Lee Crosby Favorite Guest Lecturers (the one you ' re stuck with at graduation) Favorite Lucky Breaks Finding a parking place Getting all your classes Getting a high lottery number Having quarters for laundry Getting a care package from ho me Having a low phone bill Favorite Pasttimes Procrastinating Sleeping Glancing through your freshman register Munchin ' out Tailgating Tanning at the plex Late night chats Favorite Expressions " wicked bumma " " gimme a break " " no way " " party hardy " " awesome " " massive " " psyched " " prepped out " " let ' s be friends " Favorites synonyms for drunk " wasted " " blown away " " buzzed " " faced " " toasted " ripped " " pounded " STUDENT LIFE 45 Munchy Mania!! The clock in Resies ' lounge read 11:45. I had crammed 22 chapters of history into my brain and only had 16 left to go over, with my final less than ten hours away. I knew the amazing task that lay ahead. Suddenly it hit me. From the study carol to my right I caught a whiff of that unmistakeable scent, Doritos Tortilla Chips. My stomach began to churn and soon I could think of nothing else but how to satisfy the hunger pangs. 11:50 — At this hour my choices were limited. Brigham ' s and the snack bar in Walsh were both closed. MDQ ' s was too far away. I had no car, so pizza was out (no deliveries after 11 PM). There were only two options open. One, to make a social call on friends and try to act like I was more interested in them than I was in their cupboard — or two, go to L ' il Peach. I chose the latter, and since this fine establishment closes at midnight, I had but a few more minutes to get there. Bounding out of Resie ' s, I ran frantically past the front of Walsh Hall and into the parking lot. I thought of the many times before that I had made this The l ' il Peach, a haven for BC junk-food junkies. Sue Barclay grabs one of the few remaining cookie mixes left at L ' il Peach; calories don ' t mean a thing when shopping here. journey and smiled at the thought of doing it blindfolded. 11:53 — As I reached the grassy knoll in front of St. Ignatius, there it was. A beacon to all of us late-night-junk-food-junkies, the home of essential life-giving elements such as Reese ' s Peanut Butter Cups and Pepperidge Farm Mint Milano cookies: L ' il Peach. It was here that I realized that I wasn ' t alone in my quest for " mega-munchies. " There were scores of people coming from every direction. Their faces appeared the same, twisted in pain from starvation, incisors exposed, saliva glistening from their lips. They moved at a determmed pace, trying desperately to fet to the Peach before it closed. 1:55 — A few feet from the trolley tracks I heard a bugle call from behind, and was amazed at what was taking place. What minutes ago were twenty or thirty people was now several hundred. Like a tremendous wave, the army surged ahead, getting closer and closer to me. 11:58 — I entered the sacred convenience store and quickly made my purchase: a half gallon of ice cream, four Twinkles, a Chipwich, two boxes of poptarts, and a Tab, since I was dieting. I paid for my goods ($22.50, my shoes. and firstborn child), and headed for the door. I was too late. The mob struck like lightning, pushing me all the way back to the dairy shelf and creating a riot in the process. In a few minutes it ended and a deathly silence fell over the store. Every conceivable piece of junk food was taken. The ice cream bin was empty, the candy and gum trays stripped, the cookie shelf vacant, and tne baked goods cabinet barren but for a few remaining crumbs. I helped the cashier to his feet and he staggered back to his chair. " That was a good one, " he uttered weakly. " What was? " I asked reluctantly. " The L ' il Peach Run, " he said, " It ' s the fastest game in town. " — by Steve Cambira Ik y ' U 46 STUDENT LIFE Clockwise form left: A long line of BC students wait to order at College Sub. FFF or F-cubed, famous for its pizza and the ultimate weight watcher ' s enemy, Oreo Cookie Ice Cream. For those willing to travel a bit farther, Steve ' s offers a gourmet menu for ice cream lovers. The Store 24 has satisfied many munchie attacks — especially after Chips and MA ' s. STUDENT LIFE 47 48 STUDENT LIFE I ockwise from immediate left: ' lie O ' Brien poses with the look of London: i ggies, puff DootS and designer scarf. ' im Sheridan in the classic preppy-wear: blue ' izer, button-down and khakis. Lois Marr in her I immencement Ball gown of black tafetta. lb struts a Harris Tweed blazer, Calvin Klein ' , and contrasting whale corduroys. . ary Boyle shows off a Spring Halston with a anging neckline. [ lie Ciaccio prepares for an on-campus interview this beautiful charcoal grey business suit. lis Marr readies herself for the " Clash " concert the Orpheum. ona Brady sports a country get-up with two I lod friends. tp Gregory leaves for the tuition forum in a ooks Brothers suit with a camel hair top coat )m London Fog. portswear ith the recent emphasis on health and tness, many BC students take Ivantage of the sports complex, icknamed " the Plex. " Whetner using le weightrooms, playing basketball, ttending exercise classes, or running own Commonwealth Avenue, students re outfitted in popular college Dortswear. T-shirts advertising v ' erything from beer to vacation spots, acoste shirts, and even tank-tops are ' orn everywhere on campus. Running liorts, tennis shorts or sweatpants lothe the bottom half of the BC jock, neakers and running shoes range from Nikes and Adidas to the newly-popular New Balance. BC ' s own line of sportswear, in the University ' s maroon and gold colors, is popular not only among athletes and exercisers, but among spectators as well. Casualwear As one strolls through the Dustbowl on an AprO day, the grass is crowded with students talking, laughing, and playing frisbee dressed in everything from preppy fashions to " bum-around " duds. Multi-colored chinos are as popular with both sexes as are Levi ' s jeans. Spring weather also necessitates Bermuda shorts, short-sleeved " alligator shirts, " rugby and polo shirts. For women, denim skirts, and brightly-colored espadrilles are practical for classes, parties, and ventures into Boston. Rainy days mean green, blue, yellow and purple slickers and " duck shoes, " making the campus resemble a Crayola crayon box. In cooler weather, wool kilts, oxfords, flannel shirts, turtle necks, and wool sweaters under chic ski jackets are the fashion. Formal Wear Some people have said that the best part of going out is gethng ready for the ' big occasion. " BC semi-formals cause students to pamper themselves and press Steppin ' Out In ' 83 - ; " STUDENT LIFE 49 Steppin ' Out cont ' d Casual Still Most Popular their clothes with excitement hours before the affair. Three-piece suits can instantly convert Mr. Average into a great looking date, ready for an evening of dance and romance. High heels, pumps or open sandals, a chic dress, and manicured nails can make a girl feel absolutely glamorous. Formal dances require tuxes for guys and long, elegant gowns for women, along with flowers and limosine service. Another aspect of dressing up is that well-known process Stei ' e Cambria Steve Cambria CLOCKWISE FROM BELOW: Julie Ciaccio relaxes in a Lanz nightgown after a rough day. Jim Kennedy leaves for class in jeans, a button-down, and V-neck sweater. Brian McGrath is dressed appropriately for a hoop game in Levi ' s cords, Nike tennis shoes and a BC cap. Susie Sheehan attends a Dance Ensemble show in wool pin stripe slacks, an Yves St. Laurent blazer, and a silk scarf. Just back from a day at Bloomie ' s is Julie Ciaccio in slacks by Gloria Vanderbilt and silk blouse from Sak ' s Fifth Avenue. A clothes-conscious junior takes a break from classes in designer cords and blouse, both by Jordache. Dot Heiler works out to Jane Fonda in cotton sweatpants and an English major T-shirt. Alice Adams is on her way to the Flex in a warm-up suit and coordinating running shoes, both by Nike. of looking for a job. Always easily identifiable in a three-piece suit or a blazer and skirt, many college seniors face interviews in a conservative fashion. Vogue The newest, the funkiest, and the wildest fads slowly make their way into the fashion-conscious BC student ' s wardrobe. Mini skirts, leather pants, and stripes in every conceivable angle can turn a boring individual into someone unique. Punk haircuts, often accompanied by pierced ears, correlate to the increasing popularity of punk, new wave, and reggae music. This year, pumps, black trousers, a black vest, and a frilly white blouse complete " in " the " tuxedo look " for women. Cotton sweatpants with elastic waistbands are the latest for both men and women. Denim jackets are back in style, accompanied by many fashions worn during the 1930 ' s. Accessories are also an important part of one ' s fashion-conscious wardrobe, and upbeat dressers are sure to have quite a complete collection of brigntlv-colored jewelry, bandanas, boots and wide belts. — by Maureen Calvin Liz Farretty 50 STUDENT LIFE " As one strolls through the EXistbowl on an April Day, the[l grass is crowded with students talking, laughing, and playing frisbee dressed in everything from ' preppy fashions ' to ' bum-around ' duds. " Liz Farri ' Uy STUDENT LIFE 51 ig2 ■ MoreHia -, The footb ll tradition afc-BC gdes w-- ' ™ ' ' -- Wflie-Tap erii e B .. ,. . WRile the football team is the main attraction ' ofjp football vyeekend, pther activities are just as pcipujar |0vith the fun-loving spectators. The BC studen i ead ' toward Alumm_Stadium as early as 8 o ' clock ' MA on c-. ' ame ay, to ensure at they nave a good spot to 1 after the game. Trie srtl ' Sl r p£ fi ambureers, hot togs, pn4 ®ianv gourmet ' mf M (H9 GMi [ S n S l 52jk " ■ ' •Jfi, K Ur ri - F i i. % 1 p:. A ; e Anyone who has spent any time around a college canipus is well aware that college is much more than sirnply an institution. It is a way of life. BC students would agree that their University is no exception to the rule. The students eat, sleep, and think BC. Certainly almost every aspect of the student ' s life while at school is affected by goings-on within the University whether the activities are academic, social, or cultural. With diverse students living on campus, an interesting situation develops. The students live where they learn. It seems that sometimes this academic environment may encroach upon the student ' s social lives. So often the ultimate goal of a student in class is to be able to put all the learned facts together for an overall understanding. Students search for a theme in what they study. Right in line with the fads of the times past and present, students bring themes into the social realm. Theme parties are a popular form of fun on campus. Not only do they display the ingenuity of those who throw the parties but also the ingenuity of those who attend in bizarre and imaginative costumes accenting the theme. Whether it be a generic party, a Bermuda party, a preppy party, a pajama party, a 50 ' s party or a toga party, with the right kind of crazy people, it always promises to be fun, and of course is the best type of learning experience because it is usually unforgettable! — by Kelly Walsh Joe Pellettiere and his date Grenalda Lutz toast to the evening at a formal in the Mod ' s. The guys from Hillsides C-41 throw a wild toga party to usher in the Spring Semester. Those Crazy Theme Parties n 4 A Halloween party in the Mod ' s brings out all kinds of crazy characteis. Tina Saleri and Carol Capomaccio drink some beer at an off-campus Hat and Tie Party. Would you trust this guy with your luggage? STUDENT LIFE 55 Plex Those Muscles Whether it ' s weightlifting, running, tennis, basketball, or swimming, the William J. Flynn Recreation Complex, affectionately known as the " Plex, " has all the facilities found in any of today ' s modern health and fitness clubs. This year, as in the past, the Plex was once again the most populated building on the BC campus, and naturally so, for where else can a student have a good workout, a revitalizing sauna and shower, and still arrive on time to class at 11 AM? Visitors to BC are always amazed by the ultramodern and unique architecture of the Plex, located across from Alumni Stadium. Upon entering the complex their amazement turns to sheer cfisbelief as they watch the endless varieties of activities performed by students and community members. Showing a valid BC ID, a student is entitled to full use of the facilities as well as use of a wide range of sporting equipment such as basketballs, racquets, towels, and even bathing suits! The Plex is more than just a student recreation center; it is the home of " I would have gone out of my mind on several occasions had it not been for the Plex. I will surely miss it next year. ti several varsity sports teams, among those being swimming, diving, wrestling, volleyball, and indoor track. It is also the sight of boxing matches, karate, aerobic dancing, and various intramural sports throughout the year. Perhaps the words of one BC senior says it all: " The Plex is the best facOity ever constructed on this campus. It was built with the student in mind, as a place where one can release the pressure and tension of collegiate life. I would have gone out of my mind on several occasions had it not been for the Plex. I win surely miss it next year. " As BC continues to grow in popularity throughout the nation, the Plex will always represent one of the many advantages that " EaglevUle " has to offer. Yet one alumni commented: " I think this campus needs one more thing, in particular, a 9-hole golf course adjacent to the Plex. Then we could really call this place the ' BC Country Club. ' " by Steve Cambria 56 STUDENT LIFE ' k -_ «r im ' mL , mk ' d .A - i I. - ' -i .4 i V 1 i 1 W ' Wtm ' ' 1 H — -m- -!r St ■iPln Sn! ! Bj SM Mlt aiuiiiaBP " ' ■ " ■ f T Weightlifting is very popular among both males and females at BC. Intramural activities such as volleyball and basketball take place in the Flex ' s south wing. ' ' « R ■M-- For aquatics bugs, the Plex ' s olympic-size pool is a great place to splash about. Racquetball continued to gain popularity as the sport of the college crowd. STUDENT LIFE 57 A Middle March Affair Belinda walked dreamily into her apartment, kicking her sandals off and letting her shawl slip from her shoulders. As she wearily dropped onto the sofa, she fell into a reverie about the magical evening before . . . The glistening white Rolls Royce pulled mto the Mod Quad and out stepped her awesome date, Remmington, looking particularly dapper in his Pierre Cardin tux and contrashng pastel Christian Dior shirt. He pmned a fragrant gardenia corsage onto her shimmermg fuchsia Lanz gown. Her eyes aglitter, Belinda took Remmington ' s arm and stepped into the luxurious interior of the limousine. Arriving at the prestigious O ' Connell mansion, Belinda and Remmington strolled down the red carpet, under the awning, and into the spacious Grand Hall. The romantic ambiance overwhelmed Belinda . . . the swirling waves of taffeta . . . the intoxicating fragrance of roses . . . the flickering of candles . . . the melodious sounds of the Swingin ' Eagles Jazz Band . . . the bubbling of champagne fountains . . . the appetizing aroma of hors d ' oeuvres . . . the dizzying spin of fortunes at the Casino . . . the intimate atmosphere of the porch . , . Soon Belinda only had eyes for Remmington, and he for her. They waltzed the night away, a love-stricken couple at the Middle March Affair . . . — by JD, JK, KK, GM 58 STUDENT LIFE Jean Dotterweich, Tim Nolan, Lou Barassi, and Carol Engelhardt after enjoying some hors d ' oeuvres. George Karalias and Maureen Donahue: " I Only Have Eyes For You. " " Let ' s hear it for the waiter! " Presenting Paul Allen and Mary Strasser, one of the 150 special couples at the Middle March Ball. Swinging with the Swingin ' Eagles Jazz Band. J! " - H- ' STUDENT LIFE 59 The Hills Are Alive ff Salzburg — a fairy-tale-like city nestled into the foothills of western Austria. My home for half a year as 1 studied my second semester Junior Year Abroad. Tne place where my adventures and sometimes even trials began as I experienced Europe! January 9, 1982 — My last day in America for the next six months. Tomorrow 1 fly from New York City to Brussels, where I will meet the other American students who will also be studying at Salzburg College in Austria this semester. I wonder what they ' ll be like? I wonder what Salzburg, as well as the other European countries that I plan on traveling to, wUl look like. I ' m really excited at this point — I think this next semester will be a great adventure. Bon Voyage! January 13 — Snow, snow, snow! We couldn ' t even land in Brussels for hours because the snow covered all the runways! When we finally landed, we met the director of Salzburg College and boarded the busses for our week-long tour through Germany. Now we are slowly headed south towards Austria. There are about 100 students here participating in the Salzburg College program. Since this program is run through Northern Illinois University, there are a lot of students from Illinois universities that already know each other. Then there ' s one BC student! As for Germany ... it ' s been hard to appreciate all the sights I ' ve seen so far because it has just been so cold. I never knew that I could fit so many layers of clothes on my body and still be able to move! I can ' t believe that I can actually understand and speak German (most of the time). After all these years of studying German in school, I wondered if I could ever really speak to a real German. So far, we ' ve been to major northern German cities such as Cologne and Bonn. I ' ve noticed that what we think is old in the US is fairly new by European standards. The other day when we were in the gothic Cologne cathedral, our tour guide said that the building was only 600 years old. Another thing I ' ve noticed is how hard the Germans have worked over the past 35 years to rebuild cities that were destroyed in World War II. To look at manicured cities such as Cologne, one would never think that the major part of the city had once been bombed. Well, we ' re off to our first " Gasthaus, " which is the German and Austrian equivalent to a pub. I ' ll have to try some or the famed German dark beer! January 15 — Yesterday we went to Heidelberg, which is a university town. The young Germans look so different from young Americans. It seems as if they are about 10-15 years behind the US in social movements. As if it ' s 1969 in the US, many of the guys have really long hair and wear " hippy " clothes. (I guess I won ' t be seeing any alligators appliqued on shirts for a while!) There have been numerous student protests in Germany this year over issues such as housing. Will we ever get to Salzburg? I ' m getting anxious to see what the city, school and most of all, the Austrian family I will live with looks like. Many students in the program don ' t know much German; I hope that I won ' t be living with another American in my Austrian home. I really want to speak German and not English. Janurary 23 — This week has been full of ups ana downs (literally and figuratively). I ' m living on a small mountain. The view of all the other mountians from here is spectacular, but getting to school is a problem. I slip my way down the mountain, then eaten a bus and then walk another 20 minutes to school! It was upsetting when it took me two hours the first day to get to school. As for classes — they shouldn ' t be too difficult. The director feels that learning both inside and outside the classroom is important. Therefore, we don ' t have class on Tuesday afternoons, but instead we participate in cultural activities, such as visiting museums or touring the " Festung, " which is the 900-year-old fortress that sits atop of a steep hill in the middle of Salzburg. I have two classes in German and three in English. I think my favorite class will be " Austrian Cooking " — we get to eat the meals after we cook them! As for my housing situation — the Austrian family I live with is nice. I also live with two American students who know no German, so we tend to speak a lot of English together . . . Hmm . . . The Austrians really conserve. It ' s so cold in this house that I haven ' t taken off my long-johns yet! Water, which many Americans take for granted, is valuable here; we ' re only allowed to take a bath every third day. There are so many little things to get used to here. I guess " culture shock ' really does occur. I ' m sure that it just takes a little time to become acclimated to this new way of life. I hope so! February 1 — I ' m getting to know my way around Salzburg. I feel as if I ' m walking in a fairy-tale land with the city ' s narrow, winding streets; quaint stores; church spires reaching towards the mountain tops; pastry and chocolate shops; and the German-Austrian-style beer halls where Austrians really drink beer from a one-liter mug! I can barely lift one! (I ' m sure I ' ll learn quickly though). I haven ' t described Salzburg College Leopoldskron Palace, Salzburg, Austria, site of filming for the " Sound of Music. " An Ancient fortress behind the church spires of Salzburg. Salzkammergut, a popular mountain and lake region outside of Salzburg. 60 STUDENT LIFE — it ' s small, with only three classrooms and it ' s a twenty-five minute walk from the main part of town. The school is set right where many scenes from " The Sound of Music ' were filmed — on the lake with the mountains behind it, and right next to the place that was the home of the Von Trapp family. The gazebo from the movie is even in our Backyard! The lake is frozen now. It ' s fun to watch all the Austrians skating, playing hockey, or " curling " on the ice. Curling jis an Austrian and German game where one slides pegs on the ice and tries to get closest to a colored peg. The Austrians are hard workers but they also seem to know how to take life slowly and enjoy. I may be changing homes. There ' s an opening with a family who only speaks German and who has no other American students. This sounds exactly like the housing situation that I had originally wanted. February 7 — I did change homes this week. I now live with another family that lives only twenty-five minutes from school. The Wagner family is very warm and friendly and they have one son, Richard. He gave me a tape player to use; I can ' t wait to hear some American music. Mrs. Wagner is the typical Austrian housewife. She stays home, t cooks and cleans all day, and would probably turn us all into Austrian dumplings if we ' d let her! On Friday, there was a ball at school for the students and their families. We danced to everything from Austrian waltzes to American disco. On Sunday we got dressed for " Fasching, " which is celebrated for about two months before Lent in Germany and Austria. People dressed in costumes (like we do for Halloween). At night, a few of my friends and 1 made apple strudel. I ' m turning into such an Austrian! February 28 — We have the week off and my friends and 1 are traveling to Italy by train. It ' s fantastic to see mouments such as the Sistine Chapel or the Coliseum that I once studied about in school. March 15 — Last weekend I participated in a women ' s rights march in Salzburg. The women ' s movement really hasn ' t caught on in Austria. 1 couldn ' t believe all the stares and gaping mouths I saw as we marched through the streets singing and chanting women ' s rights slogans. I bought a Tyrolean hat and cape today. Now the Austrians won ' t know I ' m American until 1 open my mouth! March 24 — Last week, we went to Vienna, the Austrian capital. Vienna is a very large, spread-out city with many monumental buildings. What a culturally-filled city! We went to the Vienna State Theater House to see a ballet, heard the Vienna Boy ' s Choir, and even saw the Spanish Riding School Eerform with their famous Lippanzaner orses. April 18 — The long-awaited springtime is finally here! then again, it ' s sad to say that it ' s almost time for me to leave Austria. Last week my parents visited. We spent a few days in Burgenland, an eastern Austrian province where my grandparents emigrated from. It was an emotional experience for my parents and me to meet all our cousins in Burgenland. I even looked like a lot of them! April 30 — How quic kly time passed! Tomorrow is the last day of classes, signaling departure from Salzburg. 1 wonder what it will be like back in the States? I hope it won ' t be hard relating to friends and family. I do feel I ' ve grown and have become more independent . . . It ' s sad leaving my family and friends here. I ' ll just have to take the Austrian attitude. Their word for goodbye, " Aufwiedersehen, " literally means " to see again. " Whenever I get homesick for Austria when I ' m back in the States, I can always play " The Sound of Music " album, close my eyes, and envision myself back in Austria, sitting atop a mountain and gazing at the breath-taking view. by Luisa Prey STUDENT LIFE 61 The Tangerine Bowl Fans And Sun Abound In Orlando For a brief moment, sophomore flanker Gerard Phelan had no idea how big his reception had been — that is until he fell head-over-heels into the endzone. That catch was " the shot heard around Chestnut Hill. " For the first time in over forty years, the Eagles were Bowl-game bound, headed for sunny Orlando to face Auburn in the thirty-seventh annual Tangerine Bowl. A wave of excitement swept over the Heights as students, faculty and alumni made plans to attend the game. What better way to celebrate the end of the finals than to spend a mini-vacation in Florida, complete with sun, Walt Disney World, and football? The timing was even perfect, as the entire trip would be over in time for spectators to reunite with their families for Christmas vacation (the month-long Christmas break would also give those tailgaters time to dry out before returning to hit the books). Numerous travel agencies took advantage of the Eagle ' s invitation and started promoting vacation package deals for students and alumni. The only problem with planning a Bowl vacation was that the final exam schedule and the gametime conflicted. Students scheduled for tests on Friday and Saturday would have to miss out on the trip. Or would they? Realizing the magnitude of the situation, BC faculty and administrators met to discuss the possibility of rearranging the exam schedule to allow a greater number of students to take the trip. At times the discussion did become neated — after all, academics comes first and football second. The final decision was a compromise that left the students to choose between either taking the exams earlier and making the trip, or watching the game on TV after following the regular exam schedule. With the news of the scheduling decision. Bowl fever spread like wildfire. Soon it was estimated 8,000 students and alumni were heading to Orlando for this classic North-versus-South match-up. The stage was set and all eyes were soon upon cowboy Jack Bicknell and his heroic band of players. They arrived by plane, train, car, and boat. Fans wearing red or maroon and chanting about a boy wonder named Flutie, tne green line, and Tip O ' Neill invaded Orlando. The majority of the fans headed for International Drive and piled into hotels and motels that displayed signs reading " welcome BC- Auburn fans. " Nightlife was non-stop, and amazingly revolved around only one central location — a fantasy party-land named Church Street Station, or Rosie ' s to the fans. For those into partying, Rosie ' s was a dream-come-true. Comprised of several large, decorated rooms, the bar boasted a variety of atmosphere and types of music. It was at Rosie ' s that North met the South, and unlike the days of Grant and Lee, a great sense of unity prevailed. The North and South were no longer separated by 1,500 miles, peculiar accents, and strange-looking clothes. Cowboy booted-southerners danced with preppy-pink-shirted northerners, and ' now y ' all doin ' ? " mingled with " wheah do ya pahk the cah? " Everyone was jovial, and good sportsmanship abounded. Both sides wished each other luck, even right before game-time. During the day hordes of BC fans traveled to Walt Disney World and the much-heralded Epcot Center. Others simply lounged at the poolside, taking advantage of the 70-degree temperatures. Eagles were everywhere one looked, and never had BC sportswear been so proudly displayed. Although the final outcome of the game was not what BC fans were hoping for (as BC faced a 33-26 defeat), the camaraderie and sportsmanship of the BC fans will be long remembered. — Dy Steve Cambria A hotel sign in Orlando welcomes fans from both sides. Fr. Monan, SJ, proudly unfurls BC ' s banner on a p orch overlooking Rosie ' s Place. 62 STUDENT LIFE John Doyle and Tom Morgan of BC share a beer with Auburn Senior Jim Buchannan. Three Auburn fans watch pep rally activities outside Rosie O ' Grady ' s. Eleven-year-old Bobby Thomas of Revere strikes a Flutie-like pose an hour before kick-off. STUDENT LIFE 63 Cinderella Does Not Just Sweep Cinders Anymore Everyone has heard the saying " You ' ve come a long way baby! ' and has seen the Virginia Slims ad. Certainly the saying has been used a few too many times and has been scoffed at — perhaps because the phrase so very true; women have come a long way. For centuries, the stereotype of the passive housekeeping and child-bearing woman has formed the foundation of many societies. To many people, wife-mother has seemed an unshakable stereotype. Now many women thank goodness that the stereotype has been proven to be false. What sex do people associate with cleaning, cooking and taking care of children? What about politics, business and physical labor — are these strictly male or female areas of interest? How would Margaret Thatcher answer? Not too long ago, without a second thought, the answer to the first question would have automatically been " women, " and the answer to the second question would have been " men. " But now in the 1980 ' s, opinions are changing for the better, as far as women ' s roles are concerned. People would honestly hesitate to even answer those questions. Sure men are still in the majority in the working force and many women still remain in the home, but more and more women each year are launching careers for themselves. Many women are certainly motivated by a failing economy and the need to work to survive, but many more are turning to careers as an outlet for their intelligence, enthusiasm, trainable skills and creativity. More than ever women today are breaking away from the old worn-out stereotypes and are asserting themselves in every career field imaginable. Furthermore, tne opportunities for women today are fantastic. Yet, despite the enthusiasm women have for their own self-actualization, prejudices still exist. There are certain jobs which are automatically associated with men which are difficult for women to pursue (not because their own capabilities are limited, but because men are just assumed to be more capable and women applicants are passed over). In such cases the true problem that the women ' s movement addresses comes to light. Indeed, the women of today are ready and willing to meet the challenges of the world, but the question is whether the men already in business, politics and othe professional fields are ready to accept women. Many women view themselves as equals to men, but do the men hold the same view? Perhaps men are intimidated by women in the work force or wish that the stereotype of women would last forever. People nave an inclination to believe that the latter case is correct: men like to be in control. Yet, as the women ' s 64 , STUDENT LIFE movement gains strength, more and more men realize women ' s potentialities and accept women into the traditionally male working surroundings. Until men ' s acceptance of women reaches a majority, however, the question of women ' s equality will no longer be a question but a fact. The generation consisting of college-aged people is the one that will make the equality of women a reality. Here at BC, there are approximately six girls to every four males. Such statistics show that indeed women are not only pursuing an education, but doing so in great numbers. Of a number of BC men, asked if they were intimidated by women in the classroom or in the workplace, not one said he felt intimidated. In fact, many said they enjoy having women in tneir classes because they said the women have a lot to contribute and men appreciate the female perspective. As far as the BC faculty is concerned, there are about 150 female professors in over fifteen different departments. There are an impressive number of women occupying prominent places in the administration and the deans of both the School of Education and the School of Nursing are both women. Once again the president of the Undergraduate Government of Boston College is a woman, Lois Marr. So it does look like women have come a long way, but there is certainly a long way left to go. Once women are accepted as equals by all people, there is yet another great hurdle to jump in the course of progress for women. Women who do decide to have a career and family must be able to find the " happy medium " and find sufficient time for both. In order for women to reach a balance between family and career, a husband and wife team must be just that — a team working together for the good of both jobs and family. The woman of the 1980 ' s will be one of strong conviction. She will be assertive in career choice and effective in any profession. She will be a caring and concerned housewife and mother — if she in fact chooses to marry. Yet, in both areas of her life, the woman of the 1980 ' s will retain those feminine qualities that make her so special, because both professionally and at home such qualities are important in order for women to maintain an identity unique unto themselves. What do you think the role of women will be in the 1980 ' s? " In essence, the woman of the 1980 ' s is one who wishes to express her intelligence and capabilities to the same extent a man does, but she also wishes to express those endearing qualities of her feminity and wouldn ' t really mind having doors opened for her and her cigarettes lit. " Kelly Walsh A S ' 85 " If anything, it has become a woman ' s world. If you are an intelligent bright and attractive woman, you have it made. " Jim Treanor A S ' 85 " Women of the 1980 ' s have a chance to be role models for future generations. " Pam Risiio SOM ' 85 " The ' 80 ' s woman has the dual responsibility challenge of maintaining her womanhood while attempting to improve her status in the eyes of her male counterparts. Actually, the second part of this statement is r eally a job for men; they need to establish their own identities before they can accept that a woman is an equal. ' Kathie Considine SOE ' 83 " I feel it is the duty of women in the 1980 ' s to excel in all fields of endeavor, whether it be politics, business, or domestic engineering. " Beth Wakin SOM ' 86 " In the years ahead, I think that women will be successful in breaking down barriers in various professional fields and in establishing themselves as equals with men similarly qualified. However, I hope that women will hold on to the talents and or qualities that are uniquely feminine and not try to act like men where it isn ' t necessary or sensible. " Steve Dinsmore A S ' 80 LAW ' 83 " I see women as becoming increasingly dominant in the business world in the 1980 ' s and as such dominance increases so will the respect for women increase. " Tracy Griffin A S ' 83 " In the 1980 ' s, I believe women will be climbing the ladder of success in the business world quite rapidly. Yet, politically women still have a long way to go. Perhaps in the 1990 ' s women ' s equality will become more evident in the political scene. We must remember that the woman ' s role has been stereotyped for quite some time and it will take a while for that role to fall by the wayside. " Kevin McCarthy A S ' 84 " The role of women in the 1980 ' s is more career-oriented than ever before. I, however, don ' t think that the woman ' s role in the family should be neglected. I suppose many women must attempt to bndge their dual role (if they wish to choose one) as both a career woman and housewife. " John MuUin SOM ' 83 Women in the School of Management exemplify the new woman of the 1980 ' s. Row 1: Beverly S. Stutz, Vice President; Tricia Timmons, President; Michelle Conde, Secretary; Kathy Victory, Director of Faculty Relations; Cathy Krivickas, Treasurer; Nita Mayell, Director of Publicity. STUDENT LIFE 65 Theater ' s Second Season A Smash Hit The 1982-83 season proved as it did last year that the long wait for a Theater Arts Center was well worth-while. First semester especially, saw a wide range of events in such areas as drama, dance, politics, and music. The center also hosted several guest speakers who took time out from their careers to share their thoughts and ideas. The drama department presented its work in two phases, consisting of four mainstage productions and three smaller Pieces. ' The Elephant Man " by Bernard omerance was first in line. The story of the deformed John Merrick received tremendous review from the BC audience. " Major Barbara " was the first student-directed play of the season, and it was Mark Pierce A S ' 83, who brought George Bernard Shaw ' s work to life at the Heights. " Romeo and Juliet, " guest-directed by Harlan F. Grant, was the most popular production of the year. Tom McMorran ' 85 and Donna Guiles ' 86 handled their lead roles with a great deal of expertise and sensitivity. Other dramahc society productions included: " Korczak ' s Sister ' (an original production by Michael Brady, a former teacher at BC), " The Mikado, " " Nuts, " and " The Bell of Amherst " by William Luce. Politics came to the Theater Arts Center in October, as Senator Edward Kennedy and challenger Raymond Shamie squared off in a regionally televised debate. The event was significant in that it represented the first time that Kennedy elected to partake in a one-on-one debate. The University Chorale, under the masterful direchon of Alexander Peloquin, the Yale Russian Chorus, and the Newton Symphony all gave stand up performances throughout the year. For those that preferred dance, the BC Dance Ensemble displayed their extraordinary talents once again in both their fall and spring programs. The latter of the two had members of the emsemble performing works that they themselves were required to choreograph. Noted author and poet, Joyce Carol Oates kicked off the twenty-sixth season of the Humanities Series in the theater, as she shared with a full-house audience some of her latest works and thoughts about such topics as travel, imagination, and personal idenhty. Of all the talent that graced the theater stage in 1982-83, none is more worldly-recognized as famed comedian Bob Hope. Mr. Hope made a return trip to the Fleights, viewing for himself the completed facility that was merely a rougnly sketched diagram on his previous visit. After giving his usual hilarious performance at Roberts Center, the eighty year old Hope was ushered to the theater to watch as his wife was presented the St. Ignatius Award for her outstanding contributions to theatrical arts. A reception filled with dignitaries from several institutions, including Speaker of the House Tip O ' Neill, was held afterwards to complete this most memorable evening. What next year will bring is a mystery, but now that BC has a modern facility through which the arts can thrive, the variety and sophistication of future productions is limitless. by Steve Cambria Cast members from the mainstage production " The Elephant Man " share a laugh during dress rehearsal. Silhouettes abound as members of the Dance Ensemble tap to " Peppermint Schnapps. " Evolution was the main focus of " Shadows in the Mirror " choreographed by Kathy Chapin. 66 STUDENT LIFE t STUDENT LIFE 67 f% " Now this is not the end. It is not even the beginning of the end. But it is, perhaps, the end of the beginning. " — Winston Churchill J . k ■ .it. ...MV , . • » ' . VT -vv- ir- X. ' Si ' -Si ' " $ %t -:? P " H. . li Books And Beyond The advent of a new vice president, the predictions of a full academic scholarship, the tenth anniversary of our president, and the entry of a class of top freshmen — all signal the Deginnings of major academic growth at BC. As we progress from the raw, hopeful fledgling that begins a college education to the self-assured turner-of-tassell, we hold firmly to the belief in the benefits of " a good education. " But what constitutes a well-educated person? After the notebooks close, the texts slam shut, and the classrooms empty, does education end? A liberal arts education encourages self- awareness, knowledge of the world around you, and the ability to communicate. A well-educated person not only obtains a knowledge of fact; he develops an appreciation for learning — inside and outside the classroom, before and after graduation. f i k " biS 70 ACADEMICS The 1982-83 " laid-back " style of learning is quite a change from the rigid classroom structure of 1945. ACADEMICS ACADEMICS 71 Counter-clockwise from left: Fr. Monan enjoying his familiar pipe; with Tip O ' Neill at the Monanfest; celebrating mass at St. Ignatius. " The University has become the multiversity and the nature of the Presidency has followed this change . . . The President of the University is leader, educator, wielder of power, pump; he is also office-holder, caretaker, inheritor, consensus-seeker, persuader, bottleneck. But he is mostly a mediator. " — Clark Kerr , " f ' 3 rir s " In helping others, he demonstrates, with grace and shrewd political sense, that being right in dealing with people, or issues, or problems is not sufficient. One must also be effective. He is both. " — Brandeis President Bernstein Clockwise from above: Fr. Monan with John G. McElwea at a Board of Trustees meeting; after dropping the puck at the opening face-off, Fr. Monan was rewarded with a pie in the face by the Flying Fathers Hockey Team during a fund-raiser for Campus School; Fr. Monan with Bob Hope during the 1978 fund-raiser for the New Theater; with Cardinal Medieras before graduation. 74 ACADEMICS " A man called for by the times did what came naturally. He simply took charge . . . ten years of ever-increasing prosperity and growth — a symbol of Father Monan ' s presidency. " — Judge David Nelson Milestones The Rev. J. Donald Monan, S.J., be- came the twenty-fourth president of Bos- ton College in 1972. In the decade spent as president he has sparked much change and initiated growth unpara- lleled in the history of this University. Father Monan received much credit for tfus growth and in this his tenth anniversary of his arrival at the Heights he has been frequently honored by the both the University community and by national attention. When Fr. Monan arrived at the Uni- versity there was a financial crisis going on, there was danger of insolvency. The school was also suffering from the stu- dent unrest of the time. What this soft speaking man did was to take charge at triis uncertain time and return the Uni- versity to the path of progress. A look at some of the inilestones and events that have touched students over the past decade will provide some insight to the impact that this man has made. The new building on campus was led by the opening of tne Hillside apart- ments in 1973. In 1977 the planning for a new library was begun ancf in the fall of 1983 it will be a reality, providing one of the largest academic libraries in New En- gland. In fall of 1980 the new $11 million lower campus dormitory, housing 800 students, opened. In 1982 the building is dedicated as Walsh Hall. The $4.2 mil- lion Theater Arts Center opened in October, 1981. In 1974 the University acquired the buildings and grounds of the Newton College of the Sacred Heart. This loca- tion has become the site of most of the freshman dormitories and of the Art de- partment and Law School. Restoration of existing buildings also occurred as Gas- son Hall and Bapst Libraries received face lifts. Academically, the Thomas Gasson, SJ Chair was established along with the Thomas P. O ' NeOl, Jr. professorial chair in 1977 and 1979 respectively. The grant funded Perspectives Program began in 1975. Greycliff House opened in 1978 to provide a complete living and studying experience in tne languages. — by Ted Hanss Fr. Monan receives the Tangerine Bowl bid in 1982 while Steve DeOssie looks over his shoulder. Fr. Monan receives one of the first Gaelic translations of the Bible from Cardinal O ' Fiaich for the Library collections in 1981. 76 ACADEMICS Confessions of a " Techie Chances are, if you have attended a Dramatics Society production in the last three years, you didn ' t see me. You owe a debt of appreciation for that fact to my sixth grade portrayal of Uncle Henry in " The Wizard of O ' z, " which was, I fear, a less than stellar performance. I was urged to explore different creative enterprises, preferably at a safe distance from the performing end of things. So, although you may not have been aware of it as you watched a DS performance, I was somewhere behind you, in the control booth, or just on the other side of the curtain, with a group of other " techies. " " Techies " are responsible for everything that goes into a show, short of actually performing. We build and move the sets, make the costumes, put on the actors ' make-up, hang, focus and run the lights, record and run the sound, collect the props, pull the curtain, and sweep the stage floor. Although some " techies " come to BC with an impressive background in theatre work, there are those of us who come only with the vague notion that " I ' d like to give it a go — it looks like fun. " When I joined the Dramatics Society my sophomore year, the extent of my technical knowledge enabled me to drive a nail and use a screwdriver. Preparing the Main Theater for " The Elephant Man. " Make-up application is only one of the many " techie " skills. That was during the Campion days, when the DS would, four times a year, transform Campion auditorium, a one-time cafeteria-turned-gymnasium, into a theatre. For those wfiose only experience with the Dramatics Society has been in the two-year-old Theatre Arts Center, the idea of performing a show like " Fiddler on the Roof, " complete with a revolving set, thirty actors, and an orchestra of eighteen backstage, all on a makeshift stage, may seem incomprehensible, if not impossible. But combine the enterprising talents of a brilliant, experienced staff and faculty, with the desire of a group of dedicated students — and the result can be nothing short of wonderful. This attitude might strike you as slightly biased. It is. I admit it. But the audience doesn ' t see all that goes into the entertaining end-product they experience. Traditionally, " techies " wear black during performances so that they won ' t be seen by the audience. They are represented by what results from more then five weeks of hard work preceeding the actual performance. The work, the long hours, the frustrations, and the splinters aren ' t done for a grade; only about half the students involved in a show get any academic credit for it. They get involved because they love what they ' re doing and not merely for their own contribution. The production as a whole is what ' s important. Along with the pride and enjoyment derived from being a Dramatics Society " techie " is an incredible education. For instance, physics was neither interesting nor comprehensible to me until my ' Elements of Theatre Production " class enabled me to apply previously meaningless equations to something I really wanted to learn — lighting. Now I ' ve even designed lights and can program and run the theatre ' s computerized lighting board. I ' ve also experienced the incredible satisfaction of designing a set that was used in a show and my knowledge of power and hand tools has come a long way from hammers and screwdrivers (slightly to my mother ' s chagrin). I can ' t help feeling, though, that our greatest education comes from working long and hard with other students and with faculty and staff who are, in the truest sense, our friends. We learn to care. " Teching " for the Dramatics Society has enabled me, and hundreds like me, to learn so much, work with great people, laugh a lot, and even cry a uttle. It has been a wonderful experience. by Fiona Love Brady ACADEMICS 77 From Hallowed Halls to Nouveau Walls A visitor ' s first impression of BC architecture can be summed up in one word: gothic. From the aspiring towers of Gasson Hall and Bapst Library, to the brilliancy of Gasson ' s manifold stained-glass windows, to the religious facade of Saint Mary ' s Hall, one is immediately impressed by the architectural beauty and gothic symbolism reflecting EC ' s motto ' to excel. " After a close inspection of the campus, one notices the graceful integration of old and new styles, futuristic Higgins Hall and the Recreation Complex, although stylistically different from the school ' s original buildings, represent EC ' s openness and acceptance of new styles, as well as conformity to the school ' s ever-improving nature. What will a visitor think of the campus ten years from now? Maybe the new library and Walsh Hall will start yet another trend in campus architecture — usefullness and style combined to complement both the old and the new. — by Luisa Frey Liz Farrelly ever The jgjP . ' pi ' ; ;•• ]f wmm dlM .Me N ::MXH-uH I ■ f - y£tx 78 ACADEMICS •a ' ■ :ik . -,i ' mM M - miTM m Liz Farrelly r ACADEMICS 79 My Turn: A Budget Viewpoint The economic outline for both BC and its students has undergone great change in recent years. Decisions by the President and the Board of Trustees to expand facilities has forced the BC administration and staff members to make some difficult choices. As a member of the University Budget Committee, I have seen both a macro and a micro view of the University ' s structure that few individuals — faculty, admini strators, and especially students — are privileged to get. I therefore feel competent to make both some general and specific comments about the economic future of BC and how this has and will continue to affect the composition of the student population. In a year ' s time, students have witnessed the pursuit of some healthy policies and yet, at the same time, have seen policy decisions that are contrary to what one would envision as conforming to the " Jesuit tradition " of education. Perhaps the need to refine and adapt the Jesuit philosophy of education to a workable model in today ' s highly Mary Boyle fills out a Financial Aid Form. specialized world has made these policy decisions necessary. As the education business needs and encourages policy change, the University has witnessed an increased demand in some of its colleges — the School of Management, the College of Arts and Sciences, and the Law School — coupled with marked decreases in demand in other schools — Education, Nursing, and Graduate Programs. Despite the decrease in the volume of students in the latter programs, there has been no reduction in the funds allocated to these programs. This year the Budget Committee was called on to evaluate the needs of many departments with the hope that the increases in student volume and the expenses of certain scholastic areas would be offset by corresponding declines in other sectors of the University. Unfortunately, decreases in expenditure did not take place. As in the past, there were numerous requests for extradordinary increases in expenses, but few, if any, comparable increases in revenue. This situation is exacerbated by the concern that the decline in enrollments that is expected nationwide through the next ten to fifteen years will adversely affect BC. At best, BC will experience a decline in the number of applications for admission; at worst, the University will experience a sharp drop in enrollment. In either case, it would be contrary to strategic planning for the school to continue expansion of either plant or personnel resources. In fact, the future situation calls for exactly the opposite — the anticipated reduction of needs in plant ancf personal resources, which account almost entirely for expenses incurred by BC. People have adopted a business perspective on runnmg a university in today ' s world. Unfortunately, it has been the trend throughout society that most people look at issues and situations, even education, from a buyer-seller viewpoint. Corporatizing education raises tne question: What alterations can be made to ensure the smooth operation of the University while simultaneously maintaining as much of BC ' s identity? No one is certain of the answer, although some have been quick to present alternatives and 80 ACADEMICS lany believe that it would be most )gical to take a conservative stance )wards the situation. Within ten years, college education ' ill be a buyer ' s market. Colleges and niversities will be scrambling to attract respective students. One of the key ansiderations will then be the cost of ducation. Simply, there will not be the umber of people to choose from then tiat there are now. While BC continues its vigilant watch )r declining enrollments, the school ,mst also examine the present student vopulation to see what impact policies nd decisions to pursue long-range goals ave on both students ' desire and nancial ability to remain at BC. hrough initiation of a " use allowance Dncept, " for instance, BC has ccumulated a sizeable amount of loney used to pay existing building ebts and to repair or eventually replace lese buildings (while using the money 3 gain interest on investment in the iterim); the aim of the use allowance ancept is to build capital resources. BC i one of few schools to utilize such a plan. While on the surface the use allowance idea seems to be a good allocation of resources, when one considers that the amount extracted from the operating budget next year will total over nine million dollars, one begins to realize that students will be paying over nine hundred dollars of their tuition to subsidize this account. There is also the omni-present question of the role of athletics in the total university environment. Athletic scholarships have been a bone of contention between students, who feel unjustly burdened by supporting an athletic program at BC that contmues to lose money, and an administration that maintains that the benefits to the school of a highly competetive athletic program are intangible and cannot be measured strictly monetarily. Athletics at BC will remain controversial as the University is forced to tighten its belt in all other areas. The level of competition and the exorbitant amount of tuition money needed to fund the program are untouchable policy decisions at this point. Two years ago, it was the unanimous vote of the then nine-member Budget Committee that a study should be undertaken by the University to relate the role of athletics to the academic endeavor at BC. This has not been done. While our football team should be commended for their extraordinary performance this year, we must also remember that between the 1940 ' s and now, there has been great financial support extracted involuntarily from the entire student body to subsidize the program. In accordance with the Title IX order given by the US government that BC must have equity in women ' s and men ' s scholarships, tuition dollars next year must carry tne additional one hundred thousand dollars in women ' s scholarships necessary for BC to comply with the ruling. There was no discussion of allocating ten presently existing men ' s scholarships to women ' s sports. Furthermore, it is truly appalling that a school can boast of over one hundred thirty full men ' s athletic scholarships and not award one full academic scholarship. If the scnool is to continue to survive and to benefit all students, then there are a number of changes that must be made implemented to comply with the ever-changing student populous. For instance, coupled with declining enrollments, there is a change in demographics; the westward movement away from the Northeast will have dramahc effects upon the economic future of BC. The " feeder " states that BC has drawn students from, Massachusetts, Connecticut, New York and New Jersey, are going to experience drastic cuts in the college-aged population over the next twenty-years. Conversely, the population of the Sunbelt region is rapidly expanding. The implications of this phenomenon for BC are enormous. In order to continue at the level of enrollment and student quality that the school ascribes to, BC will have to exhibit more appeal nationally than it has in the past. Here again it is apparent that the school will have to change its applicant pool. Is the survival of the school more important that the maintenances of class composition and equal opportunity for learning that has set BC apart from its competition until recently? Some policy-makers seem to take action mdicating too much compromise between excellent educational tradition, equal academic opportunity and remaining scholastically competitive. Unfortunately, BC cannot continue to pursue the course chosen by its policy makers and continue to be the same institution it has traditionally been. — by Kip Gregory Work study Jobs provide opportunites for students to finance their education. ACADEMICS 81 Making the Deans List My luck had run out, or so I thought, as I accepted the assignment from my editor. My mission (should I choose to accept it) was to seek out and actually interview the Deans of BC. I knew the job would not be an easy one, especially in light of the fact that 1 know nothing of the — whereabouts of the Deans or how to gain access to their offices for the interviews. Being the experienced interviewer that 1 am, however, and utilizing the various resources gleaned from four years of a liberal arts education, I was able to secure appointments with each Dean immediately. My quest began at two o ' clock on Monday, as I began scouting the campus for the various Deans. In preparation for these meetings, 1 armed myself with .32 caliber probing questions and razor-sharp wit in order to penetrate what defenses each Dean may have developed for such situations as these. I aimed to find out all there was to know about these administrators and reveal it to the rest of the population of BC. My offensive preparation was unnecessary, however; the Deans were willing to speak about their schools, their feelings as administrators, and their desires to get to know as many students as possible. I ' m sure you will find the following exerpts from the report to my editor as fascinating as I found it was to interview each Dean. Dean William Neenan, who heads the College of Arts and Sciences, occupies an office within the hallowed walls of Gasson Hall. One can suppose that it is not easy being Dean of the largest college within the University, although Father Neenan takes difficulties in stride. He manages to meet with as many students daily as is possible and sometimes dines with students. Originally from Sioux City, Iowa, Dean Nennan first studied Economics at St. Louis University, where he returned to get his Masters degree after Jesuit training. He later obtained his Ph.d. in Economics at the University of Michigan where he taught from 1966-1979. Dean Neenan was chosen for the Gasson Professorship, a two-year position offered to Jesuit professors to come and teach at BC, which he accepted. Ironically, Father Neenan never envisioned himself as Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences since he had no previous desire to become an administrator. It was his desire, however, to return to a Jesuit community instead of living alone in Ann Arbor, Michigan that began to change his mind about staying at BC. More importantly. Father Neenan had Dean Mary Griffin School of Education 82 ACADEMICS Dean William B. Neenan, SJ College of Arts and Sciences ACADEMICS 83 Dean Mary Dineen School of Nursing the impression that BC was, in his words, " a University on a roll ' comprised of " excited, wide-eyed and bushy-tailed students. " He thus decided to become more involved in the school ' s fine tradition of offering an excellent liberal arts education, and decided to accept the Dean ' s position. Father Neenan ' s decision, however, was not worry-free. He was concerned about the fact that being an administrator might isolate him from the students and academic concerns that initially drew him into a teaching career. Furthermore, he was concerned about becoming a mere bureaucrat far removed from student contact. However, as Dean, Father Neenan feels that his office takes an active role in addressing the academic concerns and scholastic needs of the College of Arts and Sciences 5,080 students while maintaining, if not improving, the already high-cmality education at BC. In addition. Dean Neenan still maintains student contact in an academic setting by teaching a seminar entitled " Problems in Urban Public Finance " as well as by maintaining interpersonal contact with students. All in all, Father Neenan enjoys being an administrator and views all his experiences with students as open, friendly, and always ending on a positive note. In addition to the Dean ' s interaction with students. Father Neenan also assumes the role of an advisor. He eases many a graduating student ' s mind with the advice to not become over-anxious about the future; he notes that all graduates recognize commencement time as one of anxiety, but should try to understand that any decisions made now are not irrevocable. Father Neenan hopes that through the education received at BC, students will realize that their present condition of dealing with indecision and anxiety and all subsequent dilemmas and periods of indecision encountered later on in life will be recognized as part of the human conditions that have existed for centuries and that " this, too, will pass. " John Neuhauser, Dean of the School of Management, is orginially from New York where he first resided in Queens until his family later moved to Valley Stream, Long Island. He began a study of Physics in Manhattan and subsequently obtained a degree from RPI in upstate New York. Although Dean Neuhauser holds degrees in Physics and heads the School of Management, he does not think his position is odd since he feels that often there is no correlation between what one studies in undergraduate school and the actual job experiences. Furthermore, 84 ACADEMICS Dean Neuhauser believes that a quantitative baci ground, such as one in an area of science or mathematics, provides the best " foundation skills " to transfer to various positions within the job market. In 1969, Dean Neuhauser came to BC as a professor after choosing the city of Boston over Colorado and fortunately, the Dean has been happy with his decision. Upon his arrival at BC, he began teaching Applied Mathematics, and in time, started the first Computer Program which expanded into the Computer Science Department. Therefore, one could call Dean Neuhauser the " Father of the Computer Science Department. " Neuhauser accepted the Deanship in 1977 although not without reservations. He knew he would miss teaching and the flexible schedule accompanied with the academian ' s life. He does, however, receive rewards from the knowledge that he is enchancing the status of the School of Management, as the school continues to grow m size and quality. In terms of the job market, however, the Dean advises seniors soon to enter the job market to keep an open mind and to concentrate on other aspects of life besides an obsessive concern with careers and making the " first million. " He urges students " not to be afraid to be entreprenaurs or go against the grain and try something new. ' If students could only envision how they will enjoy, in thirty years doing those things they have planned and prepared for now. Dean Neuhauser feels students would find themselves altering their aspirations and therefore should afford themselves enough flexibility to do so. Dean Mary Dineen became the fourth Dean of the School of Nursing in 1972, after she arrived in Boston after spending several years working as a nurse and later teaching in her birthplace of Niagara Falls, New York. Dean Dineen began her education in an RN program at Mount Saint Mary ' s Hospital School of Nursing where after five years she received the requ ired diploma necessary to practice as a nurse. Early in Dean Dineen s career, there were very few programs, if any, which enabled nurses to continue their education on Baccalaureate, Master or Doctorate-degree levels. Nevertheless, Dean Dineen was prompted by one of her teachers to seek out programs to continue with her nursing education. Therefore, Dean Dineen enrolled in St. Louis University where she received her BS in Nursing. She then returned to Niagara University in New York in order to obtain her MA in Education. After teaching at Niagara for a few years, she enrolled in a Doctorate Program at Teachers College of Columbia University in New York. This program was one of the two established after World War II for nurses to continue their education at the doctorate level. Dean Dineen received her Ed. D (Administration of Baccaluareate Nursing Programs) in 1959. Despite the fact that Dean Dineen ' s long-term goal of becoming a Dean was fulfilled when she accepted her position at BC, she also misses teaching and the prolonged student contact that being a professor afforded. Dean Dineen feels, however, that this drawback is more than compensated for by the knowledge that she is contributing to the quality of the School of Nursing and that through the development of various programs and teaching methods, accomplishments can clearly be seen in the School ' s graduates. Dean Dineen ' s advice to seniors stems from her knowledge as a teacher, and as an administrator of teaching programs that, in her words, " graduation does not mean completion. " She believes that the nursing practice is not stagnant and will never be as long as scientific breakthroughs and technological Dean John Neuhauser School of Management advances continue to change the face of medical practices; therefore, she advises students to anticipate continuing their education, to keep updating their skills, and to be flexible to accept new knowledge and practices. Mary Griffin, Dean of the School of Education, has been one of the most influential administrators at the University. Originally from Chicago, Dean Griffin studied education at Mundeline College and later graduate work at University of Chicago. In Chicago, she taught all grade levels, from grammer school tnrough graduate school. She arrived at BC in 1965 where she continued to teach both on the undergraduate and graduate levels. During her first few years on campus. Dean Griffin made excellent use ACADEMICS 85 of the much freer-flowing federal funds and established an Urban Programs curriculum specifically focusing upon inner city needs. In 1970, Dean Griffin was first appointed Associate Dean of graduate work for the School of ducation and held this position for seven years. In 1978, she took the position of acting Dean for the School and finally, in April 1979, Dean Griffin was appointed Dean for the School of Educahon. Perhaps because the School of Education is one of the smaller schools within the University — 800 undergraduate (reduced from 1200 a few years ago because of unstable market prospects for graduates) and 1300 graduate students. Dean Griffin boasts of a familiar atmosphere among the school ' s students. By no means are students intimidated by her title as Dean but rather frequently stop by to " talk things over. " In addition. Dean Griffin feels that active participation by herself and Dean Smith, the Assistant Dean for undergraduates, in Senate meetings and the annual School of Education skits has enabled her to get to know everyone by name as has facilitated the closeness shared by students. Of course, being an administrator does have its drawbacks especially for someone who has taught for many years. Dean Griffin does miss teaching and often feels far-removed from the classroom; however, her rewards as an administrator lie in her knowledge that she is facilitating the teaching learning experience of the school ' s students and, in turn, is influencing their own performance as teachers and administrators. Dean Griffin also takes enormous pride, and rightly so, in the remarkable placement record of the School of Education. The School boasts of 100% placement which is one , if not the highest placement records across the nation. Dean Griffin, however, does urge students, especially seniors, that today ' s economy requires more than graduating from an excellent school. Students must be mobile and flexible. By keeping this in mind the Dean feels each and every BC School of Education Student can be placed more easily. Dean Griffin also feels that graduates having completed a liberal arts program or professional sequence have oeen transformed into students who are well-rounded teachers and professionals who are more than willing to meet the challenges of the world. Dean James Wood of the Evening School has been Dean for fifteen years and loves it. Dean Wood is orginially from Boston and, as a Jesuit Priest, presently resides within the Jesuit community at BC. Located in Fulton Hall, Dean Wood ' s office bustles with action as many of the School ' s 2,100 students stop by to say " hello " or ask advice. Dean Wood ' s door is always open to students and he tries to convey this openness by writing to each of the school s students approximately four or five times a year. Tnese letters range from addressing such topics as " fips on reading " to the proper attitude when choosing new courses so that students, according to Dean Wood, " enjoys the course or courses they are enrolling in. " Dean Wood feels that his letters dispel any perception of inapproacnability of the Dean ' s office and nelps to instill a sense of caring within each student of the school. In this manner, the Dean feels he has helped combat a problem experienced by some other schools within BC in which they feel they are unable to reach their students, either due to size or feelings of the administrators lack of caring exhibited by the students. Dean Wood ' s position as administrator of the Evening School is perhaps one of the more challenging Dean positions. The average student within the Evening College is Between the ages of 22-24 and all the students have jobs and careers. For the Evening School students, therefore, school is just " one of the several variables in their life " according to Dean Wood. In marly instances, the student ' s primary focus is family or work, anci school is just " something else " that they are doing in their lifetimes. The Evening School student, in comparison to the day school student, brings a greater need to apply and make relevant all that he she is learning at the moment. In many ways, serving the Evening Student is much more demanding since the student is constantly drawing upon present life experiences in class and often requires practicality in return. Dean Wood, nowever, views his students as extraordinary in that they can organize their life to ' also encompass continued learning " besides the other things they are involved in; often this organizational quality enables them to be better students. As part of his advice for graduates. Dean Wood urges each student to " recall that which makes us happy and to strive for that happiness while trying to reach our goals since, after all, isn ' t that what is really important in life — happiness! " — by Theresa M. Jeszeck Dean James Woods Evening College 86 ACADEMICS ACADEMICS 87 Bzzzz! The alarm goes off and bleary-eyed you turn to read the time — it ' s 5:45 AM. You crawl out of bed and into the shower, careful not to wake your roommates who were out last night at the Rat. The sun is still not yet up this Friday morning as you pull on the familiar pink uniform and tie the white shoes for the last time. There it lies on your desk — your precious care plan that it seems you only finished a few hours ago. You ' re off to a day at the hospital — you ' re a student nurse at BC. You ' re in a reflective mood this joyful morning, as memories of clinical experiences of the past flood your mind. It started sophomore year when you went out to different clinics and health centers, and worked teaching well people " prevention. " The biggest thrill of all was putting on the pink uniform for the first time at the capping ceremony. Second semester, sophomore year, there in Saint Ignatius ' Church you were given the cap that represented all your future hopes and dreams. For the first time, you felt like a nurse. The next semester you ' re in the hospitals rotating pediatrics and obstetrics two days a week. You get your first patient assignment: a little boy with asthma. All of a sudden you seem to forget everything you ' ve learned. What s that medication for? You can ' t find a blood pressure! The IV bottle is empty! It ' s a disaster — you ' re a wreck. You think, " I should drop out of nursing now before it ' s too late! " Somehow you make it through the day, and before you know it, your ' re in maternity viewing your ' re first birth. You feel the pain of the labouring mother, and then rejoice with her and her newborn. You walk out and think, " wow! and I didn ' t even get sick! " The next rotation is Medical Surgical and Psychiatric nursing. You remember hearing terrible stories about this grueling semester. Clinical three days a week, on top of nursing courses and an elective or core. Care plans and papers due every week — you ' ll never malce it through! You walk mto your first experience at the psychiatric hospital; somehow its not what you expected — it ' s worse. The instructor introduces you to your assigned patient and then she ' s gone. What do 1 do now? The semester wears on and you make many mistakes; you wonder if you ' re ever learning anything. You remember the one or two parties you went to that semester and wonder why it seems like you don ' t know many guys at this school . . . You remember reeling excited about meeting people in your night course (the only course you could fit in) and then laughed when you saw the same familiar nursing faces. One day you wake up from all the hustle and bustle ana the semester ' s over — again. Whew! Your final semester of clinical is Rehab nursing and community nursing with a VisiHng Nurses Association for six Clinical Conclusions weeks each — two days a week. One day a week you also have Advanced Nursing. People start saying, " you ' re a senior nursing student? Wow, you ' re almost a nurse! You know, I ' ve had this pain ... " As a visiting nurse, you went out to people ' s houses to do weekly visits — alone. But somehow, some way, you knew what to do ... You know, things are finally coming together. These thoughts circle in your mind today — your last day as a student nurse. Your college career is behind you now, the next time you wear a uniform Student nurse Lorraine Finan takes a blood pressure, consults with a doctor, and checks a pulse. it will be white. Sometimes you feel bitter about all the things you missed; parties, weekend trips, nights at the Kat — but somehow, today, the sense of accomplishment outshines all that. You did it! You think about the upcoming nursing boards and the future challenges with a knot in your stomach, but you ' ve felt that knot before. You know now you ' re going to make it after all! — by Brenda Connelly 88 ACADEMICS MM ' 1 " ACADEMICS 89 French BAL LA TOUS Les SOIRS OOULU E -: The Department of Romance Languages began the Immersion Program in French, the first of its kind to be implemented at an American University, after receiving a $90,000 gant in July from the International ivision of the Department of Education. Seven students enrolled in the program ' s curriculum, which requires them to take a four core or elective classes in French. The departments of economics, fine arts, philosophy, theology, sociology and management each offer one course. The courses are taught by senior faculty bilingual or native French speakers. The focus of the 1982-83 Immersion Program was " The Global Impact of France. " In the future, a coordinating course given by the Department of Romance Languages will be a required part of the program. " In order to learn a language you must be totally immersed in it, " says Katherine Hastings, Immersion Program Director. " The program is for people who are interested in improving their fluency. It ' s an on-campus substitute for Junior Year Abroad. " To qualify for the program students left: French-style advertising: a Toulouse-Lautrec affiche below: Une jeune femme qui pense aux choses Francaises. 90 ACADEMICS Connection must complete either four years of high school French, two years of college French, or have intermediate college level competency. " Part of the value of the program is that is forces students to use their French beyond the context of literature and conversation, " says Associate Professor Andre Daniere, who teaches " Principles of Economics " in the program. " The macro part of the course will ihave more of a French orientation and the text book will have more French economics, " says Daniere. " For example, we will study the French banking institutions using the French Central Bank instead of the Federal Reserve. " Similarly, other courses in the program are structured not only to promote fluency, but also to expose students to French culture, says Hastings. The National Endowment for The Humanities has also offered to fund the project. Next year the coordinators of the Immersion Program hope to add a Spanish version to the curriculum. — by Maureen Paul Students are able to " immerse " themselves in French culture without going abroad. Vera Lee, Chairwoman of the Romance Languages Department, speaks at the Monan testimonial. ACADEMICS 91 " Pl Bit O ' The Auld Sod June 13, 1982 Dublin, Ireland — The time had finally come; after a semester of immersing ourselves in Irish literature, we were finally going to experience Irish culture first-hand. Under the leadership of professor Adele Dalsimer, thirty-two students flew to the city of Dublin. At the Mount Herbert fnn, we ordered tea and scones and occupied the lobby long after the other guests had gone to bed. Our exploration of Dublin " landed us in jail " on our first day. We toured the historic Kilmainham Jail which had imprisoned such Irish Nationalists as Parnell and Emmet, leaders of nineteenth-century uprisings. Later in our trip, we had the distinct honor of being the only undergraduate students attending the International James Joyce symposium. School had not ended for us as we attended lectures by noted Joycean scholars. During the tour, it would have been impossible to limit ourselves to academics, since there were so many things to do. Shopping was a major activity, and everyone bought an average of three sweaters. We attended the theater and saw performances by such great talents as Eamon Morrissey and Siobhan McKenna. At night we soaked up much Irish hospitality while listening and dancing to traditional Irish music. Our stay in Dublin was highlighted, however, by a reception at Dublin Castle where each of us were introduced to the Head of State. We also mingled with such celebrities as Carroll O ' Connor and Burgess Meredith. Our stay in Dublin was short; we soon moved westward to Sligo. Some group members stayed at Primrose Grange, a farmhouse, and others stayed in nearby homes offering bed and breakfast. The country tranquility was quite a change from the fast-paced city. With only cows and sheep for neighbors, one realized what haci inspired the writings of WB Yeats and JM Synge. Passing through " Yeat ' s Country " and Connemara, all of us had the chance to see the beautiful landscape which has given the Emerald Isle its name. Leaving Sligo, the tour moved to Knockferry Fishing Lodge outside Galway. We spent hours on the surrounding seas, satiating our hunger with the delicious gourmet food at the Lodge. At one point in the tour, we ferried to the remote Aran Islands, which could be explored on bicycle or on foot. The view from the cliffs of Dun Aengus was breathtaking — in one direction, the sea expands as far as the eye can see, and in the other, the land is a checkerboard of stone walls and thatched cottages. June 28, 1982 It was hard to believe that our journey had come to an end — we were sad to leave. We had learned so much! In our hearts, we all will always carry a bit o ' Ireland! — by Claire Keating Nina Leone 92 ACADEMICS Studying Ireland Recently in BC ' s history, the University ' s academic reputation has been growing steadily; the favorable change is due not only to the fine caliber of the students being accepted into the University ' s five colleges, but also due to the increasing excellence and variety of the College ' s programs. One popular program at BC is the Irish Studies Program. Under the direction of professors Adele Dalsimer and Kevin O ' Neill of the English and History Departments, the program offers (according to definition) " an interdisciplinary approach to the culture and society of Ireland. " Particular courses stress the political, social, and economic history of Ireland, as well as the Irish language and medieval art and literature. In addition, there are distinct courses which are taught jointly by faculty from a diversity of disciplines. These courses include: " a three semester sequence of courses integrating the history and literature of Ireland from the eighteenth and the twentieth centuries, and a study tour in Ireland — a one semester course culminating in three weeks of field study in Ireland. " The program also offers a junior year Irish Studies Program in Cork, Ireland, at the University College. There students not only receive full credit for their time abroad, but are exposed to facets of the Irish culture which are not normally accessible to students in the Uniteci States, such as folklore, anthropology, and ethnography. 1982 marked the one hundredth year of the birth of James Joyce. To celebrate, the Irish Studies Program proposed a " Joycentenaerie, " a festival lectures and other related events held at BC throughout the year. The three-week summer tour was also altered to suit the Joycean theme. A group of thirty-two BC and Pine Manor students attended the Eighth International James Joyce synyposium in Dublin (arriving in time for Bloom ' s Day, a festival designed to honor a Joycean character). Later the group ventured west to pay homage to the haunts of authors Yeats and Synge. In essence, the Irish Studies Program at BC presents students with the opportunity to experience the Irish way of life. — by KeUy Walsh The Aran Islands and Trinity College, Dublin, as seen by BC students during the Summer ' 82. ACADEMICS 93 Clockwise from above: Jay O ' Callahan; Mary Gordon, author of The Company of Women; Joyce Carol Oates, author of Angel of Light. 94 ACADEMICS Humanities Series History, literature and the arts are just a few subjects analyzed and discussed at the Humanities Series Lectures. For the past twenty-six years, the series has played an integral part in the academic environment at BC. The Series began in the fall of 1956, through a gift from bridge builder and poet David Barnard Steinman. Through the aid of both alumni and University friends, the Series was able to continue through 1958. Since that time, the Series has flourished and has become a lasting activity on campus. Over three hundred speakers have addressed audiences, many times breathing life into the standard classroom texts. The list of past speakers is irnpressive. Poets and novelists such as TS Eliot, Robert Frost, Anne Sexton and Kurt Vonnegut have read and commented on their own works. Allison Macomber twice exhibited sculpture techniques and later founded tne Studio Art Division of the Series. Sir Alec Guiness engaged an enthusiastic audience during his only leciMie given in America. Both Peter Arnott, whose marionettes perform Greek tragedy, and BC English Department member John L. Mahony, who lectures on various literary topics, have become annual contriouters to the series. The 1982-83 season included lectures by: poet Stephen Spender; poet Richard Murphy; Fredrick Wiseman; John L. Mahoney; Sean McBride; storyteller Jay O ' Callahan; Joyce Carol Oates; Susan Sontag; novelist Mary Grodon; Father Frederick Copleston, SJ; C. Alexander Peloquin; performances by Peter Arnott ' s marionettes in " Oedipus Rex " and the Yale Russian Chorus. — by Liz Barbara Susan Sontag, author of Under the Sign of Saturn. ACADEMICS 95 BC ' s Other Half Halloween provides a day for fun, games and costumes for students at campus school. What is the Boston College Campus School? Although BC students have shared the campus with Campus School since 1970, many students are not aware of the services Campus School provides. Campus School is a private school which serves the academic, pre-vocational and social need of multi-handicapped children and young adults, aged three to 22. Dr. Ikehorn, director of the school, is very positive about the development Campus School programs. " In addition to academics, nome economics, and industrial arts, one program we are very pleased with is the licensed sheltered workshop. This is a federally regulated program which, through a structured work experience, prepares people to go into another, less supervised workshop, or even into the competitive job market. Jobs include making and selling furniture and assembling parts by contract for various companies. Everyone gets paid for the work they do, which adds to the feeling of accomplishment. " One of the most attractive and positive aspects of Campus School is the location. For Campus School students, the opportunity to interact with people in common settings such as Eagle ' s Nest and the Plex is an integral factor in becoming an independently functioning member of society. The B.C. students who teach and volunteer at Campus School also benefit from the school ' s location. Said Dr. Ikehorn: " The students build up a very strong bond with the kids. It s not just compassion. There is also a real understandmg of the problems they deal with and what it is necessary to do to help. " In addition to the bond which develops. School of Education students have an excellent practicum in Campus School. Students in the five year MA Special Education Program also have an excellent opportunity to gain experience through field work at the school. Even the BC student who does not have much personal interaction with Campus School benefits from BC ' s affiliation with the school. As Chestnut Hill is suburban, students don ' t have much opportunity to come in contact with handicapped people. Dr. Ikehorn and other Campus School staff members feel that such interaction is positive for non-handicapped people. " We would like to develop a course in Arts and Sciences so that people can learn more about handicaps and handicapped people. In the future there is going to be a lot going on in this area. For instance, Public Law 94-142 mandates services for handicapped children. The Reagan administration has been making recommendations to change regulations which is something which could affect us in the future. It s very important to understand what is involvecf. Students themselves may have handicapped children someday. It ' s good to know something about it. " Now Campus School is beginning to work with the Development Office formulating ideas for fund raising activities in order to broaden their financial base. The school has been able to keep tuitions lower than other nearby private schools because of the number of volunteers and the available University Services, but, as everywhere else, prices are going up. There are annual fund raising activihes, such as the PULSE bake sales and donations from the BC Chapter of the Council for Exceptional ChUdren, but Dr. Ikehorn wishes to see a more organized funding mechanism, such as a Friends of Campus School Subscription Program, in which people make yearly fixed donations. Dr. Ikehorn says of the Campus School staff: " Our aim is to help the kids live better lives at home, to be less of a burden to their parents, and to fit into the community as best as they can. We ' ll continue to do everything we can in the future to fulfill that goal. — bv Eileen Burke Photon by Sue Sheelmti ACADEMICS 97 Love Those Labs! LAB lab n: LABORATORY: a place providing an opportunity for experimentation, observation or practice in a field of study. This somewhat generic term expresses what is nowadays interpreted at least a dozen different ways by BC students. Move over pre-meds — this originally esoteric concept is now expanding to include a wide and varied range of interests, from languages to computers to photography. Most courses wnich include a lab require students to spend a few hours per week in the lab, m addition to their classroom participation. During the time huddled away in an experimental niche. Lab work is a welcomed period away from the classroom and gives the student some do-it-your-self experience in the specific subject matter. an enterprising student has the opportunity to associate with amoebas, express with " espanol, " fantasize with film, and stare at the stars. The result of a little experimentation, observation, or practice is a great understanding of, and mterest in, the subject matter. More importantly, the student, with the guidance of a professor, becomes his or her own instructor. What better way to learn than to do-it-yourself? — by Liz Farrelly 98 ACADEMICS At times though, any lab can be a frustrating experience as perfection is always the goal. ACADEMICS 99 Lines, lines, lines! Fortunately, it didn ' t rain the day students lined up outside of Gasson for course registration. 100 ACADEMICS Drop Add Syndrome I was a victim of DAS — the common term for a terrifying affliction known as Drop Add Syndrome. I ' d like to share my experience with you. They told me that the new system would be very easy — completely painless. CORSS, the acronym for Course Registration Scheduling System; is the computerized registration process that was enacted in the spring of 1982 in order to alleviate the old tedious method of registration. With the outdated system, students had to wait impatiently outside the doors of each departmental office to pick up course registration cards. Often students would line up in the wee hours of the morning to ensure their places in a particular course. Meanwhile, students would miss class, not to mention many hours of sleep, just to stand in line. Last spring, with CORSS, all I had to do to register was show up around Gasson basement on an assigned day around an asigned time. No lines. No missed classes. No problem. I had my five course choices programmed into the computer by a smiling registrar. I was given a print out sheet listing my courses. The whole process took less than 15 minutes. I left, grinning. Hooray for progress! When September arrived, I decided that I wanted to drop elementary Chinese and pick up advanced Russian instead. A simple process, especially with this new system; I envisioned setting a record for drop add — two minutes and fifty-seven seconds. Each class was assigned a period of hours for drop add. Zip in, zip out, wave to the smiling registrar. Time enough for a Tab in the Eagle ' s Nest before my ten o ' clock class. At 9:45 the next morning, 1 cruised up to Gasson from lower campus, computer form in hand and Tab money jingling in my jeans pocket. I stopped, aghast, and stared. My smug smile was replaced open-mouth disbelief. Stretched across tne Quad was a line of human bodies, computer forms in hand, shifting from foot to foot with Tab quarters silent in their pockets. I approached the end of the line and asked the guy in front of me what he was waiting for. " To drop add, what do you think? " he replied nastily, assuming an infinitely superior attitude because he was in line in front of me. Resigning myself to my fate, I glanced ahead, estimating around three hundred people ahead of me. So much for my ten o clock class (or my eleven o ' clock or my twelve o ' clock). I began to wonder if the guy ahead of me would save my place while I went home for my sleeping bag and tooth brush. DouDtful. I waited. As dusk settled, Gasson basement finally loomed ahead. 1 heard the buzz of computers, and the feeling began to return to my limbs. Life was okay — I would make it home for Thanksgiving vacation. 1 hugged the guy in front of me. We had become life-long friends during our ordeal. The registrar approached us, her face solemn as she announced, " The vax is down. Come back tomorrow. There w ill be no late fee. " The guy in front of me ended up carrying me home and tucking me in bed. — by Liz Farrelly ACADEMICS 101 In 1903, when it cost pennies to ride the trolley and this car was new, Boston was merely an oversized town. Today, the city is a highly developed metropolis. Boston has often been called the " Hub of the Universe. " Whether or not it really is the " Hub of the Universe, " Boston is the hub of a Boston College student ' s life, and is an ideal place for the student to diversify his or her education. Boston offers an ever-changing, ever-improving collage of history, culture, entertainment and education. In this way, Boston is complementary to Boston College as an enriching environment. For the student, the citadel of opportunity is just a trolley ride away. 102 BOSTON y a s- — ! BOSTON BOSTON 103 A T-errific Experience Do you remember your first ride on the trolley? Before coming to BC, I had heard all about Beantown ' s nostalgic form of transportation. Someone even wrote a song about a three-time loser named Charley who never returned from his green line journey. Since the bus was the only way to get around in my town, I was naturally anxious to experience for myself the true excitement and aesthetic qualities surrounding streetcars. Two days after orientation, I decided it was time to check out the city. Everyone on my hallway was either too busy or too tired to go, so I took a deep breath and resolved to take the plunge myself. After several minutes spent scrounging around for change, a Boston map, and my guide book, I headed for Commonwealtn Avenue to begin my journey. Before the station was in sight, I could hear the horrible screeching of steel meeting steel. I had no idea that the trolley was responsible for that noise until, from a distance, I discerned one of the cars moving painstakingly towards the city. Fearing that I woulcl miss the next car, I quickened my pace, perspiring in the scorching heat of the da v. When I finally arrived at the stahon, I was disheartened to find the much-heralded streetcars in deplorable condition. The cars looked like they were in a Samsonite luggage ad — the one where they drop the luggage from a plane. Furthermore, of the eight cars in the station, only two seemed to be operating. I thought it would take me forever to get into Boston. After waiting fifteen minutes, a man in a tacky blue suit boarded the car closest to me and opened the door of the train with one of his keys. I snickered at his appearance; he looked like a cross between an usher at Chestnut Hill ' s Showcase Cinema and a back-up vocalist for Wayne Newton. The car pulled up directly in front of me and I boarded, depositing my money into the coin box. I was headed for the back of the car when, with a shuddering jerk, the trolley abruptly began its journey. I threw my Dody into the nearest seat. The old trolley began squealing and pounding its way down the track, protesting each rotation of the wheel. Nothing undaunted me, however, as I peered out the smoke-stained windows. The minutes stretched to hours as the trolley ' s pace slowed to that of a glacier. Monotonously, it stopped every hundred feet to admit or discharge passengers. I had been on the train for nearly half an hour and we still hadn ' t reached BU. I was just finishing the last page of WAR AND PEACE when the trolley suddenly plunged into the heart of darkness. I knew now there was no turning back. I edged towards the doorway and leapt into a throng of assorted characters that were jockeying for position on the platform. I dashed up the stairs with the theme from " Rocky " resounding in my ears. As students board the " T, " they must be prepared to part with 75 cents for the opportunity of traveling among passengers herded like cattle. IH ifii nmmm iiA TOKENS OK EXACT CHANGE ONLY NO DOLLAR BILLS kl.. i 104 BOSTON BOSTON 105 Kenmore Square The wave of exultation soon passed, however, as I emerged from the station. I had not gone 10 feet before three down-on-tneir-luck-types asked me for money. Pleading poverty, I quickly passed them by. Looking back down the tracks towards BC, I saw that other facihty of higher education along Commonwealth Avenue, Boston University. The school seemed to stretch all the way down to Kenmore Square and apparently through it. When I asked a passing BU student exactly where the campus was he replied: " We ' re surrounded by it. BU has been buying a considerable amount of property around Kenmore, so that now most of the buildings there that are not stores or restaurants are owned by BU. " The BU student, sensing my unfamiliarity with Boston, volunteered to give me a brief tour of Kenmore Square. He began where any good college student would, with the night life. " There are several nightspots at Kenmore Square with a wide variety of styles. These range from the disco-like Narcissus, to the nightclub atmosphere of Celebrations, to the rowdy and sometimes violent punk of the Rathskellar. Another popular spot in Kenmore is the Polynesian restaurant known as Aku-Aku. Its specialty is a An unlit beacon, the Citgo sign guides students to Kenmore Square where they enjoy, among other pastimes, roller skating. 106 BOSTON bizarre mixture of various rums and fruit juices called the ' Scorpion Bowl, ' which has stung many a stalwart college student who was foolish enough to overindulge. " If you ' re a sports fan, the best way to relax is to spend an afternoon or evening at one of Boston ' s most famous landmarks, Fenway Park. Built in 1912, Fenway is a relic of a ballpark wh ere Red Sox fans have spent years living and dying with the fortunes of their usually ill-fortuned hometeam. Despite the Red Sox ' lack of success, Fenway, the smallest park in major league baseball, is always bulging at its rickety seams with ever-hopeful fans who cannot help but believe in the Sox. The team is one of Boston ' s most cherished traditions. Emerging from Kenmore any time between April and September, you are very likely to notice a strong odor of popcorn, hot dogs and beer in the air. H you follow the odor, you ' ll suddenly become caught up in a great surge of numanity, the seasonal migration to Fenway Park. " At that moment a torrent of people surged forth from the gates of Fenway and descended upon Kenmore Square bound for the " T. " As we sprinted toward Kenmore Square, my BU friend ducked into the nearest bar. Stranded alone, I made for the safety of the " T " staion, and jumped onto the first trolley. Another major attraction in Kenmore Square is the area ' s prolific number of bars, featuring concoctions such as the infamous Scorpion Bowl at Aku-Aku. BOSTON 107 Arts and Music As I surveyed the city from my lofty perch on the Prudential Building Sky Walk, I could see Fenway Park, which was still emptying out after the game. What a close call I ' d had, almost being trampled by the crowd! For the moment, 1 thought I d take a safer approach to exploring Boston; at least in the Prudential Building I wouldn ' t have to worry about stampeding baseball fans. As I looked with perplexity upon the city, a distinguished Bostonian, noticing my confusion, decided to tell me about the " Athens of America. " Using his cane as a pointer, the gentleman kindly emphasized some of Boston ' s intriguing cultural spots. " Certainly, for the aesthetically-minded student, Boston offers an unsurpassable variety of museums and concert halls. " Over there, for instance, is the Fenway, home of the distinguished Museum of Fine Arts. Actually, the neoclassical gray granite building you see there is the second museum, as in 1909 the curators felt a need to expand from the original Copley Square edifice. The Museum can boast of many fine collections dating from antiquity to the present. One collection, the impressionism pieces, featuring quite a few of Monet ' s works, is especially spectacular. " That building behind the Museum — the one that looks like an Italian Renaissance Palace — is the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum. What an eccentric woman Mrs. Gardner was! Her hobby was the construction of the palace, shipped piece by piece from Italy, to house her collechon of Seventeenth-century Dutch and Italian Renaissance Art. " On the other side of the city, there are hoards of more functional museums, such as the Museum of Science and Hayden Planetarium, an experimental museum. The Children ' s Museum, the Museum of Transportation, the Boston Tea Party Ship Museum, and the USS Constitution Museum also offer unique exhibitions (with all the important history in Boston we can ' t afford to not preserve the past). Of course you can ' t miss the most lively museum in the area, the New England Aquarium. That holds natural art galore! " If music is your interest, than Boston is the most melodious place to be. Personally, I enjoy relaxing to the classics performed by the Boston Symphony Orchestra. Conducted by Seiji Ozawa, the BSO performs in the wonderfully acoustical Symphony Hall. On Saturday mornings, students can take advantage of free admission to one of Boston ' s finest cultural resourses, the Museum of Fine Arts. 108 BOSTON Photos by Ted Hanst -.. ' i .. ' 7iJUAi| To attempt to tell the story of the woncle gathered and splendidly-lodged Gardne ,,■ lection would beta displace a little the lin j separates private from public property . ' ., ■i. it is in presence of the results magriificeri I attained, the energy triumphant over evi jv thing, that one feels the fine old disintere tradition of Boston least broken. l:-[ Henr James,The American Scene, ' i Symphony Hall is also the home of the world acclaimed Boston Pops. John Williams, successor to the immortal Arthur Fiedler, conducts the Pops with an imaginatively versatile flair. Being a young person, though, you might be more interested in what goes on at the Orpheum Theater or the Boston Garden, two popular concert halls. There students can ' rock ' n ' roll, ' as you say it, to the Disco, New Wave, Punk or Reggae beat of a progressive music lover ' s taste. " Well, I ' d like to spend more time with you, but I have a rendezvous at the Opera House. Be sure to explore Boston ' s culture. Enjoy! " Symphony Hall, the home of the world-renown Boston Symphony Orchestra and the Boston Pops, lends credence to Boston ' s claim as a cultural center. The Gardner Museum, housing one of the largest private collection in the world, stands as a monument to the eccentric Mrs. Gardner. BOSTON 109 Auditorium In front of the Pru, I decided to relax in the sunlip plaza and read the latest HEIGHTS issue. One particular article caught my eye. " One of BC ' s courses for non-credit is ' Exploring Boston. ' The syllabus reads ' On a sunny Saturday, experience Newbury Street. Newbury Street, harbors the ' big city life ' of New York City, yet has the charm of a New England town. ' " Since Newbury Street was right where I was headed, I read on. " This is a self-taught course. In a HEIGHTS interview, a graduate of the course related the following instructions. " On a Saturday morning, wake up well rested from a night of partying. Hop on the ' T. ' Your spirit will soar; Boston is alive and exciting and you are experiencing it! Get off at Auditorium and head for Newbury Street, making sure that you stop at Steve ' s Ice Cream for the ultimate in ice cream; however, leave room for a snack on Newbury Sh-eet. " Browsing shoppers crowd the street with bulging parcels. You ' ll feel relaxed yet overwhelmed by the variety of shops. Quickly walk past the Harvard Book Store (you don ' t want to be reminded of all the reading you have to catch up on). You might see a bunch of punk rockers in kinky clothes. (Are they being avant-garde or are they just poor college students? Do they shop at High Society or do they make a total pit stop at Newbury Comics?) " The cafes in particular are reminiscent of cafes in the Swiss Alps. The professor recommends Cafe Florian. It is expensive, though, so the hearty eater might try Friday ' s instead. I found cafe dining to be fun. To watch the people pass can be embarassing (like when you make eye contact with an elderly couple while the cheese from french onion soup dangles from your mouth). People pass quickly though. " After lunch, as you cross the street to explore one of the area ' s antique shops, you might see idle drivers waiting in their BMW ' s and Porches, iinpatiently looking for a parking space. On the corner, you might see a group of flutists playing ' Pacabelle. ' Only on Newbury Street. " Newbury Street has it all from Joseph Banks to The Laundry Mat Dry Cleaners, Hurst Hurst (antique dealers) to Nielsen ' s Art Gallery. Exploring Newbury Street will be the only assignment you won ' t want to put off! ' " I couldn ' t wait to begin doing my " homework " on Newbury Street! Specializing in such gastronomic delights as apple- cinnamon and M M ice cream, Steve ' s Ice Cream caters to the most bizarre of student ' s tastes. 110 BOSTON ; ' % .r c, Gi«t tttt «|.» ■„ ' , ' « ■ Ironically, the area around Auditorium is dominated by the Christian Science Center and the Prudential Insurance Building. Occasionally, on a Newbury Street corner, various artists and musicians display their talents for shop- pers. BOSTON 111 Copley From Newbury Street, I walked up to Copley Square, once the intellectual and artistic center of Boston, With so much to see, 1 decided to tape record some observations. " What? No, I don ' t have a dime, for what? This is where the intelligentsia used to congregate? " OK, passed the bums, I get a chance to look around. There it is, 60 stories of glass, the John Hancock BuUding. I hear from the top of it you can see all the way to New Hampshire. Why anyone would pay $1.75 to see New Hampshire is beyond me but it could be a cheap way to catch a Red Sox game. They say the flass no longer falls off the building ut I think 111 pass on a vist this time. " How cute, a miniature church. Wait, this place is huge. Seems that Trinity Church is a bit dwarfed by its neighbor. Inside it is a vast, beautiful Episcopal Church. I can see now how Copley got its fame. The Museum of Fine Arts used to be on the plaza also, but when it moved to Huntington Avenue the Plaza Hotel moved into the building. I wonder with all that history in the building if they have tasteful art in the hotel rooms or just those tacky still lifes bolted to the wall above the bed? " That large buUding across from Trinity Church looks like a museum. What is that building? The BPL? Oh, the Boston Public Library (I forgot how Bostonians love contracting names. You get on the ' T on ' Comm Ave ' take It past the ' Pru ' to get to the ' BPL ' ). This place is a true center of learning; unfortunately due to budget cuts it is accessible only a few hours a week. " A source of that chaos across the street is the construction going on. Being built opposite the southeast corner of the square is a new convention hotel center called Copley Place that will rejuvenate the area. Hotels, restaurants, stores, and convention halls will be incorporated into one massive complex. " Besides all these monstrosities of architecture, what else is there to Copley? As I run down the street following the scent of cooking pizza the answer is easy, Uno ' s. My candidate for sainthood in the class of deep dish pizzas is Uno ' s. After enjoying a pizza, I ' ll return to the Plaza. " As I turn the corner I notice a reflection in the mirrored sides of the Hancock. It is the old Hancock reflected in the new. What a great picture that would make. As I look around I realize that about a dozen photographers agree with me. Well, even if it isn ' t an original idea the image of the old bricK building reflecting in the new is pretty sharp. The old building used to be a force of its own on the Boston skyline. " My narration finished, I descended into the depts of the underground again. Open to all Boston students, The Boston Public Library offers research material as well as recreational reading. THE B " V -..Ji 112 BOSTON BOSTON 113 Arlington B oylston Crossing Arlington Street, I saw what looked like Paradise amidst the bustling traffic and rigid buildings of Boston. 1 decided to wander through the Public Garden, feeling li ke a character from a Monet print. Pastel pink and fiery orange blossoms covered the ground, saturating the air with the sweet aroma of late summer. Two children with white balloons chased a puppy down a sidepath, oblivious of the Garden ' s leash law. A couple, arm in arm, stood gazing at a marble cherub spouting crystal water. Through the dropping trees, I saw a pair of swan boats leisurely floating around a tiny pond. On a bridge overlooking the water, a saxophonist drawled some blues tunes. Walking a bit further down a tree-lined path, 1 saw an artist painting a water color of the John Hancock Building. Located near Boston ' s prestigious Beacon Hill, it seemed fitting that the Public Garden, with all its aesthetic delights, would be at the center of the bohemian Hub. According to a historical marker, land for the Public Garden was set aside in 1856 by the Back Bay Commissioners directed by architect Arthur GUman. The Public Garden, established to naturally sooth nineteenth-century Bostonians, became a popular recreation area. In addition to the Esplanade, Boston Common, the Back Bav Fens, and Franklin Park, the PubUc darden became part of Boston ' s The Esplanade is famous for the Fourth of July spectaculars held there. The BSO and the Boston Pops both perform in the Hatch Shell, complete with fireworks at the July Fourth extraveganza. " Emerald Necklace " park system. Curious about the Esplanade, I crossed the street and found myself on a thin patch of greenery bordering the sparkling Charles River. Halfway up the park was a shell-shaped bandstand, the Hatch Shell. As 1 neared the stand, 1 noticed a faded playbOl plastered on the base of the stage. 1 stooped to read the notice and was narrowly missed by a misthrown baseball. A freckled boy, retrieving the ball, pointed at the playbill and said: " You should ' ave seen the excellent fireworks at that concert. It was the Fourth o ' July and we came to hear the Boston Pops. You know, they played ' Yankee Doodle ' and even the ' Flying Theme from E.T. ' Anyway, after th ' music, a whole bunch o ' red, white and blue fireworks shot off from a big barge anchored in the harbor. It was excellent! Lots o ' loud booms. You should ' ave been there. " Then he ran off. 1 walked down the park, soaking up the warm sunlight. On a path running next to the park, some roller skaters zipped back and forth in front of a playground full of laughing children. In the Storrow Lagoon, some landlocked sailors were sailing a few rather battered model boats. Joggers and bicyclists. constantly dodging pedestrians, monopolized the walkway. To avoid being hit, I decided to retrace my steps througn the Esplanade and Public Garden, following the " Emerald Necklace " back to Arlington Street. Although the " T " stop signpost marked Boylston Street as the stop for the Theater District, I did not see any legitimate theaters in the area — only those marked by the gaudy neon signs of the Combat Zone. To my left stretched the Boston Common and across the street was the Masonic Temple. I walked down Tremont Street slowly losing faith in my map. Then I saw it: a sign on a rectangular scaffolding almost 15 stories high proclaiming that I had found the Theater District. Interspersed on the surface of the scaffolding were several large, white squares, each displaying an aspect of the performing arts. Next to an image of a clown were four views of a joyous, dancing Fred Astaire. Adjacent to him were a group of smiling ballerinas beautifiilly expressing the powerful forces of rhytnm and music. Glancing down the street, I finally saw the marquees of the old, elegant early twentieth-century theaters. I sauntered down the street, curiously watching a hot pretzel vendor trying to sell his rock-hard pretzels. Suddenly, the doors of the Shubert Theater opened and the matinee crowd began to emerge. As they funneled through the construcHon-filled alleyway, people were still caught up in the play, humming " Don ' t cry for me Argentina. " Other people seemed to re-enter the real world quicldy as they glanced at their watches and quickened their steps. As the crowd diminisned, I noticed the boarded up windows of the Wilbur Theater across the street. Peering inside, I saw the moveable ice cream freezer used during intermissions, now pushed up against the glass of the ticket booth. Outside, I saw a historic marker from the city which described the Wilbur ' s history. The theater, opened in 1914, was renowned for its architectural individuality. Unfortunately, it was not The diversity of Boston: fireworks on the fourth of July over the Charles River, the serenity of the Boston Public Gardens, and a balloon vendor outside the New England Aquarium. in current use. A new wave of people spilled into the street, this time from the Metropolitan. Little children clasped their parents hands, and a little blonde girl started singing " Tomorrow, tommorrow, 1 love, tommorow ... " Inside the lobby, a man selling albums, posters and dolls with red yam hair was trying to sell his last souvenirs from " Annie. " As the people began to disperse, the grandeur of trie theater became more apparent. The Georgian-style theater, built in 1926 as a cinema, seemed to me to be a temple of ornate marble carvings. The gilt, the huge crystal chandeliers, the pink and white veins of the marble, and the murals on the ceiling were a remarkable monument of more affluent and tasteful days gone by. For a minute, I v«stfully glanced into the theater, savoring the plush red velvet seats and wishing I had had a ticket for the performance. Oh, the life of a poor college student! Maybe someday I ' d splurge for a reduced-rate ticket. BOSTON 115 Park Street I ' ve been known to be a compulsive shopper, and so I was delighted with the opportunity to visit Downtown Crossing, a unique open-air mall near the Public Gardens and Boston Common. As I walked along the brick-paved concourse, I noticed the stream of women hurrying towards one of Boston ' s most popular department stores, FUene ' s. 1 wondered what could be so intriguing about a department store. As Fneared Filene ' s, I was suddenly swept into a crowd of frantic shoppers descending into, of all places, the casement. This was not an ordinary basement, however. I found myself in a cavernous, noisy, crowded, messy madhouse. Housewives, secretaries, students, lawyers, and anyone pinching pennies were pawing through clothes, cosmetics, anci housewares. Women were pulling bunches of brand-label clothes off of overflowing counters and plopping unwanted articles unceremoniously on the floor. There were not any dressing rooms, so shoppers improvised oy putting clothes on over and under their street clothes. I was amazed by such bizarre behavior. Had Boston bred its own type of lunatic shopper? Filene ' s policy, however, explained the mania: prices drop by 25% every 12 days that an item remains unsold. Suddenly, another mad rush of shoppers stampeded down the stairs. I was crushed into a rack of men ' s sports jackets with a salesgirl who informed me that this wave of consumers was the lunch hour crowd. Wild-eyed, I wriggled §ast a pair of secretaries battling over a louse and hiked back upstairs to the calmer, more expensive regions of the store. Tired of looking at preppy attire and leary lest the crowd below should shake the store to the earth, I exited. Across from Filene ' s I noticed Barnes Noble, a mysterious name I ' d heard in relation to school books. I entered the store and was warned to leave my On a cool, sunny day, there is no nicer place than the Boston Public Gardens for a romantic walk or a unique experience on the swan boats. 116 BOSTON Park Street isn ' t just for shoppers; history buffs can enjoy the famous Park Street Church and art lovers can enjoy the occasional side walk artists. Then there ' s always McDonald ' s for those hungry epicureans. backpack at the counter. My indignation eased when I saw the fabulous book prices — what a steal! Prices were much better than at the bookstore back at BC. Of course I ' d already bought my books. Discouraged, I decided to wander further down Washington Street. George Moustakas All my browsing had made me hungry, so I was off in serach of food. Sauntering down Washington Street, I passed mobs of students trying to cram mto The Gap and The Limited, two rather high-priced but prestigious outfitters. While I was contemplating a pair of over-priced Levi ' s, my nose was tjedazzled by the glorious aroma of french fries. I followed my nose and I wandered into the most marvelous arrangement of goody stands, including a McDonald ' s, So much for the diet! BOSTON 117 Government Center After my whirlwind tour of Park Street, I decided to visit Government Center. Emerging from the " T, " I noticed a horse-drawn buggy and decided to hop on for a ride. The tour guide smiled, took the pony ' s reigns, and started his spiel: " In the 15 years since the reincarnation of the old Scollay Square as Government Center, Bostori ' s entire waterfront area has experienced a startling transformation. The equivalent of today ' s Combat Zone has been transformed into the respectable home of Boston ' s City Hall and JFK Federal Building. The wind-whipped plaza is often the site of political demonstrations, concerts and lectures. What was once an assortment of decaying wharves and warehouses bordered by a red-light district has now become a fashionable neighborhood of luxury condominiums and hotels. " The city ' s most popular tourist attraction, Faneuil Hall, more commonly known as Quincy Market, is always the first place your friends want to see when they come to Boston. The Market itself is housed in the renovated shells of several warehouses. The last few years have seen a dramatic turnaround in the use of these warehouses, however. The Market Place, which has retained its roots as a colonial market place, offers a myriad of food selections, mcluding international foods, served from vendmg carts outside of the Hall or in the area ' s many famous restaurants. At the BuUmarket, which is a series of canopied carts set outside of the Market Hall, artisans sell their unusually creative wares. It ' s a great place to Christmas shop. " If you get tired of browsing, you can just sit outside and watch the people. We get all kinds of characters around here, from jugglers, actors, comedians and musicians to sharply dressed executives, students, tourists and townies. On any given day you might even see people from every nationality sampling the Market ' s unique atmosphere. Home of the two-inch-thick prime rib, rude waitresses and long lines, the rowdy Durgin Park has been a favorite of Bostonians for years. Originally, Quincy Market consisted of warehouses such as those still found on the Waterfront. 118 BOSTON " At night, the Market Place really hops. Houlihan ' s is the " in " place to dance the night away. Crickets is a popular place for a night cap. If you ' re into jazz. The Landing offers live entertainment on their outdoor terrace. Lilly ' s is the place for romance, good food and live piano. " As we travel eastward toward the harbor, you can see Long Wharf, on which a new Marriott Hotel has just opened for the finest in expensive food and entertainment. Next to Long Wharf is the New England Aquarium. Opening during the 1960 ' s, the Aquarium is one of the early landmarks of the new waterfront. There are seals in the outdoor pool and inside there is a huge salt water tank holding everything from tortoises to sharks. It ' s a great place to spend a Sunday afternoon. " We ' re headmg toward the entrance to the North End, the ' Little Italv ' of Boston. After exploring the Market, you might want to wander there for some genuine Italian surprises. " And now folks, I ' ll drop you off in front of the Bostonian, the city ' s newest hostelry, just opened in the fall of 1982. You might stop there for a glimpse at where Boston ' s beautiful people go. " I climbed down from the carriage, ready to explore Faneuil Hall on my own. Near the Marriott on the Waterfront, an arched walkway in Columbus Park provides a bit of privacy amidst the city ' s bustle. Not even Mom can bake better cookies than the Chipyard! BOSTON 119 North End Haymarket I ' d heard from my friends that Haymarket Square can be a tricky area, especially if it has been a busy afternoon for the food venders. After the carriage jaunt, I was feeling adventurous, so I held my breath and tried to concentrate on tiptoeing gingerly through the garbage-strewn sidewalk. Produce venders seemed to attack me from all sides, showing their heads of lettuce and their fresh carrots and quoting the best f rices of the day in Italian and broken nglish. Just when I thought I would be caught there indefinitely with a lettuce leaf stuck on my shoe, I dodged between two fruit stands. Ah! Clean air again. The North End was in sight. A quick jaunt through the graffiti-covered passway under the Fitzgerald Experssway and there I was, in the North End. Looking around, I noticed the most spectacular conglomeration of restaurants I ' d ever seen. My choices were Italian, Italian or Italian: Mother Anna ' s, Jenny ' s, or the old standby, the European. All sounded great, but I deciaed on the European for a cup of cappuccino and mayoe a neapolitan or two. Once inside I requested a quiet corner. The waitress just laughed and led me to the end of a table filled with semi-sober students. Although I felt funny at first, I soon was as jolly as the rest of them. Maybe the pasta and red wine they offered me helped a bit. " This is the college life, " I thought as I loosened my belt and pusned away from the table. Emerging from The European two hours later, stuffed to the gills with all kinds of Italian specialties, I decided that a walk around the North End was just the thing to help remove all those extra calories. I wancfered around, looking into unusual shop windows filled with raw meats, fish and baked goods. I passed a couple arguing over which house " Anthony, " of Prince Spaghetti fame, lived in. Some little Italian kids were talking excitedly about the upcoming Saint Anthony ' s Festival, wnen the streets would be crowded with Italian-Americans, games and, of course, more delicious food. The European offers a variety of Italian cuisine, from pizza to gnocchi, and caiuioli to cappuccino. 120 BOSTON Famous for its Saturday specials, the fanners market offers many bargains to any shopper. And just a little way from the Haymarket is North Station where one finds the Boston Garden, home of the Boston Bruins and the Boston Celtics. As I meandered down a tiny, crooked side street, I stumbled upon that historic landmark I ' d read about in grade-school text books. Old North Church. How serene it looked in the afternoon light as the spire reached up into the sky. Strolling through the courtyard behind the church, I spotted some old Italian masters playing Bocce, cards and chess. Just before a smiling little old man tried to talk me into playmg a game of Bocce, I ducked into a tiny bakery and, of course, was confronted with MORE FOOD! All of it looked too good to pass up. " At this rate, " I thought, " I ' ll need to walk back to BC. " Erica Hadwick BOSTON 121 Harvard 122 BOSTON Cambridge is a busy, store-filled area, but a view of the Charles and Cambridge from Boston reveals a slower paced life on the river. As I emerged from the Red Line Harvard Square station, I felt a unique sensation of commotion and excitement. Harvard Square, a microcosm of the collegiate atmosphere in Boston, was compacted into a network of crowded blocks. The bustling atmosphere bombarded my senses with aromas of international food, music of street corner performers, grumbling traffic and swarming people. The Square seemed to be a blend of American college life, flavored with European taste, and having a unique aura. The atmosphere was casual and the bars, restaurants, shops and theaters catered to students from all over Boston. My stomach was grumbling, so I decided to look for a restaurant. My guide book said: " The art of preparing, serving and consuming food will amuse the connoisseur and tickle even the most finicky of taste buds. You can find everything that your stomach desires, from organic food to oreo-peanut butter-chocolate chip ice cream to Greek cuisine. Pizzeria Uno, on JFK Boulevard, is famous for it ' s delicious Chicago-style deep-dish pizza. In The Garage is Souper Salad, featuring ' Boston ' s Most Abundant Salad Bar, ' according to the BOSTON GLOBE ' S CALENDAR MAGAZINE. The BOSTON MAGAZINE stated in 1981 that the ' Best Burger in Town ' could be found at Cardells Buddy ' s Sirloin Pit, 39 Brattle Street. German delis, Chinese food, and coffee houses are also scattered about, many in European cafe settings. " I had quite a decision to make. After a sumptuous snack, I decided to do some shopping, and found that shopping in the Square was quite an experience. The more preppy shops. The Lodge and The Oxford Shop, hacT large selections of sweaters, chinos, and plaid outfits. For kicks, I stopped into Oona ' s Experienced Clothing to try on some punk duds. Cambridge Dry Goods had those little odds and ends that I needed to complete my dorm. Tired of clothes shopping, I again consulted the guide to Harvard Square, and found that " record stores and book stores reflect the definite college patronage of the Square. Strawberries and Discount records compete side by side, and both feature the newest releases. Smaller record shops are run by record collectors and sellers specialized in out-of-date albums and smgles. Of the bookstores, Wordsworth and the Harvard Book Stores are most interesting. " Although my interests diversified, I found records and books to suit my literary tastes. I finally made may way to The Coop, formally the Harvard Cooperative Society, the largest collegiate store in the world, featuring stationery, clothes, makeup, records, shoes and household i;oods. The Coop also had aU types of ow-priced posters and art prints for my walls. In a section of Harvard Earaphernalia I found Harvard niversity sweatshirts, pens, and mugs at fantastic savings. I strolled back out to the " T " in time to catch the final rounds of a chess game between the local champion and a tourist. There was no time to try my luck, however. It was time to go back to BC. BOSTON 123 Cleveland Circle Newton Center My day in Boston had been a long, tiring one. I dragged myself onto the " T " and tried to squash between two other cramped passengers strangely resembling sardines. Groaning in protest, the " T " inched away from the platform and crawled along the dark tunnel. After what seemed like eternity, we finally reached Kenmore Square. Some passengers dislodged themselves from the trolley so I sank gratefully into a seat. Suddenly the trolley took a sharp turn to the left, instead of heading straight onto the above-ground track. My heart stopped. I had managed to travel the whole day in Boston without mishap. Why should something happen now? As we crept into the sunlight, 1 peered out the window, recognizing nothing. To my surprise, the " T " driver started singing raspfly: " Take me out to the ball game, take me out with the crowd, Fenway Park, folks. " The last thing I ' d expected to find on the " V was a singing trolley driver. Not only was 1 lost, but the driver was a nut! I decided to sleep for awhile to try and miss the entertainment. I dozed off, but was awakened by the driver ' s announcement that he would sing some original ballads. ' This one is ' Ode to Cleveland Circle ' ; Though this may be my thousandth trip, rthink that I shall never see (Now don ' t laugh or think I ' m a dip) A circle as beloved as thee. How could the shopping student skip your myriad of colorful stores? They can also meet ' Mary Ann ' and ' Chip, ' their friends whom they simply adore. And for those late, late night munchies, you ' re prepared with your Store 24. " Could BC students (I know I ' m punchy) possibly ask for much more? " I tried covering my ears, but the driver ' s Boston accent and lyrics were impossible to block out. I wanted to ask him where I should get off for BC, but I was afraid he ' d serenade me. The next stop. Chestnut Hill, sounded like the right stop. When the driver started singing about Chestnut Hill Mall, however, I got even more confused and just stayed on the trolley. " Okay folks, you ' ll really like this one: ' I once shopped at Chestnut Hill Mall, ready to spend without a care. But just as soon as I got there, did my rate of purchases fall. Browsing through To cure those late night munchies, students frequent Store 24. Bloomie ' s and Filene ' s, Pappagallo ' s, Crate Barrel too, 1 glanced at the price tags and knew tnose prices exceeded my financial scene. Yet burning a hole in my pocket, my pennies jingled and clmked, So I neaded down to Charlie ' s Saloon for a burger and a nip of a drink. " By this time, I was in tears. I had the dreadful feeling that I was going to become like Charley and stay stuck on this " T " forever. Just then, a woman sat down next to me. She said " I bet you ' re a BC student, huh? Don ' t worry, a lot of students get lost on their first venture into the city. This is what to do. Get off at the Newton stop. Newton ' s a quaint little town. You can go into Murray ' s Liqours and call a cab. " When the cab arrived, I sank gratefully into the uncomfortable vinyl seat. The Mexican, mustachioed driver smiled and jabbered away in Spanish. I asked him to take me to BC. I closed my eyes, set back, and began to dream 124 BOSTON about Boston, when the sound of the cab driver ' s gruff voice drifted into the backseat: " For Boston, for Boston We sing our froud refrain For Boston, for Boston ill the echoes ring again ... " The following are contributing writers for the Boston Section: Steve Cambria, Todd Jardin, Kathy Kindness, Frances Wholey, Ted Hanss, Eileen Burke, Ann Johnson, Luisa Frey, Janet Dupre, Maureen Galvin, Frank Pazienza. For those on a student ' s budget, the Chestnut Hill Mall is a place to browse in rather than shop in. Murray ' s Liquors and the Backyard restaurant, in Newton Center, are more affordable places to spend time. BOSTON 125 KeeDinff school was Y-i enough, ijllSy students are becoming more and more involved in outside activities. Whether it is practical or social, student activities provide diversion from the book grind. For some people the involvement is more time consuming than classes; for others, activities are a casual way to spend free time. For all, however, it is an opportunity for learning a skill, meeting new people, and keeping busy. 1983 is the twenty-fifth year for the campus radio station. Ed Shaughnessy spun the first platter in 1958; Maura Ennis carries on the modern tradition at WZBC. 126 ACnVITIES Activities ACTIVITIES 127 ociecg oscon kt Cultural Clubs The Macrocosm BC ' s Microsm Of When a person draws a mental picture )f the BC community; a stereotypical mage comes to mind: a young middle :lass community composed ot preppy, rish-Catholic college students. Certainly IS a sweeping generalization this picture may be true. Yet, if one examines more losely the society at BC, the stereotype an be tossed aside. On one beautiful Indian Summer Bpriday in September the BC community was given just the chance to take a close look at itself; it was as if the school was put under a microscope in an attempt to examine its most intricate details — the University ' s ethnic diversity. With the sun shining on the Dustbowl, representatives from the various ethnic clubs on campus set up tables displaying Bthe wares typical of their culture. The llnternationaf Day, sponsored by the UGBC Cultural Committee, illustrated the culturally-oriented spirit at BC. Through ethnic bands, costumes, and food, the life and the vitality of BC was demonstrated. Many students and faculty not only experienced the ' diversity BC has to offer but some even came in contact with their own roots. Indeed, the cultural organizations at BC offer students a chance to voice itself as a microcosm in the macrocosm of the American " melting pot. " Several of these organizations are: Le Cercle Francais, II Circolo Italiano, the German Academy, the Spanish Club, the Irish Society, Hillel, and La Union Latina. Le Cercle Francais is dedicated to learning about the culture, lifestyle, and attitudes of the French peoples, and to educating the BC community " a la Francaise. " Activities include: i sponsoring French films, suchs as " 400 Blows " and " Moliere " ; holding French conversation hours; having French dinners; and co-sponsoring events with the International Student Organization. President: Judy Gleba II Circolo Italiano encourages students to become interested in the culture, language, art, literature, and spirit of Italy through various cultural and social activities. Although students taking courses in Italian are especially encouraged to join in II Circolo Italiano ' s activities, all students are encouraged to join the club. President: Hayes McCarthy The German Academy fosters an interest in German culture through lectures, social activities, and films. The Academy has sponsored activities including: a Saint Nicholas Party, Fahrt ins Blaue, Oktoberest, films ana hiking tours. President: Allen Osgood The active Spanish Club is dedicated to providing students with the opportunity to enhance, develop, and utilize Spanish language skills while learning about the Spanish culture. The Club has provided many events for students, such as: viewing Mexican ballet troupes, seeing plays in Boston, eating a meal in a Nlexican restaurant, holding Christmas and Easter masses, throwing parties in Greycliff (the International Language House), attending lectures, holding Spanish conversation hours with native speak ers and students, and providing a tutoring service for BC Spanish students. President: Diana Steele The Irish Society, in existence since 1981, is open to all University students, especially those interested in preserving the Irish culture and heritage. Non-classroom activities include: " ceile ' s, " or traditional Irish dances; Irish Society LeCercie Francais Spanish Club II Circolo Italiano German Academy Hillel La Union Latina Gaelic hurling and football contests; " siamsas, " which are small get-togethers in homes where Irish ways and customs are a part of life, and where traditional Irish hospitality welcomes all students. The Society also sponsors cultural events open to the public, such as: dramatic performances, poetry readings, Irish dancing, and other exhibits of the Irish culture. President: Siobhan Murphy Hillel, the campus affiliation of the Hillel Foundation of Greater Boston, is a source of information about Jewish events and activities i n Boston. The organization is also dedicated to maintaining various Jewish traditions for its members, as well as to educating the BC community through events such as: Shabbat dinners and services, Holocaust seminars, High Holiday arrangements, Passover Seders, Purim gatherings, Jewish educational classes, informal gatherings, food collections, and discussions with visiting Israelis. Co-Chairpersons: Donna Goldman Jon Goldsmith La Union Latina is an organization consisting of students from a variety of Hispanic Backgrounds, and who are dedicated to sharing the beautiful diversity of the Hispanic culture with Union members and the BC community. Events sponsored by the Union Latina include: films, lectures, and concerts. President: Hector R. Ortega The members of Le Cercle Francais gather in Greycliff to discuss the culture and lifestyle of the French people. ACTIVITIES 129 Microcosm of The Macrocosm (continued) Asian Students Club Armenian Club Slavic and Eastern Circle Black Student Forum AHANA International Affairs The Asian Students Club organizes activities in order to bring Asian students and other BC students together through social and cultural activities. Students in the Club bring the Asian culture to BC through activities including: maintaining ethnic food stands in McElroy lobby; sponsoring a " Gateway to the Far East " cultural evening, v hich was designed to enlighten the University about the diverse and beautiful aspects of the Asian culture. The Asian Students Club also encourages its members to participate in various social events, such as volleyball games and informal fet-togethers. resident: Elizabeth Hsu The Armenian Club, in its second year on campus, organizes cultural and social activities to bring Armenian and other BC students together, as well as to preserve Armenian culture, literature, art, language, religion, and traditions. Major club events coordinate both the educational and recreational concerns of the community, with activities such as: a film special by famed Soviet- Armenian film director Sergio Parajanov, participation in Orthodox Vesper Services, attending an Armenian Community Intercollegiate Dance co-sponsored with Tufts University, interclub socials, and a " Martyrs ' Day Commemorative Presentation. " Co-Presidents: Lori Davidian Lauren Koshgarian The purpose of the Slavic and Eastern Circle is slightly different than the other cultural groups on campus, as it functions as an academically-oriented and culturally-oriented club. As a student caucus, the Circle assists in the following: course evaluation; student aid and tutorial programs; program planning for students majoring in Linguistics, Slavic studies, Russian or Asian studies. As a service organization, the Circle participates witn several Boston agencies in aiding Soviet emigres to become acquainted with American life and the English language. Students not only have a chance to utilize language skills, but to lea rn first-hand about the Russian culture, thus expanding their knowledge gained through club-sponsored films, lectures, and seminars. President: Irene Kizenko The Black Student Forum reflects the many aspects of the Afro-American culture and strives to make the BC community aware of the diversity of the Afro- American culture. The Forum has three basic functions: to educate — through lectures such as the lecture by a former Black Panther Leader, and through special events, such as the play " Home " (co-sponsored by the Martin Luther King Scholarship fund); to serve — by sponsoring a child through the Christian Children ' s Fund and by providing weekend activities for potential black students; to socialize — by having faculty and student wine and U. ' - " (Ni Ca.| arCLSSrocsfs vrcu. -i- ' i rej r,C (U ■i ' fdCiar mm -Aid o ji c+z s of -Ke. r ce,, r -f oo S )W A ' Carc ua. IS Q_ 130 ACTIVITIES cheese socials and by attending the AHANA Caucus semi-formal. President: James Destin AHANA (the acronym for Afro-American, Hispanic, Asian and Native American) is an organization which provides assistance to students needing academic, psychological, or social support while attending BC. The organization offers several important services: the Options Through Education Summer Transitional Program for students entering BC who need academic assistance; academic advisement programs which aids students in course scheduling and planning for majors; career information; counseling services, which aid students in making the transition between secondary school and college; tutorial services. Two forms of media, the AHANA Hotline, the AHANA newsletter, and Expansions, a radio program which airs on WZBC-AM the campus radio station, inform students about job opportunities, scholarships, internships, graduate schools, and other pertinent issues. AHANA also advocates student organizations, such as: the ' .1 ' VeSTXVlU. . " !% Asian Student Club, The Black Student Forum, La Union Latina, The Black Educators Association, The NAACP, and the Voices of Imani, and encourages all AHANA students to become as active in extra-curricular clubs as possible. Director: Donald Brown The Organization for International Student Affairs is a community-building service organization which helps international students to adjust to life within the American and the BC Tom Gedaminski Early this fall members of nearly eveiy nationality joined together in the Dustbowl. Stucfents learned about the food, music, and dance of other cultures as they soaked up what remained of the warm summer sun. communities. The Organization i encourages friendship among international and American students, as well as interaction in cultural events, exchanges, and awarness programs. Programs include: International fairs, pot luck suppers, guest lecturers, ' International career nights, assimilation programs, informative newsletters, and educational field trips into Boston and the surrounding areas. President: Ronald Plante ACTIVITIES 131 Professional Preps A variety of professional and career-oriented organizations on campus provide students with the opportunity to learn about various careers and professions, as well as to gain practical skills in a diversity of areas. These organizations include: Accounting Academy (Bruce Stillwell, President), Association for Women in Management (Tricia Timmons, Presiclent), Computer Academy (Kevin Barnett and David Maffei, Co-presidents), Finance Academy (Peter Walts, President), Marketing Academy (Greg Swenson, President), Personnel Management Association (Judee Livramento). Most of these organizations are educating organizations, and sponsor events including: informative seminars on topics such as business ethics and dressing for success; lectures by corporate, government, and private-sector representatives; career nights; activities enhancing professionalism in club members; seminars on making the transition between college and jobs. Academies and caucuses, including: Academy of Science (Ted Martin), Economics Caucus (Richard Coffman), History Caucus, (Maura Crough) Math Caucus (Ellen Mouzon, President), Political Science Association (Deborah 132 ACTIVITIES A. Colantonio, President), Society of Physics, and the Sociology Caucus (Jane Wang, president), are also interested m pursuing educative and skill-enhancing opportunities for members, ancf pursue activities similar to those of the professional organizations. These academies, caucuses and societies are also interested in the fostering student faculty relationships, academic advisement programs, and tutorial programs. The Bellarmine Law Academy is an important liason between pre-law undergraduate students and law schools. This unique organization porvides several services to students, mcluding: sponsoring guest speakers from various law schools and leg al services; an Admissions Night, in which local law school personel meet with students; pre-law advisement seminars; forums including pre-law students. President: John Twohig The Men-del Club, founded in the 1930 ' s is an organization consisting of pre-medical dental students, nursing students, science majors, and any one interested in health professions. Ten committees include: Awareness, Bioethics, Community Projects, Finance, Hospital Volunteers, Nursing, Paul Dudley White Medical History Society, Photography History, and Social. The aim of these committees is to encourage faculty student interaction, to enlighten students about careers in medicine, and to help students learn science and medical skills. Enrichment programs are open to the entire University and include: alcoholism, mental retardation, and rape seminars; the Undergraduate Conference on Bioethics; Health Fairs; C.P.R. and First Aid Courses. The Mendel Club also sponsors the Biology Caucus and the BC chapter of the Alpha Epsilon Delta Honor Society, a Premedical dental honor society, resident: Matteo J. Lopreiato The Paraprofessional Leader Group consists of a select group of students trained with organizational development skills, leadership skills, managerial techniques, and individual and group interaction techniques. Working with psychologists from University Counseling Services, Paraprofessional Leaders assist other groups on campus by training other students in programs such as: entering student assistance programs, handicapped assistance programs, academic advisement, tutorial programs, career planning advisement teams, pre-law acivisement, and health service assistance programs. Co-directors: Robert Berntsson Elizabeth Burke Upperclass students within the School I Mendel Club Paraprofessional Leaders Academy of Science Economics Caucus J Peler Klidciris Pre-professional clubs at BC provide students with a valuable service. Paraprofessional advisors counsel students at the Career Center and in Gasson during registration. Other clubs, such as the Mendel Club, give students the opportunity to mix with professionals in the field they are considering. of Management have the unique opportunity to work with small business with the Boston area by participating in the Student Management Consultants of BC organization. This student-run organization allows students to work within School of Management faculty members, businesses and informative sources to develop solutions for problems such as: marketing strategy, inventory control and computer systems. Associated with the Small Business Institute, a part of the Small Business Administration, the Student Management Consultants aims are to help small businesses within the community as well as to expand students ' classroom experience and skills. President: John Vanderslice The Straussian Society, a rather new organization on campus, is devoted to the discussion of political issues such as: government spending, national security, and the death penalty. Divided into two committees (the National Security and Nuclear Acitivity Committee and the Global Problems Committee), the organization has a dual purpose: to educate themselves and to enlighten the BC community about pertinent policital and economic issues tnrough guest speakers, debates, public forums, and a newsletter. President: Thomas P. Sileo Peter Klidaris ACTIVITIES 133 Progressively In Style With Honors Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Sigma Nu Beta Gamma Sigma Omicron Delta Epsilon Order of the Cross and Crown Phi Alpha Theta BC has a tradition of graduating an exceptional number of students with above-average intellectual and academic abilities. In honor of those students ' scholarship, service to the BC community, and dedication " ever to excel, " many students are invited to join one of the ten honor societies on campus. Alpha Epsilon Delta, a National Honor Society, is exclusively for undergraduate students studying for medical or dental careers, or for careers in the allied health professions. Students are elected into the Society (after completing at least three semesters of college credit) on the basis of their academic excellence and extra-curricular participation. As an affiliation with the American Association for the Advancement of Science and the American Council of Education, and as a member of the Association of College Honor Societies, Alpha Epsilon Delta has five major goals: to stimulate excellence in premedical academics; to encourage appreciation of the importance of premedical education in terms of its application to the medical profession; to encourage student and faculty interaction, as well as undergraduate and graduate interaction (in order to develop premedical academic programs); to build a cohesive group of undergraduate students; to utilize its knowledge to benefit health organizations, community groups, and charities. President; William L. Stephan Alpha Kappa Delta is a National 134 ACTIVI TIES " Honor Society for Sociology majors. Students who maintain a 3.00 average through ten courses of Sociology credit and who maintain a grade point average of 3.00 overall are qualified for membership. Alpha Sigma Nu is the Jesuit National Honor Society at BC, and one is invited to become a member of the BC chapter of the Society upon recommendation by one ' s Dean. Qualification for membership is determined by scholarship, loyalty, and service within the BC community, as well as in the ' neighboring community. Alpha Sigma Nu is designed to give recognition to the degree of scholarship achieved beyond that signified in the presentation of an academic degree. Loyalty as defined by Alpha Sigma Nu means a commitment to, as well as an intellectual appreciation of, Jesuit ideals of higher education; this i commitment is expected on the intellectual, social, moral, and religious levels. The candidate, in order to be chosen, must have achieved a high sense of decency and responsibility, and must have had an undeviating will to face the truth with intellectual honesty and deep moral conviction. The qualification of service is defined by the Honor Society as concern for the well-being of others as proven by the individual ' s deeds. The formal requirements of service are involvement in a variety of activities, but equally important are the informal manifestations of the service quality, such as the interpersonal relationships and the initiatives the student has taken beyond extra-curricular involvement. Activities of Alpha Sigma Nu include: the President and advisor of the club attended the Alpha Sigma Nu convention at the University of Detroit, in October 1982 (at the convention, representatives from all twenty-seven chapters throughout the United States attended); a formal initiation of new members in Spring of 1983; initiation of an alumnus chapter of Alpha Sigma Nu at BC. President: Kelli Stevens Beta Gamma Sigma, the scholarships Honor Society for Commerce and Business majors, is the only Honor Society recognized by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Beta of Massachusetts is the BC chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma. BC Nu Chapter of the National Honor Society Dobro Solve, is the campus segment of the National Slavic Honor Society. Founded in 1963, the Honor Society is affiliated with the American Association of Teachers of Slavic and Eastern European Languages. The Society has a twofold purpose: to act as an incentive to stimulate interest in the Slavic culture, and to recognize scholarly excellence in the field of Slavic Language and Literature. Qualifications for membership include: active interest in Slavic studies, three years of Slavic studies maintaining a B -I- average or better, and an overall GPA of 3.00. The only National Honor Society in the Economics field is the Gamma Chapter of Omicron Delta Epsilon, which has been in existence on the BC campus since 1959. Students who have shown exceptional scholastic achievement may be elected into the Society. President: Margie Vogt An Honor Society exclusively for senior Arts and Science majors is the Order of the Cross and Crown. Seniors with at least a 3.5 GPA and with consistent membership in at least one extra-curricular activity are invited to join the Order during the summer prior One of the BC students whose academic excellence and community service has been recognized by campus Honor Societies. to their Senior year. The Honor Society meets at least annually and often sponsors a cultural or social event for tne entire University. Founded in 1921 and known as the lan est of accredited Honor Societies in the Association of College Honor Societies, the Phi Alpha Theta is an international History Honor Society. The purpose of this professional Honor Society is to promote research, excellence in teaching, excellence in publication, and intellectual exchange between historians, faculty, and students through a variety of educational, cultural and social events. President: Maura Crough Omicron Chapter of Massachusettes, the BC chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, is a Society for undergraduate students, and commemorates academic excellence in majors within the College of Arts and Sciences. Although a few exceedingly exceptional students are selected for membership in their junior year, the majority of the Society ' s members are elected in their Senior year, just prior to graduation. Eligible students, approximately five percent of the senior class, are selected on the basis of scholastic excellence within the student ' s major, the breadth of courses selcted aside from major requirements and overall core requirements, and a high GPA. The Nursing national Honor Society is the Alpha Chi Chapter of the School of Nursing, the BC chapter of the Sigma Theta Tau Honor Society. Nursing students who have completed their junior year may apply for membership, and after submitting their scholastic record for examinahon and obtaining endorsement by a member, may be eligible for membership. ACTIVITIES 135 To The Rescue . . . Student Admissions Program University Counseling University Assistance Programs The Student Admissions Program has grown to be one of the largest student organizations on campus with almost 600 volunteers this year. These enthusiastic students volunteer their efforts in hopes of conveying the pride they feel for BC to applicants and their parents. The Student Admissions Program aids the Admissions Office in meeting the needs of the many prospective BC students; most students who visit BC take part in the campus tours given by Admissions Program volunteers. If the student prefers a more in-depth picture of BC he she can take advantage of the Day Visitation Program, perhaps the best way to get acquainted with BC. The prospective student is matched with a BC student who has similar academic interests. They spend the day together attending classes and touring campus. Applicants usually find that questions pertaming to student life and personal experiences are better answered by someone of similar age and academic interests. To accomodate these licants in finding the answers to their questions, campus interviews are conducted by a team of BC undergraduates who are selected and trained by members of the Professional Admissions Staff. Members of the Admissions Program also visit high schools during vacation periods to inform high school students about BC life. The AHANA community at BC also works with the Student Admissions Program to personalize the college application process for minority students. The entire program, therefore, is coordinated to meet the needs of ¥rospective and current BC students, his year the BC College Fair, telephone hotlines, and personally-written responses were some of the special programs designed to meet applicants ' needs. In addition, the volunteers in the program had many social gatherings such as happy hours, tailgates, a Christmas Party, and the annual appreciation banquet to foster good working relationsnips among the Admissions Program personnel. The University Assistance Programs (UAP) were begun by the Counseling Services in 1958 in response to the needs of incoming students. The program has nearly 400 volunteers serving as Freshman, Transfer, and Registered Nurse Assistants who the facilitate orientation of new students to the academic, social, cutlural, and spiritual dimensions of the BC experience. The program uses the talents of capable and trained students to help new students learn how to maximally use the available resources. Ed Vasso The Committee on Assistance Programs for Entering Students (CAPES) is the organizational body responsible for the overall policy and administrative decisions for the University Assistance Programs. The Alliance of Student Activities Advisement Team of five volunteer students who have been trained to assist the Office of Student Programs and Resources (OSPAR). The Alliance of Student Activities is responsible for coordinating Student Activities Day, collecting information, and printing a Directory of Student Leaders as well as a monthly newsletter. The team is also responsible for implementing the awards nomination process as well as for distributing information surveys as needed. The ASA ' s goal is the unification of student leaders as a body which will address the needs and concerns shared by all student activities. To further this concept the ASA plans socials to bring student leaders together and is in charge of the Annual Awards Banquet which honors student leaders. The members of the 1982-83 Advisment Team are: Teresa Greene, Elaine Korowski, Ellen Massucci, Kevin Flagg, and Bob Sances. Because college is a period of adjustment and transition, the University Counseling Services offers programs dealing with a variety of psychologically and emotionally-related suDJects. Each undergraduate school has its own Counseling Office staffed bv several professional psychologists. Each office offers programs dealing with adjustment problems, career and educahonal planning, as well as with 136 ACTIVITIES 1 The Career Center of BC, located on Commonwealth Avenue, aids students in choosing and preparing for a career. Other organizations sucn as OSPAR provide for the more extra-curricular areas of college life, like activities and social events. mental health problems. Counseling services also offer group counseling services, individual counseling sessions, and psychotherapy. While offering aid to students, University Counseling keeps the follov ing objectives in mind: to provide programs dealing in personal adjustment and preventing maladjustment; to provide consultation services for students in terms of academics and career planning; to assist the various departments of the University in evaluating and adjusting their particular roles. The Career Center is also an advising and evaluating organization, and assists students in career and professional planning, career selection, and job campaigns. The Center has a comprehensive library of resources and reference information about careers, employers, graduate programs, and job listings. Career advisors are available to advise students about graduate schools, career and job concerns, as well as to conduct vvorkshops and seminars on a variety of topics, such as writing resumes, writing cover letters, attending interviews, and applying for jobs. The staff at the Career Center also retains records of students ' and alumni credentials, and provides student information to graduate schools and employers. Programs sponsored by the Career Center include: an on-campus recruiting session, in which employers, graduate and professional schools send representatives to campus to interview students; " career days, " such as Law Day and Nursing Career Day; Outreach Programs; the BC Internship Program (also sponsored by UGBC), which provides listings of internship placements and contacts for interested students. ACTIVITIES 137 f ' ■. .4 1 m- ■ ' ' " ' ' 1 -41. i-fl- m- rwr ' fvr ■ jgfc - All The World ' s A Stage BC Dramatics Society Dance Ensemble Children ' s Theater Company The Children ' s Theater Company of BC is a unique organization not only dedicated to the fine art of drama, but to entertaining children in schools, libraries, hospitals, birthday parties, the Children ' s Museum, and the Children ' s Hospital. The cast of eight to twelve members is a closely-knit improvisional group and relies on their own creativity to develop their original traveling show President: Christopher Rohrecker One of the oldest student organizations on campus, and perhaps one of the most well known of organizations on and off campus, is the BC Dramatic Society. In its second season of performances at the BC Theater Arts Center, the Dramatics Society has two purposes: to educate students about the various aspects of drama, including performance production, direction and technical duties (Theater majors can even obtain credit for working on productions, and departmental requirements include a specific number of backstage assignments); and to provide first-rate entertainment for the BC community as well as for neighboring audiences. The academic season consists of workshops and lectures about the art of theater, as well as mainstage productions such as: " The Elephant Man, " " Romeo and Juliet, " " Korczak ' s Children " (an original play), and " The Mikado. " " Second Season " or student-directed productions, such as: " Major Barbara, " ' Nuts, " and " Uncommon Women " are held in the Bonn Studio Theater within the Theater Arts Center, and attract small but enthusiastic crowds. One audience member who saw " Major Barbara " commented, " The fact that it was done completely by students, with student direction, set clesign, and lighting, is very impressive. " All students and faculty members are eligible for membership in the Dramatic Society and auditions are open to the entire BC community. President: John Touchette The enhre BC community is also eligible to audition for the BC Dance Ensemble, another top-quality performing arts organization on campus. The student-run Ensemble is dedicated to exposing the audience to the art and beauty of interpretive dance, as well as to fostering an appreciation of the dancer ' s talent. The Ensemble performs twice annually, in the fall and in the spring. Evolving from The Modern Dance Troupe several years ago, the Dance Ensemble performs jazz, modern, and ballet selections, as well as both student and professionally- choreographed pieces. Director: Laurie Rovtar Both the Dramatics Society and the Dance Ensemble provide the community of BC with an opportunity to enjoy both arts. They also allow club members hands-on experience in fields which may become careers for some. ACTIVITIES 139 Students Serving Students Dorm Council Commuter Committee Social Committee The Undergraduate Government of BC, UGBC, is dedicated to students as a representative body, a service organization, and a community-building organization and consists of several sub-committies consisting of students working with and for their fellow students. The programming committee of UGBC, the Social Committee, is responsible for campus-wide entertainment. The Social Committee ' s purpose is to plan and encourage parhcipation in activities and events to foster stronger inter-campus relationships. Programs include the Rathskellar Concert Series, featuring the " Stompers " ; dances, such as the Computer Dance, featuring " Second Society " and the " Screw Your Roommate " semi-formal with music by " The Marsels " ; special feature niehts, such as English Night starring " The Blushing Brides " and a Masquerade Party; tailgating parties; socials. Chairpersons; Denise Stickle Debbie Cardinale John Milton The UGBC Cultural Committee is dedicated to perpetuating an interest in a variety of cultural events and issues. The committee sponsors a diversity of events, lectures, programs and trips, such as: annual art sales in McElroy lobby; student art shows in Gasson Hall; receptions at the Kennedy Library; International Festivals on the Dustbowl; Cultural Weekends in Montreal; Oktoberfests in the RAT; sponsoring the Bob Hope Show in Roberts Center (co-sponsored by the New Theater and the Dramatics Society);sponsoring the Yale Russian Chorus ' performance (also sponsored by the Humanities Series and the New Theater); initiating a Shakespeare Revival Week; holding trips to the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston and to theater productions. Chairpersons: Tony Aziz Ilda Firmani The UGBC Commuter Committee addresses a number of related issues and problems, offers services exclusively for commuters, and plans activities for commuters to help integrate them with the University, as well as to help commuters meet other commuters. In Lyons Cafeteria, the Commuter Committee has a center which disseminates information exclusively for commuters about transportation, parking, tenant ' s rights, commuter overnight housing on campus, carpooling, and more. A newsletter, Daytripper, as well as The Heights, sports publications and social activities listing are also available at the Commuter Committe Communications office. Social activities the Commuter Committee plans for commuters and residents include: commuter parent receptions at Murray House; pre-movie parties and films, off-campus excursions such as a canoe trip; theme parties, Halloween Parties, and Toga Parties; live bands at the Rat, such as ' The Lines " ; special dinners; semi-formals. Chairpersons: Kathleen Connolly Lou Bartone UGBC, although extremely integral in students ' lives, doesn ' t meet all resident students ' needs. A Resident Life Program, developed through the Office of University Housing, meets many of the resident student needs that UGBC cannot meet. University Housing includes a broad range of residences, from on-campus residence halls, to apartments and modular housing units; the Office also provides information for students living off-campus. Working with the Dean of Students Office, tne Offic e of University Housing delineates not only resident living policies, but disciplinary policies and judicial procedures. The Resident Assistance Program consists of 103 residence hall staff members (Staff Assistants, Area Co-ordinators, Resident Assistants, and Jesuits-in-Residence). Of all the staff members. Resident Assistants (RA ' s) are perhaps the most active assistants in students ' lives. RA ' s are responsible for the safety, emotional and physical 140 ACTIVITIES well-being of students living in University Housing; RA ' s also act as disciplinarians ana enforcers of University policies and act as representatives of student opinion. To encourage student interaction, RA ' s plan get-togethers, trips into Boston, dorm meals (especially at the popular Golden Lantern and No Name Restaurants). Most importantly, RA ' s are willing listeners and helpful advisors, and often foster lasting friendships with residents. The official student voice in University Housing is the Resident Advisory Board (RAB). Elected by their dorm-mates, members of RAB work with the Office of University Housing to evaluate policies and to gain institution of new policies. At bi-monthly meetings, RAB discusses policies such as Resident Staff selection, energy conservation, dorm sercurity, the Housmg Budget, the " Residence Agreement, " and dorm damage. Cnairpersons: Alex Vaccaro Terry Hanlon FRAGILE HANOIE WITH CASE 1 " ACTIVITIES 141 Service With A Smile Circle K Gold Key Youth MARC NAACP Council for Exceptional Children Service is an integral part of college life, especially at a university that prides itself on a strong tradition of friendship and community within and outside of the University. The largest collegiate service organization in the country. Circle K, has representative groups on over 700 campuses world-wide. Circle K consists of achve, devoted members, who may participate in a variety of service projects within the community. Not only does the community benefit, but students learn leadership and social skills, become acquainted with leading community members, and establish friendships with other Circle K members. Off-campus activities include: working with the elderly, the handicapped, and the disabled; aiding the American Heart Association; working at the Newton Jaycees-operated Haunted House; holding birthday parties at the Shriner ' s Burn Institute; participation in food in house painting parties. On-campus and intercampus social events include; assisting at the Middle March Ball, sponsoring mountain climbing hikes; attending informal Pet-togethers. resiclent: Joe Manning Another successful service-oriented organization is Gold Key, one of the largest student organizations on campus. Gold Key, similar to Circle K, Gold Key carries out its motto of " Service and Sacrifice " both at BC and in the surrounding community. The club ' s large membership allows Gold Key to par ticipate in a variety of service and social events, which not only improve intercampus and community relationships, but enhance club, campus, and community awareness of social needs. Off-campus projects include: running blood drives twice a year, aiding the elderly at the Baptist Home; engaging in fund-raising activities for charities such as the Cerebral Palsy and Muscular Dystrophy Associations; teaching handicapped students attending Campus School how to swim. Gold Key also sponsors a variety of on-campus services and social events, such as: functioning as student orientation guides; sponsoring the Humanities series and a series of annual lecture by several personalities on a diversity of art forms and subjects; staffing the Campus School Carnival; aiding with the Alumni Telethon; planning hayrides, holiday parties and Thank-God-It ' s Friday celebrations (TGIF ' s), to name a few. President: Robert W. Sullivan The Student Council for Exceptional Children consists of School of Education majors and Speech Education majors, as well as students from the other undergraduate schools. Members need only be interested in learning about and interacting with exceptional children and their needs. The Council is both educative (members receive two journals pertaining to exceptional children) and service-oriented. The rewards of activities such as making Thanksgiving baskets for needy Campus School children, participating in the Christmas Showhouse in Putman House, and the Spring Carnival for Campus School were tremendous in 1982-83. President: Christine Cole Youth Massachussettes Association for Retarded Citizens (Youth MARC) 142 ACnviTIES J is primarily an educating orginization and is dedicated to encouraging the BC community ' s awareness of the needs and rights of mentally handicapped children and adults. Youth MARC presents speakers, distributes brochures, shows films, and holds open forums in order to stimulate campus interest in the mentally handicapped. President: Sharon Small Shaw The National Student ' s Speech Language and Hearing Association (NSSLHA) is also an educating organization. The Association s purpose is to examine matters of professional concern in the fields of speech, language, and audiology and interrelated studies. At meetings, students have the opportunity to discuss the various graduate schools and the undergraduate requirements for these schools, to learn aoout career options and preparatory education, ancf to learn about findings and developments within health-related fields through seminars, films, and lectures. President: Ellen Massucci The Student National Education Association of BC (SNEA-BC) is an organization which introduces students to professional education associations, to increase student ' s awareness of education-related issues, and to stimulate interest in career-related subjects. Freshmen are especially encouraged to attend, as SNEA-BC offers information about the field of education. Upperclassmen also find the SNEA-BC extremely beneficial because of the organization ' s sponsorship of course selection advisement programs and internship placement inf ormation, job opportunity seminars, and seminars about resume and interview preparation. The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), now in its third year on campus, serves the Black community in a variety of ways. Mainly an " awareness-oriented " organization, NAACP sponsors evetns such as: " Civil Rights Day, " an exhibit located in McElroy Commons and dedicated to issues of civU rights; and interpersonal workshop in which participants discussed male female relationships; " Black History Month, " in which NAACP members sponsored films depicting the history of Black Americans; Career Day a seminar in which representatives from different professions discussed their careers, job opportunities, and achievements. Many campus groups like Circle K and Gold Key provide community services and sponsor activities such as the Blood Drive and visits to the elderly. Students become part of the community during their stay in Chestnut Hill. ACTIVITIES 143 Rhythm, Rhyme and Razzle-Dazzle Eagles Band Jazz Band Voices of Imani Chorale The BC Eagles Band, under the direction of Peter C. Siragosa, consists of 170-plus instrumentalists, twirlers, and colorguard squad members. As the marching band has increased in size and quality, the band ' s popularity has increased, and the Eagles are becoming well-known throughout the East Coast. Whether it be at football game half-times or festival parades, the enthusiastic Eagles Band entertains with a variety of musical scores. This past fall, the Eagles had a fantastic opportunity to participate in the Tangerine Bowl Parade, and performed before thousands of BC and Auburn football fans (as well as before innumerable television viewers) during half-time at the Tangerine Bowl in Florida. The Screaming Eagle ' s Pep Band, is an off-shoot of the Eagles Band consisting of 30-40 marching band members. Although the Screaming Eagles aren ' t a recognized organization, the devoted students play at every home basketball and hockey game, and are integral to promoting team spirit amidst the crowd. The Swingin ' Eagles Jazz Band is an 18-piece Jazz Ensemble under the direction of Richard Cavanaugh. This year marks the Swingin ' Eagles first year as an official group in the Alliance of Student Activities, gaining the band recognition as an official " Club of the Month. " In November the Swingin ' Eagles performed at the Bob Hope tribute on campus, entertaining the capacity crowds in both Roberts Center and the New Theater with a diversity of musical scores. The club has also performed at various concerts and activities throughout the year, including: the Middle March Ball, O ' Connell House concerts. New Theater concerts, Springfest, and in a number of benefits and competitions. President: Phil Gonsalves BC ' s Gospel Choir, the Voices of Imani, brings a different musical perspective to the BC community. Devoted to sharing Negro sprituals, gospel music, and anthems with their audiences, members of the Voices of Imani sponsor special concerts and worship services. President: Benita D. Ford Another choral group, the University Chorale of BC, is perhaps one of the most excellent and well-acclaimed college choruses in the nation. The Chorale, under the direction of 144 ACTIVITIES The Chorale and the Marching Eagles Band are two of the most popular musical groups on campus. The Band ended the season on a high note as they mar- ched down Church Street the morning of the Tanger- ine Bowl in Orlando. Alexander Peloquin, has performed both nationally and internationally; the Chorale ' s tours have included: Boston Symphony Hall; Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts, Washington DC; National Cathedral, Washington, DC; New York; London; Paris; Rome. The BC community is fortunate to be able to attend concerts on campus, including a liturgy and concerts with full orchestra (performing scores with themes such as ' Treedom Songs " and Liturgical music). While the organization is performance-oriented. Chorale members do gain much personal satisfaction and professional experience through their mvolvement with the Chorale. President: Michael B. Melanson -U ACTIVITIES 145 Historical Hotspot: O ' Connell House O ' Connell House, located on Upper Campus, is one of the most interesting student centers on campus in terms of both its history and its functions. Once one of the most fashionable estates in the Chestnut Hill area, O ' Connell House has been owned by several notable personalities. After its completion in 1895, the House was purchased by the Ligget family (the famous pharmac eutical moguls). Cardinal William O ' Connell, the sixth cardinal-archbishop of Boston, acquired the House in 1937 and some time later donated it to BC. The University has used the House — renamed O ' Connell House — for a multitude of purposes, such as housing for the Jesuit community, as a domitory facitity, and as a center for the School of Management. Finally, in 1972, O ' Connell House was officially transformed into a student union by the Office of Student Programs and Resources (OSPAR). Since 1972, O ' Connell House has continually served the campus with a variety of services and programs. On Sunday through Thursday evenings, the Houses ' study areas are open to all students. O ' Connell House is also one of the only areas on campus which offers a piano-equipped music room, open daily I i : ! during the week. A television room, complete with big-screen TV, is often the spot for Sunday afternoon sports fans or special film showings. Oftentimes educational organizations will sponsor lectures, films, and meetings, held in one of O ' Connell Houses ' conference rooms or in the Grand Hall, the Ligget Room, or the Middle Earth Room. A spacious dining room and kitchen are available for student organizations who wish to cater their own banguet or get-together. Perhaps O ' Connell JHouse is most popular for its social and cultural programming. Whether it be annual events, such as Halloween Harvest Nights, the Middle March Ball, or " My Mother ' s Fleabag " (an origional comedy directed and performed by students), or new events, such as " New Jersey Night " or an " Old Fashioned Christmas Party, " O ' Connell House programming always draws fun-loving students. Theme parties (such as " Classical Night " and " Celtic New Year " ), big-name bands (playing everything from New Wave to Punk and Rock ' n Roll), club socials (such as the SOM Dance-a-Thon and the SOE " Final Fling " ), speakers (such as psychic Russ Burgess), and the " Sunday Film Festival " (featuring horror flicks, classics, dramas and comedies) bring students from all classes and backgrounds together for one common purpose — to enjoy themselves. O ' Connell House gives students a chance to take a break from the drudgery of classes, and offers an alternative to campus partying. Throughout its eighty-eight year history, O ' Connell House has experienced many changes; the latest physical alternation of the House is the ' O ' Connell House Casba, " an " alternative meeting and eating place " initiated by OSPAR. Renovations within the O ' Connell House pool room (formerly the " Fishbowl " ) began in 1982, and craftsmen worked diligently to finish the Casba cafe and lounge by Spring of 1983. Students are now able to enjoy pizza, bagels, pasteries, and ice cream through the expert food management of Jeff Dorian, " the ' D ' of MDQ s. (Contrary to popular belief the famous sub shop in Roncalli Hall, will not only remain open, but will maintain a separate entity from the Casba). O ' Connell House staff: Carolan Bombara, Patrick Kearney, Paula Raymond, Robert Sutherby, Sharon L. Swentkofske. , .H:A% (iAb I Acnvn O ' Connell House Student Union " My Mother ' s Fleabag " (comedy group) ACTIVITIES 147 Something In Common McElroy Commons Murray House Haley House Greycliff Shaw House What would a campus be without student unions and resource centers? McElroy Commons, Murray House, Haley House, Greycliff and Shaw House each have a unique function on campus, while serving as recreational and educational places for students to gather. McElroy Commons is probably the most used and well-known center on campus, as well as the most diversely-functioning student union. The lobby serves as a meeting place, a news stand, a vending area, and an information-disseminating area. Students can purchase tickets for various on and off-campus events at the Ticket Booth, and can purchase books and other necessities at the Bookstore. McElroy is also the office locale for most organizations on campus, as well as the location of the Office of Student Programs and Resources (OSPAR), the Chaplain ' s Office, the Dean of Student ' s Office, the BC and US Post offices, and the Women ' s Resource Center. BC Dining Services serve food in the Eagle ' s Nest Snack Bar, McElroy Cafeteria, and the Faculty Dining Room. Students may relax or hold informal meetings in McElroy Lounge; more formal gatherings may be held in Murray Conference Room or McElroy 114, a small conference room. The Commuter Center, Murray House, is a socially-oriented student center located on Hammond Street. The spacious home is student-staffed, and is divided into studying and typing rooms, lounges, meeting areas, a TV room (complete with Starcase cable TV), a game room, and kitchen facilities. Although primarily a student center for commuter students, all students may use Murray House to hold meetings in, as a recreational center, or just to relax in. Activities sponsored by Murray House (in conjunction with the UGBC Commuter Committee) have included: bar-b-ques; outdoor fUms, such as " Caddyshack " ; weekly piano bars; happy hours; theme parties, such as the Kocky Horror Night (co-sponsored by the Film Board); Thursday night before-the-Rat-dinners; receptions for various personalities, such as Bob Hope, political candidates, and administrative personalities. Staff: Mike Finn Fred Harris Faith Thompson 148 ACTIVITIES Haley House is the only social justice-oriented center on campus. The dedicated Haley House staffs works to bring a diversity of socially-oriented events to campus, such as speakers, workshops, and discussions. Furthermore, as a Resource Center, Haley House maintains a complete library of resources, including information which is unavailable elsewhere on campus. The files and pamphlets include information about subjects such as: alternative energy programs, disarmament issues. Central America, food and food development programs, gay and lesbian concerns, race relations, and non-violence, among others. Because the staff believes " social justice begins at home, " they strive to live together as a cohesive community, sharing jobs and responsibilities, challenging each other, learning from each other, and supporting each other. In turn, the staff offers other students opportunities to learn, to get together, and to communicate through activities such as: Friends dinners, held for Haley House speakers; the monthly Heley House Coffeehouse, featuring liC and other local musicians; printing several issues of The Seeds of Change, the Haley House newsletter; lectures on topics such as the United Farm Workers; workshops on topics such as " Training For Non-Violent Response, " " Sudbury School Alternative Education Program, " " US USSR Nuclear Arms Race, " Global Education Week " (held in conjuction with other student organizations) and Christianity-relate issues. Staff: Ita Bjarnadottir, Beth Brady. Margaret Donnelly, Tom Fennell, Avis Hoyt, Virginia Moore (coordinator), Angela Nixon, Mary Regan, Erin Saberi, Paul Sylvester. Greycliff, located on Commonwealth Avenue near South Street, is the only International Languages House on campus. The approximately forty International and American stucients who live in Greycliff have a deep commitment to and interest in their " target languages, " either French or Spanish. Ideally, residents are required to speak either language in all common areas and at meals (one night a week, on English Night, students are allowed to Stn e Cambria eat their meals in areas other than their designated Spanish or French areas and may speak English). Greycliff residents also interact with the Romance Languages Department, the Spanish Club, and Le Cercle Francais, as well as with the consuls of Chili and Monaco. The consuls have generously donated funds to Greycliff, and have recently established two sholarship funds; one fund is for Spanish-speaking students, and one is for French-speaking students, fiven in honor of Princess Grace of lonaco. Fund raising ideas and activities sponsored by Greycliff have included: a film festival of Grace Kelly films, a Casino Night, and a cellist performance at the New Theater. Originally the library of Reverend Joseph Collidge Shaw, SJ (a nineteenth-century convert who generously donated the building to J) Shaw House is now the home of a select twenty-one students, who acquired housing through the Arts and Sciences Honors Program. According to Resident Asistant Jim Gill, it is not necessary that residents are in the Honors Program to live in Shaw House; however, students living in th e House are required to be interested in educational, cultural, and social programming. Residents of Shaw House are responsible for programs which have included: lectures; jazz and classical concerts; weekly dinners for students, faculty and administrators; semi-formals. Preparing and sharing spaghetti dinners with friends has become a tradition at Murray House Commuter Center while just down the street at Shaw House a new idea draws in crowds. During Happy Hours Shaw House provides entertainment — a live jazz band. ACTIVITIES 149 Student Outreach PULSE World Hunger Committee Student Ministry Women ' s Resource Center Student Ministry, a faith-oriented group, strives to encourage students ' religious and personal growth through various ministry programs; the organization also aids students in integrating the spiritual, personal, social, and academic aspects of their lives. Student Ministry recognizes the great diversity of t he students and their talents, and thus through the Ministry, students have the opportunities to Earticipate in a variety of retreat, turgical, social action, and outreach activities and ministries. Outreach ministry and social action events include: planning and participating in masses and Protestant services; participating in music ministry; working with world hunger and social justice groups; doing community work (such as working with the elderly and working in hospitals; sharing in small prayer groups); Student Coordinators: Andy Parker Debbie Bouley Founded in 1973, the Women ' s Resource Center is an invaluable source of education, advisement, and social-programming by and for women. Although the Center is staffed by a graduate student coordinator and three work-study student volunteers, much of the Center ' s support and programming results through the efforts of staff women. As a library, the Women ' s Resource Center maintains over 1,500 works about health, literature, psychology, careers, and women ' s issues. The Center ' s referral file lists information about services and organizations available in the Boston area, including: Legal aid, health (birth control, GYN, and other health areas), and career and personal counseling, to name a few. An " Outreach Resource File " is available for use by Resident Assistants, organizational leaders, and resident students and lists: hobbies, interests, and possible lecture topics of EC faculty members. In another form of outreach programming, the Women ' s Resource Center sponsors activities such as: lectures, seminars, films, women ' s consciousness-raising workshops, and social events. Director: Ann F. Morgan PULSE is an educational social justice program which combines academics and 150 ACTIVITIES field work. The PULSE courses, offered through the Theology and Philosophy departments, challenge students to examine their ideals to increase their self-knowledge, and to examine their concepts of social responsibility, while acquiring social skills and learning about social problems. Through a variety of supervised field placements, students umize their knowledge while confronting a diversity of social disorders. PULSE also sponsors a variety of enrichment programs about social issues for both PLTLSE students and other interested students. These programs have included: workshops, on topics such as homelessness, depression, and communication; lectures, such as by Eric Hagan speaking about Hmong Refuges; services, such as canned-food drives to benefit housing shelters; films, such as " Mission Hill, Miracle of Boston " , special events such as the Housing Tour (led by Hary Gotshalk, former director of the Boston Housing Authority. Director: Richard Keeley The World Hunger Committee, which perpetuates the belief that almost one quarter of the world ' s population suffers from hunger and malnutrition, has several main objectives: to educate the BC community as well as themselves about the problems of starvation and food distribution inequalities in relation to economics; to activate programs and techniques to help change the hunger situation; to support other organizations in anti-hunger efforts. The dedicated and energetic group has initated activities such as: activating students and faculty in the Oxfam Fast for a World Harvest, holding pot luck meals, and inviting speakers and bringing films to campus. Co-Coordinators: Beth Brady Christine Ojendyk The World Hunger Committee sells pumpkins at Halloween to raise money tor the starving people around the world, while PULSE members help handicapped students at the Campus School by celebrating Halloween together. ACTIVITIES 151 I Getting The Point Across Film Board Advertising Club Public Relations Club On a campus as diverse as EC ' s is, it is not unusual to find that inter-campus communication has many forms and fulfills various needs other than to communicate information, such as to entertain and to educate. The BC Film Board, a student-run organization, selects and show films each weekend free of charge to the BC community. Voted by students in 1980 as the " most popular club on campus, " the Film Board has retained the title ever since, and crowds of students and faculty fill the auditorium for each showmg. Perhaps some of the club ' s popularity results from the organization ' s policy to sponsor films catering to a variety of movie-goers ' tastes, mcluding: classics, musicals, horror films, and genre films, as well as currently popular and " just released " films. Furthermore, at each showing, (held in McGuinn Auditorium on Fridays and Saturdays, and in Barry Arts Pavilion on Newton Campus on Sundays) Film Board members sell popcorn, candy, and soda as an extra-special treat for viewers. Throughout both semesters the Film Board has sponsored special events, such as a Rocky Horror Party Night and a trip to the Rocky Horror Picture Show (a tremendously successful night which was co-sponsored by Murray House), special film showings, and outings to local cinemas. Memoers of the Film Board also benefit from their experience on the Film Board, as they learn film selechon, criticism and ordering techniques, public relations skills, and technical skills, such as running the projector and sound systems. Chairpersons: Kevin Convery, Greer Hansen, Sal DeLuca, Kathy Bowker, Becky Smith, Bridget O ' Connor. The Public Relations Club is active within the BC community in a manner totally different than that of the Film Board. The Public Relations Club ' s 152 ACnVITIES function is to enhance club and intercampus communications. For students interested in pursuing public relations as a career, the club is a valuable source of information and a learning environment in which students can develop public relations skills. Club activities include: s ponsoring workshops, career nights, seminars, and speakers. Topics the Club has studied includes the use of logos and decals, the availability and use of public relations material, and how to purchase public relations products. The Public Relations Club also held a reception for Mr. Stephan Garvin, the Executive-in-Residence at BC. A relatively new function of the Club is to help other clubs and organizations, particularly the Audio- Visual department, to advertise their services, through media such as a newsletter. President: Carol Milke Working within the Advertising Club, students have the opportunity to learn about and to participate in specifically the field of advertismg. The Club, in its second year, has sponsored various events, including: workshops, speakers, films, and tours of advertismg agencies to expose Club members to the various facets of advertising. Within the Club, students also have the chance to enter advertising contests on a nation-wide level, as well as to offer advertising services to the various organizations, clubs, and activities. Co-Chairpeople: Maura Jones Anne McGeown VVhile running the projectors is a major job of the Film Board, selling popcorn to raise money and making posters for publicity are also important behind-the-scene activities. ACTIVITIES 153 WZBC Celebrates Its 25th WZBC. BC ' s radio station, is an active educational and entertaining student activity. WZBC is actucally two radio stations; WZBC-FM is a 1000-watt station that broadcasts at 90.3 on the radio dial 18 hours a day, seven days a week. WZBC-AM is a carrier-current station that serves solely the BC community, broadcasting in McElroy Commons and — hopefully in the near future — in dormitories on both the main and Newton Campuses. WZBC functions for several reasons; however, two are the primary objectives of the station: to serve the BC community in an educational and informative capacity, and to provide listeners in the Newton and Boston area with entertainment. Through actual experiences, WZBC trains inexperienced disc jockeys, news reporters, sportscasters, public affairs show hosts, and in general helps students to learn the basic skills of radio station production and programming. These students then use their skills to operate both the AM and FM stations. The programming on the FM station consists or " Modern Rock, " a popular progressive alternative to the music offered by commerical radio stations. Music that is not usually given exposure is allowed air play at WZBC, lending a fresher and more interesting sound to the station. In addition to Modern Rock, WZBC broadcasts experimental, folk, jazz. Rhythm and Blues, and the 60 ' s music at various times during the week. The programming in the FM station is somewhat stricter than that of the AM station, which appeals to a wider BC audience. In addition to alternative programs, current rock hits are played on AM by the students, who each do a weekly two-hour shift on the AM station. Both WZBC-AM and FM also are concerned with teaching students the practices behind all forms of radio programming; in addition to music shows, both stations offer training and experience in news, sports, and public affairs shows whUe providing listeners with valuable information and entertainment. Behind the scenes of the actual broadcasts are a large body of people who keep the station running smoothly. From the Board of Directors to- the technicians that repair WZBC ' s equipment, students work consistently and professionally. Departments that help support programming include: production, communication, promotions, traffic, sales, and personnel. WZBC encourages all students to explore all areas of radio station programming and management, and is always ready to train new members in the skills that interest them. The BC Radio Theatre is a part of WZBC, and it produces live radio comedies, soap operas, mysteries, and dramas. Students can join the BC Radio Players after short traininggand participate in the live shows. Students can write scripts, act, direct, or produce sound effects for the live shows. The BC Radio Theatre is one of the only places where live radio drama is produced in the greater Boston area. Training in the BC Radio Theatre is useful for those thinking of a career in communication, theatre radio, film television, journalism, newspaper, writing, and the humanities. While WZBC General Managers Chris Theodoris and Scott Campbell celebrate the station ' s 25th year, staff members continue to run the station. Kr oHsj 154 ACTIVITIES Anniversary f ACTIVITIES 155 The Wri tten Word Literature as an art, as a way of communicating, and as a business, is an extremely important part of any college campus. Through three literature-oriented organizations on campus. Sub Turri, tne Stylus, and The Heights, students have the opportunity to gain practical experience in the fields of journalism, photography, advertising, and management Sub Turri, the Yearbook of BC, is not only a popular publication on campus, but is one of the finest yearbooks in the country. For nearly three-quarters of a century. Sub Turri has documented happenings, events and activities that have occured " under the tower " during the course of the academic year. Diligent writers, photographers, artists, layout designers, and special corresponclence personnel work with the dedicated staff, sometimes " all through the night " and 40-plus hours a week, to assemble a professional publication of excellence for students to enjoy now and in the future. Editor-in-Chief . . Theodore A. Hanss, Jr. Managing Editor Luisa Frey Business Manager .... Frank A. Pazienza Photography Editor . . Kathleen Greenler Copy Editor Katherine Kindness Student Life Editors Julie Ann D ' Antuono Steve Cambria Activities Editor Geri Murphy Sports Editors Frank A. Pazienza Leo Melanson Seniors Editor Lisa Gallagher Academics Editor Liz Farrelly Patrons Editor Mary Anne Connoni Art Editors George Karalias Rosemary Tekeyan Darkroom Managers Jerry Kotlarz George Moustakas In the Stylus, students have the opportunity to express their creativity through poetry, short stories, photography or art. The publication, now in its hundred and first year of existence, is published three times during the academic year. Stylus is also a member of the Coordinating Council of Literary Magazines. Editors and staff of the Stylus welcome all contributions and are available daily to discuss and offer criticism about contributions with authors, artists and photographers. Editors Rick Marcil Suzy Rust Arts Editor Tom Guiltinan Editorial Board Beth Cataldo Susan Cavan Carol Danilowicz Steve LeBlanc Rich Paczynski Katherine Schulten Students may also express their journalistic and photographic talents by working for The Heights, Incorporated, generally known on campus as The Heights. Heights staff members can also gain experience in copy editing, layout procedures, business management and advertising. The editorially-independent newspaper is the only free, weekly distributed newspaper The Heights Stylos Sub Turri on campus. Not only does The Heights provide students with campus news and information, but also with entertainment information, sports reviews, editorials, and the " Heights Revue, " a satirical commentary. Many communications professors suggest that communications majors and students interested in the communications and advertising fields fain practical experience by working on he Heights staff. Editor-in-Chief Patrick White Managing Editor Betsy Davis News Editor John Carpenter Sports Editor Reed Stacy Features Editor Mary Kuryla Photography Editor Marc Veilleux Copy Editor Jim Mroz Associate Editors Katie McGrail Brian Carome Beth Cataldo Ceci Connolly Assistant News Editors Sue Dowd Mary Davitt Photography Assistant. . . .Lynn Mirabito Features Assistant Holly Willis Staff Cartoonist Tom Boulet Production Manager .... Leslie McCleave Advertising Manager .... Susan McCabe Sales Manager Avis DiGiglio Circulation Manager . . Kathleen McCooe Personnel Manager Nancy Pegoli Distribution Manager Brook Padgett Ad Designers Mike Tortolani Lisa Hauck Advertising Assistant. . . Theresa Dougal 156 ACTIVITIES PORTRT siTT r ' Clockwise from left: Ted Hanss, braving the cold, shoots Men ' s Soccer for Sub Tiirri. Dan Hermes types up copy for The Heights. Frank Pazienza fills out sitting slips for senior portraits. Kathy Greenler recruits for Sub Turri staff on the Dustbowl. Reed Stacy edits the The Heights sports copy on the computer. ACTIVITIES 157 Campus Politics Now in its fifteenth year of existence, the Undergraduate Government of BC (UGBC) has become a major force in the lives of BC students. UGBC has three major purposes on campus: to be a voice of the student body, to oe a service organization, and to be a community-building element. UGBC ' s executive branch and 29 subcommittees (whose membership are open to all students) are dedicated to all aspects of student ' s on and off-campus lives. As a representative of all students, UGBC vocalizes student concerns, and examines and protects student rights in light of University policies and regulations. As a student voice, UGBC also provides student service, through committees such as: Resident Student Life, Commuter, Off-Campus Community Affairs, Faculty Student Relations, Alumni Student Relations, to Development Program, Academics, Troubleshooter, and Student Rights. Each Committee consists of dedicated students who seek out both relevant issues and answers in the entire student body ' s best interests. The third function of UGBC, building the student community, is a function in which UGBC strives to foster a feeling of comradeship and belonging among students, through the cultural, social and orientation committees; UGBC sponsors various educational, cultural, and social events to build a cohesive campus. UGBC is continually expanding in order to meet student ' s needs. A major contribution to the University has been the Book Co-Op, through which students can buy and sell used books at reasonable prices. The Free University is a most popular UGBC program; students many take courses such as yoga, bartending, Irish language, calligraphy, and backpacking (to name a few) for non-credit pleasure and without a grade f)ressure. An invaluable program is the nternship Program, through which students can gain practical out-of-classroom experience in a variety of fields. The Executive Cabinet consists of a President elected by the student body and officers appointed by the President. President: Lois Marr The UGBC Caucus is the legislative branch of UGBC, and has an extremely important function within the organization. Not only does the Caucus oversee all committees and sub-groups affiliated with UGBC, it approves all executive cabinet appointments, passes laws, is the decisive factor in passing expenditures, grants or loans over $500.00, and approves the annual UGBC budget. (The UGBC budget consists of monies garnered by the $30.00 activities fee charged to all students. Therefore, UGBC SOE Senate SON Senate SOM Senate the UGBC Caucus must ensure that all activities sponsored by UGBC are open to the entire student body and does not conflict with Administrative policies of BC. Of the five undergraduate schools at BC, four schools are represented by student Senates — the School of Education, the School of Nursing, the School of Management, and the Evening College (the College of Arts and Sciences consists of several departmental cacuses, which hopefully will be combined into an Arts and Sciences Senate in the near future). The School of Education (SOE) Senate, although representing SOE, strives to meet the needs of the entire student body. Through commitees such as the Educational Policy Committee and the Curriculum Committee, the Senate fosters better communications between students and faculty. Senate functions and activities include: the publication of the Senate ' s newsletter, the Campion Chronicle; promotion and tenure procedures; a monthly lecture series; mterclass skits; semi-formals; a car wash. President: Josephine Limjuco ; Likewise, the School of Nursing ; (SON) Senate is the representative of ; Nursing students, although its activities ■ and meetings are open to all students. r ' f 158 ACTIVITIES The Senate ' s purposes are: to foster student faculty interaction, to represent the student and student opinion, to participate in the Massachusetts Student Nurses Association, and the National Student Nurses Association, and to achieve an awareness of issues related to the nursing, health, and science professions. Senate President: Helen Hanson The School of Management (SOM) Senate provides a representative body for SOM students, encourages faculty and student interaction, and sponsors a survey submitted to the students for the promotion and tenure of faculty members. Social and career-oriented activities include: Freshmen " Meet the Dean " socials, faculty dinners, management night, and Christmas Parties, resident: Terry Williams The Evening College consists of a unique blend of students from a variety of different professions and careers. The student Senate upholds the belief that learning takes place within and without the classroom, and thus students are encouraged to share their out-of-classroom experience with each other. Basically, the Senate tries to attain three purposes: to represent student opinion, to coordinate students and faculty, and to encourage educational, social, and cultural interests. President: Linda Perry Student Government committees at BC make incoming students feel at home wliether they are freshmen, transfers, or international students. Frank A PazienTn ACTIVITIES 159 Partisan Participation MASSPIRG Fulton Debating Society Democratic Club Young American For Freedom Environmental Action Group Newsworthy events, issues and opinions are perhaps in the highest concentration of ferment on a college campus, especially at BC because of its proximity to Boston, a traditionally issue-oriented city. Six of several issue-concerned groups on campus are the Fulton Debatmg Society, the BC chapter of MASSPIRG, the BC Nuclear Coalition, the Environmental Action Center, the Democratic Club, and the Young Americans for Freedom. For over one hundred years, the Fulton Debating Society has provided a two-fold service to the BC community: to provide students who are interested in oral pursuation as an art with training in logical thought, oral communication, and argumentation; to educate the audience about issues and specific propositional policies. In 1982-83, a propositional policy was: " Resolved — The United States should not intervene militarily in other nations in the Western Hemisphere. " Members are involved in an intercollegiate varsity debate team and may also debate on the novice level; all members debate in public forums at BC and on other New England campuses. An annual event is the Fulton Prize Debate, in which both students and faculty are involved, and in which outstanding students are awarded the Fulton and Gargan medals. Individual events include speaking after special dinners, poetry mterpretation, prose interpretation, informative spealcing, and dramatic duo. Participation in the Fulton Debate Society is particularly good experience for those students mterested in pursuing law, business or humanities careers. Captain: David O ' Brien The BCPIRG is a campus chapter of the Massachusetts Public Interest Research Group, a statewide organization of students from twelve campus chapters. MASSPIRG began operating in 1972 as a product of the Public Interest groups movement inspired by consumer advocate Ralph Nader. MASSPIRG has been effective in conducting independent research on consumer and environmental concerns, and in monitoring corporate and governmental actions. MASSPIRG has pushed for reforms in health care allocation, small claims court procedures, credit and banking, nousing, and utility management. It has also been successful in repealing a student tenant tax, and has recently sought additional funding for Student Financial Aid through a cigarette tax. BCPIRG has been involved in other projects as well, which include: a small claims tenant ' s rights advisory service; a hazardous waste research group; a campus recycling drive; and the successful Bottle Bill Campaign. BC students sacrificed days and nights to canvass neighborhoods, to leaflet during Primary Day, and to help work on press releases and press advisories. Students were also involved in educating senior citizen groups about the Bottle Bill and in helping with community clean-a-thons. The state wide Bike-a-thon was a great success in raising funds and in showing the communities how the devoted Bottle Bill supporters hiked their way to a cleaner Commonwealth. MASSPRIG relies on students for both financial support and citizen involvement. While working on projects, students learn essential skills that enable them to carry their education beyond the class room and into the practical world. MASSPRIG believes that students can become vocal and effective citizens in creating progressive changes in a democratic society. 160 ACTIVITIES Written by Kathy Kindness Contributing Writers: Eileen Burke, Terry Curtain, Kathy Greenler, Geri Murphy, Kelli Stevens, Julie Stinneford, and Kelly Walsh. The BC Coalition Against Nuclear War concerns what many students, faculty, administrative staff members, and chaplains feel is the most pressing issue of the 1980 ' s — the threat of nuclear war. Although sponsored by the Chaplain ' s office, the Coalition consists of students faculty, staff and chaplains, all dedicated members who are interested in educating the BC community and the surrounding community about the nuclear threat. The Coalition has also joined many local peace and nuclear-freeze concerned groups in various marches and rallies. On-campus activities include: a Nuclear Awareness Serie s, dormitory slide shows, sponsoring various lecturers, and participation in Ground Zero Week. I The Environmental Action Center I takes action against the danger of technological corruption by educating students about environmental issues, sponsoring films (on subjects such as acid rain), inviting lecturers to campus (such as representatives from Greenpeace, a non-profit organization dedicated to the preservation of whales and other sea life), and participating in projects such as wind pattern research on campus and attendmg whale watching trips. President: Loretta Stec The Democratic Club is not only One of the main problems of political groups on campus is funding. The antinuclear group provides information and asks for donations while some groups like BCPIRG receives funds directly from a student fee. dedicated to the ideologies of liberal politics, but strives to educate the remainder of the student body about Democratic principals. Activities sponsored by the Club have included: directing interested students to Democratic Campaign Headquarters during the November election; sponsoring lectures by incumbent state Congressman Barney Frank and Lieutenant Governor John Kerry; increasing student awareness. President: Kirk Carter An organization diametrically opposed to the Democratic Club, the Young American for Freedom (YAF) believes that the nation can successfully solve its current problems such as inflation and unemployment by adhering to conservative tenets such as those propounded in the YAF ' s credo the Sharon Statement; YAF also applies these conservative philosophies to University policies. YAF members educate the BC community about its opinion through sponsoring speakers, holding debates, and distributing literature. President: John Dorman ACTIVITIES 161 Year Success When it comes to sports, the Heights has always been recognized as the Boston-area college to excel in inter-collegiate athletics. BC has long enjoyed a rich tradition of competitive and exceptional athletics since flT " the first days of school. The high level of competition found in its sports teams has gained the University great praise throughout the nation. BC has always played against the best teams and has held its own. In the past season, a new wave of excitement hit the Heights with the unbelievable success of the Basketball team that reached the final eight of the NCAA ' s and the soccer team ' s success at the ECAC championships. The 1981-82 season was just a taste of things to come. This year, BC got off to an unprecedented start boasting what possibly could be one of the greatest seasons ever for the University in inter-collegiate athletics. The soccer program enjoyed a fine season with both the men ' s and women ' s teams reaching NCAA tournaments. The men were highly ranked in national polls throughout the season as Al umni Stadium began to attract crowds of spectators on cold weekday nights. The men ' s and women ' s cross country teams also participated in post-season activity. The success of such sports make the University a more fun and exciting place to be, which is more important than national recognition. The greatest source of excitement this year has been the success of the football team which surprised all the critics and produced a winning season for the faithful fans. The enthusiasm generated by this success saw national rankings, sellout crowds, expanded media coverage and speculation, fans atop Edmonds Dorm and the Rec Flex, and best of all, a bowl game that the team has wanted for forty years. The football team has captured the excitement and success which the team had during the 1940 ' s when BC went to three bowl games in four years. The 1982-83 season has been an exciting one in all sports, both men and women and at all levels whether it be intercollegiate, club, or even intramural. Many are already calling this year the " year of success " as BC ' s teams are holding true to the University ' s tradition and are gaining respect and admiration not only as competitors but as winners. - s: m f . ■ , i- V, ■■ i«?9S 7..«»v. . Backs: Curtan, J., Ferdenzi, Curran, R., Moynahan Line: O Brien, Ohrenberser, Pzenney, Donahue, Couhig (Capt.) Gilman, Furbush fc I 162 SPORTS Backs: Zdanek, P., Brown, Biestek, B., Flutie Line: Nizolek, MacDonald, Reagan, Belcher (Capt.), Lively, Kowalski, Schoen j. .-:.. .i._ ■asr SPORTS SPORTS 163 sports Superstitions Most people laugh at the thought of being afraid to walk under a ladder or believing that one is doomed to seven years of bad luck when a mirror breaks. Although many people believe that superstitions are for only ridiculous people, do not be too quick to burst into laughter for superstitions are alive and well among the athletes of BC. Many times I have found myself sitting through a game watching my favorite team get, according to supportive fans, unfairly stomped on by the opponent. Being a good fan, I ' ve never given up hope. I ve always had good reason not to — when things are looking their very worst, I give up all rationale and put my faith in my tried and true superstition. My fingers, legs, arms, toes and anything else that will cross become crossed. It is somewhat difficult trying to remain inconspicuous when you are tied up in a knot, but I honestly feel that if 1 uncross anything my team will definitely lose. My team may be down by twenty points with thirty seconds left in the game but with everything crossed, 1 always have hope. 1 have always felt that 1 was rather odd because of my strange superstitions, but recently 1 have learned that 1 am not alone. Many of the active athletic individuals at BC rest their faith in their own " lucky " forms of odd behavior and unusual preferences. While the successful season of this year ' s football team resulted from much practicing and to quality players, many of the members relied on superstitions of their own when playing a game. Junior David Thomas, a defensive end, said that he had to take a minute alone in the locker room before a game. The team also said a prayer together before going out on the field, but Thomas always said a prayer of his own. Howie Brown, a senior tailback, says he also has superstitions. During the past season, he listened to music before playing a game. He also wore a lucky green towel on the left side of his pants. Brown also said, " I always have to get taped by trainer Wes Emmert because Wes tapes me the same way before every game. Senior weak safety Vic Crawford has a lucky scarf which, because he was not allowed to wear it in high school, he now wears every game. Crawford also has to knock on wood every time anyone speaks about an injury. These players may seem somewhat superstitous, but so too are the coaches. Assistant coach Michael Godbolt said, " At every game I looked for the opponents mascot and 1 attacked it. 1 hate those little things. " The coach also wore his uniform shorts all season, even in the cold weather. He said he just felt better wearing them. Assistant coach Mike Maser likes everything to remain exactly the same. He commented, " 1 wore the same exact clothes during every game and I always had to drink a glass of milk before the 164 SPORTS game. Win or lose, the coach also tried to eat the same foods during the week. Assistant coach Tom Coughlin did not have many odd habits to speak of but he did stress the point that he feels most comfortable when things are done in the same way, over and over again. " It helps relieve you psychologically when things are routine, " said Coach Coughlin. He also stated that he countinues wearing his wind breaker during the colder games. He said he feels most comfortable when he wears his uniform in exactly the same way. Leading all these individuals in superstition is the head coach of the Eagle ' s football team. Jack Bicknell. " When things go well, I have to do the same exact things, " said Coach Bicknell. " If we lose, then 1 can change what I do. " The coach was on a diet earlier in the season and would go to a local diner and have a tuna fish and tomato salad for lunch. When the Eagles beat Texas A M, the coach had to continue having that salad in the diner everyday. " Sometimes, " said the coach, " I ' d be so busy that 1 wouldn ' t be able to go to lunch at twelve o ' clock. So at ten thirty, even if 1 wasn ' t hungry, I ' d go to the diner and have the tuna salad. " At the start of the season, the coach attended a press luncheon and had forgotten to put a tie on. With the team ' s success, the coach continued to attend press luncheons tieless. " Once, " said Coach Bicknell, " I went to a luncheon and went in the wrong door, went back out and went in the right door. " Even now, at luncheons, the coach feels more comfortable when he goes in the wrong door and back out and in the right door again. Once, on the way to a game the Eagles had won. Coach Calalore had sat next to Coach Bicknell on the bus. The following week Coach Bicknell realized that he wasn ' t sitting next to Coach Calalore. He made the entire line of busses wait until Coach Calalore caught up and sat next to him again. But football players are not the only superstitious athletes. Bernadette Diaz of the Women ' s Varsity Tennis team has her own superstitions. She used to play with a penny in her shoes and use to leave them untied until she got onto the court. This past season she had a certain stretch that she had to do before every match. Diaz would not wear any t-shirts that she had previously lost in. She also Preferred it when her opponent spun er racquet before the match. Esther Viti, also on the tennis team, is the only player who does not wear a tennis skirt. " I lost when 1 played in one, " says Viti, so now she wears shorts whenever she plays. Last season she played a game of Pac Man before a match and could not play without a watch on her wrist. She comments, " Once, I lost my watch in a Big East Tournament and I had to borrow my double ' s partner ' s watch so 1 could play. " The Mens Varsity Soccer team also had its share of superstitious people. Co-captain John Carroll has worn what he calls his gold-and-blue-striped Needham High School socks to every game for the last four years. Co-captain Mike Byrne watched the weather, for he felt that the weather forecast acted as an omen for him. Michael Grant of the Varsity Football and Track teams has his own habits. " I wear the same socks when I run, " says Michael. He also had to go through tne same warm up drills in the same exact order, and when running, he had to come to a complete stop the instant he crossed the finish line. Jean Ennis, Kim Fernandez and LaTanya Barclay of the Dream Girls Intramural basketball team show that superstitions are not hmited to varsity athletes. Fernandez needed to feel butterflies before she played a game; LaTanya had to wear white socks when she played; and Barclay had to wear all the same color when sne played. No one is exactly sure if superstitions really work. But they do make a lot of people feel better when playing a sport. So, next time, whether you are playing in or just watching a game, don t hesitate to grab your favorite towel, run out to the local diner for a tuna salad, attack the nearest mascot, or tie yourself into a knot. Some of the finest people are doing it. — by Laurie McLeod Rabbits feet and BC bottons are often worn by fans for good luck during football games. Also, Lynn Levine and Kerry Murphy cross their fingers for good luck during BC vs. UNH basketball game in Roberts Center. I n SPORTS 165 What is behind a team? What makes it successful? Turn to this year ' s Men ' s Varsity Soccer team for some of the answers. They finished the season with a record of 14-5-5 and made the NCAA playoffs for the first time in recent years. Skill and competence were obvious factors behind their success, but there is more to the team. Ben Brewster, head coach of the Eagles for the last six years, has provided a well disciplined training program, but feels that what is equally important is his soccer phOosophy. Coach Brewster stated tnat what he has tried to provide for the team, along with the training and practice, is a real sense of enjoyment. Although there are no scholarship players, the coach said that " scholarships could give the opportunity to kids that can ' t afford to come to BC, but with or without scholarships, the atmosphere and harmony of the team is what ' s most important. " It is this harmony or chemistry that makes this year ' s team so special. John Carroll, a senior and a second year co-captain, exemplifies the team ' s special quality. His enthusiasm and support Dubble over into his conversation when he speaks about the Mike Byrne heads the ball toward Pablo Stalman during the Holy Cross game. Goalie Gordie Farkouh deflects a Vermont shot as Jorge Montoya looks on. Gordie had an unbelievable 0.52 goals against average for the season. On A Roll 166 SPORTS John Carroll and Kevin Hutchinson rush their opponents. Pablo Stalman boots one upfield. team. In one breath, he eagerly tells of his acceptance into Tufts Medical School and of tnis years success on the field. He stated that the extra closeness and friendships among the team members is what makes the whole thing worthwhile. John said, " We all share the load. " Mike Byrne, also a senior and a second-year co-captain, expressed many of the same sentiments as John. He stated that the satisfaction, experiences and friendships he has developed as a result of playmg soccer have become a major part of his college experience. Mike states, " It has been really easy being a co-captain with the type of guys we have on the team. " Lou Giovannone, a senior and a co-captain, was plagued by injuries throughout the season. He stated that the support of all of the members is what is important and he said, " I ' m proud of how far we have come. " This unity expressed bv the co-captains is clearly stated by their motto: " First among equals. " The chemistry among the players is evident on the field. Playing against top twenty ranked teams, the Eagles have had fourteen shutouts and have only given up twelve goals in twenty-two games. The team has been the underdog and they have enjoyed their success. " We have mental discipline, " says Coach Brewster. " We have a resiliency under pressure. We bend but we don ' t SPORTS 167 Roll (continued) break. " Coach Brewster has tried to develop the highest level of players and leaders. He said, " The players are coachable people. They are compatible and most have had two years of experience playing together. They are good people as well as good athletes. " Many of the players are successful in other areas. Nineteen of the twenty-seven players were captains of their high school teams. Eleven members are on the honor roll and the coach boasts that the team ' s GPA averages at about 2.8. The co-captains, however, attribute much of the team ' s success to Coach Brewster himself. " Coach Brewster is a strong coach. He ' s picked the right combination of players, and recruits really well, " says Lou Giovannone. " I didn ' t do as well in high school, " says John Carroll, " but Coach Brewster was receptive and gave me a chance. " " It has been a really enjoyable season, " says Mike Byrne. ' Coach Brewster is excellent and has provided a really strong program. " The season has been a strong one for the Eagles. Much of the credit must go Roberto Guidi is congratulated by teammates after he scored the winning goal in the 2-1 victory at Holy Cross. Goalie Gordie Farkouh makes another brilliant stop against UCONN as defender John Carroll rushes to protect the goal. Below, freshman sensation Todd Toensing rushes down left wing at UCONN in the NCAA playoffs. •3 168 SPORTS ..■ttK.jjBSTa.W. ' . to the players themselves. " John Carroll is our key back player, " says Coach Brewster. " He missed the first seven games because of injuries. Since he ' s been back our record has been 10-1-3. He ' s on the All American level. " Speaking about Lou Giovannone, the coach said " He ' s a natural team leader. He has been a two-year starter and has a great attitude. " " Mike Byrne has had his best year ever. He is solid defensively. The three together make up the best captain ' s team we ' ve ever had. " Gordie Farkouh, a senior in the School of Arts and Sciences, has had an outstanding season as goalie. He has broken the BC record for shutouts with thirty-four in his career. " Gordie has had an outstanding season. He is of All American caliber. He is very charismatic and inspirational, " says the coach. Tony Sullivan, also a senior in the School of Arts and Sciences, has been one the biggest surprises on the team this year. ' Tony came back late in his junior year and made the varsity team, " says Coach Brewster. " He played forward and then fit right in as a starting center fullback. He is remarkable. " Bob Misdom is a senior in the School of Management. " He has come back off injuries " says the Coach. " He is flexible and steady and can jump right into the game. " Along with these seniors, the coach spoke of outstanding performances by Jorge Montoya, Kevm Hutchinson, Jay Hutchins, Pete Dorfman, Tony Gomes and freshmen Tony Antunes and Todd Toensing. All of these impressive performances have resulted in the best year ever for the Eagle ' s Soccer team. They are outstanding on the field and are equally outstanding as spirited members of the team. It is best summed up by John Carroll: " The strong friendships have helped shaped my personality, I ' ve grown as a person and have learned to strive to meet a common goal. " by Laurie McLeod Wisconsin-Milwaukee 3-0 Long Island 1-4 = Farleigh-Dickerson 0-0 Connecticut 1-1 New Hampshire 1-0 Tufts 2-1 Old Dominion 1-0 American 0-1 = Harvard 3-0 San Francisco 1-1 Yale 2-0 MIT 5-0 Providence 1-0 Brown 1-2 = Vermont 1-0 Rhode Island 2-0 UMASS 1-0 Brandeis 1-0 Holy Cross 2-1 Boston University 1-0 UCONN 2-l(30T) Syracuse UCONN 0-1 = (40T) 2-3 = (30T) FINAL RECORD 15-5-3 SPORTS 169 Booters Reach NCAA ' s The BC Women ' s Soccer Team opened its 1982 season with great expectations. Despite fifteen new players, changes in the coaching staff and one of the most demanding schedules in the country there were high hopes for a top ten ranking and an invitation to the first ever NCAA Women ' s Soccer Championships. To everyone ' s delight both these goals were realized. Coaches Michael LaVigne and Peter Counsell were joined by Rick Copland. This coaching threesome was looking forward to a successful season knowmg they had two outstanding co-captains in goalie MC McCarthy and fullback Mary Beth Ripp, eight returning starters, a great freshmen recruiting class and two highly talented transfer students. They were not disappointed. The season Degan in mid-September in Chapel Hill, North Carolina, in the Tar Heel Invitational Tournement. BC would first meet a tough Virginia squad and then play defending national champion North Carolina (the following day). Virginia turned out to be a worthy opponent and only a blast by sophomore Cathy Murphy in the waning moments gave BC a hard fought Patty Hill moves the ball against Connecticut in the 1-1 double overtime thriller. Mary Russo races towards Connecticut goal. 3-2 victory. Although, the next day was a different story as Carolina beat BC. Murphy, Ann Porell, and transfer sweeper Tracy Brooks were named to the All-Tournament Team. BC ' s New England schedule then began in earnest and the home opener was a 3-1 victory over a well-coacned Tufts team. Next came a heartbreaking 1-0 loss to the hands of fifth-ranked UMASS. It was an exciting, evenly contested game and BC ' s chance for the equalizer miled as freshman Patty Hill ' s shot hit the crossbar, landed on the goal line, and failed to go in. It would, however, be the last loss BC would suffer for almost a month-and-a-half. After this defeat, the team came together and began playing as a precision unit. Four consecutive runaway shut out victories followed. BC outscored BU, UNH, Bowdoin, and Yale by a composite score of 21-0. The defense anchored by goalie McCarthy and right-back Ripp was outstanding. They were joined by 170 SPORTS CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT: Laura Toole stops Connt ' Clicul striker. Peggy I leming prepares to shoot on goal. Coaches LaVigne, Copland, SPORTS 171 1 9 " voters (continued) sweeperback Brooks, freshman leftback Kaiyn Hesse, and sophomore stopper back Denise DeChesser. The midrield was solidified with the moving of freshman Lynne Collins to the middle linking forward line of Porell, Murphy, and Peggy Fleming, was reunited ana the goals were coming in bunches. The Yale victory would prove costly as Porell was injured sliding mto the opposing keeper. She ended up with torn cartilage and a knee operation and was lost for the season. Next came arch-rival Harvard and truly a " magic " game transpired. Due to a sluggis h start and some questionable officiating Harvard took, in soccer terms, an almost insurmountable 3-0 lead. But Murphy and Fleming rallied before halftime and it was BC and not their opponents who confidently took the field for the second forty- five minutes. Murphy completed the comeback and the game went into overtime 3-3. With three minutes left in the second overtime. Harvard scored off a corner kick scramble. Facing certain defeat once again. Murphy completed her hat trick with a scant two minutes left in the game and BC had managed to " defeat Harvard 4-4. Everyone had contributed but junior midfielder Laura Toole and Ann Wissler, who plays anywhere, were outstanding. Next came wins over Colby and P Sgy Flemming scores from in close against BU as Marv Russo awaits the final result. Co-captain Mary Beth Ripp shows good form against BU. M. LiiVi ric 172 SPORTS University of Rhode Island and then a game with Springfield, in which a victory could give either team an almost certain NCAA bid. Brooks scored early off of a corner and with great goaltending by McCarthy it looked as if this one goal would stand up. But on an incredibly bad call Springfield tied it up on a ball off the footoall goalpost — a ball definitely out of play. BC prevailed in overtime on a penalty kick by Brooks but it was a costly win as Murphy was lost for the season with a shoulder injury suffered in the overtime periods. Vermont followed and again the defense was immense. A second half tally by Collins set up by junior fullback Janice Casey was the game ' s only goal. A saving clear by Toole near the end preserved the victory. It was a hollow victory as striker Beth Keegan had been lost for the season the day before in practice with a knee injuiy. The regular season ended with a game against the newly number one-ranked team in the country, UCONN. The day before the game the coaches pu: in a new 4-4-2 formation with tight man-to-man marking and the team responded as if it had been playing it all season long. ' Brooks gave BC the lead in the second half off a great corner by Hill, but UCONN was able to equalize. Two overtimes produced no further scoring and the result was a 1-1 tie — the only blemish on UCONN ' s record. After an injury to Fleming in the second half, freshman Anne Donahue came in and played splendedly and almost won the game in overtime. BC ' s record was then 10-2-2 and they were ranked eighth in the country. The long-awaited ISJCAA invitation came against Cortland State. Although seeded higher, BC was forced to play on the road against a very tough defensive team. After a scoreless first half, BC ' s " magic " finally wore off. In the second half. Hill missed a breakaway and Cortland converted with ninteen minutes to play. A meaningless goal was scored with fifteen seconds remaining and BC ' s season ended with a 2-0 loss. It was their first loss in eleven games. It had been a truly outstanding year. BC finished 10-3-2 and in the final ranking were rated tenth in the country and fourth in New England. Two of the three losses came to teams in the top five in the country and overall BC played seven of the country ' s top twenty teams. It was a team effort all the way and the future picture looks even brighter as At left, Anne Wessler fights for the ball against a BU defender, and above , Mary Claire McCarthy stops a UMASS scoring bid. only three players graduate. With another indoor season to look forward to and the prospects of another exceptional recruiting year, BC Women ' s Soccer could conceivably go all the wav to the top in 1983. by M. LaVigne Virginia 3-2 North Carolina 0-7 = Tufts 3-1 UMASS 0-1 = BU 8-0 UNH 4-0 Bowdoin 4-0 Yale 5-0 Harvard 4-4(20T) Colby 2-0 URl 1-0 Springfield Vermont 2-1 1-0 UCONN 1-1(20T) Cortland St. 0-2 = (20T) FINAL RECORD 10-3-2 SPORTS 173 Sweet Smell of Tangerines KM. Creenler K M, Greenler Steve DeOssie and Scott Nizolek celebrate after Nizolek ' s 18 yard touchdown against Penn State. To right, Doug Flutie connects with Nizolek for a 28 yard reception during second quarter action against Penn State. At far right, the acrobatics of Steve DeOssie and determination of Ed Broderick stop Clemson full back Jeff McCall. I 174 SPORTS The BC defense stacks up Curt Warner, denying the All-American halfback of six points. Vic Crawford and defensive company walk off field after key interception against Temple. SPORTS 175 Football Continued It was a season that started with a smashing upset in the Texas heat, and ended with a Tangerine Bowl appearance in the Florida sunshine. Packaged in between these warm weather milestones were a host of other highlights, abundant enough in number to make this the most exciting campaign of the BC football team in years. It was a year in which BC fans learned that Doug Flutie is for real, that Steve DeOssie is one of the most exciting defensive performers in the country, that Scott Nizolek is a player of AU-American caliber, and that Jack Bicknell is a talented head coach. It was a year that residents of the Heights found out that a game is not over until the final seconds tick off, that tailgates without kegs are like hamburgers without buns, and that Penn State is one awesome football team. But most of all, it was a year when watching Eagle football became fun again. The Eagles ' spectacular season began against million-dollar coach Jackie Sherrill and his highly-touted Texas A M Aggies. Working under brutal weather conditions in College Station (100 degree heat, with cooling systems installed only on the home side of the field), Flutie tore the A M defense apart by passing for 346 yards and throwing three touchdown passes, and the Eagles had a convincing 38-16 victory. The next three games were not as exciting as the Texas match was, although the Eagles played well. First, they played a hard-fought 17-17 tie against defending national champion Qemson. The Eagle defense excelled in this contest; Messers, DeOssie, Joyner, Poles and company continually stifled the Clemson attack. With a conquest at Navy and a sloppy Homecoming victory over Temple, the Eagles retained their winning streak, placmg them within the Top Twenty Rankings. BC suffered their first defeat of the season against West Virginia, losing 13-10. The only bit of excitement for BC was a fake field goal that holder John Loughery converted into a TD pass to Scott Nizolek. The offense continued to sputter at home against Rutgers, and with BC trailing 13-6 in the closing minutes, skepfics were muttering about another Eagle team starting strong and failing fast. When a Doug Flufie completion was called back by holding penalty, fans began filing out of Alumni Stadium to contemplate what went wrong. But then Flufie hit Jon Schoen downfield to give BC some operafing room. Next, Gerard Phelan made a beaufiful grab of a deflected pass to move the ball into Rutgers territory. From that point in the game, it was basically the " Doug Flutie Show. " First the super-sophomore 176 SPORTS scrambled twelve yards to the Rutger ' s 35-yard line; two plays later he danced all the way down to the three yard line. With fime running out, Flutie dropped back and found Troy Stradford clear in the end zone, and the freshman running back caught the ball inches off the ground to bring the score to 13-12. The game then hinged on one plaV a two-point conversion. Flutie rolled right, and lofted the ball to Scott Nizolek, who was wide open in the end zone. Nizolek made tne catch, and BC had a stirring comeback victory. The next week ' s game was hardly as dramafic, but it was another win, this fime 32-17 over Army. The stars at West Point were Paul Zdanek, who grabbed two TD passes, and safety Dave Pereira, who returned an intercepfion sixty-two yards for a touchdown. Then came THE GAME. In this season of the pro football strike, the BC-versus-Penn State game was the local sports media event of the year. Thousands of fans, unable to attend the game, ventured to Scheafer Stadium, home of the New England Patriots, to watch the battle on a giant television screen. Scalpers around Alumni Stadium were asking upwards of $25.00 per ticket and Alumni Stadium held a record crowd of 33,205. " Eaglemania " had reached its peak. Unfortunately, the anticipation far exceeded the actual event. It was, as Coach Jack Bicknell said, " a crazy game. " Doug Flutie enjoyed his finest day as an Eagle as he amassed 520 passing yards, a New England single Senior cheerleader John Lamb gives Junior Poles a high five for the last time after the Holy Cross victory. Doug Flutie looks over the defensive formation of Holy Cross. Eagle defense attempts to block a Penn State field goal attempt. eame record and the highest game total in all of college football in 1982. Scott I Nizolek put on a pass-catching clinic, hauling in eleven receptions for 229 yards. Overall, the Eagles outgained Penn State on offense, as they rolled up 656 total yards. Despite the Eagles ' valiant attempts at success, a devastating Ponn State of fense scored on five of its six first-half possessions. BC marched the ball up and down the field all day, but to no avail; the final result was a 152-17 victory in favor of the visitors. The Eagles got back on the right track the next week with a 34-21 victory over U-Mass. After the game, " Tangerine Pholo nt nghl by KM Greenler Photo below by Peter KUdaris Football Continued Talk " began circulating around the Heights. Rumor had it that Bowl representatives would be at Alumni Stadium for the game against Syracuse, and that a BC win would result in a Tangerine Bowl bid. The wind and rain severely hampered the BC passing attack against Syracuse, and Doug Flutie did not complete a pass in the first half. Meanwhile, the visiting Orangemen were content to keep the ball on the ground and only some outstanding play by the BC defense, particularly defensive back Vic Crawford, kept things close. At halftime, the score was 10-10, and going into the final minutes of the fourth quarter ' things were still all tied up, at 13-13. With a few minutes left to play, Syracuse had a chance to pull off the upset on a field goal attempt. However, the kick fell short, and the Eagles had one more chance to win the game and secure an invitation to the Tangerine Bowl. The mood at Alumni Stadium was not overly optimistic, due to the fact that Flutie was enduring a rough day passing. But once again, the Eagle quarterback managed to come through when the game was on the line. First came a pinpoint-bullet pass to Paul Zdanek, soon followed by a beautiful sliding catch by fullback Bob Biestek. The game winner and Tangerine Bowl clincher was a twenty-nine yard TD pass to Gerard Phelan. So BC had a 20-13 victory, and a Bowl bid was imminent. The bid was made official the very next week at the Heights at the conclusion of the BC-Holy Cross game. First the Eagles defeated their archrivals 35-10; the game marked the only time in football history that a team was penalized for having too many tangerines on the field. Defensive back Tony Thurman was the star of the day, grabbing three interceptions and receiving the coveted O ' Melia Award. As soon as the last game of the season ended, representatives from the Tangerine Bowl met Father Monan, Jack Bicknell, and the BC players to officially extend a Bowl invitation. The good Father eagerly accepted the bid, amidst a shower of tangerines. Once the season ended, the team received many honors. Doug Flutie was named the George " Bulger " Lowe Award as the Outstanding College Football Player in New England; the ECAC Player of the Year; the Gold Helmet Award winner by the New England Football Writers. Freshman Troy Stradford was named ECAC Rookie of the Year and Head Coach Jack Bicknell was named as the New England Coach of the Year. In addition, for the first time in 40 years, BC was ranked twentieth in the final regular season UPl coaches poll. Are there bigger and better things to come to the Heights? Next year ' s success could very easily answer this question as the team plays nationally ranked powers Clemson, West Virginia, Penn State and Alabama all at home. Who knows, but maybe in the future, students will throw sugar cubes or oranges onto the field instead of tangerines. — by Robert Mucci Happy BC players look on as a proud Father Monan excepts the official invitation to the Tangerine Bowl from Harold Lifvendahl of the Bowl Committee. 178 SPORTS jWe t? ' ¥- ' ! Freshmen Troy Stradford led the Eagles in rushing with 606 total yards gained on rushes such as this one as he scores a touchdown against Syracuse. In his second season, coach Jack Bickriell led the Eagles to a winning season and the chance to meet Auburn in the Tangerine Bowl. Have a Coke and a smile, coke adds li . Jerry Kothrz Scoreboard Football Texas A M 38-16 Clemson 17-17 Navy 31-0 Temple 17-7 West Virginia = 13-20 Rutgers 14-13 Army 32-17 Penn State = 17-52 UMASS 34-21 Syracuse 20-13 Holy Cross 35-10 Auburn = 26-33 Final Record 8-3-1 SPORTS 179 Hoop Star Hits Gridiron Rich Shrigley was an integral part of a basketball team that improved every year. In his second year, he was part of the team that went to the National Invitational Tournament (NTT) which lost to Virginia in the second round. In his third year, he played on a surprise team that made it to the final sixteen in the NCAA tournament, but lost to St. Joseph ' s. Last year, he travelled to Dallas and St. Louis as part of the Eagle basketball team that silenced critics and made it to the final eight before losing to Houston. To top it all off, he graduated with a BS in Marketing from the School of Management. Most students would be satisfied with the four years of college that were just described, but Shrigley is of a different character altogether. He decided to forego the job market and use the NCAA rule of five years of athletic eligibility to his advantage. The NCAA rules permit an athlete to participate in athletics for five years, but only four can be in a single sport. So Rich decided he would give football a shot. " At the end of the basketball season, I had no idea I was going to play football " , said Shrigley. " I was concentrating on basketball at all times. Then once the season ended, I took two weeks off, but went crazy doing nothing. I am the type of person who has to be doing something all of the time. " So Shrigley talked to head football coach Jack Bicknell, who made no promises, but agreed to give him a fair shot during spring practice. The rest is history as he became a reserve tight end of the 1982 Tangerine Bowl BC football team. Rich Shrigley started his football career in his freshman year at Nashua High School, New Hampshire, as a tight end and defensive end. His football career came to an abrupt end after one season as he decided to play basketball. A major influence in his decision was his Uncle Jerry Sloan, head coach of former NCAA basketball champion North Carolina State. During summers, Shrigley would attend his uncle ' s basketball camps in North Carolina and it paid off as he played four years on his high school team, leading the team as a captain to the New Hampshire state championship during his senior year. He was recruited by 45-50 schools with the most attention coming from BC, Michigan State, Clemson, and UNH. Shrigley said, " I chose BC over the others because I saw an opportunity to play right away, whereas at others I probably would nave saw very little action. ' So his college basketball career began as soon as he arrived, shooting in Roberts Center, from August until April 1. For four years. Rich Shrigley devoted his time, including vacations and semester breaks, to the BC basketball Rich Shrigley show his versatility by being a member of the special team ' s kickotf squad. % 180 SPORTS u team. Shrigley has many memories ol his basketBall years, but the most special memory is of working like a team and the closeness of the players. He said, " we may not have been the most talented team, but it was the closeness of the players that won games. Road trips were the most fun because the guys and I would go out, have a good time and raise hell. " Last year the team never expected to go as far as it did, especially with a 5-6 record to begin January. But then the team started to roll winning fourteen of their next eighteen games. Their biggest win was at tne Big East tournament m Hartford when they beat Syracuse on Dwan Chandler ' s last second jump shot. A week later, they got an invitation to he NCAA tournament, which was greeted by a great deal of criticism from many people. " With each win we quieted some people. I knew we were for real, but we just had to prove it to the other people. We peaked at the right time and we did pretty well, " said Shrigley. Shrigley ' s basketball career ended in St. Louis, one game away from going to the Final Four m New Orleans. But this was not the end of his participation in post season play. Two weeks later, he put on his football gear for the first time m eight years. Shrigley commented that, " basketball is tougher mentally because it is a longer season and you have to program yourself for a lot of repetition durmg practice. Football, on the other hand is physically tougher. There is more gear, you get weary and tired, you get hurt, and you get PAIN. " He began his weight-training workouts every day, two hours before practice. His practice consisted of 22 periods, consisting of blocking, running, option drills, pass receiving, and THUD, which is live tackling. His weight increased from the 190 pounds he ended basketball season with, to an amazing 220 pounds. shrigley opened the season at Texas A M by catching three passes for 61 yards, and he maintained a better than 16.0 yards-per-reception average. He talkecl of his finest memories during the football season and he immediatly focused on the Clemson game and the Tangerine Bowl. " You should have seen how crazy it was with 65,000 people wearing orange and tiger ' s paws at Clemson, " said Shrigley. " We were down 14-0 at halftime, but we did not auit because we came back and we tied tne defending national champions, 17-17. " He feels the Bowl game was as much of a great opportunity for the players as it was business, but a lot of fun too. Ironically, he honestly did not know about the bowl bid until a friend showed him a copy of the newspaper in the bookstore. " I heard a lot of rumors, but I knew that many rumors fall through. But after seeing the newspaper, I starting looking for my bathing suit and suntan lotion tor pool side. " Currently, Shrigley has two part time business courses, computers and accounting, and a business writing and European economics course. These courses are geared towards an MBA. Someday Shrigley hopes to pursue his MBA fulltime. Shrigley says he was helped by any people during his years at BC, including professor Ray Keyes of the marketing department, Walter Greaney of housekeeping who employed Rich during summers, and assistant coach Barry Gallup who " taught me the game of football. ' Rich Shrigley has no regrets about the five years he has spent on the BC campus. He said, ' if I had to do it all over again, I would not change a thing. The campus is unique as it combines the ' old and the new ' . It is a traditional school that changes but always remembers its old ties. And the students are Ail-American because everyone is someone. They are all so friendly. " What is ahead for Rich Shrigley? Who knows, maybe he will be a coach someday, using his knowledge and experience in two sports. Maybe he will challenge the NCAA rule of five years of athletic eligibility, and return to play another varsity sport. He is a lucKy component to any team that he is part of because he has been a member of a state championship basketball team, an NIT and NCAA tournament teams, and a Tangerine Bowl football team. Whatever his path. Rich Shrigley has surely made a name for himself at BC. — by Frank A. Pazienza Rich Shrigley ' s agressive play helped BC shock DePaul in the NCAA tournament at Dallas last season. Shrigley takes a breather to answer questions from the Dallas Press. SPORTS 181 Stronger Competition Causes Downfall The field hockey team entered Division I in the NCAA for the first time in 1982. Not only were they playing in a higher division than in past seasons, but their first opponent was 1981 NCAA Division I Champion (and 1982 runner-up) University of Connecticut. Despite BC ' s final season record, 5-9-1, the team accomplished a major task — they were able to be competitive against some of the top teams in the country. This year ' s team, a very young team with twelve freshmen and three sophomores, gained a great deal of experience. Although there was a great deal of talent on the 1982 squad, the team did not have a great deal of game play experience against top level competition. A major improvement over the previous year was the team ' s defensive squad. Freshman Linda Griffin anchored the defense at her Lynn Varsell works hard to gain position during action at Alumni Stadium. sweeper position; Linda was voted the Most Valuable Player (Defense) for her fine play in her first year of collegiate hockey. Leading the attack for the Eagles was sophomore Lynne Frates, who scored eleven goals and received the Most Valuable Player Award (Attack) for her excellent playing and leadership skills on the field. Next season, the team will be losing senior captains Lynn Varsell and Lizanne Backe. Fifteen players will return for the 1983 season, when the team ' s schedule will be tougher, including games against Springfield College and Fairfield University. Furthermore, proof of the fact that the team is upgrading its program, the 1982 team will play twelve of its fifteen games against Division I opponents. — by Karen Keough Coach Karen Keough led a very young Eagle team into Division One play and emerged with a 5-9-1 record and some good experience. 182 SPORTS - jw i3:;ti;.i«i.v Patricia LaVigne Clockwise from left: Goalie Nancy Gonzalves thwarts Vermont scoring bid. Cecilia Moreno winds up for a shot on goal against Vermont. Freshman Linda Griffin anchored the Eagle defense and was voted most valuable defensive player in her first year of collegiate play. Patricia LaVtgne Scoreboard Field Hockey UConn = 0-6 Bridgewater 0-0 Maine 3-2 Vermont = 1-3 BU = 0-1 Plymouth 3-0 Lowell = 2-3 URI = 1-4 Harvard = 1-5 Holy Cross = 0-2 Providence 1-0 Franklin Pierce 8-3 Northeastern = 1-3 Bridgeport Bentley 5-1 = 0-6 Final Record 5-9-1 — SPORTS 183 Big East Champs Again The BC Men ' s tennis team prepared for their Spring season in what has become typicalfashion: by winning the Big East championship in October. It was the third consecutive Big East title for the Eagle tennis squad, who have quietly become one of the most consistent winners on the Heights. As the team ' s number one player, senior John O ' Connell, noted: ' Our fall winning percentage matches that of any other sport. " What makes EC ' s success even more encouraging is the fact that of the current top six players on the team, three were freshmen, and two were sophomores, with O ' Connell as the only senior. Bill Kelley, this year ' s Big East doubles titlist, was only a junior. The highlight of the past fall season was certainly the Big East Tournament, at the Concord Resort in Upstate New York. The Eagles were favored going in; the team had enjoyed a strong season of match play, dropping only three decisions, all by a narrow 5-4 margin. Along with the record of past victories in Big east tourney action, BC ' s record made the team a solid favorite to repeat championship action. But there was some concern on the Eart of Coach Mike MacDonald, if only ecause of the spotty showings that his team had turned in during two previous tournaments this year. At the ECAC ' s, the Eagles wound up eleventh out of sixteen teams — a little lower than had been anticipated. Contributing factors to MacDonald ' s concern were a brutal first round draw, and what Carlos Silva called " a lack of mental toughness on the part of myself, and the other freshmen. " Later in the season came a third place finish in the Rhode Island Tournament, an event that BC had hoped to win. Weather conditions, however, and a myriad of organizational problems made the Rhode Island tournament something less than a true test of the team ' s ability. In any event. Coach MacDonald was hoping for a strong performance at the Big East Tournament — and that is exactly what he got. The contest was held on the last weekend in October, a date that England sports fans may remember as the setting for the ' Penn State Massacre. " But what Penn State did to the BC football team, the Boston tennis team did to the rest of its Big East competition. The Eagles captured five out of six singles titles, with O ' Connell, Silva, sophomore Paul Rolencik, freshman Bob Conklin, and freshmen Louis Nunez earning the wins. In addition, sophomore Jim Garaventi made it to the finals of his seed, before having to default due to a bad case of the flu. O ' Connell and Kelley topped a Villanova duo 6-4, 7-6, to win the number one doubles title, making the match a sweep for O ' Connell, who defeated Craig Waddington of Connecticut 6-3, 6-4 to capture the number one singles championship. The championship was the latest in a long line of Big East sweeps for John O ' Connell, whose fall performances during the past four years have been nothing short of remarkable: two Big East singles titles, and four Big East doubles titles (the last two witn Kelley, the first two with Rick Ryan). Says O ' Connell, " It was a highlight for me to win the Big East again this year, and I was surprised that the team won as convincmgly as we did. " Adds freshmen Carlos Silva: " Everyone just seemed to lift their level of play for the Big East tournament. " Such a knack for rising to the occasion is essential for the spring season, during which BC will play an expanded (and more difficult) schedule. But the players are optimistic. Paul Rolencik, who lost only once after moving into the top six, said, " As everyone gets more experience, the team should get better and better. " Bob Conklin, who finished with a solid 13-3 record in the fall, expects that " things will be good in the spring. " O ' Connell, who was 12-4 during the fall session, will most likely want to close out his exceptional BC career on a high note. Who knows — if the BC Varsity Men ' s Tennis Team keeps winning like they did in the fall, they may no longer be one of the best kept secrets on campus. — by Robert Mucci Strong individual play vaulted the men ' s tennis team to its third Big East Championship. 184 SPORTS SPORTS 185 What A Racket! The BC Women ' s Tennis team finished the 1982 ' fall season with an outstanding record of 10-4. The record proved that the team ' s success of the previous season (which saw them win the Division II Eastern Regional Championship and finish thirteenth nationally) was indeed no fluke. The season both began and ended with a three game winning streak. Nine of the ten wins were by scores of 7-2 or greater, and all but one of the losses were hotly contested. The progress of the team from last season may best be gauged by looking at the results against four key opponents. At the team ' s last meeting with UMASS, the Eagles soared to an 8-1 victory. Against BU last fall, BC fell 8-1; this year, BU hung on to a close 5-3 win. Brown and Dartmouth, winners last fall by 8-1, margins held on this fall, 5-2 and 5-4 repectively. Each of these defeats inducted several three-set losses. Until this year, women ' s tennis in New England was the exclusive domain of BU and the four Ivy League schools. It is now clear that BC belongs with these powers. by Howard Singer At right, Bemadette Diaz approaches the net hoping to return a winner. At far right. Ester Viti shows the strain involved in serving. And below, senior Liz Ingrassia warms up before her match. • ' .• ' i|2 Photos fcy Ted Hanss i r Scoreboard Women ' ; Tennis Smith 5-4 UCONN 8-1 UMASS 8-1 Northeastern 7-0 UNH 8-1 URI 8-1 Brown = 2-5 Tufts 8-1 2-1 2 Providence 7-2 Dartmouth = 4-5 Holy Cross 7-2 Yale = 1-8 Springfield 9-0 = 3-5 Season Record 10-4 - SPORTS 187 Cross Country: Born To Run Never before have both the men ' s and women ' s cross-country teams had such simultaneous good fortune. The men finished with a fabulous 5-3 record, and placed third in both the Greater Boston ' s and the New Englands, with a fifth place finish in the Big East. The women nave closed the season with an undefeated 6-0 record. This flawless record was accompanied by a first place steal at both the Big East Conference and the New Englands, and a second place in the Greater Bostons, behind Harvard. Every team has their stars, and the men ' s team is no exception. Voted the most valuable team member, Fernando Braz, class of ' 84, consistently scores for BC. Braz ' s talent has been one of the major reasons for the men ' s success. One of his teammates commented, " Knowing you have Freddie there up front, makes you want to run even harder in order to support him. " Todd Renehan, a sophomore, was voted the most improved athlete. He has consistently shown progress. Renehan ranked fifth from the top and ended the season ranking second. Of course, a team ' s captain is a " star " position. John Wavro ' s c uiet, yet vigorous leadership qualities explain his position as the first-two-time captain in the 97-year history of the men ' s team. Wavro feels the most important aspect of his responsibility as captain is to help motivate and sustain the interest of the junior varsity runners. Team unity is his number one priority, and to achieve this, Wavro must help every member to be mentally prepared. When asked about potential competitive dangers within the team, Wavro commented that he doesn ' t sense the existence of a destructive element amongst his teammates, for " being team-oriented enhances success. " In addition to Wavro ' s leadership ability, Coach Jack McDonald has been an integral factor in the team ' s success. Said Wavro of McDonald: " He ' s done a fabulous job recruiting and developing talent. " Indeed, both Wavro and McDonald have done a fabulous job in making the men ' s team successful. In 1978, before Wavro Joined the team, the men ' s team finishea tenth in the New England Classics; since 1979, the team has consistently finished third. As " star " and Women ' s team captain Cheryl Panzarella says that a captain ' s dedicated leadership is an important factor for a successful women ' s team. Four vears ago Panzarella decided to join the BC community despite the fact that the Women ' s Cross Country Ken Coutoukas strains as he finishes the grueling Franklin Park Cross Country Course, the site of the Big East Cross Country Championships. 188 SPORTS John Wavro leads the BC team in warm-ups. Fernando Braz fini shes a length ahead of a Providence runner. Sophomore Todd Renehan leads a pack of Cross Country runners. fc-Tv sac®£ ' i.i5r i ' ip ' i 21. ; ' ' l J, SPORTS 189 Great Strides program was very loosely organized. Parizarella ' s dedication to the team aspect of a dual-emphasis sport and her stress on communication has given the women the necessary unity to confront both success and failure. Panzarella is aware that along with success and wanting to be number one comes the innate danger of a " cut-throat " attitude. But, the Captain beams, " I ' m fortunate enough to have a team that works so well together. They ' re a great bunch of girls! " Indeed, runners such as junior Nancy Small and Michele Hallet are both strong contributer ' s to the team ' s cohesiveness and success. Small, a disciplined athlete, began her freshman season ranking seventh, and by the end of the season, had reached the top of the stratum. where she has remained for the past two years. Hallet, called the " freshman sensation " by one of her teammates, is also an outstanding athlete, a committed runner, and a dedicated teammate. Coach Jack McDonald, reflecting on the women ' s team ' s past four seasons agreed that in 1979 the team was disorganized, but with the help of runners like Panzarella, Small and Hallet, the team started to improve. The 1979 team had only seven or eight runners, but nevertheless, they were off to a good start. That first year the team missed the Division II Nationals by two points, and they were ranked third in the greater Boston area. 1980 brought the team their first true taste of success — a few recruits, an Eastern Division Championship, sixth place in the m 190 SPORTS i5 ' " P» F ■ ' KJ ' ' ' — J- «_ " " Cr3 Nationals, a lot of attention, and a tremendous amount of enthusiasm. In 1982, after competing two years in a row at the Nationals in Division II, the women moved up to the extremely competitive NCAA Division I, which pits them against such established teams as Harvard, UNH, and UV. The sweet taste of success which both the men and the women have experienced this year has had the careful nurturing of Jack McDonald, head cross-country and track coach, and his assistant women ' s coach, Judi St. Hilaire. McDonald is a semi-deity in and around the track office, with a vinanimous display of admiration for him, exemplified by this runner: " He ' s not only a terrific coach, but he ' s everyone ' s best friend as well. " Cheryl Panzarella states, " Jack helps you to set goals, and even more importantly he works with you to meet those goals. " McDonald is greatly attached to nis runners, and obviously shows a great deal of sincere concern. St. Hilaire, a 1982 UVM graduate, has brought tremendous talent with her. She was an eight-time New England and four-time EAIAW Champion. With such dynamic elements — talented, enthusiastic runners as well as coaches — how can BC ' s Cross-Country Teams be anything else but winners? — by Laura Canfield BC ' s Nancy Small looks for the finish line at the UVM Road Race. Kathleen Daley strains to pass runners in the outside lane. SPORTS 191 An Athlete To Be Admired On Christmas Day, 1974, when Jeff Keith was twelve years old, he had his left leg amputated to prevent the spread of cancer above his knee. Jeff, from Fairfield, Connecticut, is now a junior majoring in English and an avid athlete. Getting into organized athletics early, Jeff played little league baseball, pee wee basketball, football and hockey. Just six weeks after the operation he started skiing again, a sport he had always enjoyed with his family (he skis on outriggers — one regular ski for his good leg and two mini skis on his poles). At Fairfield Prep Jeff began skiing competitively and placed fourteenth out of 85 competitors m the state championship his junior year. The same year, and again when he was a senior, he entered the New England Handicap Ski Championships and won the slalom and the giant slalom both years. He continued on to the Nationals and finished second over in Winter Park, Colorado. Other team sports that Jeff played in high school were tennis, baseball, and lacrosse, which he immediately preferred to the others. He chose the position of goalie not just because of his slower running pace, but because it, in his words, " is a gutsy position. " He played on the junior varsity team his freshman year, moved to varsity in his sophomore year, and started for Fairfield his senior year. In choosing a college Jeff wanted a school where he had the opportunity to play lacrosse, and liking BC immediately when he visited, chose BC. In the team tryouts he relied on his skill and determination and made the team. Jeff saw the initial reaction of his teammates as positive, saying, " They were psyched for me and very supportative. " With a goalie like BC ' s outstanding captain Mike Phillips on the team, nowever, (who Jeff says he ' s learned a lot from) second and third goalies don ' t see much game time; when Jeff did play, he proved himself to be qualified to play for a Division 1 team. Jeff was voted the Most Valuable Player of last year ' s Holy Cross game. He came into the game when Phillips was injured; the score was 9-7 in favor of BC. Jeff had only two goals scored against him and the game ' s final score was Holy Cross 9, BC 11. In April, 1982 he was The Heights ' athlete of the month, and The Boston Globe printed an article on his accomplishments. Jeff has been told on several occasions that when he is wearing sweatpants people forget his prosthesis (artificial leg). He always keeps three prostheses and rotates wearing them because they wear down easily. He breaks an average of one every three weeks during the season. The hydrolic knee, the most vulnerable (and therefore the most breakable part of the leg) is sometimes reparable and sometimes not. Costing at least S2,700 to S3,000 dollars apiece, Jeff jokes about his prostheses: " You could buy a car with my three legs! " The key to Jeff ' s position as goalie is his mobility, as a goalie ' s first four steps are crucial. Working to improve his mobility and to increase his endurance, he began running during May of his first season on the team and worked up from one painful lap around the track to six miles a day. Jeff currently runs four miles a day about four times a week. His plans for running in the 1983 Boston Marathon may be thwarted not by his artificial leg but by a chipped bone in his foot which occurred when he was " horsing around. " In fact, most of Jeff ' s inactive stages seem to have nothing to do with his amputation at all; he has been sidelined with broken bones and has needed reconstructive plastic surgery after a cycling accident. Fie was the subject of an 18 minute movie by VIA, the National Handicap Organization. The film is presented to elementary school students as an example of a physically challenged athlete making it in competitive sports. The film ' s purpose is to prevent prejudice against the handicapped, as well as to inspire children. Jeff Keith works out with the lacrosse team in the recreation complex during their pre-season workouts. Jeff is grateful that his operation occurred at a young age because he thinks it is easier to adjust to change as a young person. He lost his self-consciousness about his leg by eighth grade and has developed confidence through sports, especially skiing. Jeff says that like any one, he is depressed on occasion, but never seriously. Now past the average cancer recurrence stages of six-months, eighteen months and five years, he is an optimistic, dedicated competitor. His long range plans include law school and fund raising for the American Cancer Society. His immediate goal, however, is to continue doing as much as he can as well as he can, to show handicapped children all of the activities and opportunities open to them — something Jeff certainly had to discover by trial and error. — by Kelly Short 192 SPORTS y SPORTS 193 Connecticut Connection Leads Eagles To NCAA Final Sixteen The critics thought it was a dream season — 22-10, a trip to the NCAA tournamerit and one game away from the coveted final four in New Orleans. Most people felt that Eagle basketball success was over since Dr. Tom Davis had left for Stanford and AU-American John Bagley decided to go hardship and try his luck in the NBA. Even in the Big East Coaches ' Pre-Season Poll, BC was picked fifth behind Villanova, Georgetown, St. John ' s and Syracuse, respectively. As a matter of fact, not one BC player was selected for the pre-season all-conference first or second teams. To put it bluntly, the critics and coaches figured BC would be scrambling during the 1982-83 season. Little did they know that they were in for a big surprise. BC began the season with all non-conference games and they ran off seven straight victories, including a 132-79 thrashing of Bentley. This game was significant because the Eagles set a new single game scoring record, eclipsing their old mark of 126, set in 1978 against Vermont. It was also Martin Clark ' s night as he set a new field goal percentage record by shooting 13-13 from the floor. Throughout the first seven games, their lowest margin of victory was 13 points at Northeastern, and they averaged a nation leading 104 points per game. Then the Eagles traveled to Atlanta, Georgia for the Cotton States Tournament where they met up against a tough Western Kentucky team in the first round. The final score was a 74-68 loss because BC was outscored from the free throw line by 24-8. With John Garris shooting 23 points and having seven rebounds, the Eagles beat Columbia 57-53 to take third place in the tournament which was won by hometown favorite Georgia. It was time to relax and welcome the new year in before the Eagles took their 8-1 record into Big East Conference play. The critics and writers still did not recognize BC as a dominant force in the Big East, despite BC ' s almost unblemished record. It would not happen for a while, but the Eagles would soon receive their deserved recognition. The following is a summary of some of the key games that BC played during the season. Free Throws Do Damage At Villanova The Byrne Meadlowlands Arena in New Jersey was the site of BC ' s first Big East Conference game of the year. Last year, BC was trounced 97-75 at Villanova, and they wanted to make sure it did not happen again. The Eagles shot a miserable 36 percent from the floor in the first half and they found themselves down by five, 32-27, after the first twenty minutes. BC came out smoking in the second half as they played Villanova close and narrowed the margin down to one. Throughout the second half, they had chances to take the lead, but they did not capitalize. A questionable flagrant foul on Jay Murphy seemed to hurt, but not as mucn as John Pinone ' s free throw accuracy. Pinone hit on 16 of 17 from the line and had 24 points, as did guard Stewart Granger. Villanova outscored BC from the line, 25-16, and the WUdcats had a 79-72 win before 13,572 spectators at the Meadowlands. Michael Adams with 22 and John Garris with 20 led the BC attack. Eagles Make Seton Hall Their First Victim Four days later, BC returned to Roberts Center to entertain the Pirates of Seton Hall. Five players hit double figures with Michael Adams leading the attack by scoring 21 points. Burnett Adams came off the oench and had 14 points in only 15 minutes. The key to this game was the remarkable advantage BC enjoyed in the turnover department as they forced 26 Seton Hall turnovers, as opposed to 14 of their own. The final margm was 17 points and an easy 90-73 win for the Eagles. The game marked Gary Williams first victory in the Big East Conference. Michael Adams brings the ball upcourt in action against Villanova. Jonn Garris is set to give an " in your face disgrace " as a helpless New Hampshire player looks on. Ted Hanss 194 SPORTS SPORTS 195 Connection cont ' d BC Upsets Number One St. John ' s After a 93-77 victory over URI, the Eagles ' s prepared for a meeting with Big East rival and undefeated St. John ' s (14-0). St. John ' s was ranked third at the time, but number one Memphis State and number two Virginia had both lost in that week, so it was by popular opinion that St. John ' s was the number one team in the country. The snowstorm did not deter any fans as there was a sellout crowd of 4400 screaming fans packed into the pit. At the half BC led by 36-35, and people started to sense that they were witnessing what would be the most incredible victory at Roberts Center. BC won 68-64, behind the 27 points of Michael Adams. The sophomore forward also had five assists and eight steals as he continually flustered the Redmen. Not even Chris Mullin ' s 22 points were enough to overcome the fired up Eagle squad. They outscored St. John ' s 24-8 from the line as they shot 83 percent from the charity stripe. It was St. John ' s first defeat and Gary Williams ' greatest victory. Later in the week, Michael Adams was named Big East Player of the Week, mainly because of his efforts in this game. Syracuse Romps At Roberts Coming off an emotional win against unbeaten St. John ' s, one would figure the basketball team would be fired up. But against the Orangemen of Syracuse, it seemed like the Eagles were emotionally drained. BC shot a miserable 38 percent from the floor in the first half and trailed by 11 points after twenty minutes. Meanwhile, Syracuse shot 55 percent in the first hal f and an astounding 70 percent in the second half on their way to a 102-85 victory. The key to this game was the play of Erich Santifer (30 points) and Tony Bruin (29 points), and the unique passing of Leo Kautins (9 assists). John Garris led all BC scorers with 20 points. EC ' s record now stood at 11-3, and 2-2 in the Big East. Connecticut Connection Stars In Front Of Hometown Fans Michael Adams, John Garris, and Jay Murphy all played spectacular as they accounted for all but 12 of EC ' s points in an 88-79 victory at UCONN. Adams, 12 of 17 from the floor and 29 points. 196 SPORTS Garris, a perfect 13 of 13 from the freethrow line and 27 points, and Murphy with 18 points seemed to be emotionally ready to play in their home state. It was a hard-f ought, well-earned victory because the Eagles trailed 44-38 at halftime, but came out and shot 75 Eercent in the second half, outscoring CONN by 50-35 for the victory and raising their conference record to 3-2. Eagle ' s Lose Heartbreaker In DC After a 68-63 squeaker over Pittsburgh, BC invaded the nation ' s capital to play Georgetown at the Capital Center. Their game plan was aimed at neutralizing All-American center Patrick Ewing, and they did just that as Ewing scored only nine points. The Eagles seemed to have done everything right — they outshot Georgetown 40-39 percent from the field; they shot 86 percent from the line to Georgetown ' s 79 percent; they even outrebounded the Hoyas 43-32. But it was not meant to be as David Wingate drove the length of the court to score the winning basket in a 69-67 heartbreaker. Freshman Michael Jackson did most of the damage with his 21 points, and Bill Martin and Gene Smith each had 10 points. Jay Murphy was outstanding as he scored 26 points, including a perfect 12-12 from the line. The ConnecKcuf Connection: upper left, Michael Adams drives the lane against Syracuse; above. Jay Murphy fights for offensive positioning under the Syracuse basket; and below, John Gams wants the ball against St. John ' s. A lot was said about the Eagles after this game as Coach Williams received many phonecalls from BC alumni in the Washington area. They expressed their feelings and told Williams that his team was very courageous and determined. And true were the accolades as BC came back with such poise from a seven point deficit in the second half and almost won on Georgetown ' s home court. The question that remained was whether BC could bounce back after such an emotional loss. BC Bounces Back With Victory At PC It was a tough game emotionally, as the Georgetown loss was still lingering in the minds of the players. To top it all of, BC was playing at tne Providence Civic Center, where the legend of such greats as Marvin Barnes, Ernie DiGregorio, and Joe Hasset still live, and where Providence is very tough to beat. The Eagles overcame all this and beat the Friars 73-70 behind Michael Adams ' 21 points and John Garris ' 18 points. Ron Jackson and Otis Thorpe contributed 31 and 17 points respectively, for Providence but it was the experience of an older BC squad and the controlled five minute stall (led by the shifty Adams) that eventually did in a tough PC team. This game raised EC ' s mark to 14-4 overall ana 5-3 in the conference. ' Nova Upset At Roberts They finally did it! After four straight losses to Villanova, BC upset the Wildcats 76-70 before 4400 crazy fans and a regional television audience. Villanova, whom Gary Williams called the best overall team in the conference, held a 35-32 half time advantage. But BC came back in the second half to outscore ' Nova by nine and win this crucial Big East game. John Garris (19 points), Michael Adams (18 points), and Jay Murphy (15 points and a game high 10 rebounds) led a balanced scoring attack for the winners. But the biggest factor in the game was that the Eagles held Villanova ' s outstanding forward Ed Pinckney to only eight points. Jay Murphy was named the " NBC Player of the Game " for his efforts and BC raised its conference record to 6-3, enabling them to move ahead of Syracuse into fourth place in the standings. Garris Overpowers Pirates To put it mildly, John Garris had an awesome night. Just look at his statistics — 8 of 15 from the floor and 14 of 19 from the line for a game high 30 points; three blocks, two steals and another game high of 13 rebounds — all in 33 minutes of playing time. Michael Adams had 17 and Jay Murphy added 15 as the Eagles won a laughter at Seton Hall, 91- 6. More importantly, the win upped their conference record to 7-3 and they pushed ahead of Georgetown into third place. Murphy Named MVP At Holy Cross Jay Murphy won the MVP award given annually by the Holy Cross Club of Boston to the most valuable player in this traditional New England rivalry. Jay had 25 points and John Garris had 24 for the winners. It took Holy Cross more than four minutes to get on the scoreboard, as BC raced out to an 8-0 lead. When it was over, the Eagles beat the Cross, 89-74 in Worcester, something which they have not done since 1975. SPORTS 197 Connection Cont ' d St. John ' s Destroyed At Home Most writers were saying that there was no way that more than five Big East teams would make the NCAA playoffs. So this was a very important week, as the Eagles needed to win at least one game on the road, either against St. John ' s or Syracuse. Alumni Hall on the St. John ' s campus is known to be worse than Roberts Center when it is filled to capacity. And Alumni Hall was filled with a standing room only crowd of 6446 fans who wanted to see their Redmen avenge an earlier setback at BC. The Eagles jumped out to a fast 6-0 lead, but St. John ' s quickly worked their way back to tie it at 12-12. Behind Chris Mullin and Billy Goodwin, St. John ' s built a 38-35 half time lead. Only Jay Murphy kept the Eagles in this one with 14 first-half points. BC wasted little time as they tied the game at 44 during the first three minutes of the second half. A Michael Adams lay up put BC up for good as they went on to hit 14 of 18 freethrows and win the game, 92-75. Murphy was the star as he was 11 of 15 from the floor and 8 of 9 from the line for a total of 30 points. Garris and Adams added 22 and 15 points respectively. But the surprise of the nignt was the 13 points from Stu Primus as he came off the bench and played 24 minutes. Jay Murphy concentrates while at the free throw line against Syracuse. Freshman Dominic Pressley guards the point. Burnett Adams boxes out Bill Goodwin in upset win over St. John ' s. i Coach Gary Williams and Assistant Coach Kevin Mackey go over some strategy during the Holy Cross game at the Worcester Centrum. Martin Claik displays the form that allowed him to set a free throw record during the year. BC Nationally Ranked Before the St. Johin ' s game, BC was ranked eighteenth by the Associated Press and United Press International Polls. It marked the first time since Bob Cousy coached the Eagles to a 24-4 record in the 1968-69 season that an Eagle basketball team had been ranked by the major college polls. Maybe now people will realize that BC was for real and that a team does not need any " pre-season all-stars " to be a winner and a contender. The 1982-83 BC Basketball Team has shown poise throughout the season, as they have rebounded from heartbreaking losses, which they could have won at villanova and Georgetown, and pulled together as a team to play strong in successive encounters. It has been a year of teamwork, courage, and no so-called " superstars. " Gary Williams molded a team out of non-semsh basketball players and has shown the critics that the 1982 NCAA final eight team was no fluke. — by Frank A. Pazienza St. Michael ' s 98-56 Stonehill 114-86 New Hampshire 92-60 Northeastern 92-79 Brown 102-75 Bentley Fairfield 132-79 99-79 Western Kentucky = 68-74 Columbia 57-53 Villanova = 72-79 Seton Hall 90-73 Rhode Island 93-77 St. John ' s 68-64 Syracuse Connecticut = 85-102 88-79 Pittsburgh 68-63 Georgetown = 67-69 Providence 73-70 Villanova 76-70 Seton Hall 91-76 Holy Cross St. John ' s 89-74 92-75 SPORTS 199 A Knack for Winning and Creating Excitement iw In his first season as head coach at the Heights, Gary Williams has silenced some doubters and made believers out of others. He has put to rest the question of whether last year ' s spectacular season was a fluke by guiding the basketball team to their sixth-straight winning season and another post-season appearance. This is Williams ' second appearance at BC, as he was an assistant coach under " It (Roberts Center) is a great home court and the students are incredible ' says Williams Dr. Tom Davis dunng the 1977-78 season, a season that turned the Eagles from an 8-18 team into a 15-11 team. WUliams ' basketball career has been a successful one. While at the University of Maryland, he was a three-year starter and co-captain in his senior year. He received a BS in business education in 1968 and he began working for an insurance company. Two years later he decided that he wanted to be a coach and he began his career at Woodrow Wilson High School in Camden, New Jersey. During that year, he lead his team to the New Jersey state championship and an unblemished 27-0 record. He continued to coach at Woodrow Wilson for another season before becoming an assistant under Davis at Lafayette College in Pennsylvania. In order to be the assistant coach, however, Williams had to serve as the school ' s head soccer coach. " I knew nothing about soccer, " said Williams, " but it forced me to learn all the concepts and strategies and it kept me prepared for a head coaching position in basketball. " During his six seasons at Lafayette, the basketball team won four East Coast Conference sectional titles and made two appearances in the National Invitational Tournament. After moving on with Davis in 1977, Williams was named head coach at American University in Washington, D.C., where he led American to their best record ever of 24-6 in 1981 (last year they finished at 21-10). In both years, the team ' s records were good enough to secure a place in the NIT! During his reign at American, Williams won numerous awards. He was named " Coach of the Year " by Eastern Basketball Magazine, " Eastern College Coach of the Year " by the Herb Good Basketball Club of Philadelphia, " Mid-Atlantic Coach of the Year " by the US Basketball Writers, " District IV Coach of the Year " by the National 200 SPORTS Association of Basketball Coaches, and " East Coast Conference Coach of the Year " by the East Coast Conference coaches. Then Williams made his return to the Heights, full of memories and traditions from Bob Cousy in the 60 ' s and Dr. Tom in the 70 ' s. The pressure has not bothered him one bit because he feels that wherever he coaches, people are going to compare him to the great coaches of the past. He said, ' The only thing I can do is go out and prove myself. " All season long, the Eagles had a record that compared to almost every top twenty team, but they found themselves in fourth or fifth place in the Big East Conference (a conference that almost always had four teams in the national rankings). Williams was quoted as saying, " I knew it wasn ' t going to be easy. You can have a very good team and still be fifth best. But you know something? It ' s great. That ' s what makes it a great league. " He considers the Big East to be one of the top three conferences in the country (along with the ACC and Big Ten) and coaching in the conference is one of his greatest challenges. " Years ago, many players from the East went elsewhere to play and to get the exposure, " Williams says. " But now, the Big East has established itself with its newly developed rivalries, competitiveness, and television exposure. And soon more good players will move toward the East to start their careers. " In January, Williams posted one of his The aggressive style of coaching used by Gary Williams has led a young team to an exciting and successful year. greatest victories against previously unbeaten St. John ' s. Since Virginia had lost on that same afternoon, it was by popular opinion that St. John ' s would be ranked number one provided they beat the Eagles. But BC went on to a 68-64 upset at Robert ' s Center, which was filled to capacity by 4400 screaming students and alumni. " It is a great home court and the students are incredible, " commented Williams. " As a coach, I would love to play every game at Roberts Center, because the students are a great help to our cause. " He feels, however, tnat it would be better for the league if BC played at the Boston Garden. Williams maintains a somewhat unique attitude when he says, " we are playing for the student body and I hope students will be able to finci a way to get there. If not, I will certainly look into some means of getting them to the Garden. " It seems as if Gary Williams is planning to stay at the Heights for a while, as he talks about a Boston Garden shuttle and the possiblity of a new basketball complex sometime in the future. His team members are noted for their aggressive style, fast breaking offense, and hard pressing, full court defense. If he continues this style and winning attitude, Gary Williams may be the next " great " in BC ' s long line or basketball tradition. — by Frank A. Pazienza 9 SPORTS 201 Big East Improvement The BC Women ' s Basketball Team, under the direction of head coach Margo Plotzke and assistant coach Ali Kantor, has enjoyed the most successful season in the team ' s twelve-year history. Despite the fact that the 1982-83 season was the team ' s first year in Division I and in the competitive Big East Conference, the team posted a 13-6 record with only five games and the Big East Tournament remaining on the schedule. The women, who maintained much team cohesiveness and a strong man-to-man defense, rallied to victories over such local powerhouses as Northeastern, Boston University, University of Rhode Island, and Holy Cross. Other highlights of the season included a trip to Michigan State for the Dial Classic Holiday BasKetball Tournament where, after a tough loss to University of Miami in Ohio, the team defeated Iowa State. — by Mari Kate Kelley Rita Roach looks carefully for a teammate as a Providence defender closes in. Kate Carey is in agony after a hard fall. ■■ ' V, 202 SPORTS ' M I Coach Margo Plotzke voices her opinion on a call during action at Roberts Center against Providence. Senior Lynn Levins brings the ball upcourt against St. John ' s. Assumption 70-65 Brown (OT) 77-72 New Hampshire Springfiek = (OT) 64-69 66-48 Bentley 57-47 Massachusetts 74-66 Miami of Ohio = 54-67 Iowa State 62-51 St. John ' s = 73-83 Rhode Island 68-45 Harvard 55-50 Georgetown 73-49 Providence = 60-75 C.W. Post 47-42 Northeastern 59-41 Holy Cross 66-61 Pittsburgh = 62-70 Seton Hall = 52-57 Boston University 53-52 Leo Melanson SPORTS 203 8 ilSlflSI i ■ i ,_ Biz Houghton looks to pass the ball as she is in Mary Pat Kelly drives for two against the Redmen ' " l ' ' trouble against St. Johns. A tough BC defense forces of St. John ' s. Kate Carey shoots a twelve footer a Providence turnover. during the Providence game. 204 SPORTS SPORTS 205 A Beanpot ... At Last When Ed Rauseo fired the puck into the Harvard net behind goalie Grant Blair to give BC an unprecedented come-from-behind-win in overtime in the first round of the thirty-first annual Beanpot Hockey Tournament, it seemed like it was going to be a typical Beanpot (with BC reaching the finals only to be upset in the last game leaving them with a discouraged second place). But that goal by Ea Rauseo ignited the past frustrations of the Eagle skaters who went on a rampage in the final round and crushed the Huskies of Northeastern University 8-2 making them second to none in this year ' s Beanpot. This victory before a skeptical 14,523 capacity Garden crowd destroyed the legacy of tournament losses that have plagued Coach Len Ceglarski and past legions of Eagle icemen. However the road to the Beanpot, the most coveted award in New England hockey, was not all smooth skating for the Eagles, who had stiff opposition on all sides. This game, which has become a tradition of consecutive Monday night battles in February since the early 1950 ' s, had no pre-tournament favorite this season. All teams were equal, as BC had beaten Harvard and had lost to BU, who in turn had lost to Harvard. BC and Northeastern had tied and the Huskies had beaten BU earlier in the season. BU was the defending champion of the tournament, but Harvard was the hottest team with the best record (11-5-1); Northeastern was trying to salvage a mediocre season. For the Eagles, a triumph would end several years of frustration which saw four consecutive teams of Eagles skaters upset in the final game of the tournament (despite being favored over BU in 1979, NU in 1980, Harvard in 1981, and by BU in last year ' s disappointment). This year, the Eagles were not picked by the critics to win as they had been in the past. It seemed as if everyone had given up hope on the Eagles, a team consisting of many young and inexperienced players. Co-captains Lee Blossom and Mike O ' Neil would have to provide leadership and hopefully some of the Eagles scorers would get not. This would also be the first Beanpot for goaltender sensation Billy Switaj who watched past games from the bench behind the play of Bob O ' Connor (who skipped his senior year of play to enter the NHL draft). Switaj had already proved himself in outstanding performances in wins against Harvard, Cornell, and top ranked St. Lawrence. The Eagles entered the tournament with a fairly good record (11-8-2). BC drew Harvard in the opening game which was postponed on Monday due to an unexpect ed storm but was to be played the following night at the famous and inspirational Boston Garden. The Garden was packed at gametime by 206 SPORTS hordes of alumni from all four schools, clearly displaying their school ties and rings and recalling memorable Beanpots from the past. Tension mounted as the Eagles and the Crimson came out flying and checking hard. BC jumped out to an early lead when Jim Chisolm, who had just returned from a knee injury to complete a healthy squad, took a centering pass from Don Campedelli and fired it past Harvard goalie Grant Blair at 4:35 of the first period. However, the Crimson answered only six minutes later as Greg Chalmers beat a dazed Switaj from in close. BC forged ahead again when Robin Monleon drove deep into Harvard ' s zone and centered tne puck for Tim Mitchell who took two shots to beat Blair and a diving defenseman. But Chalmers got his second goal of the night, beating Switaj from the slot, knotting the score at two even. In the second period, BC came out sluggish and had trouble clearing their zone. Harvard capitalized and took the lead at 7:32 when Greg Britz sent the puck by a sprawled Switaj. But a determined BC squad took advantage of a four on three power play and scored when Ed Rauseo banged in a rebound from a George Boudreau slapshot. But Harvard scored again giving them a 4-3 lead which sent a smile across the faces of the Harvard fans. With time running out, Britz was sent off for interference and the team of Sweeney and Blossom rushed the net with " Leebo " tallying for the score that sent the game into overtime. In the overtime period, both teams struggled and showed signs of being weary. Neither team was able to capitalize thanks to the efforts of Switaj, who made supurb saves and denied the Crimson on every test. With time running down, BC ' s David Livingston was sent off for hooking on a questionable call. Switaj made unbelievable saves as the packed Garden crowd gasped with every shot. The penalty expired, setting the stage for the Rauseo line which sent the duck deep into the Harvard zone and began forechecking (until Harvard defenseman Mitch Olson foolishly brought the puck up through the middle of the slot). The stick of Bob Sweeney relieved him of the puck and the hard skating Rauseo had a breakaway in close. He made one shift on Blair, cut left and fired in the winner, sending the droves of Eagle fans into a Lee Blossom passes to Bob Sweeney to set up BC ' s first goal in the Championship game. A joyous hockey team celebrates as Captain Mike O Neil carries the coveted Beanpot around the Boston Garden. Co-captains Lee Blossom and Mike O ' Ncil, along with coach Len CtKlarski, accept the prized Beanpot. Goalie Bill Switaj makes r)ne of his many spectacular saves, this time stopping a Harvard goal. frenzy that shook the rafters of the Garden. Ihe I5C bench mauled Rauseo in an ecstatic victory celebration as everyone forgot that there was only a minute left in that overtime peri(jd. The next opponent for BC would be the Huskies or Northeastern who came from behind to upset Boston University in the other first round game. The critics were already congratulating the Huskies anticipating another frustrating game for BC. But the Heights was alive with hockey fever during the week as the Eagles dumped a slumping Clarkson squad 5-3 on Friday. Hockey talk spread throughout the campus as everyone kept faith in the young squad of skaters. After all, BC has a long tradition of upsetting the favorite, so hopefully the hockey team could follow suit and take a Beanpot. The jinx that shadowed the Eagles for half a decade might soon be destroyed. This would be the night of the Eagles as BC took the ice at a furious pace. In a decisive display, the Eagles crushed the Huskies (who were never in the game) letting BC get away with several breakaway goals, resulting in an 8-2 BC victory. Tne win was the most decisive championship game since Harvard was beaten by Boston University 9-2 in 1966. Just 40 seconds into the game, tournament MVP Bob Sweeney scored a power play goal relating the message that this Beanpot would not slip through their hands. BC tallied again wnen David Livingston scored a breakaway goal at 8:33, but a Northeastern goal scored by Mike O ' Rien a few minutes later sent visions of a fifth straight loss through the minds of many BC fans. Fortunately, this vision was short-lived as Doug Brown converted a Robin Monleon pass to give BC a 3-1 lead going into the lockeroom. The emphatic statement of victory came in the second period. BC hit in a flurry of goals which kept the fans standing for what seemed like hours of ecstasy and excitement. Sweeney, Neil Shea and David Livingston all scored as senior Lee Blossom knelt alone in the center of the ice with his arms raised. He had forgotten all about past losses and had nothing but that pot of beans on his mind. For the first time, he would get to touch it, take the cover off and see if they really did put beans in that thing. A few more goals rounded out the scoring for an 8-2 final giving BC its tenth Beanpot title. (BC won the last Beanpot title in 1976. The tournament goaltender award was given to Billy Switaj for his outstanding play in clutch situations. The legacy of defeats was eliminated. Senior Mike O ' Neil, who scored the final BC goal, best summed up the sentiments of not only the seniors, but the entire team: ' Tt ' s a great way to go out. " — by Leo Melanson SPORTS 207 Freshmen Play Key Role In Successful Season The hockey season was started much like the basketball season. Both teams had many new faces and lost their big stars. Just as John Bagley was joining the Cleveland Caveliers, would-be senior Bob O ' Connor skipped his senior year of play and a possible Olympic debut to join the Winnipeg Jet organization. Along with O ' Connor went eleven other Eagle skaters including such offensive threats as BOly O ' Dwyer and Gary Sampson who saw their last game from the ice at McHugh Forum in March. In some ways that loss of the class of ' 82 — four time Beanpot runner-up and three-time playoff quarterfinal loser — may have been a blessing for BC. Few of those Eagles can now remember all those unnerving losses, and a younger team, immune to the " choke " talk that has plagued the Eagles might have been able to bring an ECAC birtn and victory to the Heights. BC ' s 82-83 team added eight Eagle freshmen to a returning fourteen lettermen roster. Returning players included Co-Captains Lee Blossom and Mike O ' Neil who provided leadership and guidance for the young team. Juniors Jim Chisolm, Dan Griffin, Billy McDonough winds up for a slap shot against Cornell. Billy Switaj makes a spectacular glove save against the top ranked Providence College Friars. 208 SPORTS Billy McDonough, and Ed Rauseo provided a scoring balance to the BC attack. But the Eagle ' s greatest asset this season was returning goal tender Billy Switaj who held a career record of 14-1-1 and provided most of the goaltending duties for the season. Switaj ' s brilliant play last year was shadowed by the efforts of Bob O ' Connor. Early in the season, BC was characterized as a young team full of excitement, energy, and hitting power; its youth, however, mentally plagued the team in terms of inconsistency, leaving it with a press-time record of (14-8-2). Leading the team in scoring halfway through the season, was Captain Lee Blossom with 13 goals and 16 assists. He was followed closely by Ed Rauseo, Bob Sweeney and David Livingston. The BC season got off to a great start as the Eagles downed arch rivals Holy Cross with a 10-4 laughter at McHugh (which saw Billy McDonough notching the winner). The Eagles followed with a tie at Northeastern, a tough place to win. Switaj stopped all but one shot to preserve the 1-1 tie. The Eagles soon met disappointment at the hands of Ivy league ace Princeton, as they outscored the Eagles 4-2. The determined Eagles bounced back, taking the next two games on the road at Brown (6-1) and at McHugh in a bombardment of St. Anselm ' s (15-5). An excited team congratulates goalie Bill Switaj after they recorded a 4-2 upset over St. Lawrence before a packed house in McHugh Forum. The Eagles next faced the Fightin-Friars of Providence, the hottest team in the East, resulting in a 5-1 loss. Ed Rauseo then took the team to two victories over Maine and Vermont as he notched the winning goal in each contest. The newly confident team took its (5-2-1) record on the road to Minnesota in the western division of the NCAA, notorious for " Canadian connections. " The Eagles dropped two to Minnesota in close matches and then preceded to the " I Love New York Tournament. " At Lake Placid, BC dropped Cornell in the first round. Mike CNeil scored the winner in this outstanding win. In the second round, BC lost 4-2 to powerhouse St. Lawrence. The Eagles continued their inconsistent trends by dropping a 4-3 disgrace to Boston University just after they had destroyed a powerful Harvard team 10-4. Consecutive wins over independent Army and Cornell led up to the biggest disappointment of the season: a 5-4 overhme loss to Yale. The Eagles came back, however, and shocked their fans by knocking off top-rated St. Lawrence 4-2. Doug Brown scored with seconds remaining, and the McHugh forum crowd went into the worst frenzy since the days of Joe Mullen. The Eagles edged Dartmouth 7-6 on a SPORTS 209 Role cont ' d goal by Jim Hirlihy and managed to skate to a 6-6 tie with powerhouse UNH in their tour of the Granite state. The Eagles then returned home for revenge against the Friars of Providence; that revenge, however, turned into a slugfest of penalties and fights, and filled EC ' s penalty box with as many as four players. The matchup turned into one of the greatest hockey rivalries around. This time however. Providence edged the Eagles with a 4-2 decision that was actually much closer than the score indicates. The Eagles entered the Beanpot tournament (11-8-2, 7-5-2 in their conference). The Beanpot could give this young team momentum through the ECAC ' s and with luck to the NCAA ' s. The team would have to rely upon strong defense from Billy Switaj and crew and would need high scoring from its forwards. With wins over rivals UNH, BU, and Northeastern, the Eagles would be in great shape for the playoffs. Next year, the team will only be losing five players with twenty-four returning lettermen. — by Leo Melanson Freshman Dom Campedelli fires one of his Eatented slap shots against Cornell. A jubilant ee Blossom raises his stick after he scored the first goal against St. Lawrence. hank A. Pdztenzit 210 SPORTS )§ • Holy Cross 10-4 Northeastern 1-1 Princeton = 2-4 Brown 6-1 St. Anselm ' s 15-5 Providence = 1-5 Maine 8-4 Vermont 5-3 Minnesota = 3-6 Minnesota = 2-4 Cornell 4-3 St. Lawrence = 2-4 Harvard 10-4 Boston University = 3-4 Army 6-2 Cornell 6-3 Yale = (OT) 4-5 St. Lawrence 4-2 Dartmouth 7-6 New Hampshire 6-6 Providence = 2-4 Harvard (OT - — Beanpot) 5-4 Clarkson 4-3 Northeastern (Beanpot) 8-2 SPORTS 211 Inexperience Plagues Women ' s Hockey The Women ' s Hockey Team, coached by Peggy Cameron, BC class of ' 81, and Snaron Smith, assistant coach, was a small and relatively inexperienced group. However, they remained very optimistic after some disappointing games against the seasoned veterans and talented freshman recruits of such traditional hockey powers as the University of New Hampshire, Providence College, and Northeastern University among others. The offensive line was led by captain and high scorer Lynne Murray, also a BC field hockey star. Other centers were freshman Lynne Critelli, a BC lacrosse recruit, and sophomore Sue McPherson. Returning juniors from last year ' s team were wingers Emily Katz and Michelle Pinaud who provided the team with some offensive stability and promised to be better hockey players in their senior year. Junior Maureen Packer made the transition from swimming and rugby to become an important offensive addition to the team. Rounding out the front line were returning sophomore Liz White, who was noted for providing enthusiasm to the team. The forwards also included Maureen Walsh an excellent skater thanks to years of practice in figure skating. Last year ' s goalie, Rita McGurk, performed quite well as a defenseman and gave encouragement and confidence to freshman Sheryl Watkins and sophomore Holly Taylor. Both were new to nockey but were proficient double gold medalists in figure skating. They were responsible for bringing a certain amount of gracefullness to the defense of the team. Another swimmer, switching to frozen water, was Kerry O ' Connell, who proved to be the best defensive player on the squad. Perhaps the most difficult slot to fill in women ' s hockey due to the great number of shots allowed is that of goaltender; for BC, that slot was filled very admirably by junior Anne-Marie Looney who amazed her teammates with fearless exhibitions in net in her first season ever as a goaltender. Although it was the tenth season of women ' s hockey here at BC, it remained one of the unnoticed sports here at the Heights. The team did strive to remain Front row: Sue McPherson, Maureen Packer, Liz White, Anne Marie Looney, Lynne Murray, Holly Taylor, Lynn Critelli. Second row: Coach Peggy Cameron, Michelle Pinaud, Maureen Walsh, Kerry O ' Connel, Emily Katz, Kathy Hamilton, Sheryl Watkins, Coach Sharon Smith. 212 SPORTS Goaltender Anne Marie Looney makes a stick save in women ' s hockey action. Below, Sue McPherson kicks up some ice during blue line drills in practice. competitive against some very strong opposing teams with more ability in the sport and recruiting capabilities. Most teams receive a varsity status with full time coaches and trainers; however, the BC team does not and must rely upon the talents of women already in the University to gather together a team that plays only as a club sport. The team did possess cohesiveness and intelligence as well as various outstanding individuals who displayed potential talent. The team managed to play well without sacrificing academic commitments. The team will not be losing any seniors this year, and probably will continue to grow and tecome better now that women are becoming more comfortable competing in such traditionally male sports. Women are discovering actually how much fun the game of hockey can be. Next year should show an improved team that can perhaps defeat some of the more talented hockey teams from other universities. The team would like to extend their thanks and sincere appreciation to coaches Peggy, and Sharon, who gave so much of their valuable time, patience, and experience to coach a team with only five returning players and eight novices. We have had the best of times and encourage anyone with an interest to join us in continuing to do so. — by Sue McPherson SPORTS 213 Spikers Away! The Women ' s Volleyball team posted a season record of 9-9 in 1982, while their overall record, including three tournaments, was 12-17. If not for several injuries. Coach Dawn Rice ' s first season at the Heights would have yielded even better results. Opening the season on September 21 in a tri-match at Bridgewater State, the Eagles began by beating Franklin Pierce 15-0 and 15-3. The comoination, however, of a strong Bridgewater State team and injuries to starters Ann Evans and Michel Hansen against Franklin Pierce was too much to overcome, as BC lost 11-15 and 13-15. On September 25, the squad split a tri-match, beating Yale and then losing to the host Harvard team. Down 6-14 in the third game against Yale, BC scored eight straight points to make the game 16-14 and the match 2-1. This comeback may have been BC ' s finest play of the season. Conversely, the tri-match on September 29 was the worst outing of the season. In losing to MIT and UMASS, BC faUed to win a single game, and in the four games scored a total of 17 points. In the first home tri-match on October 3, while everyone else was recovering from the football home-opener the night Photos by PI Braiiley 214 SPORTS before, the volleyball team lost to University of Lowell, but beat Keene State. On October 5, the Eagles split again, beating UCONN, but vi ' ere defeated by host Northeastern. On October 14, the Eagles traveled to Salem State and again they split. BC lost to Salem State 15-10, 7-15 and 15-11. In the Lady Wildcat Classic on October 16 at UNH, BC was third in the six team field. The first two matches were losses to tournament runner-up UNH and eventual champion MIT. But BC beat Salem State and Maine. In their final match of the tournament. Harvard beat the BC spikers for the second time in as as many months. On October 19, the Eagles traveled to Springfield for their only two-team match of the season. Because there was no third team, the match was a best of five games. This change didn ' t help BC, and they returned home at the wrong end of a 3-1 game score. In tne final two matches before the Big East Championship, the Eagles took four of five games. The only loss was to arch-rival Holy Cross. During these matches, BC beat Wellesley, Eastern Nazarene, SMU, and Brown (by forfeit). With this string of victories behind them, the Big East Championships were an unwelcome surprise. Held on November 12-14 at Providence, BC lost their three games to Georgetown, Providence, and UCONN without winning a game. These results were similar to what happened in the Providence Tourament. There the Eagles swept UNH in two games in their first match. Subsiiquently, against Providence, Syracuse, and UCONN BC was on the other side of the two game sweep. — by Mike Corcoran The art of offensive and defensive perfection: at far left, setting up for a winner, and left, rejecting an attempted spike. - Scoreboard Volleyball Franklin Pierce 2-0 Bridgewater State = 0-2 Harvard = 1-2 Yale 2-1 UMASS = 0-2 MIT = 0-2 Lowell = 0-2 Keene State 2-1 UCONN 2-0 Northeastern = 0-2 Salem State = 1-2 Smith 2-1 Springfield = 1-3 Eastern Nazerene 2-1 Wellesley 2-0 Brown 2-0 Holy Cross = 1-2 SMU 2-1 Overall 12-8 Season Record 9-9 SPORTS 215 Grapplers Rely on Experience I According to Coach Sheldon Goldberg, " Last year Icoached my best team ever — this year I have the same team. Add to that one additional year of experience and watch out New Englands! " Led by senior co-captains Tom Grace and Tom Montminy, the Eagle grapplers had a rocky first semester. After a good showing at the Albany Tournament in November, the squad wrestled some Division II and III powerhouses in December and due to an injury-plagued line up, had some difficulties. Goldberg explained: " We started strong and stalled, but are in prime shape to be successful after Christmas break. " Each year the team manages to raise enough money to travel. Past year ' s trips have Deen to the Catholic School National Tournement, but 1982-83 brought a change. Seniors Joe Guinta, Eric Hubli, Robert Riggoglisio, Jim Urbano, and Tom Sheridan rounded out their wrestling careers at BC with a trip to wrestle the Puerto Rican National Team. Coach Goldberg concluded: " We might not be the best team in the nation, but our team has more fun than most. " — by Tom Montminy At right, Jim Urbano begins the match on the defensive against BU. Below, Joe Giunta works to reverse his position. Photos fn jerry Kollarz 216 SPORTS J . a» JKLiS»S v •« N »« «« NlWM(ip ' im-0t. fm-:Mt. Above: Sophomore Greg Quinan Below: Senior Eric Hubli SPORTS 217 Down Under " Can you top last year? " was the question that many asked the Women ' s Swimming and Diving Team prior to the start of last year ' s season. Based on dual meet performances alone, this year ' s squad has shown that beating last year ' s record was clearly attainable. Senior tri-captains Stephanie Joyce, Laura LeBlanc, and Laura Glasheen led the team in a season that proved that they were the squad to beat at this year ' s New England Championships. The team ' s cohesiveness, vital to last year ' s victory at the meet, was once again indicative of what to expect at trie Championship meets. The team ' s dual meet record against New England foes was a perfect 6-0, with wins against URL UNH, UMASS, Springfield, Northeastern, and UCONN. BC also defeated Army in a meet held at West Point. Losses were again at the hands of Division I rivals. Harvard and BU. BC again placed third in the Greater Boston Championships, behind BU and Harvard. There were many notable individual performances throughout this year ' s dual meet season. Junior diver Sue Above, Denise Callahan swims the breast stroke against Northeastern. Below, Joan Irwin fights for the finish in the 100m backstroke. I « »m »m im .H i .a 44i4i444.il4 sS . 218 SPORTS :m r:,i ' « r ' " ,v4 " ' • - Lt:x 5 ■ «-V» • . . .. Bales, last year ' s New England champion in both the one meter and the boards, again dominated the competition. A trio of sophomores, Linda Dixon, Denise Callahan, and Mary Kennedy led the team in dual meet swimming. Dixon, an All-American breast-stroker, dominated the 50, 100, and 200 races. Callahan, an AU-American back-stroker, dominated the 50 in every meet. She also posted her best dual meet in the 100. Kennedy swam away from the competition in nearly every freestyle race. Three BC records were broken this season and all three were at the hands of Kennedy. She bettered her previous BC bests in the 200, 500, and 1000 freestyles. Freshmen performances by top recruit Diane Flaherty (one meter, back and fly) and Sheila Malloy (one meter and free) were vital to the team ' s dual meet victories. Juniors Kathleen Malloy (free), Jeanne Connelly (free), sophomores Christine Aloia (one meter and back), Liz O ' Keefe (back and free), and freshman Jane Feitelberg (free) were all an integral part of the women ' s victories. This year marked the first year that the women would attend the Big East Swimming and Diving Championships. There, the team faced the likes of Pittsburgh, Syracuse, and Villanova, who provided new and tough Stephanie Joyce enjoys a comfortable lead against Northeastern. competition for the young Eagle squad. The NCAA Division II meet, held this year in Los Angeles, concluded this year ' s season. Graduating seniors this year include three-year letter winners Kelly Richter and Colleen Brennan, four-year letter winners Stephanie Joyce (also a two-time captain), Lauren Piazza, and Laura Gmsheen. Also graduating is Margie Cassidy who as a senior marked her first year on the BC squad. — by Carolyn Grew Army 97-45 Harvard = 53-96 New Hampshire 82-66 URI 80-69 Northeastern 91-49 Boston University = 51-98 UMass-Amherst 87-62 Springfield 91-58 Final Record 6-2 SPORTS 219 Down Under cont ' d Coached by Tom Groden and captained by Pat Reilly, the Men ' s Swim Team had a pre-season dream or goal: to have an undefeated season. This would be a feat which last took place in the team ' s 1973-74 season. Unfortunately, the Eagles didn ' t fulfill their dream, falling just inches short of a no-loss season. After their pre-season meets, the BC co-ed relays at the Pentathalon, the men from Atlantis met the first of many rival teams who wanted to spoil their dream, not all of whom were successful. The unpsyched Northeastern Huskie squad came to the Heights expecting an easy repeat of last year ' s 39 point decision. The Eagles had an excellent meet and won (more important than the win was the team unity and spirit shown early on in the upset). Next tne Eagles lowered the boom on Keene State College and WPI. A Central Connecticut State College team, much-improved over last year, gave the Eagles another scare on the road. But, the mermen proved that 1982 ' s losses due to graduahon would not allow for Central Connecticut to turn around last year ' s overwhelming loss. Then in December, while everyone else was anticipating Christmas time and 220 SPORTS A pensive Tom Groden looks over his score sheet to determine how many points are necessary to overtake the lead against URI. four weeks of vacation, the Eagle ' s headed south with a 4-0 record. Destination: San Juan, Puerto Rico! The big question was would swimming four to four-and-a-half hours a day have paid off for the team? Upon their return from the tropic, the team faced their roughest rivals: Southeastern Massacnusetts University, URI, and UNH. The URI Rams came to the Heights to face a team they thought they ' d be able to handle. Much to their surprise, the meet see-sawed back and fortn, and the determining factor was the last relay. Unfortunately, tiowever, tne Eagle ' s foursome was not strong enough to defeat the Rams, who had four top swimmers on their relay team. A replay of the meet against the Rams occurred against both SMU and UNH. The season wound up at six wins and three losses. At the Greater Boston Championships, the Eagles finally proved that their southern trip was successful, with every swimmer performing at either personal or season-best levels. Although this season ended at 6-3, team members are hoping for a better (WF ' v - .• ' -. • ■J ' ■ ' «« - ' vo tMi:, Above, Art Linde touches home in backstroke against URI. At left, Mike Cusack comes up for air during the butterfly event. record in the future. Senior Pat Reilly hopes to crack his own record in the two hundred IM. Kevin Kenny, Steve Walsh, Harry Briggs, Chris Lynch, John Crocamo, Al Lawrence, combined with number one diver Geoffrey Geis to create the mainstay of the team this season, and hope to improve next year. In the future, the Eagles hope to take on UCONN, in addition to Seton Hall and Georgetown, at the Big Eas t Tournament. As for their goal of an unbeaten record — the Eagle ' s are dreaming of attaining it already. — by Carolyn Grew Northeastern 73-40 Keene State 70-43 WPI 67-28 Central Connecticut 71-42 URI = 54-59 SMU = 55-58 Babson 59-54 Bridgewater State 75-37 New Hampshire = 50-63 Final Record: 6-3 SPORTS 221 A Giant Slalom The BC Ski Team is one of four co- ed varsity teams representing the Uni- versity in intercollegiate competition. Both the men ' s ancfwomen ' s squads are members of the New England In- tercollegiate Ski Conference, which is one of eight regional conferences under the auspices of the National Collegiate Ski Association. The men ' s team has enjoyed i nvitations to the New England Championships and the National Collegiate Ski Championships for the past five years. Likewise, the women s team was invited to the first women ' s National Collegiate Ski Championships in Idaho this past season. The team commences dry-land train- ing in early October, combining exer- cise and soccer on the artificial turf with comprehensive training on the varsity football nautilus equipment. Actual snow training begins with a two week training camp at Waterville Valley in New Hampshire and con- tinues with daily morning practices at a nearby Waltham ski area when school reconvenes. This year BC hosted the National Championships at Waterville Valley on March 1-6. — by Bill Toof Clockwise, starting above: Willie Delavan, Alec Petro, Kevin Rowe, and Dan O ' Rourke compete in the Giant Slalom on Cannon Mountain in New Hampshire. y 222 SPORTS I • I d. .0 ' 1 i. i jfl BR 1 " n f SPORTS 223 Training Pays Off The 1982-83 track season did not officially begin until mid-November, but the team ' s practices began in September with the first week of classes. The season seemed far down the road, as two-and-a-half months of conditioning and skill development stretched before the team. 1982-83 was the fifth season of Women ' s Track and Field, which the team anticipated with excitement because of the talents of returning athletes, incoming freshman, ana a new coaching staff headed by BC graduate Jack MacDonald ' 73. Three new coaches offering special training in specific skill areas were welcomed to the existing two-staff program, and promised to prepare the team for a fantastic season. Building on their skills and past track experiences, the new coaches combined efforts to create a rigorous pre-season practice schedule. Coach Jim Sheehan nandled the throwing events and Mary Cobb, Kathleen Daley, and Cheryl Panzarella warm up prior to their races at Dartmouth. coordinated a three-day-a-week weight training program. Before coming to BC, Sheehan was men ' s head coach at Fitchburg State and helped to develop eleven All-American athletes and two NCAA champions. Coach Bob Danville, while an undergraduate, was a seven-time New England champion, eight time Greater Boston champion, and was named to the Great Britain National Team at the Commonwealth Games for his performance in the 400 meter hurdles. Bob Danville was responsible for the hurdles and sprints program here at BC. The Danville pre-season workouts were best remembered by the team, especially the grueling hill work outs. For two months, the team got to know every hill from Chestnut HOI to the Arnold Arboretum — short hills, long hills, and steep hills. Even those workouts, however, could not compare to the Sunday morning sprints up the sand dunes in Scituate, MA. As someone described those workouts, " It ' s like running up the side of Edmonds Hall. " The high jump coach, Rob Lanney, has an impressive backround; as an undergraduate at BC, he was a three-time Greater Boston champion, the only BC athlete ever to clear the seven-foot barrier, and a receiver of the NCAA post-graduate scholarship. Big East Conference Student Athlete Scholarship, and BC Eagle of the Year Award. Lanney and Danvflle coordinated the dreaded once a week drills and circuit workouts consisting of an hour of sit-ups, push-ups, and other exercises. The drills were a series of leaps and kicks that frequently received standing ovations from the football team practicing nearby. Another integral person on the coaching staff was Judi St. Hilare, the new coach of the Women ' s Cross Country Team. An All-American Runner, four-time EAIW champion, and eight-time New England champion, St. Hilare coached the women to a successful cross country season. As the majority of the women running cross country also run track, St. Hillare ' s coaching accomplishments prepared the women for the rigorous track season. The backbone of the coaching staff, however, was head coach Jack MacDonald, fondly called " Jack Mac " or " Spike " by the team members. MacDonald began a career as the first all-time men ' s and women ' s cross country and track and field coach in 1978 (the first year of women ' s track at BC). As an undergraduate at the Heights, MacDonald won three New England titles. After graduation, MacDonald founded the Greater Boston Track Club and went on to break the indoor mile record, setting a new record at 4.00.9. The 1982-83 track season was highlighted for MacDonald by his induction into the BC Hall of Fame in honor of his accomplishments and contributions to the team. As head coach, MacDonald has been more than a coach. Many team members feel that while MacDonald emphasized individual and team development athletically, he also made an effort to get to know team members, offered individuals help and advisement, encouraged team members to maintain interests outside of track to become more well-rounded. More than one team member has commented, " Coach MacDonald is really understanding, both on and off the track. " The pre-season training resulted in several personal triumphs and new records during the indoor season. Several talented freshmen set several new records. Michelle Hallett broke the existing 3000 and 2 mile records. Leslie Freeman contributed to the team with consistent victories in the 55 meter and 200 meter dashes, and set new records in each event. A jump of 17 ' 4 " by Lisa Wilkins shattered the long jump record. The key to the successful season of women ' s indoor track has been the quality of the team. For example, the photos by Frank A. Pazienza 224 SPORTS exisiting indoor high jump record is 5 ' 6 " which was reached by three athletes this season: Martha Madaus, Lianne Supple, and Marybeth Paul. A freshman, Paul is also the new record holder in the 55 meter hurdles. Upperclassmen Clare Connelly improved the 880 yard record with a hme of 2:15.50. Mary Helen Peterson, Anne Fallon, ancl Sharon Willis qualified for the New England Meet in the 1500 meter race. AU-Americans, Michelle Hallet and Kathleen Daley qualified in the 3000 meters as well as Nancy Small in the 5000. " Commitment, enthusiasm, and [ drive " are the words used by Coach Jack MacDonald to sum up Co-Captain Cheryl Panzarella. Following Panzarella, the team as a whole demonstrated those qualities which lead to victories over Dartmouth, Colby, Fitchburgh State, UMASS, St. John ' s, Northeastern, Brandeis, and Tufts, enabling two-thirds of the women ' s team to qualify for events in the New England Meet and Eastern Championship Meet. — by Carol Scannell Lisa Wilkins and Gladys Rice are out and running in the 60 yard dash. Carol Scannell is in hot pursuit of the leader. Carolyn Conigliaro passes a Colby runner to move into second place. - » ««Wd« SMi « i» " Fitchburg Springfield Harvard Massachusetts Yale St. John ' s Dartmouth Northeastern SPORTS 225 " Winner By A Nose BC ' s men ' s indoor track team, coached by Jack McDonald, Bob Danville, Jim Sneehan and Rob Lanney, burnt up the indoor ovals once again this winter. Early in the season, several BC indoor records were already snapped. Among the men ' s accomplishments were the mile and two-mile relay teams qualifying for the prestigious Mellrose Games. The eight BC athletes traveled to New York ' s Madison Square Garden on January 28 to participate in the games. At the BC Holiday Classic, which was held on December 7, the team enjoyed another successful outing at the Flynn Complex. The meet attracted over 1200 athletes, 2000 spectators and even a live television audience. For the first time in New England ' s history, five high jumpers surpassed seven feet jumps m the same meet, including BC record holder and present coach Rob Lanney. Adrian Munoz-Bennett, holder of BC ' s indoor triple jump mark, didn ' t have long to regain his top form prior to the Holiday Classic. During the fall, Munoz-Bennett, a Lexington native, served as the senior manager of the successful 1982 football team. He had only been off the plane from the Tangerine Bowl eight days when he hopped, skipped and jumped to a victory in the Classic with a 48-0 performance. Woburn Senior Fred Kirk had New England ' s top 500-meter showing at the Classic. His 1:04.3 record, unfortunately gained in a loss at Harvard, was good for a new school standard. Captains for the men ' s team were seniors Fred Kirk and Chris Nance. — by Kathleen Daley Clockwise from top: Chris Nance in hurdles and in the Long Jump, and Craig Caffey demonstrating the Fosbury Flop. 226 SPORTS I ( ■ u it mt mim m f Di ■ ? - — j,Kwa( j«» «»»p ' -- ■ ■ i . f.. -,VJW -.V l»-i«if SPORTS 227 Some Extra Preparation Please A university the size of BC offers much in the way of sports for avid fans. Our Division I men ' s and women ' s teams have given us a lot to be proud of. The spirit of the athletes is evident and fans gladly give up an afternoon or an evening to watch them lock horns with opponents. The few hours spent watching them play, run, swim, however, is a small fraction of the actual time these athletes have dedicated to their sport. With stiff competition, the key behind success has to be training, and training is what these athletes spend a large percentage of their time doing. For BC Eagles football player, it ' s almost a year-round thing. Everyday, before, during and after their season, football players are required to lift weights. These athletes return to schooiduring the middle of August for double sessions of practice and have to be on the field at 8:00 AM. Once the football season starts, the players pra ctice everyday, and must attend team meals and training films. The players ' schedules would be rigorous for anyone, let alone for students trying to attend classes, take exams, and study. Because BC is a school which stresses academics. many players try to schedule their lighter courses during the fall football season and take their harder courses in the Spring. What is sacrificed the most, however, is the players ' social life. " You can ' t go out late to a party after a day of training, " says junior safety Michael Grant. " You 11 just undo everything you ' ve spent the day doing. But the payoff in the end, says Michael, " is the team ' s record. " Another team which follows a rigorous training schedule is the track team. During the fall they lift weights and run every day. They spend their Sundays running in the sand dunes on the beaches of Scituate. " It ' s the most intense training I ' ve ever had. " says Chris Nance, senior captain of the team. He continued, " But I ' m also in the best shape I ' ve ever been in. " There have also been new changes in the way the team trains, such as having the men and women train together. According to Nance, the new training methods had " contributed to the cohesiveness of the team. " Senior Ed Von Nessen, a member of the football team, works out in the nautilus room in Roberts Center. 228 SPORTS Sophomore soccer goalie Eric Hasbun works to strengthen his legs. Training requires the athlete to learn how to manage time. " Some of the most disciplined people I know are athletes, " say Nance. For some athletes, training is just a way of life. Bernadette Diaz, a junior tennis player, also comes up to school early in August to start double sessions of practice. Practice is just something that she ' s always done. Once classes start, she has practice five days a week from 3:00 to 6:00. " You schedule your classes around practice, " says Bernadette. In order to be good, an athlete has to make sacrifices. One team that gives up a lot is the basketball team. They not only have an intense training schedule, but they are required to spend most of their Christmas vacation, starting with Christmas Day, practicing. " You need the support of your family and friends, " says sophomore point guard Michael Adams. It takes a special type of person to be able to combme academics and sports. The hours are long; training and practice is hard. But the athletes at BC have mastered the skills needed to do well in both worlds. Not only have they provided their classmates with enjoyment and a sense of pride, but they have proven themselves and to those around them that they are professionals in every sense of the word. — by Laurie McLeod SPORTS 229 staying On Course The BC Men ' s Golf Team continued to improve this past season. A talented and strong freshman class added the strength that was necessary for the team to successfully complete their competitive New England Schedule. The 1982-83 team was led by co-captains Kevin Queally and Fred Galeazzo. In addition, the defending Greater Boston Champions benefitted from the talents of transfer student Greg Wallace, as well as from the outstanding participation by both junior player Dave Craig and sophomore Phil Calkahan. BC placed third in three different tournaments, including: the New England Golf Championships, the Big East Golf Conference, and the ECAC Golf Championships; the squad also placed second in the West Point Invitahonal. The highlight of the team ' s season was defending the team ' s top-place finish in the Greater Boston Championship. Following a trip to the South at the end of March, BC was well-prepared for an exciting Spring season of golf. — by Sara Ann Bloom David Craig shows how it is done at the Newton Commonwealth Golf Course. 230 SPORTS SPORTS 231 Welcome To The Club Club sports, affiliated with the Office of Student Programs and Resources, are athletic organizations generally formed through student interest, and give students an opportunity to participate teams not offered through the intramural or varsity athletic programs. Although club sports do not have varsity ranking, some club teams do compete against teams from opposing colleges, and in cases where opposing teams do not exist on other campuses, BC team members compete agamst their team members. Despite the club teams ' non-varsity affiliation, club sports have become increasingly popular with students as a recreational activivity. Students may play club sports such as: frisbee, water polo, volleyball, and fencing. The Frisbee Club is dedicated to the " art of Ultimate Frisbee Competition. " Members range in ability from " Dustbowl Disc-ers " to national champions, and according to Captain Cathy Murphy prepares for the indoor soccer season by practicing in a squash court. The Frisbee team completes a pass in an " ultimate " encounter. Sue Westover executes her warm-up before her karate showdown. John Heineman, " although we strive to become feared in frisbee circles, our main purpose is to have fun. " The team meets weekly with other Frisbee clubs in the Boston area, and participates in one major New England tournament during the regular season. The Men ' s Water Polo Club also plays during the fall and spring seasons. The Club is open to all University students, and gives swimmers and non-swimmers alike the opportunity to learn how to play water polo. Team members compete in Doth dual matches and tournaments. The Men ' s and Women ' s Volleyball Club are organizations composed of students interested in developing their skills in volleyball and in getting involved in intercollegiate matches in the New England Volleyball League. During the fall season, the Men ' s Volleyball team played exceptionally well, finishing the season with a third-place win in the New England Open Tournament. And finishing first place in the BC Open. The team ' s regular season play ended with an overall record of 7-3 and second place in the New England Collegiate Volleyball League. The Fencing Club is an unusual organization which is dedicated to preserving the art of fencing. In practices, members are schooled in the various methods, customs, and weapons utilized in fencing; however, in competition, team members use fencing methods associated with the " foil " weapon. Because interest in fencing is marginal in the Boston Area, the BC club concentrates on developing individual talents and competitions between club members; in the future, however, the team hopes to foster interest within other schools to establish inter-collegiate fencing competitions. — by Katharyn Ryan SPORTS 233 The Intramural Eagles! I Boston College has a rich tradition of athletic competition which exists not only at the varsity level in intercollegiate sports, but also at the intramural level where students compete within the BC community. The intramural program at BC is becoming one of the most popular activities on campus as new programs have drawn greater interest and participation from all members of the BC community. In every sport, there is a high level of competition but the important thing is that fun is had by all who participate. The program offers students who aren ' t able to participate in varsity level sports an opportunity to compete, exercise, relieve academic tensions, meet other students from the university, and above all, have a good time playing the sport they love most. Competition has always been an inherent part of collegiate life, and the excellent programs offered by the intramural program are no exception, allowing students, faculty, and staff members to join together for a few hours a week of fun and good sportsmanship. The program spans the competitive spectrum of sports from football to ping-pong and is offered to both sexes. The season gets off to a competitive start with football which is played under the lights at Shea field and Alumni Stadium. It is only a touch league, but the players usually go " all out " as the season comes to a close. The playoffs offer the winners the championship of football the most coveted sport in the program. Intramural golf gives the student the opportunity to get out the rusty clubs and work on his or her game as well as providing the chance to play nearby golf courses in tournament play. Men ' s and women ' s tennis tournaments held at the Plex usually brings out many John McEnroes and Chris Everett Loyds from the BC undergraduate ranks. Field goal kicking, women ' s volleyball, raquetball tournaments, co-ed Softball, and the UGBC Road Race held during Homecoming weekend round out the fall sports, with co-ed softball drawing the most participation with it ' s popular Sunday games at Shea Field and St. John ' s Seminary Field. With Winter, the competition gets tougher as the most popular sports of ice hockey and basketball get underway. Basketball, which is offered to both men and women in separate leagues, is by far the most popular sport otthe entire Sunday softball games at Shea Field was the most popular co-ed sport while the Intramural Golf Tournament attracted others to the greens or sands as the case may be. •■ ' ' J ' aait- 234 SPORTS -I J SPORTS 235 The Gaines Continue . . . Krogram as basketball-mania hits the [eights (just as our varsity tall men swing into action in the Big East Conference). Over 650 students, faculty, and staff participate every year. This year, the league was divided into two divisions known as the Pro and College Divisions. The Pro league is designed for the serious players who have had extensive high school experience but lack the courage and ability to tangle with the likes of Mr. Ewing and the Big East gang. The College Division is designee! for less intense play but still encourages competition in a structured format. Both leagues as well as the expanding league for women are enthusiastically persued by the B-ball enthusiasts that would otherwise lay dormant in their dorm rooms. The intramural hockey program is equally very popular and competitive among BC students who miss the exciting action of hockey from their high school days. The play is actually very good and hard fought except that checking is not allowed to prevent extensive injurys. The league is split into two divisions. The winners of the Flynn and Carrol divisions square off against one another for the Kelly cup, the Stanley Cup or Beanpot of the Intramural Program. These games are played early in the morning before the start of classes or late at night in McHugh Forum. A growing sport among women in the country is volleyball. Here at BC, the intramural program is no exception as a well balanced league played an exciting season with a dramatic playoff finish. In the Spring, co-ed volleyball, another popular sport, allows students to join dorm floors or apartments together for a few hours of co-ed fun and competition. The Spring brings soccer fever to the intramural fanatics at the Heights as men and women compete in new leagues which have grown out of a small round-robin tournament format. These games are also played on the astro-turf on Alumni Stadium with several night games being played . The women ' s program despite limited participation usually offers those who enjoy the sport the chance to play and to make Pele proud. The Intramural Program at BC also sponsers many individual sports for those who like to rely upon their own individual talents to excel in these sports. These sports include: tennis, field-goal kicking, raquetball, road-racing, squash, ping pong, and a one-on-one Basketball Tournament. The winners of both the men ' s and women ' s divisions of this tournament then 236 SPORTS combine their talents as a co-ed team that plays in an inter-collegiate tournament highlighted by a final during halftime in the Boston Garden during a Boston Celtics game. The past three years, the tournament has been won by a team from BC reflecting the high level of play in the Intramural Program. Another often overlooked aspect of the intramural program is the referee program which pays students a minimum wage to officiate all sports during the season. These refs are usually students who have been specially trained by the head referee of the program to provide fair play and well-officiated games for all. This aspect of intramurals gives the non-athlete the opportunity to participate and earn some extra cash on the sicfe for his or her efforts. So far, this year, intramural activities have been well-participated in and very Runners begin the 3.5 mile road race sponsored by UGBC during the Homecoming weekend. Kickers give their best in the field goal kicking contest. ffJK ■ € Photos try Mark A. Najarian SPORTS 237 , . V ' ' ' ' jif! ■ " V-, ; . " T !| P mlii rl lefl Inf I rank A Paziet::n And Still More Gaines competitive with the following winners: in co-ed Softball, the Little Rascals won the end-of-season tournament while an off-campus team, the South Street Slumlords, won the Touch Football Superbowl (BC ' s other bowl game) at Alumni Stadium. In individual action, Nick Opanasetts won the Men ' s Singles Tennis Tournament, while Steve Meunier was the low scorer in the BCIM Golf Tournament. Carl Fortunna bested his opponents with the longest kick in the Field Goal Kicking Contest. In racquetball, Valerie Aclaza captured the singles tournament for women. In the 3-5 mile Homecoming Road Race, Patrick McNegh was the men ' s winner while Mary Beth Bresch took the women ' s division of the race. At press time, the Ball-Aholics won the women ' s division of volleyball action. The BC Intramural Program offers all BC students the excellent opportunity to exercise, meet friends, and have fun in an organized sport. A balance of athletics and academics can be a rewarding experience for students and all are encouraged to take advantage of an excellent program that takes place in a funny shaped Duilding which nas so much to offer. A stroll through the Rec-Plex will reveal basketball games, swimming, squash, racquetball, and tennis games in progress as students take advantage of the facility ' s offerings — so get out those sweat pants and that old T-shirt and burn off some McElroy food with some fun in the Intramural Program. — by Leo M. Melanson Lisa Mariuzza lakes a break from studying by playing racquetball. There is always an intramural basketball game being played at night. Tom Brown warms up un preparation for an intramural tournament match. Sailing " Takes Me Away ' ' In boat 8, Steve Ulian, Matt Mulcahy, Peter McQuade, and Michael Jordan discuss wind direction and strategy as they prepare for the Tufts Regatta on Mystic Lake m Medford, Massachussetts. Skipper Steve Ulian and crew Michael Jordan lead the pack in the Tufts R egatta. 240 SPORTS The sailors lack for position in the Coast Guard regatta in New London, Connecticut. Steve Ulian sails around first mark and tries to hold his leading position. The BC Varsity and Women ' s Sailing Teams completed one of their best seasons in recent memory during 1982-83. Under the leadership of professor and coach Christopher Wilson, the sailing team has its program back on the right track and it is now demanding the respect of local and distant competition; the team has caught the attention of even the top notch teams. After an exciting second place finish at Stonehill, the team missed going to the New England Sloop Championship by one point! Three times over this season, the team finished third, losing only to national contenders Harvard and Tufts. The women ' s team finished in the upper half of the standings at the Navy Women ' s Intersectional at Anapolis. This year the team includes the Captains Mike Christe and Carrie Tracey, as well as Kevin Cain, Mark MacGOlroy, Mike Banks, Emile Mahler, Mimi Dalton, Jane Wickers, and Sue McPherson. A surprising number of freshmen have joined the team this year, including: Steve Uliah, Peter lllian, Feter McOriode, Mike Jordan, Tony Heggie, Tracy Luttanzi and Tara Donovan. by Mike Christe photos by Mike Christe SPORTS 241 Rugged Style Rebuilding after losing many players through graduation, the BC Rugby team posted a 3-4-1 record for the fall season. Opening against powerful Loyola College (Baltimore) at Saint John ' s Seminary, which has served as BC ' s home field, the ruggers were edged 8-4 in a tough match. After beating Babson, the team travelled to the University of Vermont but had to settle for a tie. Recovering from the roadtrip, the team then crushed Providence College. In one of the finest games played on BC ' s pitch, the ruggers ' next match pitted them against UMASS, the defending New England College Champions, who edged the Eagles 19-17. Despite an upset against Maine at the New England The rugby team tangles with New England champions UMASS at St. John ' s Seminary. Photos by Sue Shtrluin 242 SPORTS 3 m ' vivam % College Championships, the ruggers returned to campus for the first time since 1977, beating URI before a large crowd under the Shea Field lights on October 29. Although the season ended with an upset at Holy Cross, the ruggers enthusiastically joined in rebuilding the club on and off the field. Of course, the strength of the club extends to all the sides; Kevin O ' Neill, who has generously offered to be faculty advisor and Ken Daly, who is in his fifteenth year of voluntary coaching BC rugby, as well as the club members themselves. — by Katharyn Ryan SPORTS 243 Tangerine Bowl — A Clash of Eagles It all started on Monday when lineman Pat Cooney downed 144 ounces of choice USDA and beat an Auburn football player in the annual prime rib eating contest held at Disney World. The fun had just begun and the players made the most of their visit — the first time in over forty years that a BC football team had made it to post-season BC was preparing to play in the thirty-seventh annual Tangarine Bowl in Orlando, Florida in a most unusual way: by having fun. Bowl official Jeff Clark said, " no other bowl has more attractions in the immediate area to offer its teams. We have attractions that bring people from all over the world. " Within a span of four days, the football players did more than some people do in a lifetime as they visited Walt Disney World and the Magic Kingdom, EPCOT Center, Sea World, and the Kennedy Space Center. Each day was full of activities, as the mornings were reserved for light practices at a nearby high school field and the afternoons were for signtseeing. But the real reason for the team ' s presence was the football game on Saturday. The day started with the annual Tangerine Bowl parade in downtown Orlando. It was sponsored by the Bah Hah Shriners and it consisted of floats, bands, clowns, the famous Anheuser Busch Clydesdale horses, antique cars, the cheerleading squads from both schools and much more. Then after lunch, Rosie O ' Gradys at Church Street Station was the place to be as fans from both schools participated in a pep rally where the prevailing sounds were cries of " Waaaaar Eagle " and " We are BC. " Then the questions were asked. Would Auburn be able to stop the BC offense and Doug Flutie? Would BC be able to handle the potent wishbone offense, an attack they had not seen all year? Would the momentum be with Auburn based on their 23-22 upset win over cross-state rival Alabama? And finally, would the South Eastern Conference be too much for an Eastern football team to handle? These questions and more were about to be answered. All week, the temperatures had been in the seventies, but on Saturday night it seemed as if the team was back in Boston as the temperature was forty-eight degrees. Actor Louis Cosset, Jr. got things started as he lead the capacity crowd of 51,296 in the salute to the flag. Also in attendance were Speaker of the House and former BC • graduate Tip O ' Neil and the infamous Zonies. These Zonies were townspeople who sat in the end zone and were claci in orange t-shirts and hats that contained the Zonie insignia. Marketing Director Steve Slack said, " a Zonie gets discounts and fun without caring whether or not he sees the game. " BC won the coin toss and they received the opening kickoff after which they were in for a surprise, as head coach Pat Dye inserted an extra defensive back to control the passing of quarterback Doug Flutie. Dye had great accolades for the sophomore player at a press conference earlier in the week. " In Doug Flutie, you just may have the most excihng college football player in the game With Troy Stradford leading the way, Doug Flutie rolls out to pass against the Auburn defense. 244 SPORTS today ' said Dye. " If you haven ' t seen him, you ' re in for a real treat . . . He ' s a great player and I wish he ' d come over to our side. " But the extra back did not bother the offense as they drove 79 yards in 13 plays to take a 7-0 leaci. Flutie had three completions for 54 yards and he scored the touchdown on a five yard run up the middle. On the ensuing kickoff. Auburn drove down the field almost at will by using their wishbone attack with its deadly triple option play that included quarterback Randy Campbell and runnmg back sensation Lionel James. Once they were inside EC ' s ten yard line, however, they had trouble moving the ball against a stubborn Eagle defense. Vic Crawford, Russ Joyner, and Paul Shaw made key tackles and the Tigers had to settle for a 19 yard field goal, cutting the BC lead to 7-3. On second and nine from his own 45, Flutie was intercepted trying to pass to tight end Scott Nizolek. Auburn had excellent field position at the BC 44 and again they drove mside the BC 10. This time Junior F ' oles stopped a third and goal from the one and George Radachowski broke up an Auburn sweep on fourth down from tne one yard line. But this was the last time that Auburn would be stopped in the first half as they scored on their remaining three possessions to take a commanding 23-10 halftime lead. BC ' s only other score of the half occurred on a 25 yard Kevin Snow field goal. The two statistics which showed Auburn ' s dominance in the first half was they had twice as many rushing yards as BC (145-74) and they controlled the ball for six more minutes. Auburn received the second half kickoff Space Center Earth at EPCOT Center was only one of many sites that the players visited during their stay in Orlando. Co-captains Jack Belcher and Russ Joyner meet the Auburn captains for the opening coin toss. and they started right where they had left off as they got three points on a 23 yard field goal. Two possessions later, they drove 69 yards in five plays and scored on a Pratt 15 yard run to take a 33-10 lead after three quarters. But when Doug Flutie is leading tne offense, no lead is insurmountable. Head coach Jack Bicknell said, " sometimes he makes you hold your breath, but that ' s something we ' ll nave to live with. " BC began the fourth quarter with a 17 yard gain on a double reverse to Brian Brennan. Flutie passed twice to Gerard Phelan for gains of 15 and 21 yards. Then on second and goal from the two, Flutie passed to Nizolek to bring BC within 14 points. The Eagle defense stood their ground and limited Auburn to only 70 yards of total offense in the quarter after the Tigers had passed and rusned for 420 yards in the first three quarters. With 2:37 remaining, BC got the ball on their own 30. What looked impossible at the end of the first half seemed totally realistic at this point because if BC scored quickly they would have had time for an onside kickoff and a possibility of another score. Unfortunately, a turnover ruined this tremendous opportunity (as it did in the other Eagle losses to West Virginia and Penn State) and hopes of the BC faithful. Flutie completed a 30-yard pass to Brian Brennan, but he was tackled very hard and fumbled the ball. At this point, many fans decided that the game was over and tney proceeded to leave. But they were about to miss one of the most fantastic exhibitions of enthusiasm and determination. With 46 seconds and no time outs left, BC recovered an Auburn fumble at their own 49. Three plays later from the Auburn 16, Flutie threw a touchdown to Brennan with the clock showing 0:00 remaining, at which many jubilant Auburn fans rushed onto the field. However, BC did not leave the field until they had their opportunity to go for the extra point. They decided to go for two and Flutie raced around left end for the two point conversion, and then proceeded to spike the football out of frustrahon. The final score of the thirty-seventh Tangerine Bowl was Auburn 33, BC 24. Doug Flutie was named the game ' s most valuable offensive player as he was 22 of 38 for 299 yards passing with two interceptions and two touchdown passes and 48 yards rushing. Brian " B-2 " Brennan regained his early season form as he had seven receptions for 149 yards. And Howie Brown returned five kickoffs for 106 yards. The BC football team has nothing to be ashamed of as they played a very tough team that was underrated all year, a team that beat archrival ' Bama and nearly upset Georgia. Bicknell summed up the Bowl experience with the following: " I don ' t know if going to a Bowl game can oecome a habit, but it ' s something to think of every fall. I ' m hoping this experience will be useful in the spring when tne kids are sore and hred and don t feel like lifting weights. Then maybe we can do some reminiscing and it will make the work more bearable. " — by Frank A. Pazienza SPORTS 245 Women Ruggers The Boston College Women ' s Rugby Qub had its finest season in the history of the dub this past season. Many veteran players returned to lead the inexperienced women who were just getting their first taste of rugby. Under the coaching of Ken Daly, the Women Ruggers managed to defeat all their opponents in their regularly scheduled matches for a record of 5-0. Unfortimately, the team did not do well in The aggressvie women ' s rugby team combined strength on defense with speed on offense to out- play all of their regular season opponents. 246 SPORTS w " " .x the New England Collegiate Rugby Tournament held at the UMASS in Amherst. The BC team was seeded third in the tournament and lost to the first and second seats, Smith College, UMASS and Dartmouth College respectively. Throughout the season, back Captain Ashlie MacLaverty and sophomore Donna Herlihy were the top scorers for the team Freshrnan Kelly Kane proved to be a big asset to the team successfully kicking field goals and kicking for touch. Forward Captain Verone Flood and junior Dana Dteyfus led the " pack " of forwards on the field. Seniors Gale Smith and Janet Fouhey made key efforts in assisting the scorers. — by Janet Fouey Women ' s Ruebv Scoreboard MIT 4-0 Williams 16-0 Holy Cross 10-0 Harvard 7-0 Bridgewater Final Record 9-4 5-0-0 SPORTS 247 Voicing Their Opinions In recent years, NCAA excitement has been complemented by the growth of cheerleadmg into a major spectacle of excitement and enthusiasm. Consistent with this change, the BC Varsity Cheerleading Squad has advanced from the traditional pom-pom-type cheerleaders into a highly sMlled organization. The team incorporates tremendous physical skill and visual enthusiasm to promote school spirit and support for the football and basketball teams. At these sporting events, the cheerleaders perform advanced partner stunts (which many scholarship athletes would find difficult), as well as cheers, gymnastics, and dance routines. The club has a strong organizational foundation and has recently become one of the most active groups on campus. The BC Cheerleaders are the first to bring this new and exciting brand of cheerleading up from the south, where it is a tradihonal aspect of the game, to the north, where cheerleading has only recently caught on as an exciting NCAA activity. In the spring of 1981, tne cheerleaders competed in the National Collegiate Cheerleading Championship (NCCC) for the first time. Selected as the Northeast Regional Champions, the Cheerleaders spent a week in Miami Beach, as CBS-TV taped the final competition for a 90-minute special. The final results of the NCCC designated the BC Cheerleaders as the fourth-best team in the nation. (This year ' s squad which includes two members from that 1981 squad are aiming for this year ' s finals, held during half-time of the Hula Bowl game in Hawaii). In the pre-season, the cheerleaders arrived at school several weeks early to begin practice for the demanding season ahead. They then proceeded to Virginia Politech University in Blacksburg, Virginia where they spent a week at the Universal Cheerleaders Association cheerleader camp, which was instrumental in maintaining the squads spirit and ability. Cheerleading at Boston College has come a long way as BC is one of the The Eagle tries to win brownie points during half -lime. The team: Standing, back row, Bonnie Bryce, Jim Pappas, The Eagle, Kim Thomdike, Ralph Asuncion, Walter Mis, Lisa Gilmore, Don Mu sselman, Ann Veneziano. Front, Laurie Martinis, Co-Captain Lisa Pacella, Captain John Lamb, Paula Bradley. Missing: Scott Garvey and Dan Coleman. 248 SPORTS John Lamb and Lori Martin execute a split catch. Lisa Pacella leads the crowd in a cheer. Jim Pappas and partner Bonnie Bryce entertain the crowd. most highly respected squads in the northeast and the Big East Conference. Their goals as cheerleaders are to support the efforts of our sports teams and to see that the fans participate in and enjoy the winning tradition that surrounds BC sports and cheerleaders. Tryouts for the cheerleaders are held in the spring and include the execution of a cheer, various partner stunts, a dance and gymnastic moves. The club officers consist of a captain, co-captain, secretary treasurer, and public relations person who collectively function to organize the performance of the cheerleaders at various events. Included under the tide of Varsity Cheerleaders are twelve regulars, two alternates, and the renowned BC Eagle Mascot. by Leo Melanson SPORTS 249 rii The BC Fanatic The BC Eagles Mascot ' s spirit and amusing antics have pleased faithful BC athletic fanatics and tailgaters in both food and bad times. At football and asketball games, the Eagle cheers on teams on both gridiron and at courtside. His comedic and spirited talents are combined during his sideline performances to excite and amuse the massive audiences. Often the fans spend much of the game watching this talented individual dance, taunt opposing team ' s cheerleaders and mascots, and cheer on the efforts of BC ' s athletes. He is the personification of both team spirit and the competitive spirit of the prestigious university and is an integral part of BC athletics. The Eagle mascot is relatively nev , as the idea for a mascot evolved four years ago when the San Diego Chickenman brought fame and publicity to the art of mascoting. The idea quickly spread to the southern colleges and universities where cheerleading was an essential addition to athletics. Southern schools, at college and even division-three high school levels, brought their mascots to life in elaborate costumes, and mascoting thus became important and symbolic for these schools. BC caught on to the new, exciting trend when Ed Ravegno, class of 1982, brought the Eagle mascot to life. Ed the Eagle, cavorting hilariously on the field with his creative antics, was instantly popular with BC patrons. As students oegan to question where the crazy bird came from and who was responsible for it, the Eagle suddenly became the most mysterious highlight of the games. The successor to the original Eagle mascot, selected from several undergraduate candidtes at a competition last spring, was quite thanxful during 1982-83 for success of BC ' s teams and the enthusiasm of BC fans. Being the ultimate BC fan, the Eagle is always spirited and happy, even in desperate situations such as this past season ' s Penn State football game. Although at away games the Eagle ' s cocky and jovial antics sometimes incurred thrown objects and jeers form the disrespectful fans from opposing teams, the Eagle always resisted retaliation by comically taking abuse on the beak or chin, maintaining his pride. He was perhaps best known for this season for his crowd interactions; any BC fan can remember the Eagle shaking hands amongst the crowds of alumni and their children at Alumni Stadium. (Indeed, this year the Eagle has the biggest family of friends at the Heights because of his efforts to draw fans together). In the world of mascots, the Eagle is highly regard ed and respected as a The Eagle ' s antics include impersonating Jimi Hendrix, driving his Eagle car, preparing for Orlando with Micky Mouse ears and sun glasses, and leading the crowd at Roberts Center. 250 SPORTS I.4if J ! - ' -s ' - FraTTk A. Pazienza friendly spectacle. This season the Eagle was impressive against his worthy adversaries as he outdanced the Temple Owl, zapped the Penn State Nittany Lion with his umbrella, and wrestled the domineering West Virginia Mountaineer to a draw (much to the dismay of fifty-seven thousand West Virginia fans). The BC Eagles Mascot wOl long remain symbolic of the pride and spirit of the university, and many fans will reminisce in their alumni years about the hilarious antics of the Eagle mascot, who has warmed even the darkest moments and the coldest Saturday afternoons of a BC sporting event. — by Leo Melanson Ideas Ideals Is it ever going to end? How much will 1 learn? Will I meet new people? These questions must have been the pervading curiosities four years ago. . - Now, all these questions have been answered and at this time you are y T H probably asking some new questions. Progressing through the four years, seniors have experienced the good, the bad and the unforgettable. They have always asked questions in search of the perfect answer, always striving and persevering to attain that goal. Now, these experiences are almost over, for it is time to pursue new goals. Resumes, applications, and interviews are now a part of seniors ' interests, and it is time to decide what options you will take next year. For some, formal education will end at commencement and they will put their knowledge to use by venturing into a new job and lifestyle. Others will continue their education pursuing goals that may have been set many years ago. Whatever path is taken, it will be realized that the total college experience supercedes the knowledge that was gained in the L classroom. Relationships between peers and professors have shaped the mind and developed character. These newly obtained ideas and ideals will serve as a basis for the rest of your life. 252 SENIORS The hemlines are shorter, the haircuts are longer, and the dance is to a different beat, but the seniors at the 1982 Homecoming Ball still danced the night away as the 1954 seniors did at their Commencement Ball. SENIORS SENIORS 253 Diane M. Ackroyd Alice Adams Mark A. Adams Mark Adamsky Mark A. Addessi Nursing Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences BS, Nursing AB, Speech Communication BS, Biology AB, Economics AB, Economics Christine Agel School of Nursing BS, Nursing Nancy A. Agostinelli Arts Sciences BS, Biology Julian Aguirre School of Management BS, Marketing Steven M. Akillian School of Management BS, Computer Science Simisade O. Akin-Olugbade School of Management BS, Accounting 254 SENIORS -mSIS Todd -j». Georg? Moustakas Unsung Heroes The band and cheerleaders provide spirit and support for B.C. athletic teams throughout the year. The seniors bid the fans farewell at the B.C. -Holy Cross game. Frieda M. Albertini School of Nursing BS, Nursing Jane E. Alcott Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Robert J. AUegrini School of Management BS, Finance Marketing Kurt M. Albrand Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Thomas D. Allain Evening College AB, Philosophy Charlene M. Allen Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Aii Laurie J. Allen School of Nursing BS, Nursing John W. Almy Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Eduardo A. Alsina Arts Sciences BS, Biology David J. Alukonis School of Management BS, Accounting David J. Ambrose Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Economics SENIORS 255 Lauren A. Anastos School of Management BS, Marketing Mary-Ellen Andrews School of Management BS, Marketing Victoria C. Aquino School of Management BS, General Management Wayne A. Andersen Arts Sciences BS, Biology Mary Ellen Anderson Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Caryl E. Andrew School of Management BS, Finance Yuk Ling Ang School of Management BS, Computer Science Sotirios C. Angelakis School of Management BS, Marketing Jeanne M. Annarumma Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Charles V. Antonicelli Susan B. Anzaroot Bruce Apotheker Emily A. Appel Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Evening College School of Education AB, Political Science AB, French AB, Political Science AB, Human Development Paula T. Archer Arts Sciences AB, English Nancy Armour Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Janet L. Armstrong School of Education AB, Early Childhood Special Education Richard P. Arnold School of Marketing BS, Marketing 256 SENIORS - I Anthony J. Aronica School of Management BS, Accounting Maria G. Arruda Arts Sciences BS, Biology Melanie A. Arruda Arts Sciences AB, Economics Political Science Gecrge Kuralim The Buck Stops Here Lois Marr, the second woman president in the history of UGBC, works on policies and programming for the student body. Anthony J. Aziz Arts Sciences AB, Economics Phiosophy Kathleen A. Babb Arts Sciences AB, Studio Art Deborah E. Art School of Management BS, Marketing Maureen Arts Arts Sciences AB, History Carol Y. Arzu Arts Sciences AB, Economics -3 Ili-THttN ' , . ' ?■«%! Janet M. Asprelli Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Michael S. Aultman Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy Economics Sally Austin-Kunci Evening College BS, Management Lizanne M. Backe Arts Sciences AB, English Shawn D. Bailey-Gates Arts Sciences BS, Biology Diane E. Bailey Arts Sciences AB, History SENIORS 257 Mary L. Bair School of Nursing BS, Nursing Pamela A. Baldic School of Education AB, Special Education Vita K. Ballatore Arts Sciences BS, Biology Daniel R. Bane Arts Sciences AB, Political Science History Myung Hee Bang Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Philosophy Eileen P. Bannon School of Management BS, Marketing Elizabeth A. Baibera Arts Sciences AB, English French Latonia M. Barclay School of Nursing BS, Nursing Suzanne E. Barclay School of Management BS, Marketing Marjorie J. Barfuss School of Management BS, Finance Economics James A. Bargon Arts Sciences AB, Economics Political Science Lucio S. Barinelli Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry s ' ■,sr.. i ' " , . IV ... : ' » -.1. - 2- . ■■ ' " Vsj :-. ' ...: l ti J- - li « " " 258 SENIORS Kevin Mark Barnett School of Management BS, Computer Science Anne Marie Barrett School of Nursing BS, Nursing Kevin Barrett School of Management BS, Finance Carlyn A. Barry Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Doreen F. Barry School of Nursing BS, Nursing Julia E. Barry Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Kathryn E. Barry School of Management BS, Marketing Ana Bartolomei Arts Sciences BS, Biology Janine Bassi Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics JLilk M Renee Y. Bassi Arts Sciences AB, Psychology ' •S.- " " ■•- . Procrastination, 001 Students are taught the sophisticated techniques of wasting time. Field trips to the Dustbowl, the Quad, and Lyons Foyer are scheduled. Mark Battaglini School of Management BS, Marketing Joanne M. Battibulli Arts Sciences AB, History Veronica A. Bauer School of Education AB, Human Development Jutta M. Bayer Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Speech Communication SENIORS 259 Marie A. Baynes School of Nursing BS, Nursing MaryEUen Beagan School of Management BS, Computer Science General Management William G. Beatson School of Management BS, Computer Science Marketing Sue Ellen Beaudet Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Maureen L. Beaulac School of Management BS, Marketmg Accounting Cheryl A. Beaulieu Arts Sciences AB, Studio Art Ronald N. Beauregard Arts Sciences AB, Political Science M.L. Sandra Beauvoir Arts Sciences AB, Communications Edwin J. Beck School of Management BS, Marketing Elizabeth R. Beckelhyner Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication English Joan A. Behan Arts Sciences AB, English Mary K. Behan Arts Sciences AB, Economics 260 SENIORS Backyard Barbeque " What Better Way To Spend An Afternoon? " Ask Tom Sheridan and Gordie Farkouh as they keep the burgers coming. Hungry friends wait for seconds. Peter J. Bellafiore Arts Sciences AB, English Computer Science William F. Bench School of Management BS, Marketing Timothy P. Benell Arts Sciences AB, French Catherine E. Beniers Arts Sciences BS, Biology Sharon E. Bellingham School of Education AB, Special Education Juan R. Benitez School of Management BS, Finance James A. Bellerose Arts Sciences AB, Communications Donna M. Bellino Arts Sciences AB, Economics Donna L. Bennett Arts Sciences AB, Economics Jacqueline A. Bentley School of Management BS, Accounhng Barbara A. Benz Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Andrew J. Benzmiller Arts Sciences AB, Linguistics Carole J. Berdy Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Peter M. Berkery Arts Sciences AB, Classical Studies SENIORS 261 Francis D. Bermingham School of Management BS, Computer Science James L. Bernstein Evening College BS, Business Administration Robert H. Berntsson School of Management BS, Accounting Emily A. Berube School of Management BS, Human Resources Michael A. Berube Arts Sciences BS, Biology Caroline F. Bibber Arts Sciences BS, Biology Francis M. Bilodeau Arts Sciences BS, Geology Regina M. Bisceglie School of Nursing BS, Nursing Kevin M. Bisson School of Management BS, Accounting Pamela J. Bittner School of Management BS, Computer Science Organizational Studies Lisa Block Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Lee A. Blossom Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Cynthia J. Bocko Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Mary E. Bodkin Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Sharon L. Began School of Management BS, Organizational Studies Dig In! Gayle Howes gets a mouthful as she participates in the Walsh Watermelon Fest. 262 SENIORS Edward W. Bohm Arts Sciences AB, Political Science John Boland Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Angela Bombino Evening College BS, Business Management Ellen M. Bonfiglio Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Robin E. Bonnallie Arts Sciences BS, Biology f ftf . y Ac? m-m w m I L. Wk ' ' B M m J 2— 3tmm. . A a David F. Bonner Arts Sciences AB, English Jill P. Bontatibus School of Education AB, Elementary Education Michele T. Bookbinder Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Donna K. Books School of Nursing BS, Nursing Susan L. Borriello School of Nursing BS, Nursing Louis E. Bortone Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Deborah M. Bosco School of Management BS, Computer Science SENIORS 263 Pamela A. Bossidy Arts Sciences AB, Economics Andre G. Bouchard Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Thomas J. Boulet Arts Sciences AB, English Deborah J. Bouley Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics French Stephen T. Bowers Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Kevin M. Bowler Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Elizabeth A. Boudria Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication Gina Bough Arts Sciences AB, English Thomas K. Bourke Arts Sciences AB, Nursing Susan K. Bousa School of Nursing BS, Nursing Mary A. Boyle School of Education AB, Secondary Education History Paula A. Bradley Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Susan C. Bradshaw Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Fiona L. Brady Arts Sciences AB, English Lissa C. Bragan School of Management BS, Accounting Barbara Braun Arts c Sciences AB, Economics Kathleen M. Brautigan Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Stephen H. Bravman School of Management BS, Computer Science 264 SENIORS Senate Steppingstone joe Manning Democrat Ted Kennedy and Republican proposed (][uestions to the candidates at Ray Shamie debate the issues as the race the forum in the New Theater, for the Senate heats up. Students Jody A. Brazalovich Arts Sciences AB, English Eugene M. Breen Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Anne E. Brennan Arts Sciences AB, History Colleen Brennan Arts Sciences AB, English Cynthia A. Brennan Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication 1-. . Lee Ann Brennan Arts Sciences AB, English Michael R. Brennan Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Andrea M. Brescia Arts Sciences BS, Biology Kelly A. Bresko School of Nursing BS, Nursing Susan A. Bressi Arts Sciences AB, English Psychology SENIORS 265 Vincent Brienze Arts Sciences AB, Economics Carolyn Briglia Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Robert D. Brill Arts Sciences AB, Political Science English Edward J. Broderick School of Management BS, Marketing Thomas M. Broderick Arts Sciences BS, Biology Kelly A. Brooks Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Thomas J. Brooks Arts Sciences AB, English Antonia D. Brown School of Education AB, Human Development Psychology Howard P. Brown School of Management BS, Computer Science Christopher S. Brittan Arts Sciences AB, Economics Philip J. Brooks Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Jeffrey A. Brown Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication John P. Brown Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Linda J. Brown School of Management BS, Accounting Lisa M. Brown School of Education AB, Elementary Special Education Paulette M. Brown Arts Sciences AB, Sociology 266 SENIORS Susan G. Brown Mark S. Browne Arts Sciences Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication AB, Speech Communication Marlene M. Browne Arts Sciences AB, Economics Mary-Margaret Brunelli School of Management BS, Finance Patrick M. Bruno Arts Sciences AB, Economics Kathleen A. Brusco School of Management BS, Marketing George Ktirahas Man ' s Best Friend Natasha gives Rob Giallongo a wet smooch as they take a break on the Dustbowl. Natasha is only one of the many dogs which seem to have found a second home on the BC campus. Terance G. Bryant Arts Sciences AB, English Bonnie Bryce School of Management BS, General Management Betsy L. Bucher School of Management BS, Computer Science Lisa A. Buckley Arts Sciences BS, Biology Maureen A. Buckley School of Management BS, Personnel Management Robert E. Buetti Arts Sciences AB, Economics SENIORS 267 Marie Burke Paul J. Burke Stephen P. Burke William J. Burke William M. Burke School of Education School of Education School of Management School of Management Sch ool of Management AB, Early Childhood Education AB, Human Development BS, Finance BS, Accounting BS, Accounting Human Development Philosophy Computer Science 268 SENIORS Study Break Nestled among the books of Bapst, Kerri Kelly takes a much needed nap. Note the ever-ready student with pen poised and ready to spring into action when she awakens. Margaret E. Burns Robert L. Burns Amy L. Bussiere Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences AB, English AB, History AB, Philosophy Speech Communication Political Science Leslie A. Buter School of Nursing BS, Nursing Mark J. Butler Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Michael P. Byrne School of Management BS, Economics Finance James J. Cahill Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology Joanne M. Cahill Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Brenda J. Calderon School of Management BS, Finance Nancy M. Calderone Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Joseph Cali Arts Sciences BS, Biology Mathematics Theodore A. Calianos Arts Sciences BS, Biology Mary E. Callahan School of Management BS, Finance Michelle M. Calore School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education SENIORS 269 Mary Elizabeth Camardese Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology Steve M. Cambria Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication English Kathleen M. Campanella Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Human Development Brian R. Campbell School of Management BS, Accounting . William J. Campbell School of Management BS, Accounting Theresa Campedelli Arts Sciences BS, Biology Maria F. Canales School of Education AB, Elem. -Special Ed. Bilingual Education Joanne Cancro School of Management BS, Marketing Bruce S. Canna Arts Sciences AB, Computer Science Kevin T. Cannon School of Management BS, Accounting Penny M. Capece School of Education AB, Human Development Joseph G. Caradonna III School of Management BS, Marketing Danielle Carbone Arts Sciences AB, English James P. Carbone Arts Sciences AB, Economics Gene A. Cardarelli Arts Sciences BS, Biology Armando A. Cardona Arts Sciences AB, Economics Political Science 270 SENIORS Faith, Hope, and Dolores Father Monan hosts Dolores and Bob Hope when they entertain students, alumni, and friends before a sell-out crowd at Roberts Center. George D. Cardoso School of Management BS, Marketing Caesar P. Cardozo Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Karen N. Carella Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Jeanne M. Carey Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy Slavic Studies Maryjane Carlin Arts Sciences AB, Studio Art Kenneth M. Carlone School of Management BS, Accounting Sharleen L. Carrico Arts Sciences AB, Psychology John C. Carroll Arts Sciences BS, Biology Madeline A. Carroll School of Education AB, Human Development William P. Carroll Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Arthur Carvalho Arts Sciences AB, Psychology SENIORS 271 Janet L. Casale Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication English Stephen J. Casey School of Management BS, Finance Suzanne M . Casazza School of Management BS, Accounting Cryslie Cassel Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Richard A. Casella Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy Lynn M. Casey Arts Sciences AB, English Mary K. Casey Arts Sciences BS, Biology Catherine M. Casserly Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics John E. Cassiani Arts Sciences AB, Economics Margaret A. Cassidy Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Speech Communication Live From B.C. ... A visit from the " Good Day " show brings out the Walter Cronkites of our campus. Students responded to Eileen Prose ' s questions about the academic and social life in B.C. " And that ' s the way it is ... " 272 SENIORS William J. Cassidy Arts Sciences AB, Economics Arthur T. Castillo, Jr. Arts Sciences AB, Economics History Kenneth M. Catandella Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Sociology Judith A. Gaunter School of Nursing BS, Nursing Carol A. Cautela Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication Lou Ann Cavallo Arts Speech AB, Speech Communication Janet M. Cavanaugh Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy Richard E. Cavanaugh Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Michele M. Cebron Arts Sciences AB, Economics Robert M. Ceccherini School of Management BS, Finance Jennifer A. Censullo Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Anne Chabot Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Deborah E. Chalmers Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Lisa K.W. Chan School of Management BS, Accounting Karen L. Chance School of Management BS, Finance Johanna F. Chanin Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy SENIORS 273 Loretta M. Charron Arts Sciences AB, Economics Andrew V. Chea School of Management BS, Marketing Cathy E. Chermol Marialisa P. Chesnut Arts Sciences Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication AB, Speech Communication Economics Kathleen M. Chiarucci School of Nursing BS, Nursing Jean Chin Arts Sciences AB, Speech Pathology LinguisHcs Marlene M. Chirinko Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Kumme Cho Arts Sciences AB, Linguistics Maryalice Choquette School of Education AB, Elementary Education Thomas R. Choquette School of Management BS, Marketing 274 SENIORS WBCN Broadcasts D.J. Mark Parenteau gives BC students a chance to hear their favorite songs and express their views on music in the ' 80s. George Mou takas Ringo K. Chung School of Management BS, Accounting Rosemary E. Chung School of Nursing BS, Nursing Julie A. Ciaccio Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Gregory C. Chotkowski Arts Sciences BS, Biology Michael E. Christe Arts Sciences BS, Biology Michael A. Christian Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Philip J. Christiano School of Management BS, Accounting David M. Christianson Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Anne L. Chun Sch ool of Management Finance Accounting Marilyn A. Ciancola School of Nursing BS, Nursing Paul F. Ciavarro Arts Sciences AB, Economics SENIORS 275 Cheryl A. Cibotti Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Computer Science Maryann B. Clancy Arts Sciences AB, Economics JA il Ann T. Clarke Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Dianne P. Cincotta School of Management BS, Finance Organizational Studies Darcel D. Clark Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Colin M. Cleary School of Management BS, Finance David J. Cocola Arts Sciences AB, Political Science James P. Cody Arts Sciences AB, English Gregory Ciolek School of Management BS, Finance Computer Science Diane M. Citino Arts Science AB, Mathematics Patricia L. Clark School of Management BS, Computer Science William A. Clark Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Diane K. Cocca School of Nursing BS, Nursing Paula M. Cochrane School of Education AB, Special Education Elementary Education i Ir ' " James W. Coffey Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Richard M. Coffman Arts Sciences AB, Economics 276 SENIORS Wilma and the Wash-Outs Colin Cleary, Tim Perez, Sally Shields, J.D. Doyle, Tom Morgan and Chris Otterbein provide the quad with sneaker stomping, dust raising, " clean entertainment. " Steven R. Colabufo Arts Sciences BS, Geology Deborah A. Colantonio Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Christiane L. Colao School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science Robert P. Colby School of Management BS, Accounting Flor de Oro Cole Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communications Paul V. Colleran School of Management BS, Accounting Mary F. Colley Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Computer Science Beth A. Collins School of Nursing BS, Nursing SENIORS 277 Colette C. Collins School of Nursing BS, Nursing James M. Collins Mary Collins Ronald E. Collins, Jr. Lillian E. Colon Scliool of Management Evening College Arts Sciences Arts Sciences BS, Industrialization BS, Management BS, Biology AB, Speech Communication Psychology Spanish Carol L. Comer School of Education AB, Human Development John J. Conceison Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Mark S. Condon School of Management BS, Computer Science Ellen M. Conley School of Management BS, Computer Science Michele Conde School of Management BS, Marketing Julie M. Conley School of Management BS, Marketing Bkl k Richard T. Conlon Arts Sciences AB, English Paul R. Connaghan Arts c Sciences AB, English Michael A. Connell Arts Sciences AB, Political Science English „ 1 ' ' ' m If 1 i; - « J: ' ■ .1 ■ II n Z-Rocks Lets Xerox around the clock tonight . . Nowadays, students put more money in a Xerox machine than in a jukebox. 278 SENIORS Brenda J. Connelly School of Nursing BS, Nursing Marianne E. Connelly School of Management BS, Accounting Mark K. Connelly School of Management BS, Finance Kathleen M. Connolly Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Mary Anne Connoni School of Management BS, Accounting IWl Martha C. Connor Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Mary E. Connors School of Management BS, Computer Science Economics Charlotte P. Connors School of Management BS, Marketing James P. Connors Arts Sciences AB, Germanic Studies Mary Jean Connors School of Management BS, Marketing Cheryl A. Conroy Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Kathryn A. Considine School of Education AB, Elementary AB, Elem-Special Education Richard G. Considine Arts Sciences BS, Biology Joseph A. Conte Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Kevin P. Connors Arts Sciences BS, Biology Ann M. Considine Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Cheryl-Anne Conway Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication SENIORS 279 Jane V. Conway Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Richard A. Conway Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Mary E. Cooney Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Amy J. Corbett School of Management BS, Finance Vincent F. Corbett Arts Sciences AB, Computer Science Daniel P. Corcoran, Jr. Arts Sciences AB, Economics Michael P. Corcoran Arts Sciences AB, Economics Lynn S. Cordaro School of Management BS, Accounting Raymond P. Cormier Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Philip M. Corwin School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science Robert S. Cosmo School of Management BS, Marketing Hugo Dasilva Costa, Jr. Arts Sciences BS, Biology 280 SENIORS Michael J. Costa Arts Sciences BS, Biology Karen M. Costanzo Arts Sciences BS, Biology John M. Costello Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Kathleen F. Costello Arts Sciences BS, Biology Michael R. Cote School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science Patricia Cotter Evening College BS, Business Management Perry Council Arts Sciences AB, Economics Speech Communication Sharyn A. Counter Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication John C. Cox School of Management BS, General Management Robert P. Coyne Arts Sciences AB, Economics M.L. Holds Court Celtics star M.L. Carr gives Eointers to varsity asketball players Martin Clarke, Tim O ' Shea, Burnett Adams, John Bagley, Jay Murphy, and former Celtic teammate Eric Fernsten. Victor L. Crawford School of Management BS, Accounting Julie A. Crevo School of Management BS, Marketing Joy A. Crompton Arts Sciences AB, Economics Margaret J. Crotty School of Nursing BS, Nursing SENIORS 281 Lisa A. Crouchley Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Maura P. Crough Arts Sciences AB, History Elizabeth A. Crowley Arts Sciences AB, History Kathleen A. Crowley Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Thomas L. Crowley School of Management BS, Marketing Mary Beth H. Cuddy Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Carolyn A. Cullin Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Steven W. Culton Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Speech Communication Kevin F. Cummings Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Margaret E. Cummings Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Sean Cunningham Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Eileen P. Curran School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education 282 SENIORS ' at ) " -- Last Shades Of Summer Pat, Tom Wright, Nancy Nee, Mark Godvin, and Merritt McDonough toast the sun and fun-filled days of Fallfest. Maureen A. Curran Arts Sciences AB, Psychology James W. Curtin School of Management BS, Economics -vx John P. Curtin School of Management BS, Accounting Michael J. Cusson Arts Sciences AP, Psychology Michael Cymbrowsky School of Management BS, Finance Bruno J. Daher Arts Sciences AB, Economics Carol A. Dahl School of Nursing BS, Nursing Ann L. Dalessandro School of Education AB, Human Development James D. Daly School of Management BS, Finance Melissa Daly Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Susan J. Daly Arts Sciences AB, Economics English Leslie J. Daniels School of Nursing BS, Nursing Catherine M. D ' Annolfo School of Management BS, Marketing Carolyn J. D ' Apice School of Management BS, General Management SENIORS 283 Ronald Dardeno School of Management BS, Accounting Timothy F. Dargan School of Management BS, Finance Darlene C. D ' Arinzo School of Education AB, Elementary Special Education Raymond C. Darling Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Kathleen Darragh Arts Sciences AB, English Political Science Jacqueline Dauria School of Management BS, Marketing Paul J. Dauwer School of Education AB, Human Development Natalie A. Davila Arts Sciences BS, Biology Vicente Davila Arts Sciences AB, Economics Political Science Maura A. Davis School of Management BS, Human Resource Management Peep Show? Bay Bank lines form early on Fridays as students benefit from the easy access and ready cash. 284 SENIORS Mario L. Debaggis Arts Sciences AB, Economics Judith Deckenbach Arts Sciences AB, History Kimberly A. Decker Arts Sciences AB, English Steven F. Degroof Arts Sciences AB, Computer Science Speech Communication Elizabeth C. Dehen School of Education AB, History Human Development Marie C. Deignan Santo A. Delallo Karen A. Delaney Kathleen M. Delaney William A. Delaney, Jr Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management School of Education Arts Sciences AB, Sociology BS, Biology BS, Computer Science Marketing AB, Elementary Education Special Education AB, Mathematics Silvia Del Rosario School of Management BS, Finance Michael J. Demaria III Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Diane E. Dempsey Arts Sciences AB, Economics Paul A. DePalma Arts Sciences AB, Economics SENIORS 285 Daniel J. Derby Arts c Sciences AB, Psychology Diane T. Deresienski Arts Sciences BS, Biology Deborah Derobertis School of Management BS, Marketing Vincent J. Derobertis School of Management BS, Accounting Denise M. Derose Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Computer Science Paula DeScisciolo School of Management BS, Accounting Sarah E. Desrosiers Arts Sciences AB, Studio Art John J. DeSlefano Arts Sciences AB, Political Science James A.C. Deslin School of Management BS, Human Resources Sandra C. Deutsch School of Nursing BS, Nursing John P. Devaney School of Management BS, Marketing Economics Marilyn J. Devaney Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Anne M. DeVirgilio Arts Sciences BS, Biology Judith L. DeVito School of Management BS, Economics Computer Science Anne DeVera School of Management BS, Marketing Steven M. Devine Arts Sciences BS, Biology Taste Test Charlotte Connors samples Marilyn Devaney ' s latest gastronomical creation. Basic cooking skills are a necessity for apartment living. i 286 SENIORS Julie E. Devlin Paul S. Dewey, Jr. John C. Deysine John T. Diamond John J. DiBenedetto Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics AB, Political Science BS, Biology AB, Economics AB, Mathematics Economics Eugene J. Dicesare Michael DiChiro Nicholas Diciaccio Mark A. Dickie Lael K. Dietrich Arts Science Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics AB, Political Science AB, Psychology BS, Computer Science BS, Chemistry Joan K. DiGiovanni School of Management BS, Computer Science Christopher D. Dillon School of Management BS, Accounting SENIORS 287 Lisa M. DiMarzo Ellen M. DiMatteo Susan E. DiNallo Jonathan H. Dinsmore School of Nursing Arts Sciences School of Education Arts Sciences BS, Nursing AB, Frencli AB, Human Development BS, Biology David M. Dion School of Management BS, Marketing Finance Barbara J. DiPanni Arts Sciences AB, English Joseph M. DiRocco School of Management BS, Finance Marketing F. Michael DiStasio Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy ky !f mmmmmiim Nancy A. Doherty Diane F. Dolan Silvia Dominguez James P. Donahue John M. Donahue Arts Sciences School of Education Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management AB, History AB, Elementary Education AB, Psychology AB, Political Science BS, Accounting Philosophy Human Development Sociology Computer Science Marion Donald Evening College AB, Political Science Margaret M. Donnelly Arts Sciences AB, History Economics Mary M. Donnelly Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics John J. Donoghue Arts Sciences AB, Biology Spanish Kim S. Donohue School of Management BS, Industrial Relations 288 SENIORS Return to the Heights Cathy Casserly and Kim Murvine enjoy the leisure time they have during their first weeks of country club living. Sean P. Donohue School of Management BS, Marketing Economics Arthur J. Donovan School of Management BS, Marketing Lisa M. Donovan School of Nursing BS, Nursing Maureen E. Donovan School of Nursing BS, Nursing Theresa M. Donovan School of Management BS, Marketing Catherine T. Doonan Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication John C. Dorn Arts Sciences AB, Economics Angela V. D ' Orsi Arts Sciences BS, Biology Megan A. Doubet School of Management BS, Marketing Suzanne E. Dowd Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Speech Communication SENIORS 289 Anastasia Dowling Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics John D. Doyle Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics John M. Drieze Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology . Theresa M. Dowling School of Nursing BS, Nursing Richard F. Downey Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Barbara A. Doyle School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science Susan E. Doyle School of Nursing BS, Nursing Ruta M. Dragunevicius Arts Sciences AB, English Helen L. Dreeben Arts Sciences AB, English Kenneth J. Drinkwater School of Management BS, Marketing Frederick J. Duffy Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology Karen Duffy School of Management BS, Accounting Human Resources Tara A. Duggan School of Education AB, Elementary Education Dana Duncan School of Nursing BS, Nursing John B. Dunn Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Peter N. Dunn Arts Sciences AB, English 290 SENIORS jerry Kotlarz Indian Summer Students enjoy the warm weather and festivities on Shea Field during Fall Fest. Barbecues, bands, and balloons add to the summertime spirit. David P. Dunne Arts Sciences AB, Economics Kelly A. Durfee Arts Sciences BS, Geology Geophysics Jeanne C. Eagan Arts Sciences AB, English Maureen A. Dunne School of Management BS, Finance Economics Janet E. Dupre Arts Sciences AB, English Patricia A. Dusseault Arts Sciences BS, Biology Sheryl A. Dutra School of Education AB, Human Development Robert J. Eagan Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication Kevin A. Earls School of Management BS, Computer Science William J. Early School of Management BS, Accounting Stacey A. Ebeling School of Management BS, Marketing Irene Economos Arts Sciences AB, Romance Language SENIORS 291 Robert D. Egan Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Economics Nancy Elder School of Management BS, Accounting Finance Deborah S. Eley School of Management BS, Accounting Karen J. Elliott Arts Sciences AB, English -i i Fl fll 5r r i ' V ' 1 Pamela Ellsworth Arts Sciences BS, Biology John C. Emond Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Mary E. Endyke Arts Sciences AB, Economics Tracey E. Eng School of Management BS, Accounting Margaret M. English School of Management BS, Accounting Maura C. Ennis Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy Marianna Entwistle School of Education AB, Elementary Education Jacqueline M. Eppich School of Management BS, Finance Tamara D. Erickson School of Marketing BS, Marketing Allison P. Ettinger School of Management BS, Accounting Gael A. Evangelista School of Nursing BS, Nursing Richard J. Evans Arts Sciences AB, History Political Science Gale M. Everson Arts Sciences AB, Psychology 292 SENIORS It ' s Miller Time. Lizanne Backe and Cecilia Moreno head for the showers after a strenuous field hockey workout. Laura ]. Farinola School of Management BS, Accounting Gordon E. Farkouh Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy John P. Fahey Sarah M. Fallon Catherine M. Fanluzzi Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences AB, Political Science AB, English AB, Political Science Theresa M. Farmer School of Nursing BS, Nursing Christine A. Faro Ann L. Farrell Linda A. Farrell Arts c Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences AB, Political Science AB, Speech Communication AB, English Elizabeth C. Farrelly Arts Sciences AB, English Jonathan Farrow Arts Sciences AB, Economics Barbara A. Fassuliotis Arts Sciences BS, Biology Michael G. Faucher School of Management BS, Accounting Maggie R. Fay School of Management BS, Marketing Finance SENIORS 293 Thomas J. Fay Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Sociology Daniel J. Feeney Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Sociology Kurt J. Fellinger School of Management BS, Finance Kim A. Fernandez School of Education AB, Elementary Education Thomas P. Fay School of Management BS, Finance Stephen L. Feeney School of Nursing BS, Nursing Laura A. Felton Arts Sciences AB, History Michael A. Ferrara School of Management BS, Finance Nancy L. Federico School of Nursing BS, Nursing Jamie A. Feldman School of Management BS, Accounting Finance Jeanne A. Ferguson School of EducaHon AB, Early Childhood Special Education Vincent L. Ferraro School of Management BS, Accounting B.C. Burger King Mike Christe prepares the hamburgers for a hungry crowd at Eagle ' s Nest. _.. Susan Ferrera School of Management BS, Accounting Valerie A. Ferris Arts Sciences AB, English 294 SENIORS Frank A. Pazienza Students staff many of the other dining facilities on campus including Lyons cafeteria, McElroy, and the Golden Lantern Restaurant. Christine F. Feslin Janice M. Fickett Joanne G. Fikis School of Education Arts Sciences Arts Sciences iB, Special Education AB, Mathematics AB, Sociology Early Childhood Lorraine A. Finan School of Nursing BS, Nursing Lawrence A. Flore School of Management BS, Accounting George A. Fischer Arts Sciences AB, Psychology David S. Fitlon Brian T. Fitzgerald James P. Fitzgerald Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences AB, Economics AB, English AB, Mathematics History Economics Laura M. Fitzgerald School of Nursing BS, Nursing Lisa M. Fitzgerald Arts Sciences BS, Biology Paula M. Fitzgibbon Arts Sciences AB, English Anne M. Fitzpatrick Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Philosophy Denise M. Fitzpatrick School of Management BS, Accounting SENIORS 295 Jean M. Fitzpatrick Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Lisa A. Fitzpatrick Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication Claire F. Fitzsimmons School of Management BS, Finance Marketing Mary F. Florence Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Sociology Radu F. Florescu School of Management BS, Marketing Kathleen A. Flynn School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Barbara ). Fleck Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Ruth Flynn Evening College AB, Social Science Dorothy J. Fletcher Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Robert P. Fogarty School of Management BS, General Management Limousine Race Runners take the lead. Three cheers for physical fitness! 296 SENIORS Cynthia Fois Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Barbara Anne Foley School of Management BS, Accounting Colleen A. Foley Arts Sciences AB, English Elizabeth A. Foley Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Joanne Foley School of Management BS, Marketing Kathleen A. Foley School of Nursing BS, Nursing Matthew T. Foley Arts Sciences BS, Biology Peter J. Foley, Jr. School of Management BS, Finance Marketing Sharon I. Foley Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Lillian J. Fombrun Arts Sciences AB, French " W Bruce K.S. Fong School of Management BS, Marketing Philosophy Kathleen A. Foody Arts Sciences AB, English Susan E. Forgue School of Management BS, Accounting Jeffrey M. Forsyth Arts Sciences AB, Slavic Studies Political Science Benifa D. Ford Arts Sciences AB, Economics Political Science Michelle R. Fortier Arts Sciences AB, Psychology SENIORS 297 Paul D. Frame Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Luisa Francescon School of Nursing BS, Nursing Michael C. Francis School of Management BS, Economics Denise J. Francois Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Political Science Courtney C. Frank Evening College BS, Business Management Mark D. Franklin School of Management BS, Finance Marketing John L. Frasca Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Julie B. Freedman School of Management BS, Marketing Luisa A. Frey Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication German Tina M. Fusco School of Education AB, Human Development 298 SENIORS Recruiting the Squad BC Cheerleaders Walter Mis and Laurie Martins give prospective squad members information about cheerleading. During Activities Day, campus organizations and clubs staff booths which sign up interested members. ruce icwell Vincent Gabel School of Management BS, General Management Thomas J. Caidish Arts Sciences BS, Biology Frederick A. Galeazzo School of Management BS, Marketing Elizabeth A. Gallagher Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Speech Communication Joanne E. Gallagher School of Management BS, General Management Kathleen A. Gallagher School of Nursing BS, Nursing Lisa M. Gallagher Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Anna M. Gallo School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Mary E. Galvin School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science Paul A. Gangi School of Management BS, Finance Computer Science Cheryl A. Garcia School of Education AB, Elementary Education SENIORS 299 Maria J. Garcia School of Management BS, Accounting James S. Gardiner Arts Sciences BS, Biology Silvia M. Garrigo Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Maura J. Garych School of Management BS, Finance ;.V? " n . i .. ' K, C ' f Richard W. Gauger School of Management BS, Accounting Human Resources William M. Gehan School of Management BS, Finance M. Kathleen Gehring Arts Sciences AB, Economics Speech Communication Gregg V. Geider Arts Sciences BS, Biology Lorraine V. Geiger Arts Sciences AB, English Sharon L. George School of Education AB, Special Education Early Childhood Thomas F. Gerety School of Management BS, Accounting Marie Ghiringhelli Evening College AB, Psychology m i i ' i»- Joseph D. Giacoia Arts Sciences AB, Economics 300 SENIORS Robert B. Giallongo Arts Sciences BS, Biology Lisa M. Giannone School of Management BS, Finance Human Resources LeeAnn Giberti Arts Sciences AB, Psychology 1 Mount Higgins The daily trek begins up Higgins stairs as students head to class. Like it or not, the student body gets a daily workout as they climb the steps. C. Lee Gibson Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Alicia M. Gilbert Arts Sciences AB, History Catherine A. Gilbertie Arts Sciences AB, History Patricia A. Gilchrist School of Management BS, Marketing Human Resources Frederick V. Gilgun School of Management BS, Accounting Bernard A. Gilhuly School of Management BS, Accounting James M. Gill AB, Psychology Marie T. Gillan School of Nursing BS, Nursing SENIORS 301 Robert F. Gillies Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Economics Dennis P. Gilligan Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Philosophy Terri M. Gillin School of Management BS, Finance Timothy P. Gillis Arts Sciences BS, Physics Christine D. Gingras Arts Sciences AB, Political Science David P. Gionfriddo Arts Sciences AB, English Donna I. Goldman Arts Sciences AB, Art History Michael T. Giordano School of Management BS, Computer Science Marketing Stephen P. Giovannini Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics German Louis A. Giovannone School of Management BS, Finance Jonathan R. Goldsmith School of Management BS, Marketing Laura A. Glasheen School of Management BS, Finance J , . . ' ' £ 302 SENIORS Eric S. Goldstein Arts Sciences AB, Pshcyology Philip G. Gonsalves Arts Sciences AB, History Jennifer R. Gooding Arts Sciences AB, English Philosophy Lucretia R. Goodson Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication 1 Loretta M. Gorga Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Catherine A. Gorman School of Nursing BS, Nursing Catherine L. Gorman School of Management BS, Computer Science 1 Lawrence A. Gormley School of Management BS, Computer Science Patricia M. Gormley Arts Sciences AB, English Anita M. Gosiewski Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Mod Morning John Frasca, in rare form and looking debonair, converses with his neighbor, Julia Barry. Kevin J. Grady School of Management BS, Marketing French Nancy E. Grady School of Management BS, Accounting Peter S. Grady School of Management BS, Finance Kathleen B. Graham Arts Sciences AB, English Elizabeth K. Grant Arts Sciences AB, Economics Political Science Kenneth J. Grant Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry James G. Graham School of Management BS, Finance Joseph A. Grauso Arts Sciences BS, Biology Theology SENIORS 303 Kathleen H. Gray Arts Sciences AB, History Mary Frances Greene School of Management BS, Marketing Ronald L. Greene School of Management BS, Marketing Sabina M. Greene Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Philosophy Teresa L. Greene School of Management BS, Computer Science Thomas M. Greenfield School of Management BS, Finance Robert J. Griffin Arts Sciences AB, Economics Mathematics Tracy E. Griffin Arts Sciences AB, Psychology iiiiiife Christopher M. Gregory Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Gregory E. Grehn Arts Sciences AB, English Kelly J. Grieman Arts Sciences AB, Psychology John J. Griffin Arts Sciences AB, Economics 304 SENIORS MW MtkiiM Barbara C. Groeschel Susan E. Grondine Thomas R. Gross Paul K. Gudelis Lynn Guerra School of Education Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management Arts Sciences AB, Elementary Education AB, Political Science AB, Economics BS, Computer Science AB, Sociology Speech Communication Economics Ronald S. Guest School of Management BS, Accounting i Janet M. Guggeis School of Education AB, Elementary Education Alison A. Guiney School of Education AB, Human Development Joseph C. Guinta School of Management BS, Finance Computer Science . M0 H Lkt H flH Bag It! 1 w Tina Weiss, Liz Watts, and Nancy Elder discover the one unpleasant task of giving a party: clean-up duty. m ML m 1 r ' w « s a 0 Charles C. Gunther Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Patricia C. Gutierrez School of Management BS, Computer Science " 1 i. Mary B. Guman Arts Sciences BS, Biology Maureen L. Gupta Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Sociology Douglas P. Guyer School of Management BS, Marketing SENIORS 305 Stephen J. Hagan School of Management BS, Finance Jan M. Hales Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Brion I. Hall Arts Sciences AB, English Kelly L. Hall School of Management BS, Marketing Micah T. Hallock Arts Sciences AB, Economics Valerie J. Hamel Arts Sciences AB, Economics Kimberly A. Handel Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Angela E. Hanley Arts Sciences AB, English Sociology Edward E. Hanley Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Catherine J. Hanlon School of Management BS, Accounting 306 SENIORS The Art of Tailgating Tailgating no longer means hamburgers and potato chips. Lavish spreads are seen throughout the parking lots as BC fans fortify themselves before cheering for the Eagles. Laura L. Hanlon Arts Sciences AB, English Adelaide W. Hanna School of Management BS, Finance Accounting John R. Hanousek School of Management BS, Finance Patricia M. Hansen School of Management BS, Accounting Christine A. Hanson School of Management BS, Organizational Studies Helen M. Hanson School of Nursing BS, Nursing Theodore A. Hanss, Jr. Arts Sciences BS, Biology Holly C. Hardy School of Management BS, Accounting Janice Hanneier Arts Sciences AB, Economics Jacqueline A. Harney School of Management BS, Marketing Patricia M. Harrigan Arts Sciences AB, English Michael J. Harrington Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Frederic C. Harris Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Patricia M. Harrigan Arts Sciences AB, Economics Speech Communication SENIORS 307 Denise M. Hartnett School of Nursing BS, Nursing Christopher P. Harvey Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Timothy R. Haskins Arts Sciences AB, English Tammi M. Hassan Arts Sciences BS, Biology Jean M. Hassoun Arts Sciences AB, Political Science James V. Hatem School of Management BS, Accounting Finance Charles G. Hayes School of Management BS, Marketing William E. Hauser Arts Sciences AB, Economics Psychology Kathleen M. Hayes Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Daniel G. Head Arts Sciences AB, PoliHcal Science Kathleen D. Head Arts Sciences AB, English Deborah J. Hawkins Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Linda G. Hayes Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Ann M. Hayes School of Nursing BS, Nursing Mary E. Hayes Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Economics Concentration When the work piles up, BC students get down to business and somehow, it always gets done. Catherine J. Hayes Arts Sciences BS, Biology 308 SENIORS Mary-Kathryn Healey Timothy F. Healey Brian M. Healy Paula J. Healy Susan M. Hebert School of Nursing Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts c Sciences Arts Sciences BS, Nursing BS, Biology AB, Economics AB, English AB, Political Science Martha L. Hedlund Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Mary A. Heed Arts Sciences AB, American Studies Kim A. Heffeman Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Jean Heflin Arts Sciences AB, English Psychology Daniel S. Hegarty School of Management BS, Marketing Janice M. Heil School of Management BS, Marketing Lori A. Heil School of Management BS, Accounting SENIORS 309 Dorothy H. Heiler School of Educahon AB, Secondary Education Spanish Patricia M. Hemsley Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Economics Richard K. Henkels Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Economics Kathleen Hennessey School of Nursing BS, Nursing Servando Herradon School of Management BS, Marketing Ernest L. Herrman, Jr. School of Management BS, Accounting Marketing Charles A. Hespe Arts Sciences AB, Economics David M. Hewitt School of Management BS, Accounting Sheila A. Hickey School of Nursing BS, Nursing Ann Marie T. Hill Arts Sciences AB, English Janette L. Hill Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Psychology Sara W. Hill Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Bruce P. Hines School of Management BS, Finance Paul H. Hines Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Mary Hinsley Arts . Sciences AB, Psychology Laura ). Hirschberg School of Education AB, Human Development Alicia B. Hiser School of Nursing BS, Nursing Peter A. Hoban School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science 310 SENIORS ' r«r «rc- ._l: ■rTrrr- ! _.- J :-; • »- - s-A- vm - ' - ?- ■■!■■■ " CENTRAL LIBRARY Xthe vrcmitects COLtABORATtyr i e , v tActiftal Consultant: 0W| I. ' b.0Kj ?i tNC; l fhanjcal EIeqtricgl Consu,ltdrjt: JpSI V , . ,, »ss c . V ' V Oi nstruction anager.- X • S lCHAAp WHfTE S0f4 .%d X LOAN 6y 0,S. ' DEPTbF%pb AT 6N tEClKNlfcAL ASSISTANCE bv U..S.DEPT. OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES nil WKiSKftm f- - . rr t l Ite The Library Looms The Central Library takes shape as it nears its 1983 completion date. Features of the new library will include an enclosed walkway and computerized reference system. The Central Library will eventually be the fifth largest college library in New England. Mary Ann Hobart Evening College BS, Business Administration Jay F. Hodapp School of Management BS, Marketing Theresa A. Hogard School of Management BS, Accounting Lauren M. Holbrow School of Management BS, Marketing Cheryl A. Homer School of Nursing BS, Nursing Suzanne M. Hopkins Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Kenneth R. Hornberger Arts Sciences BS, Biology Karen E. Horrigan Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Kathleen A. Hottleman Arts Sciences BS, Biology Philosophy Ronald W. Hovsepian School of Management BS, Marketing SENIORS 311 Barbara A. Howard Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Sociology Donald R. Howard . Arts Sciences AB, Economics Sherry Lee Howlett Arts Sciences AB, Economics Mark J. Hoy Arts Sciences AB, Biology Betsy A. Hozubin Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Lisa Hubeny Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Edwar d J. Huber School of Management BS, Marketing Organizational Studies Eric H. Hubli Arts Sciences BS, Biology Sis , Carol Ann Hudson Evening College Business Julie M. Hughes Arts Sciences BS, Biology Melissa D. Hughes Arts Sciences AB, Theater Sec. Ed. -English Douglas J. Hymans School of Management BS, Marketing Joy L. Ibraham Arts Sciences AB, Polihcal Science John Imperatore School of Management BS, Finance Marketing Consuelo C. Inchaustegui School of Management BS, Marketing Joann Infante Arts Sciences AB, English • 1 f 312 SENIORS Patncm Lavigne Hanging Out Brian Ryder enjoys a break from classes and soaks up the rays in the Quad. Elizabeth Ingrassia Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Blanqui Irizarry Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Scoll G. Iverson School of Management BS, Computer Science Dena L. Jacobson Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Scott M. Jamieson Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Mary E. Jayes School of Nursing BS, Nursing Craig R. Jalbert School of Management BS, Accounting Vincent P. James School of Management BS, Marketing Catherine A. Janda School of Management BS, Accounting Christine J. Jannone School of Education AB, Elementary Education Richard M. Jeanneret Arts L Sciences AB, Economics Janet Jepsen Arts Sciences AB, Political Science SENIORS 313 Theresa M. Jeszeck Arts Sciences AB, English Sociology Gary F. Jeweler School of Management BS, Accounting Ann R. Johnson Arts Sciences AB, English Psychology Brian T. Johnson Arts Sciences AB, History Judith A. Johnson Arts Sciences AB, Economics Rosemane Johnstone Arts Sciences AB, Art History English Andre M. Jones Arts Sciences AB, History Economics Grace M. Jones School of Nursing BS, Nursing Maura P. Jones Arts c Sciences AB, Speech Communication Erika Johanna Jouret School of Management BS, Accounting Don Joyal Evening College BS, Marketing Stephanie Joyce Arts Sciences AB, Political Science William M. Joyce Arts Sciences AB, History Economics Janet R. Kaczmarek Arts Sciences BS, Biology Kathleen M. Kane Evening College BS, Business Administration Lisa C. Kane School of Management BS, Computer Science Martha A. Kane Arts Sciences AB, History 314 SENIORS Sang C. Kang Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Ellen F. Kaplowitz Arts Sciences AB, Russian George J. Karalias Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Speech Communication Susan N. Karavish School of Education AB, Human Development Mary E. Karich School of Management BS, Accounting Diane M. Karpik School of Management BS, Computer Science Tuce jewett The Rat Rocks The Rat continued its Thursday night tradition of beer and music and attracted other groups throughout the year including The Blushing Brides and The Stompers. 1 Carol A. Kasuba School of Management BS, Accounting Human Resources Alissa S. Katz Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Elizabeth C. Kauffman School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Thomas E. Kay a j an Arts Sciences AB, Russian Mark V. Kazarosian Arts Sciences BS, Biology Economics Maureen M. Keane School of Nursing BS, Nursing Christine C. Keans School of Management BS, Finance Marketing Claire Keating Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication SENIORS 315 Janine E. Keating Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Peter A. Kechejian Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology Joan A. Kelleher School of Nursing BS, Nursing Andrew W. Kelley School of Management BS, Marketing Deborah Kelley Evening College AB, Political Science P f ' V Margaret A. Kelley School of Management BS, Economics PP ,.: Barbara J. Keegan School of Management BS, Organizational Studies i Brian P. Kelley Arts Sciences AB, English Marikate E. Kelley Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Philosophy Ethnic Cuisine On International Day, students of various ethnic backgrounds showed off some of Grandma ' s old world recipes. Bruce jewetl Robert W. Kelley School of Management BS, Accounting Thomas M. Kelley School of Management BS, Accounting Finance Anne M. Kelly School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science John P. Kelly School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science Kerriann Kelly Arts Sciences AB, Political Science 316 SENIORS Maura Kenney Arts Sciences AB, Economics Teresa M. Kenney School of Management BS, Accounting Robin A. Kelly School of Nursing BS, Nursing Elizabeth A. Kendrick Arts Sciences AB, Psychology John D. Kenlon Arts Sciences AB, English Susan Kenneally Arts Sciences AB, Political Science James R. Kennedy School of Management BS, Finance Erin M. Kenney Arts Sciences AB, Political Science i Charles J. Kent School of Management BS, Computer Science V John J. Kent Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Computer Science Mary E. Kendrick Arts Sciences AB, English Christine A. Kennedy School of Nursing BS, Nursing Mary Ellen Kenney School of Management BS, Computer Science Barbara E. Kerr Arts Sciences AB, History SENIORS 317 Kevin J. Kerwin Arts Sciences BS, Physics Brian J. Kiley Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication Edward F. Keyes Arts Sciences AB, Economics Joung T. Kim Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Steven P. Kfoury Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Mostafa Kherzy Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Daniel B. Kimball Arts Sciences AB, Computer Science Joseph T. King, Jr. Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology Carolyn M. Kiely Arts Sciences AB, English Economics Maureen C. Kingston Arts Sciences AB, English The Race Is On Cheryl Conway follows her teammates into their limo as they prepare to paint the town in style. 318 SENIORS Janet Kirby Fred T. Kirk Irene Kizenko Johanna H. Klein Joyce A. Klein School of Nursing School of Management School of Management School of Education Arts Sciences BS, Nursing BS, Accounting BS, Computer Science AB, Elementary Education AB, Economics Lori H. Kleps School of Nursing BS, Nursing Lawrence A. Knight Arts Sciences AB, Economics Michael J. Knuts School of Management BS, Finance Computer Science David R. Kohler School of Management BS, Computer Science Finance Thomas M. Koontz Arts : Sciences AB, Mathematics Frances E. Koperniak School of Nursing BS, Nursing Robert A. Kosik Arts Sciences BS, Physics Andrea Kornachuk School of Management BS, Marketing Brendalee Kost School of Nursing BS, Nursing Elaine M. Korowski School of Management BS, Computer Science Marketing Jerome S. Kotlarz Arts Sciences AB, Political Science SENIORS 319 Gail L. Kozlowski School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Theodor W. Krauss Arts Sciences AB, Economics Kathleen M. Krauter Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Rosemary E. Krawczyk Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Diana Kringdon Arts Sciences AB, Economics Deborah E. Krischtschun Arts Sciences BS, Biology Lisa A. Rueger School of Management BS, Marketing Mary S. Krupinsky Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Mary B. Kulevich School of Nursing BS, Nursing Robert F. Kuppens School of Management BS, Accounting 320 SENIORS Bowl-Bound Eagles Take A Break Mark MacDonald, Bill Walsh, Tony Jones, and Pat Walsh keep an eye on the field as their teammates practice for the Tangerine Bowl. 0k r i Patricia Lavigne Robert G. Labun School of Management BS, Accounting Janet M. Lacasse School of Management BS, Finance Dawn A. Lacerenza Arts Sciences AB, Economics %, 3 Ct Anne D. Kuppinger Arts Sciences AB, History Frederick A. Kurtz Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Economics r Barbara E. Kurys Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Joanne A. Labate Arts Sciences BS, Biology ' (BT f 1 W m Ji 7- F Regina M. Labelle Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Maryann E. Labieniec School of Management BS, Accounting Kimberly L. Ladd School of Management BS, Accounting Mary C. Laffey School of Management BS, Accounting SENIORS 321 Rosanne L. Lafiosca Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Anne L. Laforce School of Nursing BS, Nursing Lawrence R. Laing Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Kenneth A. Lakin Arts Sciences AB, Pohtical Science John G. Lamb Arts Sciences AB, English Maureen E. Lamb School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Lina M. Lameiro School of Management BS, Finance Susan A. Lamonica School of Management BS, Finance Susan M. Lane School of Management BS, Accounting John F. Lakin Arts Sciences AB, Political Science John K. Lambert Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Susan M. Lange School of Education AB, Human Development Elementary Education Marybeth Lanzotti Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication English Aimee M. Lapenna Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Paula J. Lapinskas Arts Sciences BS, Biology Jane T. Larkin Arts Sciences AB, English 322 SENIORS r fm ' " ' :., Vi ■ ' • ' ' ■ . " H ' ' ' ' " Frank A. Pazienza Orientation Josephine Limjuco and Paul Allen take a break during International Student Orientation. Joseph E.M. Larocca School of Management BS, General Management Patricia A. Larusa School of Nursing BS, Nursing r Marc P. Larrivee Arts Sciences BS, Geophysics Donna M. Lattarulo Arts Sciences AB, English Elizabeth J. Lauks Arts Sciences AB, Political Science mM Robert D. Laufer Arts Sciences BS, Biology ■j 1 1 Carrie E. Leahy School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Margaret E. Leahy Arts Sciences AB, English 323 SENIORS Mary M. Leahy Debra A. Learmonth Catherine G. Leary Lorraine M. Leary John G. Lebberes Arts Sciences School of Nursing Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management AB, Sociology BS, Nursing AB, English Speech Communication AB, Sociology BS, Accounting Computer Science Laura M. LeBlanc Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Susan M. LeClerc School of Education AB, Human Development Nancy E. Len School of Management BS, Accounting Anna Leo School of Nursing BS, Nursing Lisa A. Leo Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Eileen M. Leonard School of Education AB, Elementary Education Sara N. Leone Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Diane M. Lepore School of Management BS, Marketing Gabrielle M. Lessard Arts Sciences AB, Psychology 324 SENIORS Katherine A. Lessard Nancy A. Letendre Tim D. Leveille Katherine E. Leverenz Jeanne Levesque Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management Arts Sciences Arts Sciences AB, English BS, Biology BS, Accounting AB, English AB, Political Science Speech Communication Computer Science Lynn A. Levins School of Management BS, Accounting Anne T. Lewis School of Education AB, Human Development Barbara J. Lewis School of Management BS, Economics Kathryn E. Lewis School of Education AB, Human Development Deborah Leye Evening College BS, Accounting Pink Panther Ponders Sitting high up in the Hillsides, the panther has a birds-eye view of campus life. Lynn M. Liard Arts Sciences BS, Biology Robert P. Limanek Arts Sciences BS, Physics Maria A. Liberatore Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Laura A. Lindskog School of Nursing BS, Nursing Laura A. Lifvendahl School of Management BS, Marketing Jenny M. Link Arts Sciences AB, Economics John N. Liguori Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Lynn F. Lischio Arts Sciences AB, Economics SENIORS 325 Catherine Liston Arts Sciences AB, English Jacqueline A. Little Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication French James M. Livecchi School of Management BS, Computer Science Economics Judee D. Livramento School of Management BS, Human Resources Matthew D. Lizotte School of Management BS, Computer Science Rose Ann Locicero School of Education AB, Special Education Elementary Education Julie Longo School of Management BS, Computer Science Steven M. Longo School of Management BS, Computer Science Dolores A. Locke School of Management BS, Finance Bruce M. Lockwood School of Management BS, Operational Management Patricia A. Logan Arts Sciences AB, Economics Marianne T. Lombard! Arts Sciences BS, Biology 326 SENIORS ( Marybeth Longobardi Arts Sciences AB, English Economics Joseph P. Longosz School of Management BS, Finance Computer Science Diane V. Looney School of Nursing BS, Nursing Janet 1. Loop School of Management BS, Finance Patricia E. Lopez School of Management BS, Finance Computer Science Matteo J. Lopreiato Arts Sciences BS, Biology Philosophy Lori M. Loprete Arts Sciences AB, French James F. Lordan School of Management BS, Computer Science Kathleen J. Lorenz Arts Sciences AB, Economics Lauren J. Losso Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication BC-7 Penn State-0 BC football enthusiasts experienced many thrills, including an impressive season and a trip to the Tangerine Bowl. The lead against Penn State was short-lived but exciting for the capacity crowd. Trevor J. Loucks School of Education AB, Elementary Education Maryann Lowney Arts Sciences AB, Germanic Studies Michelle R. Lowney Arts c Sciences AB, Speech Communication English Nancy J. Lubben School of Management BS, Marketing SENIORS 327 Nicholas R. Lubischer Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Kathleen Lucas School of Management BS, Human Resources Marianne Lucas School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Francis J. Lucey School of Management BS, Accounting Economics Gregory L. Lucini School of Management BS, Accounting Beth E. Lugaric Brian J. Lussier David P. Lutz Antonia M. Lux Denise Lymperis School of Management Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Nursing Arts Sciences BS, Finance AB, History AB, Mathemahcs Economics BS, Nursing BS, Biology No Place Like Home Each Mod takes on its own personality and for 30A, they ' re comfortable living down on The Barn. 328 SENIORS Alicia M. Lynch School of Management BS, Marketing Computer Science Laura L. Lynch School of Nursing BS, Nursing Diane Macari School of Education AB, Human Development Shawne A. MacEachern Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Earl M. MacHenry Arts Sciences AB, Computer Science John S. Maclsaac School of Management BS, Marketing Ellen F. Mackey School of Management BS, Accounting Stuart A. Mackinnon Arts Sciences AB, English Political Science Donna M. Macek School of Management BS, Marketing Ashlie A. MacLaverty Arts Sciences AB, Economics w ' ' ' ' rfrPjr " Susan J. Macri Arts Sciences AB, English Wendy E. Madej Arts Sciences AB, Political Science History Paul D. Madarasz School of Management BS, Marketing Mary G. Maddock Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Loretta A. Madrid Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Anna R. Maenhout Arts Sciences AB, Psychology SENIORS 329 David J. Maffei School of Management BS, Computer Science Accounting Brian C. Maguire Arts Sciences AB, Economics Speecli Communication Kashya Mahmood Rosemary C. Mahon John L. Mahoney Margaret M. Mahoney Peter J. Mahoney School of Management Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management BS, Economics AB, English AB, Political Science AB, Psychology BS, General Management Marketing Timothy A. Mahoney School of Management BS, Economics Sean P. Mahony Arts Sciences BS, Geology Maria L. Maiorino Arts Sciences AB, English French Elizabeth F. Mairs Evening College AB, Psychology MaryAnn Majenski School of Nursing BS, Nursing 330 SENIORS Pier Pair ' t Jeanne and Jim Pier prove that sibling rivalry does not exist. despite attendance at the same university. : , c: ■ - Peter Malacaria School of Management BS, Computer Science Ivan A. Malave Arts Sciences BS, Biology Anne M. Malloy Arts Sciences BS, Biology Geoffrey M. Malloy School of Education AB, Human Development History liii-i-iLBiiisfeia ' .s:a! Joan C. M alloy Paula M. Maloof Theodore J. Maloy Kenneth J. Mancini Janice M. Manganello School of Management Arts Sciences School of Management Arts Sciences Arts Sciences BS, Finance AB, Sociology BS, Marketing AB, Economics AB, Psychology Accounting Nancy A. Mangone Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Philosophy Joseph M. Manning Arts Sciences BS, Biology Physics Felipe J. Mantica Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Computer Science ' . V — ► I G. John Marangelli Arts Sciences AB, Economics Philosophy-Italian David G. Marble Arts Sciences AB, History SENIORS 331 Michael F. Mariano Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Economics Ernesto Marquez School of Management BS, Marketing Dorothy P. Martin School of Management BS, Marketing Elizabeth L. Marie School of Nursing BS, Nursing Joseph J. Marini School of Management BS, General Management John F. Marquedant School of Management BS, Accounting Gregory Marques Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy Political Science Lois A. Marr School of Management BS, Marketing Organizational Studies Richard P. Marra School of Management BS, Accounting Gabrielle A. Marraro Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication ,V r Lelan G. Martin School of Management BS, General Management Susan J. Martin Arts Sciences AB, Economics Suzanne Martin School of Nursing BS, Nursing Beatriz Martinez Arts Sciences AB, Economics Behind the Scenes Greer Hansen receiving orders from the director below: " And then I attach wire A to light B . . . " Nancy A. Marrinucci Arts Sciences AB, Polihcal Science Spanish 332 SENIORS Lisa M. Marvelli Gail M. Masci Maureen A. Masci Theresa M. Mashnouk Anthony F. Massaro Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences B, Political Science AB, Sociology AB, Political Science AB, English BS, Biology Edward T. Massoud School of Management BS, Accounting Ellen M. Massucci Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Speech Pathology Maria C. Massucco Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Speech Communication David J. Mastrocola School of Management BS, Accounting Gloria M. Mastrocola Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Marketing Mark A. Mastromarino Arts Sciences AB, History Steven M. Matarese School of Management BS, Accounting SENIORS 333 Judy A. Matterazzo Arts Sciences AB, English Anne C. Matthews Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Social Work Mark R. Matthews Arts Sciences BS, Mathematics Susan L. Matyas School of Education AB, Elementary Education Regina E. Maude School of Education AB, Human Development Nancy A. Maurer School of Nursing BS, Nursing Frederick J. Mauriello, Jr. School of Management BS, Computer Science Susan Mauriello School of Education AB, Elementary Education Clare E. Mayoral Nicol e A. Maytham Bonnie L. Mazur Nancy L. Mazzola Mary Jo McAneny Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Nursing School of Management BS, Biology AB, English BS, Biology Mathematics BS, Nursing BS, Finance f i n % dM Catherine J. McAuliffe Arts Sciences AB, English Mary K. McCabe School of Management BS, Computer Science Thomas F. McCabe School of Management BS, Marketing Charles J. McCann School of Management BS, Marketing Computer Science Joseph L. McCarran Arts Sciences AB, Sociology 334 SENIORS wantt. iBJWn iPi-K a-ait. , . 1««Hi« Moving In R.A. ' s hand out the keys to incoming students on Upper Campus. Hanging on to keys seems to be a problem for many students. Inevitably, at 3:00 A.M., a knock is heard and a familiar voice claiming, " I ' m locked out, " will awaken the R.A. Cheryl A. McCarthy School of Management BS, Computer Science Mary H. McCarthy Arts Sciences AB, English Maureen I. McCarthy Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Michael J. McCarthy Arts Sciences AB, Economics Political Science Rosemary McCarthy School of Education AB, Early ChUdhood Special Education Colette M. McCarron School of Management BS, Marketing Carol M. McCarthy School of Nursing BS, Nursing Mary C. McCarthy Arts Sciences BS, Biology Carla A. McCloskey School of Management BS, Marketing SENIORS 335 Margaret McCIure Evening College BS, Accounting David M. McCormack School of Management BS, Computer Science John B. McCormack School of Management BS, Finance Thomas A. McCormack Arts Sciences AB, History " ■ Diana L. McCready Arts Sciences AB, Pohtical Science Hugh G. McCrory, Jr. Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Economics Donna E. McDermott Arts Sciences AB, English Ellen M. McDermott School of Management BS, Computer Science Marketing vm Margaret A. McDermott Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Economics Peter P. McDonagh Arts Sciences AB, English Brian J. McDonald School of Management BS, Marketing Kelly M. McDonald School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education l Marianne McDonald School of Education AB, Elementary Education Thomas M. McDonald, Jr. Arts Sciences AB, Economics Merritt E. McDonough Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Philosophy Thomas J. McElligott Arts Sciences BS, Biology 336 SENIORS Shopping at Haymarket Students can find affordable fruit and vegetables during all seasons at Haymarket. Kevin T. McEvoy School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science Mary E. McGinn Arts Sciences AB, Economics Philosophy Catherine A. McGee Arts Sciences AB, Economics Anne M. McCeown Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Michael S. McGinnis School of Management BS, Finance Computer Science Stephen F. McGlynn School of Management BS, Accounting Shannon M. McGoldrick School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Margaret M. McGovern School of Management BS, Marketing Patricia McGovern Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Jane M. McGowan School of Education AB, Secondary Education Patricia M. McGrimley Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Ellen McGroary Arts Sciences AB, Sociology SENIORS 337 William C. McGrory Arts Sciences AB, English Kathleen A. McHugh Arts Sciences AB, Englisti Janet M. Mclntire Scliool of Management BS, Finance Elaine Cipolla McKenna Evening College BS, Business Administration Maureen A. McKenna Arts Sciences AB, Sociology William J. McKenna School of Management BS, Economics Marlceting Joseph F. McKenney Arts Sciences AB, Economics Erin M. McLaughlin Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication John B. McLaughlin Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Sheila M. McLaughlin School of Management BS, Marketing Siobhan R. McLaughlin Arts Sciences AB, English Kevin M. McKeon Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Amy E. McLaughlin Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Speech Communication E. Kelly McLaughlin Arts Sciences BS, Biology 338 SENIORS Laurie E. McLeod School of Education AB, Human Development Mary-Jane McManus School of Nursing BS, Nursing Lee E. McRae Arts Sciences BS, Geology Beth A. McNally Arts Sciences AB, History Erma McNeil Evening College BS, Accounting Business Management Brian J. McNiff School of Management BS, Accounting Lisa A. McSweegan Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Arthur J. McSweeney Arts Sciences AB, Studio Art English A., James A. McSweeney Arts Sciences BS, Biology June R. McTaggart School of Management BS, Marketing Tired Out Biking in Chestnut Hill definitely has more ups than downs. The Dustbowl provides a shady spot for a quick nap. Michael J. McVicker Arts Sciences AB, Economics Kathleen M. Meade School of Management BS, Accounting Kathleen M. Meaney School of Management BS, Accounting Mary Meany Evening College BS, Management Pamela R. Medeiros Arts Sciences AB, French Donna M. Mehle Arts Sciences AB, EngUsh German SENIORS 339 Karen F. Melanson Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Michael B. Melanson Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication Georgia J. Mellekas Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Lisa M. Mello Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Christine A. Melville School of Management BS, Accounting Linda A. Mercuric Arts Sciences AB, Romance Language Kristin P. Messer School of Nursing BS, Nursing Anita Meola Arts Sciences AB, Political Science English Mary-Ellen Messer School of Management BS, Human Resources v% After Waiting In That Long Line . . Elizabeth S. Meyer Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Laura E. Michael Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Richard A. Michienzi Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Paul Michienzie Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Angela J. Micucci School of Education AB, Human Development 340 SENIORS Fr. Tom Ryan, S.J. picks up his football tickets. The successful season often meant waiting in line for tickets. x 1 Carol A. Mierzwa School of Education AB, Human Development Steven M. Migridichian Arts Sciences BS, Geology Geophysics Michele M. Mihaich School of Management BS, Computer Science Edward F. Miksis School of Management BS, Computer Science Paula A. Mikutovicz Arts Sciences BS, Biology Carol L. Milke Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication K tf Christine B. Miller Arts Sciences AB, French Kevin D. Miller Arts Sciences AB, Economics Marcy A. Miller School of Education AB, Special Education Alternate Environments Kathleen M. Milligan Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Paul F. Milora Arts Sciences AB, Economics John F. Milton Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Deborah L. Miner School of Management BS, Marketing Michael P. Miniutti School of Management BS, Finance SENIORS 341 Kathleen R. Minor School of Management BS, Marketing Human Resources Robert M. Misdom School of Management BS, General Management Todd L. Mishler School of Management BS, General Management Angelic Missaghian School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Faith E. Mitchel School of Nursing BS, Nursing Maureen L. Mitchell Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Theater Emile R. Mohler Arts Sciences BS, Biology Philosophy Michele H. Mokrzycki Arts Sciences BS, Biology Alan V. Moldney Evening College BS, Management Sister Barbara MoUoy Evening College AB, French The 10:50 Exodus At ten minutes to the hour, the B.C. campus comes to life as students pass through the Quad on their way to class. 342 SENIORS Stephanie K. Mon School of Management BS, Finance Denise D. Monahos Arts Sciences AB, Pohtical Science Antoinette P. Mongiardo School of Nursing BS, Nursing Brian D. Monihan Arts Sciences AB, History Speech Communication Theresa A. Montanile School of Education AB, Human Development Maria E. Monteiro School of Nursing BS, Nursing Lisa M. Montenegro Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology Carmen M. Monies School of Management BS, Marketing Tami A. Monti School of Nursing BS, Nursing Thomas A. Montminy Arts Sciences AB, Sociology II li Thomas E. Montminy School of Management BS, Accounting Anne K. Montouri Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Robert S. Moon Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Political Science Frances M. Moore Arts Sciences AB, Psychology John B. Moran Arts Sciences AB, Economics Monica Morell School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education SENIORS 343 James A. Morgan Arts Sciences AB, Political Science John E. Morgan School of Management BS, Accounting Finance Thomas F. Morgan Arts Sciences AB, Economics Brian T. Moriarty Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Philosophy Philip W. Morin Arts Sciences AB, English Economics Andrea Morisi Arts Sciences BS, Biology Phyllis M. Moroney School of Education AB, Elementary Special Education Mary L. Moront School of Education AB, Elementary Special Education Cindy L. Morris School of Management BS, Accounting Paul E. Morrissey Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Stephen C. Moses Arts Sciences AB, Economics Kalhryn M. Mottolese Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Ellen R. Mouzon Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics English Alexander P. Movahed Arts Sciences AB, Sociology 344 SENIORS KM Greenler Plex-Top View The high interest in the Penn State game drove many fans to seek unique seats. Fay J. Moy Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Scott T. Moy School of Management BS, Accounting Robert C. Mucci Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication English Peter F. Mueller Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Megan Yuet Han Mui School of Management BS, Accounting Edmund P. Mullen Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Kalherine E. Mullen Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication I Lisa Mullen Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Hugh J. Mulligan School of Management BS, Marketing John B. Mullin School of Management BS, Accounting Linda Multer School of Education AB, Human Development SENIORS 345 Philip J. Mulvaney Arts Sciences AB, Economics John J. Mulvena Arts Sciences AB, English Christine M. Murphy School of Management BS, Marketing Claire C. Murphy Evening College BS, Business Cynthia A. Murphy Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication James P. Murphy Arts Sciences BS, Geology Geophysics Kerry R. Murphy School of Management BS, Marketing Laura J. Murphy School of Nursing BS, Nursing Margaret M. Murphy School of Management BS, Organizational Studies Michael W. Murphy Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Philosophy Patricia A. Murphy School of Management BS, Accounting Finance Siobhan M. Murphy Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Wendy J. Murphy Arts Sciences AB, Economics ConstdncL- Murray School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Jean M. Murray School of Education AB, Early Childhood Special Education Marilyn M. Murray School of Management BS, Finance Economics 346 SENIORS I George Moustakas Teammates Disney ' s answer to Quarterback Doug Flutie. Mary Murray Arts Sciences AB, History MaryElIen Murray Arts Sciences BS, Biology L - Owen J. Murphy Arts Sciences BS, Biology Paul C. Murray School of Management BS, Marketing Computer Science Kimberly L. Murvine Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology Eben J. Muse Arts Sciences AB, English Linda Naas School of Management BS, Marketing Finance Edmund J. Naddaff Arts Sciences AB, Computer Science SENIORS 347 Mark A. Najarian Laureen M. Nali Christopher B. Nance Stephanie A. Napoli Barbara A. Napolitano Arts Sciences School of Nursing Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Studies AB, Economics BS, Nursing AB, Political Science AB, Mathematics AB, Economics Political Science Communications Classical Studies Liliana Nardelli Evening College BS, Management Vanessa L. Negron Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Economics I John J. Nasca Arts Sciences BS, Biology Todd E. Nelson School of Management BS, Marketing Christina M. Neppl School of Management BS, Accounting Cecilia M. Neumann Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Economics Matthew J. Naud Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Deborah A. Naughton Arts Sciences AB, Economics Nancy E. Nee Arts Sciences AB, English History 348 SENIORS Valerie Newman Arts Sciences AB, English Rita M. Nichols School of Management BS, Accounting Anita L. Newton School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Lai-Kuen Ng School of Management BS, Computer Science Greta A. Nichols Arts Sciences AB, Computer Science Lynn M. Nichols School of Management BS, Marketing Timothy F. Nichols Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Joanne Nicoletti School of Education AB, Elementary Education Gary M. Nicoll Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Geraldine A. Nicosia Arts Sciences BS, Biology Stacey On Sports Reed Stacey, Sports Editor for The Heights, patiently awaits the Tangerine Bowl committee ' s decision whether or not the Eagles will be Florida bound. Alison C. Nigro Arts c Sciences AB, Psychology Andrea M. Nolan Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Romance Languages Jill T. Nille School of Education AB, Special Education David P. Nolan School of Management BS, Computer Science Kathleen L. Niven Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Speech Pathology Laurie A. Nolan Arts Sciences AB, Economics Scott E. Nizolek School of Management BS, General Management V ■ ' A I Suzanne M. Nolan Arts Sciences AB, Psychology SENIORS 349 Marianne Noonan School of Nursing BS, Nursing Marybeth Normoyle School of Management BS, Finance Susie H. Norris Arts Sciences AB, English Jonathan H. Norton School of Management BS, Accounting Human Resources Frank Novo, Jr. Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Spanish Kristina A. Novotny Arts Sciences AB, Art History Daniel J. Nowiszewski School of Management BS, Computer Science Marketing Nancy A. Nuccio School of Education AB, Elementary Education George Nugent Arts Sciences AB, Communications Yolanda Joy Nunley School of Marketing BS, Marketing Joseph J. Nyitray Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Julie A. O ' Brien Arts Sciences AB, EngUsh 350 SENIORS Kathleen M. O ' Brien Arts Sciences AB, Economics Kelly A. O ' Brien Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Mary E. O ' Brien Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Maura E. O ' Brien School of Nursing BS, Nursing Teresa M. O ' Brien School of Management BS, Finance William J. O ' Brien Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Joanne M. O ' Callaghan School of Management BS, Accounting Marnie M. O ' Callaghan Arts Sciences AB, English Ellen M. O ' Connell Arts Sciences AB, English Sceech Communication John O ' Connell School of Management BS, Accounting i?» ' dJ ' ' I MB ppS. ' v lS Checking Out the Scenery ■ -■■ -vSi iL? - Jim Chisholm, Ed Rauseo and Billy McDonough engage in a favorite afternoon past time — checking out passers-by on the Dustbowl. ' J Margaret Mary O ' Connell Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Daniel J. O ' Connor Arts c Sciences BS, Biology Anne M. O ' Connor School of Nursing BS, Nursing Kathleen O ' Connor School of Education AB, Early Childhood Special Education SENIORS 351 Marie T. O ' Connor Arts Sciences AB, English Maryanne O ' Connor Arts Sciences AB MA, English Maureen F. O ' Connor Arts Sciences AB, Computer Science Mathematics Maureen E. O ' Donnell School of Nursing BS, Nursing Sarah M. O ' Donnell Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Timothy V. O ' Donovan School of Management BS, Accounting Carol Ann S. Officer Evening College BS, Marketing AB, English Mary F. Ogilvie School of Management BS, Markehng Patricia O ' Hagan Arts Sciences AB, English Lisa O ' Halloran Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Anne M. O ' Hara Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Christopher P. O ' Hara Arts Sciences AB, Political Science 352 SENIORS r ' +IAUL Moving In September brings moving in as students return to campus. ■ V James T. O ' Hara School of Management BS, Accounting Margaret A. O ' Hara Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics French Kathleen M. Ohlheiser School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Christine J. Ojendyk Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics English Robert L. Oldenburg Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Social Work Janet T. Oldham Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Monica Olore School of Nursing BS, Nursing Katherine A. Olson School of Education AB, Severe Special Needs Brian O ' Neil Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry __ V 54 ± Catherine O ' Neil School of Management BS, Marketing John H. O ' Neil Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Judith O ' Neil Arts Sciences BS, Biology Michael F. O ' Neil Arts Sciences AB, Sociology James E. O ' NeiU Arts Sciences BS, Biology Computer Science SENIORS 353 Raymond C. O ' Neill School of Management BS, Finance Computer Science Allen F. Osgood, Jr. Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Anthony J. Onofreo Arts Sciences BS, Biology Roberta J. Oris Arts Sciences AB, Enghsh Matthew J. Orlando Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Maureen K. O ' Shea School of Education AB, Elementary Education Veronica T. O ' Shea Arts Sciences AB, Economics Daniel V. Ostertag Arts Sciences AB, History Deirdre M. Orr Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication Susan O ' Sullivan Evening College BS, Management John M. O ' Toole School of Management BS, Computer Science Personnel Management Thomas Ouellet School of Management BS, Finance Stephen P. Ottaviano School of Management BS, Accounting Maureen E. Owens Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Margaret M. Otten Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Christopher L. Otterbein Arts Sciences AB, Economics English Auditioning Doctor Marcoux reviews try outs at the Theater Arts Center. 354 SENIORS Lisa M. Pacella Brook A. Padgett Thomas A. Padovano John J. Paliotta Debra A. Palmer School of Nursing Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management BS, Nursing AB, Political Science Philosophy BS, Biology AB, Mathematics BS, Marketing Florence E. Palmieri School of Education AB, Special Education hn F. Palmieri, Jr. Cheryl R. Panzarella James C. Pappas Calvin Pardee, V Arts Sciences School of Nursing School of Management Arts Sciences AB, History BS, Nursing BS, Finance AB, Economics Elizabeth A. Parfenuk Arts Sciences BS, Biology Janet L. Parker School of Nursing BS, Nursing SENIORS 355 John M. Parker Arts Sciences AB, History Mark J. Parrish Arts Sciences AB, Economics Deborah J. Parsons Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Frederick J. Pasche Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Joseph Pasquale Evening College BS, Business Administration Shelley E. Pastor School of Management BS, Marketing Charles J. Palrissi Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Maureen Paul Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication English Deborah J. Paull School of Management BS, Accounting Finance Christopher E. Pazar Arts Sciences AB, Economics Frank A. Pazienza Arts Sciences BS, Biology Mathematics Michael A. Pearson School of Management BS, Economics Finance Elena M. Pecevich Arts Sciences AB, English Ann G. Pellagrini School of Management BS, Marketing Carla Pelle Arts Sciences AB, Political Science James L. Pelletier Arts Sciences BS, Biology Joseph J. Pellettiere Arts Sciences AB, English William C. Penkethman Arts Sciences AB, English History 356 SENIORS Dinner Time Sandy Ramos and Greg Paolino enjoy a quiet meal at Greg ' s Hillside apartment. Donna Pennino School of Education AB, Human Development Josefa E. Perez Arts cSt Sciences AB, English Spanish Timothy W. Perez Arts cfe Sciences BS, Biology Ellen M. Pergola Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Ann M. Perry School of Nursing BS, Nursing John G. Perry Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication Scott Peterson Arts Sciences AB, Polidcal Science Joan B. Petralia School of Educahon AB, Secondary Education Biology Nancy L. Pfister School of Management BS, Computer Science Marketing Chrysa A. Philbin Arts Sciences BS, Biology SENIORS 357 Kevin J. Philbin Michael D. Phillips Joseph Piantedosi Lauren E. Piazza Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management Arts Sciences AB, Political Science AB, Economics BS, Marketing AB, Mathematics Speech Communication Kerin M. Piecewicz School of Education AB, Human Development Jeanne E. Pier Arts Sciences BS, Biology Joseph P. Pierry Arts Sciences AB, History Ronald C. Plante School of Management BS, Marketing Noel M. Plourde School of Education AB, Secondary Education Andrew E. Poce School of Management BS, Marketing ft i 1 I J 1 1 1 k y ' l ■k - JJ-- y __1 S M:3 Mary Anne Pilipiak Arts Sciences AB, Spanish ederico R. Pineda Donald R. Pinto Denyse A. Pirthauer Brian A. Pitts Arts Sciences Arts !. Sciences School of Management Arts Sciences AB, Economics AB, Political Science BS, Marketing Computer Science AB, Political Science Robert Poles, Jr. Arts Sciences AB, Sociology 358 SENIORS Going My Way? Whether you ' re offering a ride or need one, the ride board is the place to look. Elizabeth A. Pomfret Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Deborah H. Poppo School of Education AB, Human Development Speech Communicahon Sandra J. Pomroy Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Randi S. Ponek School of Management BS, Finance John C. Porter Arts Sciences AB, Studio Art Adria Potter School of Management BS, Computer Science Leslie J. Power Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Annemarie L. Powers Arts Sciences AB, English Elizabeth F. Powers Arts Sciences BS, Biology Diane S. Powoski School of Management BS, Marketing Ariel E. Prat Arts Sciences AB, Economics David P. Prendergast Evening College BS, Business Management SENIORS 359 Jan M. Prendergast Arts Sciences AB, Economics James H. Prescott Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Silvia Previte Evening College AB, English Michael W. Pride Arts Sciences BS, Biology Philosophy Diane M. Procopio School of Management BS, Marketing Donald W. Procopio Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Ji M i Peter E. Price Arts Sciences AB, History Cristena A. Proffitt School of Management BS, General Management Victor D. Protasowicki Stephen M. Puckowitz Stephen T. Punzak Megan K. Purcell Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management Arts Sciences BS, Biology AB, Political Science BS, Finance AB, Political Science M. Lorraine Purino Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology Lisa S. Quarles Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Kevin J. Queally School of Management BS, Accounting Finance Maira Quer School of Education AB, Human Development French John K. Quinlivan, Jr. Arts Sciences BS, Biology 360 SENIORS Steve Cambria Dustbowling It Dustbowling is a nice way to spend a sunny afternoon. Joseph L. Quinn Arts Sciences AB, Economics Marilyn Quinn School of Management BS, Human Resources Patricia M. Quirk School of Nursing BS, Nursing Vincent J. Racanelli Arts Sciences BS, Biology Cynthia L. Radoccia Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Kenneth M. Raftery School of Management BS, Accounting Marketing Carmen Rahimi Arts Sciences BS, Biology Stephen J. Rafferty Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Christine L. Raines Arts Sciences AB, Economics Karen A. Ram School of Management BS, Marketing Accounting Sandra J. Ramos Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Scott C. Ramsden Arts Sciences AB, English Janine Randall Evening College BS, Business William C. Rando Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication English SENIORS 361 John A. Regan School of Management BS, General Management Mary A. Regan Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Mary E. Regan Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Kimberly A. Reider Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy Eileen M. Reilly School of Nursing BS, Nursing Kathleen A. Reilly Evening College AB, Sociology 362 SENIORS Lynn A. Reilly School of Management BS, Computer Science Finance Maura E. Reilly School of Management BS, Marketing Human Resources Patrick W. Reilly Arts Sciences AB, Economics Robert J. Reiners School of Management BS, Accounting I I Kathy Campanella Letters From Home All students eagerly await letters from friends and family. Sharon Weinberger is no exception as she takes a study break to re-read the day ' s mail. Marci A. Reinhold Arts Sciences AB, Computer Science Mat hematics Jane A. Reuter School of Education AB, Special Education Alternative Environments Renee C. Reyell Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Catherine E. Reynolds Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Amadio J. Ricci, Jr. School of Management BS, Marketing Economics Elena M. Ricci Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Robert E. Ricci School of Management BS, Accounting Kathleen A. Rice School of Education AB, Human Development Kelly A. Richter Arts Sciences BS, Biology Paul F. Richter Arts Sciences AB, English Ronald K. Riebl School of Management BS, Finance SENIORS 363 Gary B. Rigley Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Marybeth Ripp School of Nursing BS, Nursing Robert Ri goglioso Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Dawn M. Risley School of Management BS, Computer Science James M. Riley School of Management BS, Accounting Patricia A. Rinck Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Alan R. Rissolo Arts Sciences BS, Biology Nancy H. Roach Arts Sciences AB, Economics Cecilia M. Rio School of Management BS, Economics MarkeHng Karen G. Roberto Arts Sciences AB, Economics " M-O-U-S-E " Gina Collopy and Sheila Smith sing a tribute to Mickey Mouse during a fall barbeque. 364 SENIORS Linda J. Robichaud David S. Robinson Barbara Ann Roche Mary F. Rockett Peter S. Rockett Evening College Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of liducation Arts Sciences BS, Management BS, Chemistry AB, Psychology AB, Early Childhood Special Education AB, Psychology Ellen E. Rodrigues School of Management BS, General Management M. Jessica Rodrigues School of Management BS, Organizational Studies Maria Delcarmen Rodriguez School of Management BS, Marketing Mary L. Rodriguez Arts Sciences BS, Biology Robert D. Rogers, Jr. Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Robin A. Rogers Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Marlene N. Roman Arts Sciences AB, Economics Christopher L. Rohrecker School of Management BS, Marketing Lyda E. Rojas Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology " 1 Patricia A. Roman School of Management BS, Computer Science Peter J. Roman Arts Sciences AB, Political Science History SENIORS 365 Martin R. Romanelli School of Management BS, Accounting Margaret M. Rooney School of Education AB, Human Development William R. Romero Arts Sciences AB, English Economics Robert E. Rorke Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Carol A. Rosander Patricia A. Rosato Maxine Rosenthal Mary Ross Louis S. Rossi Arts Sciences School of Education Evening College Evening College Arts Sciences AB, Political Science AB, Elementary Education Speech Science BS, Business AB, English AB, English Philosophy Thomas W. Rossi, Jr. School of Management BS, Computer Science Finance Marie Rossignol Evening College BS, Business Gwen E. Rothchild Arts Sciences AB, Romance Languages Roger H. Rotondi Arts cSt Sciences AB, History Economics Guy J. Rotondo School of Management BS, Accounting 366 SENIORS George Knralias Polynesian Girls Sue McPherson and Kathy Macrina rest on a windsurfer during Activities Day. Maria S. Rubino School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Robert A. Ruchinskas Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Beth Rudzinski Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Lisa C. Rouleau School of Education AB, Special Education Human Development Beverly J. Rowe School of Nursing BS, Nursing Jeannine M. Roy School of Management BS, Accounting Lisa A. Rueger School of Management BS, Marketing Laurie A. Rovtar Arts Sciences AB, Theater Speech Communication Robert C. Rowe Arts Sciences AB, Economics Jeffrey D. Rubin School of Management BS, Computer Science General Management Marisol Ruiz Arts Sciences BS, Biology SENIORS 367 Robert J. Rung Arts Sciences BS, Biology James A. Rush School of Management BS, Marketing Human Resources Catherine M. Russell Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy Lynne E. Russell Arts Sciences AB, Political Science i Debora Russo School of Management BS, Finance i ' . - Mary M. Russo Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Michael J. Russo Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Diane H. Ryan Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Eileen A. Ryan Arts Sciences AB, Economics Speech Communication Maryann Ryan Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Erin Saberi Arts Sciences AB, Theolog) ' Political Science Catherine M. Sacco School of Management BS, Marketing Michael J. Ryan Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Charles J. Saia Arts c Sciences AB, Political Science Theresa A. Ryan School of Management BS, Computer Science Finance Anne C. St. Onge Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics 368 SENIORS McElroy Marketplace A vendor sells jewelry to students as they browse through McElroy Lobby. Steve Cambria Suzanne St. Thomas School of Management BS, Accounting Lorraine F. Salters School of Management BS, Computer Science Gloria C. Salvanelli Evening College AB, Speech Communication Albert D. Sampson Arts Sciences AB, Economics Lynn C. Sanborn School of Education AB, Special Education Peter J. Sanchioni School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Jonathan R. Sanford Arts Sciences AB, Economics Jean M. Sannicandro Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics SENIORS 369 Carlos A. Sanson Arts Sciences AB, Economics Maria F. Santanello Arts Sciences AB, Russian Maria J. Santangelo School of Education AB, Human Development Catherine M. Santiago School of Management BS, Finance Robert W. Santilli, Jr. Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics George A. Santera School of Management BS, Accounting Glenn A. Santoro School of Management BS, Accounting Finance Vito G. Sasseville Arts Sciences BS, Biology Robert J. Sauer Arts Sciences AB, English German Joseph A. Sausto School of Management BS, General Management Mary E. Savino School of Education AB, Human Development Tracy L. Sawtelle Arts Sciences BS, Biology $teve Speaks Moira A. Scanlan School of Management BS, Finance Accounting Judith A. Scanlon School of Management BS, Marketing Carol A. Scannell Arts Sciences BS, Biology Dominic J. Scarfo School of Management BS, Computer Science Nicodemo Scarfo School of Management BS, Accounting 370 SENIORS f My broker ' s Steve Casey and when he talks, people listen. As Executive Assistant for Financial Affairs, Stephen keeps U.G.B.C. and the student body informed on i mportant money matters. Georpe Karalias Robert A. Scarlatelli Arts Sciences BS, Biology Classical Studies Raymond Schaaf, Jr. School of Management BS, Computer Science Marketing Alisa L. Schaeffer Arts Sciences BS, Biology m ' Mary Beth Schait School of Education AB, Early Childhood Special Education Susan J. Schiano Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Catherine A. Schmidt School of Management BS, Finance Computer Science Pamela J. Schmitt Peter J. Schmitt Christine M. Schoenfeld School of Management Arts Sciences School of Management BS, Computer Science AB, English BS, Finance Accounting Frederick W. Schroeder School of Management BS, Operations Management William J. Schultz Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Nancy R. Schunk Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Michael M. Scott Arts Sciences AB, History Sociology Lynton A. Sealy School of Management BS, Accounting Marketing SENIORS 371 Mary M. Selis School of Management BS, Finance David M. Serrano Sciiool of Management BS, Finance Computer Science Alexander V. Servino Arts Sciences BS, Biology Brian M. Setian School of Management BS, Finance Economics Douglas A. Shamon School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science George M. Shannon Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics John F. Shannon School of Management BS, Computer Science Kathleen P. Shannon School of Nursing BS, Nursing Douglas P. Shapter Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Ellen M. Shea School of Nursing BS, Nursing Maura L. Shea School of Nursing BS, Nursing Patricia L. Shea School of Management BS, Finance Marketing 372 SENIORS I Theresa A. Shea John L. Sheehan Kevin J. Sheehan Linda G. Sheehan Peter F. Sheehan School of Education School of Management Arts Sciences School of Nursing Arts Sciences AB, Early Childhood BS, Accounting AB, Mathematics BS, Nursing AB, Political Science Special Education Leigh G. Shelton Arts Sciences AB, Romance Languages Allison K. Shemitz Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Economics Dawn L. Shephard Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Mouseketeer Time Maria Malolepszy takes a break from the Murray House Tie Party. Thomas E. Sheridan Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Thomas J. Sheridan School of Management BS, Finance William R. Shield School of Management BS, Finance Sally A. Shields School of Management BS, Marketing Maria T. Shinay School of Education AB, Elementary Education Barbara-Jo Shope School of Nursing BS, Nursing SENIORS 373 Victoria Sicard Arts Sciences AB, Psychology John Silver Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology Ross S. Silverstein School of Management BS, Finance f Michael Silar School of Education AB, Early Childhood Severe Special Needs Gary R. Simoneau Arts Sciences AB, English Stephen A. Sirignano Arts Sciences BS, Geology Ariane R. Sirop School of Nursing BS, Nursing Diane J. Skinner School of Management BS, Marketing John G. Slattery Arts Sciences BS, Biology Thomas M. Sliney School of Management BS, Accounting Amysue F. Sirote School of Nursing BS, Nursing Sharon A. Smallshaw School of Education AB, Severe Special Needs 374 SENIORS Teetotaler ' s Toast Laura Lifvendahl, Carla Pelle and Father Hanrahan in a Hawaiian Punch toast to BC. Sharon K. Smetana School of Managfrncnt BS, Finance Paul C. Smiegal Arts Sciences AB, Economics Brendan T. Smith School of Management BS, Accounting Carol L. Smith School of Education AB, Special Education Gale T. Smith School of Management BS, Marketing Judith A. Smith Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Maureen E. Smith School of Nursing BS, Nursing Patricia G. Smith School of Management BS, Accounting Sheldon E. Smith Arts Sciences BS, Geology Thomas G. Smith Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Todd A. Smith Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Jill K. Soddeck School of Management BS, Accounting Janet V. Sohegian Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Martha A. Sohon School of Education AB, Early Childhood Education SENIORS 375 Gail Sokolowski Michelle C. Soler Julie A. Solone Sally A. Son Jean M. Sorich School of Education Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management Arts Sciences , Early Childhood Education AB, Speech Communication AB, Sociology BS, Marketing AB, Philosophy Political Science History Peter A. Soukas Arts Sciences BS, Biology Jayne F. Sousa Arts Sciences AB, Romance Language Speech Communication Ghada A. Soussa School of Education AB, Early Childhood Education Severe Special Needs Janet A. Souza Arts Sciences AB, Economics Adam D. Soyer Arts Sciences BS, Biology Kim Spanjich Arts Sciences AB, Economics Patricia A. Spencer School of Nursing BS, Nursing Cheryl A. Spera Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Dina A. Spiropoulos Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Ernest Reed Stacey, Jr. Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Joseph R. Stachowiak Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics History Tailgate Trio Sheila McLaughlin, Mary Ogilvie and Jeanne Sullivan enjoy the sun at a fall tailgate. 376 SENIORS Patricia A. Staiano School of Management BS, Finance Marketing Mary A. Staman School of Education AB, Human Development A Claire T. Stanley Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Stevra A. Stappas School of Management BS, Accounting Marisa J. Stargiotti School of Management BS, Accounting Susan M. Starr Arts Sciences AB, Psychology ' English Amy A. Stathoplos School of Management BS, Computer Science Accounting Jeffrey W. Stebbins Arts Sciences BS, Biology Diana M. Steele Arts Sciences AB, Romance Language Kenneth D. Steele Evening College BS, Marketing Julia A. Steen Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Barbara A. Stella Arts Sciences AB, Economics SENIORS 377 John J. Stemniski Arts Sciences BS, Biology Computer Science William J. Stephan Arts Sciences BS, Biology Theology Kelli A. Stevens Arts Sciences BS, Biology Sandra L. Stevens School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Bruce Stillwell School of Management BS, Accounting Craig H. Stockmal School of Management BS, Marketing Terianne StoUe School of Nursing BS, Nursing Beverly S. Stotz School of Management BS, Marketing Human Resource Mark R. Stoughton Arts Sciences BS, Geophysics Geology Inger Benedikte Stovall School of Educadon AB, Human Development Speech Pathology Mary E. Strasser Arts Sciences AB, English Sharon T. Straw School of Nursing BS, Nursing Randi B. Strom Arts Sciences BS, Biology f Christine M. Suarez Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Alice M. Sullivan Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Brent C. Sullivan Arts Sciences BS, Biology Daniel J. Sullivan Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Diane M. Sullivan School of Management BS, Computer Science 378 SENIORS The Dynamic Duo Boo Donnelly and Jimmy Hatem head to class after lunch in Lyons. Irene F. Sullivan School of Management BS, Marketing Mark Sullivan School of Management BS, Computer Science Accounting Jeanne M. Sullivan Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Mark A. Sullivan Arts Sciences AB, Economics Karen M. Sullivan School of Nursing BS, Nursing Lorraine L. Sullivan Arts Sciences AB, English Political Science , I f i Maureen Sullivan School of Management BS, Accounting Michael J. Sullivan Arts Sciences AB, Economics Marie T. Sullivan School of Nursing BS, Nursing Neal T. Sullivan Arts Sciences BS, Physics Philosophy SENIORS 379 Patricia M. Sullivan Arts Sciences AB, Economics Robert W. Sullivan Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Shauna M. Sullivan Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Timothy P. Sullivan School of Management BS, Accounting A M William T. Sullivan Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Marc Suretfe Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Amanda C. Sutherland Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Elizabeth A. Sweeney Arts Sciences BS, Biology Frank ]. Sweeney School of Management BS, Accounting Kevin B. Sweeney Arts Sciences AB, Economics Catherine I. Swible Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry William ]. Switaj Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Pamela A. Sylvia School of Nursing BS, Nursing ' iti Stephan M. Symanski Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Computer Science William Szymanski Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics John R. Taillie School of Management BS, Accounting 380 SENIORS Patricia LaVigne ABC Bookstore Chat Tom Sliney and Kevin Quinlivan make a Bookstore visit between classes. Grace T. Tang Peter Tang Constance M. Tarnell Arts Sciences Arts Sciences Arts Sciences AB, Psychology BS, Biology AB, English Tali E. Tarone Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Romance Language Lisa M. Teague School of Management BS, Accounting David M. Tejeda Arts Sciences BS, Biology Heidi L. Terbot Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication English M. Carole Terry School of Management BS, Marketing Stephen Joseph Theobald School of Management BS, Accounting David S. Theodore Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Christopher Theodoros Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Marketing Jon J. Thibodeau Arts Sciences AB, Economics SENIORS 381 Christopher ]. Thompson Arts Sciences AB, Economics Faith E. Thompson School of Education AB, Elementary Education Robert H. Thomson, Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Jr. Lisa M. Thorndike School of Nursing BS, Nursing Jennifer A. Tiemey School of Education AB, Severe Special Needs Kathleen A. Tierney School of Management BS, Computer Science Patricia A. Timmons School of Management BS, Marketing Computer Science Mary S. Timpany Arts Sciences AB, English Harold S. Tock Catherine A. Tomlinson Monique M. Tomposki School of Management School of Education Arts Sciences BS, Computer Science AB, Early Childhood Education AB, Speech Communication Accounting Special Education Theatre Alan K. Toothaker Arts Sciences BS, Biology Economics Day Of Reckoning Charles G. Toto Arts cSc Sciences AB, Political Science Teresa G. Toto Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communicahon Francis J. Totten Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication John C. Touchette School of Management BS, Organizational Studies Carrie L. Tracey Arts Sciences AB, Psychology 382 SENIORS Paul Gudelis walks confidently into the Career Center for his interview with Mitre Corporation. The Career Center provides resume writing and interview workshops as well as a focal point for campus recruiters to meet prospective employees. Christopher M. Turner Arts Sciences AB, History Steven J. Tuthill School of Management BS, Accounting Sharon A. Tracey Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Robert G. Tsaganos Arts Sciences BS, Biolog y John E. Twohig Arts Sciences AB, Economics Philosophy Daniel Tracy Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Valentino J. Tramontane Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry Jonathan P. Trenn William L. Trepicchio Robert C. Tringale Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Management AB, Psychology BS, Biology BS, Finance Political Science Psychology ; igii II David L. Tseki Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Computer Science Kathleen J. Twomey School of Education AB, Elementary Education Andrew D. Tumbull School of Management BS, Accounting Patrick J. Tyrrell Arts Sciences AB, Economics Political Science SENIORS 383 Gina M. Ugali Arts Sciences AB, Economics Anne Marie Ugarte School of Management BS, Marketing Alissa ]. Ulano Arts Sciences AB, Sociology Philipp J. Underwood Arts Sciences BS, Biology James G. Urbano School of Management BS, Finance Rocio Urbina Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology Alexander R. Vaccaro Arts Sciences BS, Biology Patricia A. Vaccaro Arts Sciences AB, Philosophy Catherine M. Vaczy Arts Sciences AB, French Ted Hmiss Facelift For O ' Connell O ' Connell House undergoes renovations as the Casba takes shape. Lisa M. Valderueda Arts Sciences BS, Biology Psychology Julia M. Valeri Arts Sciences AB, French Maryann T. Valeri Arts Sciences BS, Biology Steven M. Vance School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science John T. Vanderslice School of Management BS, Marketing 384 SENIORS Michele M. Van Tuyl School of Education AB, Human Development Lynn E. Varsell Arts Sciences AB, English Ann T. Veneziano Arts Sciences AB, Psychology John E. Vensel School of Management BS, Accounting Sandra J. Verrastro Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Computer Science Maria Vicente Arts Sciences AB, Studio Art Kathleen A. Victory School of Management BS, Marketing Matilda H. Veiga Arts Sciences AB, Political Science French Mark ]. Ventola School of Management BS, Marketing Kathleen M. Victory Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Lisa ]. Viggiano Arts Sciences AB, French Psychology Joseph C. Vigliarolo School of Management BS, Accounting Elizabeth Vilece Arts Sciences AB, Spanish Giselle Villa Evening College AB, Psychology Kathleen M. Vincent School of Management BS, Computer Science SENIORS 385 Diane C. Vinios School of Management BS, Marketing Susan L. Virostek School of Education AB, Elementary ' Education Kenneth A. Viscarello Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Mary A. Von Schaumburg School of Management BS, Finance Brigitte M. Von Weiss School of Nursing BS, Nursing Bryan M. Vrablik School of Management BS, Marketing Sandra L. Visconte Arts Sciences AB, Political Sciences English Andrea L. Waggenheim School of Nursing BS, Nursing Margaret Vogt Arts Sciences AB, Economics Mary B. Waldron Schoo l of Education AB, Human Development Social Hour Sara Hill, Sue Kenneally, and Theo Spilka meet new people and share experiences at the Transfer Social at O ' Connell House. r " - ■ -• " ' •■ ■ ' " ' ■ ■•- v K ■1 1 IS 386 SENIORS Francis M. Walley Deborah L. Walmsley Barbara A. Walsh Dennis F. Walsh John B. Walsh School of Management School of Management Arts Sciences School of Management School of Management BS, Marketing BS, Computer Science BS, Biology BS, Finance Marketing BS, Economics Kathleen Walsh Patricia J. Walsh Priscilla ]. Walsh Susan M. Walter Darran Walton School of Education Arts Sciences School of Education Arts Sciences School of Management , Early Childhood Education AB, Economics AB, Human Development AB, Communication BS, Accounting Peter C. Walts Jane C. Wang Timothy D. Ward School of Management Arts Sciences Arts Sciences BS, Finance AB, Economics Sociology AB, English Catherine N. Warren Arts Sciences AB, Psychology Johnna M. Washington School of Nursing BS, Nursing Elizabeth Watts Arts Sciences AB, Communication SENIORS 387 John J. Wavro School of Management BS, Accounting Karen Webb School of Education AB, Elementary Education Michael J. Webster Arts Sciences BS, Geology Gregory Wehrli School of Management BS, C omputer Science Sharon E. Weinberger Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Christine A. Weis Arts Sciences AB, English Economics Andrea Weise School of Education AB, Human Development Karen G. Weissbach Arts Sciences AB, English Karla H. Weller School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Linda L. Wells Evening College BS, Business Administration Mary A. Welt Arts Sciences AB, Communications 388 SENIORS Practice Makes Perfect It looks like backstage on Broadway as the BC Dance Ensemble practices for an upcoming performance. Sue Sheehan ' Pl% it David A. White School of Management BS, Accounting Jane F. White School of Management BS, Marketing Richard T. White Evening College BS, Business Management Lisa Wesolowski Arts Sciences AS, English Justine J. Whalen Arts Sciences BS, Geology Leila N. Whalen School of Education AB, Human Resources Maureen E. Whalen School of Management BS, Accounting Computer Science R. David Whalen Arts Sciences AB, Economics Bruce D. Wheeler School of Management BS, Computer Science Accounting Robin L. White School of Education AB, Elementary Education Suzanne E. White School of Management BS, Marketing SENIORS 389 Frances M. Wholey Arts Sciences AB, English Greta I. Wiener School of Nursing BS, Nursing Elizabeth A. Williams Arts Sciences BS, Biology Teresa A. Williams School of Management BS, Marketing Arthur D. Wible Arts Sciences AB, Economics Patricia J. Wiegand Arts Sciences AB, Economics " »pr " 4 Tracy A. Williamson School of Nursing BS, Nursing Joan M. Willwerth School of Management BS, Marketing 390 SENIORS i a»?..®i.. s¥ ' ■ •. a ' ; 1 Anthony Onofreo Regal Beagle BC had its own Snoopy as Lois was seen waddling all over campus. Doggone it — her presence will be missed. Elizabeth Wilson Evening College BS, Geology John C. Wilson School of Management BS, Marketing Suleim J. Wingard Arts Sciences BS, Biology Maria R. Winkley School of Education AB, Elementary Education Special Education Will iam J. Wisheart Arts cfe Sciences AB, History Carol L. Wodaski Arts Sciences AB, Computer Science Annette J. Wohrle Arts Sciences BS, Chemistry AnnMarie K. Wojcicki Arts Sciences AB, History SENIORS 391 Mary C. Wolf School of Management BS, Accounting Susan C. Wolfe School of Management BS, Marketing Jennifer M. Wood Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Robert J. Wolinski Arts Sciences AB, History Edmond Wong Arts Sciences AB, Mathematics Julie Wood Arts Sciences AB, Studio Art Mark E. Wood School of Management BS, Computer Science Margaret E. Wong Arts Sciences AB, English Speech Communication Kim E. Woodell Arts Sciences AB, Speech Communication Kathleen F. Woodward Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Musical Medley Bongo drummers provide the beat as students have the opportunity to try different foods and learn about various cultures at the International Fair. 392 SENIORS Matthew C. Word James F. Worth Thomas R. Wright Susan M. Wyndham Mary K. Yauch Arts Sciences School of Management School of Management Arts cSc Sciences Arts Sciences B, Political Science BS, Marketing BS, Finance Economics BS, Biology AB, English W Fung Yee Edward T. Yost Nancy Young Arts Sciences Arts Sciences School of Nursing AB, English AB, English BS, Nursing Gino Zaccardelli Arts Sciences AB, Political Science Randall J. Zakreski Arts Sciences AB, English Christopher M. Zappala School of Management BS, Finance Jane E. Zeppenfeld Arts Sciences AB, Economics Paul R. Zdanek School of Management BS, General Management Loretta M. Zimmer School of Nursing BS, Nursing SENIORS 393 Gold Benefactors It is with our sincere thanks that we dedicate the following pages to our Benefactors and Patrons in appreciation for their generosity and support. Without their help, Sub Turn 1983 could not have been such a success. George Moustakas Mr. and Mrs. William P. Athas Dr. And Mrs. Arturo C. Azurin Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Barry Cy Boroff Mr. and Mrs. James Brady George H. Burditt D ' Auria Family Mr. and Mrs. A. DeRobertis Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Doherty Mr. James J. Fitzpatrick Dr. Peter Geis Mr. and Mrs. H. Charles Griffin Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Harkins Mr. and Mrs. Timothy W. Hickey Sen. and Mrs. William I. Hiering Mr. and Mrs. Eugene P. Kelley Mr. and Mrs. T.P. Krauter Mr. and Mrs. David Lizotte Dr. and Mrs. D. Justin McCarthy Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. McLeod Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Mirabito Mrs. Joseph J. Pellettiere, Sr. Betty and Jay Poppo Mr. and Mrs. Dick T. Poulos Jeanine C. Prosper Dr. and Mrs. Edmund P. Quinn Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Schaaf, Sr. Dr. and Mrs. Kuo-Chung Sun PATRONS 395 Silver Benefactors Mr. and Mrs. Barry Bocklet, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Casey Dr. and Mrs. James R. Kennedy George and Lorraine G. Labun Rugby Football Club of B.C. James and Peggy Stanton John F. Zamparelli, Esquire I -1 lifM Patrons A Patron Andrew Beke, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis J. Addessi Edward and Patricia Ben Miller Rosemary and Fred Ahern Mr. and Mrs. Norman R. Beretta Luigi and Tea Allegri The Bicks Hugo A. Allegrini Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence A. Bossidy Tom and Sue Andrews Dr. and Mrs. Walter Bousa Mr. Constantinos Angelakis Walter and Doris Brautigan Dr. and Mrs. Paul A. Arts Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Breen Dr. and Mrs. I. Assefi Mr. and Mrs. William L. Brennan Frank and Rose Astorino Harry L. Bricker, Jr. The Lawrence J. Babb Family Mr. and Mrs. James E. Burke Dr. Gertrude Bales Mr. and Mrs. Brian P. Burns Mr. and Mrs. Daniel A. Beauregard Mr. and Mrs. Francis M. Burns iiCL ' PATRONS 397 Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Buter Alfred and Felicita Calderon Mr. and Mrs. James V. Callahan Dr. and Mrs. N. Camardese Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Cambria Mr. and Mrs. John A. Cardarelli Irene V. Carlone Dr. and Mrs. Louis A. Casale Mr. and Mrs. Donald M. Casey Mr. and Mrs. John Cavaliere Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Chappelle Philip and Lulamae Chea Chiarucci Family Mr. and Mrs. Anton F. Christe, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. John Coffey Dr. and Mrs. Nicholas A. Conforti Mr. and Mrs. Vincent J. Conforti Dr. And Mrs. Eugene J. Conley Paul and Joan Connelly Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Connick Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Connoni Mr. and Mrs. Martin Connors Mr. and Mrs. John Conte Dr. and Mrs. John J. Corcoran Mr. and Mrs. M. Philip Corwin Georgia L. Cost Dr. and Mrs. Richard J. Coyne Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Coyne Pierce K. Crompton, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Crough Liberia T. Cunningham Mr. and Mrs. J. Spencer Daly Mr. and Mrs. P. Danby Noble J. and Thelma C. Davis Robert A. DeLuca Bernard A. Devine Katharine and Robert M. Devlin Mr. and Mrs. Richard P. Devlin Mr. and Mrs. E. J. DiNoia The Dolan Family Mr. and Mrs. Bernard L. Donovan Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Dooley Mr. and Mrs. George Doty Frank and Mary Draeger Mr. and Mrs. George K. Drinkwater Mrs. John P. Emond Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ettore Mr. and Mrs. Leo Michael Evangelista Don and Dela Factor Mr. and Mrs. Colman Fahey Mrs. Edward Farkouh Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Farmer Patrons, Continued Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Feeney Maureen Fe rguson Jeanne Dunn Fischer Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Fischer Dr. and Mrs. Walter Fitzsimmons Dr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Flaherty Mr. and Mrs. James L. Flynn, Jr. and Family Mr. and Mrs. John G. Foerst, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Foley Mr. and Mrs. Michael P. Foody Gertrude and Frank Frey Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gaidish Marie And Joe Gallagher Mr. and Mrs. James R. Gardella Mr. and Mrs. John Gatarz Dr. and Mrs. Salvatore Gengaro Dr. and Mrs. John E. Gerety Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Giannone and Family Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Gillis Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian T. Gionfriddo Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Giovannone Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Glasheen,Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert J. Gormley Mr. and Mrs. Francis X. Grant Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Griffin Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Haid inger 398 PATRONS jHflBk Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Hall Richard O. Hanousek Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Hanson, Jr. Ruthanne and Ted Hanss Mr. and Mrs. James C. Hardy Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Haskins Dr. and Mrs. J.S. Hayes, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Hayes Daniel and Mary Head Mr. and Mrs. Wm. E. Henderson John B. and Jean M. Henkels Don and Eileen Hill Mr. and Mrs. John Adam Hillenbrand II Mr. James Hines Mr. and Mrs. Robert I. HockenhuU Beth Hoffman Alan E. Holden Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Hovsepian Mr. and Mrs. Lee Howlett, Jr. Tse Min Hsu Mr. and Mrs. Heinz Hubli Edward Hymans George E. ladarola Florence and Thomas Imperatore Dr. and Mrs. Charles Janda Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Jarmusz Mr. and Mrs. Rafael A. Jimenez: Ml. and Mrs. Donald R. Jr)ncs Henry L. Kakol John J. Kaplan Mr. and Mrs. John G. Karalias Mr. and Mrs. William B. Kauffman Mr. and Mrs. Francis A. Keegan Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Kiley Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kimball Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. King Patricia and Philip Koont , Lee and John Koperniak Mr. and Mrs. Jerome S. Kotlarz Mrs. Malu Beckelhymer Kraus Mr. and Mrs. Peter W. Krehbiel Mr. and Mrs. Dominick LaPenna Mr. and Mrs. Robert LaRosa Duncan L. and Fay W. LaVigne Joseph F. Leary, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Henri R . LeBlanc Normand and Lucille LeBoeuf Mr. and Mrs. Gary F. LeMiere Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Limanek Bernard Lipin Isabelle and Joseph Livramento Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Longosz Madeline LoPiccolo Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Loprete Mr. and Mrs. Doyle W. Lott Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Lubanski Mr. and Mrs. Emil J. Lucas Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lugaric George C. Lyman, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Michael P. MacLaverty Dr. and Mrs. William Maiorino Dr. James H. Maloney Mr. and Mrs. Edee H. Maloney Mr. and Mrs. James F. Martin, Jr. Anthony C. Massaro Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mastrocola Mr. and Mrs. William L. Matarese William R.McCarran Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E. McCarron ETC. and Mrs. William D. McCarthy Martha L. McCarthy John A. McDermott The McDermott Family Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. McDonald Thomas J. McGrimley Mr. and Mrs. John McHale Dr. and Mrs. Edward P. McLaughlin Harry G. McNeely, Jr. PATRONS 399 Patrons, Continued R. Meisenbacher and Family Edward Newman Mr. and Mrs. Daniel A. Miley Dr. and Mrs. Francis C. Nichols Mrs. Jennifer L. Moe Dr. and Mrs. Raymond S. Nickerson Tom and Sarah Mon Emily and Ralph Nicoll Mrs. Carmen Montanile Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Nixon Dr. and Mrs. E. James Monti Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Noone Dr. and Mrs. Vincent J. Moriarty Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Nunan Dr. and Mrs. George Moront Mr. and Mrs. William F. O ' Connell, Jr. Harriet L. Morrill Richard L. O ' Hara Atty. and Mrs. John M. Mullen Walter and Denise O ' Hearn Mr. and Mrs. John J. Murphy Mr. and Mrs. John O ' Neill Mr. and Mrs. Michael D. Murphy Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Oldenburg Mr. and Mrs. Peter C. Murray Mr. and Mrs. Allen F. Osgood Mr. and Mrs. C. Stuart Nahles Mr. and Mrs. A.E. Otten, Jr. Helene and Benjamin Napolitano Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas P. Pacella Mr. and Mrs. Christian Napolitano Pantaleon Paikopoulas Walter and Marian J. Neppl Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Pardee IV 400 PATRONS .rn Kiilhn Ml. and Mrs. Joliii U. Parker. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Parrish Mr. and Mrs. Daniel ). Patrissi Mrs. Sally Penkethani Dr. and Mrs. (iilberlo B. Pere Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. I ' ilipiak and Family Mr. and Mrs. Donald Pinto, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew B. Procopio Mr. and Mrs. Karl W. Punzak Dr. and Mrs. John K. Quinlivan N. Racanelli Associates Dr. and Mrs. Thaddeus J. Raines Mr. and Mrs. F. Ian Ravenscroft John R. Redmond Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose J. Redmond, Ji. Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Regan Mr. and Mrs. J. Mnrray Regan, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. John C. Reynolds Marguerite Golden Rhodes Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Richard Major (Ret.) and Mrs. Paul M. Richter Mr. and Mrs. Karl Riebl Margie Risley Alan and Valerie Rohrecker Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Rosander ierry Kotlarz jane Donahue PATRONS 401 Patrons, Continued Mr. and Mrs. R.J. Rotanz Helen and Joe Stachowiak Mr. and Mrs. C. Edward Rowe, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. A.W. Stankiewicz Richard and Jean Rudzinski Dr. and Mrs. William Stephan Mr. and Mrs. D. Paul Russell Mrs. Joan M. Stevens Mr. and Mrs. John A. Salerno Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. P.J. Sausto Mr. and Mrs. George Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. Peter R. Scanlon Mr. and Mrs. John F. Sullivan, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Scarlatelli Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Suozzi W Amy Schall Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Swenson Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Schlesinger Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Sylvia Mr. and Mrs. James Schoen Mr. and Mrs. William S. Szymanski, Sr. Robert K. and Maureen C. Shapter Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Tai Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Shay Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Taillie Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Shea Mr. and Mrs. John H. Terry Mr. and Mrs. William J. Shea Rosalee S. Thomas Mr. and Mrs. James J. Sheehan Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Thomson Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shields R.D. Timpany Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Sliney " Tippensmythe " Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Smiy Robert E. and Jeanne M. Tobin Mr. and Mrs. John Sorich Mr. and Mrs. Philip A. Trenn, Jr. Laurence and Maria Spencer Mr. and Mrs. John C. Turnbull Captain and Mrs. E.R. Stacey, USN, Ret. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Turner, Jr. L. Georjie Mouslakas Beth CtowtT Adrian Van Zon Vance Paving and Pool Co. Dr. and Mrs. Robert J. Vilece Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Vinios Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel ]. Viti Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. Watts Mrs. Frank L. Wavro Mr. and Mrs. James J. Webster Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas W. Weiler Mr. and Mrs. Wm. R. Weinberger Mr. and Mrs. James Whalen Lester and Dorothy White Mr. and Mrs. Eugene F. Williams, Jr. Mr. Leslie Williams, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. James A. Wilhverth Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Wilson, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Wong Ed Word Mr. and Mrs. Jack F. Worth Mr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Wortmann Mr. and Mrs. John H. Yauch, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Zelter Mr. and Mrs. John F. Zimmer mmgm Mil W «J - • -ii-p,rz — •J- r " -;r r ' " i i ' - ' ' ' ' ' • I • ' T- H ' J ; . - -ota, ' .M jerry Kotlarz PATRONS 403 Congratulations and Best Wishes To The Class of 1983 From The Boston College Bookstore 404 ADVERTISEMENTS We wish you, the Class of 1983 buccess in all your future Opportunities and Much happiness The School of Management Justin C. Cronin Lori Egan John J. Neuhauser Virginia O ' Malley Nancy Samya Congratulations to the Class of 1983 With Special Appreciation to the Members of This Year ' s Resident Staff The Office of University Housing To the members of the Student Program in Admissions, " Thanks for all your help " From the entire Admissions staff and the Class of 1987! ADVERTISEME S 405 THE BOSTON COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION WELCOMES THE CLASS OF 1983 The future of the University is in the hands of you and all of our Alumni. Per Te Vincemus We can ' t turn back the ocean ' s tide As it breaks upon the shore. We can ' t return and live again The days and scenes of yore. For progress, ever progress Is the world ' s most earnest cry, And we must go with the hurrying stream Or the stream shall pass us by. So it ' s not from choice or pleasure That we take our leave to-day. But it is just, because we must That we hasten on our way. Now we pause ere the final leave-taking. While we think of the years that have flown. Yet the time we have spent, we shall never repent When older and wiser we ' ve grown. As the waves roll away from the sea-shore We ' re leaving for places unknown; But our hope is that we, always shall be. Forever and ever Thine own. ALUMNI HALL, 74 Commonwealth Avenue, - Thomas L. Quilty Chestnut Hill, MA 02167 (617) 965-3360 The Cross and Crown Senior Honor Society of the College of Arts and Sciences Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1983 from the Accounting Academy 406 ADVERTISEMENTS The Undergraduate Government of Boston College Congratulations and Wishes the Best of Luck to the Class of 1983 ADVERTISEMENTS 407 Prayerful Best Wishes to The Graduates of 1983 from The Jesuits of Boston College St. Mary ' s Hall as it appeared in the 1934 Sub Turri. 408 ADVERTISEMENTS Compliments of the BOSTON COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION To The Class of 1983 Congratulations and Best Wishes from the Office of Student Programs and Resources and Alliance of Student Activities Congratulations to the Class of 1983 From Carol Hurd Green, Associate Dean Marie McHugh, Associate Dean Henry McMahon, Associate Dean William B. Neenan, S.J., Dean The College of Arts and Sciences ADVERTISEMENTS 409 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1983 Deans and Faculty of the School of Nursing The Deans and Faculty of the School of Education Salute the Class of 1983 To: Lou Bortone George Karalias Geo Shannon John Conceison Tom McCormack John Shannon Kevin Cummings Jim Morgan Faith Thompson John Dorn Lou Rossi Kathy Walsh Fred Harris From: The Commuter Committee For the Memories of: Cindy Lou ' s Brew Zoo Wang ' s St. Patty ' s TGIFs TOGA! Shank ' s Car Tailgates The Daytripper 47c Sue City The Maine Event M.H. Blizzard Parties The 3rd Floor Parallax Jeff Lowe The T-Bovvl Bop Best Bus 4 GIK. W.C. Newport All Those Road Trips!! Trips!! ■• Best Wishes Lots of Love From the C.C.! 410 ADVERTISEMENTS CONGRATULATIONS BOSTON COLLEGE CLASS OF 1983 WE ' RE OPEN 365 DAYS A YEAR! Congratulations and Best Wishes To The Class of 1983 From Yearbook Associates Official School Photographers Millers Falls, MA Al Thurston — Customer Representative ADVERTISEMENTS 411 The Honors Program of T he College of Arts and Sciences extends its heartiest Congratulations and Godspeed to the Class of 1983 Best Wishes to the Future and Thanks for the Memories Reverend Edward J. Hanrahan, S.J. Dean of Students " I pardon all things to the spirit of liberty. " 412 ADVERTISEMENTS Best Wishes to the Class of 1983 From Carroll Bus Telephone: 232-1375 Lake Street Drug Store James Hagan, B.S.R.Ph. 17 Commonwealth Ave. Chestnut Hill, MA 527-4603 Now Serving BC ' s Health Care Needs Personal Professional Services Good Luck Graduates We Wish You Continued Success In Your Career Endeavors J ' ff me .fr i: )linnents of lll % Complii EDUCATIONAL CENTER °gma 7 tS PCA FlB-VOt OCAI NDB-NPB. MAI UN BOS, SSAI CPA . PSAT SPEtO- . 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If you would like to continue receiving The Heights in the future, send a subscription request to McElroy 113. .-.-Vi •Xbsi m: S«! ;•:••-«« 414 ADVERTISEMENTS Index And Organizations Abate, Lynn M. — 254 Abbondanza, John M. — 254 Aboitiz, Diana M. — 254 Academy of Science — 132 Accounting Academy — 132 Acevedo, Jacqueline — 254 Ackroyd, Diane M. — 254 Adams, Alice — 50, 254 Adams, Burnett — 194, 198 Adams, Mark A. — 254 Adams, Michael — 194, 196, 197, 198, 228 Adamsky, Mark — 254 Addessi, Mark A. — 254 Advertising Club — 152 Agel, Christine — 254 Agostsinelli, Nancy A. — 254 Aguirre, Julian — 254 AHANA — 130, 136 Akilhan, Steven M. — 254 Akin-Ologbade, Simisade - 254 Aku-Aku — 57, 106 Albaza, Valerie — 234 Albertini, Frieda — 255 Albrand, Kurt M. — 255 Alcott, Jane E. — 255 OlsA Rou 1 - k.uhv CcinnoNv. Ren Phnli- Rnu 2 — Ceorgina Baltodano Twivriv lulhir. M.usk 1 llll .l Allain, Thomas D. — 255 Allegrini, Robert J. — 255 Allen, Charlene M. — 255 Allen, Laurie J. — 255 Alern, Jim — 24 Alliance of Student Activities — 136 Almy, John W. — 255 Alora, Christine — 218 Alpha Epsilon Delta — 132, 134 Alpha Kappa Delta — 134 Alpha Sigma Nu — 134 Alsina, Eduardo — 255 Alukonis, David J. — 255 Alumni Student Relations — 158 Ambrose, David J. — 255 Anastos, Lauren A. — 256 Andersen, Wayne A. — 256 Anderson, Mary Ellen — 256 Andrew, Caryl E. — 256 Andrews, Mary Ellen — 256 Andropov, Yuri — 19 Ang, Yuk Ling — 256 Angelakis, Sotirios C. — 256 Annarumma, Jeanne M. — 256 Antonicelli, Charles V. — 256 Antunes, Tony — 166 Anzaroot, Susan B. — 256 Apotheker, Bruce — 256 Appel, Emily A. — 256 Aquino, Victoria C. — 256 Archer, Paula T. — 256 Architecture — 11, 177 Arlington Station — 114 Armenian Club — 130 Arteta, Carlos — 38 Armour, Nancy — 256 Armstrong, Janet — 256 Arnold, Richard P. — 256 Aronica, Anthony J. — 257 Arruda, Maria G. — 257 Arruda, Melanie A. — 257 Art, Deborah E. — 257 Arts, Maureen — 257 Arzu, Carol — 257 Asian Student ' s Club — 130 Asprelli, Janet M. — 257 Assn. for Women in Management — 132 Auditorium Station — 110 Aultman, Michael S. — 257 Austin-Runci, Sally — 257 Austria — 60 Aziz, Anthony J. — 140, 257 Babb, Kathleen A. — 257 Backe, Lizanne M. — 257 Bagley, John — 194 Bailey-Gates, Shawn D. — 257 Bailey, Diane E. — 257 Bair, Mary L. — 258 Baldio, Pamela A. — 258 Bales, Sue — 218 Alpha tpsiion Delta: Tammi M. Hasson, Pamela Ellsworth, Mark Matthews, Wuliam Stephan, Alfred Burgo. Circle K Simi-inctta Malusa, Joseph Manning, Mary Louise Vitelli, Louise Sullivan, Bob Sutherbv, Pattv Phelan Advertising Club; Row 1 — Genny Liquori, Rich Sai h, Anne McGeown, Maura Jones, Professor Dom Hurwitz. Row 2 — Elizabeth Burke, Cathy Chermol, Ellen O ' Connell, Melissa Daly, Fred Kurtz, Sub Turri: Row 1 — Frank A. Pazienza, Gen Murphy, Lisa Gallagher, Kathy Greenler, Leo Melanson, Row 2 — Barbara Fassuliotis, Jane Wang, Jennifer Bilewski, Katherine Kindness, Luisa Frey, Ted Hanss, George Moustakas. Row 3 — George Karalias, Mary Anne Connoni, Jerry Koltarz, Julie Ann D ' Antuono, Steve Cambria, l3all-a-Holics — 234 Ballatore, Vita K. — 258 Bane, Daniel R, — 258 Bang, Myung Hee — 258 Banks, Mike — 241 Bannon, Eileen P. — 258 Barbera, Elizabeth A. — 258 Barclay, Latonia M. — 258 Barclay, Sue — 46 Barclay, Suzanne E. — 258 Barfuss, Marjorie J, — 258 Bargon, James A. — 258 Barinflli, Lucio S. — 258 Barnett, Kevin Mark — 259 Barrett, Anne Marie — 259 Barrett, Kevin — 132, 259 Barry, Carlyn A, — 259 Barry, Doreen F. — 259 Barry, Julia E. — 259 Barry, Kathryn E. — 259 Bartolomei, Ana — 259 Bartone, Lou — 140 Basketball, Intramural — 234 Basketball, Men ' s — 194, 228 Basketball, Women ' s — 202 Bassi, Janine — 259 Bassi, Renee Y. — 259 Battaglini, Mark T. — 259 Battibulli, Joanne M. — 259 Bauer, Veronica M. — 259 Bayer, Jutta M. — 259 Baynes, Marie A. — 260 Beacon Hill — 114 Beagan, Mayellen — 260 Beanpot — 206 Beatson, William G. — 260 Beaudet, Sue Ellen — 260 Beaulac, Maureen L. — 260 Beaulieu, Cheryl A. — 260 Beauregard, Ronald N. — 260 Beauvoir, M,L. Sandra — 260 Beck, Edwin J. — 260 Beckelhvmer, Elizabeth — 260 Behan, Joan A. — 260 Behan, Mary K. — 260 Belcher, Jack — 245 Bellafiore, Peter J. — 261 Bellarmine Law Academy — 132 Bellerose, James A. — 261 Bellingham, Sharon E. — 261 Bellino, Donna M. — 261 Belushi, John — 20 Bench, William — 261 Benell, Timothy P. — 261 Beniers, Catherine E. — 261 Benitez, Juan R. — 261 Bennett, Donna — 261 Bentley, Jacqueline A. — 261 Benz, Barbara — 261 Benzmiller, Andrew J. — 261 Berdy, Carole J. — 261 Bergman, Ingrid — 20 Berkery, Peter M. — 261 Bermingham, Francis D. — 262 Bernslein, James L. — 262 Berntsson, Robert H. — 132, 262 Berube, Emily A. — 262 Berube, Michael A. — 262 Bets Gamma Sigma — 134 Bibber, Caroline F. — 262 INDEX 415 Bicknell, Jack — 176, 179, 180, 244 Biestek, Bob — 176 Bilodeau, Francis M. — 262 Biology Caucus — 132 Bisceglie, Francis M. — 262 Bisson, Kevin M. — 262 Bittner, Pamela J. — 262 Bjarnadottir, Ita — 148 Black Student Forum — 130 Block, Lisa — 262 Blossom, Lee A. — 206, 207, 210, 262 Board of Trustees — 80 Bocko, Cvnthia J. — 262 Bodkin, Mary E. 262 Bogan, Sharon L. — 262 Bohm, Edward W. — 263 Boland, John F. — 263 Bomhino, Angela — 263 Bombara, Carolan — 146 Bonfiglio, Ellen — 263 Bonnallie, Robin E. — 263 Bonner, David F. — 263 Bontatibus, Jill — 263 Bookbinder, Michelle — 263 Book, Donna K. — 263 Book Co-op — 158 Bordello, Susan L. — 263 Bortone, Louis E. — 263 Bosco, Deborah M. — 263 Bossidy, Pamela A. — 264 Boston — 102 Boston Common — 114 Boston Garden — 108 Boston Pops — 108 Boston Symphony Orchestra — 108 Boston Tea Party Ship Museum — 108 Boston University — 106 Bottle Bill Campaign — 160 Bouchard, Andre G. — 264 Boudria, Elizabeth A. — 264 Boudreau, George — 206 Bough, Gina — 264 Boulet, Thomas J. — 156, 264 Bouley, Deborah J. — 264 Bourke, Thomas K. — 264 Bousa, Susan A. — 264 Bowers, Stephen T. — 264 Bowker, Kathleen — 152 Bowler, Kevin M. — 264 Bovle, Mary A. — 49, 264 Bradley, Paula A. — 264 Bradshaw, Susan C. — 264 Brady, Beth — 148, 150 Brady, Fiona L. — 49, 264 Bragan, Lissa C. — 264 Braun, Barbara — 264 Brautigan, Kathleen M. — 264 Bravman, Stephen H. — 264 Braz, Fernando — 188, 189 Brazalovich, Jody A. — 265 Breen, Eugene M, — 265 Brennan, Anne E. — 265 Brennan, Colleen — 218, 265 Brennan, Cynthia A. — 265 Brennan, Lee Ann — 265 Brennan, Michael R. — 244, 265 Bresch, Mary Beth — 234 Brescia, And rea M. — 265 Bresko, Kelly A. — 265 Bressi, Susan A. — 25, 265 Brewster, Ben — 166 Brezhnev, Leonid — 19 Brienze, Vincent — 266 Briggs, Harry — 220 Briglia, Carolyn — 266 Brill, Robert D. — 266 Brittan, Christopher — 266 Broderick, Edward J. — 266 Broderick, Scott — 174 Broderick, Thomas M. — 266 Brooks, Kelly A. — 266 Brooks, Philip J. — 266 Brooks, Thomas J. — 266 Brooks, Tracy — 170 Brown, Antonia — 266 Brown, Donald — 130 Brown, Doug — 206 Brown, Howard — 244, 266 Brown, Jeffrey — 266 Brown, John P. — 266 Brown, Linda J. — 266 Brown, Lisa M. — 266 Brown, Paulette M. — 266 Brown, Susan — 267 Brown, Thomas — 239 Browne, Mark S. — 267 Browne, Marlene M. — 267 Brox, Brown — 222 Brunelli, Mary M. — 267 Bruno, Patrick M. — 267 Brusco, Kathleen A. — 267 Bryant, Terance G. — 267 Bryce, Bonnie — 248, 249, 267 Bucher, Betsy L. — 267 Buckley, Lisa A. — 267 Buckley, Maureen A. — 267 Buetti, Robert E. — 267 Buffolano, Thomas P. — 268 Bulman, Mary E. — 268 Bunch, Bessie A. — 268 Burditt, Ellen T. — 268 Burger, Andrea L. — 268 Burger, Marysue — 268 Burgess, Martha A. — 268 Burke, Catherine A. — 268 Burke, Eileen M. — 268 Burke, Elizabeth A. — 132, 268 Burke, Jeanne M. — 268 Burke, Margaret M. — 268 Burke, Marie A. — 268 Burke, Maureen — 186 Burke, Paul J. — 268 Burke, Stephen P. — 268 Burke, William J. — 268 Burke, William M. — 268 Burns, Margaret E. — 269 Burns, Roberi L. — 269 Bussiere, Amy — 269 Buter, Leslie A. — 269 Butler, Mark J. — 269 Byrne, Michael P. — 166, 269 Cafe Florian — 110 Caffev, Craig — 226 Cahili, James J. — 269 Cahill, Jo-Anne M. — 269 Cain, Kevin — 241 Calderon, Brenda J. — 269 Calderone, Nancy M. — 269 Cali, Joseph R. — 269 Calianos, Theodore A., II — 269 Callahan, Denise — 218 Callahan, Mary E. — 269 Galore, Michelle M. — 269 Camardese, Mary Elizabeth — 270 Cambria, Steven M. — 156, 270 Cambridge — 123 Cambridge Hyatt — 57 Cameron, Peggy — 212 Campanella, Kathleen M. — 270 Campbell, Brian R. — 270 Campbell, Randy — 244 Campbell, Scott — 152 Campbell, William J. — 270 Campedelli, Dom — 207 Campedelli, Theresa — 210, 270 Campion Auditorium — 177 Campus School — 97 Canales, Fernanda — 270 Cancro, Joanne — 270 Canna, Bruce S. — 270 Cannon, Kevin T. — 270 Capece, Penny M. — 270 CAPES — ■ 136 Capomaccio, Carol — 55 Caradonna, Joseph G., Ill — 270 Carbone, Danielle — 270 Carbone, James P. — 270 Cardarelli, Gene A. — 270 Cardinale, Debbie — 140 Cardona, Armando A. — 270 Cardoso, George D. — 271 Cardozo, Caesar P. — 271 Career Center — 133, 136, 137 Carella, Karen N. — 271 Carey, Jeanne M. — 271 Carey, Kate — 202 Carlin, Mary Jane — 271 Callahan, Phil — 230 Carlone, Kenneth M. — 271 Carome, Brian Carpenter, John — 156 Carrico, Sharleen L. — 271 Carroll, John C. — 166, 271 Carroll, Madeline A. — 271 Carroll, William P. — 271 Carson, Johnny — 22 Computer Academy; Row 1 — Kathv Vincent, Bruce Lockwood, Pamela Bittner; Row 2 — Kevin Bamett, David Maffei, Fred Mauriello BC Radio Theater; Row 1 — Nina Murphy, Michelle-Rene Lowney, Mike Christian; Row 2 — Deirdre Orr. Chris Theodoros, Bradley Huckins UGBC Caucus; Row 1 — Carol Espejo, Jim Moore, Troy Lawson, Daniel Fitzpatrick, Lisa Andreaggi; Row 2 — Sue Bousa, Paul Theis, Joe Shamon, Jonathan Trenn, Eric Goldstein, Stevra Stappas UGBC Cabinet: Row 1 — Bill Geh.m, Li-,.i Prezioso, Darcel Clark, Sheila Delaney, Glenn Cunha; Row 2 — Craie Gatarz, Anne O ' Brien, Alicia Flynn, Jeff Thielman, Lois Marr, Steve Casey, Joe DiRocco, Art L ske UGBC General Committee; Row 1 — Cathy Giibertie, Nancy Mangone, Brian Carroll, Kitty Leber, Irene Sullivan, John Lamb; Row 2 — Joe DiRocco, Liz Farrelly, BillGehan, Lois Marr, Sheila Delaney. Debra Cardinale, Amv McLaughlin; Row 3 — Mary Louise Vitelli, Sandra Beauvoir, Kathy Minor, Mary Hayes, Jeff Thielman, Aileen Heller, John Vicidomino, Steve Kenn ' ev, Lou Ann Cavallo, Benita D. Ford; Row 4 — Art Laske. Maura Kennev, John Sakles, Jim Moore, Ed Huber, Kathleen Connolly, Moira Scanlan. Ron Piante, Glenn Cunha; Row 5 — Janet Mcln tire, Carol Espej ' o, Alicia Flynn, Joanne Canoro, Tony Aziz, llda Firmani, Kathy Connolly 416 INDEX Alpha Sigma Nu: Kelli Stevens, Father Robert Cheney, S.J. Irish Society: Row 1 — P,C. Bennison, Siobhan Murphv, Mary Louise Vitellt; Row 2 — Maura E. O ' Brien, Anastasia L. Welsh, F.X. Bruton, Moira Houlihan Carter, Kirk— 160 Carvalho, Arthur — 271 Casak ' , Janet L. — 272 Casazza, Suzanne M. — 272 Casella, Richard A, — 272 Casey, Janice — 170 Casey, Lynn M. — 272 Casey, Mary K. — 272 Casey, Stephen J. — 272 Cassel, Crystie — 272 Casserly, Catherine M. — 272 Cassiani, John E. — 272 Cassidy, Margaret A. — 272 Cassidy, William J. — 273 Castillo, Arthur T., Jr. — 273 Cataldo, Beth — 156 Catandella, Kenneth M. — 273 Caunter, Judith A. — 273 Cautela, Carol A. — 273 Cavallo, Lou Ann — 273 Cavan, Susan — 156 Cavanaugh, Janet M. — 273 Cavanaugh, Richard E. — 144, 273 Cayer, Cindy — 186 Cebron, Michele M. — 273 Ceccherini, Robert M. — 273 Ceglarski, Len — 206, 207 Celebrations — 106 Censullo, Jennifer A. — 273 Chabot, Anne C. — 273 Chalmers, Deborah E. — 273 Chan, Lisa — 273 Chance, Karen L. — 273 Chandler, Dwan — 180 Chanin, Johanna F. — 273 Chapin, Kathy — 66 Chaplians — 160 Chapman, Stacey L. — 274 Chappelle, Veronica L. — 274 Char, Douglas M. — 274 Charette, Janinc P. — 274 Charles River — 106 Charron, Loretta M. — 274 Chea, Andrew V. — 274 Cheerleaders — 248 Chermol, Cathy E. — 274 Chesnut, Marialisa P. — 274 Chestnut Hill 500 — 57 Chiarucci, Kathleen M. — 274 Children ' s Museum — 108 Children ' s Theater Company — 139 Chin, Jean — 274 Chipyard — 119 Chirinko, Marlene M. — 274 Chisolm, Jim — 206, 208 Cho, Kumme — 274 Choquette, Maryalice — 274 Choquette, Thomas — 275 Chotkowski, Gregory C. — 275 Christe, Michael E. — 241, 275 Christian, Michael A. — 275 Christian Science Center — 111 Christiano, Philip J. — 275 Christianson, David M. — 275 Christman, Lynn — 186 Chun, Anne L. — 275 Chung, Ringo K. — 275 Chung, Rosemarv E, — 275 " Wfii OmnKroEi Delia LpMlun Row 1 — I Midiacl MiDimald, Margie Vogt, Paety Logan, Cecilia Neumann, lodd Veale; Row 2 — Hllen McGrattan, Marv Connors, VaDerie Hamel, Margie Barfuss, Michael McVicker, Jonathan Sanford, torn Gross; Row 3 — Beth Grant, Audrey Buehner, Mary Ann Clancy, Richard Jeanneret, Sally Shields, Martha Burgess, Maura Kenney Frisbee Club: John Heineman, Larry Schwartz, Paul Thai Secre, Peter Conners, Maura O ' Brien, Pierre Prosper, Dave Benninghof, Greg Note, Neal Sullivan, Bruce Bennett Senior Week Committee: Row 1 — Jeri Nicosia, Jackie D ' Auria, Sherrv 1 ri. Howlett, Maura Kennev, Janet Mclntyre; Row 2 — Natalie Davila, Alexandra Fox, Liz Farrelly, Ceci Njeumann, Anne C. Matthews, Patty Logan; Row 3 — Andrea Monsi, Marv Florence, Mary Savino, Vita K. Ballatore, Kathy Barry, Debbie Walmsley, iTileen Bannon, Bruce Lockwood; Row 4 — Melvin Brown, Sharon Smailshaw, Mary Kondrick, Nancy Nee, Paula Fitzgibbon, Lynn Casey, Katie Doonan, Row 5 — Barbara Anne Foley, Mary-Margaret Brunelli, Maureen Kingston, Julie Barry, Sally Shields, Martha Burgess, Betn Rudzinski Boxing Club: Row 1 — Christopher Andreach, Alex Movahed. Ted Maloy, Vito Sasso. Steve Klourv; Row 2 — Paul Abbondanza, John Dorn, Steve Lauble, John Cascione, Peter Posk, Michael C, McDermott, Jim Van Anglen; Row 3 — Frank Dudzik, James Briden, John Hage, Ron Orchard, Pat Dunne, Andrew Cunningham, Robert McAndrew Ciaccio, Julie A. — 49, 50, 275 Ciancola, Marilyn A. — 275 Ciavarro, Paul F. — 275 Cibotti, Cheryl A, — 276 Cincotta, Dianee P. — 276 Ciolek, Gregory — 276 Circle K — 142 Citino, Diane M. — 276 Clancy, Maryann B. — 276 Clark, Darcel D, — 276 Clark, Jeff — 244 Clark, Martin — 194, 199 Clark, Patricia L. — 276 Clark, William A. — 276 Clarke, Ann T. — 276 Cleary, Colin M. — 276 Club Sports — 232 Coccha, Diane K. — 276 Cochranke, Paula M. — 276 Cocola, David J. — 276 Cody, James P. — 276 Coffey, James W. — 276 Coffman, Richard M, — 132, 276 Colabufo, Steven R. — 277 Colantonio, Deborah A. — 132, 277 Colao, Christine L. — 277 Colby, Robert P. — 277 Cole, Christine — 142 Cole, Flor de Oro — 277 College Sub — 47 CoUeran, Paul V. — 277 CoUey, Mary F. — 277 Collins, Beth A. — 277 Collins, CoUette C. — 278 Collins, James M. — 278 Collins, Lynn — 170 ColUns, Mary — 278 Collins, Ronald E., Jr. — 278 Colon, Lillain E. — 278 Columbus Park — 119 Comer, Carol L. — 278 Commuter Committee — 140, 158 Computer Academy — 132 Computers — 7 Conceison, John J. — 278 Conde, Michele — 278 Condon, Mark S. — 278 Conklin, Bob — 184 Conley, Ellen M. — 278 Conley, Julie M. — 278 Conlon, Richard T. — 278 Connaghan, Paul R. — 278 Connell, Michael A. — 278 Connelly, Brenda J. — 279 Connelly, Claire — 224 Connelly, Marianne E. — 279 Connelly, Mark K. — 279 Connick, Ed — 56 Connolly, Kathleen M. — 140, 156, 279 Connoni, Mary A. — 156, 279 Connor, Martha C. — 279 Connors, Charlotte — 279 Connors, James P. — 279 Connors, Kevin P. — 279 Connors, Mary E. — 279 Connors, Mary Jean — 279 Cooney, Pat — 244 Conroy, Cheryl A. — 279 Considine, Kathryn A. — 279 Considine, Richard G. — 279 Conte, Joseph A. — 279 Convery, Kevin — 152 Conway, Cheryl Anne — 279 Conway, Jane V. — 280 Conway, Richard A. — 280 Cooking — 38 Cooney, Mary E. — 280 Copeland, Rick — 170, 171 INDEX 417 Copley, Plaza — 110 Copley Square — 108 Corbett, Amv j. — 280 Corbett, Vincent F. — 280 Corcoran, Daniel P., Jr. — 280 Corcoran, Michael P. — 280 Cordaro, Lynn S. — 280 Cormier, Raymond P. — 280 Corsell — 170 CORSS — 101 Corwin, Philip M. — 280 Cosmo, Robert S. — 280 Costa, Hugo Dasilva — 280 Costa, Michael J. — 281 Costello, John M. — 281 Costello, Kathleen F. — 281 Cote, Michael R. — 281 Cotter, Patricia L. — 281 Council, Perry — 281 Council for Exceptional Children — 97 Counsel], Peter — 170 Counter, Sharyn A. — 281 Coutoukas, Ken — 188 Cox, John C. — 281 Covne, Robert P. — 281 Craig, Dave — 230 Crawford, Victor L. — 175, 176, 244, 281 Crevo, Julie — 281 Critelli, Lynn — 212 Crocamo, John — 220 Crompton, Joy A. — 281 Cross Country, Men ' s — 188 Cross Country, Women ' s — 188 Crotty, Margaret J. — 281 Crouchley, Lisa A. — 282 Crough, Maura P. — 132, 134, 282 Crowley, Elizabeth A. — 282 Crowley, Kathleen A. — 282 Crowley, Thomas L. — 282 Cuddv, Mary Beth H. — 282 Cullin, Carolyn A. — 282 Culton, Steven W. — 282 Cultural Clubs — 129 Cummings, Kevin F. — 282 Cummings, Margaret E. — 282 Cunningham, Sean — 282 Curran, Eileen P. — 282 Curran, Maureen A. — 283 Current Events — 18 Curtin, James W. — 283 Curtin, John P. — 283 Cusackzzi, Mike — 221 Cusson, Michael J. — 283 Cymbrowsky, Michael — 283 Daher, Bruno J. — 283 Dahl, Carol A. — 283 Dalessandro, Ann L. — 283 Daley, Kathleen — 191, 224 D ' Aliesandro, Doug — 222 Dalton, Tara — 241 Daly, James D. — 283 Daly, Ken — 242, 246 Daly, Melissa — 283 Daly, Susan J. — 283 Dance Ensemble — 66, 139 Daniels, Leslie J. — 283 Daniere, Andre — 90 Danilowicz, Carol — 156 Dannolfo, Catherine M. — 283 D ' Antuono, Julie Ann — 156 Danville, Bob — 224, 226 D ' Apice, Carolyn J. — 283 Dardeno, Ronald — 284 Dargan, Timothy F. — 284 D ' Arinzo , Darlene C. — 284 Darling, Raymond C. — 284 Darragh, Kathleen — 284 Dauria, Jacqueline — 284 Dauwer, Paul J. — 284 Davidian, Laurie — 130 Davila, Natalie A. — 284 Davila, Vicente — 284 Davis, Betsy — 156 Davis, Maura A. — 284 Davis, Dr. Tom — 194 Davitt, Mary — 156 Day Visitation Program — 136 Debaggis, Mario L. — 285 DeChesser, Denise — 170 Deckenbach, Judith — 285 Decker, Kimberly A. — 285 Degroot, Stephen F. — 285 Dehen, Elizabeth C. — 285 Deignan, Marie C. — 285 Delallo, Santo A. — 285 Delaney, Karen A. — 285 Delaney, Kathy — 285 Delaney, William A., Jr. — 285 Del Rosario, Silvia — 285 DeLuca, Sal — 152 Demaria, Michael J., Ill — 285 Democratic Club — 160 Dempsey, Diane E. — 285 DeOssie, Steve — 75, 174, 176 Depalma, Paul A. — 285 Department of Romance Languages — 90, 148 Derby, Daniel J. — 286 Deresienski, Diane T. — 286 DeRobertis, Deborah — 286 DeRobertis, Vincent J. — 286 Derose, Denise M. — 286 Descisciolo, Paula — 286 Desrosiers, Sarah E. — 286 Destefano, John J. — 286 Destin, James — 130, 286 Deutsch, Sandra C. — 286 Devalen, William — 222 Devaney, John P. — 286 Devaney, Marilyn J. — 286 Devera, Anne — 286 Devine, Stephen M. — 286 DeVirgilio, Anne M. 286 DeVito, Judith L. — 286 Devlin, Julie E. — 287 Dewey, Paul S. — 287 Deysine, John C. — 287 Diamond, John T. — 287 Diaz, Bernadette — 186, 228 DiBenedetto, John J. — 287 DiCesare, Eugene J. — 287 DiChiro, Michael — 287 DiCiaccio, Nichola — 287 Dickie, Mark A. — 287 Diets — 36 Dietrich, Lael K. — 287 Digiglio, Avis — 156 DiGiovanni, Joan K. — 287 Dillon, Christopher — 287 DiMarzo, Lisa M. — 288 DiMatteo, Ellen M. — 288 Dinallo, Susan E. — 288 Dineen, Dean Mary — 82 Dinsmore, Jonathan H. — 288 Dion, David M. — 288 DiPanni, Barbara J. — 288 DiRocco, Joseph M. — 288 DiStasio, Michael F. — 288 Dixon, Linda — 218 Dobro Slovo, Nu Chapter — 134 Doherty, Nancy A. — 288 Dolan, Diane F. — 288 Dominguez, Silvia — 288 Donahue, James P. — 288 Donahe, John M. — 288 Donald, Marian — 288 Donnelly, Margaret M. — 148, 288 Donnelly, Mary M. — 288 Donoghue, John J. — 288 Donahue, Kim — 288 Donahue, Sean P. — 289 Donovan, Arthur J. — 289 Donovan, Lisa M. — 289 Donovan, Maureen E. — 289 Donovan, Tara — 231 Donovan, Theresa M. — 289 Doonan, Catherine — 289 Dorfman, Pete — 166 Dorman, John — 160 Dorn, John C. — 289 D ' Orsi, Angela V. — 289 Douhet, Megan A. — 289 Dougal, Theresa — 156 Dowd, Suzanne E. — 289 Dowling, Anastasia — 290 Dowling, Theresa M. — 290 Downey, Richard F. — 290 Downtown Crossing — 116 Doyle, Barbara A. — 290 Doyle, John D. — 63, 290 Doyle, Susan E. — 290 Dragunevicius, Ruta m. — 290 Dramatics Society — 139 Dreeben, Helen L. — 290 Dreyfus, Dana — 246 Drieze, John M. — 290 Drinkwater, Kenneth J. — 290 Drop Add Syndrome — 101 Duffy, Frederick J. — 290 Duffy, Karen M. — 290 Duggan, Tara — 290 Hillel; Row 1 — Lynn Shapiro, Donna Goldman, Claudia Zucker; Row 2 - Steven Waxman, Jonathan Goldsmith Public Relahons Club: Carol Mike, George Karalias, Peggy Leyden Fencing Club: Row 1 — Catherine Sulesky, Patrick Kearney, Patricia Leahey; Row 2 — So-Yen Huang, Brian Fitzgerald UGBC Conshtuhon Revision Coalition: Row 1 — Paul Theis, Jane Johnson, Jeff Thielman, Troy Lawson; Row 2 — Lou Rossi, Joe Shamon, Steven Lipin, Daniel Fitzpatrick- My Mother ' s Fleabag: Row 1 — Hugo Costa, Michelle-Rene Lowney, Jenny Liquori, Bob Fries, Row 2 — Melissa Brovinson, Steve Devine, Mary Anne Janke, Mary Timpany, Anthony Onofreo, David Boudreau, Joe Patchen; Row 3 — Tom O ' Brien, Munch Malonev, Mad Woman, Lorenzo Bernadette, Tern Harris, Kenneth Raftery; Row 4 — Rob Giallongo, John Downev, George Karalias, Jane Johnson 418 INDEX Children ' s Theater t ' inp,ui ' L hnsliiu- Culb.ith, i. hri topher RDhbeckor, Paul Albergo, Kellv Muluiln, Qu.ilierc. Sociology Caucus: Row 1 — Jane Wang, Susan Moilla, Row 2 — Joanne Fikis, Paul Alien, Cheryl Conroy Duncan, Dana E. — 290 Dunn, John B. — 290 Dunn, I ' ftcT N. — 290 Dunni ' , David P. — 291 Dunni ' , Maureen A. — 29) Dupre, lanot E. — 291 Durfue, Kelly A. — 291 Dusseault, Patricia A. — 291 Dutra, Sheryl A. — 291 Dye, Pat — 244 Eagan, Jeanne C. — 291 Eagan, Robert]. —291 Eagle Mascot — 248, 250 Eagles Band — 144 Eagles Football — 176 Earis, Kevin A. — 291 Eariy, William J. — 291 Ebeling, Stacey A. — 291 Economics Caucus — 132 Economos, Irene — 291 Edmonds — 30 Egan, Robert D. — 292 Elbeery, Sue — 56 Elder, Nancy J. — 292 laey, Deborah S. — 292 Elliott, Karen J. — 292 Ellsworth, Pamela — 292 Emond, John C. — 292 Endyke, Mary E. — 292 Eng, Tracey E. — 292 English, Margaret M. — 292 Ennis, Maura C. — 126, 292 Entwistle, Marianna — 292 Evans, Ann — 214 Environmental Action Center — 160 Episcopal Church — 111 Eppich, Jacqueline M. — 292 Erickson, Tamara D. — 292 Esplanade — 114 Ettinger, Allison P. — 292 European Restaurant — 120 Evangelista, Gael A. — 292 Evans, Richard J. — 292 Evening College — 158 Everson, Gale M. — 292 Hahey, John P. — 293 Fallon, Ann — 224 Fallon, Sarah M. — 293 Faneuil Hall — 118 Fantastic Food Factory — 47 Fantuzzi, Catherine M. — 293 Farinola, Laura J. — 293 Farkouh, Gordon E. — 166, 293 Farmer, Theresa M. — 293 Faro, Christine A. — 293 Farrell, Ann L. — 293 Farrell, Linda A. — 293 Farrelly, Elizabeth C. — 156, 293 Farrow, Jonathan — 168, 293 Fashion — 49 Fassuliotis, Barbara A. — 186, 293 Faucher, Michael G. — 293 Favorites of ' 83 — 44 Fay, Maggie R. — 293 Fay, Thomas J. — 294 Fay, Thomas P. — 294 Federico, Nancy L. — 294 Feeney, Daniel ]. — 294 Feeney, Stephen L. — 294 Feitelberg, Jane — 218 Feldman, Jamie A. — 294 University Assistance Programs: Lynn DeRosa, Mark Battaglini, Jill NiUe, Dan Donoghue, Marianne Lucas Bellarmine Law Academy: Row 1 — John TwoJiig, Joseph Pierry. Row 2 - Robert Kosik, Mike Ryan. ir ravi Academy of Sciences: Row 1 — Lynn Derossa, Darlene Bator, Ted Martin, Liz Ross, Marlene Chirinko. Row 2 — Ellen Lynch, Brian Carroll, Kitty Leber, Conna Lynch, John Cogan. Row 3 — Stephen Hurley, Karen Rani, John Vicidomino, Brian Sullivan. Dramatics Society: Row 1 — Michael Monte, Fiona Brady, John Touchette, Dianne Sales, James Riley. Row 2 — Mary Pat Dunn, Stephen Flatley, Lisa Cavanaugh, John Safina, Lori ladorola, Moira Houlihan. Row 3 — Mike Sellers, Kevin Supples, Paula Raymond, Michael Foley, Richard Carey. Row 4 — Bessie Bunch, Martin Sottile, Greer Hansen, Maura O ' Brien. Fellinger, Kurt J. — 294 Feiton, Laura A. — 294 Fencing Club — 232 Fennel), Thomas — 148 Fenway Park — 106 Ferguson, Jeanne — 294 Fernandez, Kim A. — 294 Ferrara, Michael A. — 294 Ferraro, Vincent L. — 294 Ferrera, Susan — 294 Ferris, Valerie — 294 Festin, Christine F. — 295 Picket, Janice M. — 295 Fie)d Goa) Kicking — 234 Fikis, Joanne G. — 294 Fiim Board — 152 Finais — 34, 35 Finan, Lorraine A. — 88, 295 Finance Academy — 132 Finn, Michael — 148 Fiore, Lawrence A. — 295 Firmani, Ilda — 140 Fischer, George A. — 295 Fitton, David S. — 295 Fitzgerald, Brian T. — 295 Fitzgerald, James P. — 295 Fitzgerald, Laura M. — 295 Fitzgerald, Lisa M. — 295 Fitzgibbon, Paula M. — 295 Fitzpatrick, Anne M. — 295 Fitzpatrick, Denise M. — 295 Fitzpatrick, Jean M. — 296 Fitzpatrick, Lisa A. — 296 Fitzsimmons, Claire F. — 296 Flagg, Kevin — 136 Flahery, Diane — 218 Fleck, Barbara J. — 296 Flemming, Peggy — 170, 171, 172 Fletcher, Dorothy J. — 296 Flood, Verone — 246 Florence, Mary F. — 296 Florescu, Radu F. — 296 Flutie, Doug — 62, 174, 176, 244 Flynn, Kathleen A. — 296 Flynn, Ruth — 296 Fogarty, Robert P. — 296 Fois, Cynthia — 297 Foley, Barbara A. — 297 Foley, Colleen A. — 297 Foley, Elizabeth A. — 297 Foley, JoAnne — 297 Foley, Kathleen A. — 297 Foley, Mathew T. — 297 Foley, Peter J., Jr. — 297 Foley, Sharon I. — 297 Fombrun, Lillian J. — 297 Fonda, Henry — 20 Fong, Bruce — 297 Foody, Kathleen A. — 297 Football — 228 Football, Intramural — 234 Ford, Benita D. — 144, 297 Forgue, Susan E. — 297 Forsyth, Jeffrey M. — 297 Fortier, Michelle R. — 297 Fortin, Vincent H. — 298 Fortunna, Carl — 234 Forzese, David B. — 298 Fouhey, Janet — 246 Fouhey, Mary J. — 298 Fox, Alexandra E. — 298 Frame, Paul D. — 298 Francescon, Luisa — 298 Francis, Michael C. — 298 Francois, Denise J. — 298 Frank, Barney — 160 Frank, Courtney C. — 298 Franklin, Mark D. — 298 Frasca, John L. — 298 Frates, Lynn — 189 Freedman, Julie B. — 298 Freeman, Leslie — 224 Free University — 158 Frey, Luisa A. — 156, 298 INDEX 419 Friends of Campus School — 97 Frisbee Clubs — 232 Fulton Debating Society — 160 Fusco, Tina M. — 298 Gabel Vincent — 299 Gaidish, Thomas ]. — 299 Galeazzo, Frederick A. — 230, 299 Gallagher, Elizabeth A. — 299 Gallagher, JoAnne E. — 299 Gallagher, Kathleen A. — 299 Gallagher, Lisa M. — 156, 299 Callo, Ann M. — 299 Gallup, Barry — 180 Galvin, Mary E. — 299 Gangi, Paul — 299 Garaventi, Jim — 184 Garcia, Cheryl A. — 299 Garcia, Maria J. — 300 Gardiner, Isabella Stewart Museum — 108 Gardiner, James S. — 300 Garrigo, Silvia M. — 300 Garris, John — 194, 196, 197, 198 Garvin, Stephan — 152 Garvch, Maura J. — 300 Gauger, Richard W. — 300 Gehan, William M. — 300 Gehring, M. Kathleen — 300 Geider, Gregg V. — 300 Geiger, Lorraine V. — 300 Geis, Geoffrey — 220 George, Sharon L. — 300 Gerety, Thomas F. — 300 German Academy — 129 Ghiringhelli, Marie — 300 Giacoia, Joseph D. — 300 Giallongo, Roberi B. — 300 Giannone, Lisa M. — 25, 300 Giberti, Leeann — 300 Gibson, C. Lee — 301 Gilbert, Alicia M. — 301 Gilbertie, Catherine A. — 301 Gilchrist, Patncia A. — 301 GUgun, Frederick V. — 301 Gilhuly, Bernard A. — 301 Gill, James M. — 148, 301 Gillan, Marie T. — 301 Gillies, Robert F. — 302 Gilligan, Dennis P. — 302 Gillin, Terri M. — 302 Gillis, Timothy P. — 302 Gingras, Christine D. — 302 Gionfriddo, David P. — 302 Giordano, Michael T. — 302 Giovannini, Stephen P. — 302 Giovannone, Louis A. — 302 Glackin, Amy — 222 Glasheen, Laura A. — 218, 302 Gleba, Judy — 129 Glennon, Marv Ann — 302 Godvin, Mark ' D. — 302 Goldberg, Sheldon — 216 Goldman, Donna I. — 302 Golden Lantern — 37, 140 Gold Key — 142 Goldman, Donna — 129 Goldsmith, Jonathan R. — 129, 302 Goldstein, Eric S. — 303 Golf, Intramural — 234 Golf, Men ' s — 230 Gomes, Tony — 166 Gonsalves, Philip G. — 144, 303 Gooding, Jennifer R. — 303 Goodson, Lucretia R. — 303 Gorga, Loretta M. — 303 Gorman, Catherine A. — 303 Gorman, Catherine L. — 303 Gormley, Lawrence A. — 303 Gormley, Patricia M. — 303 Gosiewski, Anita M. — 303 Gossett, Louis Jr. — 244 Government Center — 118 Grace, Tom — 216 Grady, Kevin J. — 303 Grady, Nancy E. — 303 Grady, Peter S. — 303 Graham, James G. — 303 Graham, Kathleen B. — 303 Grant, Elizabeth K. — 303 Grant, Harlan F. — 66 Grant, Kenneth J. — 303 Grant, Michael — 228 Grauso, Joseph A. — 303 Gray, Kathleen H. — 304 Greaney, Walter — 180 Greene, Mary Frances — 304 Greene, Ronald L. — 304 Greene, Sabina M. — 304 Greene, Teresa L. — 136, 304 Greenfield, Thomas M. — 304 Greenler, Kathleen — 156, 157 Gregory, Christopher M. — 304 Gregory, Kip — 49 Grehn, Gregory E. — 304 Greycliff — 148 Grieman, Kelly J. — 304 Griffin, Dan — 208 Griffin, John J. — 304 Griffin, Roberi — 304 Griffin, Tracy E. — 304 Groden, Tom — 220 Groeschel, Barbara C. — 305 Grondine, Susan E. — 305 Gross, Thomas R. — 305 Gudelis, Paul K. — 305 Guerra, Lynn — 305 Guest, Ronald S. — 305 Guggeis, Janet M. — 305 Guiles, Donna — 66 Guiltinan, Thomas — 156 Guiney, Alison A. — 305 Guinta, Joseph C. — 216, 305 Guidi, Robertol — 166 Guman, Mary B. — 305 Gunther, Charles C. — 305 Gupta, Maureen L. — 305 Gutierrez, Patricia C. — 305 Guyer, Douglas P. — 305 Gwinn, Laura A. — 306 Hagan, Mark B. — 306 Hagan, Stephen J. — 306 Haig, Alexander — 19 Hales, Jan M. — 306 Haley House — 148 Hall, Brion I. — 306 Hall, Kelly L. — 306 Hallett, Michelle — 188, 224 Hallock, Micah T. — 306 Hamel, Valerie J. — 306 Hamilton, Kathy — 212 Hancock Building — 113, 114 Handel, Kimberly A. — 306 Hanley, Angela E. — 306 Hanley, Catherine J. — 306 Hanlon, John — 216 Hanlon, Laura L. — 307 Economic Caucus: Martha Burgess, Ann Kennedy. Richard Coffman. Martha Morrison Slavic Eastern Circle: Row 1 — Carolyn Davis, Maria Santanello; Row 2 — Jeffrey Forsyth, Ellen Kapiowitz, James Nee UGBC Resident Student Life Dorm Council: Row 1 — M. Shannon. M. Larkin, C- Gilbertie, J. Comtori, S. McKay; Row 2 — S. Kenney, P. Wagner. J. Sacco, M, Giardello, M.S. Hoban Voices of Imani: Row 1 — Stephanie Hatcher, Sandra Beauvoir, Benita Ford. Karen Young. Darcel Clark; Row 2 — Lisa S. Quarles, Sharon George. Gladys Rice, Ernia P, Hughes, Edella Best; Row 3 — Regina Reddick. Jack B. Dadlani, David A, White, Delender McCants, Dawn Miller Women ' s Rugby Row 1 — Annie Mahnaccio, Renee DeSantis, Lisa Keoeh, Maureen Paul, lElizabeth Williams, Carolyn Cullin; Row 2 — Ashlie MacLaverty, Mary Reilly, Verone Flood, Janet Fouhey, Dana Dreyfus; Row 3 — Rosie Gillen, Gale Smith, Beth Hurney, Claudia Zucker, Sandra S ' carfone, Patrice Matyas, Donna Herlihy, Tracey Campbell; Row 4 — Julie O ' Brien, Mary Sue Hoban, Liz Ahem, Maureen O ' Donnell, Kelly Kane, Terri Harns SOE Senate- Row 1 — Tricia Griffin, Theresa Montanile, Steve Rosenblum, Josephine Limjuco, Mary Ellen Quigley, Marianne Lucas. Anne Marie Busteed; Row 2 — Joanne Nicoletti, Jill Nille, Susan Mauriello, Martha Sohon, Cheryl Cappucci, Anne Marie Santos, Bob Sances, David Brennan; Row 3 — David Clarke, Nancy Bryant, Bill Wiemers, Lynn M.L. Desautels, Teresa Coppola, Mara Buddy, Susan Towey, Sharon Mechaley 420 INDEX Chemistry Caucus; Row 1 — Catherine Swible, Michoie Sherban; Row 2 - Barinelli, David Robinson, Valentino Tramonlano Stylus Magazine Row 1 — Jeanne Eagan, Richard Mareii, Steve LeBlanc; Row 2 — John Walsh, Sue Cavan, Carol Danijowicz, Susan McCabe. Charles Garfink I l.inhin, Ifrry — 140 llaiiii.i, Adolaidi ' W. —307 I lanousL ' k, JdIiii K. 307 Hansen, Croer — 152 Hansen, Midu-lli; — 214 Hansen, Nancttu — 186 Hansen, Patricia M. —307 I lanson, Christine A. — 307 Hanson, Helen M. — 158, 307 llanss, Theodore A., Jr. — 156, 157, 307, 415, 433 Hardy, Holly C. —307 1 larmeier, Janice — 307 Harney, Jacqueline A. — 307 Harrigan, Patricia 307 Harrington, Michael J. — 307 Harris, Frederic C. — 148, 307 Harry Gotshalk — 150 Hartigan, Patricia E. — 307 Hartnett, Denise M. — 308 Harvard Book Store — 110 Harvard Square — 122 Harvey, Christopher P. — 308 Haskins, Timothy R. — 308 Hassan, Tammi M. — 308 Hasson, Pauline — 39 Hassoun, Jean M. — 308 Hastings, Katherine — 90 Hatem, James V. — 308 Hauck, Lisa — 156 Hauser, William E. — 308 Hawkins, Deborah J. — 308 Hayden Planetarium — 108 Hayes, Ann M. — 308 Hayes, Catherine J. — 308 Haves, Charles C. — 308 Hayes, Kathleen M. — 308 Hayes, l.inda G. — 308 Hayes, Mary E. — 308 I laymarket — 120 Head, Daniel G. — 308 Head, Kathleen D, — 308 Healey, Mary-Kathryn — 309 Healey, Timothy F. — 309 Healy, I3rian M. — 309 Healy, Paula J. — 309 Hebert, Susan M. — 309 Hedlund, Martha L. — 309 Heed, Mary A. — 309 Heffernan, Kim A. — 309 Heflin, Jean M. — 309 Hegarty, Daniel S. — 309 Heggie, Tony — 241 Heights — 156 Heil, Janice M. — 309 Hell, Lori A. — 309 Heiler, Dorothy H. — 50, 310 Heineman, John — 232 Hemsley, Patricia M. — 310 Henkels, Richard K. — 310 Hennessey, Kathleen — 310 Herlihy, Donna — 246 Hermes, Dan — 157 Herradon, Servando — 310 Herrman, Ernest L., Jr. — 310 Hespe, Charles A. — 310 Hesse, Karyn — 170 Hewitt, David M. — 310 Hickey, Sheila A. — 310 Hill, Anne Marie T. — 310 Hill, Janette L. — 310 Hill, Patty — 170, 171 Hill, Sara W. — 310 Math Society: Row 1 — Mary Wasnewsky, Ann Haltmaier, Ellen Mouzon, Donna Pflaumer, Sandy Verrastro; Row 2 — Professor Keough, Mary Donnelly, Heidi McCarthy, Teiry ' Francis, Jack Bernhard, Dan Chambers Markehng Academy; Row 1 — Elaine Crist, Lisa Wilson, Greg Swenson, Kathv McKone; Row 2 — Christine Keans, Tim Keefe, Vittorio Pavia, George Lvman, Lynn Nichols, Dorothy Martin, Kathy Barry Gold Key Society: Row 1 — Cynthia L. Raduccia, Christopher P. Harvey, Robert W. Sullivan, Christine A. Melville, Maria G- Amida; Row 2 — Joan Willwerth, Anne WiUwerth, Daria Chapelsky, Leian Martin, Reina Leary, Fred Pasche, Judy A. DePierro; Row 3 — Margaret-Mary O ' Connell, Mary C. Murray, Jeffrey Phillips, Rory McCarthy, Joseph Travers, Diane M. Citino Accounting Academy: Row 1 — Gary Jeweler, Bruce StUlwell, Rich Jeanneret, Jackie Benfley, Nick ' Scarfo; Row 2 — Christine Melville, Kathleen Meade, John Taillie, Edward Riley, James M. Riley; Row 3 — Mary Anne Connoni, Bob Colby, Anthony Aronica, Craig Jalbert, Robert Labun, Harold Freelander Hillell — 129 I lillsides — 30 Mines, liruce P. — 310 nines, Paul H. — 310 Hinsley, Mary — 310 Hirlihy, Jim — 208 Hirschberg, Laura J. — 310 lliser, Alicia B. — 310 History Caucus — 132 Hoban, Peter A. — 310 Hobart, Mary Ann — 311 Hockev, Intramural — 234 Hockey, Women ' s — 212 Hodapp, Joseph F. — 311 Hogard, Theresa A. — 311 Holbrow, Lauren M. — 311 Homer, Cheryl A. — 311 Hope, Bob — 22, 66 Hopkins, Suzanne M. — 311 Hornberger, Kenneth R. — 311 Horrigan, Karen E. — 311 Hottleman, Kathleen A. — 311 Houghton, Liz — 202 Houlihan ' s — 57 Houlihan, Lisa — 42 Hourihan, Laura — 222 Hovsepian, Ronald W. — 311 Howard, Barbara A. — 312 Howard, Donald R. — 312 Howlett, Sherry Lee — 312 Hoy, Mark J. — 312 Hoyt, Avis — 148 Hozubin, Betsy A. — 312 Hsu, Elizabeth — 130 Hubeny, Lisa A. — 312 Huber, Edward J. — 312 Hubli, Enc H. — 216, 312 Hudson, Carol A nn — 312 Hughes, Julie M. — 312 Hughes, Melissa D. — 312 Humanities Series — 66, 95 Hutchins, Jay — 166, 168 Hutchinson, Kevin — 166 Hymans, Douglas J. — 312 Ibraham, Joy L. — 312 Ikehorn, Dr. — 97 II Circolo Italiano — 129 Illian, Peter — 241 Immersion Program — 90 Imperatore, John — 312 Inchaustegui, Consuelo C. — 312 Infante, Joann — 312 Ingrassia, Elizabeth — 186, 313 Internship Program — 158 Intramural Program — 234 Ireland — 92 Irish Society — 129 Irish Studies — 93 Irwin, Joan — 218 Iverson, Scott G. — 313 Jacobson, Dena L. — 313 Jalbert, Craig R. — 313 James, Lionel — 244 James, Vincent P. — 313 Jamieson, Scott M. — 313 Janda, Catherine A. — 313 lannone, Christine J. — 313 layes, Mary E. — 313 Jeanneret, Richard M. — 313 Jepsen, Janet — 313 Jeszeck, Theresa M. — 314 Jeweler, Gary F. — 314 Johnson, Ann R. — 314 Johnson, Brian T. — 314 Johnson, Judith A. — 314 Johnstone, Rosemarie — 314 Jones, Andre M. — 314 Jones, Forrest — 222 Jones, Grace M. — 314 INDEX 421 Jones, Maura P. — 152, 314 Jouret, Erika Johanna — 314 Joyal, Don — 314 Joyce, Stephanie — 218, 219, 314 Joyce, William M. — 314 Joyner, Russ — 176, 244, 245 Junior Year Abroad — 60 Kaczmarek, Janet R. 314 Kane, Kathleen M. — 314 Kane, Kelly — 246 Kane, Lisa C. — 314 Kane, Martha A. — 314 Kang, Sang C. — 315 Kaplowitz, Ellen F. — 315 Karalias, George J. — 156, 315 Karate Club — 233 Karavish, Susan N. — 315 Karich, Mary — 315 Karpik, Diane M. — 315 Kasuba, Carol A. — 315 Katz, Alissa S. — 315 Katz, Emily — 212 Kauffman, Elizabeth C. — 315 Kayajan, Thomas E. — 315 Kazarosian, Mark V. — 315 Keane, Maureen M. — 315 Keans, Christine C. — 315 Kearney, Patrick — 144 Keating, Claire — 315 Keating, Janine E. — 316 Kechejian, Peter A. — 316 Keegan, Barbara J. — 316 Keegan, Beth — 170 Keelev, Richard — 150 Keith, ' Jeff — 192 Kelleher, Joan A. — 316 Kellev, Andrew W. — 316 Kelley, Bill — 184 Kellev, Brian — 316 Kelley, Deborah A. — 316 Kellev, Margaret A. — 316 Kellev, Marikate E. — 316 Kellev, Robert W. — 316 Kellev, Thomas M. — 316 Kelly, Anne M. — 316 Kelly, Princess Grace — 21 Kelly, John P. — 316 Kelly, Kerri Ann — 316 Kelly, Mary Pat — 202 Kelly, Robin A. — 317 Kendrick, Elizabeth A. — 317 Kendrick, Mary E. — 317 Kenlon, John D. — 317 Kenmore Square — 106 Kenneally, Susan N. — 317 Kennedy, Christine A. — 317 Kennedy, Edward — 66 Kennedy, James R. — 50, 317 Kennedy, Mary — 218 Kenney, Erin M. — 317 Kenney, MaryEllen — 317 Kenney, Maura — 317 Kenney, Teresa M. — 317 Kent, Charles J. — 317 Kenny, Kevin — 220 Ker, Barbara E. — 317 Kerry, John — 160 Kerwin, Kevin J. — 318 Keves, Edward P. — 318 Keyes, Ray — 180 Kfoury, Steven P. — 318 Kheziy, Mostafa — 318 Kiely, Carolyn M. — 318 Kiley, Brian J. — 318 Kim, Joung — 318 Kimball, Daniel B. — 318 Kindness, Katherine A. — 156 King, Joseph T., Jr. — 318 Kingston, Maureen C. — 318 Kirby, Janet M. — 319 Kirk, Fred T. — 226, 319 Kizenko, Irene — 130, 319 Klein, Johanna H. — 319 Klein, Joyce A. — 319 Kleps, Lori H. — 319 Knight, Lawrence A. — 319 Knuts, Michael H. — 319 Kohler, David R. — 319 Koontz, Thomas M. — 319 Korowski, Elaine — 136 Koperniak, Frances E. — 319 " Korczak ' s Children " — 66 Korowski, Elaine M. — 319 Koshgarian, Lauren — 130 Kosik, Robert A. — 319 Kost, Brendalee — 319 Kotlarz, Jerome S. — 156, 319 Kotz, James C. — 320 Kouroubacalis, Steven P. — 320 Kowal, Sabine Y. — 320 Kowalcky, Jacqueline M. — 320 Kozlowski, Gail L. — 320 Krauss, Theodor W. — 320 Krauter, Kathleen M. — 320 Krawczyk, Rosemary E. — 320 Kringdon, Diana — 320 Krischtschun, Deborah E. — 320 Krueger, Lisa — 320 Krupinsky, Mary S. — 320 Kulevich, Mary B. — 320 Kuppens, Robert F. — 320 Kuppinger, Anne D. — 321 Kurtz, Frederick A. — 321 Kurylora, Mary — 156 Kurys, Barbara E. — 321 Labate, Joanne A. — 321 Labelle, Regina M. — 321 Labieniec, Maryann E. — 321 Labs — 98 Labun, Roberi G. — 321 Lacasse, Janet M. — 321 Laceranza, Dawn A. — 321 Ladd, Kimberiy L. — 321 Laffey, Mary C. — 321 Lafiosca, Roseanne L. — 322 Laforce, Anne L. — 322 Laing, Lawrence R. — 322 Lakin, John F. — 322 Lakin, Kenneth A. — 322 Lamb, John G. — 176, 248, 249, 322 Lamb, Maureen E. — 322 Lambert, John K. — 322 Lameiro, Lina M. — 322 Lamonica, Susan A. — 322 Lane, Susan M. — 322 Lange, Susan M. — 322 Lanney, Rob — 224, 226 Lanzotti, MaryBeth — 322 Lapinskas, Paula J. — 322 Lapkenna, Aimee M. — 322 Larkin, Jane T. — 322 Larocca, Joseph E.M. — 323 Larosa, Patricia A. — 323 Larrivee, Marc P. — 323 Lattarulo, Donna M. — 323 Laucks, Elizabeth J. — 323 Laufer, Robert D. — 25, 323 La Union Latina — 129 LaVigne, Michael — 170, 171 Lawrence, Al — 220 Leahy, Carrie E. — 323 m ¥- ' HL. iVli B jsB ' " " ' " " ! l jiH Jv ' 1 . NAACP: Sharon George, Greer J, Hansen, Perry Council Asisan Student Club: Kyongnam Kang, Pam Leung, Elizabeth Hsu, Paul Thai UGBC Social Committee: Row 1 — Grace Adianne Lyn, Kevin Reilley, Denise Stickle, John Milton, Debbie Cardinale, Kevin Convery, Liz Watts; Row 2 — Rick Fitzpatrick, Elizabeth Mirisola, John Dolan Spanish Club: Row 1 — Carolyn Plunkett, Diana Steele, Tali Tarone, Beth Luganc; Row 2 — John J. Fitzmaurice, John J. Mullen, Tony K. Stankiewicz, Jack Bemhard Student Judicial Board: Row 1 — Chuck Saia, Christine Keans, Andre Bouchard, Mar Louise Vitelli, Jonathan R. Goldsmith; Row 2 Cindy Knudsen, Mary Yauch, Catherine Fantuzzi, Mary Heed, Claudia Zucker, Michael DiChiro, Jr., John Sakles, Misty Wheeler; Row 3 — Jeff Corkery, Christopher Montani, Lacey Mullowney, Patrick Dunn, Chris Baxter, John Sacco, Rick Conway Cross Crown: Row 1 — Bill Stephan, Vita Ballalore, Jim Gill; Row 2 — Diane M, Citino, Patricia McGovern, Lynn E, Varsell, Maureen I, McCarthy, Laura Michael, William B. Neenan, S. .; Row 3 — Anne C. Matthews, Barbara E. Kerr, Beth Grant, Angela D ' Orsi, Carlyn A. Barry, William J. Wisheart, Angela Nixon, Lori Loprete, Bob Coyne; Row 4 — Mar ' Kendrick, Andre Bouchard, Cathy McAuIitfe, Mary Casey, Pamela Ellsworth, Elizabeth Burke, Elizabeth Watts, Alexander Vaccaro, Paul Morrissey; Row 5 — Liz Barbera, Mark Matthews, Michael DiChiro, Christopher Harvey, Randi Strom, Patrick Reilly 422 INDEX UGBC Student Transfer Center: Row 1 — Elizabeth Lorenzi, Micheal DiChiro Joanne Gallagher; Row 2 — John Lakin, Robert Eick, Kenneth Lakin Black Student Forum; Row 1 — Dawn Miller, Stephanie Hatcher; Row ; Edward Miller, lames Destin, Lelan Martin,itd Harris Leahy, Margaret E. — 323 Lealiy, Mary M. — 324 LearmDiitli, IJubra A. — 324 Lcary, Calhorino G. — 324 , Lcarv, Lorraine M. — 324 i 1 Lebbores, Jt)hm G. — 324 LeBlanc, Laura M, —218, 324 LcBlanc, Steve — 156 Le Cercle Franicais — 129, 148 Leclerc, Susan M. — 324 Lee, Vera — 91 Len, Nancy E. — 324 Leo, Anna — 324 Leo, Lisa A. — 324 Leonard, Eileen M. — 324 Leone, Sara N, — 324 Lepore, Diane M. — 324 Lessard, Gabrielle M. — 324 Lessard, Katherine A. — 325 Letendre, Nancy A. — 325 Letterman, David — 22 Leveille, Time D. — 325 Leverenz, Katherine E. — 325 Levesque, Jeanne — 325 Levins, Lynn A. — 202, 203, 325 Lewis, Anne T. — 325 Lewis, Barbara J. — 325 Lewis, Kathryn E. — 325 Leye, Deborah — 325 Liard, Lynn N, — 325 Liberatore, Maria — 325 Library — 11 Lieder, Mike — 222 Lifvendahl, Laura A. — 325 Liguori, John N. — 325 Limanek, Robert P, — 325 Limjuko, Josephine — 158 Limo Races — 57 Linde, Art — 221 Lindskog, Laura A. — 325 Link, Jenny M. — 325 Lischio, Lynn F. — 325 Liston, M. Catherine — 326 Little, Jacqueline A. — 326 Little Peach — 46 Little Rascals — 234 Lively, Steve — 9 Livecchi, James M. — 326 Livingston, David — 206, 208 Livramento, Judce D. — 326 Lizotte, Matthew D. — 326 Locicero, Rose Anne — 326 Locke, Dolores A. — 326 Lockwood, Bruce M. — 326 Logan, Patricia A. — 326 Lombardi, Marianne T, — 326 Longo, Julie A, — 326 Longo, Steven M. — 326 Longobardi, Marybeth — 327 Longosz, Joseph P, — 327 Looney, Anne Marie — 212, 213 Looney, Diane V. — 327 Loop, Janet J. — 327 Lopez, Patricia E. — 327 Lopreito, Matteo J, — 132, 327 Loprete, Lori M. — 327 Lordan, James F. — 327 Lorenz, Kathleen J. — 327 Losso, Lauren J. — 327 Loucks, Trevor J, — 327 Loughery, John — 176 Lowney, Maryann — 327 Sailing Club: Row 1 — Judy O ' Neil, Carrie Tracey, Emile Mohler, Mimi Dalton; Row 2 — Eduardo Alsina, Michael Christe, Professor Chris Wilson, Tiziana Gherardi, Laura Henderson Fine Arts Union: Row 1 — Rosemarie Johnstone, Karen Roarke, Cheryl Beaulieu, Eileen Jear; Row 2 — Phil Scanlon, Patricia Leahey, Kevin P. Supples, Paula Raymond, Patrick Kearney Jazz Band: Row 1 — Richard Cavanaugh, Matt Orlando, Mary C. Bowker, Michael McGinnis, Lairy Priola, Row 2 — Don Baptiste, Jr., Dave Mueller, Dave Sullivan, Rob Hillman, Kathy Greenler; Row 3 — Donna Curry, Steve Cambria, Steve Longo, Michael Parker, Paul Sullivan Political Science Association: Row 1 — Denise Monahos, Elizabeth Lorenzi, Deborah A, Colantonio, Gladys Morales, Claudia Zucker; Row 2 — Mahender Dudani, Paul Michienzie, John Lakin, Mike DiChiro, Chuck Saia, John DeStefano, Ronald Gorski, Kenneth L,akin Lowney, Michelle R. — 327 Lubber, Nancy J. — 327 Lubischer, Nicholas R. — 328 Lucas, Kathleen — 328 Lucas, Marianne — 328 Luce, William — 66 Lucey, Francis J. — 328 Lucini, Gregory L. — 328 Lugaric, Beth E. — 328 Lussier, Brian J. — 328 Luttanzi, Tracy — 241 Lutz, David P. — 328 Lutz, Grenalda — 54 Luvramento, Judc — 132 Lux, Antonia M. — 328 Lymparis, Denise — 328 Lynch, Alicia M. — 329 Lynch, Chris — 220 Lynch, Laura L. — 329 Macari, Diane — 329 MacDonald, Jack — 224 MacDonald, Mike — 184 MacEachern, Shawne A. — 329 Macek, Donna M. — 329 MacGilroy, Mark — 241 MacHenry, Earl M. — 329 Maclssac, John S. — 329 Mackey, Ellen F. — 329 Mackey, Kevin — 199 Mackinnon, Stuart A. — 329 MacLaverty, Ashlie A. — 246, 329 Macri, Susan J. — 329 Madaus, Martha — 224 Madarasz, Paul D. — 329 Maddock, Mary G. — 329 Madeira, Sally — 202 Madej, Wendy E. — 329 Madrid, Loretta A. — 329 Maenhout, Anna R. — 329 Maffei, David J. — 132, 330 Maguire, Brian C. — 330 Maher, Mary Jo — 186 Mahler, Emile — 241 Mahmood, Kashya — 330 Mahon, Rosemary C. — 330 Mahoney, John L. — 330 Mahonev, Margaret M. — 330 Mahoney, Peter — 330 Mahoney, Timothy A. — 330 Mahony, Sean P. — 330 Mairorino, Maria L. — 330 Mairs, Elizabeth F. — 330 Majenski, Maryann — 330 " Major Barbara " — 66 Malacaria, Pete — 331 Malave, Ivan A. — 331 Malloy, Anne M. — 331 Malloy, Geoffrey M. — 331 Mallov, Joan C. — 331 Malloy, Kathleen — 218 Malloy, Sheila — 218 Maloof, Paula M. — 331 Maloy, Theodore J. — 331 Mancini, Kenneth J. — 331 Mangamello, Janice M. — 331 Mangone, Nancy A. — 331 Manning, Joseph M. — 140, 331 Mantica, Felipe J. — 331 Mantoya, Jorge — 166 MarangelH, G. John — 331 Marble, David G. — 331 Marcil, Rick — 156 Mariano, Michael F. — 332 Marie, Elizabeth L. — 332 Marini, Joseph J. — 332 Mariuzza, Lisa — 239 Marketing Academy — 132 Marquedant, John F. — 332 Marqes, Gregory — 332 INDEX 423 Marquez, Ernesto — 332 Marr, Lois A. — 49, 332 Marra, Richard P. — 332 Marraro, Gabrielle A. — 332 Marrinucci, Nancy A. — 332 Martin, Dorothy P. — 332 Martin, Lori — 248, 249 Martin, Leian G. — 332 Martin, Susan J. — 332 Martin, Suzanne — 332 Martin, Theodore — 132 Martinez, Beatriz — 332 Marvelli, Lisa A. — 332 Mary Ann ' s — 56 Masci, Gail M. — 333 Masci, Maureen A. — 333 M A S H — 22 Mashnouk, Theresa M. — 333 Massaro, Anthony F. — 333 Massoud, Edward T. — 333 MASSPIRG — 160 Massucci, Ellen M. — 136, 142, 333 Massucco, Maria C. — 333 Mastrocola, David J. — 333 Mastrocola, Gloria M. — 333 Mastromarino, Mark A. — 333 Matarese, Steven M. — 333 Math Caucus — 132 Matterazzo, Judy A. — 334 Matthews, Anne C. — 334 Matthews, Mark R. — 334 Matvas, Susan L. — 334 Maude, Regina E. — 334 Maurer, Nancy A. — 334 Mauriello, Frederick — 334 Mauriello, Susan — 334 Mayoral, Clara E. — 334 Maytham, Nicole A. — 334 Mazur, Bonne L. — 334 Mazzola, Nancy — 334 McAneny, Mary Jo — 334 McAuliffe, Catherine J. — 334 McCabe, Mary K. — 334 McCabe, Susan — 156 McCabe, Thomas F. — 334 McCall, Jeff — 174 McCann, Charles J. — 334 McCarran, Joseph L. — 334 McCarron, Collette M. — 335 McCarthy, Carol M. — 335 McCarthy, Cheryl A. — 334 McCarthy, Hayes — 129 McCarthy, Mary C. — 170, 173, 334 McCarthy, Mary H. — 335 McCarthy, Maureen 1. — 335 MCarthy, Michael J. — 335 McCarthy, Rosemary — 335 McCleave, Leslie — 156 McCloskey, Carla A. — 335 McClure, Margaret — 336 McCooe, Kathleen — 156 McCormack, David M. — 336 McCormack, John B. — 336 McCormack, Thomas A. — 336 McCready, Diana L. — 336 McCrory, Hugh G., Jr. — 336 McDermott, Donna E. — 336 McDermott, Ellen M. — 336 McDermott, Margaret A. — 336 McDonagh, Peter P. — 336 McDonald, Brian J. — 336 McDonald, Jack — 188, 226 McDonald, Kelly M, — 336 McDonald, Marianne — 336 McDonald, Thomas M., Jr. — 336 McDonough, Billy — 208 McDonough, E. Merritt — 336 McElligott, Thomas J. — 336 McElroy Commons — 148 McEvoy, Kevin T. — 337 McGee, Catherine E. — 337 McGeown, Anne M. — 152, 337 McGinn, Mary E. — 337 McGinnis, Michael S. — 337 McGlynn, Stephen F. — 337 McGoldrick, Shannon M. — 337 McGovern, Margaret M. — 337 McGovern, Patricia — 337 McGowan, Jane M. — 337 McGrail, Katie — 156 McGrath, Brian — 50 McGrimley, Ellen — 337 McGrory, William C. — 338 McGurk, Rita 212 McHugh, Kathleen A. — 338 Mclntire, Janet M. — 338 McKenna, Elaine — 338 McKenna, Maureen A. — 338 McKenna, William J. — 338 McKenney, Joseph F. — 338 McKeon, Kevin M. — 338 McLaughlin, Amy E. — 338 McLaughlin, E. Kelly — 338 McLaughlin, Erin M. — 338 McLaughlin, John B. — 338 McLauyhlin, Sheila M. — 338 McLaughlin, Siobhan R. — 338 McLeod, Laurie E. — 339 McManus, Mary Jane — 339 McMorran, Tom — 66 McNally, Beth A. — 339 McNegh, Patrick — 234 McNeil, Erma — 339 McNiff, Brian J. — 339 McOnde, Peter — 241 McPherson, Sue — 212, 213, 241 McQuade, Peter — 240 McRae, Lee E. — 339 McSweegan, Lisa A. — 339 McSweeney, Arthur J. — 339 McSweeney, James A. — 339 McTaggart, June R. — 339 McVicker, Michael J. — 339 MDQ ' s — 46 Meade, Kathleen M. — 339 Meany, Mary — 339 Medeiros, Pamela R. — 339 Mehle, Donna M. — 339 Melanson, Karen F. — 340 Melanson, Leo — 156 Melanson, Michael B. — 144, 340 Mellakas, Georgia J. — 340 Mello, Lisa M. — 340 Melville, Christine — 340 Mendel Club — 132, 133 Men ' s Varsity Basketball — 180 Men ' s Varsity Soccer — 166 Meola, Anita — 340 Mercuric, Linda — 340 Messer, Kristin P. — 340 Messer, Mary Ellen — 340 Meyer, Elizabeth S. — 340 Michael, Laura E. — 340 Michienzi, Richard A. — 340 Michienzie, Paul — 340 Micucci, Angela J. — 340 Mierzwa, Carol J. — 341 Migridichian, Steven M. — 341 " The Mikado " — 66 Mihaich, Michele M. — 341 Miksis, Edward F. — 341 Mikutovicz, Paula A. — 341 Milestones — 75 Milke, Carol L. — 152, 341 Miller , Christine B. — 341 Miller, Kevin D. — 341 Miller, Marcy A. — 341 Milligan, Kathleen M. — 341 Milora, Paul F. — 341 Milton, John F. — 140, 341 Miner, Deborah L. — 341 Miniutti, Michael P. — 341 Minor, Kathleen R. — 342 Mirabito, Lynn — 156 Misdom, Robert M. — 166, 342 Mishler, Todd — 342 Missaghian, Angelic — 342 Mitchell, Faith E. — 342 Mitchell, Maureen L. — 342 Mitchell, Tim — 206 Mods — 30 Mohler, Emile R. — 342 Mokrzycki, Michele H. — 342 Moldney, Alan V. — 342 MoUoy, Sister Barbara — 342 Molly ' s — 57 Mon, Stephanie — 343 Monahos, Denise D. — 343 Monan, Father — 72, 73, 74, Murray House Managers; Faith Thompson, Mike Finn, Fred Harris Student Ministry: Barbara Lennon, Debbie Bouley, Brian Carroll, Dean Condo Andv Parker Union Latina. Row 1 — Naomi Agosto, Maribel Pomales, Gladys Morales, Catherine Santiago; Row 2 — Jaime Correas, Hector Ortega, Jose R. Andrade, Luis Roldan, Albert A Lascaibar Chorale; Row 1 — Michael B. Melanson, Irene F. Sullivan, Dr. C. Alexander Peloquin, Maria L. Maiorino, Paul D. Frame; Row 2 — Bonnie-Clare Quinn, Maureen Cullum, Walter Phinnev. Michael Brian Botte, Dr. Vincent Nucero Finance Academy; Michael P. Miniutti. Randi S. Ponck, Peter C. Walts, Caryl Andrew, Jo Anne Cahill; Row 2 — Catherine Santiago, Christine Keans, David Serrano, Glenn Santoro, Robert AUegrini. Michael McGinnis 424 INDEX Hellenic Society: Theodore A. Calianos 11, Peter A- Soukas, Andreas G. Calianos Financial Peer Advisement: Row 1 — Jane C. Wang, Mary Hayes, Meg Langan; Row 2 — Lawrence Knight, Troy Fulton, Martha Hedlund AHANA Caucus: Row 1 — Naomi Agosto, Sandra Beauvoir, Dawn Miller, Row 2 — Pamela Leung, Hector Ortega, James Destin, Leian Martin, Elizabeth Hsu 75, 176 Mongiardd, Anloinoltc P. — 343 Monihiin, IJrian I). — 343 Monk ' on, Robin — 206 Montanilc, Thorcsa A. — 343 Montt ' iro, Maria K. — 343 Montenegro, Lisa M. — 343 Montes, Carmen M. — 343 Monti, Tami A. — 343 Montminy, Thomas A. — 343 Montminy, Thomas E. — 216, 343 Montouri, Anne K. — 343 Moon, Robert S. — 343 Moore, Frances M. — 343 Moore, Virginia — 148 Moran, John B. — 343 Morell, Monica — 343 Morgan, Ann F. — 150 Morgan, James A. — 344 Morgan, John F. — 344 Morgan, Thomas F. — 63, 344 Moriarty, Brian T. — 344 Morijon, Ellen — 132 Morin, Philip W. — 344 Morisi, Andrea — 344 Morkan, Martha — 160 Moroney, Phyllis M. — 344 Moront, Mary — 344 Morris, Cindy L. — 344 Morrissey, Paul E. — 344 Moses, Stephen — 344 Mottolese, Kathryn M. — 344 Moustakas, George — 156 Mouzon, Ellen R. — 344 Movahed, Alexander P. — 344 Moy, Fay J. — 345 Moy, Scott T. 345 Mroz, Jem — 156 Mucci, Robert C. — 345 Mueller, Peter F. — 345 Mui, Megan Yuet Han — 345 Mulcahy, Matt — 240 Mullen, Edmund P. — 345 Mullen, Katherine — 345 Muller, Lisa — 345 Mulligan, Hugh J. — 345 Mullin, John B. — 345 Mullowney, Louise — 43 Multer, Linda — 345 Mulvaney, Philip J. — 346 Mulvena, John j. — 346 Muno .-IJennelt, Adrian — 226 Murphy, Cathy — 170, 232 Murphy, Christine M. — 346 Murphy, Claire C. — 346 Murphy, Cynthia A. — 346 Murphy, Geri — 156 Murphy, James P. — 346 Murphy, Jay — 194, 196, 197, 198 Murphy, Kerry R. — 346 Murphy, Laura J, — 346 Murphy, Margaret M. — 346 Murphy, Michael W. — 346 Murphy, Patricia — 346 Murphy, Siobhan M. — 129, 346 Murphy, Wendy J. — 346 Murray, Constance — 346 Murray, Jean M. — 346 Murray, Lynne — 212 Murray, Marilyn M. — 346 Murray, Mary — 347 Murray, Maryellen — 347 Murray, Owen J. — 347 Murray, Paul C. — 347 Murray ' s Liquors — 125 Murray House — 148 Murvine, Kimberly — 347 Muse, Eben J. — 347 Museum of Fine Arts — 108 Museum of Science — 108 Museum of Transportation — 108 NAACP — 142 Naas, Linda — 347 Naddaff, Edmund J. — 347 Najarian, Mark A. — 348 Nali, Laureen M. — 348 Nance, Christopher B. — 226, 228, 348 Napolie, Stephanie A. — 348 Napolitano, Barbara A. — 348 Narcissus — 106 Nardelli, Liliana — 348 Nasca, John J. — 348 National Student ' s Speech Language and Hearing Assn. — 142 Naud, Matthew J. — 348 Naughton, Deborah A. — 348 Nee, Nancy E. — 348 Negron, Vanessa L. — 348 Nelson, Todd E. — 348 Water Polo Club: Row 1 — Gonzalo Fernandez, John Clavin, Jimmy Mitcliell, Donald Turner, Matt Cronin; Row 2 — Sean Joyce, Stephan SheeJian, Steve Herrick, Brian Zeug, Frank Mahoney, Paul Sullivan Geology Geophvsics Club: Row 1 — Maureen Rearick, Marc Larrivee, Carrie Tracey, Kevin Kerwin, Monica Webster; Row 2 — Steve Migridichian, James Murphy, Michael Webster, Alan Heinlein, Gardner Bent, Ray Parameter Neppl, Christina M, — 348 Neuhauser, Dean John — 85 Neumann, Cecilia M. — 348 New England Aquarium — 108, 115 Newbury Street— 110 Newman, Valerie — 349 Newton, Anita L. — 349 Newton Centre — 124 Ng, Lai-Kuen — 349 Nichola, Greta A. — 349 Nichols, Lynn M. — 349 Nichols, Rita M. — 349 Nichols, Timothy E. — 349 Nicoletti, Joanne — 349 Nicoll, Gary M. — 349 Nicosia, Geraldine A. — 349 Nigro, Alison C. — 349 Nille, Jill T. — 349 Niven, Katherine L. — 349 Nixon, Angela — 148 Nizoiek, Scott E. — 174, 244, 349 Nolan, Andrea M. — 349 Nolan, David P. — 349 Nolan, Laurie A. — 349 No Name Restaurant — 140 Nolan, Suzanne M. — 349 Noonan, Marianne — 350 Normoyle, Marybeth — 350 Norris, Susie H. — 350 North End — 120 North Station — 121 Norton, Jonathan H. — 350 Novo, Frank Jr. — 350 Novotny, Krishna A. — 350 Nowiszewski, Daniel J. — 350 Nuccio, Nancy A. — 350 Nuclear Disarmament — 18 Nuclear Coalition — 160 Nugent, George — 350 Nunley, Yolanda Joy — 350 Nunez, Louis — 184 Nursing Clinical — 88 " Nuts " — 66 Nyitray, Joseph J. — 350 Dates, Joyce Carol — 66 O ' Brien, Brian — 160 O ' Brien, Julie — 25, 49, 350 O ' Brien, Kathleen M. — 351 O ' Brien, Kelly — 351 O ' Brien, Mary E. — 351 O ' Brien, Teresa — 351 O ' Brien, William J. — 351 O ' Callaghan, Joanne M. — 351 O ' Callaghan, Jody — 38 O ' Callaghan, Mamie — 351 O ' Connell House — 146 O ' Connell House Casba — 146 O ' Connell, Ellen — 351 O ' Connell, John — 184, 351 O ' Connell, Kerry — 212 O ' Connell, Margaret — 351 O ' Connor, Anne — 351 O ' Connor, Bob — 206 O ' Connor, Brigid — 152 O ' Connor, Daniel — 351 O ' Connor, Kathleen — 351 O ' Connor, Marie T. — 352 O ' Connor, Maryanne — 352 O ' Connor, Maureen — 352 O ' Donnell, Maureen — 352 O ' Donnell, Sarah M. — 352 O ' Donovan, Timothy V. — 352 O ' Dwyer, Billy — 208 Office of University Housing — 140 Officer, Carol Ann — 352 Ogilvie, Mary F. — 352 O ' Hagan, Patricia — 352 INDEX 425 O ' Halloran, Lisa — 352 O ' Hara, Anne — 352 O ' Hara, Christopher — 352 O ' Hara, James T. — 353 O ' Hara, Margaret A. — 353 Ohleiser, Kathleen M. — 353 Ojendyk, Christine J. — 150, 353 ' O ' Keefe, Liz — 218 Old North Church — 120 Oldenburg, Robert L. — 353 Oldham, Janet T. — 353 Olore, Monica — 353 Olson, Katherine A. — 353 O ' Marsh, Kevin — 36 Omicron Delta Epsilon — 134 O ' Neil, Brian — 353 O ' Neil, Catherine — 353 O ' Neil, John H. — 353 O ' NeU, Judith — 38, 353 O ' Neill, Kevin — 242 O ' Neill, Michael F. — 206, 207, 353 O ' Neill, Raymond C. — 353 O ' Neill, Thomas P. — 19, 62, 66, 7 3, 244 Onofreo, Anthony J. — 354 Opera House — 108 Order of the Cross and Crown — 134 Ortega, Hector R. — 129 Oris, Roberta J. — 354 Oriando, Matthew J. — 354 O ' Rourke, Dan — 222 Orpheum Theatre — 108 Orr, Deirdre — 354 Osgood, Allen F., Jr. — 129, 354 O ' Shea, Veronica — 354 O ' Shea, Maureen — 354 OSPAR — 130, 136, 137, 232 Ostertag, Daniel V. — 354 O ' Sullivan, Susan — 354 O ' Toole, John M. — 354 Ottaviano, Stephen P. — 354 Otten, Margaret M. — 354 Otterbein, Christopher L. — 354 Ouellet, Thomas — 354 Out of Town News Agency — 122 Owens, Maureen E. — 354 Ozawa, Seiji — 108 Pacella, Lisa M. — 248, 249, 355 Packer, Maureen — 212 Paczynski, Steve — 156 Padgett, Brook A. — 156, 355 Padovano, Thomas A. — 355 Paliotta, John J. — 355 Palmer, Debra A. — 355 Palmieri, Florence E. — 355 Palmieri, John F., Jr. — 355 Panzarella, Cheryl R. — 188, 224, 355 Pappas, James C. — 248, 249, 355 Pardee, Calvin V. — 355 Paraprofessional Leader Group — 132, 133 Parfenuk, Elizabeth A. — 355 Parker, Andv — 150 Park Street — 116 Park Street Church — 117 Parker, Janet L. — 355 Parker, John M. — 356 Parrish, Mark J, — 356 Parsons, Deborah J. — 356 Pasche, Frederick J. — 356 Pasquale, Joseph — 356 Pastor, Shelley E. — 356 Patrissi, ' Charles J. — 356 Paul, Marybeth — 224 Paul, Maureen — 356 Pauline, Greg — 39 Paull, Deborah J. — 356 Pazar, Christopher E. — 356 Pazienza, Frank A. — 156, 157, 356 Pearson, Michael A. — 356 Pecevich, Elena M. — 356 Pegoli, Nancy — 156 Pellagrini, Ann G. — 356 Pelle, Carta — 356 Pelletier, James L. — 356 Pelletiere, Joseph J. 54, 356 Peloquin, Alexander — 66, 144 Penkethman, William C. — 356 Pennine, Donna — 357 Perez, Josefa E. — 357 Perez, Timothy W. — 357 Pergola, Ellen M. — 357 Perr, Ann M. — 357 Perry, John G. — 357 Perry, Linda — 168 Personel Management Assn. — 132 Peterson, Mary Helen — 224 Peterson, Scott — 222, 357 Petralia, Joan B. — 357 Petro, Alec — 222, 223 Pfister, Nancy L. — 357 Phelan, Gerard — 62, 176, 244 Phi Alpha Theta — 134 Phi Betta Kappa, Omicron Chp. — 134 PhUbin, Chrysa A. — 357 Philbin, Kevin J. — 358 Phillips, Michael D. — 192, 358 Piantedosi, Joseph — 358 Piazza, Lauren E. — 218, 358 Piecewicz, Kerin M. — 358 Pier, Jeanne — 358 Pierce, Mark — 66 Pierry, Joseph P. — 358 Pilipiak, Mary Anne — 358 Pinaud, Michelle — 212 Pineda, Federico — 358 Ping-pong, Intramural — 234 Pinto, Donald R. — 358 Pirthauer, Denyse A. — 358 Pitts, Brian A. — 358 Plante, Ronald C. — 130, 358 Play It Again Sam ' s — 57 Plotzke, Margo — 203 Plourde, Noel M. — 358 Poce, Andrew — 358 Poles, Robert — 176, 244, 358 Political Science Assn. — 132 Pomerance, Bernard — 66 Pomfret, Elizabeth A. — 359 Pomroy, Sandra J. — 359 Ponek, Randi S. — 359 Pope John Paul 11 — 18 Poppo, Deborah H. — 359 Porell, Ann — 170 Porter, John C. — 6, 359 Potter, Adria — 359 Power, Elaine — 189 Power, Leslie J. — 359 Powers, Annemarie L. — 359 Powers, Elizabeth F. — 359 Powoski, Diane S. — 359 Prat, Ariel E. — 359 Prendergast, David P. — 359 Prendergast, Jan M. — 360 Prescott, James H. — 360 Pressley, Dominic — 198 Previte, Silvia — 360 Price, Peter E. — 360 Pride, Michael W. — 360 Primus, Stu — 198 Procopio, Diane M. — 360 Procopio, Donald W. — 360 Procrastination — 28 Proffitt, Cristena A. — 360 Protasowicki, Victor D. — 360 Prudential Building Skywalk — 108 Public Relations Club — 152 Puckowitz, Stepehn M. — 360 PULSE — 97, 150 Punzak, Stephen T. — 360 Purcell, Mega K. — 360 Purino, M. Lorraine — 360 Quarles, Lisa S. — 360 Queally, Kevin J. — 230, 360 Quer, Maira — 360 Quincy Market — 118 Quinlivan, John K., Jr. — 360 Quinn, Joseph L. — 361 Quinn, Marilyn — 361 Quirk, Patricia M. — 361 Racanelli, Vincent J. — 361 Racquetball, Intramural — . 234 Radachowski, George — 244 Radio Theater — 154 Radoccia, Cynthia L. — 361 Rafferty, Kenneth M. — 361 Rahimi, Carmen — 361 Raines, Christine L. — 361 Ram, Karen — 361 Council For Exceptional Chiidren: Row 1 — Christine Cole, Bernadette Guerin- Row 2 — Melanie Parsons, Barbara Ann Vallo. OCCA Hd: Row 1 — Brian McDonald, Dolly Locke, Ed Huber, Susan Schiano, Michelle Ahmed. Row 2 — Steven Waxman, Mary Murray, Eileen Bannon, Lorraine Learv, Daria Chapelsky. I Armenian Club: Row 1 — Rosemary Tekeyan, Sandra Williams, Lori Davidian, Sona Haratunian, Lauren Koshganan, Row 2 — Sleven Akillian, Lynn Dadounan, Peter Kechejian, Danial Shadbegian, Wendy Khentigari, Nancy Horsepian, SOM Senate: Teresa Williams, Kathleen Meade Stevra Stappab, Barbie Lewis. Row 2 — Rosemary Gorman, Liz Davis, Connie Hires, Diane Lannon, Row 3 - Debbie Borsos, John Ginley, Barry Powers, Pete Clifford, Brenna Beretta. VVZBC Radio: Row 1 — Karen Kirklys, Katie McGrail, Mindv Monroe, John Frasca. Scott Cairnpa. Row 2 — Deifdre Grr, Juie StinneforJ. Stevan Rings, Scott Campbell, David Gionfridda. Row 3 — Kathy Mullen, Chris Theodoros, Jim McKay, Brad Huckins, Tom GUroy. 426 INDEX Free University Kou I Angela Binda, Kathy Minor. Row 2 — John Sakies, Anthony Sasso. Karate Club: Row 1 — Bob Branca, Mi-i; |i..uncv Insinir Wh.iirn Downey, Sue Westover. Row 2 — NanLV Hu bt ' pun, D.uid Milietle, Chip Flaherty, Jorge M. Augusto, Allison Astbrino Student Admissions Program: Row 1 — Lisa Quarles, Meg Otten, Jerr ' Giordano, Karen Pellirino. Row 2 — Fred Duffv, Dawn Lacerenza, Peter Foley, Kelly Brooks. Kiimos, Sandra — 361 Ramsdcn, Scott C. — 361 Riindiill, Janino — 361 Randt), William C. — 361 Rando, Brian — 362 Rapoza, Raymond J. — 362 Rathskellar — 106 Ratto, Gene — 362 Rausea, Ed — 206, 208 Raveno, Ed — 250 Ravenscroft, Paul F. — 362 Raymond, Paula — 146 Reagan, Ronald — 19 Recinos, Guillermo R. — 362 Redmond, Ruth — 37 Rees, Deborah A. — 362 Referee Program — 234 Regan, John A. — 362 Regan, Mary A. — 148, 362 Regan, Mary E. — 362 Reidy, Diedra — 36 Reider, Kimberly A. — 362 Reilly, Eileen M. — 362 Reilly, Kathleen A. — 362 Reilly, Lynn A. — 362 Reilly, Maura E. — 362 Reilly, Patrick W. — 220, 362 Reiners, Robert J. — 362 Reinhold, Marci A. — 363 Renehan, Todd — 188, 189 Resident Advisory Board — 140 Resident Assistance Program — 140 Reuter, Jane A. — 363 Reyell, Renee C. — 363 Reynolds, Catherine E. — 363 Ricci, Amadio J., Jr. — 363 Ricci, Robert E. — 363 Rice, Dawn — 214 Rice, Kathleen A. — 363 Richter, Kelly A. — 218, 363 Richter, Paul F. — 363 Riebl, Ronald K. — 363 Rigley, Gary B. — 364 Rigoglioso, Robert — 216, 364 Riley, James M. — 364 Rinck, Patricia A. — 364 Rio, Cecilia M. — 364 Ripp, Marybeth — 172, 364 Risley, Dawn M. — 364 Rissolo, Alan R. — 364 Roach, Nancv H. — 364 Roach, Rita — 202 Roberto, Karen G. — 364 Robichaud, Linda J. — 365 Robinson, David S. — 365 Roche, Barbara Ann — 365 Rockett, Mary F. — 365 Rockett, Peter S. — 365 Rodrigucs, Ellen E. — 365 Rodriguez, Maria Delcarme — 365 Rodriguez, Mary L, — 365 Rogers, Robert D,, Jr. — 365 Rogers, Robin A. — 365 Rohrecker, Christopher L. — 139, 365 Rojas, Lyda E. — 365 Rolencik, Paul — 184 Roman, Marlene N. — 365 Roman, Peter J. — 365 Romanelli, Martin R. — 366 " Romeo Juliet " — 66 Romero, William R. — 366 Roommates — 32 Rooney, Margaret M, — 366 Rorke, Robert E. — 366 Rosander, Carol A. — 366 Rosato, Patricia A. — 366 Rosenthal, Maxine — 366 Ross, Mary — 366 Rossi, Louis S. — 366 Rossi, Thomas W., Jr. — 366 Rossignol, Marie — 366 Rothchild, Gwen E. — 366 Rotondi, Roger H. — 366 Rotondo, Guy J. — 366 Rouleau, Lisa C. — 367 Rovtar, Laurie A. — 139, 367 Rowe, Beverly J. — 367 Rowe, Kevin — 222, 223 Rowe, Robert — 367 Roy, Jeannine M. — 367 Rubin, Jeffrey D. — 367 Rubino, Maria S. — 367 Ruchinskas, Robert A. — 367 Rudzinski, Beth — 367 Rueger, Lisa A. — 367 Rugby, Men ' s — 242 Rugby, Women ' s — 246 Ruiz, Marisol — 367 Rung, Robert J. — 43, 368 Rush, James A. — 368 Russell, Catherine M. — 368 Russell, Lynne E. — 368 Russo, Debora — 368 Russo, Mary M. — 172, 368 Russo, Michael J. — 368 Rust, Suzy — 156 Ryan, Diane H. — 368 Ryan, Eileen A. — 368 Ryan, Maryann — 368 Ryan, Michael J. — 368 Ryan, Rick — 184 Ryan, Theresa A. — 368 Saberi, Erin — 148, 368 Saceo, Catherine M. — 368 Saia, Charles J. — 368 Cultural Committee: Row 1 — Laun Mahoney, Tony Aziz, llda Firmani, Daris Chapelsky, Julie McCallen. Row 2 — Ron Plante, Tnev Stankiewicz, Tweeny Luther, Kathy Connolly, Farhad Marandad, Carmen Fleetwood Dance Ensemble: Row 1 . . Allyson Hawkins, Bob Sutherby. Row 2 — Jill . Caren Rossi, Ailed Stencitz, Cheryl L. Dishner. Rosenbaum, Betty Marhng, t. , , laurel Holmes. Row 3 — Liz Barbara, Janice Pogran, Denise Francois, Laurie Rovtar, Mark Murphy, Mike Beruhie, Lorraine Gengo. Sailing Team — 241 St. Hillare —188, 224 St. Onge, Anne — 368 St. Thomas, Suzanne — 369 Salei, Tina — 55 Salters, Lorraine F. — 369 Salvanelli, Gloria C. — 369 Sampson, Albert D. — 369 Sampson, Gary — 208 Sanborn, Lynn C. — 369 Sances, Bob — 136 Sanchioni, Peter J. — 369 Sanford, Jonathan R. — 369 Sannicandro, Jean M. — 369 Sanson, Carlos A. — 370 Santaniello, Karen — 189 Santanello, Maria F. — 370 Santangello, Maria J. — 370 Santiago, Catherine M. — 370 Santilli, Robert W., Jr. — 370 Santora, George A. — 370 Santoro, Glenn A. — 370 Sargusa, Peter C. — 144 Sasseville, Vito G. — 370 Saturday Night — 42 Sauer, Robert J. — 370 Sausto, Joseph A. — 370 Savino, Mary E. — 370 Sawtelle, Tracy L. — 370 Scanlan, Moira A. — 370 Scanlon, Judith A. — 370 Scannell, Carol A. — 370 Scarfo, Dominic J. — 370 Scarfo, Nicodemo — 370 Scarletti, Robert A. — 371 Schaaf, Raymond Jr. — 371 Schaeffer, Alisa L. — 371 Schait, Mary Beth — 371 Schiano, Susan J. — 371 Schmidt, Catherine A. — 371 Schmitt, Pamela J. — 371 Schmitt, Peter J. — 371 Schoen, Jon — 176 Schoenfield, Christine M. — 371 School of Education — 97 School of Management — 158 School of Nursing — 158 Schrigley, Richard — 180, 181 Schroeder, Frederick W. — 371 Schulten, Katherine — 156 Schultz, William J. — 371 Schunk, Nancy R. — 371 Scott, Michael M. — 371 Screaming Eagles Pep Band — 144 Sealy, Lynton — 371 SeUs, Mary M. — 372 Seltzer, Jean — 189 Serrano, David M. — 372 Servino, Alexander V. — 372 Setian, Brian M. — 372 Shamie, Raymond — 66 Shamon, Douglas A. — 372 Shannon, George M. — 372 Shannon, John F. — 372 Shannon, Kathleen P. — 372 Shapter, Douglas P. — 372 Shaughnessy, Ed — 126 Shaw, Sharon Small — 142 Shaw House — 148 Shea, Ellen M. — 372 Shea, Maura L. — 372 Shea, Neil — 206 Shea, Patricia L. — 372 Shea, Theresa A. — 373 Sheehan, Jim — 224, 226 Sheehan, John L. — 373 Sheehan, Kevin J. — 373 Sheehan, Linda G. — 373 Sheehan, Peter F. — 373 INDEX 427 Sheehan, Susie — 50 Shelton, Leigh G. — 373 Shemitz, Allison K. — 373 Shephard, Dawn L. — 373 Sheridan, Julie — 189 Sheridan, Margot — 222 Sheridan, Mimi — 222 Sheridan, Thomas E. — 373 Sheridan, Thomas J. — 49, 216, 373 Sherrill, Jackie — 176 Shield, William R. — 373 Shields, Sally A. — 373 Shinay, Maria T. — 373 Shope, Barbara-Jo — 373 Shopping — 39 Sicard, Victoria — 374 Siegel, Ed — 36 Sigma Theta Tau, Alpha Chi Chp. — 134 Sileo, Thomas P. — 132 Silva, Carlos — 184 Silver, John — 374 Silverstein, Ross S. — 374 Simoneau, Gary R. — 374 Sirignano, Stephen A. — 374 Sirop, Ariane R. — 374 Sirote, Amy Sue F. — 374 Sitar, Michael — 374 Skinner, Diane J. — 374 Ski Team — 222 Slattery, John G. — 374 Sliney, Thomas M. — 374 Slavic and Eastern Circle — 130 Slobs — 33 Small, Nancy — 188, 191 Small Shaw, Sharon A. — 374 Smetana, Sharon K. — 375 Smiegal, Paul C. — 375 Smith, Becky — 152 Smith, Brendan T. — 375 Smith, Carol L. — 375 Smith, Gale T. — 246, 375 Smith, Judith A. — 375 Smith, Kurt — 37 Smith, Maureen E. — 375 Smith, Patricia G. — 375 Smith, Sharon — 212 Smith, Sheldon E. — 375 Smith, Thomas G. — 375 Smith, Todd A. — 375 Snow, Kevin — 244 Soccer, Intramural — 234 Social Committee — 140 Society of Physics — 132 Sociology Caucus — 132 Soddeck, JiU K. — 375 Softball, Intramural — 234 Sohegian, Janet V. — 375 Sohon, Martha A. — 375 Sokolowski, Gail — 376 Soler, MicheUe — 376 Solone, Julie A. — 376 Son, Sally A. — 376 Sorich, Jean M. — 376 Soukas, Peter A. — 376 Sousa, Jayne F. — 376 Soussa, Ghada A. — 376 Southerby, Robert — 146 Souza, Janet A. — 376 Soyer, Adam A. — 376 Spanish Club — 129, 148 Spanjich, Kim — 376 Speilberg, Steven — 22 Spencer, Patricia A. — 376 Spera, Cheryl A. — 376 Spinnaker — 57 Spiropoulas, Dina P. — 376 Squas h, Intramural — 234 Stacey, Ernest Reed, Jr., — 156, 157, 376 Stachowiak, Joseph R. — 376 Staino, Patricia A. — 377 Staleman, Pablo — 166 Staman, Mary A. — 377 Stanley, Claire A. 377 Stappas, Stevra A. — 377 Stargiotti, Marisa J. — 377 Stark, Cindy — 43 Starr, Susan M. — 377 Stathoplos, Amy A. — 377 Statz, Bev — 222 Stebbins, Jeffrey W. — 377 Steele, Diana M. — 129, 377 Steele, Kenneth D. — 377 Steen, Julia A. — 377 Stella, Barbara A. — 377 Steminski, John J. — 378 Stephan, Sally — 189 Stephan, William J. — 134, 378 Stern, Paul — 24 Stevens, Kelli A. — 134, 378 Stevens, Sandra L. — 378 Steve ' s Ice Cream — 110 Stickle, Denise — 140 StUlwell, Bruce — 132, 378 Stockmal, Craig H. — 378 StoUe, Terianne — 378 Stotz, Beverly S. — 378 Store — 24-47, 124 Stoughton, Mark R. — 378 Sto vall, Inger B. — 378 Strasser, Mary E. — 378 Strachan, Steve — 9 Stratford, Troy — 176, 179, 244 Straussian Society — 132 Straw, Sharon T. — 378 Strom, Randi B. — 378 Student Admissions Program — 136 Student Council for Exceptional Children — 142 Student Management Consultants — 132 Student Ministry — 150 Student National Educational Assn. — 142 Stylus — 421 Suarez, Christine M. — 378 Sub Turri — 157, 430 Sullivan, Alice M. — 378 Sullivan, Brent C. — 378 Sullivan, Daniel J. — 378 Sullivan, Diane M. — 378 Sullivan, Irene F. — 379 Sullivan, Jeanne M. — 379 Sullivan, Jim — 222 Sullivan, Karen M. — 379 Sullivan, Lorraine L. — 379 Sullivan, Marie T. — 379 Sullivan, Mark — 379 Sullivan, Maureen — 379 Sullivan, Michael J. — 379 Sullivan, Neal T. — 379 Sullivan, Patricia M. — 380 Sullivan, Robert W. — 380 Sullivan, Shauna M. — 380 Sullivan, Timothy P. — 380 Sullivan, Tony — 166 Sullivan, William T. — 380 Sunday — 43 Supple, Lianne — 224 Surette, Marc — 380 Sutherland, Amanda C. — 380 Sweeney, Bob — 206, 208 Sweeney, Elizabeth A. — 380 Sweeney, Frank J. — 380 Sweeney, Kevin B. — 380 Swenkofske, Sharon L. — 146 Swenson, Greg — 132 Swible, Catherine I. — 380 Swimming and Diving — 218, 220 Swingin ' Eagles Jazz Band — 144 Switaj, William J. — 206, 207, 208, 380 Sylvester, Paul — 148 Sylvia, Pamela A. — 380 Symanski, Stephan M. — 380 Symphony Hall — 108 Szymanski, William — 380 " T " TaUgating — 52 Taillie, John R. — 380 Tang, Grace T. — 381 Talbot, Randy — 24 Tang, Peter — 381 Tangerine Bowl — 62 Tarnell, Constance M. — 381 Tarone, TaH E. — 381 Taylor, Holly — 212 Teague, Lisa M. — 381 Tejeda, David M. — 381 Tennis, Intramural — 234 Tennis Team, Men ' s — 184 Tennis, Team, Women ' s — 186, 228 Terbot, Heidi L. — 381 Terry, Carole — 381 The Coop — 123 Theatre Arts Center — 11, 66, 177 Theatre District — 115 " The Belles of Amherst " — 66 " The Elephant Man " — 66, 177 Theme Parties — 54 ASA: Kevin Flagg, Elaine Korowski, Terry Greene, Ellen Massucci. Velo Club: Row 1 - (in back) - John Sakles, Bruce Lockwood, James Orlando, Ruth Fusco O ' Connell House: Row 1 — Carolan Bombara, Sharon Swentkofske, Paula Raymond. Row 2 — Bob Sutherby, Patrick Kearney. Mendel Club: Row 1 — Melissa Robinson, Vita Ballatore, Matteo Lopreiato, Mark Simonelli, Jeri Nicosia. Row 2 — Tammi Hassa n, Lynn Liard, Eileen Burrows, Andreas Calianos, Jeff Nicholson. Row 3 — Theodore Cilianos, Michael Pride, Robert Giallongo, David Alves. Film Board: Row 1 — Sean Miller, Julie Wojtowski, Brigid O ' Connor, Kathy Bowker, Vinnie Bucci. Row 2 — Michael Nyklewicz, Sal DeLuca, Greg Zor ' char, Lisa Carter. Laying down — Greer Hansen. 428 INDEX Fulton Debatine Society; Row 1 — Ttrrv Francis, Mike Christian, Kitty Leber. Row 2 — left Corkerv-Tom All.iin, lun S.infurd. John Yasuda. Black Studies Program: Row 1 — Lisa Quarles, Shiretta Johnson, Darcel Clark, Dawn Miller, Maribel Pomales, Row 2 — Edward Miller, Terance Lee, Michael jertterson, Anthony Benjamin. Social Justice Task Force: Row 1 — Sharon George, Benita Ford, Anj Kathv Minor. Row 2 Sandra Beavoir, Lisa Quarles, Jack Dadlani, ela Binda, parcel Clark. Jon J. — 381 Chrislophcr J. German Academy: Row 1 — Rosemary Laughtan, Allen Osgood, Susan Arnold. Row 2 — Theresa Dougal, Kevin Supples, Valda Melngailis, Dorothy Breen. Theobald, SIcpluMi Joseph 381 rheodorc, David S. — 381 Thi ' odoros, Christopher — 1S4, 38 1 Ihlbiideau, Thompson, 382 Thompson, Faith E. — 148, 382 Thompson, Robert i., Jr. — 382 Thorndike, Lisa M. — 382 Thurman, Tony — 176 Tierney, Jennifer A. — 382 Tierney, Kathleen A. — 382 Timmons, Patricia A. — 132, 382 Timpany, Mary S. — 382 Title XI — 80 Tock, Harold S. — 382 Toensing, Todd — 166 Tole, Laura — 170 Tomilnson, Catherine — 382 Tomposki, Monique M. — 382 Toof, Bill — 222 Toothaker, Allan K. — 382 Toto, Charles G. — 382 Toto, Tersa G. — 382 Totten, Francis ]. — 382 Touchette, John C. — 139, 382 Tracey, Carrie L. — 382 Tracey, Sharon A. — 383 Track, Men ' s — 226, 228 Track, Women ' s — 224 Tracey, Carrie — 241 Tracy, Daniel — 383 Tramontano, Valentino J. — 383 Trenn, Jonathan P. — 383 Trepicchio, William L., Jr. — 383 Tnngale, Robert C. — 383 Tsaganos, Robert G. — 383 Tseki, David L. — 383 Turnbull, Andrew D. — 383 Turner, Christopher M. — 383 Tu thill, Steven J. — 383 Twohig, John E. 132, 383 Twomey, Kathleen J. — 383 Tyrell, Patrick — 383 Ugali, Gina M. — 384 Ugarte, Anne Marie — 384 UGBC Commuter Committee — 148 Uland, Alissa J. — 384 UGBC — 140, 158 UGBC Caucus — 158 UGBC Road Race — 234 Ulian, Steve — 240, 241 Underwood, Philip ]. — 384 University Assistance Programs — 136 University Budget Committee — 80 University Chorale — 66, 144 University Counciling Services — 132, 136 Urbano, James G. — 216, 384 Urbino, Rocio — 384 USS Constitution Ship Museum — 108 Vacations — 24 Vaccaro, Alexander R. — 140, 384 Vaccaro, Patricia A. — 384 Vaczy, Catherine M. — 384 Valderueda, Lisa M. — 384 Valen, Julia M. — 384 Valeri, Maryann T. — 384 Vance, Steven M. — 384 Vanderslice, John T. — 57, 132, 384 Van Tuyl, Michelle M. — 384 Van Zon, Eric — 222 Varsell, Lynn E. — 385 Vcilleux, Marc — 156 Veneziano, Ann T. — 385 Vensel, John G, — 385 Venlola, Mark J. — 385 Vermeulan, Brad — 222 Verrastro, Sandra — 385 Vicente, Marie — 385 Victory, Kathleen A. — 385 Victory, Kathleen M. — 385 Viggiano, Lisa G. — 385 Vigliarolo, Joseph C. — 385 Vilece, Elizabeth — 385 Villa, Giselle — 385 Vincent, Kathleen M. — 385 Vinci, Trish — 189 Vinios, Diane C. — 386 Virostek, Susan L. — 386 Viscarello, Kenneth A. — 386 Visconte, Sandra L. — 386 Viti, Ester — 189 Vogt, Margaret — 386 Voices of Imani — 144 Vollevball Club — 232 Volleyball, Intramural — 234 Volleyball, Women ' s — 214 Von Nessen — 228 Von Schaumburg, Mary A. — 386 Von Weiss, Brigitte M. — 386 Vrablik, Bryan M. — 386 Waggenheim, Andrea L. — 386 Waddington, Craig — 184 Waldron, Mary B. — 386 Walesa, Lech — 19 Walis, Peter C. — 387 Wall Street — 19 Wallace, Greg — 230 Walley, Francis M. — 144, 387 Walmslev, Deborah L. — 387 Walsh, Barbara A. — 387 Walsh, Dennis F. — 387 Walsh Hall — 30 Walsh, John B. — 387 Walsh, Kathleen — 387 Walsh, Maureen — 212 Walsh, Patncia J. — 387 Walsh, Priscilla J. — 387 Walsh, Steve — 220 Walter, Susan M. — 387 Walton, Darran — 387 Walts, Peter — 132 Wang, Jane C. — 387 Ward, Timothy D. — 387 Warner, Curt — 175 Warren, Catherine M. — 387 Washington, Johnna M. — 387 Waterpolo Club — 232 Watkins, Sheryl — 212 Watts, Elizabeth A. — 387 Wavro, John J. — 188, 189, 388 Webb, Karen — 388 Webster, Michael J. — 388 Wehrii, Gregory — 388 Weinberger, Sharon E. — 388 Weis, Christine A. — 388 Weise, Andrea — 388 Weisbach, Karen G. — 388 Weller, Karla H. — 388 Wells, Linda L. — 388 Welt, Mary A. — 388 Wesolowski, Lisa — 389 Wessler, Anne — 173 Westover, Sue — 233 Whalen, Justine J. — 389 Whalen, Leila M. — 389 Whalen, Maureen E. — 389 Whalen, R. David — 389 Wheeler, Bruce D. — 389 White, David A, — 389 White, Jane F. — 389 White, Liz — 212 White, Richard T. — 389 White, Robin L. — 389 White, Suzanne E. — 389 Wholey, Frances M, — 390 Who ' s On First — 57 Wible, Arthur D. — 390 Wickers, Jane — 241 Wiegand, Patricia J. — 390 Wiener, Greta I. — 390 Wiklund, Dennis J. — 390 Wilkins, Lisa — 224 Willett, Terry L. — 390 Williams, Elizabeth A, — 390 Williams, Gary — 194, 196, 197, 199, 200 Williams, John — 108 Williams, Kellie A. — 390 Williams, Laurie — 390 Williams, Teresa A. — 390 Willis, Holly — 156 Willis, Sharon — 224 Willwerth, Joan M. — 390 Wilson, Christopher — 241 Wilson, Elizabeth — 391 Wilson, John C. — 391 Wingard, Suleim J. — 391 Winkley, Maria R. — 391 Wisheart, William — 391 Wissler, Ann — 170 Wodaski, Carol L. — 391 Wohrie, Annette J. — 391 Wojcicki, Annemarie K. — 391 Wolf, Mary C. — 392 Wolfe, Susan C. — 392 Wolinski, Robert J. — 392 Woman ' s Resource Center — 150 Women — 64 Wong, Edmond — 392 Wong, Margaret E. — 392 Wood, Jennifer M. — 392 Wood, Julie — 392 Wood, Mark E. — 392 Woodell, Kim E. — 392 Woodward, Kathleen E. — 392 Woods, Dean James A. — 13, 86 Word, Matthew C. — 393 Work Study — 82 World Hunger Committee — 150 Worth, James F. — 393 Wrestling — 216 Wright, Thomas R. — 393 Wursthaus — 57 Wyndham, Susan M. — 393 WZBC — 154 Yale Russian Chorus — 66 Yauch, Marv K. — 393 Yee, Fung — 393 Yost, Edward T. — 56, 393 Young, Nancy A. — 393 Youth Mass. Assn. for Exceptional Children — 142 Zaccardelli, Gino — 393 Zakreski, Randall J. — 393 Zappala, Christopher M. — 393 Zdanek, Paul R. — 176, 393 Zeppenfeld, Jane E. — 393 Zimmer, Loretta M. — 393 INDEX 429 Steve Cambria — Student Life Editor At times one was living dangerously indeed as the hours spent cooped up 3 stories underground with no office windows could be hazardous to one ' s mental health. When you multiply this chaotic situation by the number of editors present you often get a quite strange experience. With tne feuds that run between those of the darkroom and the editors of daylight experience you often find yourself at a stand still when cooperation ends. Fortunately agreement is often reached when the editors promise to stop taking the darkroom staff for granted and the darkroom staff promises to stop passing editorial comment on everything that goes on outside their sphere of control. Other troubles occur as editors wait in line to use the word processor, editors often explained late layouts because " someone was on the Apple. " Sub Turri always manages somehow to make it through all of this and come out in the spring. Jerry Kotlarz — Darkroom Manager Sub Turri 1983 — The Year Of Living Dangerously 430 SUB TURRI George Moustakas — Associate Darkroom Manager Geri Murphy — Activities Editor SUB TURRI 431 Sub Turri 1983 Continued Luisa Frey — Managing Editor Staff Theodore A. Hanss, Jr., Editor-in-Chief Luisa Frey, Managing Editor Frank A. Fazienza, Business Manager Adviser Rev. Leo J. McGovern, S.J. Photo Editor Kathleen Greenler Contributing Photographers .... Mark Amalfitano, P.J. Bradley, Steve Cambria, Kathy Campanella, Michael Christe, Beth Glow- er, Rich Coffman, Richard Conlon, Kathleen Connolly, Julie D ' Antuono, Paul Dauwer, Jane Donahue, Catherine Fantuzzi, Liz Farrelly, Tom Gedamanski, Mary Ann Glennon, Erica Had- wick, Ted Hanss, Debbie Harmeling, Bruce Jewett, Katherine Kindness, Peter Klidaris, George Karalias, Jerome Kotlarz, Mike LaVigne, Patricia Lavigne, Joe Manning, Leo Melanson, Karla Meunch, Suzanne Milligan, Jim Moran, George Moustakas, Matthew Mudd, Mark A. Najarian, Judy O ' Neil, Frank A. Pazienza, Jeff Rubin, Crissy Silva, Richard Siegh, Susan Sheehan, Ed Vasso, Jane Wang Darkroom Manager Jerome Kotlarz Associate Darkroom Manager George Moustakas Copy Editor Katherine Kindness Chief Writer Kelly Walsh Contributing Writers Nancy Agnostinelli, Liz Barbara, Sara Bloom, Fiona Brady, Eileen Burke, Steve Cambria, Laura Canfield, Brenda Connelly, Jane Corcor- an, Mike Corcoran, Terry Curtian, Kathleen Daley, Julie Ann D ' Antuono, Marilyn De- vaney, Janet Dupre, Liz Farrelly, Janet Fouhey, Luisa Frey, Maureen Galvin, Kathy Greenler, Kip Gregory, Carolyn Grew, Ted Hanss, Todd Jardin, Ann Johnson, Claire Keating, Kather- ine Kindness, Mari Kate Kelly, Mike LaVigne, Nina Leone, Laurie McLeod, Sue McPherson, Leo Melanson, Tom Montminy, Bob Mucci, Geri Murphy, Nina Murphy, Maureen Paul, Frank A. Pazienza, Katharyn Ryan, Carol Scan- nell, Kelli Short, Howard Singer, Kelli Stevens, Julie Stinford, Bill Toof, Frances Wholey, and Janet Zietowski. Typists Katherine Kindness, Tom Sileo, Katie Leverenson Academics Editor , Elizabeth Farrelly Activities Editor Geraldine Murphy Student Life Editors Steve Cambria, Julie D ' Antuono Sports Editors Leo Melanson, Frank A. Pazienza Seniors Editor Lisa Gallagher Patrons and Advertising Mary Anne Connoni Art Editor George Karalias Staff Carpenters Michael Christe, Peter Malacaria Rev. Leo McGovem, SJ — Faculty Advisor Special Thanks Lee Pellegrini and the Office uf Communications; Carole VVegman and the Office of Student Programs and Resources; Paul Haran of the Controller ' s Office; Reid Oslin, Sarah Groden, Paul Brazeau. Kathv Beaulieu, Jack Bicknell, and Garv Williams; UGBC and the Senior Week Committee; The Heights; Campus Police; Rev. Francis Sweeney, S.J.; Al Thurston, Harold Dodge. Ed Kalicki, and Yearbook Associates; Arnie Lohman, Marty Alien, and Hunler Publishing Co.; Erica Hadwick and Lynne DeGiulio for their patience; our Benefactors, Patrons and Advertisers; and The Class of 1983. V Copyright MCMCXXXllI, Sub Turri, The Yearbook of Boston College. All rights reser ' ed No part of this publication may be reproduced without the expressed written permission of the Edilor-in-Chief. 432 SUB TURRI Frank A. Pazienza — Business Manager, Sports Editor Ted Hanss — Editor-in-Chief Colophon Volume 71 of Sub Turri, The Yearbook of Boston College, was printed by Hunter Publishing Company of Winston-Salem, North Carolina, in April, 1983. 2,200 copies of 440 pages were printed using an offset lithography process. The cover is a rich grained and antique rubbed maroon leather. Artwork on the cover is metal foO embossed, the stripes and type on the cover are raised and silk screened in rich gold. Endsheets are in ivory; the front endsheet is embossed in the lower right corner with the school seal. Paper stock is 80 pound dull enamel throughout the book. The primary typeface is Palatino, the typeface for the Patrons section is Baskervile, the typeface for the cover is Formatt 5576. Portraiture was done ty Harold Dodge of Yearbook Associates, Millers Falls, MA. Sales representative was Al Thurston. The followmg color pages were reproduced from transparencies: 52, 53, 56, 57, 60, 61, 66, 67, 70, 71, 162, 163, 166, 167, 170, 171, 174, 175, 241, 244, 245, 248, 249, 252, 253. The following color pages were reproduced from Cibochrome II prints: 1-15, 102, 103, 106, 107, 110-128. The divider pages and opening and closing sections employ spot color from the Pantone Matching System, the gold is 123C, the maroon 201C. The Eagles were all reproduced from colored pencil originals. All artworK in this book has been done by George Karalias. Full-page photos 1, 72 and 440 were taken by K.N T Greenler; page 68 photograph by Julie Ann D ' Antuono; page 195 and 201 by Frank A. Pazienza. " Ed Vasso " was used for either tne unknown or file photos. The general format and layout style of the story pages of the book employs a strict three column page design with consistent Vs inch internal margins between elements (a practise new to Sub Turri). Another design change was the restructuring of the senior sections and the inclusion of information with the candids to provide a bit more than just names and faces. Also new to this is the use of the Cibochrome II prints and the consistent use of photo and story credits. The purchase of an Apple III Computer with word processor software aided in quick copy editing and easily accessible files. The thematic style of the book was loosely tied with " Progressively In Style, " as the previous four years have shown incredible growth in the University, while still maintaining the University ' s roots. The opening section provided a " teaser " for the remainder of the book. The divider pages contrasted the old with the new, and the closing section wrapped everything up with a look at the past, the present, and an imaginary look at the future. This book is an extension of the philosophy of Sub Turri 1982 where copy and photos reached a more even stylistic balance. One may pick up this book and let pictures stir memories and the words fill in more detail. This book should be a living memory of Boston College as the pictures spring to life and the words make the jump over the years. When you pick up this book in five, ten, or twenty-five years from now, it will still be as fresh as the day you walked out of McElroy 101 with your new copy of Sub Turri. My wish is that you are moved to remember your college years by our work at Sub Turri, " Beneath the Tower. " Best Wishes! led ss SUB TURRI 433 ' J Z, As the year has been chronicled throughout Sub Turri, we ' ve seen the people and events that have not only made 1982-83 special, but made it a year T7 • I to remember. The ever-improving sports program has brought nationwide J7 XXldX attention to BC while other equally important improvements have been going J. J on here at the Heights. As seen in the panoramic view from the top of Gasson |_jQQJ[ Tower looking east (on the opposite page), the construction of the last few years is evident. In the immediate foreground is the most adventurous project on campus — the building of the new library that will present an amazing array of resources to the students. Beyond the library is the New Theater, which brings major productions to the University. The construction of Walsh Hall on lower campus has increased campus housing and provided new alternative in housing — suite living. As the university progresses into the 1980 ' s, the new construction contrasts with the University ' s older buildings in the view overlooking the quad (to the immediate right). ■ m. ySk, It ' K ' ' . 434 CLOSING I CLOSING 435 Turning Points While students are not always aware of the workings behind change, we do remember the moments that sparkle in our memories. The end of off-campus housing such as that at Pine Manor, South Street, and Saint Gabe ' s (formally known as Saint Gabriel ' s Monastary) was due to the building of Walsh Hall, a dormitory housing over 800 students in eight-person and four-person suites. The closing of the Snake ' n ' Apple grocery store in Spring 1980 made us bid goodbye to lower campus ' late-night hangout and eatery, but it brought the welcome of the New Theater. The excitement after beati ng Villanova in Fall, 1979, is remembered by many as is the passing of the famed Hillside Path to make way for the New Library. All these changes makes one wonder what the future will bring. Celebrating his touchdown over the Wildcats of ' Nova, number 20 and his fellow Eagles ended the then longest losing streaK in college football with a 34-7 victory over the Wildcats (September 22, 1979). The Snake ' n ' Apple with its deli, grocery, ice cream and snack bar couldn ' t have been beat for hanging out and eating. Standing out front are the three supervisors Randy, Morty, and Dan. St. Gabe ' s (formerly St. Gabriel ' s Monastary) housed 150 freshmen (and a couple of sophomores), but its need passed after the 79-80 school year whence came Walsh Hall. 436 ' CLOSING South Street closed as a residence in 1981 and was sold for condominium conversion. The treed path to Middle Campus was taken over by construction for the New Library. Missed most as a short cut, it should reappear when construction is complete. CLOSING 437 438 CLOSING Futuristic Look A What will the future have in store for the Heights? Perhaps more replacement construction than new construction will occur, as the University has built about as many new buildings as the University can manage. A visionary sports complex as shown at left is very possible; wouldn ' t such a complex be a great asset to campus and a convenience for spectators at those home games? Built over McHugh Forum, this stadium would seat tens of thousands of fans for football, hockey, and basketball games. Even the problems of transportation would be solved as a monorail system would bring fans from distant parking areas and various MBTA routes to campus. Although a monorail system would change the meaning of tailgating, it would eliminate some of the current problems of on-campus parking. Changes in the dorm environment are also envisioned for the future. Although the idea of a computer terminal in each room seems visionary, it is a goal currently within sight of the Administration as computer use becomes more prevalent. A robot to do housework, however, may be a bit too fanciful, but who knows? Some student ' s rooms could benefit from the help of a cleaning machine. CLOSING 439 ts, we close with an inside look at the bells of Gasson Tower. fl»- : ' «n T BL. ♦tl ' - w lp« i I

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