Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1972

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Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1972 volume:

I »p i3i L. v. i ' i ' ■ " ?■:; ■ ;; .-! ' ■ ■. i i - — T |A ill ' ' I - ' — » i J ' ' i |» »w|iiAy» M .. l |l . ' l " l " l . l | f " ' tf — i ' i - i ' in — L r n i I teggf £ E I . 1 I i , i i II H .up rr gaa r ' " :- 1 .i • to .;.. 4 ' . — n — i. i ? Jforifyeastrnt 3 ttfor3tig JItbrarg NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 02115 office of student affairs June 29 1972 To Members of the Class of 1972 I feel compelled to comment on this year ' s CAULDRON because of the failure of the editors to live up to their responsibility to the Class of 1972. This Class has had an outstanding record during its five years at North- eastern and deserves a much better yearbook. The student editors were charged with the task of compiling a record of the individual members of the Class and their collective campus experiences. The considerable accomplishments of this Class academically, in hundreds of student activities, clubs and programs, and on the athletic field, warrant treatment and coverage far beyond that given by the editors. Since the CAULDRON is a student publication, and the student editors are responsible for its content and makeup, neither the faculty adviser nor the administration review and pass upon the content prior to publication. The Uni- versity has conscientiously complied with the Joint Statement on Rights and Freedoms, and I defend the right of students to operate without censorship. We have never, however, relinquished the right to criticize and evaluate the work of our student editors. In my judgment, the editors of this edition of the CAULDRON have not mani- fested either the professional competence, or that spirit of responsibility which we have a right to expect . This edition of the CAULDRON is loaded with technical flaws. Many photo- graphs are of poor quality, others wrongly labelled. The chaotic arrangement of photos of graduating seniors makes the book almost unusable for reference purposes, since many pages are not numbered. Much more fundamentally, I am distressed by the contempt the editors have shown for their classmates, the faculty and administrators of the University. They have made obscene and insulting attacks on fellow seniors and administrators; the faculty is practically ignored. The Student Activities section occupies only five pages out of three hundred and seventy-six, and only eight pages are devoted to varsity sports. May I express my sincere regrets that this publication does not measure up to the high standards which have been established in the past. You may be assured that we will make every effort to Improve the quality of the CAULDRON in coming years. If we are to preserve the freedoms of future CAULDRON editors, we must provide them with clearer guidelines and better understanding of the expectations of the groups they represent. I would appreciate your frank opinion not only of these brief comments of mine, but your assessment of your CAULDRON. Your letters can be sent to me at the Uni- versity and will serve as important guides to those of us concerned with the quality of student publications. Sincerely Gilbert G. MacDonald Vice President for Student Affairs GGM NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY TO: Seniors, Class of 1972 FROM: CAULDRON On pages 228 and 229 the names of members of the administration have been placed under the wrong pictures. This page, then, will serve as a key to the correct names for the pictures so that in years to come you will be able to accurately associate with the administrators you had dealt with. Page 228, first row left to right: Vice President Lincoln C. Bateson Vice President Arthur E. Fitzgerald Vice President Gilbert G. MacDonald Vice President Daniel J. Roberts Third row left to right: Dean Geoffrey Crofts Dean Martin W. Essigman Dean James S. Hekimian Dean Leroy C. Keagle Page 229, first row left to right: Dean William F. King Dean Juanita Long Dean Melvin Mark Dean Frank E. Marsh, Jr. Third row left to right: Dean Rudolph M. Morris Dean Charles W. Havice Dean Richard Bishop Mr. Thomas Sprague Fifth row left to right: Dean Anthony J. Bajdek Dean Margaret L. Bishop Dean Richard E. Sochacki Dean Harvey Vetstein Second row left to right: Vice President Loring M. Thompson Vice President Roy L. Woolridge Dean Catherine L. Allen Dean Kenneth W. Ballou Second row left to right: Dean Norman Rosenblatt Dean Robert A. Shepard Dean Gilbert G. Garland Dean Alan A. Mackey Fourth row left to right: Dean Christopher Kennedy Dean Edward Robinson Dean Edith E. Emery Dean Roland Latham NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY TO: Seniors, Class of 1972 FROM: CAULDRON On pages 228 and 229 the names of members of the administration have been placed under the wrong pictures. This page, then, will serve as a key to the correct names for the pictures so that in years to come you will be able to accurately associate with the administrators you had dealt with. Page 228, first row left to right: Vice President Lincoln C. Bateson Vice President Arthur E. Fitzgerald Vice President Gilbert G. MacDonald Vice President Daniel J. Roberts Third row left to right: Dean Geoffrey Crofts Dean Martin W. Essigman Dean James S. Hekimian Dean Leroy C. Keagle Page 229, first row left to right: Dean William F. King Dean Juanita Long Dean Melvin Mark Dean Frank E. Marsh, Jr. Third row left to right: Dean Rudolph M. Morris Dean Charles W. Havice Dean Richard Bishop Mr. Thomas Sprague Fifth row left to right: Dean Anthony J. Bajdek Dean Margaret L. Bishop Dean Richard E. Sochacki Dean Harvey Vetstein Second row left to right: Vice President Loring M. Thompson Vice President Roy L. Woolridge Dean Catherine L. Allen Dean Kenneth W. Ballou Second row left to right: Dean Norman Rosenblatt Dean Robert A. Shepard Dean Gilbert G. Garland Dean Alan A. Mackey Fourth row left to right: Dean Christopher Kennedy Dean Edward Robinson Dean Edith E. Emery Dean Roland Latham • £i i j v J-r 1 r X3 Caulbron 72 VOL. LII Our country, right or wrong. When right, to be kept right; When wrong to be put right. -Carl Schurz, 1872 : ' ,,. «« Staff Editor-in-Chief William R. Ashforth Associate Editors Donald C. Leamy Michelle Saffioti Co-Editor Mvron D. Burtman Managing Editor Michael Chung Linda Tuschmann Lana Tuschman Bemice Patten Brad Millman Beth Anterni Pam Abbene Assorted Nuts Brian Badrigian Janet Conway Jeanne Ryder Art Macpherson Thomas A. Rozum Chris Black Advice and Consent Harvey Vetstein Joseph Prevett H. Kennedy Hudner Scott der Kaeser June of the Windsor M. Keneth Block Kib Roulette Thanks Our special thanks must go to those people and publications whose excellent photos and cartoons made this publication whatever it is. Time, Life, and Look deserve prime credit, not only for allowing us one- time use of their photos, but for covering the included events so well. In some cases the photos are the property of individual photographers, each of whom we thank for his her individual contribution. Only through their efforts could we adequately capture the events of these five years. The Record American, The New York Daily News, The Boston Globe, World Wide Photos, Associated Press, United Press International, The Chicago Sun-Times, the LBJ Library, The Offices of the President and the Vice-President, The Boston Herald Traveller, Avco Embassy Pic- tures, The New York Times, and all the others— our official thanks, blessings and gratitude. To Paul Szep, Oliphant, and the others, our thanks not only for the use of their work, but for their cartoons in the first place as a welcome relief from and proper perspective on, the world, June and the Windsor Tap Room have kept us alive and in good (?) humor, and for such (and the ever hot rolls) deserve a separate note. Abnormal Service Awards go to the Typing Trio (LL B) and Mama Michelle, of the restaurant. To that master of the cutting remark, the Kronachrome Kid, Myron D. Burtman goes a subscription to Newsweek and a box of industrial blades. Our thanks also to the senior class for their disinterest and lack of concern, for not filling in the senior statement forms, for not checking with us if they missed deadlines, for taking no active interest in this vol- ume to the extent that we were free to make this a book that will have value to us at least. Fortunately, most of you fuckers will never see this. Has anyone ever died of apathy? Special and final thanks must go to Dean Harvey Vetstein, for being a guide to the realities without being a barrier to the imagination. (Raoul-he lives!) To all who gave of their time and talent and are not specifically mentioned, to all who helped this live and grow, thank you. Ed. Index I think we ' re all bozos on this bus — Firesign Theater Section p Q g e No. Title, preludia 1 Staff List-Credits 2 Index look up Chronolog From everywhere to here and then ' til now 4 Viet Nam Graph lest we forget 206 Varsity Sports 208 The Silver Masque 216 Distinguished Speakers Series 220 Zen Pages That book which is no book says all things to all men. 222 Blank Pages Creative space to personalize the book in. Doodle, draw, paste, staple, write— anything you want. 222 Gradnuation 224 Epilude— to be continued 226 Asa Smallidge Knowles I am the President 227 Administrators Up against the gray brick wall department 228 Trustees The Invisible Men 230 Student Activities Great response this year 232 Faculty Magistri ludium 238 The Seniors Pax vobiscum, et cum spirituis vestris 245 Senior Index Let your fingers do the walking 360 -■■•■ • ' ; ' -. ' " mm Jlortlieasittni iHnfoersitp eptembtr U, 1967 - ' ' Til iiiii ' ilMii ' lMl»1iiiiiiiiii « ■ ' •••■;■■• ' !•,■ ' ■■,■•■ -v ' -»: ' ■ ' ilT ' ■ Tii [ i - " i ' V r.ilfan I I M " ■III ■ ■■ ' ■ I IBM f I I ill I Till I jjl ' iVm ' Vlf i a i d r» y A l A » m 3i ■ ij ' jwi ; »wj p .Ji i » iiw i . w ii j l H It is a privilege to extend greetings to the Class of 1972 and to welcome you to Northeastern University. As students at Northeastern, you will participate in a unique for m of higher education. A degree from Northeastern represents all of the ac- ademic studies taught in the tradi- tional four-year college, in addition to professional experience in the field of your choice. The result is a supe- rior education characterized by a strong sense of career motivation. During this week, you will be en- rolling in specific colleges, courses and curricula. In doing so, you are signing up, in the larger sense, for full participation in the experiences of college life. Soon you will be asso- ciating with students from different parts of the country and from over- seas nations as well. You will be ex- posed to faculty members of diverse and opposing points of view. You •N W ' Wf!fV will be asked to assume a degree of responsibility such as you may never before have known. There is no aca- demic credit given for the education that will result from these ex- periences, but success on the college campus, in and out of the classroom, can determine the pattern of a life- time. Much will depend on the com- petency and maturity with which you conduct your affairs. You are beginning your education in an age of great opportunity. Many career fields are open only to the col- lege graduate. Although our nation places a great premium on educa- tion, it expects much of its educated men and women in return. As gradu- ates of this University, you will be richly endowed with the ability to serve mankind. May God guard and guide your individual paths to excellence. ASA S. KNOWLES, President ALL HAIL " Hello Mudda 95 By Kristen Kingsbury Dear Mommy and Daddy, Well, I ' ve almost made it through orientation week, and so far I haven ' t flunked anything, so you can be very proud. I did cry after you left Sunday, but then I remembered you forgot to give me some more money, and I really cried! I need some more money for books; I must have a copy of Pat Boone ' s latest book about teenagers; a set of Hymarx out- lines for my courses; and a copy of A New Approach to Sex written by one of the professors here. Also, you forgot to leave my hatbox of Clearasil, and I ' ll be lost without it! Fur- thermore, I only brought 19 stuffed animals, and a girl down the hall has 23, so send 5 more IMMEDIATELY! I made a hit at my first fraternity party ... I blocked a forward pass from a football player with the ' old brick-in- the-purse ' trick you taught me, Mom. I didn ' t hurt him much, because he has played a lot of football without a hel- met. The reason I hit him was, he asked me if I ' d like to look around the fraternity house, and when I declined, he tried to persuade me with a rabbit punch to my Adam ' s apple. (Since I repulsed his advances, many upperclassmen have told me that I shouldn ' t have done it, because ' Killer ' is ac- tually the suavest man on campus, and the others were real rough types.) You were right. The food in the dorm is actually quite in- expensive. It ' s the antidotes that cost. Please send an extra fifty beans for next week ' s remedies. Our dorm counselor told us in a meeting that the dorm would be " a second home " to all of us, and my roommate said it was a second home to her, but then her first home was the Bridgewater Home for the Criminally Insane. Oh, before I forget, send me some more underwear. I kinda ' lost my head during the panty raid last night (It took place on the corner of Huntington and Mass. Avenues . . . in Joe and Nemo ' s, of all places!), and now I need a few more sets of everything, including chartreuse dress shields. Rest assured. My roommate and I are taking full advan- tage of the cultural opportunities offered in Boston. Why, only last night we went into town and saw a real ' art ' film at the Sailor Sinema. Erich Von Zipper played the lead male role, and Lolita La Fong the female. It was really a good show, but when it was half over, my roommate disappeared, and I had to run home alone. She ' s kind of funny . . . always wears sneakers and a coin changer. When I ask her why, she says, " Tuition. " She ' s really nice and says she ' ll show me some ' ropes ' some day. Oh, we ' ve had a few mixers so far, and am I discouraged! There was no one from Harvard there . . . just a lot of guys with " Clean-Rite " written on their jackets. I hope you won ' t get mad, Daddy, but I guess you ' ll have to round up second term ' s tuition after all ... I can never be married by Thanksgiving. (Maybe by Christmas if I can ' tame ' this un- ruly nasal hair.) Oh, please don ' t forward my copies of Presbyterian Life! Get me a subscription to something more intellectual, like Seventeen, or Modern Romances. And under no circum- stances send me any more letters with " Mommy and Daddy Love You " on the envelope. I don ' t want to get any more horse laughs (There really is a girl here who looks like a Cly- desdale . . . she used to pull the Budweiser Beer wagon un- til she bit Ed McMahon.) Do you remember the nice fellow who helped me move September 29, 19 47 New Twist Enlivens Mayoralty Contest A Stetson made cam- paigning a farce . . . and General Ky told reporters his hero was Adolf Hitler in? Well, he hasn ' t moved out yet, and I ' ve written to Ann Landers about it. Should I tell the housemother, or let him go? Please advise. Well, have to go now. It ' s time for me to dance in the window for the boys outside. Send money! Love, Dresna. McNamara ' s Band and Sergeant Pepper ' s Lonely Hearts Club marched to k II I Referendum requested on Dow recruiting question By JON WI LL SO PEB News Rewrite The agenda committee of the Faculty Senate will make recommendations to the Senate Nov. 9 which, if passed, will lead to a university-wide referendum on the issue of " on campus " recruitment September-October 1967 Che Washington at war Dean Rusk .- V 5 B V-, ■ Oct. :- ' 67: Con Thien i Car. jK Stokes wins! Louise Day Hicks loses! NATIONAL FLOWER rcV Campus Activities grow— Draft Resisters Burn Records Marine Memorial Service Battle of Dak To Nov. ' 67 McLellan blasts " apathetic " council " Student government at Northeastern University, specifically the Student Council, is sick, " said Vincent B. McLellan. president of the Div. A council, in an interview with the NEWS, Wednesday. " The council is apathetic. It reacts when it should act, quibbles when it should discuss, and it ' s not even producing results, " he continued. " The same few peo- ple are doing all the work and I ' m sick of it. " The council has tremendous opportunities at Northeastern and should be Involved In dozens of projects. But the majority of the councillors during the past two terms have been lazy, apathetic, ir- responsible, and completely sterile of ideas. " Council representatives, " he said, " are elected to work — to represent the interests and desires of the general student body. This Student Council, by and large, has completely neglected these responsibilities. Initiative and responsibility have been sadly lacking. The council has developed tremendously in the past five years, but, if it goes through another term like the last two, it ' ll ruin the great opportunity for the students to have a vital voice at Northeastern. " By BOB MATORIN Responding to a question as to what the council can and should do to alleviate the problems he claims exist, McLellan- said, " That ' s an easy ques- tion to answer. Each councillor should face up to the question, ' Am I willing to spend the time and effort to make student government the effective voice il should be at Northeastern. ' " If the answer is yes. let them wake up and be- come activists. If the answer is no, let them get the hell off the council and make room for someone willing to shoulder the burden. It ' s about time these kids took a good look at themselves and the work they ' ve been doing. For most of them, there won ' t be much to look at. " I ' d like to emphasize, " he pointed out, " that this isn ' t a blanket indictment Some kids have been work- ing long hours on projects such as setting up the faculty-course evaluation, hammering out a uniform and researching and formulating Uve up to their responsibilities. " Student Council representatives should know the problems of the students they represent and should come up with solutions or at least be willing to make the effort They should have original ideas— something I haven ' t seen in the council for a long time— for projects and programs that will make this a better university for the students they represent " Right now, " he said, " the council is not acting or producing as a student government should, but we have a half dozen genuine workers among the upper- classmen and a group of untried sophomores. " If some of the other councillors honestly ask themselves, ' What have I done; what have I ac- complished? ' maybe the council can grow up and start acting like a college student government instead of a kindergarten discussion group. " All American The NORTHEASITO NEWS Vol. L, No. 7 Northeastern University, Boston, Mass. November 10, 1967 There ' s always room for cello. The Pentagon pipers The Draft I o Answer to Dissent Jf there is one man who ought to know all there is to know about the Selective Ser- vice system, it is l,t. General Lewis B. Hershey, director of the draft since 1941. By his latest directive to local boards, though, the general seems to indicate that he has lost track of where the draft lils into ihe American constitutional system. Bothered bj campus anti-Vietnam war protests, Hershey has advised local boards to withdraw deferments and immediately draft students who interfere witli the draft or campus military recruiters. Hershey ' s outrage at the form some campus protests have taken is understandable. Bui his ill- considered suggestion that draft boards become, in effect, prosecutors and juries must be ruled out of order. The American Association of University Professors asked Hershey to rescind his directive, pointing out that it " sets down such a vague standard that local boards may induct persons for the exercise of con- stitutional rights. The mere existence of this undefined power to use the draft as a punitive instrument mi a chilling effect upon and free speech and asi teed by the Fir A group of c shey ' s plan " a flagrant denial of due pro- cess clearly designed to repress dissent against the war in Vietnam. " A student does not lose bis right to dis- sent simply because his military service has been deferred. By the same token, a student is as liable as any other An to the penalties that apply to trespas! t therefore have ademic freedom mbly as guaran- Amendment. " ngressmen branded Her- and disorders that overstep legal bounds. Whether or not General Hershey re- scinds his directive before it reaches a court test, he has done a disservice to the Selective Service system he helped found. The draft, with all its imperfections, is the best system we have yet been able to de- vise to choose those men who will repre- sent us all by serving when not all able- bodied men are needed. To use the draft as a form of punish- ment is to suggest to the men in Vietnam —where draftees make up 37% of the Army troops— that their units are also handy as penal battalions. The suggestion is demeaning to the armed services— even if some draftee veterans of Vietnam might understandably like to have a hand in the basic training of drafted dissenters. ALL AMERICAN NORTHEASTERN NEWS VOTE TODAY Vol. L, No. 8 Northeastern University, Boston, Mass. November 17. 1967 Vietnam War poll today; four choices for student An Inter-Fraternity Council spon- sored student Vietnam War referendum will be held all day today in the commons exhibition area. According to Steve Freilich 68BA, president of the IFC, the ballot will con- tain four alternatives: " 1. Stop the bombing of North Vietnam and seek a negotiated with- drawal. " 2. Immediately and uncondition- ally withdraw from Vietnam. " 3. Intensify the total military ef- fort in Vietnam. " 4, Continue the present policies in Vietnam. " Students will be asked to choose one of the four alternatives, according to Freilich. b kc " The IFC realizes that a poll of this sort cannot cover all possible opinions concerning the Vietnam war, " he said. " However, we feel that if people choose the view that generally agrees with their own the results will be significant. " Friielich commented that " to the best of my knowledge we are the finest university to hold such a referendum and if a large enough percentage of the student population participates we in- tend to forward the results to Senators Edward Brooke (R-Mass.) and Ted Kennedy (D-Mass.). " We also intend to forward the re- sults to President Johnson, " he said. According to Frielich, Boston news- papers intend to publish the results of the Northeastern poll. Frielich commented that the poll di- rectly concerned the Vietnam war ra- ther than the question of open campus recruiting because " the student council has indicated that it will hold a poll on this issue before the end of the term. " Draft resisters form union By LARRY ROTHSTEIN The Northeastern Draft Union was formed at a meeting of draft resisters, Tuesday, in the Ell Student Center. WINTER IS ICUMEN IN— NEWSphotog Ron Cardoos catches barren scene near student center. The shot was taken before heaps of snow hit great waste land Wednesday. Col. Feeney, military speak here next week By JEFF NORTHRUP Representatives of four military branches will be on campus Monday and Wednesday to " discuss military careers and Officer Candidate School opportunities " ac- cording to Jim Purcell 70BA, vice-president of the Stu- dent Council. Also at the meeting was Michael Ferber, of Harvard, who is a member of the Boston Resistance. Ferber, who allegedly burned his draft card at the Arlington co-ordina- Cblonel Paul S. Feeney, deputy State director of the selective serv- ice system will speak in Alumni Auditorium Tuesday from 12 noon to 2 p.m. The army, navy, air force and marines will have representatives in rooms 248E. 249E, 250E and 251E from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m Mon- day and Friday. The move to bring these groups on campus followed council recep- tion of a letter from Dean of Ad- ministration Kenneth G. Ryder explaining the administration ' s decision to continue a moratorium on on-campus recruiting by so- called controversial organizations. According to Purcell " the peti- tion containing 2,000 signatures which was presented to us last week seems to be a representa- tive sample of the senior class whioh is most concerned with this " We ' re bringing the military and Col. Feeney on campus to protect students who may not have an- other chance to talk to the mili- tary here until March. " Purcell commented that the Senior Class was considering a similar move but the council " de- f Continued on Page Two) " The purpose of the organiza- on involuntary servitude, " he tion, " said Dick Johnson. 68E, " is said. to pro mote and support draft re- When asked about the Presi- sistancc at Northeastern, and pro- dent ' s responsibility to provide vide counseling and help for the for the nations security, Harring- student who feels threatened by ton replied, " the efficiency of the gtreef Church rally the draft. " government is not as important as Joseph Luwisch, 70LA, empha- the rights of its citizens. " (Continued on Page Two) sized that the Draft ' Union is an independent organization seeking " recognition as a school activity. Johnson stated several reasons for being opposed to the draft. " Some feel the draft should be resisted because the Vietnam war is evil. Others, like myself, see the draft as an act of ag- gression, by the government, against the citizens of this coun- try, " he said. Continuing, Johnson explained that many students feel perse- cuted by Ihc draft because " they are forced into certain positions and excluded from others. " This. stated Johnson was in violation of the first Amendment ' s guarantee of freedom of expression. Charles Harrington, 70LA, a draft resister, said he turned in his card because " the best way to end the war in Vietnam is to stop giving the government soldiers. " Harrington also felt the draft was unconstitutional. " In an un- declared war, a peace time draft is in violation of the thir- teenth amendment ' s restriction " Street Scene " tonight The Silver Masque will stage a production of Elmer Rice ' s " Street Scene " tonight and tomorrow night at 8:30 P.M. in Alumni Auditorium. The 1929 Pulitzer Prize-winning play has been directed by Prof. Mort S. Kaplan of the Drama Department, and is acted by more than seventy actors, seven of whom are drama majors. Tickets for both performances have been selling at a rapid rale, although there are still choice seats available for Fri- day. Tickets are on sale in room 12E, in the basement of the Student Center. (Continued on Page Eleven) Senate OK ' s referendum By a 28-3 vote, Ihc Faculty Sen- The referendum question ' s final administration. Members of the ate voted Thursday to place the form has yet to be decided. It will committee will be chosen in the question of on-campus recruit- present the voter with the choice near future. ment before Northeastern students of supporting the present policy The Student Council, according and faculty by means of a univcr- or choosing one of several alter- to president Vincent B. McLcUan sity-widc referendum. nate recruitment procedures. 69LA, will offer to send a coun- Thc action came as a response Div. A students and faculty will eillor to serve on the committee, to the recent controversy concern- make Ihir choices on Mon.. Nov. McLcllan personally favors the in- ing the practice of organizations 27. No dale has yet been chosen elusion of a Students for a Demo- such as Dow Chemical Co.. Ihe for the Div. B referendum. cratic Society representative Central Intelligence Agency, and Supervising the voling will be •participating on this committee NEWSGIRL MEETS GURU — Reporter Sue Werner takes down the armed forces coming to the a nine-man committee equally since they orginially brought up sacred rumblings of visiting Boo-hoo priest who explained many school seeking future personnel. representing students, faculty, and Ihe issue. " of the tenets of his faith. (See story page 2) Quixote Better Dead than SDS A U.S. Congressman feels the Federal Government should deny funds to any college or university which permits Students for a Democratic Society to have an organization on its campus. " SDS has been infiltrated by the Communists, and therefore I think all colleges. throughout the United States should ban SDS from their campuses, " said Republican Joe Pool, (D-Texas). Pool, a member of the House Committee on Un-American Activ- ities, said he is currently investi- gating the group, but he has not decided if he will introduce legis- Barnard, DeBakey and Kantrowitz Northeastern NEWS, December 22, 1967 Page five Green Re-Resigns; Horn Is Banned By M. DORFSMAN The Student Council banned the sale of HORN on the campus, Tuesday, and accepted ' the resig- nation of Jack Green (70LA). Bob Weisman (70BA) made the motion about the underground magazine, which reads, " Be it resolved that HORN is not a re- cognized student activity, There- WEISMAN fore we, the Student Council of Northeastern University, termin- ate the privilege of HORN to sell on campus until they are recog- nized as a student activity. " Weisman added, " HORN can be sold on the sidewalks in front of the school, but it cannot be sold within the buildings as it was in Division A. " He did not believe the resolu- tion would affect the sale of TIME and LIFE magazines in the university bookstore. Both magazines are sold in the bookstore although they are not student publications or recognized student activities. Prof. Nathaniel C. Raymond, of the sociology department, repre- sented HORN at the Council meet- ing. " This will only prove to the stu- dents the Council ' s inability to en- force policy, " he said. He said that the magazine will still be sold even if it is off cam- pus. Council president Leroy Wheel- ock (68ED) said that he believed HORN was seeking to become a recognized student activity. He ad ded that he did not think the HORN would have any difficulty being recognized at which time they would be permitted to sell on campus. Wheelock said the HORN can be distributed free. " Our resolu- tion only stops them from selling on campus, " he said. Green Resigns In an unrelated incident, Coun- cil member Jack Green announced his resignation. " I decided, " he said, " I must do what I originally came here to do. I have to devote more time to my school work. " His post as corresponding sec- retary will be filled by Bruce Chalmers (69LA). A controversy arose about Green last spring when he re- signed supposedly at the request of the executive board. When the rest of the Council learned that the board had asked him to resign, they voted not to accept Green ' s resignation. The executive board did not feel that Green had fulfilled his duties to the council when he failed to mail notices. P«« Tw Nortfwatfevi NEWS. JJswrabsr. 22, 1947 Experimental College Seeks Profs in Non-Credit Courses The Student Council will run a series of non credit courses this term on subjects ranging from the stock market to psychedelic drugs. The experimental col- lege already has the acceptance of 21 professors who have offered their services. According to Larry Stanford the school ' s regular curricula, but tory Democracy and Psychedelic (69 Eng), Division B Council vice- are ° ' demonstrated interest to Ougs. students. president and head of the Experi- mental College Committee, " The The basic purpose of the experimental lege is to afford the students opportunity to leam about the ganize groups that will meet ap- : subject, relative to his per- proximately two hours a week for Stanford said Wednesday, " As which Stan- of today we ha Ve heard from 38 the faculty in :tnictors . Twenty-one will lee- , 14 are interested but are available this term and three sonal goals would be impossible to fit into h requirements for a degree. " Northeastern is not the first I establish an experimental college. Records c includ- experimental college will be kept s t a tes tna7students on cWmay period of eight weeks. Each have group will have a maximum of , 12 students who will receive no credit and no grades Enrollment will be held in the January Although university policy Many major ing North Carolina State, Berkel- by the Student Council. Sh3 " ' wSt nn u J , Si %ZJH Cou " es » " ' " °« °»- " " " " siix " ™, ... ,, " lege are Walden n, Guerilla War- credit will be given (or the course, fare — 1368, The Stock Market. " We hope student enrollment Courses offered in these " Free Superiority of Women, The Negro will be as enthusiastic as faculty Universities " are not offered in Revolution, Vietnam, Participa- response. " said Stanford. IN A CRISIS, it takes courage to be a leader . . . courage to speak out ... to point the way ... to say, " Follow Me! " In a crisis, it takes action to survive . . . the kind of de- cisive action that comes from a man of sound instinct, as well as intelli- gence. If America is to survive this crisis ... if the youth of America are to inherit a sane and even promising world, we must have courageous, constructive leadership. The kind of leadership that only George C. Wallace — of all Presidential can- didates — has to offer. That ' s why young Americans who really think support Wallace. THEY KNOW that it takes cour- age to stand up for America against the pseudo - intellectual professors, the hippies, the press and the entire liberal Establishment. And they ' ve got that courage. Thousands and thousands of tomorrow ' s leaders — the thinking young men and women of America who have courage and who are willing to act — are joining YOUTH FOR WALLACE. You should join, too. There are no dues. Send in the coupon to receive your membership card, the YFW Newsletter and a copy of " STAND UP FOR AMERICA, " the story of George C Wallace. youth for Wallace 1629 K St., N.W. Wuhinfton, D.C. 20006 (202) 296 192 MINT NAME MAILING ADDRESS. crrr, itatb. z» IMN niU u ._ The Blessings of Liberty The Pope offered mediation But time had run out Shoplifting was rampant ■: • ' Spock Coffin NORTHEASTERN NEWS A Peorl In A Sea Of Mud NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY, BOSTON. MASS. 89 -OPEN RECRUITING Referendum Results Decisive —Story on Pag 3 Fimr accused Nortfioaitem of following prejudicial policy In distributing ticUh to th» Gregory Wet™. Sm ftary on pftf 2. (NEWSpfceto by Off ZacbrTMnj The Pueblo President Knowjes Speaks Out: ROTC Belongs On Campus Under present world conditions it seems essential that the United States maintain a large and effective military establishment. Failure to do this would be to risk the loss of our hard won free- doms. Military forces such as are needed to defend our democracy today require substantial numbers of officers who must be trained in service academies operated by the federal government, in officer candidate schools, or in ROTC programs in civilian colleges. Students who com- plete ROTC curricula receive commis- sions either in the regular army or in the reserve forces at the time of their gradu- ation from college. Choice of a commis- sion as a regular army officer is at the option of the individual student provided that he qualifies. Less than one quarter of the military Dfficers commissioned each year are the oroduct of service academies or officer :andidate schools. The remaining three quarters of the total number commis- sioned are the product of ROTC pro- grams conducted in some 250 civilian col- eges and universities throughout the Jnited States. This arrangement suits jdmirably the requirements of a demo- cratic society not desiring to establish a dominant military class and conforms to the fundamental principle of having citi- zen soldiers controlled by the citizenry. Northeastern University ' s Depart- ment of Military Science was established in 1951 and has been an integral part of education programs in the Basic Colleges ever since. Officers assigned by the Army to administer the ROTC program at Northeastern (with prior approval of the President of the University) have been carefully selected, well educated men, personally qualified for service in a uni- versity community, who nave shared helpfully In student and faculty affairs. Tliey have wotted hafltanst 9« V 3?6 for excellence in their Department and towards its integration in the overall pro- gram of the University. The ROTC pro- vides opportunities of interest to students from different backgrounds and with widely varying academic interest, but no student at Northeastern University is required to enroll in courses offered by the Department of Military Science. The basic ROTC program is populated en- tirely by volunteers and is. offered during the first two years. Students are free to withdraw from the ROTC at the end of the basic program if they so desire. Those who elect and are admitted to the advancer ••ou- ses offered during the final three yes s of the baccalaureate cur- ricula acovV- ' - a knowledge of military matters «i ' vl a training in leadership which equip them to become officers in the United States Army. The Department of Military Science is an academic de- partment of the University and appropri- ate academic credit is granted for the courses in Military Science. The program has many specific ad- vantages for students who are enrolled. They receive regular compensation at the rate of $50 per month while they are in training. An extensive and generous scholarship program providing both 4- year and 2-year scholarships for ROTC cadets has recently been established by the Department of the Army. Several Northeastern cadets have been recipients of these awards. Since the program is wholly optional and valued highly by many members of the Northeastern community, there would seem to be every reason for sustaining it. The concept that a majority of the officers in the armies of a demo- cracy should be educated in the nation ' s colleges and universities Is in the best Unwanted traditkraflf chrttlan control of In the midst of the Tet Offensive Nixon declares candidacy $ ?iVi Back ,n NU ' s Side By STEVE THORP Thorn magazine reap- peared on campus during Orientation Week with an is- sue geared to the tender minds of innocent fresh- men. Upperclassmen re- member Thorn from last year as the magazine with something for everyone. POINTED MKSSACE Its radical opinions at- tracted dissenters, its humor titillated the anthropoids on campus, and its obscenities prompted the Student Council to ban its sale and Dean MacDonald to haul those who had sold Thorn before the Rules and Disci- pline committee. Thorn ' s message was, as usual, pointed, warning freshmen of the " evils " of ROTC on the very day of the scheduled ROTC orient- ation program. Other articles deplored the insens- itivity of the fraternity sys- tem and the woeful inade- quacy of the NU library. For example, the largest private university in the U.S. has only 200.000 vol- umes, of which only 140,000 are books, the rest being periodicals, many of which do not go back beyond a few years. Finishing the collection of reprints and new articles was a long article on the re- cent student demonstrations in France and the relevance of that revolutionary experi- ence to American students The entire issue came to eight pages and sold for the traditional price of one nickel. MORI TO COM! Will there he future Thorns? " Definitely, " says Jack Fahey (69ED) a mem- ber of Thorn ' s editorial staff. " Several people are writing for Thorn now and we have an article on po- litical issues lined up from a professor at Brandeis. What we need is art work and lots of it. Several people have already men- tioned to me their interest in drawing for Thorn. " The latest issue of Thorn was judicious in its use of obscenities, limiting itself to a single four-letter word in the middle of an imaginary dialogue between a depart- ing senior and an entering freshman, reprinted from an earlier issue. Speculation is that the magazine will con- tinue to lend itself to criti- cism of university inequi- ties, for freshman enlighten FUTURI CONNtOWTATlOm Whether Thorn will live to publish again is now ap- parently the University ' s business. It is certainly not in the Thom tradition to avoid a confrontation, so upperclassmen can expect, for a while, to see another issue of the most challeng- ing student opinion sheet mi campus. Choice 68 Student Presidential Elections Sponsored by Time Magazine Tin Maga will give stu- dents a chance t _ decide today who they would like to be the next President. Northeastern is the first university in the nation to vote. Choice ' 6S has a ballot listing 14 candidates of four parties. CANDIDATES The candidates, in order of appearance are: Fred Halstead, Socialist Worker; Mark 0. Hat- field, Rep.; Lyndon B. Johnson, Dem.; Hobert F. Kennedy, Dem.; Martin L. King, Ind.; John V. Lindsay, Rep.; Eugene J. Mc- Carthy, Dem.; Richard M. Nixon, Rep.; Charles H. Percy, Rep.; Ronald ft . Reagan, Rep.; Nelson A. Rockefeller, Rep.; George ft ' . Ilomney, Rep.; Harold K.Stassen, " allace, opendence. Aside from a Presidential election, mere will be two ques- tions on the I nited States ' policy in Vietnam and another question on the " urban crisis. " VIETNAM The first Vietnam question asks if the student favors im- mediate withdrawal, phased re- duction, maintaining the current level of military activity or an all out effort. It then asks for a North Viet- nam bombing policy. On the urban crisis, it asks which of the following should re- ceive top priority; education, job training, housing, income sub- sidy or riot control and law en- forcement. YR ' S SPUT The Young Republican Club la divided as to whom it supports in the coming election. John Kelley, publicity direc- tor, said the club is not endors- ing any candidates because of m split. A straw vote Indicated Nixon received 32 per cent of the YR ' s vote while Rockefeller was sec- ond with 28 per cent. Romney, with 16 per cent, and Percy, with 10 per cent fol- lowed. John A. Volpe received four per cent of the vote. The Young Democrats have not stated their position. The stu- dents for a l emocratic Society and the Afro-American Society have also remained silent. Northeastern NEWS, February 2, 1968 Page Three Thorn Sellers Stuck by Suspension By MIKE DORFSMAN Joe Eck (70LA) and one otheT student were suspended for six months beginning in March by the Regulations and Discipline Committee. The official charges sent to the students read: " The University community expects each student to respect the rights and privileges •of others and to adhere to ac- ceptable standards of personal conduct. Students should exercise their freedom with maturity and responsibility. Students are ex- pected to obey the regulations of the University; to follow the in- structions of and pay due respect to University officials. The charges were made after the first issue of Thorn was sold on campus. Its front page edi- torial told the council what it could do in earthy language. Four other students were placed on disciplinary probation, and one received a warning. SIT-IN The two suspended students had been on disciplinary probation for their roles in the Navy recruit- ment sit-in last spring. They were, however, off probation since their return to school. During the R D committee meeting excerpts of the editorial were read by Dean Gilbert G. MacDonald. No mention was made in the officaial charges of obscen- ity. They were before the com- mittee for selling the " offending " magazine on campus. The students immediately filed for an appeal, but as yet, no date has been set. ' PETITION A petition is currently being circulated in the commons con- course saying the charges were vague and calling for the board of appeals to reverse the disci- plinary committee ' s decision. The incident began when stu- dent ID ' s were picked up by Dean MacDonald the morning the first issue was on sale. The sellers ' ID ' s were returned the next day and the official charges followed a week later. The discipline committee meet- ting was described as " formal " by a member of the committee. Dean Crhistopher F. Kennedy, chairman of the committee said: " The details are always confi- dential. It ' s all right for the stu- dents to give out information, i f they want. " He added that it was the first time a court stenographer was present to provide a complete transcript. The student council pased a mo- tion written by Vin McCleUan, Div. A president, which resolved that the council should focus at- tention upon the lack of standards available for determining a viola- tion of this type of vague regula- tion. " " DRAFT Eck said he was informed by Dean Kennedy of the suspension and that his draft board would be notified. He also said the Thom editorial was an answer to the News head- line that read the. council banned Horn. Eck called the 1t ?rft-saie a test because they " wanfeff lo ' l foree ' the issue! After the sale; the 1 aoirtun- istration told the students that the council could only recommend and its decisions were not bind- ing. Northeastern NEWS, February 2, 1 948 W How to Get out of Vietnam n John Kenneth Galbraith ' s book " HOW TO GET OUT OF VIET- NAM ' ' should be required read- ing for any American interested in peace in Vietnam, dove, hawk or middle-of-the-roader. More a pamphlet than a book, (47 pages) is probably the best answer to our Vietnam problem to date. It is remarkable that in such a short space, Galbraith, one of America ' s most distinguished citi- zens, can make such cogent argu- ments and sensible, concrete pro- The Harvard economist and former United States ambassador to India explains quite clearly the reasons for our involvement in the war and why the war does not fulfill the needs of America or Vietnam, MISCALCULATION He shatters- the myth of the Communist power bloc that got us into the war, calling our presence in Vietnam the result of t mi scalculation " perhar The implementation of a new rationale has been such a mass of contradictions that no one need wonder why certain groups in the country question our presence It is not far fetched to assume, that Hanoi and the NLF are in- dependent Vietnamese powers, not expressing world communistic goals, but Vietnamese national aspirations. That the American people can live with national Communism, is, again, undeniable. We have sup- ported Marshall Tito ' s national Communism in Lugoslavia and do tolerate Fidel Castro ' s Cuba. LEGITIMATE VIEW Galbraith then presents legiti- mately-conceived views on nation- alism and national Communism, its nature, and Communism ' s historical links with nationalism. " It is a reasonable assumption that we are in conflict not alone with Communism but with a strong sense of Vietnamese na- tionalism. " If so. a further and massive conclusion follows. It is that we And the majority of the Viet- namese people — in both the North and South— are fighting for their own nationalism against us, in- the:r the French. We are. therefore, weakening, rather than strengthening, as we should be, the nationalistic identi- fication of Vietnam, by supporting merely a minority of the people. First, he suggests that we con- cede those areas In South Viet- nam that have been and are now undeniably under the control of the Viet Cong, ADJUST MILITARY Second, since we have never been able to break the grip of the Viet Cong on the countryside, he suggests we adjust our mili- tary operations accordingly. That is, our military policy should be to protect our own forces and those Vietnamese who depend on This means, we stop the bomb- ing of the north, withdraw from exposed positions in the South. -ected centers of Viet Cong con- rentrarion in the South and all sear ch and destroy operations. Thirdly, he proooses we put our- se ' ves in a nosition to negotiate In his fourth point, he takes into account the possibiliiy thai the pronowf! steps will not bring North Vietnam to the bargaining table. PLACE OF REFUGE If the proposals do not work, he suggests we be prepared to make a decent place of refuge for those people who need our protection. He urges as his fifth point that the Vietnam War be played down in the press, once the bombing and other military operations are ceased. He suggests negotiations — either instigated by America, the South Vietnamese government, Hanoi or whatever— can be made possible.- GENEVA CONFERENCE He suggests that if the cease fire doesn ' t work, then a recon- vening of the Geneva Conference can be made possible. He asserts that after negotia- tions have been started or the Geneva Conference has been re- sumed, we can withdraw and stay withdrawn. His plan is sensible and the beauty of it is that at any time the government can call off the " When a majority of i sens realize there is e course in Vietnam, we can be dead certain that the politicians will not be far behind, " he con- With a referendum on Vietnam by - the fctferD ternity; »££iqtca better ■ that ' m . any calls for urn witbhrawal. He takes into account mat any solution must be acceptable to the largest number of people con- cerned—Americans. South Viet- namese and perhaps the Viet Cong. There are few who would deny that the rationale behind our in- volvement in Vietnam was based on the government ' s fear of an international Communist conspira- cy in Southeast Asia, and that the Viet Cong were just an extension of the arm of a Sino-Soviet bloc. _,..: NOJLONGE But since the Peking-Moscow bloc has been ruptured. Galbraith recognizes that the enemy we came to fight is no longer there. And if we reflect on statements by the President and the Secre- tary of State that our enemy has been Moscow, then Peking, then Hanoi, then back again, we can realize that indeed the govern- ment has all but conceded the NORTHEASTERN NEWS , Pea- 1 In A Sei Of Mud Live Forever VIET ISSUE PUTS VOTE 38% Escalation; 37% Negotiation SPOCK SPEAKS— Dr. Benjamin Spoclt, « t»d baby doctor rive Service Syitem end the Vietnam war, addre: natty in Alumni auditorium Sunday night. (Story (NEWSphoto by Peter UoeeJ NORTHEASTERN NEWS ON FINALS •1 Pearl In a Vn » Muii Vol. L. No. 16 NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY, IOSTON. MASS 1 ■ ' » » U " om Two Thornmen Unsuspended By MIKE DORFSMAN The Administrative Committee of the Basic Colleges, chaired by Vice-Pre- sident Kenneth G. Ryder, voted Wednes- day not to suspend Joe Eck and Gary Tamkin, both 70LA, for their roles in the sale or Thorn. Instead, they were placed on discip- linary probation until June, 1969. The committee found all the students, with the exception of William Anderson, guilty as charged. Mark Jacobs, Gregory Moschetty, Thomas Roberts and David Smith each received six month ' s disciplinary pro- bation. Anderson, found guilty of the first charge, but innocent of the second, received a warning. The two charges against the students 1 — " The University community ex- pects each student to respect the rights and privileges of others and to adhere to acceptable standards of personal con- duct. Students should exercise their freedom with maturity and responsi- bility. " __ __ Text Of Decision, P. 2 2 — " Students are expected to follow the instructions of and pay due respect to University officials. ' The Administrative Committee ' s memo to President Asa S. Knowles went on to state the five principal questions involved in the case. They asked: Were the students given a hearing which was fair and conducted with proper procedural safeguards? Did the students commit the alleged acts? If so, were they in violationof University rules? Were these rules published, reasonable and enforceable? Was the assigned punishment reasonable given the total circumstances? The committee then went on to uphold all the findings of the Regulations and Discipline Committee which first met to discuss the case January 24. Tamkin was pleased with being freed of suspension, but he said, " The rest of the proceedings of the Admlni»tr»tlvr Committee were unjust and unaccept- able. " Eck said he considered " this decision absolutely unacceptable. I am addressing a letter to Professor Norbert Kulllnglun, who ' s on the executive board of the American Association of University Pro- fessors, asking them to take whatever further action is within their ower. " Eck said he will send letters tn the Faculty Senate and the College of Liberal Arts. He declined to say Just what action the AAUP could take regarding this case. (Continued Pags Two) Knowles OKs All Recruiters President Knowles last week approved two of the three Facul- ty Senate recommendations basec ' on the Jan. 16 student referen- dum on campus recruitment. Accepted were resolutions: 1. That it is the sense of the Faculty Senate that upon due consideration of the results of the referendum, the presentUni- versity policy of open recruit- ment be continued. 2. A. That it is the sense ol the Senate that peaceful activity against recruitment should not constitute any grounds for dis- ciplinary action against members of the University community. B. That all willful actions by members of the University community to physically obstruct recruitment practices should ir no way be construed as a peace- ful protest against the recruit- ment policy. C. That, in view of the exist- ence and publication of such doc- uments as the Selective Service directive of 26 October, 1967, the Faculty Senate reaffirms the current policy that no informa- tion about recruitment protests of specific individuals shall be supplied voluntarily to an out- side individual or organization by the University. The President did not approve a third recommendation that re- cruitment privileges of the U. S. armed forces be suspended " until the University has clearly determined that . . . studentpro- test against recruitment shall not be used as the basis for change of Selective Service Classifica- tion. " President Knowles called this resolution " unacceptable. " " In view of the overwhelm- ing faculty and student support of open recruitment, the Uni- versity administration must sus- tain that policy, " he said. Khe Sanh Teach-in Preaches ' Dissent or Resist ' By NANCY VOGELSON ordlng to Kv month-long visli idespread I to South of speak the i for a Demo, ■• ' acuity Group held i am and publicity chatrmai i-ln, " The theme ' Dlssen ) appealing to people questioning the mi Hon. " She said, " then l : . s. posture In Vietnam. " ' ■ TTm Indictment of l r. Benjamin spock and four other citizen who have chal- leagsd the legality of the war and the Mendel si rd in 1 An- touring Vietnam, Cambodia and Thai- land. According to officials of the Teach In Committee he was " instrumental In the release of three American fliers, prisoners of the North Vietnamese government, " while in Saigon. Mendelsohn of the war Id the ultimate tragedy symbolized by the re- • series of offensives In He said, " People do something do it v Why is the ' something approaching ; today. ■ in until they ' re 33. ment; they laugh , i of 60 civllia •etigious lead- " The government is on the verge of collapse and it ' s mailing sure nothing will be there to replace 1L " In discussing the plight of the Viet- namese citizen Mendelsohn said more than a fourth of the Vietnamese popula- tion la refugees living In squalor. PROF. CORD INTERVIEW PAGE NINE umue BLACK EDUCATION NOFJHEASTERN UNIVEKSI Cfy V} OL. L No. 17 NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY, BOSTON, MASS. MARCH 29, 1968 Dr. Martin to appeal no-tenure vote BY STEPHEN WILLIAMS Professor John Martin was declared not eligible for tenure by the Department of English and the university admin- stration Monday. Dr. Martin, an assistant professor at Northeastern for s ix years, applied for tenure last year, but the decision was leferred until this week. He said he was given no official reason for the refusal by the English Department. (In tenure decisions the univer- ty, according to regulations es- blished by the American Associa- :m of University Professors, is not iquired to give a reason for re- sing tenure.) A long-time advocate of improve- ent and development in the De- trtment of English and through it the university, Dr. Martin ex- essed regret that he had been nied tenure, but offered no apol- y for his past involvements. " I ' d like to stay because I hope e department can change for the Her, round out its curricula, and Fer more courses. I have been agitating for change and reform, and, in all, I don ' t think of myself as a poor or ineffective teacher. According to A.A.U.P. rules instructor must receive a tenure decision within seven years of his employment at any one institution. Many colleges give a decision in three years; Northeastern ' s policy is not to give a decision before a seven-year stay at the University. Dr. Martin told the NEWS he will submit a written appeal to the Ad- ministration for reconsideration of ' tenure. Dr. Martin has been the subject of much controversy in recent years, and the cause of much con cern to various chairmen, deans, and provosts . In early 1966 the topic of aca- demic freedom came under Mar- tin ' s attack. The controversy arose in November, 1965, when a student in Dr. Martin ' s writing class read an original story containing a four- letter word. Some students in the class claimed the story was " ob- In a letter to The NEWS (Feb. 25, 1966) Dr. Martin explained his position. " When I asked the Chair- man of the English Department to read the so-called " offensive " mat- erial and judge it on artistic grounds, he replied, ' I don ' t want to read it. ' " In addition, Dr. Martin stated in that letter, " The Chairman also in- formed me that, when I should come up for a tenure vote, that he would not favor tenure for me, nor would he vote it. ' Too many complaints about you, ' he said — complaints that he had never shown any interest in investigating or in verifying as to truth, though many have been patently ludicrous. " The next week (Mar. 4, 1966) in a lengthy and bitter debate involv- ing the Student Council and Dean Gilbert MacDonald, the Council overwhemlingly voted to investi- gate both sides of the " academic freedom " controversy. (Continued on Page 3) Another Martin Northeastern NEWS, April 5. 1968 Professor Martin issues statement Presenting opposing views and controversial issues is a prime purpose of any newspaper. The NEWS will entertain such issues as those pre- sented here in a forum manner, providing they are relevent to the academic and scholastic bet- terment of this i BY JOHN HENRY MARTIN Dept. of English In last week ' s issue of The NEWS it was stated that " Martin . . . offered no apology for his past in- volvements. " I wish to state that I do not believe that any " apology ' is necessary for these involve- I have, unfortunately for myself, come constantly into conflict with the disparities that exist at North- eastern between what is said and what is done. Two years ago a number of highly placed Univer- sity officials had gone on record as advocating the principle of academic freedom, but from my own frustrating and bitter experience I had come to know that, while principles may be highly praised by certain University officials, anyone attempting to put those principles into practice stood in danger of severe reprisals. There are principles of conduct and of academic integrity that I believe in strongly. And I believe in them strongly enough to fight for them. I have only too frequently observed here at Northeastern, in classrooms and in public policy statements about freedom of expression, and freedom of inquiry, that members of the University community will make high-sounding statements about academic freedom, and then cynically and malignantly work to sub- vert in private what they have advocated in public. During the iix years that I havt been at North- eastern I have found this to bo particularly true of members of the Department of English. At North- eastern there are many departments in which this i not true, and at Northeastern there are many University officials of whom the highest integrity in both public and, private utterance and action can be expected. But in the Department of English the whole dis- mal and unenlightened attitude that prevails can be quite clearly seen in the statement that The NEWS quoted of Acting-Chairman Marston: " What- ever our idealistic concepts of the nature of a uni- versity we must swallow the fact that a university is a organized business, like General Motors. . . If a worker in any business is displeased with his wage or rate or promotion, or with the regulations, phil- osophy, or managerial techniques of his employer, he can adapt himself to whatever displeases him or he can seek another employer who meets his standards. " In other words, " If you don ' t like it here, you ' re free to leave. " I would rather believe that North- eastern is a place where one could safely propose changes. Let me contrast Mnrston ' s wholly unacceptable at- titude with one that has eminated from the Univer- sity Council, and which appears in part in the cur- rent Annual Report from the President of the Uni- versity to the Board of Trustees: " The University supports as fundamental to the democratic process the right of all members of the Northeastern com- munity to express their views and to protest actions or opinions with which they disagree, provided they do so in a peaceful and orderly manner. " A university is a place where diverse ideas and viewpoints contend for acceptance in a continuing search for truth and in an atmosphere free of any recourse to physical force. " This statement from the University Council is a fine one, but I regret to say that it has not negated or superseded Marston ' s kind of approach. The General-Motor-factory attitude still prevails in the Department of English, along with the no-promotion, no-tenure squeeze that has also so long prevailed. Earlier this year when I attempted to put into practice a ' right ' already ' guaranteed ' within the department, namely, the right of free adoption of texts in Freshman English, I was told by the Direc- tor of Freshman English that this " made things dif- ficult for conditional exams. " I replied that I was, I assumed, competent enough to make up condi- tional exams, just as I would assume that I was competent enough to make up ordinary exams. I added that I did not believe that any course at a university should be so geared and so conducted as to be ordered for the people who might fail it; but, rather, that it should be conducted for the peo- ple who could pass it. Three days later (two of those days being a week- end) I was summarily removed from the course — a course for which I had done extensive prepara- tion, and which I had every right and every reason to believe that I would be teaching for the remain- der of the year. Someday, when the credibility gap narrows be- tween what is said,, and what is done at Northeast- ern, we may have a university at which greatness is not confused with bigness, and at which stature is not confused with size. Until then, Ralph Nader has about as much chance of being welcome at General Motors as anyone here who protests against the mediocrity of the English Department has of getting tenure. General Motors, at least, can recall its defective products. What can a university do to recall its defectively prepared students? PAC and ICC Formed Function -Advise Aid BY ALAN SALTMAN Members of five existing class be improved, boards cooperated recently in Members of the council repre- forming the Interclass Council sent Student Council, NEWS, Stu- (ICC) and the President ' s Ad- dents for a Democratic Society, visory Council. (PAC) Interfraternity Council, Inter- The purpose of the ICC is sorority Council, Interclass to cooperate in solving prob- Council, Husky Key, Student lems common to all classes. Union, Underground publications The group hopes toimproveuni- and the Dormitory Council, versity - wide events such as Homecoming and Winter Carni- While the ICC already has as- val by working together. sumed an official structure, the A secondary aim is to direct PAC presently is holding infor- freshman classes and to steer mal discussions, them away from problems other Student Council president classes have had. Larry Stanford said the PAC ' s Elected to serve on the ex- atmosphere of cordiality and in- ecutive board were Douglas formality may generate worth- Freeman (69ED),, president; Jack while ideas which will make Green (70LA), vice president; Northeastern number one in more . and Susan Heyes (70ED), secre- ways man population only, tary- The members of the PAC who The PAC is composed of stu- until now have had diverse in- dent leaders who will join in terests agreed that for too long .a discussion group with Pres- some student organizations have ident Asa S. Knowles. The pur- been ignorant of the positions pose of the group is to discuss and aspirations of other groups, ways in which Northeastern can Stanford jaid. MARTIN STATEMENT -Page 9 umue NOKJJiEASTERN UN1VERSI ZABILSKI TESTIMONIAL -Page 14 NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY, BOSTON, MASS. APRIL 5, 1968 Wednesday on the Common, Scene of protest, resistance Benches marking the entrance to Boston Common were occupied Wednesday by eld- erly men and women who come often to en- joy the sun and routine conversation. Some sat and listened to the music pro- vided by Ray, the Friendly Organ Grinder, others watched children hold their out- stretched hands to waiting pigeons, and then run back squealing to their mothers when the pigeons got too close. Most, however, stared at the thousands who went to the Resistance Rally in the Common to protest the war in Vietnam and the Selective Service System. The majority were college students who once again gathered to voice their opposition in a way they knew best. There were hippies, girls with flowers in their hair selling " the Resistance " , boys 15 and 16 in favor of the war. who march- ed around advocating the stopping of Communism. Middle - age businessmen came during their lunch hour to see " what is going on around here. " And there was much going on. There were the usual speeches condemning the war. There were opinions on recent U.S. poli- tical developments, there was the pro war faction, split into little groups, hotly debat- ing the war with others of the opposing viewpoint, and there were ready policemen, on foot and horseback, watching it all. There were radio and television cameras high on platforms and trees, catching the words and facial expressions of those in the limelight. Staughton Lynd, former p rofessor at Yale, was the first speaker. He warned the young men that draft resistance was more than a dramatic action for the day, and more than a jail term; it was the start of a radical vocation. He challenged resisters to work in the poor sections of the city where help is want- ing. Lynd urged more involvement of the draft resistance with political issues. Everett Mendelson, a Harvard professor who recently visited Vietnam during the Tet offensive, termed this period of war the " winter of our discontent and the spring of inpn,, Old ( tha He told the Vietnam was impossible and defea nl,U i the mood of " There is a . people. There is dissent in voting — and a resistance to illegal authority, " he said. Mendelsohn " watched Vietnam be des- troyed so we can save it, " and there is no sign of a letup he added. " There is no mention of the National Liberation Front, " he complained. " The NLF doesn ' t think they themselves are losing the war, in fact, they think they are winning it. ' The Vietnamese people are tired of the war, he said " One-fourth of the people in South Vietnam are refugees. They are not pro-Communist but are vigorously anti- American. They don ' t see the war as being fought in their own interest. " Terry Cannon of Oakland, Calif, was one of seven charged with conspiracy in the Selective Service Act. Cannon charged that after high school and college, students are put to work to administer to the ransacking of the country. He urged them to become the leftist poli- tical force of the country. He asked them to change their daily lives, religion-wise and work-wise. (Continued on Pap 13) VOL. L - No. 20 BOSTON, MASS. APRIL 26, 1968 Leary makes ' last stand ' here , BY LARRY ROTHSTFIN Dr. Timothy Leary, leader of the LSD cult, spoke at Alumni Auditorium at April 18, his last scheduled public appearance before going to jail on charges of " being a bad i on college students, nate use of drugs. Leary, on stage to debate with U.C.L.A. Psychologist Sidney Cohen on drugs, youth, and politics in the third presentation of North- eastern ' s Distinguished Speakers Series, denied the charges made against him and stated he had never been an advocate of the ■in- discriminate use of anything. " Sine November 1967, Leary has followed a way of life bait epito- mized by hit slogan, Turn on, tuna in, drop out. " He has conducted a-series of lec- tures concerning his beliefs and time for me to drop out, " he said. has periodically dropped out capture " the rhythm of life. ' One of his drop-out plai Leguna Beach. California, wh large group of kids have developed a new model for life " " They wanted to gat away from i advocate of the indescrimi- factory to become part of the ma- china, " said Leery. " These kids went into the Black area, opened up stores and set up communes, the only men there are free men and Black men, " he explained. " The women make shirts based on their spiritual mood, and sell them to tourists. This takes care of the family income. Everyone shares in the profits, " he said. Leary feels three main influences have made this generation part of a different historical epoch: the atomic bomb, electronics and drugs. " Television has blown your mind, " declared Leary. " Television has turned people on, shown them a world that is moving, changing, speeding up. And things are going to get faster, everything is acceler- ating, and there ' s no reason to think it will slow down. " An example of television ' s power was when President Kennedy was killed. To Leary this was the most psychologically important moment of this century because then all the nation ' s consciosness focused on one spot in time through tele- Flash! Kennedy ' s don. the white rru President Johnson is under a curse, because with Kennedy ' s mur- der, there was a nation-wide purg- ing, a wanting to start over again, he said. Also, this positive energy was focused at one time, on one space, through electronics. It was a hinge of history, " " The main problem of our age is that older people have control of the machine and the money. We are heading towards political sui- cide because older people have; power over young people, " Leary i ( " here is only ( • 40 to vote, " he ; :ide for anyone i ivolutlon " Right now wi of youth. Young people want to 1 end the war. They are fed up with the racial thing. You have a hunger! for peace. Young people have an uneasy feeling about the pressure of conformity. You have a higher level of aspiration than my own, generation, " Leery added. He explained there is more than a generational gap, there is " an historical epoch change. " Every thing before 1943 — before th. (Continued on Peg 10) The sieges at Con Thien and Khe Sanh How long can you talk— While the bodies pile up? ___— _ HUNGER IN THE US. Indion reservatio 7i % ' : " ' j ' Pontile Some 280 of the nation ' s 3,100 counties are critical hun- the citizens are below the poverty line (twice the national ger areas. Based on the " Hunger U.S.A. " report, this map average), and 3) fewer than 25% receive welfare pay- indicates counties where 1) infant death rates run to 15 ments and or Government-distributed food. Not shaded are per 1,000, twice the national average, 2) at least 40% of 1,033 other counties where hunger problems also exist. BOSTON, MASS. MAY 10, 1968 Blacks make steady gains; ASK will act on 13 demands BY PETER LANCE Northeas tern ' s Black Community won a quiet victory Tuesday when President Know- les accepted all 13 of their demands for increased Black student enrollment, scholarships and curricula re-evaluation. " The university is in sympathy with the objective implicit in your memorandum, " Knowles said of the list of demands received Fri- day. He emphasized the impor- tance of " insuring full and fair treatment for members of the black student community at North- eastern so that their status shall be the same as that of white stu- dents. " Knowles acceptance of the de- mands came on tho heals of his announcement Friday that the University will more than dou- ble it financial aid to black students during the next aca- demic year. About $175,000 in aid will be added to the $125,000 now provided blacks in graduate undergraduate, part and fulltime programs. The formal list of demands was ratified by more than 200 black students IA a meting in the ball- room Friday and presented to Knowles by William L. Hazlewood, 71 LA, Delano B. Farrar, 69 LA, Theresa A. Williams 69 BB, Arnold T. Evans 70 LA, and Ralph M. Peace 70 LA. " At a mass meeting of black students the president ' s replies were received with favorable re- sponse, " a spokesman for the group said, " but the students are now waiting for definite action and Implementation of the de- mands m conjunction with a ' wat ch dog committee as set up by the black students. " Students are withholding fur- ther action until definite results are made on the part of the univ- ersity, " the spokesman said. The " watchdog " Committee on Black Community made up of representatives of the faculty, administration and black students will be instituted as one of the 13 demands to " institute, view, and report on the University im- plementations of these demands. " Knowles immediately appointed Deans Norman Edward Robinson, and Professors James R. Bryant, Juanita Long, George A. Strait, Sr. and Duane L. Grimes to serve on the Committee with a comperable number of black students. Other demands to be met in- clude: — Increased Black enrollment enhanced by a stepped-up re- cruiting program and additional tutorial assistance so that by 1971 10 per cent of the incom- ing Freshman class will be black. — A re-evaluation of all social science and humanity courses with emphasis on Western Civilization and freshman English. The West- ern Civ. course will be expanded to include lectures on African, Orien- tal, and Islamic Civilizations, while (Continued on Page 2) Black culture The Black Students ' Union will present a cultural week be- ginning Monday, May 13th through the 17th. It will consist of an art axhibition in the Ell lounge area. Other exhibits will ba in various display windows, including the Bookstore window. The Boston Negro Artist As- sociation and selected arts and crafts stores have contributed many of the works. The Drama Department will contdibute special effects for a large dis- play WNEU will add a back- ground of African music during the noon hours of the week. Division A picks Gene 38.15 per cent of division A students who voted in Choice ' 68 favor Senator Eugene J. McCarthy for President Robert Kennedy ran second with 21.86 per cent, and Rockefeller third with 12.17 per cent of the 2184 who voted in the Time spon- sored election. Nationally, 28.07 per cent chose McCarthy, 20.99, Kennedy. Rich- ard Nixon placed third, receiv- ing 19.35 per cent of the vote. Voting on military action, 57.56 per cent of Northeastern students want a phased reduction of mili- tary effort, 14.18 for immediate withdrawal and 12.80 for ' all out ' litary effort. 38.44 per cent voted for a tem- porary suspension of bombing, 28.98 for permanent cessation cf bombing, and 17.13 per cent favor intensifying the bombing. This is in agreement with na- tionwide figures. Job training ranked first ir Northeastern voting in priority for government spending with 42.40 per cent of ballots, while education received 37.10 per cent. Education was first in national voting in gov- ernment spending priorities. Buckley explores our role, must ' moderate ' stance BY MARTIN BFJSER William F. Buckley Jr., the champion of right-wing polysyllabism, entertained, lectured and generally fascinat- ed an overflow crowd in Alumni Auditorium Sunday night. Speaking on " The Role of the Student in Today ' s World, " Buck ley ' s theme was that while " the primary purpose of the student is intellectual, individuals of both the Left and the Right agree that formal education is not enough. He emphasized the vital neces- sity for student involvement in politics on both an active and an intellectual basis. The audience, a receptive, con- servative body, by and large, cheered and applauded their hero frequently during his ad- dress. Probably the most en- thusiastic arousal of the evening was generated by former Stu- dent Council President Roy Wheelock ' s announcement that the ABC network has chosen Buckley to be commentator at this summer ' s political conven- tions. Returning to his theme of stu- dent involvement, Buckley adapt- Abernathy speaks at NU By BOB MATORIN Managing Editor " PICTURE yourself in a boat " IT ' S i on a river ... " — Lennon- a now ' McCartney Simon " How fine these distinctions when " Time is not running out, but rather time has already run out, ' ' warned Rev. Ralph David Aber- nathy at a $100 a plate dinner held at Northeastern, Thursday. Abernathy, successor to Martin Luther King as head of the South- ern Christian Leadership Confer- ence, addressed over 200 people at the Speare Hall dinner held in con- nection with the Poor People ' s March on Washington. " It is a sad but true fact, " said Abernathy speaking of the death of Dr. King,- " that they killed the dreamer in Memphis, Tennessee. But they cannot kill the dream. " " A nation that can so easily af- ford to eliminate real poverty, " he said, " cannot afford not to do so. It is an ancient and basic rule of human society that no one should starve when there is plenty. " It is suicidal for any society to develop a people who do not feel part of that society. They will eventually rise up and destroy that society and themselves with it, for they have nothing to lose. The bill for generations of responsibility and neglect is now1 eing presented for payment. The bill is going to he collected willingly or unwilling- ly. " We are not talking about a few job training programs, " he continu- ed. " We are talking about decent jobs for all who need them. We are not talking about a little more (Continued on Page 5) ed Harry Truman ' s dictum that " if you can ' t stand the heat, you should get out of the kitchen. " He claimed that " in today ' s world we have no morally acceptable alterna- tive to living in the heat. " Morally unacceptable to Buck- ley is lack of political involve- ment. " How " , he asked, " can the Columbia student not be involved with politics? How can the indi- vidual living behind the Iron Cur- tain ignore politics? . . . Why should free men content them- selves with only the mundane af- fairs of their families? " Accept passively the strictures of your texts and you will soon find that ideas which you think and debate about abstractly ere no longer abstract but rather concrete reality. " Buckley cited a number of the responsibilities of the American student. As regards their instruc- tors, students owe their teachers respect for their knowledge, but also owe them a skepticism in the classroom for their ideological pre- tenses. Further, students should " medi- " tate on the fact of being Ameri- can. " In the search for an educa- tion, students, he said, are often cast into the opinion that national backgrounds mean nothing. But being an American is unique and the student should study its his- tory and institutions. Buckley also said that the stu- dent should " insist that reason be re-introduced into all dis- cussion which has - been the principle contribution of conser- vatism. " The final responsibility of the student, he stated, is to " moderate not only their political appetites but also their appetites for sex, booze and drugs. Through self- discipline comes the greatest hap- piness. " iS_j Resurrection City McCarthy thanks you for CHOICE 68 votes Dear Editor: I am writing to you in the hope that you will com- municate my appreciation to the students on your cam- pus for their CHOICE 68 votes. Not only because my candidacy was favored in the balloting am I grateful. More significant than the suc- cess or the losses of individual candidates in CHOICE 68 is the participation by one million students on some 1200 campuses in the political process. Student opinions, debated and expressed democratically, will influence elections throughout our nation. CHOICE 68 opinions on military action, bombing and the urban situation have been forwarded to me. I note that 55.4 percent of my student supporters favor a reduction of military action in Vietnam and 29.1 per- cent are for withdrawal. Among students for me, 51.2 percent would stop the bombing and 28.4 percent prefer temporary suspension. I can assure you I shall keep these views in mind as I try to develop intelligent re- sponses to changing international relations. The emphasis of students for McCarthy on educa- tion and job training in our urban reconciliation efforts is reassuring to me in a very personal way. Let us re- main together and I am confident that our common cause can change the direction of our country. With best wishes. Sincerely yours, Eugene J. McCarthy French Student Revolt b y WfsM )■■■■ ' " ; " 1 ft- L jj B 1 fLi |MW MJKt «di THE TWO RAY m • SiRHAN ACCUSED j£t 2 Gen. Abrams Justice Warren spoke at Northeastern Korihea fern $tw$ VOL. L - No. 26 BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS JULY 19, 1968 Bookstore Nets $39,000 SDS Asks for Reasons By MIKE DORFSMAN The Students for a Democratic Society have learned that the university bookstore cleared a $39,000 in the fiscal vear ending in June 2, 1967. The figures were verified in the office of Attorney General where Northeastern must file a yearly report as a non-profit or- ganization. Vice-President of Finance Lincoln C, Bateson said the profit, which does not in- clude overhead such as rent, heat and maintainance, amounts to only two or three percent of the total S1.4 million in sales. GROSS PROFIT The average college bookstore runs a gross profit of about five per cent. Prof. Bateson said. Any profit, he added, is poured back into the general fund for better and en- larged services. As an example, he cited an expanded bookstore expected to open in the fall. Bruce Spaulding (70LA), a leader of SDS, said he felt the excess should be used to give the students lower prices on the books. Bookstore Manager Walter H. Floyd countered that the prices follow the re- commendations of the publishers. RETAIL PRICE The recommended prices run about 20 per cent above the wholesale price. " Any money generated through services here must go right back into operations, " Prof. Bateson said. Floyd said the bookstore loses money when some publishers refuse to accept books that have been canceled by pro- fessors who requested them. Used texts, he added, are not bought by the store in any great quantity— only about five per cent. However, across Huntington Ave., the Book Exchange concentrates on used texts. An employee said the store buys as much as 80 per cent of the stock is used editions. USED TEXTS Floyd said he would be able to buy more used texts if the faculty ordered their choices about five months ahead. " By the time we get the adoption list here, it ' s too late to buy the books in any- great numbers from the used book dis- tributors, " he said. Floyd said at the University of Maine, the faculty is required to submit its lx ok list early enough for order of used texts. If a revised edition is published, the faculty is still committed to the text they ordered originally. Prof. Bateson said the aim of his office is to keep the university on a balanced bud- get while keeping the tuition rates as low as possible. {Continued on Ptge 2) -ff n forc d 1 ©k ttl (NEWSphoto School Mulls Bank, Post Office Northeastern Univ. through the efforts of Professor Lincoln C. Bateson. vice-president of finance and Charles M. Devlin, director of the Ell Student Center, may have the use of banking and pos- tal facilities on campus in the near future, possibly in the fall. Devlin said, " Due to the in- creased student interest which has shown itsi it is being through the channels. " this ) By BOB KREKORIAN by o Prof. Ephr; Mar- said that " tentative approval of a self-service postal unit on campus has been granted for the fall of 1968. " Ephraim Martin said that " ten- tative approval of a self-service postal unit on campus has been granted for the fall of 1968. " The university is now awaiting the arrival of postal officials to select the best location to ser- vice the students. Professor Bateson has written o Martin for all explanation of vhat a self-service system would and : his reply. According to information ceived by Prof. Bateson, the Na- tional Shawmut Bank of Boston " will not find it practical to es- tablish a full service bank at the Uni sity " But Shawmut representatives are exploring several ways in which some kind of facility could (continued on Page 3) Chicago Mild Disapproval Untouched, the Octopus Prague Falls Olympian Anger WALKER REPORT DISCLOSES THE POLICE RIOTED At the Democratic Convention ft PJ 1 j0 j l Ut Kfc - ' 1 ? P ' m " " fvi ' m :7 Ma Bp ' T., -JFW ATV j| R vyj « ■j vjl - -Ji GOD IS DEAD IN G EORGIA Eminent Deity Succumbs During Surgery — Succession in Doubt UCAR Raises $1086 For Hungry Biafrans The Food for Biafra booth has collected $1086 in the two weeks it operated. The money will be sent primarily to an organization known as BROTHER, a confedera- tion of Biafran relief agencies in the Boston area under the direc- tion of Phil Whitten, a Harvard graduate student. BROTHER is unique in that it cuts across political boundaries to deliver hope to the hopeless. Unlike the International Red Cross, which has aligned itself with the Nigerian government to provide aid only to those areas held by Nigeria, BROTHER prom- ises to feed any starving person anywhere. For this reason it has been allowed to unload its sup- plies at Nigerian-held ports. Helping staff the booth were students of Mr. U. H. Chinwah, an instructor from Biafra, including John Addy, Bob DiNezri, and John Drago, (70ME). Along with Profs. Bob Zalesh and Fred Glock of the Mechanical Engineering Depart- ment, Elaine Flaherty, Beverly Perikli, and Alan Granatassie, (69LA) spent many hours at the booth. Instrumental in the fund drive were UCAR, the Newman Club, and the Interfaith Council. The Bud Weiser campaign for mayor- alty was singled out for their generous cotribution. The group ' s next effort is a mixer, that will be held Saturday night in the Ballroom. The mixer will feature the " Dark Ages " and the " Apple " . All proceeds will benefit the Biafran relief effort. The mixer will begin at 8 p.m. [ M,ii,o Here Come The Judges Council to Conduct Fund for Library The Student Council Tuesday voted to establish a committee which will conduct a student library fund on campus. According to Nancy Vogelson (71LA), chairman of the committee, members will meet with University President Asa S. Knowles early next week to discuss the president ' s own fund-raising plans. The Library Committee then will formulate plans for on-campus and possibly off-campus fund solicitation, Miss Vogelson said. In other council business Tues- graduation, and will be donated day President Larry Stanford in accordance with wishes ex- (69ENG) stressed that Student pressed by class members through Council meetings are always open a questionnaire, to members of the student body Michael Vance (71Ph), co-chair- who wish to observe or contri- man of the Council Elections bute to council business. Stan- Committee, announced that the ford also noted that all Student Class of 1972 will hold an election Council committees are open to f6r nine Student Council and five non-council members who wish to Class Board positions on Oct. 17. work on them. Nominations opened on Wednes- Jim McDonnell (70Ed) moved £ continu « throu « h that the Student Council recom- " 8 - . . „ . iMl . . . mend to the Athletics Depart- Vance said that 420 students, or ment that no student activities % " " ?£% ™JF 2 ? , . group on campus, with the ex- £ass of 1970 voted " that class ' ™«™ „ n,. MiT k.«j k. ». Student Council-Class Board elec- cepuon of the NU band, be per- mitted to reserve bleacher sec- tao T n last ., „ tions at the Kent Street Field for __ to " Pf £ c c f un J U J ne6t f 2 football games. Mon £ ay ?f 6 , , . Dr. Knowles ' plans for bis Presi- Members noted, however, that dent s Advisory Committee, and no activity group may legally re- Council members voted to have serve a section of seats and deny the student portion of the corn- outsiders the right to sit with mitte,, composed of one member them. f eacn f is campus activities. McDonnell also announced that Members felt that each group the Class of 1970 has formed an should select its own representa- Alumni Pledge Fund. He said the tive to the President ' s committee purpose of the fund will be to as opposed to having the presi- solicit pledges from members of dent or chairman of each group the Class of 1970 shortly before represent it The Library Story Construction Begins in ' 70 Construction is expected to start on Northeastern University ' s 1 6-story library-learning resources center in the summer of 1 970. The library will be built in two phases, with the first phase cost- ing $6 million and with completion scheduled for the fall of 1 972. When the second phase is completed, the library will be able to house one million volumes. After completion of the first phase, the center will contain 280 individual electronic study carrels scattered throughout the build- ing, President Asa S. Knowles reported. There will also be a seating capacity for 1 ,600 students, in- cluding 775 non-electric study booths and 1 20 small study-confer- ence rooms. The $6 million cost includes equipping the building with the lat- est electronic learning resources which will feed information using a variety of media from a central communications area on the first floor to the 280 electronic carrels. The entire 16-story tower will be completed in the first phase, although six upper floors will not be finished on the interior until the second phase. The top floor will house the building ' s mechani- cal equipment. President Knowles said the university has applied for a federal grant to help finance the building and an anonymous donor has al- ready pledged a gift of $1 million. The library will be constructed around a central service core con- taining rest rooms, stairways, and elevators. On the ground floor, in addition to the communications center, Student Court Formed; Mechanics Not Defined By MIKE DORFSMAN A tentative pla has lieen drawn student rights cot Senate. The I ' niversitv Slutl.-nt Court (USC), ac- cording l.i the councils co-chairmen Frank Corn (71Ed) and Dave Levinson (71BA), n all student , Student Con :• and the Fat dent election, hut the methods have not been completed. Gerry said the Student Rights Committee and the Faeultv Senate individually investi- gated the Brandcis court plan during the Mould replace the Regulations a pline Com ee. Thev hope the hegiii In the end of this term. Hex!) can unlv handle studen nan problems and is limited in s ,11 lid. is to eh! udent and ad ■leir rights vii ■ of the court. " Levinson nrce regulations passed by iii mstrattve authorities, and idnal students from having lated as a member of the lunity. " CMcv groups aces between s ■ill be settled ,..!, opcl eheduled for Oetobci to 2 p.m. to get more nson said the USC could also hi vhieh would parallel a civil ca said if the rj i a student i he student I enci) ruled that for some ■ uld not run for an elee- nld take the case to the COURTS APPEAL " It ' s ed after the student court at intndeis. " Levinson said. BRANDELS PLAN The Brandcis plan has a chief justice, a .slice in counsel, an executive secretary, a iirnspoiidiiig secretary and five panelists Each position would Ive filled by a stu- Asa S. Kn The cot uly appeal is to President under the present system. b e . nducted in the cepted United States style with cross ex- aminations, the right to take the Fifth Amendment, and the right of each defen- dent or complainant to plead the case or (Continued on Page 4) Book Booth Nets $1,300 will be the library ' s processing area. The main entrance will be on the first floor, which will house a lobby, exhibit area, circulation desk, catalogs, reference area and periodicals. President Knowles said the existing Dodge Library will continue to be used as a library when the new center is completed. " The Bookworm in our Library May Die of Hunger . . . Please Give, " was one of the many signs being carried around the Quad in order to publicize the Library Action Committees ' book drive, which as of Wednesday raised $1,300. Approximately 20 freshmen gave up their lunch Tuesday to do- nate money to the book fund and march around the quad with their signs. The action was spurred by Prof. Dan Allen, their English professor. Prof. Allen kiddingly told them that they would all flunk English if they did not contribute to the fund. The signs were made in class with the money donated by Prof. Allen. Among some of the slogans were: " Expand Your Mind With Books, " or " A Dollar a Day to Keep Ignorance Away, " and " Igno- rance is Bliss But ' Tis Jolly To Be Wise, " and " Our Bag is Books . . Please Give. " ' WE ' RE PLEASED ' Even with Prof. Allen ' s support, Nancy Vogelson (71 LA), the committee ' s chairman, said " We ' re pleased with the amount we have received so far, but we don ' t have nearly 100 percent support. " " A large percentage of the $1,300 came from the students. " A number of individual faculty members gave contributions, but we are disappointed in the number of faculty departments that have given us support, she said. " Not a day goes by, " Miss Vogelson continued, " that instruc- tors do not criticize the library in one way or another. " ' ENTHUSIASTIC APATHY ' Although they were all very enthusiastic before the drive started, not many have come up with contributions yet. If students are will ing to back their complaints with money, the faculty should, too, she said. About 1,000 contributions were made to bring the sum to Wednesday ' s figure. Is Council Representative? By PKTKR 1.ANCK Thi is the first in a series of profiles on the Student Coun- ern ' .i institutionalized base of student power The c e deals with the Council ' s controversial claim to i of the study body hi the shadow I the St. i i Ik- focal i cil, Northe. following a representutioi ms! week of the n d dent Couth, point of controversy Reno Rude councilors and discii chanted student activities welded intotheStiidrnt Con ■ lite » den the student government for " complacency and stagna- tion. " Simultaneously Council President Larry Stanford 69Eng) acted as defensor fidei for his administration, charging the S C C with power politics and clandes- tine tactics. President Knowles reacted by amplifying the Council ' s power and endorsing the student government as " most representative of the body of undergraduate students. " The Council has been in- flated with the responsibil ity of choosing the student become councilors afte members of the President ' s election Oct. 17 Advisory Committee proposed organ of ne dent-faculty influence the university. This week the NEWS in- vestigated the Council ' s claims of legitimacy. The facts proved impressive. An inspection of the Di- vision B. Council records showed that most current members were elected by popular votes of less than 10 per ceDt of their respec- tive classes. In several in- ly | M n a council er- ection in tin- last thn-e years in which more than 1,000 students voted. The number of students at the polls averages about 300. In at least three of the past four elections several candidates were unchalleng- ed and stepped into office According to the election rules, if no candidates run from a specific college, the scats from that college are filled at large. According to the Student Council there are 28 mem- bers sitting on the Division B. Council. The existing ranks have Ik-cm diminished by the fact that last year seven of nine council fresh- men entered Division A. Six members were added to the council after last week ' s 1970 elections and nine members of the sophomore class will Dtrwfcy, Fran UrkJn, Urry Stanford, feat TinJaal, the The Constitution provides ' s u for two representatives from ' ithin each of the nine colleges for the freshman class plus one member at large. The other upperclasses are to be repre- sented by two students from the nine colleges plus two candidates at large. Presently there are no ju- nior or senior councilors from the nascent colleges of five-year nursing and crim- inal justice. By 1971 all of the colleges should potentially be equally sunces members were unop- represented under the cur- posed for election and in ev- ren t system with a council ery case voter turnout was mc i uding f ive e «- officio s P arse ' members from the various There are a total of 9,137 class boards totaling 55 stu- undergraduates studying at dents, the urban campus. Yet there Council electron are held in the freshman year for terms of office tasting two quarters In the sophomore and junior years elections are held for terms totaling four quarters. Once a councilor is elected to the executive board (pres- ident, vice-president, secre- tary-treasurer and correspon- ding secretary), he need not seek popular re-election. The historical breakdown on elections for the present councilors follows: THE CLASS Of 1972 In mid January of last year, 10 freshmen were elected to the council from a field of 19 candidates. As in most freshmen elections the total vote was gargan- tuan in comparison to other classes. In this case 813 stu- dents voted of a class of more than 3,000. According to the directory only Sue O ' Connor and Lor- raine Morgan are Division B 72 incumbents. Ten seats will be open later this quar- ter phis an ex-offkao posi- tion from the class board. CLASS OF 1971 On Jan. 5, eight sopho- mores were elected to the council from 11 possible candidates. The total vote was 286. Debbe Cross from Nursing, Deborah Lasky of Boston Bouve and Frank Gerry of Education were un- opposed. There were no can- didates from Criminal Jus- tice. On Aug. 15, Jim Seldner and Nancy Vogelson, both from LA were elected to the council unopposed. David Levenson (BA) was elected class board ex-officio. CLASS OF 1970 A total of 1,304 students voted in last week ' s election in one of the largest turn- outs in recent memory. The six councilors elected were chosen from a field of seven candidates Four were Engineers. The others were from the col- leges of Pharmacy, Educa- tion and Liberal Arts. There were no candidates from the colleges of Nursing or Bos- ton Bouve or Business Ad- ministration. Edward Jackson (Py), and James McDonnell (Ed), were unopposed. Bob Weisman (BA), vice- president, and Barbara Hertz (Ed) corresponding secretary, were imune from election be- cause of their membership on the executive council. CLASS Or 1989 On May 18, 1967 six coun- cilors were elected from the then junior class from a slate of nine candidates. There were no candidates from the colleges of Pharmacy and Nursing. Bruce Chalmers (LA), Wil- liam Cities (Ed) were unop- posed. On Aug. 8, Linda tuna (N) and Jeffrey Needel (Eng) were elected unopposed to the council. President Larry Stanford, first elected in hit sophomore year did not sub- mit to reflection under the executive committee rale. IB tor some oefaaase changes in the system, Weisman said. 1 don ' t think that the executive rale is fair. I ' d like to see an ejec- tion week and I could sap- port a general student ooaav cil election in fight of Fiaeft- dent Knowles ' r es po nse a» the 13 demands. " Stanford said he sup po rt ed an election week fca which all of the class board meaa- bers and partic ip a ti ng class council members would be elected, but vetoed the gen- eral election concep t " Let ' s face it " he said, " A general ejecti o n would aaaV be a popularity coaaavt Stanford said, however, as felt that " many of the eaaaaV ing council members eaajt elected on the basal of poess- larity. " In response to a caaaran ssj the Student Concern CtaaV mittee that the i newel aaas Tethargk; and naade aa ef deadwoocT Stanford atad he thought that seven of the M councilors ins their load. " As Meeting Lags By Margaret Rhodes Pat Lynch (72 LA), president of the class of 1972, re- signed as chairman pro tem of the Student Concern Com- mittee Wednesday night. His resignation came at the end of a two-hour meeting predominated by bickering. The 50 stu- dents attending failed to accomplish much business during the session. He said he had tentatively planned to resign before the meeting began, but was going to wait and see how the meet- ing went. " The SCC has lost its last chance to move ahead, " he said. " I saw here tonight the chance for renewed spirit and the reorganization of existing structures through the taking of a neutral poll of the students ' opinions; I feel all this has been lost by childish bickering here tonight. Prof. Saletan Quits Infant PAC By MARGARET RHODES Council Thursday night Prof. Eugene Saletan of the His letter of resignation Physics Department resigned he read at the meeting s; from the President ' s Advisory commit! structure and . h;ni power for students or the faculty. He cited the words of Dean Kenneth Ryder, who said at the PAC meeting the week before that student power should only be extended to the people who call for it. " In the light of Dean Ryder ' s words. " Saletan said, " a look at the PAC reveals a committee pop- ulated largely by elements of the university, and in particular ele- ments of the student body, who have had very little to do with ex- of power at Northeastern Of the 20 students on the committee, roughly five represent groups that have actively tried to introduce structural change. " He objects to the fact that two of the faculty members of PAC were not chosen through " proper tinuad on pag« 2) LA to Consider tenure question; Faculty puts its head in the sand ' Publish or perish ' threat seen By MARTIN BEISER AND NEDDA YOUNG Throe significant proposals concerning tenure and faculty promotions will be sub- mitted before next Wednesday ' s meeting of the Liberal Arts teaching staff, the NEWS earned late this week. These proposals (see box be- ow) are a direct response to a memorandum consisting of an al- egedly new interpretation of uni- ersily tenure and promotion dicies by Dean of Faculty irthur E. Fitzgerald. According to the memorandum. Itzgerald held the following to ie an " appropriate intcrpreta- ion " of the most recent Faculty landbook (1966-1967) for each eaching level: " Instructor: Normally, the can- didate for Instructor should have a master ' s degree or equivalent, and be working to- ward the doctorate. In the usu- al case, a candidate should have some teaching experience, probably gained as a graduate teaching assistant. " Assistant Professor: The candidate for Assistant Profes- sor should have demonstrated potential as a teacher-scholar. He should possess the doctor- ate or equivalent in profes- sional performance, and should have some teaching experience. " Associate Professor: The can- didate for Associate Professor should have demonstrated sub- •g. of their and Assist- for ably dis nk of full Profes- shed ment. In most cases, this would mean the candidate would have a national reputation in his field. " Apparently, there has been The follou the nple, of the lied i temen ill faculty members of the Liberal Arts College. Those proposals vhich will be rated upon next week see story above are listed it the end of the statement. A Proposal to be Introduced to the Liberal Arts Faculty for Ap- iroval and Transmission to Dean of Faculty Fitzgerald. Whereas it has bpen alleged that teaching members of the Lib- eral Arts Faculty have been refused promotion by the Administration )n the grounds of non-publication, even though they were recom- mended by promotion by their respective chairmen and the senior enured members of the department, and Whereas it has been alleged that the Chairmen of Departments lave been urged to submit recommendations from outside the Uni- versity for those they wish to promote and it is not clear whether the chairman or the faculty member is expected to assume the initi ative in this matter, and Whereas there is some doubt that such a policy is in keeping with the currently accepted regulations as quoted- from the Faculty Handbook: It is recognized that exceptional achievments in all the factors listed heretofore (Teaching, Research, Professional Activity, Uni- versity Service and Community Activity} constitutes an ideal that would be obtained only in rare instance. However fundamental emphasis is placed on outstanding performance either in teaching or research, depending upon the primary assignttient of the in- dividual. (Faculty Handbook, 1966-67, Section VII, " Criteria for Promo- tion, " Subsection F, p. 59 Italics added.) Therefore be it resolved that: 1) All changes and new interpretations of promotion policy be made only after consultation with the faculties of the basic colleges and the Faculty Senate. 2) Candidates for promotion will not be considered as active ap- plicants on their own behalf and should not be required to produce documentation. 3) Any faculty recommended for promotion by his Department through the chairman and refused such promotion shall receive a letter (with a copy going to his chairman; detailing the reasons for denial of promotion. Signature in Support of Placing This Motions on the Agenda of the Liberal Arts Faculty Meeting of January 22, 1969 some controversy among many faculty members within the Lib- eral Arts College as to whether these views constituted a new " interpretation " of the old policy or, instead, an altogether new There is deep concern among these members that the admin- istration has embarked upon a possibly dangerous path of " pub- lish or perish " for those faculty members lacking tenure and ' publish or freeze " for those having it. According to one of these mem- beib, such ;. pjlicj would tend to coerce the professor into spend- ing more time on matters not re- lated to student-classroom pur- A matter of professorial bur- Is This Any Way for Nice Jewish Boys to Behave? this onlsr already a delicate subject (see letters to the editor by Profs. Fullington, Wellbank and Hacker on pg. 9.) Many faculty members are in- volved with academic endeavors which consume much time and for which they are not recom- pensed. This controversy, may, to some degree be reconciled at the next Wednesday meeting. At that time, the three proposals, which were drawn up by seven or eight de- A perverse kind of " faculty power, " one which shuns its collective responsibility to the ideals of a university and its students, reared its head into apathy this term, and swallowed swiftly but wholely, the Experimental College, a welcome pursuit into creative and relevant education. The program included a selection of courses of unique interest and, while all was not per- fect, there was some promise of future suc- These courses had no small effect on the student body, who showed great interest, flock- ing to the registration rolls. In many cases, students were refused entrance because of limitations in class size. The beauty of the college lay in its vision. At a time when students are beginning to question, to a small degree here, fervently at other places, the university ' s structural con- cept of education, the seeming in-elevance of today ' s courses to a basic identity searched for by the soul, the persistent journey into the great modern race, where crash-cramming, dehumanized technology, and blind competi- tion engulf idealism and purpose. Social con- science and awareness is ignored. Students feel sucked into a vacuum of nothingness. The Experimental College was self-expla- natory. It was looking into the future before the complete apathy by faculty members kill- ed its viability. If allowed to live, the college might have led to the roots of that very ele- ment searched for by troubled radicals on campuses everywhere. This is a time when faculty members are becoming increasingly aware of their import- ance in the struggle to liberate the university from administrators who use their power im- morally, with no vision, no awareness, no com- mitment to moral principles. These admini- strators are accomplices to the perpetuation of this society ' s ills, the institutions of racism, big business, CIA-ism, and imperialism, eco- nomic and political. They are impervious to social justice. Radical students who are searching for ways to confront this existing situation, to change it, by redirecting the unversitys re- sources toward revolutionary restructuring, are in many cases looking to faculty members for support and even leadership. How does Northeastern ' s faculty prepare it- self for eventualities? How do faculty mem- bers respond to helping, even remotely, to lead to better relations with students, who should be treated as allies in this important struggle if not right now, in the future? They ignore our needs, hide their knowledge and expertise away in their offices, showing callous uncon- A miniscule number of five, out of a field of 800 are concerned enough to reply positiv- ely to this experimental venture. (See Martin Beisers front page article). Even McGeorge Bundy, a liberal acade- mician who has made some serious mistakes of advisement on Vietnam policies in the past, has some perceptive views on the " new faculty. " He has published a study of " Fac- ulty Power " (The Atlantic, Sept 1968) in which he asserted, " It is the faculty which is the necessary center ol gravity ol the policies of the university for teaching, lor learning, for internal discipline, and ior the educational quality and character of the institution as a whole . . . The small group ol student radicals ... rightly regard the university administra- tion as the political center ol their attack, and they rightly regard the general opinion of the faculty as the decisive judge of any action against that centre. " This concept contains the obvious notion of a growth and importance of faculty power and responsibility; for now but more impor- tant at this campus, for the future. The faculty should be seizing this power; inducing the arrival of the movement away from university complicity and into resistance and confrontation. Bundy further states that, " Professors, un- fortunately have used their new powers more for themselves as individuals than lor their profession aa-a whole, let alone the insi tut ions in which they live. " The professors at Northeastern, who are ignoring their responsibility, by ignoring pro- grams like the Experimental College, have lower character than Bundy ' s faculty members because they are not even aware of their new importance. They are wallowing in the backallies of retrogression. If they want to stay there, they will suffer the consequences of their inaction. If they want to get out, they should leave the sanctity of their offices and get into programs like Experimental College. They should be seizing power showing vision, and willing change. PETE ACCARDI, Editor TV- J«,i Eta ™ . l fm ™» $ 4 Skyjack Pursuit Students protest tenure denial; Claim their needs subordinated A petition protesting the denial of tenure to a psychology department faculty mem- ber, Dr. Ina Samuels, has been signed by more than 425 students in two days, the NEWS learned this week. Wednesday to present the petitions sometime today to Dr. Psychology Department. Plans were being made A. B. Warren, head of the The petition statement, ad- dressed to the department ' s fac ulty, describes Dr. Samuels as " a gifted and inspiring instuctor who shows unusual interest in the problems of her undergraduate students, " and goes on to criticize the department for failure to " rec- ognize the importance of class- room-oriented faculty members. " In faculty tenure decisions, all tenured members of the depart- ment vote on the eligibility of the individual in their respective de- See text of petition and editorial in centerfold part me nt. This decision, whether it recommends granting or denial of tenure, is forwarded to univer- sity officials for final considera- In most cases, officials concur with the decision of the depart- The denial of tenure means that Dr. Samuels will be dismissed by the university effective this June. Spokesmen for the students distributing the petition claim Dr. Samuels was denied tenure be- cause she does not research or publish enough to satisfy a de- partment whose members, they say, insist " upon a research-ori ented program. " Asked by The NEWS to com- ment on the petition. Dr. Samuels issued the following statement: " I am gratified by the concern expressed by the students both for me and for the psychology department. I share their distress about the direction that so many departments and universities across the country are taking with respect fo undergraduate educa- tion. I hope that their protest will call attention to the necessity for securing and maintaining faculty who are committed to undergra- duate teaching. " One of those psychology majors collecting signatures, Harry Kershner 69LA, feels that " teach- ing is being overlooked " by the department in favor of research and that the department will suf- fer for it. " A great teacher like Dr. Samu- els in an intro class will bring people into psychology, " he said, " while a poor lecturer will only scare people away. " " Besides being a great lec- turer, " added another petitioner, Denise Cronin 69LA, " Dr. Samu- els is always willing to talk to students. She really ceres about the kids and is sincere. " " We were told, " Miss Cronin continued, " by one faculty mem- ber that ' scholarly contibutions " are what decide the fate of a ten- ure candidate. " Well, what does that mean, teaching and re- search? " Indicating that some tenure members of the department now engaged in research are carrying little or no teaching load. Miss Cronin continued: " Why isn ' t teaching, in which she excels, enough, when for people who do research and excel, this is enough. Miss Cronin ' s point, it seems, may be well taken. For the al- leged pressure on Dr. Samuels to teach and research or concen- trate on research at the expense (Continued on Pag 3) Campus Police armed, Auto thefts decline September, 1968, saw a change in Northeastern ' s Cam- pus Police. Notice the next officer patroling the quad; he ' s carrying a gun. The force has often borne the brant of many cutting joke.s, but the reasons for the officers carrying guns are serious. It ' s no fun to have to perform your duties while in fear of your life. While attempting to prevent one of I the all-to-frequent car tiiefts in the paiking lot, an officer ' was accosted. Now all men patroling outside the buildings are armed. Prohibition must be repealed Fall tuition rise set at $75; 65 faculty hirings revealed BY MARY OILINAS Northeastern ' s upperclassmen will start paying $75 more per quarter for their educa- tion this fall, according to an announcement made by President Asa S. Knowles Thursday before a special faculty-student committee. Freshman tuition rates have been increased by $50 per aca- demic quarter. Indicating the factors which made the rise necessary Pres. KnowleS listed the need to in- crease faculty and staff salaries and the requirement to add a substantial number of additional faculty members. " Like all other universities. " he stated, " Northeastern finds it- self faced with a rising spiral of costs with the expense of opera- tion in recent years increasing much more rapidly than the level of tuition income. " Lincoln C. Bsteson, vice pres- ident of finance, substantia t ed this by stating that the opera- tional expense of the university has increased at an annual rate of 10.7 percent, while tuition in- creases combined only increased at an annual rate of 8 8 per cent. He added, however, that the in- creased tuition " doesn ' t tell the whole story, " oecauae of the in- creased enrollments. Pres. Knowles said that the In- creased cost of university opera- tion for 1960-70 will be approxi- mately J3.659.000 Including the rise of tuitions, the projected in- come for 1960-70 is $2,972,000 Therefore, the university will be operating on a deficit budget, ac- cording to Knowles. The president indented that the corning year weald have to be covered by " r es erve funds we had been hoarding in case of some emergency, like a war, when our enrollment would de- crease and we would be thrown In the red. " Bateson pointed out that gov- ernment grants and gifts were not included In the proposed op- erational budget One reason was that, very often, gifts and grants are restricted and have to be used where the donor re- quests, he said. According to figures released by Arthur E. Fitzgerald, dean of faculty, and Kenneth G. Ryder, dean of administration, a total increase of $530,000, or approxi- mately 14 per cent of the pro- posed $3,699,000 university bud- get increase, will go for existing faculty salary increases. Because the university has hir- ed 65 new faculty members for the fall term. $800,000 of the in- creased budget will pay their salaries. The two salary figures quoted above represent 32 per cent and 42.9 par cent, respectively, of the $2 million increase that will be alloted for Academic Affliirs, The remainder is divided asooog instructional services, graduate student tuition awards and other non-basic college Items. According to ntsaarsM, the " guiding principle hi hiring all new faculty Is a deaaoaawreaad need ... a I iiai iiaiiaaaaaelis of need. " Twenty -six of the saw faculty members will he In Lahore! Arts; 18 in Engineering; era in Nurs- ing; three in Boston Bouts; three in Education; three in Crisataal Justice; two in Law; four la Busi- ness; and one in Pharmacy. Gilbert G MacDonald, vies pres- ident for student affairs, m eal ed that the scholarship fund far 1969-70 would In mas I by 9JB7. 000. In discussing the coming datV ck budget, Knowles isggestil that some means must be found to provide state assist saws tar students who attend private uni- versities and finance their own education. " At a time whan the Maaaa- chusetts taxpayers i uivvvn i ears. _ iin air FARESh ' " nine Looms a _ Wssb teflon, Jin. Hie — Tt» U per Taxes ' " ■■■ - ■-- New York Banks Continue to Lose Lendable Funds . v l eAsfc 7 J-Month Living CostRiseS] 3 TaxeslJp I For Air and First Class ! u X " " ' n S V " ' - ' " " 2 ' " b T - ' pSiSife PriceRl8emYear ' M .nsumefPnces , % 2a .«cJ " M SUiB mm v. mei-i -mbedtoaHighli ' iq gag? Biggest Since 1 951; - Qiring Decembe 6 ffl " - x ° i ' " !! " ,: ' ! ' 1 h Surtax tfryes Sur creasi W$JI[Medical Care Costs „ ' J • Up 125 PC Since ' ' • A " " N Exiensi Risff-TP ease jt- Tax j3s " s y MayToULri ' !o.. : Vox ColVmbr ' s Best Friend— Living-Cost SLn Living Costs Sharpest Clir! In Eight; Mo! Increase InconuT Perhaps things have not really changed hat much after all. Our parents ' generation jew up contending with the Volstead Act of 919, legislation prohibiting the use of alcohol In 1938, New York City ' s Mayor Fiorello La Guard ia requested a committee of impartial scientists from the New York Academy of Medicine to make sociological, medical, and psychological studies of the alleged marijuana found to be completely unworkable. There are certain areas of human activity, the na- tion learned, that could not be controlled The summary of that report, published in by the sttae or federal governments. People 1944, stated, " Marijuana is not a drug of addic- tion . . . Smoking marijuana can be stopped hibition, organised crime took over the in- abruptly with no resulting mental or physical dustry, and the act was finally repealed in distress . . . Those who have been smoking . . . 1933. physical deterioration which may be attributed Much the same situation confronts our to the drug . . , Marijuana does not change the basic personality structure of the indivi- dual. " It does not lead to addictive drugs. ly those o( college age, have found the drug to be a harmless and desirable euphoriant. Meanwhile, the Narcotic Control Act made prohibited by ridiculous laws backed with the " crime " of possession of grass punishable to 20 years, a third. 10 to 40 — a ridiculous price to pay (or what John Lennon accurately can activity. The laws have been largely ig- described as " a harmless giggle. " " Should the use of marijuana become any. Eighteen years ago, according to United where nearly as widespread as that of alcohol, ' Nations statistics, there were 200,000,000 Dr. Alfred Lindesmith wrote in The Addict and manjuna users throughout the world, a figure the Law. " it might be too late to talk of effec- undoubtably higher today. These people have found that the myths connected with the drup many votes. " This, we believe, will eventually happen. But in the meantime, the busts go physical and psychological effects, its leading the user to hard narcotics to be without a more effective training ground for criminals Until 1937, hemp derivatives were legal We believe that the restrictions against the use of marijuana must be lifted, that no longer therapeutic device. An upsurge in the use timless " crime. " Prohibition must be repealed. posed primarily by pressure groups within the Tow.rf this end. „e dl tor th. «,bU. ment of a Marijuana Legal Aid Society with grew) and w,thin the federal government. the following three functions: Propaganda campaigns conducted by the 1. To spearhead the drive for repeal of Federal Bureau of Narcotics (an agency es- tablished in 1930) told the American public that grass was a " killer drug, " triggering crimes 2. To educate the public as to the drug situ- ation in general, publicizing both the harm- ha vie , physical degeneration, and chronic psychosis. absurd statements on the part of police At the 1937 congressional hearings which led to the passage of the Marijuana Tax Act medical profess.on must be overcome. that year, the marijuana myths were accepted by U. S. legislators as factual. But even at 3. To provide legal assistance and bail that time, proponenta of the prohibition stated that marijuana " addicts " do not graduate to forcemem agencies. Most people are unowore the hard narcotics (heroin, cocaine, opium, mor- phine, etc)- Eighteen years later, however, in may be subject to exorbitant bail fees, if the congressional hearings which led to the arrested. 1956 Narcotic Control Act, some of the same people who had testified in the earlier hear- inp that the drug was addictive but not pre- Hopefully, the need for an organisation such as this will soon end: hopefully, the pay to other narcotic had completely repeal of the anti-marijuana law. can o.- Y ZAs fa s vi«L cKptftd ' in Wit PKici ha J " W k)C5QN - ? Wni 3c r T NY R Baird Knocks Birth Control Laws, Predicts Dangerous Overpopulation • Y JOI PILLION and JOHN CTLIAtY Alumni Auditorium List Thursday, reminded a large, sym- ice that lU.tXW peoph- a dav die of • v foreMK-ahli- future, if the birth rat rv Miliar? foot of earth, " he warned ughout the world instant, there will be Church. Baird But. asked Baird, 2 or 14 year-olds were not un me for showing a b al Cushing wom« who serveTm ' hi " " ex ' ™ CRIMfS AGAINST CHASTITY be in a cell alongside legal ' ' abortion counseling serv- Pregnant girls and women. Baird Mid. through fear, igno RAYMOND ' S c To lest the law, Bai ice. 89 per cent were Catholic, the states birth control and abor- his secretary to buy contracep- tive at Raymond ' s department was guilty on four counts idling contraceptives to a single person, selling contraceptives (Raymond ' s is not a drugstore), selling con tion laws, believes thai it is a person ' s right to make the deci- sions that effect his lire and that the state is in effect, penalizing people by forcing them to have a baby that will be unwanted and unloved. Councilor Accuses President President Unaware ol Petition., Seldner, Dr. Knowles Clash Over ROTC Dept. Petitions (Continued from Pw 1) " He believes in you and be- lieves in ROTC run at the col- leges of this country for the benefit of this country, " Bishop said at the ball BALL STATEMENT " Again, though the president knew I would be at the ball and give his greetings, he did not know what I was going to say, " Bishop said. " I told him Mon- day after the bull " Student Council has mixed feelings of Seldner ' s confronta- tion with the president, according to Bob Weisman, (70BA), council president " At the time of the meeting, the rest of the executive board felt he (Seldner) was acting too rashly. We weren ' t convinced of his evidence, " Weisman said. COUNCIL WAITING " Council is now waiting to see what the president will do, " said Frank Gerry, (71Ed) council vice- President " K the president re- mains neutral as he promised us at the meeting, then he is doing all be can. However, if he doesn ' t, then I will go along with saying he is abusing his privileges. " Weisman feels, along with Seld- ner and Gerry, that the real issue is that of student power. He feels SELDNER ' S STATEMENT: I accuse you of collaborating with the ROTC de- partment to subvert and undennind the credibility, in- tegrity, and power of the NU Student Council, the duly elected representatives of the student body. You have abused the office of President by allowing your personal, moral, and political beliefs to interfere in an already emotionally changed issue. It is indicative of the hypocritical attitude of the Establishment that calls for " Law and Order " and then employs the same tactics they decry the radical left of. Student Council is an " Establishment " group, not radical left; yet you have betrayed it. I offer as evidence the following: 1. You have allowed Office Services to zerox 600 copies of a propaganda sheet for the ROTC depart- ment to discredit those who are opposed to your view on the ROTC issue, i have the receipt from Office Services authenticating this charge. 2. Dick Bishop of your office ordered prepared a pro-ROTC petition to undermind PAC and Student Council positions on the ROTC issue. These organi- zations were created and sanctioned by your office. This information was received from Ed Huber of Of- fice Services. You owe Student Council your support and, more importantly, a public apology. the question of ROTC has just brought this to a head. " Just how representative is council? " asks Weisman. " It seems on clearer issues, like the parking lot, everyone says One to council ' s stand. But on more controversial issues, council ' s rep- Students Fight During March Protesting ROTC on Campus BY NANCY VOGELSON The first taste of violence in an emot- ional week of anti-ROTC activity came to the Northeastern campus Wednesday as undergraduate bystanders clashed with SDS piclceters in the quadrangle. Trouble began shortly before 10 a.m., some 90 minutes after SDS members and supporters began what was to have been a day-long informational picket line through the quadrangle. According to Douglas Stone (71LA), a spokesman for SDS, " Our picket line was designed to last all day and was not meant to obstruct people from entering or leav- ing Richards Hall. We were marching peaceably around the quad when three students came into the middle and de- manded, ' What ' s going on here? " ' NO DIALOGUE Stone said: " It was impossible to talk to them. They were not interested in talk- ing. They were interested in breaking up the picket line. " " Then they jumped Dave Smith, " Stone said. " They hit him and knocked off his glasses. Others followed. They tore up signs and attacked just about everyone in the line. It ' s kind of sad, " Stone noted, " that some NU students don ' t think. They resort to their fists instead of their brains. They can ' t discuss things rationally, and they have to resort to this. " DIFFERENT STORIES Meanwhile groups of spectators gave varied accounts of the incident which left one student with a sizeable gash on his forehead. But other non-SDS members said his injury occurred when a group of students asked to carry picket posters, then began to rip them up. " All these guys from SDS started attack- ing the crowd, " one student accused. " They ' re the ones who hurt that guy. " —Frank Mot Jr. UNPEACEFUL PROTAGONIST - Ralph Morrison (73BA), left, charges the SDS picket line in front of Richards Hall and begins tearing the poster carried by Lucy Ingersoll (73Ed). During the melee which quickly developed, witnesses said Morrison kicked some of the picketers. Council Forms Group To Investigate ROTC By NANCY VOGELSON In an emotion-packed meeting Tuesday the Student Council voted to form a committee to make a full-scale of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, its curriculum and its eligibility to receive academic credit. Members also defeated by a slim margin a motion to censure Councilor James Seldner (71LA) for his remarks March 28 to President Asa S. Knowles. In a meeting in Dr. Knowles ' office Seldner accused the president of col- laborating with the ROTC Department to subvert and undermine the Stu- dent Council. The decision to form a ROTC study committee came in the after-math of the council ' s decision several weeks ago to remove academic credit from all military science courses. Councilors who voted in favor of the com- mittee felt the body might not have studied the issue thoroughly enough and should therefore research the issue before drastic action is taken. Oth- ers believed the decision might have been in violation of Northeastern ' s contract with the Army. SfE .j9 8 " ' -? y.- " " a " ' " J %r San Francisco State— " copping " out of dialogue Administration Issues Sit-In Han •y MIKI DCMnMAM The Mlml UtraUoD Uraed Tfaimday afternoon an eight itep pUn for huidliai ftudent demoa- ptntiOBJ which cilli for restraint tf um til in i» non-ditrupUw. Ttw eight iteps ire: dealing with the mat —Politely aak the —Inform the demonatratoro that they may be aubject to for- mal charges aod disciplinary act —If they appear unwilling t leave, aak Um demonstrator! t Identify themselves; request thi —Aak the campua police t — Lf Um campoa notice an un- able to do so, call UM r Police. The plan autborliM Dean of StudcnU Gilbert G. HacDonald report says, and adda, " Forceful action ihould be taken only on the baala of protecting the rights Agreements to meet and negotiate after a demonstration la termi- nated are In order, bat oetotl - Uon during a deanonatwtton are The report notej the artmlnta- tration will provide the maximum possible tolerance toward a son- ! Student Handbook " Outsider! who disrupt dunes or other university actions arc subject to Immediate arrest, " the The report, drafted by the ad- ministration, was lent to the Fac- es. " ulrrSenate ud university coon Anti-Bust Proposal . . . (CawHm— 1 tram Pane 2) cusslon with the administration. reaction. " . the Faculty Senate, the president Snyder con tinned, " Right now the students. The whole ques- we have completed a real dis- HflBjl t_,. . . ..... Fortas Ignores Charges IY PITH LANCI, NANCY VOOtLtON and MARC STIRN Supreme Court Justice Abe Fortas did not reply rhursday night to charges made by Life Magazine hat he accepted a check for $20,000 from the Wolf- on Foundation. Fortas appeared as the final speaker in the Dis- inguished Speakes Series. After Justice Fortas concluded his speach on iolence and civil disol edience, former series chair- nan Tom Conrad (69LA) said, " There will lw ques- ions. but only on what Justice Fortas covered in his peech. " In his speech, Justice Fortas called for the youn leople of the nation to join the establishment in a ommon mission to carry out and perfect educational eforms " and the great social revolutions " that havr •eeii started by the older generation in this country, He concluded that the establishment must pro- ide the means for this student participation. Louis Wolfs, Cerbert were co securities laws. ithtion chairman tod Elkir i» I9M) for violating US Fortat reported!) ntunnil the money to the foundation 11 months later, after Wolfson and Or l ert had been indicted Monday committer i li.m informed by the agency that not. charge the lllliversilv 1 1 •• The agencv asked rinlv SfiT.i for their fee ' and the Justice ' s traveling expanses, Fortas would not accept his personal speaking fee of $1,325. the balance of the original con- tract fee. The Walker Agcncs told me they just heard of the change in fees on Monday, " Conrad said, " but Justice For- tas ' secretary claims that she requested his personal fee be dropped months ago. " Justice Fortas is also scheduled to speak Sat- urday night in Richmond, Va. and Monday irifht at Memphis State College lot free, according to Robert Cruenberg of the Chicago Daily NeW Washington Bureau. The money saved on Fortas wfD be applied .„ „». u _r ' . n »V»r urU OsnraH laid. Tom Conrad was ice Fortas would ire booking fee. Council, PAC Oppose ROTC Credit Councilors Say It ' s Non-Academic BY NANCY VOGELSON The Student Council Tuesday voted to with- draw all academic credit from Reserve Officer Training Corps courses in one of the most leavily attended council meetings in univer- sity history. More than 300 students, many of them members of Students for a Democratic Soci- ety, Oniversity Committee Against Racism, ROTC and other prominent campus groups, packed the Student Center Ballroom to de- bate the subject — " Be it resolved that ROTC no longer be considered an academic course and that all credit be withdrawn " — with opinionated council delegates. The final vote, closer than many had anti- cipated with 25 for and 18 against the pro- posal, followed nearly two hours of formal ad- dresses and informal, heated debate by stu- dents and faculty, opponents and proponents of the now-credited ROTC curriculum. Six invited speakers, three for and three against the council proposal, addressed the tense audience for five minutes each, decrying the ROTC cause or appealing for abolition of credit for military courses. (Continued on Page 4) FOR THE MILITARY - Lt. Col. Richard Bentley argued for retain- ing credit for ROTC at the Student Council meeting Tuesday. Frank Gerry (71 Ed) held a microphone so the meeting could be be carried live on WNEU. The sketches for the NEWS were done by Jack Garrity. Klan Threatens UCAR Member BY JAY COLEN The Ku Klux Klan is watching Vin- cent Lembo. Lembo (73LA) has been under sur- veillance by the Klan since early this year. Long active in civil rights causes and a member of the University Com- mittee Against Racism, he is also a leader in the Norwood Youth for Huma n Rights, which is how the trouble started. The group supports a busing pro- gram which would enable black ghetto children to attend suburban schools. Their campaign attracted the notice of a local paper which ran a story on it in which Lembo ' s name was featured. Last January, shortly after the story was written, Lembo, a Student Council member, received an anony- mous phone call from someone who caimed to represent the " Klan Youth Corps. " " He had read about our busing campaign, " related Lembo, " and told nie his group was opposed to stu- dents going to school in any but their own community. " Lembo said the two talked about busin and about miscegenation, mar- riage of members of different races, The caller remained calm, however, and Lembo termed the call a " friend- ly discussion. " He said the conversation ended rather ominously when the caller, who still refused to give his name, said, " You ' ll be hearing from our organization soon, " and then hung up. " A week later, " Lembo said, " I got a letter on printed stationery which read United Klans of Ameri- ca across the top. The letter said that my group was under surveillance and that I would be receiving some literature soon. " The letter was unsigned and there was no return address. " About two weeks later, " he con- tinued, " I got a package in the mail which seemed to have about 10 bucks worth of stamps on it. It has no name or return address on it. Inside were a book, a small record and 10 leaflets. " Upon further examination, Lembo said, he discovered that the book concerned the desirability of violent- ly repressing riots. He said it offer- ed means of accomplishing this end, including the use of armored tanks and machine guns. The record offer- ed an explanation . of " Why Klan American Nazi Party and were strongly racist. Among them was an anti-semitic statement which alleged that Chris- tians paid exorbitant prices for foods marked as kosher, with extra money going to an organization called " The Union of Rabbis. " Also included was an attack on the television program " Julia " and the General Foods Corporation which sponsored the show. The pamphlet stated, ' Julia ' por- trays race-mixing at its worst " and " The Negroes could not get into Your Homes in person, so General Foods thru ' Julia ' are (sic) sending them via television. " Following was a list of General Foods products which the pamphlet said would be boycotted. It was determined, according to Lembo, that the package came from P.O. Box 4, Dunstable, Mass. Further investigation by the Bos- ton Globe established that according to Robest Shelton, head of the Uni- ted Klans of America, there is a chapter of the Klan operating out of that address. Shelton is currently serving a pris- on sentence for refusing to produce Klan records for examination by a Knowles Supports Campus Corps President Asa S. Knowles strongly back- ed the Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps after the Student Council and the Presi- dent ' s Advisory Committee voted to strip the corps, of academic credit. However, ROTC ' s credit, he said, is solely under the faculty ' s jurisdiction. " The faculty gave ROTC credit in the first place, " Dr. Knowles said. " I can ' t see why there ' s all the discussion now. " Dr. Knowles, former chairman of the National ROTC Council, added that he favored the Track C ROTC program, where the students didn ' t wear uniforms, took regular courses in subjects like military history, taught by university professors, and drilled on weekends or at summer camps. Only two colleges, Business Adminis- tration and Education still allow grade credit for ROTC. The other colleges, he said, allowed add-on credit where tiie hours were applied toward graduation. " The credit given here, " Dr. Knowles said, " is nearly token. " ROTC in some form should remain on campus, he said, because a lot of students want it. " The students who want ROTC should have it, " Dr. Knowles said. " Taking it away would deny their freedom. " He added that the $21,000 the univer- sity annually pays to continue ROTC, is more than made up in the $50 monthly scholarships the advanced cadets receive from the Army. (Continued on Page 3) Northwitwn NEWS. M«y 23. 1969 Drugs in Dorms - Part II Narcotics ' Use Rising In Men ' s Dormitories BY JOHN OT-EARY Narcotics are in use in the men ' s dormitories to a greater extent than most members of the administration are willing to admit. According to Dean of Men Ed- ward Robinson, " we haven ' t had any extreme problem with drugs, but there is evidence of greater use now than in the past It ' s not a sizeable problem, as I see it. " Most of the students interview- ed agreed that drugs are not a sizable problem, however, they did concede that a good number of students smoke marijuana. David Thompson, director of White Hall, estimated that " be- tween 30 and 50 per cent of the students in White Hall have smoked marijuana, but it could be double that. " He attributed the large usage to the " harmless- ARCHAIC LAWS Thompson also said " the nar- cotic laws are archaic and should be changed. " Concerning hard drugs, he said, " There are a small number of users of hard drugs and possibly one or two pushers, but 1 haven ' t seen any evidence that drug-taking on a larger scale exists. Grass can be had very easily in the dorm or at any number of spots in the city. " Detection and regulation are very difficult, according to Dean Robinson, " because of the liber- alized dorm regulations, " Dick Schullary director of the Hemenway apartments, concur- red with the dean and added, " We have to be just about 100 per cent sure of finding some- thing before we will search some- one ' s room. " When asked if searchers were used, Schullary answered " No, though we have the right to search a student ' s room, we don ' t often exercise it " He em- phasized that he preferred the counseling technique. EXTROVERTISM Schullary attributed the in- crease in use to " the willingness of the students to challenge old institutions. " He felt that stu- dents are becoming more extro- verted, that they are willing to try things that would not have been thought of in previous gen- erations. " The university ' s interest, " said Dean Robinson, " is to find out if the problem is a health prob- lem, and if so, to treat it as such, through the Health Center. " ' For the first time, because the people of the world want peace and the leaders of the world are afraid of war, the times are on the side of peace ' Black Students Get Afro- American Studies Center An Afro-American Center and a Black Studies De- partment will be established here this spring, it was an- nounced by President Asa S. Knowles last week. Origtmily proposed to Knowles by an ad hoe Black Students Com- mittee Fib. 14, the idea of -the Center and Studies Department was later discussed by the presi- dent with university officials and the Agenda Committee of the Faculty Senate. Dr. Knowles said be was " per- sonally sympathetic " with the ob- jectives of the Black Students Committee, and recommended to a committee of the Board of Trustees that facilities and funds be made available for the Cen- ter. The Board of Trustees endorsed both the proposal for the Center and an additional proposal made by the ad hoc committee that a faculty - student - administration steering committee be formed to plan and govern the Center and the Black Studies Department It was decided by the admlnis- tration that because funds are not available for the construction of new facilities for the Center, that space be found within the existing university structures. Subsequently, the Forsyth An- nex, which presently houses Alumni Records and University Publications, has been designated for this purpose. The present oc- cupants will be relocated and the Afro-American Center should move in later this spring. V May 20, 1969: Bloody Hamburger Hill Battle won. Nixon announces troop pullout for 70 May 28, 1969: Hamburger Hill abandoned. Endless glimmers of the light at the end of the tunnel The training missions that we have [in South Vietnam] have been instructed that if they are fired upon they are, of course, to fire back tthei JOHN KENNEDY, February 1962 We don ' t see the end of the tunnel. But I don ' t think it is darker than it was a year ago ond in some ways it is lighter. J.F.K., December 1962 The South Vietnamese armed forces have now attained the experience, training and necessary equipment required far victory. GENERAL PAUL D. HARKINS, March 1963 The major part of the United Stales military task can be completed by the end of 1965. MAXWELL TAYLOR and ROBERT McNAMARA, October 1963 We ore not about to send American boys 9,000 or 10,000 miles away from home to do what Asian boys ought to be doing for themselves. LYNDON JOHNSON, 1964 campaign The tide has turned, the Vietcong has been stopped. They cannot win. HUBERT HUMPHREY October 1965 With 1968, o new phase is starting. We have reached an important point when the end begins to come into view. GENERAL WESTMORELAND, November 1967 I ' m not going to be the first American President who loses a war. RICHARD NIXON, September 1969 Northeastern News VOL. L - No. 23 BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS MAY 16, 1969 TWO VIEWS — Anti-SDS stu- dents attempt to break down the door leading into the room occupied by 50 students who took over the Interfaith Lounge, in the picture at left. In the more peaceful scene at right, the SDS walks down the stairs, arms upraised, Tuesday while mingling with some faculty mem- mers. The occupation ended at 2:17 p.m. Both photos are by Frank Moy Jr. SDS Lounge Sit-In Ends Peacefully Lounge of tin- Ell Building Tues d«v tn protest Dr Asa S. KnmvUv rejwliuii uf ihcii- demand tha ROTO be abolished from ddm.m.il s n t1n lloi ■s and pho- l area. No » permitted uid tli.i ihe given corps upperelassmen. The five-hour sit-in followed a heavily - attended SDS meeting Monday night during which .stu- dents grilled Kenneth Ryder, vice president uf .uliiiinistratinit. i n itir administration ' s views on the RO- TC issue. Ryder appeared at the meeting in response to the SDS demand two weeks ago that the president or a memher of his staff appear in in the ballroom to answer students ' Shortly after 9 a.m. Tuesday members met in the quadrangle and began to search for a possible seige target. They marched single file into the Ell Building, climbed to the second floor and entered Edwards Lounge in which Prof. Beneditto Fabrizi was teaching a French class. The students reportedly ordered Fabrizi and his students out of the room following an announcement that they were " taking over " How- ever. Tom LaPuiutc (69LA), an SDS protester, later apologized to the professor stating, " That ' s all right. We don ' t want to disturb any classes. " Shortly after 9:30 the group as- sembled in the Interfaith !■-- « locked the door, and refused to ad- nut any but two students to the A crowd composed of students fur and against the SDS, of news- men and photographers, campus and Boston pol.ee mingled in the utilized by Faculty Senate mem- bers continuing their regular meet- ing in the Ell Building so they could be close to the protestors. !? Ag unst the Cray Brick Wall July 20, 1969 Raiders hit American Nutrition Bourgeoise HYEW Revisionist pig Ideological Split at SDS Convention THESE MAXIMS MAKE A RULE, THE RIGID RIGHTEOUS IS A FOOL, THE RIGID WISE ANOTHER. —BURNS A PLEA FOR DISENGAGEMENT The avowed purpose of a University is to provide a center for the development and free exchange of ideas in the pursuit of truth and knowledge. When a University becomes involved in ANY war, the fulfillment of this purpose is threatened. When, moreover, the war in question is as cruel and unjust as the Vietnam conflict, then University com- plicity not only perverts this purpose, but also jeopardizes the moral integrity of its faculty and students. We do not suggest that the University must take a stand AGAINST the war in Vietnam; we do believe that justice demands that it stop taking a stand FOR the war as it does by its current policies with respect to military training and job recruit- ing on campus. We therefore think it imperative that the University quickly and firmly disassociate itself from the war effort. To this end we strongly urge that Northeastern University take the following steps: 1) End all recruiting on campus by private companies and gov- ernment agencies that are importantly involved in the war effort. (This would not infringe the rights of students. On-campus re- cruitment is clearly not a right, but rather a service of con- venience offered by the University. In making decisions as to which services will be offered, the University constantly renders moral judgments. Through such judgments the University puts its stamp of moral approbation on all participating agencies. What we desire in the case of Dow Chemical Company and other such agencies is the withdrawal of this stamp of moral approbation.) 2) Begin now to plan the phasing out of the ROTC program. (Even were there no war in Vietnam, clearly a University is not an appropriate place to train soldiers.) 3) Declare it University policy not to accept classified research contracts in any part of the University. (We recognize that no such contracts currently exist in the University, but feel that a positive statement of policy is desirable. The violation of the right of open and free discussion such contracts impose is self- evident.) We, the signers, believe that through the adoption of such measures the University can best maintain its ideals and best serve all humanity in the pursuit of truth and knowledge. NAME Armington, John Arnowitt, Richard L. Argyres, Petros N. Backstrom, Philip N. Baptiste, Ronald E. Barshay, Jack Bishop, Wallace P. Blank, Samuel J. Bonic, Robert A. Bridger, Mark Brightbill, Roger Brown, Wendell R. Doress, Irvin DEPARTMENT Psychology Physics Physics History Education Mathematics History Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics Psychology Education Education NAME Etscovitz, Lionel P. Fodor, Iris E. Frampton, John Friedman Marvin H. Fullington, Norbert L. Gilmore, Maurice Gettner, Marvin W. Glaubman, Michael J Goldberg, Hyman Gordon, Ellen Gulo, Vaughn Hacker, Edward A. DEPARTMENT NAME Education Hamner, Suzanne L Education Harmon, Ruth Mathematics Hauser, Walter Physics Kobe, Donald H. History Kramer, H. Leslie Mathematics Lavan, Spencer Physics Lee, Frank F. Physics Lieb, Elliott Physics Lockerstz, Sarah Philosophy Mahut, Helen Education Nath, Pran Philosophy Nichols, Irene A. DEPARTMENT History Education Physics Physics Education Philosophy Sociology Physics Sociology Psychology Physics Education NAME Richardson, Lucretia P. Raymond, Nathaniel C. Saletan, Eugene J. Scharf, Bertram Shelby, Donald Srivastava, Yogendra Stembridge, S. R. Vaughn, Michael T. Weinstein, Roy Weisenberg, Gerald M Widom, Allan Zalinger, Alvin D DEPARTMENT Education Sociology Physics Psychology Economics Physics History Physics Physics . English Physics Education CAPE COD Wyanms . Hyannisport J (Kennedy a left he, TRAGEDY HAPPAQUIDD1CK I JUL ! . 1969 Says Leaving Scene ' Indefensible ' But Denies Any Immoral Conduct Reveals He Returned to Pond, Made 2d Rescue Try With Aides Senator Kennedy Weighs Resigning, Asks Public to Help in Decision Tells of Lone Swim In Graphic TV Plea Bj ROBERT B KFNNEV HYANNIS PORT — Sen. Edward M. Kennedy went before the people of Massachusetts last night in an emotional TV ap- pearance to tell them he was considering resigning his Senate seat, asking for their judgment but stating: " This is a decision I have finally to make on my own. " Referring to last Saturday ' s fatal accident on Martha ' s Vineyard which has seethed throughout the nation, the senator admitted that his eight-hour failure to report the accident was " indefensible. " He denied that he was driving under the influence of liquor and also denied the " widely circulated suspicions of the immoral conduct that have been leveled at my behavior and hers, " referring to Mary Jo Kopcchne. the victim. Callers React 2-1 in Favor Of Kennedy The television speech of Sen. Edward M. Ken- nedy last night drew a 2-1 favorable reaction. Here are some of th,e comments: • Bolton ' s Mayor White — " I know that Sen. Kennedy has served Massachusetts very well In the past ind will continue to do so in the future. " In September, back at work, Ted Kennedy was remarkably transformed — cheerful and aggressive as he conducted hearings and attended to Senate business. Joan nonmin Rurrlll street. Swampscott — •1 think hr should re-icn I think the man his just ■Mown his cool anri 1 have no confidence in him •nrttanteni kihs Student ' s murder investigated; NU mourns loss of Carotenuti SC votes moratorium support By MARY V. GELINAS Northeastern University joined the growing national student movement in support of the Vietnam Moratorium Tuesday when Student Council voted to request " the ad- rninistration to cancel all normal activities . . . October 15 ... to express its support of the goals of the moratorium. ' ' The Faculty Senate was scheduled to vote on a similar resolution Thursday. Local and national organizers of the moratorium are calling for a countrywide cessation of all " normal activity " on cam- puses and in communities on October IS to demonstrate the demand for " immediate and total U. S. withdrawal from Vietnam. " By a vote of 25 to 9, die coun- cil, before an audience of ap- proximately 180, resolved that, " the Student Council at North- eastern, recognizing the value of educational experiences, and in order to express its support for the goals of the moratorium, re- quests the administration to can- cel all normal activities pertain- ing to students, faculty, admin- istrators and staff from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on October 15th. " The resolution considered at the senate meeting, which was originally presented September 25 by Prof. Arvin Grabel, states that, " the Faculty Senate, recog- nizing the value of unique edu- cational experiences, requests the administration to cancel day classes from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on October 15 so that the Stu- dent Council may present its planned program. " Prof. Robert L. Cord proposed at the earlier senate meeting that, " and in order to express its support for the goals of the moratorium, " be added to Die resolution. When asked for comment Wed- nesday on the moratorium and the Sutdent Council ' s resolution, Pres. Asa S. Knowles replied, through his secretary, that he had " no comment. " Presenting the majority report at the council meeting, Stephen Potoff 72BA, chairman of the special studies committee, said he hoped the day would be " an organized educational experience with the backing of the admin- istration. " The resolution read, " That the Student Council at Northeastern University recognizing the value of educational experiences, and in order to express its support for the goals of the moratorium, requests the administration to (Continued on Page 6) Faculty votes A resolution to cancel class- es October 15 in support of the Vietnam Moratorium was passed by a narrow 20-18 veto at the Faculty Senate meeting Thursday, after it was amend- ed to extend the academic tem one day to make up missed classes. A final decision on the can- cellation must come from the president, who was out of town when the NEWS went to press. The scheduled Faculty Sen- ate Development Committee ' s report on academic representa- tion on university governing bodies (see story, page 7) will be presented at next week ' s meeting. War strike on October 14? October 14 may be a day of legitimate class-cutting if the Student Council has its way. In cooperation with the Viet- nam Moratorium Committee, a nation-wide organization against the war, the council voted this week to support the commit- tee ' s efforts for arranging a national strike of college stu- dents on October 14 in protest of continued bloodshed. Hoping to exact pressure on President Nixon ' s Vietnam pol- icy, the moratorium committee will extend the strike to two days in November, three days in December, and so on until there is a " firm committment to American withdrawal or a negotiated settlement. " The Student Council, however, has not committed itself beyond the initial day of strike in October. Furthermore, the Council voted to not entirely align it- self with the moratorium com- mittee since it knew little of the committee ' s make-up. During the day of strike, there will be a series of dis- cussions and teach-ins on cam- pus to promote further think- ing on the war. Council hopes that all faculty members will not only support the strike by cancelling classes but also by joining in the discussions. BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS OCTOBK 3, 1969 E.H.S. students inarch on NU; seek revenge for radicals ' act By MARY GELINAS Incensed by the attempt of an SDS faction to bar entrance to English High School Wednesday morning, approximately 250 students marched onto the Northeastern campus about 8:30 a.m. yesterday shouting, " Down with SDS. " jV ef C01V3 Give Peh% A CHAHCE Knowles cancels Wed. classes; no stand taken on moratorium By KATHY KEPNER Following his announcement Tuesday that day classes on October 15 will be can- celled so that Student Council can proceed with their scheduled events for the nation- wide Vietnam Moratorium, President Asa S. Knowles told the NEWS Wednesday that his decision was not in support of the moratorium. ulty and students the president In the mg norandm ii Knowles released to the Northeastern University Community on Toes- day, he said, " One compelling reason for tfag cancellation of classes is the physical im- possibility of providing JaeflJtJes ' for both the regular schedule of the University and the pro- gram planned by the Student Council and endorsed by the fac- ulty Senate. " However, the university offices and services will be expected to continue normal operation on that day and " w mker s will be expected to report as usual, " the president said. The moratorium call for the cancellation of all " normal activity. " Referring to the dissent by faculty and students oter the pro- posed resolutions passed by the Faculty Senate and Student Council supporting the morator- ium, the president stated that it was not for the university to take a stand in view of the fact " many in the university are not in favor of the moratorium. " -Wo (the university) caa mate no moral Although Knowles did not men- tion it specifically, another pos- sible reason for no spoken uni- versity support of the morator- ium are rumors of the university being sued by groups of oppos- ing opinion, conceivably the Con- servative Young Americans for Earlier this week a petition was put into circulation by sev- eral faculty members opposed to the decision made at last Thurs- day ' s Faculty Senate meeting when a resolution endorsing the moratorium was passed by a vote of 20-ia " Some faculty who didn ' t agree with the cancelling of classes started the petition, " said Walter I . Fogg, associate professor and chairman of the Philosophy De- partment. We wanted the pres- ident to know that if he had chosen to disagree with the res- olutions be had some faculty sup- port " According to Fogg, the petition was stated in such a way, that any faculty member, no matter what his or her reason for op- posing the faculty senate deci- sion, could sign the petition. Fogg did, however, praise the students on the Moratorium Com- mittee for the way in which they bandied their crusade. He said the students " conducted them- selves in an admirable way and this is the way » " ge should come about " This adverse faculty sentiment for the moratorium was fore- shadowed at last Thursday ' s Fac- ulty meeting when Edward A. Hacker, associate pr of e ssor of philosophy, requested that the action for the moratorium be " postponed indefinitely. " Hacker said that he was pro- posing this as one amy to " get rid of an omhoi raising motion which never should have come up befbro the senate to begin with. We can sweep It under the rug and hope It goes away. " Hacker defended his proposal with the results of a liberal Arts Faculty meeting held the day be- fore at which a vote of 32-13 said the moratorium question was not one for the faculty senate to decide upon. Ho w e ver , in a vote of 2420 at the Wednesday meet- ing, the senate said that since it did come up a vote should be taken. Robert L. Cord, assistant pro- fessor of political science, point- ed out that the vote was an unfair representation since no an- nouncement had been made pre- vious to the meeting that such Pa »l) Politics, power, participation keynoted at NU Moratorium By KATHY KEPNER From an early morning Memorial Service to a late night candle-lit procession, the Northeastern University faculty and students departed from their " business as usual " on Wednesday to involve themselves in a day of Vietnam Moratorium activities. Mf r 7 ' T ; Highlighted by a keynote ad- dress by Boston City Councilor Thomas Atkins of Roxbury and faculty-led workshops, the day ' s events at Northeastern culmin- ated in Northeastern supporters joining the city-wide march to the Boston Common. At the 9:15 am Moratorium Service held in Bacon Memorial Chapel, Dean Charles Havice told the 100 or so participants that there were two important rea- sons " we come today to this place set aside for meditation. " " First of all, " Havice said, " his- torically the U. S. felt its re- ligious institutions should be large enough to include all, unity but diversity. Secondly, over all the sociological, economical, and other human ndiUona, we must appeal to this source of guid- Following Hovice ' s remarks, the remainder of the service was concerned with discussing the day ' s activities, examining gen- eral thoughts on the moratorium, and singing folk songs. Despite the cold of the sunny fall morning, the crowd in the quadrangle to hear Atkins speak was several hundred. Noting the most important as- pect of the moratorium was the fact it was planned, " though not initially conceived, " by the youth of this country, Atkins said in cleaning up the mess " our parents " made of this nation. " Today ' s youth are no longer pushing the adults to do some- thing. They ere now leading ' the Roxbury councilor said. " However, " Atkins added, " there is a danger in student activity. It is wrong for students to be not just concerned, but fanatics. " He described a fan- atic as being someone who won ' t change his mind. " Student fanaticism, " he said, is a great risk, for it hurts a cause rather than helps it- Speaking on " The Domestic Impact of the War, " Prof. Ste- phen Worth of the political science department told ttje group of about 50 students that the war has affected the university community by " establishing stan- dards of violence that are used as example for individual be- havior. " He said the war has " brutalized youth ' s disrespect for authority. " And why shouldn ' t the youth disrespect an author- ity that says, " Dont do as we do, do as we say? " " Universities are prostituted many people who by National Defense Loans, " the political science professor said. " They are working for the arts of death instead of the perfection of human affairs. " Worth warned the If the U. 5. doesn ' t resolve Its problems. It will " cease to exist " as a con- stitutional government. " My hop is that wo can survive the ten or fifteen years it takes you (students) people to take over power, " Worth concluded. Prof. Walter Jones, in a work- shop entitled, " The Iron Bound Committment: Fact, Fiction or Fixation, " spoke of the legiti- macy of the U.S. ' s alleged bond to Vietnam through the SEATO agreement. " The American people have been sold a one-sided view on what the SEATO agreement is, " (Continued on Page 4) " There i are standing with a club ready to strike down those who want change. " Referring to the " relative pas- sivity " to the war in black com- munities, Atkins stated, " Black people in America have for so long been excluded they see it as your war. " He said they are mainly concerned with the deaths of blacks in Vietnam not with the end of the war. This alienation of the blecks in America is now true of the students, according to Atkins. " Students today are the new niggers in American society. " From 10:50 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. two workshop sessions were held where many aspects of the war were presented and discussed by faculty members, workshop lead- ers and participants. Seventy prof s endorse march; moratorium focuses on capital Seventy members (rf the faculty and two members of the admkii- stntion have lent their moral and fina ' K ' sapport to today ' s moratorium proceedings and to t o morrow ' s scheduled march on petition signatures. Graduate stu- dents and teaching assistants were not asked to sign. initiated by Scharf and Dr. Irene Nichols of the Education depart- Welcome to your Nation ' s Capital of the Colleges of liberal Arts, Business, and En- gineering have signed a petition, which has been circulating for about a week, endorsing the goal of the moratorium and the march. That goal, the petition said, was " the a — we diata and total with- drawal (of U.S. troops) from Viet- In addition, according to Dr. Bertram Scharf of the Psychology depart ment over $330 has been collected from these individuals. The se funds, said Scharf, would be used to aid students wanting to travel to Washington for the Seats on buses reserved by the Student Mobilization Committee cost about $17. Students taking these buses will be rebated, at least in part, by the faculty col- lection. Only faculty members and ad a unhrtratu rs were approached for The following i Boston area and in Washing- ton, D.C.: — A morning rally will be hold today in the quadrangle prior to the departure of the NU contingent to Washington. Buses outside the school will be leaving at 8 pjn. from Speare Hall. — A candlelight, silent me- morial march against death be- ginning 7 pjn. tonight at the Charles Street Meeting House on Mt. Vernon St. will proceed to the State House, where a brief service will take place. — Tomorrow, marchers in Washington will gather at the Capitol at 10 ajm. for a march down Pennsylvania Avenue to a rally at the Washington Mon- Both Scharf and Nichols are members of an informal group at Northeastern called the Polit icaBy- Concerned Faculty. This group meets every other Thurs- day at the Kyoto Restaurant at Massachusetts Avenue. At these meetings, members discuss internal university mat- ters as well as political issues. Faculty members interested in the group should contact Prof. Scharf at his extension number. We, the undersigned members of the Faculty, Administration and Staff, at Northeastern Uni- versity, fully endorse the goal of the moratorium scheduled for November 14th and the March on Washington scheduled for No- vember 15th. The goal, already endorsed by the Northeastern University Sen- ate on October 2nd, is the im- mediate and total withdrawal from Vietnam. We shall demon- strate our endorsement by going or by helping a student to go to Washington on the 15th. ' I ' ve never marched, rallied, picketed, demonstrated or otherwise created a public fuss in my life— but this war has gone on too long ' Alan Coburn of Washington, D.C let Us Be United for Peace . . . Against Defeat Nixon Bars Precipitate Pullou From Vietnam, Asks Suppor ' Let Us Be United ' zzzm ' iszz J£ l£ ' .?SZ j ' z z- z zi,°j " i ' :!z JsKtr 11 " z?;™:i?rj; irrir nrrn: m Hi! Nixon Strikes Blow at Campus Radical Brands ' Bullying ' Tactics ' Self-Righteous Arrogance ' Move to close vandalized Ell fails By STEVE KAUFMAN A motion introduced at the October 29 meeting of the Student Center Committee to close the Ell Student Center for one week because of widespread student van- dalism and slovenliness was narrowly defeated by committee members. According to David Hauger, 70- EE, the Class of 1970 representa- tive to the committee, the meet- ing was called to discuss the dis- orderly condition of the lounge and to remedy the situation. The committee decided not to shut down the lounge because mem- bers felt it would be unfair to close the student-owned building. Night students would also have a legitimate complaint because the lounge would be closed through no fault of their own. The committee is responsible for all decisions concerning the budget of the building, except for appropriation of large amounts of money. It is represented by all five classes of the university, and such organizations as the Stu- dent Council, the Inter-Fraternity Council, the Panhellenic Society, Husky Key, and WNEU. According to Hauger, the Class of 1962 decided that students needed a new student center. Fa- cilities now present were lack- ing. Opened in the fall of 1965 with a 30-year mortgage, the building had originally not been intended for completion prior to 1970. The Board of Trustees ap- proved its construction, however, following a petition signed by over 70 per cent of the students, requesting that an addition be made to the student center build- ing. Students, working as mem- bers of the student-faculty com- mittee, planned and designed the building and its furnishings, which cost $3,700,000. The Diamond Anniversary De- velopment Program of Northeast- ern announced its plans in 1961, which included an addition to the student center. Students ask- ed that this building be among the first to be completed, and indicated they were willing to pay a $12.50 student center fee per quarter to help meet the costs of construction and opera- tion. According to university sour- (Continued on Page 4} Action Coalition marches despite court injunction It was a rainy Tuesday morning as 25 members of the Northeast- ern community began their march to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology to join with fellow sympathizers for the first stage of the November Action Coali- tion ' s attempt to close down the school ' s on-campus war-related re- search. NAC ' s specific targets were the Center for International Studies, which an NAC spokesman said was " involved in espionage work for the government " and the In- strumentation Laboratories, con- nected with " defense research. " On Monday, MIT President Howard Johnson announced he had been successful in securing a court injunction prohibiting the NAC as a group from " employ- ing force or violence, or the threat of force or violence, By KATHY KEPNER against persons or property on MIT premises. " Johnson was also able to re- ceive the faculty ' s approval in calling in outside aid for the two to four day attack. Jack Fahey, of the Northeast- ern branch of NAC and a former student here (69LA) said he felt Johnson took these precautions as " protection for himself. He doesn ' t want to become another Nathan Pusey of Harvard. " Members of the Northeastern chapter of Students for a Demo- cratic Society and the Women ' s Liberation Movement united un- der the November Action Coal- ition met in the quad early Tues- day. In addition to the medical sup- plies and instructions, fliers were passed out with legal advice in case of being busted and advice on how to dress. Before the Northeastern dem- onstrators began their march, they paraded through the quad, carrying the NLF flag up through Hayden Hall and past the presi- dent ' s office, in front of which stood two policemen. As they walked they chanted " CIS, world scab, November 5, I Lab. " Proceeding down Massachusetts Avenue, across the bridge to the Cambridge side, the troupe re- ceived some vocal criticism and disapproving stares, but also some friendly beeps from cars and a few peace signs. For individual and group pro- tection, the small band divided itself up into " affinity groups, " each consisting of about six peo- ple. The groups were instructed to stick together and to keep an eye out for each other so no one would become lost or isolated. Apparently to reinforce the af- finity groups, everyone was as- signed a special partner. As the Nortfeeasterners approach- ed MET shortly before noon, it became obvious something was about to happen. The steps of the administration building were crowded with spectators, dozens of newsmen and cameramen. In the midst of this commotion stood one lonely MIT student (Continued on Page 4) That ' s right routs, j»st tell US WHEN YOU. WERE BORU ftMO ' AmERlfcO THE GREAT ' WILL PREDICT ttUH. DESTINY! " TYPEWRITERS H NOT l SEPE R BLE To you, the great silent majority of my fellow Americans, I ask for your support. ' vandering atter if Where would I be 1 Give us a wink and GOOD MORNING, GO Nothing to do to sai Nothing to say but your I: Q: And babies? A: And babies. it. v , VOL LI - No. 13 BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS JANUARY 23, 1970 Hayakwa, Recruiters Cause Campus Turmoil By MIKE DORFSMAN Preparing for the demonstration against General Electric recruiting, the university administration will go to court Monday seeking an in- junction against violent protest But the Student Council, after a joint emergency meeting Wednes- day night voted to stop the injunc- tion. The meeting was disturbed when three Boston Police ap- peared outside the meeting. Yesterday afternoon, Council President Robert Weisman, Vice- President Frank Gerry and Secre- tary Mike Putnam met with the university ' s executive committee. Weisman presented Dr. Asa S. Knowles with a statement explain- ing why the council believes the injunction should be stopped and condemns Dr. Knowles for not consulting the council as the elect- ed student representatives. The statement concludes, " This action (the injunction) has placed the university in a position in which the likelihood of violent — Ja4rBByktn SPECIAL MEETING—Student Council Vic President Frank Garry (71 Ed) (right) rajees ■ point t Tuesday ' s mooting at which members expressed desire to be included ka uni ver s ity negotiations concerning possible campus violence. Council Rescinds Recruitment Vote By LENNIE GAMACHE The Student Council in a special session voted to prohibit the Gen- eral Electric Company from re- cruiting on campus at this time, a vote rescinding council ' s action eight days previous. The meeting, held in the ball- room Wednesday night, was called as a result of developments which occurred this week, namely, the is- suance of a restraining order by the university without the consul- tation of the Student Council Seven separate motions were passed, four by large majorities and the other three unanimously. The major motion, passed 18 to 10, demanded that the GE recruiter be restricted from the campus next week because the methods of con- trolling violence were determined by the -university without student consultation. A motion condemning the force- ful removal of nonviolent GE union strikers from the campus, which occurred earlier this week, was passed unanim ously in light of provisions in the Student Bill of Rights. A second resolution unanimous- ly approved, called for consultation with council in respect to any ac- tion concerning the use of Boston or other non-campus police or hired Boston police provided there is time for such consultation. A third resolution unanimously approved, disassociates the use of the executive board of the student council and the student council ' s name on the President Asa S. Knowles Wednesday ' s message. Council members felt the reference to them in the president ' s remarks were totally invalid. Council considered the restrain- ing order and any subsequent in- junction to be invalid and non- applicable to Northeastern stu- dents on this campus. They further charged Knowles and his administrative assistants with violating a resolution and pre- cedent set in May of 1969 provid- ing for joint consultation with the Agenda Committee of the faculty senate and the executive board of the student council and the pres- ident of the University. The council also specifically de- manded that the administration not serve the injunction or re- straining order. The final motion passed cited " flagrant and persistent violations of the University Student Bill of Rights. " It also called for disasso- ciation with the administration ' s present policy toward injunctions and restraining orders. Finally, council called upon the faculty and student body to join in a condemnation of the adminis- tration ' s irresponsible use of power if the stated demands are not met President Knowles was presented with the demands at a meeting Thursday morning with the Execu- tive Board of student council. After Wednesday ' s meeting, council president Bob Weisman (70LA) said, " The basic concept of these notions is that we want a revocation of the restraining order, after which the three sectors of the university students, faculty, and a dminis tration can meet and decide what action should be taken. " confrontation may well now be inevitable. " The council members believed possible alternatives were closed by not consulting the students. Additionally, the adrninistration ' s action violated an agreement with the Council which said council ' s advice would be sought if prior knowledge of a demonstration were available. The injunction prohibits John J. Fahey, Bruce W. Hershfield, Fred- da E. Wieder, Phyllis Broker, Nan- cy E. Patten, Mark S. Alabaster " and all persons acting with or in participation with aforesaid de- fendants, " from entering, congre- gating, occupying, assuming con- trol and trespassing on parts of the university when forbidden by an addinistrator to do so. The administration has already i retained Boston Police to work un- • der the jurisdiction of Northeast- ern, but if the situation warrants i it, police, working under their own i leaders will be called. The defendants named, Dean MacDonald said, were chosen be- cause they are members of Stu- dents for a Democratic Society and I the University Committee Against) Racism. There was no known ef- • fort to name conservative group i members who might counter- • demonstrate. The Student Council, concerned I about the possible violence, tem- porarily rescinded its support of I GE recruitment at the special I meeting. Knowles Backs Injunction With Fac-Sen Resolution NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY Office of the President January 21, 1970 To: Members of the Northeastern Community In a recent memorandum I reported to the University Community that certain young people, some of them identifiable as Northeastern students, indicated their opposition to recruitment by the Gen- eral Electric Company scheduled for later this month. It now appears from recent news arti- cles and handbills posted about the Uni- versity that a threefold attack against University activities has been planned for January 27-29. As indicated in the last issue of the Northeastern News, a group calling themselves the Northeast- ern Conspiracy is planning an action program, as follows: 1. January 27, 28 — Against General Electric Recruiting 2. January 29— Against the College of Criminal Justice and the Law En- forcement Program at University College 3. January 29— Against Dr. Hayakawa, a scheduled speaker in the Dis- tinguished Speakers Series A call to action printed in The Old Mole, a radical student newspaper, and the appearance of professionally prepared handbills make clear that radical stu- dents from the Greater Boston Com- munity are being called to a " joint con- spiracy " against activities scheduled at Northeastern. Last week when we realized the full scope of the proposed radical attack on the University and its legitimate pro grams, we scheduled a number of con- sultations with administrative officers of the University and the University ' s Le- gal Counsel. On Monday, January 19 a joint meeting of the Faculty Senate Agenda Committee and the Executive (Continued on Pago 3) — no Mat ■ THE MARCH BEGINS as students protesting G.E. recruitment Tuesday turn onto Forsyth Street and head toward their rallying point in front of the United Realty buikling. DOORS BARRED— Policemen guard the doorway into the placement services and explain to pissing protestors that it wouldn ' t be wise to try to get past them and into the G.E. recruitment offices. Pickets Surround Building During Recruiting Protest By JOANNE McMAHON and SCOOP LEAHY About 200 students, strikers and sym- pathizers protested General Electric re- cruitment Tuesday morning, by picketing outside the United Realty Building, where ,the recruitment office is located. The United Strike Support Committee, sponsor of the demonstration, gathered in the quad about 9:30 a.m. for last minute instructions. Shouting left wing slogans, the group marched from the quad, along Huntington Avenue, and down Forsyth Street. Upon reaching the building, one pro- tester asked the policemen in the Forsyth Street doorway if he could go in to see (the G.E. recruiter. He was denied en- trance because he didn ' t have an appoint- ment While a " Building Condemned " poster was placed next to the doorway, Burt Weiss of Cienfuego SDS told the demon- strators to form an unobstructional picket line as planned. REINFORCEMENTS I At 10:20, 14 representatives from United [Electrical, Local 205, joined the picket line amid cheers from the protestors. Field or- ganizer Doug Perry and financial secretary and treasurer Charlie Lowell were among the 14 Local 205 is striking the G.E. plant in Ashland. " It ' s really good to see that the working | people that are out on strike for the 14th [week starting yesterday, " said Perry, " have jgot some support other than what little ' we ' ve mustered from the labor movement, I that there are other people that care about jus. " " When we hear of a student organiza- tion coming out to help us, " said Lowell, we try to send down a few representa- ives to thank them for giving us a hand. " Asked why the U.E. accepts the sup- port of SDS and other radical groups, Lowell answered, " The U.E. has been Red-baited for so many years that a little more will never hurt us. " Around 10:30, eight policemen came up Forsyth Street from the direction of Ruggles Street and moved the pickets and spectators onto opposite sidewalks so that traffic could pass through. PROTESTORS GATHER in front of Churchill after their march down Forsyth Street to the Graduate Placement Center. GE and the Man on the Street Opinions Vary Among Students By NANCY VOGELSON " War-markers, strike-breakers fight G. E. War-makers, strike-breakers fight G. E. " The chants penetrated, sometimes strong, sometimes waning. Steam escaped from chanting mouths . . . round and round in the cold we go. Across the street from the " recruit- ment center, " groups of bystanders: some sympathetic to the demonstrators ' cause, others vehemently against the picket line, still others watching for a lark. " Tve never seen such a ridiculous con- frontation between two assholes in my life — both sides are assholes, " one student told a friend. " I ' m for the strike, " said Toy Freitas (70BA). " I think the majority of the students are for it, at least 75 per cent of them. For the first time, I ' m for SDS. I think they really care. " Bill DeCoste (71E) disagreed. " I don ' t think this demonstration is in support of GE at all. It ' s in support " of something else. What they ' re trying to do is. mo- (Continued on Page 5) SCA-A-A-A-B " Job Applicants Brave Crowds By ROBERT KREKORIAN As the demonstration outside of the Placement Center entered its second hour, several students already finished with their GE. interviews left the re- cruitment area which they described as " calm and routine. " Tom Bishop, a graduate student in power systems engineering here, said he hadn ' t felt intimidated at all as he entered the building for an 11 ajn. in- terview. But he added, " These people are intimidating some. I think there are some students who didn ' t show be- cause of them. " Bishop believed the demonstration would have no overall effect on the G.E recruitment program. " When I met the recruiter he congratulated me for being able to get to the center, " Bishop said. Bishop, emerging from the center to shouts of " Scab, scab, " challenged dem- onstrators. ' Tm not a scab, " he rebutted. " Show me what strike I ' m breaking. " Rod Baker (TOME) came out of the center just as demonstrators were leav- (Continued on Page 4) 1 i m £ Fj 1 V J lita " ' yyM,- » 1 j 1 BUILDING CONDEMNED under Article 2. ftoples Coce Mproperti used for oppression returnedtotheirnghtfulov ca VOL Ll-No.15 BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS FEBRUARY 3, 1970 Riots Follow Hayakawa ' s Speech There were basically two incidents clearing of the Ell Center steps. Police Thursday night resulting in 31 arrests, 15 asked students to leave the steps and when policemen and an undetermined number of their request was not heeded, they students injured, and $5000 damage to proceeded to push people down the stairs. Northeastern property. Police set up a wall of defense at the The first incident, occurring during Dr. foot of the Ell and more rocks crashed S.I. Hayakawa ' s speech, began when windows of the student center ' s doors to students hurled rocks, billiard balls and cries of " Right on! " . bricks at the Ell Building. In some cases, One youth, about 16 years old, after the objects struck members of the encouraging two friends to throw rocks, detachment of off-duty, hired Boston police assigned to augment the campus security police. The second phase, witnesses said, w.as unprovoked and occurred after Dr. Hayakawa ' s speech. Many students, in no way connected with the earlier demonstration, told the News of instances where police officers beat students indiscriminately. The hired Boston Police called for reinforcements after they cleared the demonstrators from the quad shortly before 10 p.m., Dean Gilbert G. MacDonald, vice-president of Student Affairs, said the next morning. The quad filled early Thursday night with students waiting for admission to Dr. Hayakawa ' s 8:30 p.m. speech. Because of WRITTEN BY News staffers Lenny Gamache, Bill Ashforth and Jay Colen the rumors about forged tickets, the Distinguished Speaker Series refused to admit ticket holders unless they had a Northeastern University ID card. Dr. Hayakawa began his speech shortly before 9 p.m., the delay resulting from the extra security precautions. But at 9:10 P.m., a rock thrown from the midst of the 2,000 demonstrators outside broke an Ell Building window above the heads of policemen guarding the building ' s entrances. This initial action precipitated the What Happened Outside 1—9 p.m. police clear quad for first time. 9:45 police clear quad again. One group of demonstrators run up Huntington Avenue towards Massachusetts Avenue. 2—10 p.m. Police clear subway island; move down Huntington. 3—10:15 p.m. police attack students in parking lot and push down Forsyth Street. 4—10:15 p.m. polite begin first of many attempts to clear Opera Place. 5—10:45 p.m. police clear Opera Place: start making busts on Speare. 6—10:45 p.m. police begin push down St. Stephens Street. 7—11 p.m. With crowds dispersed, police continue moving around, but are too dispersed for further busts. 8—11:30 p.m. A group of Weathermen and or street people move down Westland Avenue breaking Shawmut Bank windows. urged them to " Go get some more. " The call went out to storm the Ell and the police readied their clubs behind their backs with their familiar elbow to elbow stance. A number of girls from the crowd started a " Skipping " picket line which balked at the line of police and then mingled back into the crowd. Close to 9:30 p.m. at the center of the quad the chant of " Plainclothes Pig! " was repeated over and over, and then " Get the Pig! " . A plainclothes officer wearing a black overcoat was pulled to the ground, beaten and kicked by a few demonstrators. A second plainclothesman was roughed up but managed to stay on his feet. A half dozen police moved to the scene immediately, beat and poked the (Continued on Page 8) — F«t«r Gny CONFRONTATION -Students and police exchange words on the quadrangle after S.I. Hayakawa ' s speech Thursday night. Other confrontations during the night ware less verbal and more physical. Strike Receives Little Support A feeling of apathy prevailed on the quad yesterday at noon at the suggestion of a student strike. Leaders of the rally representing various political opinions spoke out " again on what happened here Thursday night and what the student body should do about it. About 200 attended the rally. They issued a plea that no one cooperate with the District Attorney in their investigation of Thursday ' s activities. Some of the issues brought up were abolition of ROTC and the college of Criminal Justice, racism, the co-op system, and student administration problems. Finally, a day of protest, possibly for today, was generally agreed upon by a few of the leaders, but was not wholeheartedly accepted by the crowd. The day of protest would not necessarily mean a boycott of classes, but a discussion of what occurred Thursday on campus. The purpose of the rally, they said, was to bring out the truth and to educate the student body. Earlier, Dr. Asa S. Knowles issued a statement from his office detailing the events last week. The statement said aggrieved students could receive legal aid from attorney Philip Boyd, in 139 Richards. Dr. Knowles ' statement said a faculty member reported that the Weathermen planned to visit Northeastern Thursday armed with rocks. Dr. Knowles said students close to SDS confirmed the plans and added that the Weathermen planned to beat up Northeastern SDS members unless they became more militant. About excessive police action, Dr. Knowles said: " Police called to the scene from other sections of the city may have had difficulty distinguishing between innocent students and those bent on destruction. Only a careful investigation will reveal all the facts of what happened in the streets adjacent to the university. " He was asked for the names of those facing charges from the demonstration, the names of the injured, both police and civilians, and the police department ' s side of the story. Suffolk County Dist. Atty. Garrett H. Byrne announced Saturday " chat his office will investigate the incident which resulted in the injuries of 28 policemen and an undetermined number of students. " Police officers are not second class citizens, " Byrne said this weekend. " If they are attacked in the performance of duty they have a right to defend themselves. I will use every means at my disposal to protect these officers in quailing these student riots. " Two members of Byrne ' s office Jack I. Zalkind and Lawrence Cameron are handling the investigation. Zalkind refused to -discuss any matters of the case with the News referring to the canons of judicial ethics. " I don ' t want to say anything that might prejudice the case against the defendants, " he said. He said he was unaware of press statements in Monday morning ' s Globe. " I don ' t know where it came from, " he said. He repeated his refusal to comment when asked about reports in Saturday ' s newspapers saying the district attorney was investigating why police were not issued helmets and who was responsible for throwing rocks. Capt. John Kreckler, of the police superintendent ' s office, also refused to discuss the case with- the News Monday morning. " We prefer not to discuss it in view of the fact that there is going to be court action. " Page 4 Northeastern NEWS, February 3, 1970 Eyewitnesses to a Riot - Tellin PETER GOLDIN: I was at the library last night studying for a test today. I watched the action briefly before I went into the library. Upon coming out I saw that the quadrangle was cleared except for a few people on the steps of the library. 1 walked across the quadrangle to the far exit of Richards Hall. The line of demonstrators had been pushed out onto Huntington Avenue. I saw what appeared to be an arrest and a photographer trying to take a picture of it. The photographer was hit by a cop standing behind the fence. The photographer then turned around and claimed that the action was unnecessary, an opinion with which I concur. I got the policeman ' s badge number which I believe was 201. Deciding to go back to the apartment, we proceeded to move through the police line using the car that the police had left a space around to get through. On the other side of the car I saw a policeman threaten a demonstrator swinging with either fist or a blackjack and yelling, " Get out of here, you filthy animal. " I spent the rest of the evening helping people who had been hurt and giving rides to the hospital. Peter Goldin IAN DOUG JOHNSON: I was an usher at the speech. I saw the cops push a guy through, the window of the Frost Lounge. They were using the lounge to keep them until the paddy wagon got there. I don ' t have the slightest idea what they arrested him for because I was inside, but the second or third guy they brought in was pushed through the door that was not open and the glass broke and he wasn ' t struggling or anything. He was completely passive. At that point there were some people there taking pictures and they told the guys they had to leave and couldn ' t take pictures. There was a guy standing beside me and he said to the cop who was also standing beside me, " Why won ' t you allow pictures? " The cop turned around and said something like, " Shut up or I ' ll punch you in the nose, " and then the kid started to say something else and the cop yelled " Shut up " again and some of his friends dragged him away so that nothing would happen to him. The reason I ' m telling you this is because I definitely saw them push the kid through the door, but I heard out in the quad that someone testified it was the cop whose shoulder hit the door and broke the glass, but it wasn ' t. Ian Doug Johnson (70BA) ' ' Girls were thrown to the ground manhandled by cops. " DANIEL RAFFERTY: I was one of four witnesses present in the Frost Lounge, when the polic e brought in the five people that were first arrested. The first person brought in was accused of throwing rocks. He had six policemen drag him in, assaulted him by kicking him and punching him. The detective was beating him over the head with a blackjack as he was being- handcuffed. He was being kicked and beaten as they put the cuffs on him. About this time they brought in the second person without manhandling him too much. He was a photographer and they told him to sit down and confiscated his film. He remained in the room as they brought in two more people. The third person was brought in by five cops and was pushed through the window, breaking glass. He kept asking who was going to arrest these characters (plainelothesinen). He was accused of spitting at a police officer. He kept denying it and they kept beating him. He tried to break away. And they beat him down with sticks and black jacks. He tried to get away a second time and a police man jumped on his legs, and a plainclothesman jumped on his ankle and I heard bones cracking. They finally put cuffs on him and kept beating him. About this time the fourth person was brought on. A plainclothesman noticed there were four witnesses standing there. After a few obscene phrases he told us to get out. We were thrown out of the room by a sargeant and two policemen. After we left, they let the photographer go and that ' s when they brought the fifth person in and he also hit the glass. 1 was standing in the lobby and they had policemen on the doors and all I could hear was kicking and screaming, sounds of people being beaten. I only saw one kid being taken to the paddy wagon. He was limping and his head was bleeding and he looked as if he had been badly beaten. Daniel Rafferty (73LA) JAMES L.PROST: I was a typical apathetic Northeastern student. I ' m a senior political science major, who generally just goes to classes, gets good marks and goes home. On Thursday night, my roommate and I (my roommate is a Lt. Col. in ROTC) went to se S.I. Hayakawa speak. Although I did not agree with Hayakawa ' s statement ' s I was very much annoyed and angered with the actions of the radical groups against Hayakawa. I had no knowledge of events going on outside while I was listening to Hayakawa. After Hayakawa completed his speech, my roommate and I left the auditorium. My roommate and I and several other students stopped for a few minutes in the quadrangle to discuss Hayakawa ' s speech. Boston police officers informed us to clear the quadrangle. We cleared the quadrangle. While I was crossing Huntington Ave., I saw a police officer mercilessly beat a student. In my horror I cried " Jesus Christ-Stop! " Where upon a police officer stopped beating the student and punched me in the eye with his fist. I screamed for his badge number and the next thing I knew, he had me around the neck with his arm and he yelled, " Rock-thrower. " He started to drag me off to the police wagon as my roommate and Dr. Cord, who had witnessed the event, pleaded with the officers to stop. I was then thrown into the paddy-wagon. Soon other students were thrown into the paddy-wagon. The paddy-wagon contained six people. Four of them were Northeastern University students. One was a co-op student from Antioch College and one was a staff photographer from the Boston Globe, Mr. Ellis. Four of the people arrested were maced, including the Boston Globe photographer. One of the students suffered a knee injury and I suffered a severe black eye which was throbbing violently. One of the students claimed his eyes were burning violently from the mace. His eyes were red and watery. He asked for medical attention and did not receive it until after he was in the police station for 15 minutes. At police station we were not informed of our rights with the exception of the right to make a phone call. The police officers were generally polite although they derided all of us for having radical political views. The ethnic background of each person was made a point of. The Boston Globe photographer received special privileges. 1 do not know if he was released but he was not locked up with the five students. After being booked (I guess) they took all my valuables and I was locked up until 1 was bailed out at about 2:30 a.m. I was to be arraigned at 9 a.m. in Roxbury court. The police officer in charge of the station said I did not need medical attention for my eye. After being released on bail I went to Massachusetts Eye and Ear for an eye examination. There was a slight irritation of the cornea, but there was no major eye damage. The doctor applied a local anesthetic and an antibiotic to my eye. I have an appointment to go Saturday morning for x-rays and a thorough eye examination. On Friday morning I was arraigned in Roxbury District Court. The officer who had attacked and arrested me was nowhere to be seen. An officer who 1 had never seen before accused me of throwing a rock and came complete with the evidence in a paper bag. James L. Prost JOHN GOFF: Last night after the assembly I walked outside and was forced off the grounds of the university. I went down Huntington Avenue till I was next to the Cabot Gymnasium, circled around and went through the Student Center, and again emerged at the auditorium. I walked outside . . . was with my friend Loren. We were both carrying cameras, and took pictures of the police. As we were taking the pictures and talking to two policemen on the corner, we witnessed one policeman hit a girl in the ear and mouth. They then asked us to leave the scene explicitly ( " Get the Christ out of here. " ) We then went across the street from the quad and we split up. I was chased up Opera Place and was forced to go into Stetson West to get away from the cops. On the steps of Stetson West there was one kid bleeding from the head and they took him away without aiding him. They made numerous charges up and down Speare Place and each time the slowest people or the last in line were hit repeatedly and some were taken away and some escaped. I witnessed one person in front of White Hall who couldn ' t get through the gates; he was arrested and taken away. JohnGoff(74LA) MALCOLM EMORY: I came out of the library with books under my arm when I saw all the people there. I put down my books and I walked around and talked to friends. Some people were throwing rocks or some bricks at the police who then charged the crowd. Everybody scattered and then police got one of two people down on the ground and were beating them with clubs. aroi .. out I a ell got wer The abo six han poll : doai abo and the; feet He The kicl qun kep GERALD GOLDEN: Many articles will have been submitted by the time this one arrives, but I feel that what I have to say could bear more light on the events which took place. I am not a member of SDS and have had no affiliation with them. In fact, I was, when a freshmen, a member of the College of Criminal Justice, and at the present time I am taking a night course in Criminal Law. Policemen are human beings. They are people with likes and dislikes, needs and assets. I personally know policemen, have become good friends of policemen. Thus, I am not frightened or hostile at the sight of a cop. This is important because my statement takes a view corresponding to the above; not in defense of the actions but in complete and furious dissapproval! Events began for myself at about 7:45 p.m. Myself and two roommates had returned from MacDonald ' s to the quad a second time that night. The stairs of the Ell Center by this time were filled with people. By the doors of the building could be seen, policemen, approximately -eight or nine could be seen. The quad itself had not filled the tarred region yet. People were beginning to gather on the steps of the Dodge and Richard buildings. I also met a former neighbor of mine, now residing in Topsfield named Robert Campbell, an adult of about 40 who was at the campus to hear Hayakawa speak. Both of us agreed the atmosphere was one of a picnic. People laughing, mostly speculating on any events that could happen. A group of about six boys, whom we had seen at MacDonald ' s, began singing behind us, carrying a black flag. The chanting didn ' t catch on with the rest of the crowd. They drew up behind us within six yards and halted. Our attention was called to a loudspeaker to he right, towards Richards. The spokesman was the one who led Tuesday ' s demonstration. He claimed that ' people with tickets could not get i in unless they had an identification card of N.U. Nothing much was made of it. " Students were lyi the gutten About five minutes later he I pulled up to our left, Dodge side, and gave the same speech: I.D. ' s and tickets required. Again, the crowd made little if no response. Several NLF banners had been brought on and raised at this time. Again, the speaker got to the Ell stairs about halfway ' up I began to speak again. He began to read a pamphlet about a San Francisco strike. Time: 8:45 p.m. Mr. Campbell was able to get a ticket, so I lent him my night school I.D. He looked at his watch, saw it to be the above mentioned time, lofted me a farewell, and made his way up the crowded stairway to the front door, and got in. Just as he got through the door, a black student wearing a beret on the top step yelled that pigs were surrounding the place. What appeared to be a captain led a group through the crowd from the Richard ' s side, and went up that side of the stairs. About three-fourths of the way up, a policeman nearly knocked down a student. The student responded in a verbal manner, the cop ' s hat was knocked off. At this point, kids began to run away from the building. I turned to find my [ roommates, found them gone, turned back to see kids being pushed and hurled from the stairs by police. Girls were run down by the mob and tramped on. 1 held my ground about 20 feet from the I base of the stairs. Boston police stopped at the bottom step, and filled in the next three.shoulder to shoulder. Only a sparse crowd | remained in the quad. g it Like it Was Northeastern NEWS, February 3, 1970 Page 5 eked up my books already. I had them in and. I don ' t remember anybody standing ic When I was standing there, right bout 20 feet from the steps, I was hit by ten the police attacked the first time. I :ed down on the ground and my glasses ;ked off, but I kept holding my books, e took me to Frost Lounge. There were or seven people in there. They made all en of us lie down on our stomachs and d our hands behind our backs. The rted beating us after they closed the en one of the policemen struck my right a billy club. I think he was trying to arm. a policeman being beat up. " were stepping on one guy ' s leg, trying to rtiey were making comments all the time long hair. They were calling us " sissies! ' rnies " and " faggots " . And all this time like, beating everybody, rf the kids who was about two or three me was being kicked in the side and legs, aying he was from Northeastern News. p told him to shut-up and they kept n. He protested and kept saying " but, hey kept telling him to shut-up and kept n. Then they let him alone after he was ut a minute later, they asked where he ,1m and he told them that he kept it in and pocket, I think. I assume they took sed it. The last guy they brought into the Frost Lounge was beat up really bad. They were like kicking him and hitting him with clubs and he just kept screaming all the time. They took the handcuffs off one of my hands and put it on the guy next to me. Then they took us out to the wagons. When we were inside the wagons, the officer across from me had alcohol on his breath. Then 1 was taken to the station and arrested. Then they took me to the hospital. At the hospital there was an older police man who asked me if most of the policemen at the campus were young guys. And I told him that most of them were young. I ' m not sure exactly what he said then. He said something to the effect that they were hotheads. Malcolm Emory JOHN MISIEWICZ: There were two things I saw. Two students . . . young people . . . were throwing snowballs into the crowd and at the police. As soon as the melee started they took off. It was a lark to them. I was in the library on the first floor in the reference room. Secondly, I saw a policeman being beat up. When one of them fell, a group of rioters or whatever jumped on him and started to beat on him. He went down and then some of the other policemen came to his aid. When they came to his aid the students came on them and tried to retaliate. Then the police got one of the rioters and took him off into the Frost Lounge. John Misiewicz(72BA) The crowd returned, filling [at I could see was most of the id. The stairs of Dodge and [hards were packed. Boys even tabed into the trees to have a per look. The police held the stairs of f, in heads cracked. ' ' I El l center, allowing people (h I.D. ' s and tickets in. A group girls made like a " snake " line I weaved in and out of the ivd singing. At this point one rnmate. Bill Sullivan, and a Ind of both of us, Tom tivan, were united, about 30 ! from the stairs. People were tig around, asking for NU ID ' s ilooking for tickets. We heard l e tickets were available and it to the front of the crowd. I I a kid with a NU nighttime ID |l ticket. Despite his Jearance, he was polite and fcd to see a sergeant, none lid step forth. He asked a tenant and again no response. During this time, objects had §i thrown at the Ell Center. it object I thought was a rock sed through a window above icenter doors. JWe were still up at the front She crowd, less than 15 feet y the stairs, trying to get lets. From this vantage point, I II the first barrage of objects j e in. My two friends withdrew li!le rear, but I stayed. A group Foys and girls directly behind i beside me lit up marijuana is. Five minutes had lapsed !n a second barrage came. Some type of scuffle began to Ijrear. Later, 1 learned and this [hearsay, only that a Bclothesman tried to stop a Ironi throwing rocks. Cops, in $ge force, surged in from the ftjje side. 1 turned to see what ajgoing on. Police Hooded the L-r area. People began running ;l directions, screaming. Cops « ' everywhere, pushing, dragging kids to the ground and were employing the use of Yawara sticks (hand size " billy " clubs) on people at will. If anyone was too slow, their reward was a crack on the head. The police from the stairs began to move out, in a charge across the quad. The SDS member who wore specs, beards, standing about 5 ' 4 " , was hurled to the ground and pounced upon by 5 cops, dragged across the hot top and brought up into the Ell center lobby. I was grabbed by two policemen and was being escorted out of the quad, when we walked by a boy sitting on a bench near a tree. The cop said move; the kid responded with " Fuck you! " The two dropped me, grabbed him and beat him over the head viciously. I tried to help, but was pushed back. They finally left him. I helped him out, his head bleeding. We were the last to leave the quad. We brushed by evergreen tree and ju fence. The kid walked c for first aid. The polio at both gates. People were left on the Dodge stairs and Richards stairs. A kid who was studying in the library walked out, books in hand, and was attacked by police. A very short time later they began to clear the sidewalk, pushing people into the streets. A student who was dressed as a first aid person in a white coat was " shaken down " in the middle of Huntington Avenue. The police divided the group, a large detail formed at Opera Place. One group of police pushed down Huntington Avenue, towards the YMCA. The others pushed down toward the cage Kids formed in Opera Place, chanting at the police. From behind a police car came objects of all sorts, bricks, bottles, rocks, cans rained down on it. From the crowd, from the girls ' dorm and from apartments, objects came. The car finally was able to get out, came Huntington Av Plac tin end of Open Sixty to 70 cops began to charge down Opera Place, clubbing everyone they could get a hold of. People in suit coats and ties were attacked. The charge cleared the street. The cops began to pull back. One Negro cop was holding the black flag which 1 had seen earlier. He and his friends were laughing and enjoying themselves. Kids began to come back. From alleys, side streets, from behind bushes and cars and barrels. The streets were filling The jps ade othc the big nped the If looking gathered While jssing Huntington Avenue, the black student. earlii mentioned, was attacked maliciously, with no provocation on his part, whatsoever. The policeman punched him in the mouth, hit him with his club. Definitely, a point of assault and battery. charge. I saw a photographer gel knocked to the ground, his camera stepped on. Police went into apartment buildings, into the dorms, and into the parking lot behind Stetson. Students were lying on the gutters, heads cracked. Girls were thrown to the ground, manhandled by groups of cops, and literally thrown into wagons. The cops came back up the street. They regrouped at Huntington and Opera. Their next move was down Huntington towards White Hall. Then, into Speare Hall ' s yard: if anyone even uttered words, they were hit. The rest of the evening found battles at about 10 p.m. on Speare Place. Cops charging down the street several times. People being beaten up by cops getting to their cars in the parking lot. Cops entering Stetson. A large group of boys gathered in White Hall. However, the police did not attack. All the above is true and what I personally saw. Gerald D. Golden 73 Ed. PHILIP BOLDUE: Subsequent to the clearing of the quad on Thur sday night, close to 10:00 the police began sporadically attacking non-violent observers in groups of 30 or more; confusion ensued, the observers scattered, the slower of them being captured and beaten by the police. This took place on Huntington, Speare Place and Opera Place. Philip Boldue(72FT) " anyone was too slow, their reward was a crack on the head. ' BARBARA SMITH: I was present in the Quad last night standing immediately in front of the line of policemen in front of the Ell Center. Students began to throw rocks at the building and at the police. An officer directed three policemen to move on a student with a rock in his hand; they threw the students to the ground and then began to advance, ordering people to move out. An officer directly on my left smashed the camera of a hoy who was merely standing there. This was the only instance of unnecessary violence I observed while the officers were clearing people from the quad. However, after the Quad was cleared and the police proceded out onto Huntington Avenue police discipline broke down. The police began to push and shove people who were merely standing c street, walking down weren ' t doing anything to police or to incite the u against them. the st peopf ouse the anger of th of force or violenc Barbara Smith ' 7 Grad, School of Lav ho FREDERICK G.HUNT: Having gone to the Thursday night demonstrations as a political observer, I tried to present as many forms of violence as possible. Admitting that the initial violence was from a faction of the youth in the quad, I find it necessary to point out that most of the violence that I witnessed was the action of policemen, 20 to 30 at a time rushing the crowds of students on Hunlington Avenue at the trolley stop, at the dorm areas of St. Stephens Street, Speare Place and Forsyth Street. I stayed very close to the violence, being just beyond (5-10 yards) those apprehended by the police. The tactics involved consisted of a rush of 20 to 30 officers at a time into mass crowds indiscriminately seizing upon those closest lo hand. The worst area of unprovoked police action was in the area of the intersection of St. Stephens and Speare Place where at least 30 officers at a time apprehended men and women alike in the streets, the alley, on the lawn, on the steps of the dorm and inside the dorms without restraint from violence. 1 therefore and witnessed Ihc apprehension of : ten youths, men and women, by Ihe : of 5 officers al a time. had clos, Frcde :G. Hunt(70LA) BARBARA FERRI, RICHARD WHITE: Last night we snuck in through the basement lo Ihe lobby of Ihe F.ll Center in front of the auditorium. The rock throwing had just started and a little while later, the cops started pulling the kids in from out in the crowd. They were throwing them into the Frost Lounge. We saw them pull Dave Levinson in, and they were more like dragging him. The cop went lo open the door, and he didn ' t realize that it opened out; he couldn ' t get it open. So, he pushed Dave right through Ihe plate glass door. Another kid was shoved through the remnants of the door later on. We could hear the kids screaming, in pain for the cops to slop ... I guess the cops were beating on them. When Dave went in he had a camera; when they carried him out about a half hour later, they threw him in the wagon and he was very upset that he didn ' t have his camera with him. There was a guy there with a motion picture camera. He was trying to take pictures, and the cops who weren ' t holding kids kept putting their hands on the lens so he couldn ' t take pictures. They also tried to stop anybody else from taking pictures, and threatened to take them out if they took pictures, and to take their cameras from them. Barbara Ferri Richard White Movement Gathers Depositions Petition Challenges Boston Press PRYING EYE— Thi; compiling a photo f day night demonsti ing in the ballroom unidentified photographer was bus) le of " subversive? " before the Thur ■tion. As students attended a meet he snapped their pictures from th« student center ' s fourth floor offices. A petition challenging the Boston news media to report the students ' side of January 29th ' s demonstrations was circulated by members of the Truth Movement and Student Coun- cil this week. The petition, which claims that the Boston press presented a " heavily police-biased account " of the events of Jan 29. will be collected in the Student Council office. The movement, an ad hoc com- mittee of concerned students and faculty, came together in order to take statements from people who wit- nessed the events of January 29. Its goal seeking facts about what happened on Jan. 29 is symbolized by members wearing white armbands. The group ' s actions, so far. include recording statements and backing the petition. at first were to be submitted to the Justice Depart- ment as evidence of what occurred on the 29th, both during and after Dr. S. 1. Hayakawa ' s speech. This plan, however, has been scrapped. Don Cummings (72LA), said that members at the booth would suggest not to go to the FBI to make com- plaints: but if additional statements are to be made they should be made to the American Civil Liberties The group doesn ' t want free speak- ing students to inadvertantly ham- per other students who were included in the disorders of Jan. 29, said Cummings. Another goal of the group is to get legal and medical aid for those arrested and or injured in the vio- lence. Meryl Brown (70ED), another member, said that the group is an outgrowth of Friday ' s open meeting in the quad and Alumni Auditorium. An important factor with the Truth Movement is that it is not connected with the four demands that were presented to Pres. Knowles after Fri- day ' s open meeting. It is concerned with statements. " We just want to know the facts of what happened on the 29th, " said Miss Brown. Although the truth movement has attempted to aid in gathering facts it has no unifying force, according to Stan Lourien (72BA). " We want to accomplish justice, " said Miss Brown, " we wi ' l listen to any side, to both sides. " Knowles, Groups Issue Statements In the wake of the violence that occurred Jan. 29, President Asa S. Knowles, SDS, and the Distinguished Speaker Series all offered explana- tions and interpretations. " If it appears that any Northeastern student has become innocently in- volved and arrested, we will be glad to provide legal counsel, " said Pres- ident Asa S. Knowles in an official statement to the university Monday, concerning Thursday night ' s inci- Knowles also said that the univer- sity would cover medical costs for Northeastern students injured and would take no steps to enforce the restraining order. " Northeastern will conduct an in- vestigation of the events of Thurs- day evening, " stated Knowles. He also noted that on Thursday evening SDS members " had rocks concealed in knapsacks " and, that " rocks were thrown at the police (Continued on Page 3) Knowles Points to Outside Agitators (The following is the text of Pr. the press following ihe activili hi recent weeks, printed and oral threats against General Electric recruiters on the Northeastern University campus and against the appearance j Dr SI Uavakawa, ' President of San Francisco State College, have been very prevalent With these threats. Northeastern naturally took steps to protect the rights and guarantee the safety of these individuals. The steps that the University took were the augmentation of our Campus Security Force and the procurement of a restraining order from the Suffolk Superior Court. Earlier this week. General Electric recruiters were on campus anil the recruiting of students took place without incident. East night the threatened violence inside the Student Center auditorium where Dr Uavakawa spoke, did not fake place Unfortunately, however, a large group of non-students assembled in the quadrangle Reportedly, in this group were a large number of people who had no connection with Northeastern University, including activists and members oj the ident Asa S, Knowles statement to ; of last week.) Weatherman faction of the Students for a Democratic Society. Some of these outsiders came to incite trouble, as they had publicly stated that they would, and even brought with them their own supply of rocks and first aid kits. Trouble began when this group started throwing rocks through windows of the Student Center. When the aggressive activities of this group went out of control, the Boston Police deemed it necessary to clear the quadrangle in order to prevent a riot. Unfortunately, at this point, some innocent onlookers were swept up in the events which followed. A majority of the people arrested had no affiliation with Northeastern University. We estimate the damage done to the University, mainly in the form of broken windows, to be about $5,000. The University extends its appreciation to all of those who made a valiant effort to maintain order it is my hope thai the campus can now be restored to normal and we can resume our regular activities. 19 Acquitted Cases were dismissed yesterday against 19 of the 31 arrested in connection with the Hayakawa riots at NU on Jan. 29. Beth Doyle, one off the defendants, said that lawyers representing the 19 con- ferred with the judge and that Mr. Holmans, a university lawyer, announced they would be free and there would be no criminal records involved pro- vided they stayed out of trouble for the next six months. The charges against all 19 defendants were either " being a disorderly person " and or " blocking a free footpath, " both misdemeanors. Those charged with fel- onies are to go on trial today and those to be prosecuted under a grand jury indictment will be tried at a later date. Miss Doyle also said that Dean Gilbert Mac Dona Id had hinted that the charges might be dropped in a meeting held earlier this week. r j«| -«4W 1» ' V 7;$P 1;%: " l ■p v r f 2 Speaks at Statler Knowles Outlines Campus Unresi AT THE PODIUM — President Asa S. Knowles speaks to Kappa Delta Pi Education socie ty on campus unrest. By SCOOP LEAHY President Asa S. Knowles listed the results of campus unrest in the ' GO ' S yesterday in a speech at the 27th Biennial Convocation of Kappa Delta Pi. Speaking at a luncheon at the Statler -Hilton Hotel, Dr. Knowles cited many changes in the univer- sity, such as the growth of student and faculty power, decline of prestige for higher education and a loss of power by college presidents. Noting that now " many students and faculty are on many more committees than before, " he mentioned that at Northeastern he is going to meet soon with a committee of students, faculty, and administration to decide " how much we are probably going to raise tuition. " Dr. Knowles described the Ws as being " the best of times and the worst of times; " the best of times because of the growth of higher education by leaps and bounds and the worst of tunes because of the large number of demonstrations, disruptions and shut- downs. On the role of the college president, he said pre idents now must share much lost power with facull and students. He called this " government by co currence. " " Presidents deal with many pressure groups, " 1 said, and they must try to satisfy all these group from students and faculty to state and federal go ernments. In a press conference held after the speech, D Knowles said that he neither intends to resign President of Northeastern nor to seek political office " The role will not be too different in comii decades than in past decades, " he said when asked there is a «-h»i»ging role for college presidents, tl role will be one of providing strong leadership. " Asked if Vietnam was at the root of campus u rest, he said " it is one of the basic problems. I pee sonally think we should get out of there as quickly 1 1 possible. " Students Teach Subject LA Faculty Approves UCAR Course By JOANNE McMAnCK .tnd NANCY VCLbL.ON The faculty of the College of Liberal Arts Wednesday voted to grant academic credit to an experimental course in the Anal- ysis of American Racism. The Racism course, begun on an experi- mental basis last summer, will receive credit beginning next term, and will be taught by undergraduate students who will receive Work-Study salaries whenever possible. A report presented to the LA faculty by m ad hoc committee appointed five months ago to study the course, states the commit- tee ' s wholehearted support of the student- taught course. Members of the committee ittended lectures in the course taught jointly last term by Cindy Baltimore (70LA) and Pamela Wakefield (71LA), both members of ;he University Committee Against Racism. In its report the committee stated, " (We) feel that the materials and class discussion Acre productive and interesting. The stu- dents were highly motivated and because of diverse opinions expressed in the discus- sions, they were moved to be more objec- ive in their evaluation of the information presented. " It continued, " Although more critical ap- praisal of controversial material could have een done in tbe course, our committee manimously feels that the Liberal Arts Fac- ■Uy should give it the chance to prove it- self on a credit basis. " COURSE SUPERVISION The course will be supervised by five faculty members and five students chosen by the LA Curriculum Committee and LA Student Advisory Committee. The report specifies that two of the students must be members of UCAR, which created the A minority of the faculty attending the meeting questioned the concept of a student- taught course. Prof. Norbert Fullington of the History Department suggested that a " qualified person, " rather than a " qualified student " be commissioned to teach the course . Fullington noted that while a student might be qualified to teach the racism course now, in the future there might be persons outside the university or on the faculty more qualified to teach the ma- terial. WELLBANK ' S MOTION Prof. Joseph Wellbank of the Philosophy Department opposed UCAR ' s teaching the course, but on different grounds. In a sub- stitute motion presented to the LA faculty, Wellbank questioned whether students are qualified at all to teach a university course. In his statement Wellbank stated that " . . . undergraduates are not competent to handle a course requiring the masterful use of materials drawn from these disciplines . . . (psychology, sociology, education " and other relevant disciplines. " ) It stated further that " ... it is a lower- ing of the academic standards of the teach- ing profession to give academic credit for courses offered by persons who have not met minimum qualifications. . . " UNQUALIFIED " Granting academic credit for courses taught by unqualified personnel, and done so apart from the supervision normally exer- cised by an academic department conduct- ing such an ' experiment, ' significantly and seriously lowers the academic standards of the College of Liberal Arts, " Wellbank ' : motion continued. Wellbank charged further that sine UCAR was active in the Northeastern Con- spiracy, " whose publicized goal was the dis ruption of the University, " they were par- tially responsible for the injury and damage done. Dr. Sally Michael of Phdosophy wa. 1 among those who criticized Wellbank ' s mo- tion. She contended that, " All the position: (Continutd on Pas 3) Course Gains LA Approval Wellbank Slams (Continued from P«o» 1) WellbaDk took Were negated by the criteria he used. " She said that since Wellbank did not attend any part of the course, as did those on tbe com- mittee, he should be considered ;m incompetent judge. " SELF-REJECTING " The criteria Dr. Wellbank used in his proposal to reject the UCAR Lourse could also be ap- plied to bis own proposal and find it self -rejecting, " Dr. Michael Dr. Paul Wermuth, chairman of Ibe English Department, then suggested that student-teachers be paid on the same scale as uni- versity professors. But Cindy Baltimore answered that the stu- dents ' primary concen Racism. His insinuat pletely unfounded. -.■r £ . the mgful. Jam McDonnell, • momber o UCAR, who currently I twchlrv a course In racism, ilmilar to th one which will be offered in th NU ' t College of Liberal Arts, ■ Regis College in W-.tofi Northeastern News Nader Challenges Nation ' s Youth By MIKE DORFSMAN Issuing a challenge to the nation ' s young, consumer advocate Ralph Nader said that despite youth ' s idealism they must have more staying power if the fight for con- sumer protection is to be won. " If the future of the country rests on the young, " Nader said, " they must bring more .than a visceral commitment. This means they must sacrifice. " Nader, second speaker this term in the Distinguished Speaker Series, addressed 1,300 members of the Northeastern com- munity in Alumni Auditorium. Where Dr. S. I. Hayakawa, last month ' s speaker, was jeered and heckled, Nader re- ceived a standing ovation. His speech re- peatedly noted the sacrifices necessary to continue his battle against the corporations who neglect their roles in protecting the consumer. After urging students to give up their Cokes, which have no nutrative value, and cigarettes and to reallocate their purchas- ing power, he said, " That sounds mundane, doesn ' t it? But that ' s the way reform agen- cies start. They don ' t begin with Rockefeller Foundation grants, you know. " Laboring under a cold, Nader carried a handkerchief in his right hand as he spoke stooped over the lectern; his long, thin- fingered hands made his only speaking ges- tures. Nader chided the universities for har- boring the intellectual elite who fail to ad- dress themselves to the " real stuff of our aspirations. " " The real shame is that the first inquiry into automobile safety wasn ' t from the en- gineering schools. There was a chrome cur- tain surrounding the industry. " The highway system, he said, is the larg- est transportation system in the country so the engineers could not dismiss the subject on grounds that it was insignificant. Nader then began to cite the many in- stances his book " Unsafe at any Speed " re- vealed, including the ramroding steering which, which until 196 7, impaled many drivers because the steering column wasn ' t built to collapse. " That means that the auto industry fin- ally concedes that it is more prudent for the steering column to give than the driv- er ' s rib cage, " Nader explained. (Continued on Pago 3) " They are based on no knowl- edge at all. " Miss Baltimore addressed her- self to each of Wellbank ' s state- ments. To the objection that student-teachers would lower the teaching standards of the uni- versity she said: " This might be true at North- ' astern, but it obviously was not line at Harvard. Tufts, BU or Oberlin, all of which have fine student-taught courses. " UCAR ' S ROLE JCAR was formed shortly after the death of Martin Luther King Jr., when members said they be- gan to feel the major need for education of the racists in this country, A year ago, members began to study the possibility of beginning tbe student - taught cour - In American racism. The fine MyKi was opened to den list taught by UCAR members James Kilpatrick and Steve Thorpe. The class consisted of Nortl eastern as well as non-Northeas em students. Some students fror outside the university became s interested in the concept of I student-taught course in racist 1 that they asked UCAR member to begin similar courses in thei Currently James McDonnel (70Ed) is teaching a course i Regis College, Weston, and Le Paul (71LA) is teaching a simi lar course at Newton College o the Sacred Heart. Committee members felt, how ever, that the non-credit status o the course had an unfavorabl effect on the progress of th course. While they said the stu dents taking the course favoret strongly the student-teaching con cept. the amount of time am work required was too great it addition to a lfvcredit load. The faculty also dropped tht present twe-eredit physical edu cation requirement beginning ir J ' ACCUSE— Ralph Nader in action at NU. Nader Charges Food Adulteration (Continued from Page 1) Another area where engineers, until recently, have failed to work for safety is on the highway it- self where signs and lampposts are rooted in concrete. " You probably thought it had to be rooted in concrete. It doesn ' t have to be. That ' s to pro- tect the post from property dam- age if a .car crashes into it, " he said. Now through Nader ' s investi- gations, break-away signs and posts are being installed. But the loud groans came when Nader explained unhealthy meat- packing practices. " Food adulteration has never been higher, " he said. " There are 15 billion frankfurters con- sumed a year in this country. A third of each hot dog is fat, the rest is filler, miscellaneous debris and sub-standard meat. " Most consumers excuse it, he explained, because it tastes good, they believe the government will protect them, and they feel all right. But, he added, they are wrong on all counts. There is an epidemic of can- cer among chickens in the country, Nader said. Any bird found diseased would have been thrown out, but recently the poultry lobby convinced the Food and Drug Administration to per- mit them to throw out only the diseased portion of the bird. " The poultry lobby came in and said, ' We agree that the tumors and lesions on a wing may cause an aesthetic problem, but don ' t condemn the whole bird, cut off the wings. ' They grind the wings up and put it in the hot dog. " These consumer frauds continue because of private interests, again aided by the colleges, Nader said. He charged Dr. Frederick J. Stare, a Harvard nutritionist, with being a blatant example. Stare writes columns and ap- pears before Congressional panels frequently to testify on food, as he did in supporting food addi- tives. But, Nader said. Stare is a paid consultant to the same companies which manufacture the additives. Additives like cyclamates and monosodium glutimate only re- cently were found to be harm- ful. The solution, Nader said, was a more informed citizenry com- bined with those who are willing to stop consuming the offending products. " The strident issue is that the ICC, the FDA, the Agriculture Department are all breaking laws in a way that never creeps into Agnew ' s speeches. The brave vice-president is turning the masses against the downtrodden, but he doesnt have the guts to put General Motors into his speeches. " For that, he received a burst of applause which forced him to stop momentarily. " That ' s the way it will be until we get a restructuring of our citizenship. It has to stop staring glassily at Johnny Carson. The system is so corrupt, it can ' t even obey the laws it ' wrote for it- self. " New York bomb factory and blast victims Huey Newton Indictments Sought Against Students District Attorney Garrett H. Byrne Wednes- day sought grand jury indictments against 10 young people arrested Jan. 29 in connection with S. I. Hayakawa ' s appearance on campus as part of the Distinguished Speaker Series. Byrne sought criminal indictments against seven of the 10. He charged the seven with as- sault and battery against police officers, a felony. If convicted, they could be sentenced to state prison terms. The names of those indicted were not avail- able. Trouble broke out early in the evening Jan. 29 as students gathered in the quadrangle before Hayakawa ' s scheduled lecture in Alumni Audi- torium. When told that Northeastern identification cards as well as tickets would be required for admittance, several radical students urged ticket- holders to refuse to show their LD cards. Later, a brick was tossed at a policeman by one of the quadrangle lingerers. ' ' Vietnam bill " seeks test on war ' s constitutionality By JIM KELLY Prof. Steve Worth ' s " Vietnam bill, " which has won approval in the Massachusetts House and Senate is expected to reach the Supreme Court if approved by Governor Sargent. The NU political science professor, who co-authored the legislation, feels " cautiously wjjUuiijUv. " abum iio u i.« . ing success in the high court. " If the bill does nothing but force a rethinking of the process by which the country is led in and out of wars, it will have accomplished a great deal, " he said. The bill seeks to force a Su- preme Court ruling on whether the President has the power to send a Massachusetts serviceman to a foreign war in which Con- gress has issued no formal dec- laration. Under its provisions a Bay State conscriptee could bring suit against the federal govern- ment for sending him to Vietnam. The proposed law also charges the Attorney General of the Com- monwealth to take all steps he deems necessary to implement the act. This means that any Massachusetts citizen in such a situation could appeal to the Su- preme Court through the office of the Attorney General. The original draft, as submit- ted by Worth, defined a war as. " Any area in which casualties or deaths from military action have taken place within sixty days after the initial deployment of United States armed forces in such area. " The legislators re- moved this definition from the final draft, leaving resolution of the question of what constitutes a war to the high court. Other amendments include the " test case " amendment, which stipulates that the outcome of one case would apply to all others in a similar situation, and an Emergency Preamble, which provides that the proposal would become effective as soon as it is signed into laiw rather than wait- ing the customary nine days. Worth ' s involvement with the measure began when he was ap- proached by Rep. H. James Shea (D-Newton), a former student of his, and by Rev. John M. Wells of Lexington, originator of the Idea. ' When ' originally conceived there did not seem to be much hope that it would be considered anything more than a quixotic gesture. " People say that when you take on something thafs big, " Worth commented, " ift like tilting at windmills. I suppose initially it was tilting at windmills but those of us who were involved with the bill thought this; ' there ' s nothing wrong with tilt- ing at windmills if you ' re trying to get at the power behind it, the power behind that mill. ' And I think, " he continues, " that we have gotten to that power. " The power which Worth is re- ferring to is outlined in the United States Constitution. Ac- cording to Article I, section 8, " The Congress shall have power ... to declare war, grant letters of marque and reprisal, and make rules concerning captures on land and water. " Worth contends that Congress has thus far abrogated that re- sponsibility, delegating its war declaring power to the President. " What our proposal does do, " he stated " is to provide a. means of redress for any Massachusetts citizen in the event his liberty is threatened through a process which excludes the Congress. " The people have a right, " he continued, " to this one essential opportunity to evaluate the course of the President ' s commitments in foreign affairs, and to either affirm or deny these conse- quences which affect their liberty or their lives. " Similar legislation was recently introduced in New York and Cal- ifornia, the two most populous (Continued on Pag 6) WheN the fishes cry 7 ILL EQ A, I f Slop sst) April 15, 1970. For peace and freedom, we linked the pale fire of our words, the airy strength of our social conscience, the desperate waters of our passion and the earthiness of our solidarity . . . 2000 protest Panther trial By BRUCI SHLAGIR Chants of " Free Bobby, free Ericka, power to the peo- ple " echoed through the streets of downtown Boston Tues- day afternoon as 2000 persons protested the New Haven murder and conspiracy trials of Bobby Seale, chairman of the Bl bk Panther Party, Ericka HuKKins, and twelve others. The Panthers and their sup- porters My the trial ia a frame- up; an attempt by the govern- ment to nippreaa the revolution. A contingent of about 70 North- eastern •tudants, lad by member of Hm Panther , had earlier marched from the quadrangle to Post Office Square, Mia first ret- rying point of the dry-wide pro- test. They carried flats reading " Free the Panther " , and chanted ™ w lH " J! " 1 " . »»• ! " • " " • • At f. °? °7 ° S,u • ■■ ' iaUed Pinther leader, alao urged Doug Miranda, termer chairman y , to j , m she spoke " ' " • JL " f P,Hy to St to Importance of what tap- Boston, chUtod the whlU activists — 72 Haven present tor being too hung up on " T ,, y community and The black community, he said, " is tired of white activists argu- ing over who ' s a male chauvin- ist, who a revisionist, who ' s this, and who ' s that We want less talk and more revolutionary action. " When the battle ' s In the •treats, " Miranda continued, " we act to know who ' s dealing with the oppressors and whe lent; who ' s fighting end whs lent; who ' s en acid and who ' s there - 3 3M»W ' 2HS -W6I ' % Factionalized mass mars moratorium By NANCY BURTON Factionalism, polarization, power to the people, love, Bobby Seale, grass, racism, Abbie Hoffman, and eventually war were the themes focused on in shifting surges at Wednesday ' s Moratorium in the Common In a turnout at least as large as that of last October ' s demon atration, the predominantly young crowd expressed a de- mand for immediate withdrawal of all U. S. troops from South- east Asia. But in the succession of events, the seemingly unifying demand could not catalyze solidarity either on the part of the dem- onstrators or the speakers. By lli rime the Northeastern contingent of 1500 arrived at 3 p.m„ different factions could be Identified en the Common. Th s» included day-gle-painted YippJes, high school activists. Black Panthers, end members of the November Action Coalition. Preliminary entertainment was provided by an assemblage of flute, guitar, and tambourine- sporting members of Boston ' s east of " Hair " and folksinger Jaimie Brocket, as the various school contingents arrived. A telegram message addressed to Boston Moratorium people from London was read: " Love to you all Love now and peace will follow Love, John Lennon. " Settling into the business at hand, a black minister hailed " All power to the people! " and began with an invocation appeal- ing for peace and brotherhood, " out and intellect " and that Prof. Stove Worth, of tna change will be best effected i political science de- through this proce d ure. Carol Lipman, national execu- tive secretary of SMC, was in- terrupted from speaking by Pro- gressive Labor groups who lleves they have re s tored e " be lief In the dignity of men and equality and justice before law. " But he quickly turned to the problem of •rasing differing Ideologies and programs In order to reach mutual goals. He expressed the belief that " we don ' t have much time left " and predicted that " within a year America either will have achieved freedom or fascism, " He ended with a call for solidarity: " Let ' s walk tins last mile together. " Worth introduced James Shea, state representative from New- ton, to the assemblage. Shea alluded to the " troubled waters " and " growing restlessness in this country. " He discussed the " spiralling of repressive measures " being insti- tuted across the nation and in particular the concept of pre- ventive detention, which be said was aimed at those who " in the future might commit crimes. " he foresaw a solution to the " costly misadventure in Southeast Asia " when " s hr ewdly and aggressive- ly Imaginative measures have been taken by the people to com- pel it to end. " Further, h predicted that Nov. ember ' s national and stele elec- tions will offer 1 threatened the order of the dem- onstration for much of the re- mainder of the afternoon. The chairman of the Massachu- setts Welfare Rights Organiza- tion, Mrs. Wilson, called for a p rogr am of " bread and justice " n a peace symbol was being designed directly overhead by a low-flying plane. She decried the present system for harbor- ing " welfare for the wealthy, ill fare for the poor. " The tightly-packed crowd, which had been alternately standing and sitting cross-legged, was mostly upright after Doug Miranda, representative for the Black Panthers, began to speak. He degraded the Moratorium it- self as a " futile demonstration " (Continued en Peg 13) i m STOP 1WAR ■ T «fe k Ifc- Soaqr, Recor mencan [Mil % Peace ' Marchers Riot, Burn, Loot in Cambridge 6000 Battle 1200 Caps; 223 Hurt. $5006 Damage i M ta« « Top Ill III CM f » n— 3«: Vital Rocket Burst Puts Astros on Splashdown Path Cambridge Reacts to Worst Riot Night City Puts Halt to Marches, Parades, Assemblies; Curfew May Continue -■ It Happened Last Night . ' Ready to rock cradle of liberty? ' By EDWARD O ' DONOCHUE Street revolution — the bloody arm of the young resurrected from years of Amer- ican history classes. Once it belonged to true patriots, now, reportedly, the posses- sion of traitors, social deviants, and under privileged troublemakers. Only in America can one an- line was falling apart. Tha peo- ple in tha raar war trying to catch lip. Paw tha rubble of old building it progressed. Rocki ware picked up from the vacant lota— Tree Bobby Seale " — One, two, three, four— We don ' t want your fucking war. " People were breaking the ranks to find the perfect rock. Peace preserver were yelling to drop the a to n e s " What the fuck are you doing? No one ' s gonna get hurt it you don start some- thing. What the fuck are you doing? " People were breaking rank. The rocks were being picked up. The rearguard was trying to catch up. The front ranks finally heeded the cries of the rear guard. At Putnam Square the front hatred. The marchers cloud up. On could tea the mass was not totally student . A blind man wee being led by two girls, several people war on crutches, an amputee came by en crutches. Older dti- sens were there, and other older cithern lined tha window and stood at bus stops watching and murmuring and avoiding direct The Old Cambridge Baptist Church was readied for use as a hospital. A young doctor yelled that if anyone was hurt, medics would be there. Bed Cross ban- ners on the structure, Bobbie Seale banners in the street. Radi- cals called to the medics to for- get the hospital and join the street people. As the mass resumed motion, the square opened up ahead. Out of the walls on the right, or the street on the right, or the air all around came the nasal " . . . And the times they are a- changing " of Bob Dylan ' s pre- Berkley song left over from days of nonviolent protest marches. The square opened up. Linden (treat — The concrete nounce a Harvard Square take- over, days in advance, and still be allowed to " Do it! " From tha Moratorium came an army of Naw Left factions — groups that made the Moratorium a day of factional speaker ad- dressing each one ' s faction. But from this came a mass to march through Cambridge and e Js the kingdom of John Harvard, Long- fellow, Oliver Wendell Holmes. Four newsmen arrived at City Hall in Cambridge, 30 minutes before the legions. Fifty tactical policemen stood ready on the sidewalk before the structure, more were rationed out across the street. They were armed with the usual equipment: steel helmets; the long, thin, heavy batons; heavy coats and badges that were soon to disappear. The K-9 corps was also rep- resented by a leas h ed German Shepard, amiable enough far pic- ture-taking sessions. Sunset to the west, a blue flashing light to the east, and a group of approximately 200 people, mostly black, marching from the south. Was this all? a few cries of " Off the pig! Kill the pig! " Was this sll? The police standing shoulder to shoulder, sticks held horizontal at the group of youths — mostly too young for college — move by. The road leads to Harvard Square. Was tills all to march on Har- vard Square? It was the first Mm during Mi e v ening when the sans of un eas i ne s s because of Inactivity pal partraled In armospner . Down Massachusetts Avenue came the armies of the evening. The police fingered their batons, the crowds advanced, the fore- runner of the mast were passing City Hal! throwing their barbs of " Off the pigs— Kill the pigs " On marcher was dragged up th stairs, the lines were now passing— th taunts grew louder and sound truck blared " don ' t .... stop, " th main sctlon Isn ' t her CONMONTATION IN CAMBftlDOB— Police and demenstretera » and th r is no reason to break H d In Hsrvsrd Square Wednesday night following the Moratorium up th group over City Hall. ssrlvlHss en Beaten Common. Approximately MO demonstrators and Th battalion moved faster, the 17 sells officer, ware ln|ured during th m l« . ter, e s tr uc l wl cs m ss sil of small shop and Harvard offices lies to the left of Massachusetts Avenue, The col o rf u l wi n dow dis- plays looked on th first half of tit march. The later street Peeps broke the reflective si- lence of the center Bricks, recks, glass shattered, Ca mbri dge Trust to the s l i eel air. esjt- mi DAJLY«NE VS ,» S. UNITS DRIVE INTO CAMBODIA ffixwt Orders Strike et Red HQ By Several Thousand Troops U.S. AIDS SAIGON PUSH IN CAMBODIA WITH PLANES, ARTILLERY, ADVISERS; MOVE STIRS OPPOSITION IN SENATE SENATORS ANGRY Some Seek to Cut Off Funds for Widened Military Action WASHINGTON. April aUtbur opmUea fa Cftabod m off no n by hading 3e " 1, 2, 3, 4 - THEY WONT PROTEST ANYMORE " S C strike resolutions: 1. We fully support and ioin in a campus- wide strike on Tuesday and allow our university community to become an open forum to discuss the pressing poli- tical situation io our country. 2. We urge the U.S. Government to cease and desist in its military invasion of Cambodia and to com- mence total withdrawal of all its forces from all of Southeast Asia. 3. We support and join the Student Mobilization Committee in its efforts to present the war in South- east Asia to the voters in Massachusetts in a refer- endum ballot 4. We endorse our Student Council presidents, John Hanson and Frank Gerry, in their activities in the National Student Association ' s " Dump Dick Cam- paign, " and we urge the members of the NU com- munity to sign petitions for a vote of no confidence in President Nixon. 5. We support and join the SMC in their May 5th Rally at the State House to protest the U.S. involve- ment in Cambodia and urge the legislature to place the War question on the ballot before the voters. (The following three motions were amendments to the original proposal and were passed at Monday ' s emer- gency SC meeting.) 6. We further move; that the university end its com- plicity with the United States war machine by an immediate end to defense research, R.O.T.C., coun- ter-insurgency research and all other such programs. 7. That NU support the national student strike. 8. That because the war in Southeast Asia being an outgrowth of the decay in our governmental struc- ture at home and that this decay is exemplified by the governments repeated oppression of political opponents at home as well as abroad, be it resolved that the U.S. government free all men and women jailed as a result of their political, philosophical and moral beliefs. wl Northeastern NEWS, May 14, 1970 -JLEl " W % BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS MAY 12, 1970 Police smash Hemenway, Westland About 150 club-swinging Bos- ton Tactical Police charged a crowd of 300 students on Hemen- way street early Monday morn- ing, smashing windows and beat- ing bystanders, then surged into apartment buildings and dorms, smashing down doors and injur- ing residents. At least 20 per- sons, including a blind student were injured during the two and a half hour melee. The charge came at 12:40 a.m. as the students lined Hemenway Street watching a group of 30 persons who sat in the roadway blocking traffic. Student mar- shals who had tried to disperse the crowd of onlookers said those in the street were not students. Police had notified Security Po- lice prior to the charge and mar- shals had given 25 minutes warn- ing to much of the crowd. A report from WNEU newsman Ed Ferguson 74CE, at the scene said there was " no provocation whatsoever for. the police attack, " and reported at one point that police were on the roof of 99 Hemenway St. throwing rocks and bricks. Reports from NEWS and WNEU newsmen at the scene said a po- lice cruiser with two officers passed the area at 10:30 p.m. Sunday. As the car existed to- ward the Museum of Fine Arts, it stopped in front of 120 Hemen- way St., where someone threw a chair and beer can at the cruiser. Student marshals said the attack- er was not a student. Two hours later, a flaming mat- tress was thrown from the roof of the same building as students milled in the street. The build- ing is not a dormitory. Witnesses Will any eyewitnesses to Sunday night ' s activities, as well as those who were injured and those who took photo- graphs, please contact the NEWS in 446EC or call 437- 2648? Thank you. At midnight, the Northeastern Strike Information Center, which had been in direct communica- tion with Mayor Kevin White ' s office for the previous two days, was notified that 100 police were massing near the intersection of Westland and Massachusetts Ave- nues. The report said that unless the area was cleared, the police would be railed in. The charge began forty min- utes later from the intersection of Westland Avenue and Hemen- way Street. Riot-helmeted police ran five abreast and 20 deep swinging clubs as students chant- ed, " 1, 2, 3, 4, we don ' t want your fucking war. " Police yelled " Up the pig, here come the pigs " in response. After the first pass, ' the police regrouped at the same intersec- tion and began a second charge. They smashed windows in homes and parked cars and beat by- standers as they passed, reporters said. People were clubbed while fleeing down streets and into buildings. Police entered buildings in groups of up to 15 at a time, in- cluding apartment houses at 97, 99, 119, 120 and 153 Hemenway St., at Northeastern dorms at 115 and 157 Hemenway St., and 90 The Fenway. Apartments inside each of the buildings were smash- ed open and residents were club- bed. Furniture and personal be- longings were smashed. Northeastern ' s Asst. Director of Student Housing, David Rob- bins, was beaten by the police in the entryway of 153 Hemenway St. after he tried to call the stu- dents back into the dormitory. Robbins ' first-floor apartment door was kicked open. Robbins said his wife and children were inside at the time. Robbins said he felt the police attack had been provoked, but that the tactical police " went a little too far. " They ' re fast, they ' re brutal. That ' s their job. They don ' t un- derstand anything else, " he said. Thfedorm director, Eric Porter, (Continued on Page 4) I ■r a v ASK: NU ' s image harmed by riot By NEDDA D. YOUNG Members of faculty, administra- tion, the Boston Police Department and student leaders met late Monday afternoon to try and avert another Sunday night, termed by Pres. Knowles as a " riotous situation that the police had to control. " The president regretted any- thing that happened the night be- fore, and hoped there would be no reoccurrence. " It won ' t do any- body any good. " he explained, ■ ' it merely gives the wrong im- pression to I he nublic of what goes on nt Northeastern. " And to insure that nothing would happen, four precautions were agreed upon by those at- tending the meeting. 1) Hemenway Street and the cor- ner of Gainsborough and St. Ste- phen ' s Streets were closed to traf- fic. Wooden horses were set up at each end to prevent cars from entering. Faculty were also stand- ing at these points. 2) Campus police, faculty and student marshals were stationed inside the entrance to each dorm- itory. 3) Faculty and students were on hand as observers. 4) The Tactical Police Forte ,vas not lo ije brought inio the area. Curfews in dormitories, original- ly set for 8 p.m., were resched- uled for midnight. Among those attending the meeting with Knowles were Supt. William Bradley and Dep. Supt. Warren Blair of the Boston Po- lice Dept. and John Fisk repre- senting the Boston City Legal Dept. An investigation into Sunday night ' s melee was decided upon by the faculty. If the mayor does not appoint ribbon mittee to study the :neid ,ul BPD official refutes over-reaction charge According to Boston Police Supt. William Bradley, 60 to 80 policemen were involved in the clearing operation at Hemenway Street Monday morning. Of these, 30 were members of the Tactical Police Force. Supt. Bradley said that the use of the TPF was in response to complaints of citi- zens and at the request of student marshals. He said that officers were dispatched to Hemenway Street and were greeted by a hail of cans and bricks thrown from the street ' s rooftops. Bradley said, none of the police had used clubs. No objective person, he said, could say the police had over-reacted. Northeastern NEWS, May 13, 1970 " POLICE HAD NOT RECEIVED A SINGLE REPORT OF AN YONE INJURED ' Police Superintendent William Bradley ' s Statement on Monday ' Hemenway Incident 121 Northeastern NEWS, May 13, 1970 Page 3 Eyewitnesses recount intensity of police reaction I stopped my car at the in- tersection of Forsyth and Hem- enway streets and found three other cars stopped in the inter- section with about seven to 10 people standing by them. I looked to the right (toward Gainsborough) and saw a group of perhaps 20 to 40 tactical police standing in the street I saw several looking down the street toward where I was sitting on the roof of my car, waving their nightsticks in my direction. Hie next thing I saw (was) a group of eight to 15 tacticals come out of a building with a well-lighted front door, which en- abled me to see the nightsticks in their hands. They joined the group of tacti- cals in the street and they moved in my direction with no perceiv- able haste. I cannot say that I saw tiie street number of the building out of which the police came, but my conviction is that the police came out of 153 Hem- enway St This is based on the fact that the group of 20 to 40 police was standing directly next to a stretch of fence I know, and police came outside and walked straight to the middle of Hem- enway Street I swear the above statements are factual and truthful Jam A. Kinsley 72LA On the night in question I was standing in front of 103 Hem- enway St. observing the disturb- ances of the evening. Seeing the students start to disperse and hearing rumors that the. tactical force was coining, I assumed the tactical force was ri raring the streets. Many students, includ- ing myself, entered the dormi- tory. I Immediately attempted to clear the lobby by telling the students to go to the upper floors of the building. of the tactical force entered the building by smashing several plat gl« window . Seeing thwn entering the building and twing- ing indiscriminately at students and private property, I attempted to seek refuge In the closest doer available, which we the apart- ment of David Robblns, assistant dimeter of student housing at Northeastern. Finding the deer leckad, I turned around and found the tactical force members standing in front of me. In the process of identifying myself as a member of the taff, I wa clubbed twice, resulting In need- ed medical attention. The offi- cer , having found that I wa a member of the staff, broke open the door of Mr. Robbing apart- ment with a nightstick and or- dered me inside. I also aw David Robbin get clubbed in a similar manner across the thighs. In a conversation later in the evening with Lt. MacDonald of tiie tactical force, he informed me that no search warrants had been issued for any Northeastern University property. Later in the evening I received medical at- tention for an injury sustained in the incident Charles Bearce Resident Assistant Northeastern University 153 Hemenway St. At approximately 12:30 a.m., Monday, I ran into 153 Hemen- way St. I was standing in the lobbyjjvhen members of the Tac- tical Police Force converged on the building, breaking windows; I then ran into another apart- ment The last person in the room was bleeding hard and seemed dazed. Tfle police then retreated, and the people in the room left and stood in the lobby. About 15 minutes later, four of us were standing in the door- way to -an apartment and a fifth person was outside the room. Suddenly the person outside hoi- lorad to get in the room because the police were coming. The four ran into the Interior and seconds later the fifth and an unknown sixth person entered the room. The police kicked in the outer door and entered the interior. There were three policemen and all five of us were hit No ar- rests were made. As the last po- liceman was leaving, he stopped and with his dub he swept off a bureau and then smashed a bottle. Other damage incurred was a broken set of shower doors and a smashed phone. Richard W. Ayer II I was on the roof of 56 Sym- phony Rd. on Monday morning at 1 ajn. observing the Tactical Police Force clearing Symphony Road of people. A TPF (potted me, drew hi gun and find In my direction and then moved on. Steven Miller I was working with the Red Cross (strike medics) aid ing peo- ple on the street, when I was struck by a police officer on the head. They went crazy and beat everybody around. They beat a blind man up in front of his own apartment They broke win- dows. They threw bricks from the roof at kids. They repute their claim to be called anlinal. And now I ride on the revolu- tion and want to get even for the sake of all those that were hurt in the struggle. Al Cole At about 12:30 a.m. I entered one of the apartments at 153 Hemenway St One student was lying on the floor, bleeding pro- fusely from a gash on his right fore-arm. I helped him out of the room to administer first aid. After helping him out, 1 returned to the apartment with four others and we sat down in the middle A couple of minutes later, I heard a lot of yelling, and two students ran in, one into the mid- dle room, the other into a third room, locking the door behind him. I heard a bang; later I learned they (the police) severed the lock from the door. Three policemen raced into the middle room, striking at the stu- dents and objects in the room. I was struck five times — twice on the left arm, once on the left shoulder blade, once on the left wrist, and once on the right knee. After being struck twice, I yelled " What are you hitting us for, we haven ' t done anything? " and re- ceived no reply. As they left the room, I asked, " What the hell are you doing? " One of the po- licemen replied, " We ' re doing our job, " and swept everything off of the top of a bureau smashing a couple of bottles. Then they left Michael Ellis The main group of Tactical Police Force were still coming down Hemenway Street when I decided to return to Melvin Hall. I was in the middle of the small alley, between 84 and 00 The Fenway, when one tactical pig came tearing around the corner. Having just gone outside a few minutes before, (and thereby mis- sing the previous police action) I threw my hands into the air and stood at attention. This lone cop reached down and from a distance of eight to 10 feet threw half a brick at me. I ducked to the ground and it went just over my head. He be- gan to swing his club at me when witnesses on my dorm ' s rear balconies began to holler. I guess he heard them past his own cursing just enough to imagine that someone was going to throw something at him from the fire escape. He had left the main group of cops so I guess he just wanted a little blood, yeah, real sport for the creep. Jay P. Rosliff At approximately 1:00 a.m., a group of nine or 10 policemen (fully riot-equipped) strolled up The Fenway and stopped in front of Melvin Hall. I was watching them from the lobby window. On a signal from one of them, they began throwing rocks through Melvin ' s windows, shout- ing obsceneties, I heard one of them say, " You fucking bas- tards! You throw more rocks than -us! " and another made a pointed remark about a student ' s mother (perhaps to commemo- rate Mother ' s Day). Rex Schultz 74LA Two friends and I were sitting on the front steps of 120 Hem- enway (private apartments). We were told to clear the streets, so we went inside where we live. We locked the door and stayed HEMENWAY ST REET — Monday morning — 12:40 ajn. Members of the Boston Polk Department walk down the street prior to charging students In what Police Superintendent William Bradley described as a " clearing operation. " away from the windows. One win- dow was broken (not by us) at some time. Then the police came and broke down the door without knocking. It took about three to four minute to break the door. We backed off into the bedroom and said that w had done noth- ing. They started to beat us— me, while I wa (tending, and then while on the floor. I was then pushed into the bathroom and they closed the door. Then they, the pigs, were gone. The piano keys were all smashed and so was a record player. A similar incident hap- ened upstairs. I consider the beating as unprovoked and sadis- tic. John Freeman 71 LA I was outside the dorm and at approximately 1:15 a.m., I sighted a tactical force charge proceeding west on Hemenway Street heading toward me. I en- tered the inner lobby of the dormitory (153 Hemenway) and turned around in order to see what was happening in the street A policeman swung his club through the window and struck me in the neck and showered me with glass, cutting me slight- ly. Immediately afterward, a policeman came, through the door and struck me in the right elbow. I kept from being further accosted by fleeing into the basement Medical attention was required on my arm. Gary Stacey Inside hallway, trying to get into apartment (with) husband ' s key. Eight Tactical Police Force clubbed Mr. and Mr . Mattdol. They were into their hallway when police threw an unidenti- fied obtect to break gins door and commence beating the couple. Ma . General Hospital treated Mr. Mandel, six stitch . Mr . Mandel received two stitches on (the) head and several bruise Elizabeth Mandel 110 Galnbarough St. Ed Ferguson Statement At this time I wish to state that a quote of mine was used out of context on the first page of Northeastern NEWS, Tuesday, May 12. The NEWS quoted me as say- ing " no provocation whatsoever for the police attack. " Un- fortunately the time of this statement was not given. At approximately 1:51 a.m. the police had made a second charge down the street entering 97 and 103 Hemenway Street. It was at this time that the police were throwing rocks off the roof of this building. It was during this second attack, not during the first attack, that I made the state- ment " no provocation whatsoever for the police attack. " I was not consulted before this quote was used and this is why it is out of context. There was definitely provocation for the first attack. Edward Ferguson 74CE WNEU The Information Explosion It I estimated that the amount of written information will dou- ble during the Seventies. Can You Keep Up? W guarantee to TRIPLE YOUR READING SPEED and Increase your reading efficiency or your tuition will be fully refunded. AMERICAN READING INSTITUTE 5 TROWBRIDGE ST., ARLINGTON, MA 64M777 WOULD YOU LIKE A Free Course Become a Student-Salesman. Free Course. Plus 10% of your sale . CALL US JUNE GRADS Come Where The Jobs Are! Free Consultation Hundreds ef current ipeninii lor MEN and W0MEK n apply nnr! Sales Trainees ' Management Salesmen Retailing ' Trainees • Administrative • Engineering • Technical • Clerical • Office World ' ! Larfcit m of » ifiil Crnproyfntttt SMvic 900 SarlttH St, iMtn, Mm 1073 HaacMt SI, talacr, Mai. 14 Cntm l m. Lyn, Matt 300 Esms St. Limaci, Mm 55 RMf St, Wimua. Mail. Northeastern NEWS, May 22, 1970 More accounts of Hemenway Street fracas Second floor On the morning of May 11th, 1970, around 12:45 I was sitting on my porch at 111 Gainsborough Street when I saw policemen run- ning down Hemenway Street to disperse a crowd that had gath- ered on Hemenway Street for a block party, (the people, 5 or 6 out of the crowd, had been try- ing to incite the crowd by block- ing traffic between Gainsborough Street and Westland — they were unsuccessful in inciting the crowd). I was not involved in any action that might have provoked the police. I saw the police group at the intersection of Hemenway and Gainsborough and I saw them break the door windows with their sticks at 110 Gainsborough Street and charge into the build- ing. I observed approximately 8 policemen breaking into a run toward my building and I rushed into my apartment with 8 other people. Some stranger in this group ran through our apartment and out the livingroom window onto the fire escape. My room- mate, Bob Donovan and I held the apartment door after the po- lice started trying to break it down. They burst the door off its hinges and I ran into the kit- chen and was approached by a black policeman who proceeded to club me with his nightstick. After approximately 10 blows, I managed to grab his stick with one hand. Then another police- man came over and clubbed me. The black policeman said " let go of my stick, " and after a few minutes they left. We all went to the upstairs apartment and I collapsed on the couch in shock. At about 2 a.m. I was taken to the Pete? Bent Brigham Hospital, treated, and released. William H. Nickerson ' Get one for you ' I am William C. DeSerres of 115 Gainsborough St. in Boston, am 22 years old and a student at Northeastern University. This is my fifth and last year of under- graduate study; during most of these years I have been a history major with better than average grades and have had co-operative education jobs working for the National Park Service Depart- ment of the Interior, U. S. Gov- ernment, the Children ' s Museum in Boston, and the Massachusetts Historical Society in Boston. On the night of Sunday, May 10, when the Tactical Police Force were sent into the Hem- enway St area, at approximately 12 midnight (I am not sure of the exact time, it was sometime be- tween the hours of 11 p.m. and 1 ajn.), I walked to Westland Ave. to visit a friend there. At Westland Ave. near the junction of Massachusetts Ave., 1 wit- nessed approximately 75 to 100 police of the Tactical Police Force massing and getting ready to enter the Hemenway St. area, where students had been holding block parties for the preceding four evenings. I also saw about 4 or 5 police dogs who were driven to Westland Ave. in .a police car labelled K-9, I saw the police march in formation to- ward Hemenway St, I clearly heard one member of the Tactical Police Force on the way to Hem- enway St. say exactly, " I ' ll get one for you, " to a policeman who was remaining behind in the car. At this point I decided the area was unsafe, and was told by other area residents that I would prob- ably be beaten by police if I at- tempted to return to my apart- ment. I went to the Northeastern Student Center where I remained until 4 a.m. when I heard the police had cleared the area. William C. DeSerres Hot pursuit On the morning of May 11th sometime around 2 o ' clock I and about 8 others were sitting on the front steps of our apartment, saw a police wagon coming down Hemenway Street in our direc- tion. Not one of us physically or verbally provoked the police in any way. As the police wagon slowed to a stop the policeman on the passenger side of the window, then left. My apartment is located well above Westland Ave. No one had run by us and we were sitting and hadn ' t been running at all. Aside from the fact that they came from the opposite direc- tion of the disturbance, they had no reason to suspect us of having thrown anything or even having engaged in any of the activity earlier that evening. Paul A. Harvey Police attack on blind musician, wife EVENTS LEADING UP TO other hand — I had my glasses stitches over his right eyebrow. POLICE ASSAULT AT in my right hand — Peggy was I received 2 stitches to a cut on 110 GAINSBOROUGH, APT. 14 against the door with both Mike the back of my head. Also, Mike and I behind her. Our backs were was beaten on the shoulders and On Sunday evening, May 10, to the police at all times, only I was beaten on both shoulder 1970, my husband and I, along turning our heads to explain that blades, the top of my thigh and with various neighborhood we lived there, Mike and I each my left arm. We returned home friends, were observing the ac- received five blows that were after 4:00 a.m. and then found tivities on Hemenway Street from visible afterwards, and when they Mike had another laceration, so our living room window. At were through beating usthey im- sometime after 6:00 a.m. we went 10:45 we went outside and then mediately left the building and back to the hospital and he re- at 11:00 we went to New Eng- we got into our apartment and ceived 2 more stitches and a land Conservatory of Music to locked the door. series of head x-rays. We finally their Marathon Concert We re- | Uul:r ., ATC1 v AET=D -rue S ot nome at 9:30 a.m. turned approximately one hour IMMEDI .« A1 , TER THE later and met with friends in the „ ASSAULT COMPLAINT TO POLICE street and stood around the en- J or " T an nour we were un " DEPARTMENT trance to our building talking able to leave our apartment to We reported the above incident with them and observing the g0 for medical nelp. Mik e and I to the Police Complaint Dept by events on Hemenway Street Mike wer ? botn bleedln 8 £rom ae P h °ne around 6:00 a.m. and were went into the house and got his head ' Medlcs who were on hand referred to Precinct 4. We called flute and was standing near our m the bulldlr, g tended to our Precinct 4 and were told that we entrance playing the flute I was wounds as Dest V could with should talk to Captain Russell standing in this area with a alcoho1 but said we needed med- who would be in at 8:00 a.m. We neighbor girl (Peggy of 100 Gains- ical assistan ce. We were afraid caUed back at 9:30 after return- borough 1-A) Sometime later to g0 out o£ the a P art ment for mg from the hospital and were I could see the police marching assista nce because of what we informed that Capt. Russell would in formation in our direction saw go,ng on m tne streets by not be m aat dav - l asked for lying on the floor in the living the person in charge that day THE ASSAULT room (with the lights out) look- and was told it was Lt. Dow. I m;„i™i 1,-j -i j t - j ng out the window. The police then spoke with Lt. Dow, to l lTe zT? were moving up and down Gains- tempting to explain what ' had ed up toe Srs after hun ke b ° r0Ugh Street Striki " g cm and happened to us ' He said « " he T. ,„ = stairs after him, keep- fence with their clubs as did Uce 1 tnen saw toem K Walked al ° ng " ™ ° f P ° " " phone that we sh ° uld „! ' ; ™ ™ , „, ™ ♦ ii j Ucemen stood at the intersection come to the station and talk with fa our toecZTwJ th™ J%t 0f Hemenwa y and Gainsborough him there. We got there about rVnnfnT Z lf w ?♦ shouting remarks up to people in noon, waiting some time to get running ourselves. We sot ,■ ■ » , n_ .... „.r .. «,-„,.„!, fi, ,■ » • " =«» ' ■ their apartments. I also saw them into his office. Finally we got chis ™Lked wfrhen Z ChaSi " g 3 d ° Wn « " " t0 hiS »« « a nd spoke with — I ' m leaving as he went by above events and I asked several our window at a full run. We times to make a written state- were afraid to go out into the ment His reply was always ' you street to get to our car for fear are giving me your report ' . He said Sgt. Chase would come to through the second outer door which is locked. The three of us were standing at the outside of our apartment door (the first door inside the outer doors) Mike ° f Te " ine beaten Train attempted to get the key in the ° f b lock and open the door. As he was doing this the police broke see us to investigate this com- plaint. We said when and he said that day. We emphasized the fact that we wanted someone EXTENT OF OUR INJURIES After the streets had been the windows in the outer doors empty of police for a few min- and then burst into our build- utes (just over an hour from the ™ l J " = " " ttTdam e " ing, breaking through the locked beating) and we saw that other J " ! ! ™ " ?. ?° aa mage to „ + , «r-»u 7 , , , ■ t j- i the area could be seen before it outer door. Without any remark people were leaving for medical was In ii t U H T ? " J 6 P X 6lP; W l 7 T " ,« « Cl ase couldn ' t make it someone men started beating us with was parked m front of 128 Hem- else would . sfint clubs as we stood huddled, fac- enway and announced we were home and a ing our apartment door, we live going to the hospital. Bob Done- hours ta g " u . ,!£ A T . n T? I Gainsborough, Ap t. stood and beat us, yelling some- 1-R was brought to our car and ,,,,„,, . „„„ iT ,- tn „ nlrrx ui« «. _ - -• «. ■ x ii- . « « i it ■ ■ be would be coming to make his M g W V™ " m ? I 7, W€ S ° ' »? ° SP ! " investigation of our complaint on gible. We huddled against the tal_ Emergency. Mike was treat- THURSDAY MORNTNG. door — Mike had the flute in ed for scalp lacerations: 6 stitches one hand and the keys in his on the top of his head and 3 Elizabeth E. Mandal Car-stoning cops It is my duty to report what I saw Sunday, May 10th. I was an eye-witness when one of the po- lice officers dropped a brick from the roof of 97 Hemenway onto a 1969 Cutlass Olds. I also witness- ed them (police) throwing stones at people who were walking on this street and also Symphony Road. I saw one police officer break a window at 70 Symphony Road, because it had a peace sign painted on it John Laman wagon told us (yelling) to, " get the fuck off the street. " We were chased into our apartment build- ing. I was the last one in. As I closed and locked the door, the policemen were already at the top of the steps. There were about 3 of them (police). As I ran down the hallway to my room, I heard something hit and shat- ter the glass on the outer door window. Entering the apartment I told every one to be quiet. We heard loud talking and laughter coming from the policemen out- side. They continued to break what was left of the glass in the Crashing a dorm The morning of May 11th around 2:00 a.m. I was in the lobby of Melvin Hall and some- one ran inside and screamed that the T.P.F. were coming. I ran up to my room and looked out my window. Lined up below were ap- proximately 30 T.P.F. They stood outside looking up into the win- dow for 5 minutes and then be- gan throwing rocks through the windows of our dorm. They marched away after throwing the rocks. ■Gary- Sehuem Rear window On the morning of Monday, May 11th, at about 12:30 I wit- nessed the beating of my neigh- bor, Wm. Nickerson, who lives in 111 Gainsborough, Apt. 1-R by a policeman. I heard screaming and opened my apartment door to see where the noise was coming from. I looked out a window outside my door and could see into his apart- ment (the kitchen) and saw the policeman beating him with a club in his right hand. This was going on in front of his kitchen window. In about 3 minutes, the policeman went out of view and I then climbed out a window and crawled across onto the fire es- cape and into the apartment di- rectly above my friends apt. By, this time my friend, and the other people who had been in Apt. 1R with him had all arrived in this apartment. We waited for about an hour, until the police were off the streets. Then we got into my car and drove to Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, where my neighbors received medical atten- tion. Martin Camacho Taking the roofs Several policemen of the Bos- ton Tactical Force stormed our apartment building Sunday night They smashed all the glass in the two front doors, came in and smashed the two windows on the first and second landings on the way up to the 4th (top) floor, en- tered apartment 4A and asked where the stairways to the roof was. The man in 4A said there was no stairway from his apart- ment to the roof, and they knocked him down. Then they kicked in the doors to 4B (dam- age to door is very apparent) and also 4B ' s door. (We heard all of this, and saw the damages after police left). Also I saw some of the police- men in the streets pick up bot- tles and throw them through windows of 115 Hemenway. Also I saw several of the po- licemen walking up and down Gainsborough St. hit the sides of cars with their clubs for sound effects, causing dents in the ears. Diane Ingraham Beetle beater Early Monday morning, May 11, 1970, at about 12:45 a.m. I heard people running and shouting down Symphony Road from Hem- enway St. When I looked out our window which faces Symphony Road I saw helmeted police with clubs chasing people down Sym- phony Road. When some of these people ran into our building the police followed and smashed two windows next to our front door in an attempt to enter the build- ing. When the 4 or 5 policemen started to return to Hemenway Street they were yelling obscen- ities and one policeman charged a Volkswagen directly across from our window and, for no reason at all, tried to break some windows in the bus. There was no one in the bus or anywhere in the area of the bus. After this they continued down the street smashing apartment windows in- discriminately and continuing the yelling of obscene phrases. Bdward-W. HuMtmwn Hemenway Street riot study now a criminal investigation By JOHN O ' LEARY The Boston police command structure, apparently dissatisfied with preliminary po- lice reports, has initiated a criminal inves- tigation of the events which took place on Hemenway Street the night of May 10. That night, in what one Boston official called, " the worst case of police over- reaction in recent Boston history, " police charged down Hemenway and Gainsbor- ough Streets, clubbing everyone in their way; they forcibly entered several build- ings, including NU dorms at 115 and 157 Hemenway and 90 The Fenway; they smashed open apartments, clubbed the resi- dents indiscriminately and destroyed furni- ture and personal belongings. Among those injured were Michael Man- del, a blind student at the Berkeley School of Music, who was attacked while trying to unlock the door to his apartment, and Da- vid Bobbins, Northeastem ' s assistant direc- tor of housing, who was beaten while at- tempting to call students into the dovmi- Police gained access to the roof of 103 Hemenway Street and pelted students with rocks, bricks and other assorted debris. They also shattered windows at 90 The Fenway. Preliminary police reports made no men- tion of police entering dormitories or apart- ments and made no mention of injuries. However, subsequent statements taken by the Civil Liberties Union of Massachusetts, the Massachusetts Law Reform Institute, the Mayor ' s Office of Human Rights, and the NU News revealed many instances of forced entry, property damage and person- al injury. At that point, police officials re- evaluated their data, and decided to begin a criminal investigation. According to John Fisk, Boston Police Department legal counsel, an officer in- volved in a criminal investigation has the right to legal counsel and may remain sil- ent if he chooses. Criminal charges may result, if evidence so warrants. Fisk stated that 62 officers were in- volved in events at Hemenway Street and most have enlisted the services of attorneys. There have been 78 complaints received, but as of yet, no one has brought suit. (Continued on Pag 3) Hope fades for objectivity in police ' s Hemenway report By DONNA DOHERTY Delays in the issuance of the Hemenway report from the Police Department after charges of al- leged police brutality following a confrontation in May had con- vinced many people in the area that the report would be a white- wash, but latest reports from the superintendent ' s office are mak- ing a factual and objective report seem less possible than before. According to Police Superin- tendent William Bradley, the re- port, which is said to number close to 1.000 pages, will not be a public report It will be hand- Hemenway report issued Police Commissioner Rob- ert L. McNamara reported yesterday on the results of the long awaited police in- vestigation into the events which took place on Hemen- way Street on May 9-11. He said, " I have carefully considered that the police of- ficers involved were under extreme provocation and the fact that they had obviously been lured into position for a pre-arranged, premeditated attack. Nevertheless, tn my judgement the police depart- ment investigation indicates that some of our police offi- cers were over-zealous in car- rying out their duties on this that they did not their professional self-control and that they did use unnecessary force in dis- persing this unlawful assem- bly. . . . " " The officers themselves have denied any misconduct or mistreatment. . . . " " The complaintants and wit ' nesses to these actions have been unable or unwilling to identify the officers involved and we have therefore been unable to proceed with crim- inal complaints. " ed over to Police Commissioner Edmund L. McNamara, who, if he wants, may issue a statement to the press summarizing the recom- mendations made in the report, naming police officers who will be individually indicted, if any, or possibly, just release a skele- tal outline of the report. No copies will be given to news media, Supt Bradley said when contacted Monday. The confrontation with police followed a gathering of young people on a section of Hemenway Street in May. It was not a block dance, as has been reported. There had been a dance the night before, but police had refused to cordon off the street again, so people just gathered, sang, danced a little, and as one man put it, " played ' When the Saints Go Marching In ' as brassy and loud as can be. " Popularly referred to as the Mother ' s Day Bust, the May 11 fiasco brought charges of police brutality from not only students who were among those allegedly attacked by police, but also from (Continued on Pag 5) 500 AMERICANS FOR SMUGGLING DOPE Police eject student speaker at senior graduation ceremony By LENNIE GAMACHE A group of 15 students dis- rupted normal commencement ex- ercises when they mounted the speaker ' s platform and attempted to present a student spokesman before more than 20,000 observ- ers at the Boston Garden almost three weeks ago. Mrs. Edith Stein (the student representative), a fifty-two year old grandmother and graduate of the night school with a Bachelor of Arts degree in sociology, was promptly removed along with her student escort by some 20 plain clo hesmen. Other than this minor incident the usual commencement exercises proceeded in the stand- ard tradition. The graduation march, with its pomp and solemnity befitting the grand occasion, was followed by the national anthem and a flag ceremony. Chaplain of the school, Dean Charles Haviee, gave the invoca- tion and President Asa Knowles, master of ceremonies for gradu- ation, introduced Astronaut Mi- chael Collins, the distinguished Undersecretary of State for Pub- lic Affairs. " The real world into which you emerge may seem like a gloomy one, " Collins began, " but gradu- ation should be a happy time and I ' m darned if I ' m going to stand up here and preach doom and gloom, because I don ' t believe it, not one whit " Everywhere I look I see small steps backward and large steps forward, " said the Astronaut en- couragingly. He went on to men- tion black progress, public aware- ness of pollution and the move- ment to lower the voting age. " I hear the clamor over the President ' s decision to deny the enemy privileged sanctuaries in Cambodia, but I see the reality of massive troop withdrawals on schedule as promised, " Collins continued. " This older generation has had a rather impressive sLing of ac- complishments on its own. Your parent ' s generation has made the final realization of racial equal- ity its goal and has done more to bring it about than any genera- tion since Lincoln. " He further added, " It is your parents that have prevented the outbreaks of new world wars. More has been done in the last 10 years to bring about arms limitations than has been done in the whole previous history of the human race. ' ' (Continued on Pag 2) WNEU becomes WRBB-fm If you have turned your radio dial to 560 in the past several weeks and encount- ered silence, you have discovered the hard way that WNEU has seemingly vanished, yet although not on the air, the situation is far from silent in the WNEU-studio com- plex. Walls are being torn down, equipment modified, studios remodelled, policies form- ulated — all in preparation for September when WNEU will officially return to the air as WRBB, Boston ' s newest FM station. Began in 1963 The advent of WRBB is the culmina- tion of the growth which has characterized Northeastern ' s radio station since it was be- gun in 1963. At that time, as WNEU, it operated from a small room in the base- ment of the old Ell Center. When the new Student Center was com- pleted, WNEU moved up to its present lo- cation on the fourth floor, with three-and- a-half rooms and more modern equipment. In the following two years, the record library was expanded and two more offices were added. But the most noticeable change of all occurred in the fall of 1968 when WNEU changed its format from top-40 to progressive rock. ; not long after this when talk of an FM station started, but the preparations were not begun in earnest till last fall. Telegram Finally, in the spring of this year, WNEU received a telegram from the Fed eral Com- munications Commission in Washington, giving approval to construction of a ten- watt educational FM station. The trouble with this news was that the frequency as- signed to the station was 91.7 megahertz, a frequency already occupied by WBRS of Despite the fact that WNEU ' s consult- ing engineer proved to the FCC that its sig- nal would in no way interefere with WBRS, a time-consuming legal battle ensued, with WBRS lodging a complaint to try to pre- vent having to share 91.7. The dispute con- tinued for several months before it was re- solved, and WRBB became a reality. Radio Back Bay WRBB stands for Radio Back Bay. It is the intention of the staff to serve the Back Bay area with a balanced program of rock, blues, jazz, folk and public service presen- tations. Currently, a definite format is being decided upon by Division A Program Di- rector Marc Cohn and Division B Program Director Rog Richard, who is, incidentally, one of three active staff members who have been with the station since its earliest stages. Tentative plans for the fall involve remote broadcasts from the Quadrangle during Freshman week. When it ' s all completed, WRBB will be a far cry from the station whioh once broad- cast in a room about the size of a broom- closet And with a potential listening audi- ence of over a million now available, the phrase ' just another college station ' may well become as obsolete as the name WNEU. ii £•3 - -r 1 Walter Hickel |Vf!A .iiximi. I .(.lit.). »■ 1 M. • . t l iiiNinu v • mill M.I Black Mayor Kenneth Gibson SOLEDAD BRC6, PROM LEGAL LYNCMING Preci : 0 " ' . f - !iU f « ■$f mm % eg Marin County Shootout Bateson cites inflation Tuition hike is official No one seems to be quite sun when the rumors became reality, but as it stands now, tuition for the " 70-71 academic year at North- eastern has been raised $190. The news leaked out early last spring but it was primarily ru- mor and speculation. The most substantial information came in the form of, " proposed tuition hikes ' ' Whenever it became official, the fact is that tuition for upper- class, non-engineering students will be $75 more than the $700 quarterly fee they had been pay- ing. Freshman tuition will be raised $50 to $565 and upper- class engineers will also pay a $75 increase. There will also be a $15 increase In the annual health fee. Both Pres. Asa S. Knowles and Vice President of Business Lin- coln C. Bateson attributed the hike to increases in the operating expenses of the university. In a report made last Hay to the Liberal Arts Student Advis- ory Committee, increases in sal- ary constituted the major portion of the increased expenditures. Bateson said that the $2.7 mil- lion increase in salaries was 13.4 per cent over last year ' s figures. " This includes a six per cent cost of living raise as well as a two per cent pay adjustment increase for those already on the payroIL The remainder of the increase la due to new faculty and staff members, ' ' said Bateson. " Inflation is the major factor involved here. In this economy, everything is on the rise and we cannot be self-contained. What affects the outside world immedi- ately affects us, " continued Bate- son. ' It seems as though these in- creases are inevitable and we are very much concerned. We are constantly trying to discover new sources of investment to supple- ment our income and thereby keep tuition down. With the de- cline in the stock market, this has become increasingly diffi- cult " Bateson stated, " There has also been added financial pressure because of increases in campus activity. We ' ve had to hire more security personnel and give them more equipment. People are also less willing to donate to schools where there has been trouble. " President Knowles added that, " Some other factors are, that the amount of the federal grant for the library has been reduced as well as large sums of federal money to run the computer cen- ter. " Standardised tuition plans have been proposed, but Bateson says they have been studied and dont Mem feasible. WHIM YOUR TUITION GOBS " If we were to put such a plan into effect, " he said, " based on 1969 figures, the tuition for this incoming class would have to be $3800 per year. " We could make forecasts for a step tuition plan, but we pre- fer to asses each year on Its own. Tufts had a plan to increase tuition $300 every two years, but they got Into a jam and had to increase it by $600 one year. " Originally, we had proposed a $ 200 yearly increase, but we were able to cut it to $150. We have tried to cut expenses where it will not affect our bask pro- grams, but I think we have dona a pretty good job cutting out extraordinary activities. " Brudney, Worth highlight political activities debate By LENNIE GAMACHE The Distinguished Speakers Series began the 1970-71 academic year with a symposium called " Political Activism and the Col- lege Community featuring Steven Worth, professor of political science at Northeastern and co- author of the ' Shea Bill ' , and David Brudnoy, lecture and con- tributor to the " National Re- view. " The symposium, which was held on Thursday evening of freshman week in Alumni Audi- torium, also included Lou Massery, a student government leader at Holy Cross CoUege, Laura Wertheimer from the Massachusetts Young Americans for Freedom, and Hike Kelly, a candidate for governor for the Socialist Workers Party. Gene Bunts, talk-matter for WEE3 (CBS Radio in Boston), was the moderator for the night ' s dis- cussion. Mr. Burns kicked off the pro- gram by asking each of the pan- elists to present a five-minute opening statement on the topic of student political activism. Brudnoy, who is also a North- eastern faculty member, opened by saying, " We ' re here to ex- plain the range of student activ- ism. Others here will feed your egos; I will deflate them. " He went on to criticize ' student soli- darity ' along with Herbert Mar- ceuse and bis radical philosophy. " Involve yourselves and let others do the same, " were Brudnoy ' s final words of warning. Mike Kelly directed his com- ments toward Senator Edward Kennedy ' s recent remarks on stu- dent activism. Ha noted how stu- dents war not only being " re- pressed by Spiro Agnew, but also co-opted by Kennedy to join the democrats. " The present student violence does not compare with the bombs in Vietnam, attacks on the Panthers, and beatings and mur- ders by police in the ghetto, " said Kelly. He further added, " The only way for people to solve these problems is by taking them into their own hands. " He urged stu- dents to join groups like the Stu- dent Mobilization Committee, women ' s liberation, and the so- cialist party in a move toward real freedom. Lou Massery didn ' t have as many answers as his fellow panel- ists seemed to come up with. He posed many questions, primarily asking students, " What can we do? " " Violence and terrorism have no place in the student move- ment, " said sfiss Wertheimer. The attractive YAF representa- tive defended conservativism and made it clear that it did not mean anti-peace. She attacked tiie student movement as degen- erating to terror tactics citing (Continued en Page 9) To the editor: We object! For the most part, Pres. Knowles ' report needs no com- ment What can we say when the president of our university writes about the faculty ' s " imagined horror of nuclear war or war in Vietnam? " When he attacks " ali- enated faculty, " not on the basis of their ideas but as people, vilifying them as, in effect, pay- chotics and traitors? When he ac- cuses students and faculty of de- manding power without respon- sibility while he, himself, abuses the prerogatives of his office by using his annual report for an anti-intellectual outburst inimical to the most sacred principles of a university? Such a report, from any other source, would be ignored. Com- ing from the president, it can- not be ignored. Some of the is- sues he raises must be clarified. 1. On violence Pres. Knowles calls the ' 60s the decade of violence. Not because of actions by authority, by our governments, national and local, abroad and at home, but because of our youth, who, in the fore- front of dissent against our in- ternational violence, have been the recipients of a large share of our domestic violence. In a marvelous logical flip- flop, university administrators foul their own nests by identify- ing violence not with war abroad or murder, crime, and beatings at home, but with students peace- fully though firmly protesting (perhaps by obstruction) these brutalities. The true nature of American violence is not hard to perceive. During assiduously peaceful free- dom rides, voter registration drives, peace marches and vigils, and political love-ins, remember who used the dogs, cattle prods, ax handles, shotguns. Mace, CN, rifles, and clubs. Remember who taught us the words body count, kill ratio, lazy dog, eeok. swrcH- and-d estroy , fr e e-fi re zone (which means kill anything you want). Napalm, raconaisaanco by fire ... My Lai. Remember the vic- tims: The Kennedys, King, Evers, blacks, students, Vietnamese, (Continued on Pane 4) NEWS Ociobei 30, 1970 IT Toll call FOR POLICE STATE save no sympathy tor aaaasvda- iiaillw to aa Tin, arena umtmiad tact at shenafton. attack thee faculty who do i namely, owl tt t» ryaamatrie a l batten usstr tint allegiance ratafias: tf I tm attsastod trom to " Gad and countrr " bat to w you, yoa an at , tn e««ct uaa pi ever y w h ere. ated from me. Only the i charges agaiaat Huey Newton. Kent State and Jackson Stole. Isl .-Aa 70. Oh Algiers Motel incident, the Ba ttlcs of People ' Park and ts eaae a w ay Street And what of oar leaden? Governors Maddox TAx Handle " ) aad Hea- gao C ' Slood Bath " ). Mayor Daley ( " Shoot- to-kim. Vice President Agoew (Botten Apples) apeak (or themselves. Tab Is aornewbat a of om-yoauV 2. The UwHwnBy Pre . Knowles calls American universitie " the loaaata tfsaal of our democratic society. " Strange foundations — tothoritarixn la struetnre, ruled oy adnthustnton seldom chosen by those they role, " owned ' by faceless boards of trustee rnm posed of benken and the university. Another marvelous flip-flop: the administration. Bind to facllhato the operation of the university, is the university ta- stoad of those who are there to learn and teach, to dis cov er sad create. So, hi the cum wonder- laad where a decade U violent owing to itadent unrest, s oai- tbe president aad his Hon presiding onr a ehurilsh bunch of undisciplined In principle, the university with Its institutions ieaaag to the people who study tn it, the However, what teems self-evident to us faculty aad students Is not so to one for whom i uaJeentty Is a profit-making venture, a power base, a disciplined miliury- like organization. 1 On s s saa ass aa Pre . Knowles reeerns bis strongest sttack (or the " alienat- ed " faculty baaed on a report (ran an w ala w ili n s d " National Council of Scholars. ' 1 Ha use Pro Phtll ttotsnwnaa Jr. another. It is not however, dear Just who those alienated faculty Mr. Tom fUilm. are, arrhoagh the atoruart o n on Uaeavy page 14 and 15 implies dMy are Pre . Lane Cesea, either mentally disturbed (be- Pvycwslooy eaase they are di stressed over Mr. ' red Oenaer, the " imagined horror of nuclear gtiwswilct war or war la Vietnam " ., an Pnf. Iris Mw. subversives propagating the ideal- » i| Ji «i»o , to f d. ogles of " an actual totalitarian Pro . Gary Cnaaawl regime, " or amply have " per- Phyaks soaauty problesas " aad " needs Mr. OwtM Hsraseo, for identification. " History This section of a university Pnf. irem Mktwt . president " ! annual report conrti- tutos a series of McCarthy-like Prof. I innuendo and broad slur only Pwyel slightly mora sophisticated dun Prof. O those Issued by anti-totellectusl groups like the John Birch So- Pre . s rt Sckorf defy. Without quite saying so. Knowles Is attacking those fee- Pnf. T. ulty members who do not agree Math with him and the silent, sop- Pref. M posed majority. He attacks those Pays faculty who do sot agree that Pnf. ft the U . hat the right to destroy loos Page 6 Northewtern NEWS, October 9, 1970 Knowles raps on campus report By LIHNII OAMACHI In i special interview with la News last week. President An S Koowlw iMscusnsa la report of the President ' s Commission oa Caav pus Unrest along with the general student movement here on campus. Although President Knowlea said that he had not read the enure report, he aaid, " I ' m disappointed in the report It waan ' t aa force- ful as it ihould have been In dealing with la- sues, methods, and causes ol unrest la regards to the roles of individuals " Wf ' vt reached the lime when we appoint a cummission and it is forced to come up with a position which is a compromise due to the give and lake of such a group " Knowles continued, " I think there ' s value In having thi-m bring out the facts, however, they haven ' t added any new Information to what we already know from the press " Knowles agreed that the Vietnam war should be stopped as soon as possible and felt that to stop the IndoChlna War could remove cri- ticism from a large segment of the aludeot population, however, some students will find other issues " The president ' s main disappointment with the report waa that he fait It did not deal ade- quately with the radical element and how to cope with II. There Is always the problem of the sincere student who thinks he Is a revolutionary but (Contlmaas) on Pane 4) Knowles speaks on unrest (Continued from Pat 1) universities are not to be set up as platforms of revolution, " stated President Knowles. " The univer- sity president has to stop this, " he added. The president was asked if any effort had been made by the uni- versity to " weed out " undesire- able students or organizations. We have made no effort to weed out a group. " he said. But he noted that any involvement by a group or a student in violence on campus would result in expulsion. When asked if the university had a file on supposed " subver- sives. " the president simply said that he did not want to answer that question. Mr. Thomas Sprague of the Press Bureau gave a similar answer last year when the News produced a photograph of one of his photographers tak- ing pictures of students entering the ballroom for a meeting of a left-wing organization. According to Knowles there are no FBI agents on campus that he knows of. President Knowles was also asked if he thought that remarks and speeches by vice-president Spiro Agnew had made his job any more difficult. " I don ' t think Spiro Agnew does anything to upset my job one way or the other. He says some things that have to be said and he speaks for a large group of the Ameri- can people. They need a spokes- man for ideas that are controver- sial, " said Knowles. " I find in talking with people that they are fed up with violence and radicalization, " Knowles con- tinued. " Our alumni are bitter and fed up. They think I ' ve been too tolerant, but I think I ' ve been pretty rough. The trustees feel we should clamp down. " Knowles was asked what he thought about Spiro Agnew ' s negative response to the commis- sion ' s report " I don ' t feel that educators will be affected by Ag- new, " he said. Knowles agreed that the silent majority would be affected by Agnew ' s remarks and it was sug- gested to him that his job would be more difficult because of this, since public opinion would con- sequently be less favorable to universities, and donations and cooperation from the public would be harder to get. Knowles noted, " I ' m more in- terested in what editors of the major newspapers and periodicals have to say about the report. " Sochacki bans four students As a result of the unauthorized e lounge area of the Student Cei i-ROTC rally on Tuesday of Kresh- „ n Orientation Week. Director of the Stir dent Center Richard Sochacki revoked the Student Center privileges of four Nurllicdst cm students. The students, Andy and Phil McGee. Ken Simpson and Jeff Winhounnc t letter that they newspaper published b the N I ' nfvmfh Press Bureau and on the FOB schedule. Urth nf which were aviulahle to Dean Kennedy The das before the rally, Andy McOe lsked Dean Kennedy for permission to leaf- let Stud .._.B notified will be unable ._ . . ture tables or student printing facilities fo an indefinite period. According to Sochacki the demonstra tion constituted " Open defiance of the rule of propriety and good manners . . and a rally Dean Kennedy granted him prrmiy On the same afternoon McOr diicos ered difficulties with the sou which they had intended to uu asked Dean Yctstcin for permis the school ' s sound system he wu alle dl (CtntinyJ an f •• •) that f.irthei eof vilhi During the third week of the summe term a committee was formed for the pur pose of opposing ROTC presence on th Northeastern News Camejo guilty of trespassing Yippies invade David Frost show. Sochaki demotes committee By INRIOUI M LOS RIOS There is one hot issue still unresolved in the Student Center Committee sags: what is to be- come of the committee? The Student Center Committee is an advisory board with no constitution or other permanent definition of duties. At the mo- ment, the committee depends on the director, Dean Sochaki, for approval of its actions. The role of the Committee has been closely tied to Sochaki who rose from director of the Ell Cen- ter to director of Student Activi- ties and Assistant Dean of Stu- dents. Sochaki has made it clear that he is loyal to " he who pays my salary " in this case Dean Mac- Donald and President Knowles. If he disagrees with them and cannot iron things out, he feels he must resign. So as one mem- ber of the SCC comments, " make no mistake about it, Sochaki is in no position to work for the stu- dents if they oppose Knowles or MacDonald, he has to do their bidding. " According to some members of the committee it is clear that the administration will not allow them to have any real power, only " mythical power " as Mike Put- nam, President of Student Coun- cil puts it. Dean Sochaki told the commit- tee last year that it would be a decision making body and that its decisions would be binding. This year he made it clear that the SCC ' s only role is an advisory one and that he would veto any action which he opposes. The constitution before the committee now reads " the com- mittee shall have power to en- act any legislation dealing with the Student Center building and its use thereof. " Any action taken can be vetoed by the di- rector of the center within two days; the veto in turn can be overriden by a two-thirds major- ity. The administration has stated that it is going to keep a great deal of control over the Ell building. The administration has a great stake in the building and the students have no right in insisting that it be kept strictly a student center. According to a memorandum approved by the Vice-President for Administration in 1963, Ken- neth Ryder, the use of the center would be open to the whole NU community with students having priority, faculty and administra- tion number two priority, alumni third, and outside groups last. Several other items have a bear- ing on the tense situation. Early this term, Sochaki stripped sev- eral students of their center privileges for alleged violations without benefit of a hearing by the Student Court and without approval by the committee. Last year Sochaki gave the committee power to solve the office situation. In a recent memorandum to the committee, Sochaki reversed himself and came out against rewarding of an office to the Student Court and said that the withdrawal of the Black Students Union and UCAR ' s offices would be approp- riate. The whole point according to some members of the committee is student participation and more important student control over student affairs. At its last meeting of the term last Wednesday, the committee continued work on the constitu- tion. As soon as some points are worked out with the division A committee, the constitution will be presented to the Board of Trustees and to President Knowles for approval. The com- mittee also elected Joseph Finni- gan as its new chairman, Vin- cent Lembo as vice-chairman and David Powell as secretary. How the Raid Was Planned by HUGH S1DEY A year ago Richard Nixon met with 26 wives of American prisoners. These women, he told his staff, were suffering more than anyone, and yet after years of separation they did not urge the President to settle the war at any price. He wanted diplomatic efforts to secure the prisoners ' release intensified. He also wanted his military men to consider an unorthodox rescue. In August Secretary of Defense Melvin Laird came to the White House to report that the POW camp at Sontay had been located and a plan of attack had been conceived. Proceed with the planning, Nixon ordered. In mid-Septem- ber, the President ' s National Security Aide Henry Kissinger asked General Leroy Manor and Colonel Arthur Simmons, the chosen mission commanders, to give him a briefing in the Situation Room in the basement of the White House. For nearly two hours, using aerial pictures of the camp, they described the plan. Kissinger liked what he heard and re- ported his feelings to the President. Light and weather conditions had to be perfect. There were three days at the end of October and three days at the end of November considered suitable. The special task force was training in Florida as Nixon launched his Oct. 7 peace ini- tiative, offering to release 35,000 prisoners in the South, in ex- change for some 3,000 in the North, including 459 Amer- icans. There was no response. The rescue plan took on new importance. October weather in North Vietnam was bad and the planners looked to the end of November. On Nov. 5 Laird stayed behind after a National Security Council meet- ing and told the President a final decision would have to be made. All right, responded the President, but he wanted a small meeting with key advisers. On Nov. 1 1 Nixon saw the photographs and detailed plans. With him were Secretary of State William Rogers, Laird, Kissinger and Admiral Thom- as Moorer, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Nixon was told the mission had a 50-50 chance of success. There were three main hazards: ground fire might destroy the hel- icopter flotilla; enemy guards might exceed the estimates; and the POWs might have been moved. A typhoon forced the scheduled date to be advanced a day, to Friday, Nov. 20. Bombing raids were dovetailed for maximum diversionary effect. On Nov. 20, during a meeting of the National Security Council, Nixon handed a note to Laird. He wanted Laird to know that whether the Sontay foray succeeded or not it was a daring and noble mission. Next day, just before the helicopters were due to take off, Kis- singer had a last meeting with the President. Kissinger began to talk about how many helicopters might get out. Nixon cut him off. " That ' s bad luck. Don ' t speculate. " In the Pentagon they " watched " the raid progress. Com- munications lagged only two minutes behind the actual event. The helicopters landed at Sontay on schedule. Kissinger then crossed the Potomac to the White House to be with Nixon. Word came that the small force had left Sontay two minutes behind schedule. That meant either complete success — or that there was nothing there. The White House began planning how to handle the announcement of the rescue of prisoners — if there were any. Hope ran high. Then it plummeted. There was a possibility, the Pentagon reported, that no prisoners had been found. In half an hour the disappointment was confirmed. But it was also learned that no men had been lost. Kissinger sent Nixon a note telling him the news. The Presi- dent put calls through to Laird and Moorer telling them he had no regrets — the mission had been the right thing to do. SUNDAYsNO ' VS W NIXON SCORNS CAMPUS REPORT Blames Colleges for Unrest FRE DIPLOMAT IN QUEBEC SWA VI : X i % j s Senate K«jecU FwhJs, Stejts Work an SSI BiKi DMYBNWS Ho BUI lETSEJ $iP II Kidnapers Are Fkwn t Cuba Ernies h, (iff [fitt) DAIJYs NEWS j(K pg; DAILY NEWS ffiF HAIL STRIKE 81 ACROSS NATIO Union lender Defies (fforts By Congress to Bar Wa wti pj DMLXf NEWS g RAIL STRIKE GALLED OFF CONFOC ' UC SAV: " PEOPIE WHO ERECT D»CK DECEIVE TO GZT SCREWED " Mires to ffe Well Bomb ff . Buddy Miles concert to help Panther Defense Fund The Student Council decided to sponsor a concert b) Buddy Miles, the proceeds of which will go to the Black Panther Defense Fund, The concert was proposed By a former Northeastern student, David Smith who added that Miles offered to per- form free so that all of the proceeds could go to Ericka Hoggins and Bobby Scale, presently on trial in Mew Haven on murder charges. John Hanson 721 -A, president of the student council, said, " The tentative date for the concert is February II. We have had no hassles with the administration so far concern- ing the use of Alumni Auditorium for the concert. We main- ly have a logistical problem. We have to make sure the Nl; Band will not be using the auditorium on that day. They have always been very good about things like that, We also have to have confirmation regarding whether r not Miles can make it on that day. " Details on the time and tickets will Ik- given at a later time when the date is finalized. tir s BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS JANUARY, 22, 1971 Officials cancel Miles concert By MAXINE LIEBERMAN In meeting Wednesday between Student Coun- cil President John Hanson. 72LA and Richard So- chacki, assistant dean of students, it was an- nounced that the administration would not allow the proposed Buddy Miles concert to be held. Miles had offered his performance free so that all money collected could be donated to the Black Panther Defense Fund. " There were a lot of reasons for this decision but they all boil down to one main reason. No matter what stand the university takes on this, it will be a political stand. It ' s an area the adminis- tration thinks is too highly controversial to be involved in either a pro or con stand, " explained Sochacki at a Student Council meeting Wednesday Hanson asked if the real objection to the con- cert was that the money will be going to the Panthers. Sochacki replied that " No matter what occurred it would alienate part of the students. " nedy after an unidentified alumnus complained about the proposed program. President Asa S. Knowtes was not included in the meeting but was aware of the decision, Sochacki said. Hanson tried to obtain the name of the alumnus but was informed by Sochacki that the name was being held in confidence. When contacted at his home later Sochacki elaborated, " the auditorium is a special area. The Student Handbook points out that it is a special area that cannot just be used for anything. The deans in student affairs feel that this decision is in the interest of the entire community. " The Student Council asked for a written state- ment of the decision and the reasons behind it from Sochacki and MacDonald, who agreed to the request. Student Council will also ask the Student Cen- ter committee to give them permission to use the Ballroom for the purpose of holding the concert. Corresponding Secretary Vinnie Milaiko 71BA, said, " This is an important motion and we will try Page 6 Northeastern NEWS, January 22, 1971 g||j DAILYf EWS |p MANSON AND IRLS GUILTY Fate Beatk sr life Sententes N S ljN AS Miles to go as we sleep In a swift display of arrogance this week, the adminis- tration cancelled the Buddy Miles concert which, sponsored by the Student Council, was planned to raise funds for the Black Panther Defense Fund. The rationale for this action, according to university officials, is that if such an event were allowed to occur on campus facilities, the university would be taking a political stand, implicitly in support of the Panthers. We find this logic twisted, the action hypocritical, and the motive in deep question. The suggestion that the univer- sity avoids taking " political stands " by barring people on campus is clearly absurd (did the University of Massachu- setts take a political stand last summer by allowing the State Democratic Convention to use its facilities?); indeed, by barring a group from campus, the university does take a political position — against that group. The cancellation becomes even more ludicrous in the light of those organiza- tions which the administration has allowed to use campus facilities, including Dow Chemical, G.E., the U.S. Army and innumerable political spokesmen. The heavy-handed cancellation makes a mockery of the administration ' s own words and demonstrates once again President Knowles ' willingness to use repressive tac- tics when it fits his political whims. Exactly one year ago, at the time of the controversial General Electric strike, the administration decided, over some protest, to allow G.E. recruiters on campus on the grounds that " one of the prin- cipal issues on American campuses ■ . . has involved the preservation of academic freedom and personal freedoms of students in an era where activist minorities have sought to impose their views on others. . . . " If a handful of adminis- tration officials thwarting the desires of Student Council (which Knowles referred to as the " representative voice " of the students when the council happened to agree with his ROTC position) is not a violation of academic freedom, then we do not know what is. If, as Dean Sochacki intimated to the Student Council, that the decision came about after the complaint of a single alumnus, then the duplicity of the matter is all the more apparent. Asa Knowles and his cohorts must not mistake the cur- rent lull in student activism for an opportunity to ignore student opinion and student rights. The issues of for whom and by whom the university is run have never been settled at Northeastern, and it is this kind of crude tactic by the administration which could re-open old wounds. jjitt DAILY s NEWS lo 7 teddy ousted as senate whi NortheMtwn NEWS, Four hundred served by growing Westland food coop BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS FEBRUARY 19, 1971 Devlin condemns imperialism By MARY GELINAS Bernadette Devlin stated last evening she was thankful that " American imperial- ism hadn ' t stuck it ' s nose into Northern Ireland. " " At the rate your government kills peo- ple, we wouldn ' t have lasted, " continued the 23-year-old member of the British Par- liament during a press conference before a speech to a sell-out crowd in Alumni Auditorium. The MP from Mid-Ulster condemned violence of any kind no matter what the cause- " I condemn the people being killed by anyone. Most of those killed in my coun- try have been killed by the British Army. " Devlin compared the movement of work- ing class in Northern Ireland to the struggle of the blacks in this country. She said both groups are " fighting in the countries they find themselves, but our principles are international. " Referring to the " Free Angela " button she wore she said, " The people in my coun- try sympathize with Angela Davis, Dan Berrigan, Bobby Seale, Ericka. We appre- ciate them because the same thing is going on in Northern Ireland. " Emphasizing that she is fighting for not only the Catholic minority in Northern Ire- land, but for the working class in the coun- try she said. " The eradication of poverty is a class issue. " When asked if she had been in touch with her colleagues in the British Parlia- ment during their discussions of the Irish situation, she reported that when people are suffering, starving, and being murdered, the situation is beyond talking " especially in a place as irrelevant as Parliament. " " People are more important than money, " she said. " And when systems come in the way of people and survival, the systems must go. " Devlin, indicating that five percent of the population of England controlled 85 percent of the wealth of the country, said, " It is my avowed intention to make trouble for those people. " Devlin ' s speech, part of Northeastem ' s Distinguished Speaker Series, was her sole appearance in Boston during a month-long tour of the country to raise funds for the civil rights movement in Ireland. K:.! WW -RMXX tKSIM vtfemn : : y.J N LAOS BORDER ' •■ vws.-swrtysy sww STIFF FIGHTING IN ALLIED DRIVI Today ' s Army wants to join you. State chides police on Hemenway By MYRON BURTMAN Last week the Civil Rights Division of the Massachusetts Attorney General ' s office released its report on the Hemenway Street incident of last May 11. The report says that police involved in the incident used " excessive force. " According to Assistant Attorney General Wayne Budd the report shows that " some police officers destroyed property and as- saulted people. " But he said there is little possibility of criminal prosecution against the officers involved because out of the 99 complaints filed, no one could identify any of the officers. In the report, which has been submitted to Attorney General Robert Quinn, Budd said it has been recommended that " admin- istrative action " be taken at the department level against the officers. This is the third report to be issued on the Hemenway Street incident. Last July the Boston Police Department and the Mayor ' s Office of Human Rights released theirs. Both basically say the same thing the Attorney General ' s does although the police report insists that officers had been " lured into a pre-arranged attack. " Although all three reports recommend that some type of action be taken against the officers involved, none has been taken by the Boston Police Department as of this date. LA gives racism course full status By JOANNE McMAHON The Liberal Arts faculty voted Wednesday to establish " Analysis of American Racism, ' ' a student- taught course, on a permanent basis beginning this spring. The course, which began as a non-credit trial course in 1969, was granted academic credit a year ago on an experimental basis against some faculty pro- test that students were unquali- fied to teach a university course. Since that time the course has been supervised by a committee consisting of five students and five faculty members of the Lib- eral Arts college. The committee is chaired by Prof. James A. Me- deiros of the political science department. The LA faculty acted this week on the committee ' s report, which recommended more effective ways to conduct the course. The committee evaluated the course by visiting classes and interviewing students taking the The overall student response was very favorable. According to the report, " All those who com- mented on the subject matter of the course itself (i.e., racism in America) found it valid and high- ly relevant. It was thought to be of importance not only to small- interest groups, but to society as a whole. " The LA faculty agreed with the committee that the course be offered during the fall, win- ter and spring quarters each year, and that students enrolled in it. receive four quarter-hour credits upon completion. The course will be supervised by the Dean of Liberal Arts. A permanent committee, com- posed of two faculty members of the college and two undergradu- ate students, will select a faculty advisor who will also be chair- man of the permanent commit- tee. Not more than one individual from any academic department or major will be appointed to the permanent committee at the same time. The function of this committee will be: to choose a qualified stu- dent to instruct the course; to act as a board of appeals in the event of student-teacher disagree- ments concerning the operation of the course, its requirements, and grades; and to provide office space for the teacher for con- ferences with students. Criteria for choosing an in- structor will be that he or she must be an undergraduate stu- dent at Northeastern, and must demonstrate to the permanent committee ability to organize and execute a student-taught course. If the committee finds no qual- ified student available after tak- ing every reasonable means to select a student teacher, the course will not be offered for that particular quarter. Enrollment will be limited to 20 students per quarter in order to maintain the seminar format of the class, and an attempt will be made to balance enrollment among students based upon year of graduation and academic ma- jor. Teacher compensation has not been worked out as yet, although it was suggested the teacher re- ceive a tuition refund for quarters taught. Formerly, the teachers received work-study salaries. The dean of Liberal Arts will determine payment for the stu- dent teacher. Cynthia Baltimore taught the course last spring when academ- ic credit was first granted, after (Continued on Page 3) March turns violent after Common ' s rally By BARRY GILBERT .ixl JOANNe McMAHON An anti-war rally on Boston Common Wednesday culminated In a crisscrossing march around the city reuniting in at least 12 arrests and six known injuries. The mass march wound through the Northeastern community during the lste afternoon where some vandalising occurred. By early evening the demonstration hsd moved to Kenmore Square where most of the arrests and injuries toe place. In protest against the recent invasion of Laos by South Vietnam. Northeastern and other area college students marched to the Com- mon and the State House to demand a halt to US involvement in Asia. The demonstration was part of a nationwide day of protest called last weekend by the Student-Youth Conferen c e at Ann Arbor, Mien. About 50 NU students sssembled in the quadrangle at 2 pjn. and joined approximately 400 more on Huntington Avenue repre- senting various colleges snd leftist groups carrying signs and chant- ing anti-war and anti-radst slogans. The Youth Against War and Fascism held s banner which read. " Stop the war against black America and Indochina. " The marchers travelled from Huntington Avenue to Maassenii- astta Avenue and onto Commonwealth and Beacon Street to the steps of the State House shouting, " One. Two. Three. Four, We don ' t rat your fucking wsr. " snd " Ho Ho Ho Chi Minn. NLF Is gonna win. On Commonwealth the group was met by s slightly larger mass consisting psrtly of BO students led by police on nMtorcytlOB. Whan assembled at the Common In front el the la w wessaa re m speakers spake out against US In.s fa aai at a» Lee. saw) eapaaessa at The ' speakers announced plans for a Hay-Day mm on Wash- ington in support of the People ' s Peace Treaty. j it haMme crowd, having boea foiled in an attempt to past, a copy of the peace treaty on the State House doors, marched down Tremont Street to Boylston. From Arlington Street to Copley Square the street was free of traffic as Boston Police diverted cars down side streets. The march regrouped In Copley Square as an Amorkon Ha. —a draped over e traffic elan and burned. Somebody, apparently ariaa a bullhorn or sound truck, called for the marchers to proceed to However traffic was not diverted on Boylston Street from i Cop- ley to Massachusetts Avenue and marchers were forced to walk be- tween the lines of traffic causing s massive tie-up. The msreh then turned left down Massschueette Avenue to Huntington Avenue and up Huntington towards Northeastern. (Continued en Paa» 5) 11 V 1J, HOUSE BLOCKS FUNDS FOR 1ST DA: AUce Confessed Skymgs Bernardine Rae Dohrn. Weatherman, »• ■ • • • •• •• ••TI GHT OF THE •• WORLD HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP " FRAZIERyS.MOBAMMAD AH W MADISON SQUARE GABDEN ■ MARCH », 1971 - Brunhilda 9 s daddy says to OffNU Dear Editor, What have you radical wierdos done to my daughter, Brunhilda? She left home in September a nice, clean-cut, ail-American vir- gin and when she came home for Thanksgiving vacation, she was completely spaced out (that ' s how she described it). All during vacation she sat up in her room smoking marajuner, looking up at the ceiling, inject- ing the turkey with drugs and bringing in a bunch of strange looking friends. She says she wants to start a commune at home with 30 men because she ' s preg- nant and she ' s finally narrowed it down to one of these guys. Guys — did I say guys? Who can tell who ' s a guy and who ' s a girl? They both look so much alike. I warned Brunhilda about getting pregnant, but that stupid bitch told me that it was the only way she could truly see God. What am I going to do? Now it has started to effect my son, Desmond Jr. He keeps buying airplane glue, but he still hasn ' t put together that model of a ' 32 Deuce Coupe I gave him for his birthday. Brunhilda says the glue is good for his head and he should really get into it. This is the fault of your school. If it wasn ' t so late in the term I ' d withdraw the $23.47 4-H schol- arship money and invest it in something worthwhile. I should have sent Brunhilda to the Amer- ican Institute for the Prevention of Asthmatic Aardvarks. Even my wife is talking about opening a free abortion clinic and calling it " Unscrew, Inc. " My whole family is turning against me. Fuck you very much, Brunhilda ' s Old Man " KID, HAVE YOU EVER THOUGHT OF JOINING THE BIG LEAGUE? BROTHER A male liberation newspaper MY LAI CHAIN OF COMMAND Lyndon B. Johnson Commander in Chief Clark M. Clifford Secretary of Defense m UAiLY. r fc.w » jo- ' FillD GALLEY GUILTY life br Death Sentence Today MlSvtpl Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen. Earle G. Wheeler, USA Chairman Csiky Testifies: 1 HAD NO CHOICE BUT TO OBEY ' fa fey Says Orders Were ' LEAVE NO ONE ALIVE IN MY LAT Adm. U.S. Grant Sharp Commander in Chief, Pacific Command Gen. William C. Westmoreland Commander MACV Lt. Gen. Robert E. Cushman Jr. - Commanding Gen., Ill MAF % P%,« C flK T«y S DONT DISHONOR " ™J™ OUR SOLDIERS ' Maj. Gen. Samuel W. Koster Commanding Gen., Americal Div Col. Oran K. Henderson Commander, 11th Inf. Brigade Lt. Col. Frank A. Barker Jr. Commander, Task Force Barker Capt. Ernest L. Medina Commander, Charlie Company Lt. William L. Calley Jr P afoon Leader TIME Chart by J. Donovan fimmf Mefk Bmmd Pw k !5SS Kft; DAILYjJ NEWS fJcFj «•«_ su S?? lESiy VS jgi GALLEY JAILING NIXON TO DECIDE EASED BY NIXON GALLEYS FATE kilkmatesStmeS ' Hewk ' wt • W H $« ««»fc % Myron Burtman fog DAjIYjf NEWS [Kg] fig fey Proseaitm NIXON DAM ill! IlSt: A guilty Amerika condemns Lt. Calley They found Calley guilty of murder this week in a decision that while legally sound is mor- ally bankrupt. There can no longer be any doubt of what hap- pened at My Lai but there is great doubt about who is really responsible. Calley is a product of our society and he was trained by it to do a specific job. To kill the enemy whenever and where- he found them. Kill them, count them, report them. That was the job we gave him and trained him to do. He did his job in an examplary fashion, At My Lai " everyone, ' said one witness, " was the en- emy. " He killed them. The so- ciety that trained him to do this stands condemned along with him. We are as guilty as if we our- selves pulled the trigger. But Calley means more than this, He means that we must examine our very precepts. How much difference is there between him and the crew of a B-52 drop- ping 15,000 bombs on a set of map co-ordinates that translates as a village never heard of be- fore and never to be heard of again. Is a fighter pilot who drops napalm on people he never sees innocent or is he too a " war criminal " guilty of atrocity. Who is really guilty? The pilot, who flew the plane to the target, the navigator who gave him di- rections, the bombadier who dropped it, the crew which armed it, the people who ordered it, those who decided it was nec- essary, the people who built the bombs or the plane, the politi- cians who vote the funds, or wo the people who allow it to go on? All had knowledge. All knew the purpose of their actions, All were carrying out lawful orders. All but us the people who allow it to continue, allow the vicious cycle to happen and keep on. Whose orders are we obeying 1 ? Who is our Hitler? If Nuremberg was a mistake than Cailey is a tragedy. If they send me to Vietnam and tell me to kill and I refuse citing Nurem- berg and Calley can they try and condemn me to death for doing what I was taught? But if I do kill will they call me a war criminal too and sentence me? Will the Senate indict Nixon, Abrams, and Moorer as the allies did to Goebbels and Goering? If Calley is guilty of murder then they are at least equally guilty. They gave the orders which the man they trained carried out. Will the American people indict themselves for allowing this whole vicious war to continue with many Calleys and My Lais not yet known and more to come? What kind of hypocritical bar- barians are we who can con- demn a man for carrying out our Who then committed murder? Are we not just as guilty as Calley and the other men in his company? Homicide is homicide — to kill with malice aforethought. Who is the murderer and who is the victim? To kill. If there is one thing we can do better than any other people in the world, it is that. Kill. The United States has de- veloped it to a fine art. Com- pared to us the Nazis are pikers. Gunships, mini-guns, M-16s. B- 52 ' s, sensing devices, etc., etc., ad nauseum. Death. We are the ones who allow it to continue, year after sickening year. 10 sickening years, and for what purpose? So Standard Oil can make more money? For na- tional honor? Because its the only war we ' ve got? For what purpose, damn it? Somebody, any- body, tell me why I should die Nixon. The very name gives rise to vomit. A man who ends wars by enlarging them. He is Johnson come back only the phrases have changed. The result is the same. Only ' he names have been changed to protect the guilty. But Nixon is only the symbol of a society that stands condemn- ed by its own hand. When they pronounced Calley guilty, the shades of all of us stood at his shoulder. For we are the ones who are really guilty. When he pulled that trigger all our fingers convulsed. For we are the ones who through avarice, through fear, through timidity or because we just did not care al- lowed this atrocity to happen. As long as this dreary war drags on tearing the guts from this country we are guilty. Every time a bomb is dropped or a trigger is pulled we are guilty. Every time a man dies we are guilty. There will be more Calleys and more My Lais. And in each one the real guilt will be ours. For no matter who pulls the trigger, you and I are there condoning legalizing, and encouraging i cold-blooded murder done in the name of some forsaken God. The guilt is ours. Not Calleys! ;;- Will I he On trial ir, h J. Edgar Hoover " The Chief " LBJ ' S Favorite Writer. Trustees decide ' no grad speaker ' after rejecting student proposals APRIL 16, 1971 By VALERIE THERRIEN The Board of Trustees has decided that there will be no commencement speaker at this year ' s graduation ceremonies. In a meeting last Thursday with Dean Gilbert G. MacDonald, Vice-President of Student Affairs, the presidents of the class of 1971 were told that the list of proposed speakers, presented by the Class Board and Adult School Board, was totally rejected. However, the trustees have decided to pre- sent one honorary degree. The reasons given for the rejection of a speaker were that, the ceremony was too lengthy, and the students were not inter- ested in listening to a speaker. It has also been the policy not to have someone who has spoken recently at Northeastern or in the Boston area. President Asa S. Knowles feels these reasons " are justified. On a hot day in the Arena, it ' s an ordeal to sit for four hours. There is just too much restlessness in the audience. " The rejection of a speaker was not an- nounced to the student body, although, it was made by the trustees on March 3. Steve Goldberg, President of the Class of ' 71 remarked, " If we had not gone to Dean McDonald ourselves, we would not have known about this decision. I feel that we have a right to know what is going on, and if we can do something about it. " The list of speakers, presented to the Board of Trustees by the students through President Knowles, included Charles Garry and William Kuustler, controversial defense lawyers for the Chicago Seven, Cesar Cha- vez, and civil rights advocates Julian Bond, Coretta King, and Ralph Abemathy. Other proposed speakers were anti-war activist and famed pediatrician Benjamin Spock, Ralph Nader, Senator George Mc- Govern, Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas and Canadian Premier Pierre Tru- deau. President Knowles said that " You turn off the public by having someone like Kunstler speak. It ' s embarrassing to the university. To have one of those recom- mended speak would cost us the public image. The radicalism is so bad that many colleges have lost their prestige and admis- (Continuod on Page 5) ' yes ' Knowles says meeting is not representative By VALERIE THERRIEN Representatives of the Class of ' 71 will meet with the Student Affairs Committee of the Board of Trustees on Friday, April 23 to discuss the problem of a com- mencement speaker. The meeting was arranged by President Asa S. Knowles after the members of the senior class overwhelmingly voted for a speaker in an open meeting last Tuesday. Also to be discussed with the trustees is the possi- bility of having a marshal from each college receive the diplomas instead of having them handed out individually. Before the meeting with the trustees, the agenda the class board wishes to present will be discussed with Dean Gilbert G. MacDonald, vice president of student affairs. " The purpose of this rule is to make sure that the reasons the students have to meet with the committee are legitimate, " commented MacDon- ald. He continued, " There is no stipulated number of students that can attend. However, we would like a cross section of rep- resentative students present. " There has been only one meet- ing between students and the trustee ' s committee in the past, and then there were only five students present. Asked why the questions have to be checked by him before be- ing submitted to the trustees, MacDonald stated, " We do this so that the committee will be made up of informed members who will be able to answer the questions asked. " When asked how difficult it would be to contact the trustees for this meeting, Knowles said, " It may be hard to contact the trustees. This is a time when a lot of them are in Florida. " (Continued on Pig 4) tpEOP M WHO CABIt tor . . PEOPLE WHO CAllE! Seniors vote for grad speaker By ROBERT DORLAND A mass meeting of 900 seniors voted Tuesday in favor of having a commencement speaker. The meeting had been proposed by the News, so that seniors could present their views about commencement to President Asa S. Knowles and Gilbert G. MacDonald, vice president of student affairs. The meeting was the result of a controversy that began last September. At that time, senior class representatives presented a list of twelve possible speakers to Knowles and MacDonald to be given to the Board of Trustees, which is in charge of commencement. The president told the class representatives that he didn ' t think the board would approve any speaker at all because it was the feel- ing of the trustees that the graduation ceremony was becoming too lengthy. In order to shorten the ceremony the board was consider ing the idea of dropping the traditional commencement speech. The class representatives then tried to arrange a meeting with the Student Affairs Committee of the Board of Trustees which han- dles student complaints. The fall term ended before a meeting could be arranged and another was never set up. On April 2, the presidents of the senior class, Steve Goldberg (71ChE) and Lorraine Corneau (71BA) met with MacDonald and were informed that the Board of Trustees met on March 3 and had de- cided against having a commencement speaker. Tuesday ' s meeting between the senior class and the administra- tion was called to give both sides a chance to present their view- The meeting began with Knowles giving a brief account of the series of events leading up to the board ' s decision. This was followed by an explanation of the reasons behind the decision. According to Knowles, " Northeastern has something unique for a school of its size and this is that we present our graduates with their diploma individually. This is very important to families of stu- dents who are graduating and to night school students, some of whom have worked for ten or eleven years to get their degrees. Since commencement includes graduates from the night school and the graduate school, as well as the day colleges, graduation has in the past few years taken about four hours to complete. The cere- mony is held in Boston Garden at the end of June and as the Presi- dent noted, " It can become quite an ordeal. I told the class repre- sentatives back in September that we felt that it was necessary to shorten graduation and that as a result we probably would not have a commencement speech. " (Continued on Page 5) Speaker decision reversed By MARC STERN The Board of Trustees has reversed the stand it took in March and has voted to allow a speaker at commencement. The reversal came about after a meet- ing between the Trustees ' Student Affairs Committee and members of the 1971 Class Board last Friday. In a statement released by Vice Presi- dent of Student Affairs Gilbert MacDonald, it was stated that the Executive Committee of the Trustees voted to change its previ- ous action and " reinstate a speaker at the June Commencement. " The Executive Com- mittee, the release said, followed the action recommended by the student affairs com- mittee. The same panel suggested that the pres- ident and the chairman of the Board of Trustees seek the advice of " appropriate student groups on the choice of the speak- er, " the release said. Reacting to this decision, the senior class board said, " We are very pleased about the decision of the Board Of Trustees to allow the class of 1971 to have a commencement speaker. Now we must work together to- wards an amicable settlement of this ques- tion. " The. class board further said that " Though the time is short, it is our hope that a speaker can be chosen who both has something of consequence to say and whose presence will be a credit to this university. " Although there will be no chances in this year ' s commencement, it was decided that a committee will be set up to study commencement problems. It will be made up of representatives from the classes of 1972 and 1973, as well as representatives of the faculty and administration. The released noted that the panel will study the following questions: — Whether or not to have a speaker. — Whether or not the commencement should be divided and how it should be split. — The question of personally awarding degrees on the platform. (Continued on Pago 4) Cameron David Bishop, a former stu- dent at Colorado State University, sought for dynamiting power lines. David Fine, student at the Univ ty of Wisconsin, charged in 1970 bombing of its mathematics LETTERS TBI OF KIDNAP PLOT Note Utg f Iriat ' of Kissinger ' sMWTui- S ' THE " THE TROOPSk how ■MU1 ssExecuti s " ijajlysnew.s |K ' NIXON: I WONT BOW TO PROTEST WillFightUntilAIIPWFreed R " t m ' ■ . i sr v ■si We ' re® t ' » V ,.7 ' K •,, • 14 W » 7 ♦ » -• ' once ' p JACnCAl MANUAL WOULD JESUS CARRY A No more parties 12,000 in Washington and another 100- 200 in Boston. The number of arrests were extremely high but the attempt to stop the government failed in both cities. Nonviolent civil disobedience is a com- pletely new tactic for the antiwar move- ment; however, its final success or failure cannot be measured by any evaluation of the two confrontations thus far. A few things are quite clear at this time. The new tactic is a viable one which must continue to be directed at stopping the government. Richard Nixon knows that the vast ma- jority of Americans do not support the war. Yet he persists in the war against Indo- china and fills the jails with political acti- vists here. This means that Nixon will not be in- fluenced by popular opinion. The initial objective of the movement in convincing most Americans that we are waging an atrocious war has been accomplished. 73% of the American people want an end to the war, but as long as these people keep out of the government ' s way, they will be ig- nored. This is why the newly adopted tac- tic must be refined and continued. If Nixon or Congress ever take any serious action to stop the war, it won ' t be because demonstrators made a good im- pression. It will be because the social costs at home will have become too great to- bear. The movement ' s present goal must be to raise the social costs to that level. Wednesday ' s moratorium was billed as a legal, peaceful mass demonstration. It seemed to be more of a party than any- thing else. The rally on the Common has taken the route of all legal demonstrations lately — stagnant and ineffectual. Demon- strators played frisbec, drank wine, smoked dope, listened to groups, watched light- shows, and ignored 15 drab speakers. What kind of commemoration is that for the murders last year at Jackson, Augusta, and Kent? Can people celebrate this or the fact that they ' ve accomplished nothing in regards to stopping the war? One reason that insane and brutal po- licemen and hard hats were able to dispose of demonstrators who tried to stop the gov- ernment at the JFK Federal Building is because the commitment of those 35,000 on the Common did not extend beyond Wed- nesday ' s party. 35,000 at Government Center yesterday could have plugged up that area effectively by merely being present. Its time for students and other antiwar demonstrators to seriously contemplate the meaning of nonviolent civil disobedience and then take constructive action. People who shout " 1-2-3-4, we don ' t want your fucking war, " and live it up on the Common once a year are just as guilty for the war continuing as the other 73% of the Americans who watch the war on tele- vision and say, " What a shame. " Howard Zinn said, " Let ' s tell the world that the government has committed high crimes and we want to stop being accom- plices to these crimes. " We ' re talking about war and murder and for the people directly involved, it ' s no party and certainly nothing to celebrate. The movement no longer means passive action. People must decide just how deep their commitment to peace and justice really is. :«| DAILXgNEWS [j$j NOT 30.000 D.C. PROTESTERS to Gawd Kef Streets (aspen tet ffcxtiteg Order |g , BAHXg NEWS 10 JAIL 7000 IN D.C„ FOIL SHUTDOWN Protesters Vow M Trf Today jWS I MEY£NEWS y@ COPS NAB 2.000 AT JUSTICE DEPT. N.Viets Reject Our PW Offer Vets conduct Operation POW By VALERIE THERRIEN The Northeastern chapter of the Vietnam Veterans Against the War (NUWAW) in coopera- tion with Mass Pax of Cambridge will conduct " Operation P.O.W. Bring Our Brothers Home Alive " during Memorial Day weekend. The veterans will re-enact Paul Bevere ' s historic ride from Con- cord to Boston. An estimated 400 Vietnam vet- erans, a contingent of wounded veterans from Boston area Veter- an ' s Administration hospitals, a group of Gold Star mothers, vet- of previc tive duty GI ' s will march on Sat- urday and Sunday. The march will begin at the Concord Bridge and end at Bunk- er Hill the next day. The march- ers will bivouac in Concord on Friday, in East Lexington on Sat- urday and at Bunker Hill on Sun- The groups will be involved in a " Celebration of Life " at Boston Common on Memorial Day. Eu- gene McCarthy former U. S. Sen- ator from Minnesota, will be the featured speaker. Guerilla Theatre " search and destroy operations " will be con- ducted during the operation. The evening will include military counseling and human liberation workshops. Operation P.O.W. will begin with the signal " one if by land, two if by sea, three if by air " from Boston ' s Old North Church, will be received by in Charlestown who will make his way to Concord where a horseman will carry the message to the bridge. Veterans are asked to bring camping equipment, plastic wea- pons and their DD-214 forms or retirement papers. Growing out of the Dewey Canyon III operations in Wash- ington, D.C. and the May Day Boston, the chapter started on May 6. It received sub- stantial assistance from the Stu- dent Council in organizing. Only 20 of the 4000 veterans i enrolled at Northeastern are active. The vets are advised by Dean Richard Sochacki. Doug Bragg (75ED). a Vietnam stated that their goals to stop the killing and help all our brothers. Thirty Many veterans have returned with a drug problem. Over 2000 addicts return from Vietnam each therapy center is being estab- lished in Cambridge. According to Bragg, " The emo- tional problems are hard to be- Brag described the VVAW as a " reaction to everything you see over there. There comes a time when you ' ll try to rationalize why in Nam and you need then to help you find out what happened. " Over 50,000 veterans have joined various groups against the the country. Bragg said, " Most have just been dis- charged but have nothing to do. There are no jobs available and nothing like previous G.I. Bills to help them get through college. So they band together and try to do something. " Veterans receive $175 a month from the government for full educational assistance. If lamed the amount is jumped to $210 a month and this figure increases with chil- dren. Korean War veterans re- ceived enough money to cover of full tuition and books. Bragg remarked, " The school response has been good. If some- one has to go, this is the only place to find out what it ' s like there. You won ' t get that information in ROTC. " One of the groups continuing projects is visiting veterans ad- ministration hospitals in the The veterans visited the paraplegics in the Roxbury hos- pital last week, " It ' s such a strange feeling — they ' re all crip- pled. We go to talk to them to find out what it ' s like in the hospitals, " commented Bragg. Bragg summed up his feeling by " You can ' t shrug it off for People ape still dying while waiting for Nixon to stop Coretta King will address seniors Mrs. Coretta Scott King will be the keynote speaker for North- eastern University ' s 70th annual Commencement in the Boston Garden June 20 She will receive an honorary doctorate from the University at that time. Mrs. King, widow of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., has been acclaimed throughout the world as a leader in peace and civil rights. She is president of both the Martin Luther King. Jr. Founda- tion and The Martin Luther King. Jr. Memorial Center, the official family sanctioned memorial to her late husband. The Foundation and Memorial Center are located in Ul« , Ga. A concert singer by profes- sion, Mrs. King received her bachelor of arts degree from An- tioch College in Ohio, and her bachelor ' s degree in music edu- Boston Police clear Hemenway Street By MYRON BURTMAN A force of 150 riot-equipped Boston Police broke up another block party on Hemenway Street Tuesday night. The party was being held to celebrate the release of Black Panthers Bobby Seale and Erica Huggins. Leaflets had been distributed in the area Tuesday morning an- nouncing the party and by 9:30 p.m. a crowd of about 100 people had gathered. They threw frisbees, tossed firecrackers, and drank wine but did not block traffic. Roman candles were shot off from the Northeastern mens dorms at 115-119 Hemenway St. and music came from stereo speakers placed in various windows along the street. The crowd continued to grow to a maximum size of 250 people and at 11:15 p.m. they moved onto Hemenway St.. closing it from Gainsborough Street to Westland Avenue. From the alleys along Symphony Road boxes were dragged into the middle of the street and set afire. As a portion of the crowd danced around the fire, people continued to throw firecrackers and rolls of toilet paper from buildings along the street. Various revo- lutionary slogans were painted on the walls. Three fire engines arriving ten minutes later at 11:25, were met with yippee yells and a shower of rocks and bottles. They stopped at the corner of Hemenway and Westland and waited for police to clear the street. (Continued on Page 2) cation from the New England Conservatory of Music. Mrs. King married the late Dr. King on June 18, 1953, and oc- casionally substituted for her husband as a speaker. At the same time, she fre- quently appeared in her own right before church, civic, col- lege, fraternal and peace groups across the nation, both as a speaker and as a concert artist. Mrs. King is responsible for the " Freedom Concert, " a form which she developed and per- forms as her own contribution to the Civil Rights Movement. The Freedom Concert combines prose and poetry narration with music in order to present the history of the movement. Author of numerous articles, Mrs. King is the author of the national best-seller, " My Life With Martin Luther King, Jr. " She is also credited with play- ing a key role in making possible the production of the document- ary film, " King: From Montgom- ery to Memphis. " Mrs. King is a member of the Board of Directors of the South- ern Christian Leadership Confer- ence, of which her late husband was the founding president. She is the first woman to preach at a Statutory Service, St. Paul ' s Cathedral, London, Eng- land, (1969). The mother of four children, Mrs. King resides in Atlanta. She will address more than 4,000 Northeastern graduates and 15,000 invited guests during the afternoon - -■ v « ' « Seniors SeaJe Sinatra t5s r " i -- ' r _A mt " IfffeiB IT ' ; 3 " J£2» JUS jjlj Police Officer ' s funeral, New York Ef rsfSSJBJf Sfee3NIeUrJ|0rkSime$ Vietnam Archive: Pentagon Study Traces 3 Decades of Growing U. S. Irtvolremcnt HALT ARTICLE! ON WAR SECRETS APPEALS COURT JUDGE EXTENDS SOI PAPER RAN ON TIMES plimwTimeskBwTetkf . (me8ou$mtJt®Apimk€wrt DAIIXsNEWS W HIGHGOURT CKS PRES 6-3 Ruling Frees Viet Papers, Bars Prior Censorship " the guarding of mtiitaty and 4ipfamatit Stxtirshy for oar rvpttlttk ifiiuT SUNDAY»NEWS Rent tkmmml Begins Tdby ELLSBERG WILL GIVE UP MONDAY Faces Vietnam Secrets Rap Please remember that these events really happened, that a man was prosecuted for letting the public know the truth, and probably the government is not telling you the truth right now . " A cantankerous press, an obstinate press, an ubiq- uitous press, must be suffered by those in authority in order to preserve the even greater values of freedom of expression and the right of the people to know. " — New York Federal District Judge Murray I. Gurfein Whatever the facts are, they cannot inflict more damage than a rising tide of disbelief. " — Sen. Edmund S. Muskie (D.-Me.) " The new test for classifying secret documents now seems to be not whethef the publication of a docu- ment would affect the security of the nation, but whether it would affect the political security of the Administration. " — Sen. Richard M. Nixon (R-Calif.) 1951 Blacks demand more aid; Officials issue new policy By SCOTT CAHOON In response to black student demands here recently, Pres. Asa S. Knowles issued a statement liberalizing financial aid for blacks. On May 18 about 200 black students confronted Knowles in his office with a list of griev- ances. The group, consisting mainly of freshmen, complained that blacks are brought into the university under special consid- eration (Martin Luther King Scholarships), but are classified as regular students after the first year. Several meetings followed with the Board of Trustees, Dean Mc- Donald, Dean Ryder, Charles Dev- lin — director of finance — Rob- ert Caswell — director of finan- cial aid — and Daniel Roberts, vice-president of finance, all of which culminated in the revised set of guidelines for financial aid. Other complaints included the 2.4 QPA requirement for finan- cial aid; the short notice given students on financial assistance; and exaggerated promises of high paying co-op jobs. The students added that much of the financial assistance was in the form of loans which served to place the students in even deeper debt. DEMANDS ANSWERED President Knowles ' memoran- dum, approved at a meeting of the Board of Trustees on May 21, included the following points: 1) The 2.4 QPA requirement was waived for all students. 2) The number of Martin Lu- ther King Scholars was increased from 50 to 200. In addition, these scholar- ships are " guaranteed re- newable if demonstrated need continues and the minimum academic require- ments of the College are met. " 3) Black students will have no more than 20% of their financial aid in the form of loans. The administration rejected as " unworkable and unrealistic " de- mands that 10% of transfer and graduate students be black, and that they also be included in the Martin Luther King program. Cur- rently there is a ten per cent quota of black freshmen. Administration sources indi- cated that the initial response of the black students was favorable. " There were a couple of ques- tions raised but I think that by and large the reaction to the President ' s memo was positive, " said Assistant Dean of Students Roland Latham. The memorandum does not rep- resent a radical change in finan- cial aid procedures. " I think, " said Vice-President of Student Affairs Gilbert MacDonald, " that to some extent this has been a little exaggerated. We have the same policies regarding people at the general level. " As to why the black students protested in the first place, Mao- Donald hypothesized, " Most of the students were freshmen and were possibly unfamiliar with the process. It was a combination of lack of knowledge and apprehen- sion. " NEW GUIDELINES In a later memorandum sent out in response to questions con- cerning the first memo, the ad- ministrati on agreed " that a Fi- nancial Aid Guidelines for Black Students should be prepared spelling out the various programs for aid as well as an explanation of co-operative work. " The administration has also agreed that a closer relationship should be set up between the Office of Financial Aid and black students. A black student or students will be on the committee that selects the Martin Luther King Scholars. The memorandum specified that the new guidelines would apply only to " presently enrolled black students; " that is, those students enrolled at Northeastern as of May 21, 1971. I! University halts ads I NORTHEASTEBN UNIVERSITY Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs MEMORANDUM June 7, 1971 To: Dean Vetstein From: Vice President MacDonald SUBJECT: Abortion Advertising in Northeastern News Will you please convey to the Editors and Advertising Managers of both the Division A and Division B Northeast- em NEWS the following statement: I have just received information from the University lawyers regarding the publishing of so called " abortion ads " which you have been carrying in the Northeastern NEWS. I believe the law which I will quote below has been violated. Therefore, it is imperative that no further adver- tising of this nature be carried in the Northeastern NEWS. I have been advised that the advertisement which was carried on Page 24 of the Northeastern NEWS Supplement dated February 26, 1971 is clearly an offense under General Laws, Chapter 272, Section 20. The penalty for this viola- tion set forth in the statute is " imprisonment in the state prison for not more than three years or in jail for not more than two and one-half years or by a fine of not more than one thousand dollars. " The following is the statement which I have received: " It is illegal in Massachusetts to publish an advertise- ment indicating where an abortion may be obtained G.L. 272 s20 provides criminal liability for " whoever knowingly advertises prints, publishes, distributes or circulates, or knowingly causes to be advertised printed published, dis- tributed or circulated, and pamphlet printed paper, book, newspaper notice, advertisement or reference containing words or language giving or conveying any notice, hint, reference to any person, or to the name of any person, real or fictitious, from whom, or to any place . . . where . . . and advise direction, information or knowledge may be obtained for the purpose of causing or procurring the miscarriage of a woman pregnant with child. . . . " W iMltXaNEWS m{ fflE TWO-CHILD FAMIL MEANS SURVIVAL IN THE 70 ' -. % 4? % , Stop two. IN VIEW OF THE SERIOUSNESS OF RUNAWAY POPULATION GROWTH ft HE UNITED STATES AND THE WORLD AS A WHOLE, NO INFORMS 0! ATRIOTIC AMERICAN COUPLE SHOULD HAVE MORE THAN TWO CHILDREN. —Or. Paul R. EftrUcK author of THE POPULATION BOW NIXON FREEZES PRICES. WAGES Orders CuAs hr 90 Days; Asks far Cuts, Holds $ Um REVOLT GROWS OVER PAY CURBS Memy Hints Bash q! Strikes, Texas (fa Defies Nixott £$rf A day in the life of . . . By JOHN MELLO " Class of 1976, we welcome you! As President of the University I would like to wish you luck in your pursuit at Northeast- ern — the acquisitio n of knowledge . . . " I ' m here! The draft can ' t get me for five years! Men ' s residence? Shit house. That ' s what it is. Why did I let my parents talk me into going to college anyway? 1 19 Hemenway Street. This is it. Five years and I ' ll be ready to make a fortune. A dip- loma ' s as good as gold. Fare? I ' ve got some change in my pocket somewhere. Cheesus, after I graduate and I ' m rollin ' in sweet green I won ' t have to worry about exact fares to cab drivers. What do you mean tip? Get an educa- tion. Oh, you ' ve already graduated from North- eastern. " You ' re embarking on a new experience (thinking?), an experience that will mature your mind and develop your body . . . " I ' m pregnant, mom. Again? I think I ' ve got the clap. Why? It hurts. Go to the health service. But I hear their am- putation crazy. I don ' t know. What ' s there to know; you got bladder trouble? No, but this is a dirty trick. What dirt; this is the way I cured my m A day in the life o . .. acne problem. Why don ' t we tell him before we do it? If someone told you, would you believe it; and besides, the secrecy is part of the cure. I don ' t know. Pis, damn you, pis? Alright, but I still say we should tell him be- fore we put the urine in his Phisohex. Hello? Speare Hall? This is an obscene phone call: Richard M. Nixon. Counselor,- everyone act like he ' s sleeping; into bed quick. Lights turned off. Darkness. Foot falls. Louder. LOUDER. The foot falls stop. Start again. Fade. He ' s gone. Yeah, now who was the motherfucker that coated my sheets with menthol shaving cream? My God! Someone ' s exposing himself in that dorm across the street. Easy, Mabel, they probably had knockwurst for lunch again. " . . . not an easy road you ' re about to embark on. It ' s a road crowded with intel- lectual peril and scholastic temptation and lined with the sweat of study . . . " Isn ' t it hot in here with all those clothes on, Marcia? No, John. Marcia. Yes, John. Marcia, John..Marcia. OH JOHN! Smack, smack, smooch, smooch, grope, grope. Marcia, I love you. John, I love you. Let ' s ball. JOHN! Mar- cia, I . . . I ' m so sweaty. (Continued on page 7) (Continued from Page 1) Don ' t touch that John; please, not that either. You want me to keep my hands in my pockets? Please, John. Why? It feels good. More embracing, caressing, and stuff like that. John, pull my jeans back up. Come on, Marcia. Til get pregnant No, I ' ve got . . . one of those things. You mean a rubber? Marcia! Well, what were you doing with that; I mean what kind of girl . . . Marcia, I ' m sorry; I didn ' t mean . . . oh . . . gafaw . . . I ' ll throw it away this instant. Wait, let ' s not be hasty about this. " . . . if you stick to the path, if you remain steadfast, then you will drink from the cup of higher education, and be drunk with knowledge . . . " Gimme another toke, man. Sure, here, far out grass, huh? Yeah (choke! choke!), far out (choke, choke!). Man, I ' m really stoned, you know, far fuckin ' out. I ' m not sure; it ' s my first time. Well, take it from me; this is good stuff; another toke? No thanks, I ' m not feelin ' too good. Come on; Joe wont mind; he told us anytime we wanted to try his stuff to go ahead. Well, I . . . Joe, hey, wel- come back; care to join us? Yeah, sure, as soon as I find that bag of oregano I left on my desk; have any of you guys seen it? Harry, I ' ve never been this drunk before. That ' s all right, Bill, just get into bed. Harry, I didn ' t mean to ... to ... all over Alice . . . you know ... I just can ' t hold my beer. Okay, Bill, Okay, just go to sleep. Harry . . . I ' m sorry . . . I ' m really sorry . . . I ' m awfully sorry. What the hell for? I . . . I . . . don ' t know. Forget it and go to sleep. Harry? What? Will you sleep with me? WHAT! It ' s the beer; it makes me sick; it brings out the latent homosex- uality in me. Harry? What is it now? You won ' t tell Ruth I wanted you to go to bed with me; she doesn ' t like me sleeping with anyone else. " . . . and so we welcome you to Northeastern. Tuition pay- ments are due today. " John O ' Lear y For the image conscious failure (Ed. Note: This article was originally pub- lished in the May Ik, 1971 issue of the North- eastern NEWS.) The NEWS recently received a request for an updated description of Northeastern University from the Yale Daily News. They enclosed a copy of the current description, which reads as follows: " Northeastern is a large, mediocre and sometimes troubled college. It ' s ultra-conservative administra- tion blew a gasket when skirmishes erupted during an ill-advised visit by that bard-hat among lingu- ists, S. I. Hayakawa. Its students constitute a frag- mented mass of in-again out again scholars who scarcely could be said to form a community. Its vaunted co-op program does provide jobs, but des- pite advanced billing the employment often varies from the boring to the intolerable. " . . . The co-op program, if followed to the full- est extent, requires a student to spend five years accumulating credits for a B A. Under a trimester plan students spend eight of fifeeen four-month blocks on campus, with seven interspiced four- month blocks on the job. . . . The results of the program, as one might imagine, are confusion, alienation, and disunity. Friendships break and re-form with a rapidity that plays havoc with emo- tions. The splitting of all studies into neatly hand- led semester courses eliminates depth and pre- cise focus in most of the classroom work. " Nontheless, there are some co-op jobs well worth the frustrations. Many students win news- paper or television posts which involve real res- ponsibility, and a few future tycoons have been known to clean up on Wall Street. For large num- bers of others the jobs have proven palatable. But for a substantial number, despite the university ' s aid in job seeking, the experience has been dis- tinctly inadequate. " And the description continues. My initial reaction was one of irritation; irrita- tion that an Ivy League School would print and read such a biased, perverted description of my school. Whether my goal is a good job or grad- uate school, it ' s the Harvard-Yale-Stanford trium- verate which leads the way. And they ' ll form their opinion of my school (at least partially) on the basis of this data. Then another, more important realization hit me. The description is pretty darn accurate. Mediocre is the word to describe Northeastern Led by an " ultra-conservative " administration, followed by an apathetic student body, throw in an undistinguished faculty and al akazam — you ' ve got Northeastern University. The cited problems — lack of academic quality, personal scheduling, and poor co-op assignments — stem from an administration which cares more about money, efficiency, and image than it does about serving it ' s students. Repeatedly President Knowles has subverted student wishes and resisted change in the interest of keeping things running smoothly. It would be nice if we were all inanimate objects capable of being sold, boxed and shipped at a rate of 5,000 per year. But we ' re not. And worse yet we ' re not even presenting a good, image. The recent denial of a graduation speaker was a decision based in large degree on the administra- tion ' s desire to avoid adverse publicity, to main- tain our image. The decision not to allow Buddy Miles to perform during the winter quarter had the same overtones. (Ed. Note: The commencement hassle was eventually resolved with Mrs. Coretta King speaking at the June exercises. But not every- one was pleased and changes are being consider- ed by the Class of " IB. (The university banned the concert by Buddy Miles after Miles announced that all money would be donated to the Black Panther Defense Fund. Administration officials argued that the university is not a political institution and must " guard against any actual or implied support of any political view. . . " (Shortly afterwards Bernadette Devlin was allowed to appear after announcing that all the money she made would be used to further the cause of the Irish revolution.) But what is this " image " we are preserving? Is it the image of a school presenting a forum for free expression and exchange of new ideas, a uni- ■ versity in the traditional sense of the word? Is it the image of a young experimental institu- tion? Are we trying to develop methods of reform- ing the educational process which is under attack by all segments of the educational community? Are we taking the lead in minority education? We are, after all, bordering one of the nation ' s worst ghettos. And how about co-operative education, not as a method to pay your way through college, but as an educational experience? But how many of your jobs rate as an educational experience? No, I ' m afraid our image in the eyes of most people in or out of the academic community is closer to that presented in the Yale Dally News. Being image conscious, I ' m concerned that peo- ple think the institution which I attend is mediocre. But the worst crime of all is that the administra- tion, rather than attacking the problem of medi- ocrity, is covering it up, even perpetuating it Board to investigate NEWS President Asa S. Knowles announced Tuesday special Student Publications Committee which will dures which will assist our student publications in community. " Knowles ' action — asking for committee nomin development in a controversy between the NEWS issue of Sept. 22, and a simultaneous memo in satire entitled " A Day in the life of . . . " and the conscious — failure. " he had taken the first step in the formation of a be charged with recommending " policies and proce- serving the best interests of the entire University ations from several organizations — was the latest and the administration stemming from the paper ' s which the president objected to two stories: one a other an editorial column entitled " For the image Reprints of the articles in question and the president ' s orig- inal memo appear on Page 4. Related stories, letters, editorial ' and columns appear on Pages 5, 10, 11, 12 and 14. Aimed primarily at the NEWS, the special committee will also investigate the policies and pro- cedures of Spectrum, the literary magazine; Cauldron, the year- book; and any other student pub- lication produced with university money. " In my memorandum to the Northeastern University commun- ity on Sept. 20, 1971, " the Pres- ident ' s Oct. 5 memo states, " I expressed my dissatisfaction with the poor taste and lack of re- sponsibility evident in recent is- sues of the Northeastern NEWS. I indicated that I would establish a special Student Publications Committee. " To insure a high level and broadly based membership, " Knowles has asked for nomina- tions from each of the following groups: Faculty Senate Agenda Committee (two faculty mem- bers); Student Council (two stu- dent members); Sigma Delta Chi journalism society (two students); Executive Council of the Alumni Association (two alumni from journalism and publishing); and the Executive Council (two ad- ministrators). The articles in question have been attacked by the president on two grounds. The first, " A day in the life of . . . " , which appeared on Page One, was branded as being " clearly an of- fense against good taste. " While Knowles admits " it is not possible to define precisely the limits of indecency, " he claims " this issue of the NEWS will certainly dis- appoint those who are dedicated to the tenets of high quality in student journalism. " A satire, this story dealt with an exaggerated but for the most part true account of dorm life — from sexual and drug experiences n search of truth to the more inane practical jokes. The word " motherfucker " ap- peared in this context: " Yeah, now who was the motherfucker that coated my sheets with men- thol shaving cream? " The second article — " For the image conscious-failure " — crit- icized the mediocrity the author found in certain aspects of the university and called for an at- tempt to correct rather than cover up these shortcomings. The administration ' s anger with this issue of the NEWS initially surfaced following the appear- ance of the paper on campus Sept. 17. Not meant for distribu- tion until the following week, three to four hundred copies were circulated and rumors of confiscation began coming into the NEWS office. " When this copy of the NEWS first appeared, " the president ' s Sept. 20 memo continues, " sev- eral faculty members urged that the paper be confiscated. Others suggested canceling the operating budget of the Northeastern NEWS. I could not agree with either of these proposals . . . " One passage from this memo seems to indicate reasons why the above mentioned articles were so strongly objected to: " In many issues of the NEWS in re- cent ye ars we have seen examples of irresponsibility, half-truths, misstatements of fact, sensational language bordering on the ob- scene, carping criticism of the institution, the faculty, and the student body, without the spirit of fair journalistic reporting that would also stress the many favor- able features on the campus. " Nowhere has the president in- dicated what these past trans- gressions might have been. Among the questions the pres- ident has charged the publica- tions committee with studying are: " How should the faculty and student body participate in for- mulating the general policies which guide the nature, character and quality of student publica- tions? " To what extent should the Northeastern NEWS cover cam- pus events and collegiate activ- ities as opposed to national, social and political issues? " How should the editors and staff members of our publications be selected and to whom should they be responsible? " What are the reasonable bud- getary requirements for the sev- (Continued on Page 2) c or mm ASYLUM ■eep He$tm$ Store tmrt OCKY REJECTS MNESTY DEAL ATTICA ROCKY: I HAD None choice 3 Probes latmthed m Attica fa Touylwvl tk-tbimf, H S.» r . skilled! RIOT ism oral Attorney general to speak at Volpe dedication By MARY GREENE United States Attorney General John N. Mitchell will be on campus Oct. 23 to officially dedicate John A. Volpe Hall, the Criminal Justice side of the Knowles building, the NEWS learned late last week. On hand for the occasion will be builder, benefactor and Secretary of Transportation John A. Volpe, in whose name the edifice will be dedicated. As news of Mitchell ' s impend- ing visit circulated through the university, Student Council Tues- day passed by a vote of 16 to 1 (with five abstentions) a resolu- tion mandating the Executive Council " to inform President Knowles in writing . . . that he (Mitchell) is unwelcome by the student body " and request Mit- chell ' s invitation be withdrawn. Council also requested that the Student Center Committee vote to block the use of the Student Cen- ,1,111 jt.lft. ,..,! ter for " any activity involving the Attorney General, " promising to organize " appropriate peaceful demonstartions to illustrate the displeasure " of the student body if its wishes are ignored. The motion, submitted by coun- cilor John Hanson 72LA, declared that Mitchell ' s presence on cam- pus would be an " insult " to the student body, since " . . . the At- torney General has constantly at- tempted to surpress legitimate protest and dissent . . . " . SCHEDULE OF EVENTS Further objections to Mitchell ' s presence were his closing of the investigation into the Kent State killings and his exoneration of the National Guard; his approval of the suspension of individual constitutional rights during last Spring ' s May Day demonstrations; his actions against the New York Times and Washington Post to keep the Pentagon Papers out of print; his subsequent action against Daniel Elsberg; and most recently, " His repeated state- ments advocating strong line policies against prisoners at- tempting to convey their de- mands for prison reform. " While the attorney general ' ; visit has apparently not yet been officially announced, invitations have been sent out and were due back in Knowles ' office by Wednesday. No students have been invited to attend. According to Chris Kapton. special assistant to Volpe, Knowles sent out a letter at Volpe ' s behest to Mitchell re- questing his presence at the ceremony. " It is appropriate that the at- torney general should be at this occasion as he is the nation ' s number one lawman, " Kapton explained. This will be the first time two cabinet members will be present at Northeastern. When informed of council ' s action, Gilbert McDonald, vice- president for student affairs, said, " I am surprised that Student Council would be involved in this kind of political activity. I ' m sure the students didn ' t elect them for this. " He explained that he saw the resolution as an attempt " ... to deny Mitchell the right to speak, a denial of a freedom that the students and the administration consider fundamental on our cam- pus. " In addition he questioned whether the majority of the stu- dent body agreed with this mo- tion and doubted whether the councillors who voted on it ac- curately spoke for 10,000 stu- dents. The dean of the College of Criminal Justice, Norman Rosen- blatt, said, " The Attorney Gen- eral ' s coming here has nothing to do with the College of Criminal Justice. He was invited by John Volpe. The university exists to al- low the airing of all points of view and everyone should have the right to be heard. " (Continued on Pag 10) • Attorney general (Continued from Pag 1) Rosenblatt hoped Mitchell will " stress the need to have as many educated, sensitive people as pos- sible entering the criminal justice field. " He has called a mass meet- ing of all students in the college for next Tuesday to discuss the attorney general ' s appearance. Massachusetts Gov. Frank Sar- gent will tentatively appear dur- ing the day ' s schedule, which in- cludes a luncheon in the Ell ball- room at noon; the dedication ceremony in Alumni Auditorium at 1:30 p.m.; and an open house at Volpe Hall at 3 p.m. LSD J!l=l.W.lffl=H MARIJUANA BARBITURATES f»WW §■ ! M H | ALCOHOL 3 HEROIN iuphoria, accompanied by a trancelike stupe 3 severely addictive, and though many a n nought boldly that he could " get away with it ew escape getting hooked. Once that has here is the ever-present prospect of a deadly p; : DAILYj NEWS W m Votes, 76ta3S RED CHINA I TAIWAN OUT RAP BROWN SHOT IN POLICE CHASE Activist Caught After V i Yrs. i- TWO SURPRISES FOR HIGH COURT Va. lawyer Mit ffixm Itotft Conservatives, ' A NEWS photo feature — page 6 Trustees ' statement (The following is the Board of Trustees statement.) At a special meeting of the University ' s Board of Trustees this afternoon a decision was made to postpone until some future date the dedication exercises for John A. Volpe Hall originally scheduled for this coming Saturday. The dedication ceremony had been planned in order to honor the former Mass. governor and present Secertary of Transportation for whom a new University building is to be named. Opposition to the ceremony centered on the choice of Attorney General John Mitchell, who had agreed to give an address dedicating the building which is to house the University ' s College of Criminal Justice. The Trustees regretfully decided to postpone the event when a threatened invasion of the campus by radicals from the Greater Boston area seemed to pose a serious threat to safety of students -and guests. In agreeing to postpone the dedication of the building until a later time, the Trustees expressed intense indignation that lawless elements on the fringe of the University community seemed quite willing to use force to silence the views of those with whom they disagree. A resolution passed by the Northeastern University Student Council critical of Mr. Mitchell ' s stand on civil liberties the Kent State riot and other public issues served to incite support from vari- ous radical groups of students and non-students from the Greater Boston area. Handbills distributed in subway stations and on other university campuses urged a mass rally at Northeastern which would physically obstruct the ceremonies and prevent the Attorney General from speaking. On Tuesday October 19 a meeting run by the North- eastern Student Council was infiltrated by substantial numbers of non-University people with many speakers representing local chapters of Students for a Democratic Society and the University Action Group urging physical disruption of the dedication ceremonies. While by a narrow margin the meeting voted to support a Student Council motion in favor of a peaceful demonstration instead of a violent one, the SDS and other radicals present refused to agree that they would abide by the decision. At conferences held between University officials and representa- tives of law enforcement agencies, the University was informed that it might expect several thousand radical activists from Greater Boston to descend on the University during the morning of October 23, with the real possibility of a violent confrontation which might involve injury to participants or bystanders. In reaching their decision, the Trustees were largely motivated by the following considerations: (1) A large number of graduate and undergraduate students will be on campus on Saturday morning attending regular classes. Their physical safety must not be jeopardized. (2) Hundreds of guests were planning to attend the dedi- cation. Public officials, many dignitaries, their wives and children, might be endangered by irresponsible activists, willing to use force to attract publicity. (3) The dedication of a University building should be a pleasant ceremonial occasion bringing happiness and honor to donors who have given generously to support the University and its programs. The threatened disruption has already destroyed all chances of achieving this objective at this time. The postponement of this social event will guarantee that the ongoing educational programs of the University will not be interrupted. (4) The University is by its very nature an open institution, very vulnerable to planned violence. It is not possible to provide adequate security for the many scattered buildings without turning the campus into a veritable armed camp. This would destroy that atmosphere of freedom and concern for rational behavior and human values which are the very essence of a University community. After careful assessment of the risks involved, the Trustees unanimously agreed that possible danger to individuals was too great to proceed with the original planned ceremony. The Trustees called upon the overwhelming majority of the students and faculty of Northeastern University to make clear their opposition to those who would turn the University into a battle- ground where political views are promoted by force and not reason. They urged all members of the University community to reject those who have used falsehood and distortion to malign the programs and leadership of the University. decision Knowles stated that there had been no decision made as to when the building would be dedicated or who would be in- vited. He also stated that this action was " no victory for anybody. " He denied that the university had ac- ted out of fear or had given radi- cal demands. The decision, he sta- ted, " Was made solely on the basis of assessing what the risks were. " The trustees meeting was held at the Liberty Mutual Life Insur- ance Co. building in Boston. Members of the Student Council (Continued on Page 4) Dedication postponed due to unrest; Student leaders announce victory By MYRON BURTMAN At a special meeting Wednesday afternoon the Board of Trustees voted unanimously to postpone indefinitely the planned appearance of Attorney General John Mitchell due to the threat of violent demonstrations. Student Council termed the cancellation " A victoiy for the student movement. " The trustees had been informed by law enforcement agencies that several thousand lo- cal radicals could be expected to descend o n the campus Saturday when Mitchell appear- ed to dedicate the Criminal Justice building. Peaceful demonstrations had been called for last week by Student Council to protest Mitchell ' s appearance on campus due to his stand on civil rights, Kent State, and other is sues. In announcing their decision the trustees expressed " indigna- tion that lawless elements on the fringe of the university com- munity seemed quite willing to use force to silence the views of those with whom they disagree. " Handbills calling for a violent demonstration had been distribu- ted all over Boston, Cambridge, and other university campuses by Youth Against War and Fa- cism, (YAWF) Students for a Democratic Society (SDS), Uni- versity Action Group (UAG) and other extremist organizations. The trustees further stated that a council meeting held last Tues- day to discuss the type of demon- stration had been heavily infil- trated by large numbers of out- siders urging violence. President Knowles stated that one third of those present at the meeting were non-university people but stu- dents who were present dispute this. The trustees also state that the meeting voted to support coun- cil ' s call for a peaceful demon- stration by a narrow margin, however, NEWS reporters at the meeting called the vote for a peaceful demonstration overwhel- ming. SDS refused to be bound by the council vote. The trustees further state that their decision to cancel the dedi- cation was largely motivated by fear for the safety of visiting dignitaries and their families and for those students who have classes on Saturday morning. They claimed that it would not be possible to have adequate security without turning the uni- versity into an armed camp and A week of declarations By SCOTT CAHOON and HARRY PROUDFOOT — Barry Novich President Asa S. Knowles that " This would destroy the at- mosphere of freedom and con- cern for rational behavior and human values which are the very essence of a university communi- ty. " Wednesday night SDS released a statement calling the trustees decision a victory for the people and damning council and the Stu- dent Mobilization Committee who they say " attempted at every turn to thwart any call for any real action. " They also announced a victory celebration in the quad Saturday morning at 10. Prior to Board of Trustees ' statement Wednesday, about 300 members of the Northeastern community, Student Council mem- bers and other interested parties called for a " peaceful, legal dem- onstration " to protest the pre- viously planned appearance of Attorney General John N. Mit- chell. Student Council members first learned of the invitation when a resolution condemning Mitchell ' s proposed appearance was pre- sented to council Oct. 12. The motion, sponsored by John Han- sen 72LA and Skip Hartwell 75CJ, expressed student displeasure over the choice of the dedication speaker, and mandated the coun- cil executive board to send a let- ter to President Asa S. Knowles informing him that Mitchell " was unwelcome by the student body, " and asking that Mitchell ' s invita!- tion be withdrawn. The motion also called for " appropriate peaceful demonstrations " if Knowles did not comply. However, when the letter was mailed to the president later in the week, the executive board, while still supporting a demon- stration, stated that Mitchell should be allowed on campus in order to protect his right to free speech. A special session of the council was called on Monday night. At this time, council made plans to circulate a petition protesting the Mitchell invitation and laid plans for yesterday ' s press conference. At Tuesday ' s meeting, debate centered around two main pro- posals. The first, sponsored by the Student Council and the Stu- dent Mobilization Committee (SMC), called for a peaceful and legal demonstration on Saturday in the quadrangle, starting at 10 a.m. At the same time, a joint pro- posal by the University Action Group (UAG) and the Students for a Democratic Society (SDS) was offered to the body, advo- cating the disruption of the dedi- cation. Disruption or the lack of it and the free speech issue remained central themes throughout the three-hour meeting. Supporters of the UAG-SDS proposal felt that free speech was " a baloney issue " compared to the real issue of racism. They felt that because of Mitchell ' s record, and because he is able to speak to millions of people through the various news media, preventing him from speaking at Northeastern would be justifiable. However, many felt that disruption would be a violation of his right to free speech. The Student Council SMC pro- posal passed by an overwhelming majority. Following the Board of Trus- tees decision to postpone the dedication, the demonstration was cancelled. . . %::}- Britain expels Russian diploma (SET U ' Britain flipel 90 ■ Soviet agent! altar r aJ tell-tale sdy dratjsl ___ Oailu s ffl X3n3BB Def«tw puts finger o« ' i ■■ i i m Russia ' s secret army mine- ■■ • IBRITAIN concoi g KICKS OUT sabot 105 SPIES in arm uaoucf I Iks; DAiLY ; aNEV¥S yy m n iYjysjws ill PHASE 2: •Som fair ' Pay-Pate Hikes °Gtizen Ptmek teSet Sakha -Penalties to EnhneRulmgs DEFERRED PAY KIKES IN PERIL y " -° Jnewum D.B. Cooper, where are you? A i I CALIFORNIA J? Reno In Memory of Man ' s Victims Happy days ' are here again in South Vietnam J v w T T- V ' jj j ,; . BM v. x M SB g%, sQ c 1 m £ : jk " The building of democracy " is what President Nguyf Van Thieu (center) proudly called the South Vietname: elections last week, after he had rolled up 94.3% of tl vote for reelection. As the pictures on this page sho ' there were some problems. Demonstrators protesting tl one-man election clashed with police, and there were scl fles, beatings and arrests here and there. Nay-sayers cor plained that Thieu had muscled all opposition off the be lot, that voters had to walk a gauntlet of weapons ar hostile-eyed Thieu supporters to cast their not-very-secr ballots, and that those ballots were counted by Thieu ' s ow people. All this failed to ruffle Thieu, any more than d the futile embarrassment of the U.S. government, whit up to now has invested 45,000 American lives to mal South Vietnam safe for his kind of democracy-buildin and the beat goes on . " ■■ ' . ' ■. ' ■ ;. n The Washington p os t ' Roll Those U.N. Shots Again, And Let ' s Get the Names of the Guys That Are Smiling ' GUMP 2.5% LID ON PRICE HIKES Seats, Chain food, New Cm Stilt Under Temporary frame DMLY-aNEWS m PUT 5.5% LIMIT ONWAGEpS ' ■ Sg? Pay Board Curbs Re n Boosts " He is not taking it altogether well. ' ' H-BOMB TESTED UNDER ALASKA No Quakes, Waves or fallout tocky %m$ lax-Hike Session Sooa | in Cheryl iTy me. FfyCheryL $ Fly National. i li i J T SPREADING CONTROL C Ji I N A Saigon . ' II Corps (SOUTH VIET • NAM ' VT " " " ' Former . «■ sanctuaries b: i Added • territory, 1971 MILITARY BALL QUEENS ' Now, let me make the Big Picture perfectly clear . . . " Troop replacements Szep — Boston ( Publications board appointed The names of those chosen to the ten-member special Student Publications Commit- tee were announced Nov. 4 by Dean Gilbert C. MacDonald, vice president for student affairs. Established by President Asa S. Knowles following the Sept. 22 edition of the NEWS, the committee includes four students, two faculty members, two administrators and two alumni working in journalism. Christine Nielsen 73ED and University, the former in 1958, Mike Putnam 72ED, Student Council presidents for Divisions A and B respectively, and Paula Leavy 73LA and Linda Mongeau 72LA, journalism majors repre- senting the Sigma Delta Chi Journalism society, will represent the student body. The faculty is represented by Professors Norbert L. Fullington and Joseph H. Wellbank Fulling- ton, an associate professor of history, graduated from the State University of New York at Buf- falo in 1949. He won his masters there the following year, and in 1966 he earned his Ph.D at Har- vard. Wellbank, an associate pro- fessor of philosophy here for the past six years, graduated from Lycoming College in Pennsyl- vania in 1954. He earned both his masters and his Ph.D from Boston and the latter in 1964. Deans Christopher Kennedy and Catherine Allen are the two administrative representatives. Kennedy, dean of students, is a Physics and Classics graduate of Harvard, and holds a Master of Education from Boston State Col- lege. Allen, dean of Boston Bouve College, has been with the college since 1960. She received her BS degree from the Women ' s College of Georgia, her MA from Colum- bia University, and her Ed.D from New York University. The two professionals are Robert Hannan of the Boston Herald-Traveler, and George Mer- ry of the Christian Science Mon- itor Both graduated from the College of Liberal Arts here in 1943, and both were at one time reporters for the NEWS. After graduation, Hannan worked for a time on the Medford M-rcury, and is currently the City Hall reporter for the Herald. Mer- ry, who has been with the Mon- itor since graduation, is a State House reporter, and has also done free lance writing. When the NEWS ' Sept 22 edi- tion appeared, it was accom- panied by a memo from Knowles charging the paper with poor taste, irresponsibility and lack of judgement based on two articles in that issue. He announced at that time the formation of the board to study ways of making the NEWS more representative in its coverage and personnel. Dean Kennedy has been given the job of arranging the commit- tee ' s first meeting, which he hopes will be within the next two weeks. The committee ' s final recom- mendations are to be on Knowle ' s desk by Feb. 1, 1972. Carol thinks long hair is groovy, digs now sounds. wears bell bottoms. ' The only friends I have left in the world ' and has svohilis. Have you ever tried . . . 1. Marijuana? 2. LSD or other hallucinogen? 1967 1968 ' 1969 1970 1971 Robert Ritter ' No studies In 1968 LEGALIZING MARIJUANA? With U.S. colleges swathed in somno- lence, not much is heard about the problem of drugs on campus these days. But a Gallup poll re- leased last week indicates that the use of drugs among college stu- dents continues to rise steadily. More than half the students admit they have tried marijuana and the sampling of hallucinogens has in- creased an astonishing 1,800 per cent in five years. Reflecting the frustration more and more law-en- forcement officers feel at trying to suppress such widespread behav- ior, John Finlater, former deputy director of the U.S. Bureau of Nar- cotics and Dangerous Drugs, last week suggested that the time had come to legalize marijuana. n All Hail ...W£ Building to a climax By DON LEAMY It has been suggested by a certain anonymous president of The University that a number of articles have been published in The News for no other reason than for Shock Value. Less perceptive persons among you scoffed at this idea, assuming that The News is staffed by individuals who are reverent, clean, thrifty and modest; well-meaning individuals who struggle to play the role of conscience to a mutiver- sity, aware that any social structure of 50,- 000 or so persons lacks total co-ordination and is fallible. With this in mind, I find myself about to be Joshua to the Jericho of your precon- ceptions. The News does print articles soley for Shock Value. Shock Value is a French dwarf whose eyes can be seen peering out, yellow and forbidding, from the recesses of the News photo darkroom. There are stories told about Shock Value, stories told in the dark of morning over cardboard cups of black coffee when the minds of the editors are blurred from fatigue and nicotine. Some say Shock Value was once an accountant for Boston Edison, who fled into obscurity when charged with battery upon an elec- trician. Some think his current home is a cell in D.C. Others do not think he is alive. Why or how these rumors began, I know not. For he lives. There have been times when, having gone two nights without sleep while working on the paper, I have seen him skulking about the corridors of the Ell Center. And then, one night last week, it final- ly happened. I topple out of the office into the corridor in a state of total exhaustion and fell into the evil clutches of the lurking Shock Value. Before I could even move, he clapped a diseased hand over my mouth, and began whispering his hypnotic com- mands into my ear. " Relax, Relax, " was his static charge to me. His fingers tingled with electric urgency across my brow and my mind began an outage of outrage. He dic- tated, and I wrote. In a thrice he captured the minds of the entire staff and bent them to his evil de- signs. The following is what that evil avatar forced me to write and The News to print: " That will be all, Richards, " said the Lady Botolph. The butler bade them good evening and closed the door as he left. The Lady Botolph lipped a sip of chocolate from her cup and smiled with interest. Leon Dana Churchill stood and walked towards her, stopping in front of her chair, staring down. She looked up into his dark, emotionless features, betrayed only by a slight flaring of nostrils. " You know what I want, " he said flatly. A shadow, part fear and part joy, clouded her pale, thin and hungry features. She said nothing. " Does the Lady know that the gentle- man wishes to parker? " The Lady Botolph placed her cup of chocolate on the end table and leaned for- ward in her seat. Her agile fingers parted easily the folds of woolen cloth which stood between her and her goal but fum- bled on the silk within. His hands flashed down to aid her release of the engorged captive. Her eyes widened in incredulous dis- belief. There it stood! His cabot. A true stetson, nearly an ell long. Never in her wildest dreams had she imagined such a speare! Suddenly he picked her up in his strong arms and threw her upon the couch. In an instant his hands were within her green- leaf sheath, upon her forsyth, probing for the soft liquid pool of her barletta nata- torium. He lowered his face, began to mugar, and she writhed under the forsyth dental and lingual attentions. Quickly he stopped. " Turn over, " he said, " I want it the hemen- way. " She tried to dodge, but was powerless. Placing a cushing under her, he lifted her forsyth annex. Keeping his hands firmly upon her, he thrust his hayden deep into her knowles. She screamed and cried out, " You ' re hurtig me, you ' re hurtig mel " But after a few minutes she lost her will in the gryzmish of their united realty. Suddenly, from the doorway, a watching Richards shouted, " That ' s the way to docks- er, Mr. Churchill. Ha, Ha, Leon MacDuff and damned be he that first shall cry, Hold, enough! Ho, Ho, Ho— A Bagful From Spiro Hath it been said that Vice President Agnew never maketh a speech except he slayeth his enemies with his jawbone? Then hearken to a Yuletide Spiro, as he spake in New York last week, putting forth his Christmas gifts to friends and foes alike, yea unto the third generation : To GEORGE ME ANY: " An introductory lesson in the Ebenezer Scrooge School of Charm. " To MARTHA MITCHELL: " A brand-new Princess phone. " To JOHN MITCHELL: " A padlock for the brand- new Princess phone. " To RALPH NADER: " A secret report from Nader ' s Raiders demonstrating that the human foot is unsafe to walk on. " To U.N. Ambassador GEORGE BUSH: " So that he can entertain all our friends at the U.N.— a two-place dinner set. " To CBS News chief RICHARD SALANT: " A news desk with legs cut on the bias so that documentaries will come out straight. " To RICHARD NIXON: " In preparation for his trip, a complete history of China. " To MAO TSE-TUNG: " In preparation for the Pres- ident ' s visit, a complete history of the National Football League. " And to all, a good night. TEN-YEAR-OLD KILLER OF TWO V.C •me WAR- WW IMMORAL. H. 7 ... ' iHo wRSdFwws Meu wo " We Be MR WAS IMMORAt-W peseRKP I temirew ' wiiWf chws i i " J!T fa. Sffl " necrophiliac If SBi §9 es» 1 p ... » - Uvue Edmund S. Muskie, 57 U.S. senator from Maine, ' 59— ; governor, ' 55- ' 59; state representative, ' 47- Hubert H. Humphrey, 60 U.S. senator from Minn., ' 71- and ' 49- ' 64; U.S. Vice President, 65- ' 69; Minneapolis mayor, ' 45- ' 48; a founder of ADA. Henry M. Jackson, 59 U.S. senator from Wash., ' 53— ; U.S. representa- tive, ' 41- ' 53; Democratic National Chairman, 1960 Presidential campaign. George S. McGovern, 49 U.S. senator from S.D., ' 63— ; U.S. representa- tive, ' 57- ' 61; ran briefly for nomination in ' 68 aft- er Bob Kennedy ' s death. John V. Lindsay, 50 New York mayor, ' 66— ; U.S. representative, ' 59- ' 65; a lifelong Republi- can, switched to Demo- crats last summer. George C. Wallace, 52 Governor of Ala., ' 71— and ' 63- ' 67; state court judge, ' 53- ' 59; won 10 million vbtes in ' 68 Pres- idential election. Eugene J. McCarthy, 55 U.S. senator from Minn., ' 59- ' 71; U.S. representa- tive, ' 49- ' 59; ran unsuc- cessfully for Presidential Vance Hartke, 52 U.S. senator from Ind., ' 59— ; mayor of Evans- ville, ' 56- ' 58; former prosecuting attorney. Shirley A. C hisholm, 47 U.S. representative from Brooklyn, ' 69— ; state legislator, ' 65- ' 69; first black woman ever elect- ed to Congress. Sam Yorty, 62 Mayor of Los Angeles, ' 61— ; U.S. representa- tive, ' 51- ' 55; member of the state legislature, ' 36- ' 40, ' 42, ' 49- ' 50. ' WHERE ' S THAT RECTAL WionrrcR x took fro - -|MT HEPATaiSPATI eNT ? ) 6RlN THiyCA«i0 Up TO THE BURSAR ' S oFflCr ANb TOSH COWE B A «EIE I SA»0 THE BCCTOR S etAT...fL«SCJAKE U KH0W... . WOm.l HAve FILE _TWR»W EUGENE! WHO " to I SEE AB.0U+ A S6C6NO i P1?E iNAMCi TEST? ■mtst PtOfVE ftfcE lWAmNfrl " , " ,,ORe LSOOinJ HtLL, IfTHAl UlAlT. AS LBItC AS HOUL l»AT : ptT«ex ! . • C— — ) SoOjOOO — ■ l o t ooo —• OO, O oo — ■ " -that we were highly resolved that these dead shall not have died in vain, that this nation under God shall have a new birth of freedom, and that government of the people, by the people, for the people shall not per- ish from the earth. " -THE GETTYSBURG ADDRESS CoH THUU . ?£3 £t£cT.ej Y-iss 00 1963- 1972. U £ £AfX£KL3 M r?3i lop fesr U.S., LB.?. X Vet Afos-r Troops 8e.Kt.Ts t?Si X FltST JLx,TT£Kr 33 boo - -H-.ooo - 3 o»o i .s. ( ) - f NNO L- - o.ooo US J tS l 5 + Q-OOKS [J H o Coua TS?- 3 34 aoo JfXHI l,3»o Co»l i.£3 from Oific ' ,9.1 U.S. Amy S Us S . %1 •fo x ?l - 5,00 a — 000 Tx T " » - " " | ■ 1 -TT • " " " " " IT " " — " Iff I Varsity Sports Hockey W L T 1967-68 6 17 1 1968-69 7 16 1969-70 3 20 1970-71 7 15 1971-72 6 16 .. £ y Basketbal W L 1967-68 19 9 1968-69 16 5 1969-70 14 8 1970-71 14 3 1971-72 12 9 Football W 1967-68 7 1968-69 6 19 69-70 3 1970-71 3 1971-72 4 ■it 1 Til _ It.llrUliJiyBl.M ' Varsity Track (In door) (Outdoor) W L W L 1967-68 7 2 6 1968-69 9 1 5 1 1969-70 8 2 7 1970-71 7 3 6 1 1971-72 10 ..•2 ' . ' .£tin i Cross Country W L 1967 9 4 1968 6 5 1969 7 6 1970 12 1 1971 11 1 Baseball W L T 1967-68 11 9 1968-69 8 11 1969-70 9 9 1 1970-71 8 13 •• ' • ' « I- Page 16 Northeastern NEWS, October 22, 1971 (Top and left) Mike Mui. — (Right) Barry Novich Football coach Joe Zabilski (left and above) breaks out the bottle as he and squad celebrate his 100th career victory. End Bob Tufts (right) hauls in a Mello pass despite tight coverage by a Spring- field defenseman. Champagne and cake for Zabilski on 100th win of career By KELLEY LOTT Northeastern ' s offensive and defensive units put on an impressive first half performance, which saw the Huskies lead 21-0 in the second period, and then proceed to de- feat the Springfield Chiefs 34-16. The victory marked 24-year Head Coach Joe Zabilski ' s 100th career win and sparked a post-game celebration of cake and champagne. For the third time in the past four weeks, the defense held their opponents to one touchdown. Springfield ' s only sustained scoring drive came in the third period, although Warren Pena returned a second period kick-off for an 86 yard touchdown. Middleguard Tom Dubie and safety man Tom Rezzuti were defensive standouts. Dubie, who held All American halfback Bruce Laird of AIC to 62 yards last week, had another tremendous game as he was in on every other tackle. Rezzuti, who picked off seven passes against AIC, stole two more along with returning a first period Springfield punt for a 68 yard score. He now leads the Huskies with seven interceptions and has been named ECAC Di- vision H defensive back of the week for the past two games. Offensively, Al Mello led the Husky attack, picking up 70 yards rushing, passing for 116 yards and one touchdown, and scoring on 14 and three-yard runs. The offense gained 244 yards on the ground behind the power running of Pat Fitzgerald and Wally Quigg. Tight end Bob Tufts lead the NU air offensive with three receptions for 42 yards. The pass- ing game added 116 additional Gridmen stalk UNH Wildcats Saturday; Seek upset of four-year losing streak By ART MacPHERSON Saturday at 1:30 p.m. the Huskies (3-2) will travel to Cowell Stadium in Durham, N.H. to take on the Wildcats of the University of New Hampshire (1-3). In 1966, Northeastern managed to beat UNH, 15-14. The four games since then have all been won by the Wildcats; 21-13 in 1967, 26-3 in 1968, 26-8 in 1969 and 33-7 last season. None of these games could be termed " close. " Or, to use Head Coach Joe Zabilski ' s words, " They ' ve owned us. " Zabilski, who was presented with his 100th career win last Saturday when his team whipped Springfield 34-16, feels that the New Hampshire game is a toss- up. " Basically, " said the coach, " it comes down to the defenses. They ' re a young team that ' s just starting to jell. They play a very tough and very physical game and they ' re very, very stingy. " FEWER POINTS Led by cc-capt. and tackle Nel- son Cassavaugh, linebacker Ed Booker and defensive back Craig Boatman, the Wildcat defenders have allowed fewer points each week since their opening game. That game, a 40-0 loss to Del- aware, preceded a 28-21 loss to UConn and successive wins over Maine (24-14) and Vermont (28-7). Facing the task of beating this defense is Al Mello, Wally Qudgg and Co. Quigg, who leads the Huskies in rushing (276 yards on 52 carries), receiving (17 recep- tions for 291 yards) and scoring (5 TD ' s for 30 points), ran for 79 yards on eight carries despite be- ing rested for the final 30 min- utes. When Quigg wasnt running, bis place was ably filled by full- back Pat Fitzgerald, who carried the ball 20 times and gained 100 yards. Most of his yardage came in the second half on the Hus- kies ' 79-yard march for touch- down. Al Mello has apparently won the starting quarterback role from Phil Raby. Mello has put together two outstanding games in a row, completing 7 of 12 for 116 yards and one touchdown against Springfield. When he is going well, his running ability and roll-out passing to Quigg and ends Bob Tufts and Frank Smart are enough to keep any defense busy. Mello, however, has a his- tory of inconsistency and there is no guarantee when he may go sour. K he does, Raby is waiting to take over. STOP HOPKINS As for the UNH offense, Zabil- ski says, " We ' ve got to stop Hop- kins. It ' s that simple — stop Hop- kins and we can beat them. " Quarterback Bob Hopkins is in- deed the man to stop. This out- standing senior, who was All- Yankee Conference last year, is a double threat to the Huskies. His play-calling is excellent and his running ability combined with that of Kenny Roberson, a small (5 ' 9 " , 175 lbs.) but shifty speed- ster, enables the Wildcats to con- trol the ball on the ground and minimize the risk of interceptions — a Husky strongpoint. When he does have to pass, however, Hop- kins likes to throw play-action passes to his flanker, Bob O ' Neil, and his end, Bill Degan. Many of these completions are good for long yardage. If the NU defenders get too intent on stopping the run, Hopkins will take advantage of the lapse and possibly burn them. As good as Bob Hopkins is, he will have a far from easy time with Northeastern ' s defense, which las allowed only 14.6 points per game thus far. The backfield is led by Tom Rezzuti, who has seven of the 18 NU in- terceptions this year. He also re turned a punt for 68 yards and a TD against Springfield. Also in the backfield are safety Gary Hogg and cornerbacks Dave Lock- hart and Bob Behrens, who have four, three and one interceptions, respectively. The linebacking corps of Tom Dubie, Capt. Steve Pizzotti and Dave Moulton, and the line, Pat Kelliher, Dick Baniewicz, Frank (Continued on Page 15) yardage for a total offense of 360 yards. SCORING SUMMARY Rezzuti opened the scoring with only 1:26 gone in the first period with a 68-yard punt return. Chris Hantzis missed the extra point, leaving NU in front 6-0. With 6:38 remaining in the second period, Mello skirted his left end for a 14-yard touchdown. Hantzis made good the extra point — 13-0. Quigg capped a 64-yard drive after taking a Mello pitch-out around his left end for a 49-yard score. Mello faked the extra point and found Tufts in the endzone for a two point conversion in- creasing the Husky lead to 21-0. Warren Pena tallied Spring- field ' s first score when he took the kick-off following Quigg ' s touchdown and returned it 86 yards. Brian Volo kicked the extra point; 21-7. Quigg then returned Spring- field ' s kick-off 50 yards to the Springfield 43. Quigg took a Mello pass down to the 12-yard line and three plays later, with only 00:35 remaining in the half, Mello ran it in from the three for the score. Hantzis finished the first half scoring by converting the extra point; 27-7. Springfield sustained their only drive of the day with 6:43 re- maining in the third period. Quarterback Gene DeFillippo found halfback Bob Young in the endzone for six points. Volo con- verted, 27-14. With 8:00 remaining in the final period, Mello hit senior halfback Mike Graceffa with a five-yard touchdown pass. Hantzis finished the NU scoring at 34-14. With 2:45 remaining in the game, Springfield ' s defensive unit converged on quarterback Phil Raby in his own endzone to end the scoring at 34-16. Tomorrow the Huskies (3-2) travel to Durham, N.H. to meet the Wildcats of the University of New Hampshire (2-2). Kick-off will be at 1:30 with radio cover- age beginning at 1:15 on WRBB (91.7 FM). Frosh lose second game Unable to sustain an offensive drive, the freshman foot- ball team lost it ' s seco nd game Saturday to Dean Junior College, 19-6. Each time the Huskies managed to move the ball near the opponents goal line, penalties stopped them. The defense scored Northeastern ' s only touchdown, in the second quarter. A Dean punt was blocked by the defensive line; Dave Baptista picked up the ball and ran in for the 6 points, surrounded by a group of his teammates. North- eastern failed to score on the conversion attempt. The freshmen, now and 2, play today against New Hampshire. The game is at two o ' clock at Parsons Field. Page 20 Northeastern NEWS, December 6, 1971 The beginning . . . Skaters lose first; Frozen by Wildcats By ROGER MEDVIN The University of New Hamp- shire Wildcats spoiled the season opener for the Husky skaters Monday night at Durham. New Hampshire won 64 before a capa- city crowd of 4000. Northeastern put up a good fight against the powerful New Hampshire team, but penalties, especially in the third period, led to the Husky defeat. The winning goal was scored by sophomore Gordie Clark at 5:02 of the third period while the Huskies were two men down. Twenty of New Hampshire ' s 49 shots were in the final period. Goalie Bob Smith of New Hamp- shire turned back 20 of 24 shots. Husky goalie Dan Bberly had 43 saves. New Hampshire ' s captain, Dick Umile, opened the scoring with his first of two goals at 11:40 of the first period. Denis Moffat scored first for Northeastern at 17:07. Clark also scored in the second period to go along with his game winner, Other Northeastern scorers were Les Chaissbn, Wayne Blan- chard. and Paulgcherer. Chaisson also added two assists. Despite the toss, Coach Fern Flaman was generally pleased with his team ' s ' ' efforts. Flaman pointed out that UNH had the advantage of playing two pre- season games with a " tough " St. (Continued en Page 19) L yons named successor Zabilski retires as head coach By RICHARD SOBOCINSKI Joe Zabilski, head football coach at North- eastern for the past 24 years, retired at the age of 64 last week to devote full time to his responsi- bilities as Associate Director of Athletics. Assistant coach Robert " Bo " Lyons was named as his suc- cessor. Zabilski has coached his teams to 101 wins, 77 losses and six ties over the 24 years. Lyons, 45, served in the capacity as line coach for the Huskies for the past nine years. A 1959 graduate of Northeastern, he captained the squad in 1957 and as a center, both offensively and de- fensively, he was selected to the 1956 and 1957 All-New England teams. During Zabilski ' s reign as head coach he was voted Coach of the Year by the New England Foot- ball Writers in 1955 and again in 1963. United Press International named him Coach of the Year in 1963 and 1967. His most successful year was 196r- when the Huskies finished their first undefeated and untied season with an 8-0 record, earning them an invi- tation to the Eastern Bowl, in Allentown, Pa. Zabilski came to Northeastern in 1948 from the University of Maine where he served as line coach. Until 1958 he combined his talents as head coach of football and basketball and was the weights events coach for the track team. In 1958 he was appointed Assistant Director of Athletics after re- linquishing his basketball and track coaching duties. Last year Zabilski was appointed Associate Director of Athletics. Citing his reasons for retirement, Zabilski quipped, " Football is a young man ' s game and now is the opportune time for me to leave, while I still have good health and while Northeastern has such an able replacement available. " As Associate Director of Athletics, Zabilski has set no definite goals, but says he will be on the line fighting for better facilities and the establish- ment of a " more meaningful " athletic program including Northeastern ' s admittance into a regular conference. When asked to cite his fondest memory, Coach Zabilski, in the typical Zabilski style, said, " My boys are my fondest memory, " noting that all his football players have worked under adverse con- ditions (combining school and co-op) to play a game they love. Coach " Bo " Lyons plans no " obvious " changes in the Zabilski strategy saying, " The kids and coaches are familiar with the system so there ' s no reason to change only for the sake of change. " The transition from line coach to head coach should be an easy one for Lyons, who coached both the offensive and defensive lines during his first three years at NU. He admits missing the two-way action. Lyons ' assistant is expected to be named within the month. Northeastern-34, Springfield-16 . . . Zabilski ' s 100th Football team ends mediocre year By ART MacPHERSON Another football season has come to a close, and life goes on as usual. What little excitement the nine games brought was overshadowed by the retirement of Head Coach Joe Zabilski after 24 years as NU ' s football mentor. After winning 101 games, Zabilski decided to devote full time to his duties as Associate Athletic Director. The new coach, " Bo " Lyons, will have his hands full trying to build a winning team out this year ' s juniors ' and sopho- mores. The starting quarterback will prob- ably be marvelous Al Mello, unless Jim Lazo can come up from the freshman team and take over. So much for the offense. The season was pretty much a disap- pointment in that the team was murdered against the weaker teams, and then did well against its strongest opponents - Har- vard and Holy Cross. However, next year looks better because neither the Crimson nor the Crusaders will be on the schedule. They will be replaced by two real heavies, B.U. and Hofstra. The offensive standout this year was Wally Quigg who led the team in scoring (42 points) and receiving (31 for 539 yards), and was second in rushing with 472 yards. Pat Fitzgerald was first with 491 yards. On defense, Tom Rezzuti had an un- believable season with 14 interceptions, which set a Northeastern record. The rest of the team had. a total of 13 steals. (Continued on Page 19) Track season here By DONNA BERTAZZONI The track season is approach- ing! And the home opener is on December 11 at Cabot Cage vs. Brown. - Steve Hogan and Charlie Vann will be back in the dash this year, and they should give the Huskies one of the best 1-2 dash teams in New England. A major part of the team ' s success depends on the achievements of the hurdlers, led by Tim Sweeney and Peter Sabii. The distance runners, despite a lack of experience, look prom- ising. Paul Horrigan and Ralph Moschella are the top men in the 600, while the 1,000-yarders are led by Simon Langer. The mile is set with Larry Joseph, co- holder of the school record at 4:14. Following him is Dave Gold- smith, who has run the event in 4:16. The problem with senior Ralph Bowman is that no one is sure where to run him. He has been timed in 1:12 in the 600, 2:10 in the 1,000 and 4:14 in the mile. Assistant Coach Everett Baker feels that, " Bowman is capable of setting school records in all three events. " Last year ' s field events team was plagued by inconsistency in the high jump. Changing this should prove to be the added lift they need to challenge Harvard for the Greater Boston Champion- ship. The top high jumper is Tom Murphy, who is also a long (Continued on Page 18) Hi J$ ■ " : ' - t ' - " » ' Otaim ■- : . ' .:.:■.-. -f- .r -Wfc. m IW J Lvsistrata Androcles and the Lion The Silver Masque 1967-68 Androcles and the Lion Street Scene Boys from Syracuse Phaedra The Little Mermaid Come Back Little Sheba The Typist The Tiger Boys from Syracuse Loot Celebration 1968-69 Loot Detective Story Lysistrata Yerma Once upon a Mattress Steinway Grand and Hot Air Jack Mandragola Rose Tatoo 1969-70 Jack, or The Submission The Bald Soprano Rashomon Mandragola Rose Tatoo The Revolution Starts Inside Celebration The Odd Couple 1970-71 Ubu Roi Dark of the Moon Antigone Dream Play The Killing of Sister George Canterbury Tales Boys in the Band Once upon a Mattress Rashomon The Little Mermaid 1971-72 The Connection A Flea in Her Ear The Lion in Winter The Baptism Rats Suddenly Last Summer The Adding Machine Anyone Can Whistle Hot Air The Distinguished Speakers Series 1967-68 Harrison E. Salisbury Dick Gregory Dr. Timothy Leary Dr. Sidney Cohen William F. Buckley, Jr. Art Buchwald Olatunji 1968-69 Sander Vanocur Olatunji Art Buchwald Rep. Adam Clayton Powell, Jr. Justice Abe Fortas Wp MM ► John Kenneth Calbraith Mm Dr. Samuel I. Hayakawa 1970-71 Charles Evers Justice William O. Douglas Bernadette Devlin, M.P. The Boston Opera Company F. Lee Bailey Julian Bond 1969-70 Dr. S. I. Hayakawa Ralph Nader Dr. John Kenneth Galbraith Pete Seeger Betty Shabazz Dr. Rene Dubos Betty Shabazz Bernadette Devlin, M.P. Charles Evers 1971-72 The Boston Opera Company Eugene McCarthy Pat Paulsen The Cage (A Prison Play) Dr. Ralph Abernathy All Hail ' Grad Primer ' By Kristen Kingsbury. Oh, look. See the big place. See all the people. Smell the funny odor. The circus has just gone away. Why are all these people here? They have come to see a better circus. It is called graduation. Why are there no animals? Because this is a clown show. It is the largest clown show in America. But nobody is laughing. That is because it is not funny. Why are these clowns not funny? Because they are being let loose into the world and will start running things. Oh. You are right. I do not see anything funny about that. Oh, look. See the man in black? Is he a magician? In a way; he gives each graduate a magic piece - of paper and makes him smart. How much does the magic paper cost? Oh, about $10,000. Say, that is a lot of money. Not really, when you consider how much magic is needed to make these people smart. Oh, look. See the people with the funny looks on their faces. Who are they? They are the parents. Oh. They must be very proud that their children are getting smart. No, they are surprised that it didn ' t cost more. Oh, see the man talking. Who is he? Nobody knows. He does not have to be anybody at all. He just has to talk for an hour to give the graduates a nap. Why do they need a nap? To sober up so they can stand up and walk to get their magic paper. Oh. Oh, look, look. See the funny man waving his arms. Who is he? He is the marshall. Where is his silver star if he is a marshall? He does not need it; he is a different type of marshall. He uses just a stick to keep law and order? That is right. He wanted a gun after last year, but they would not let him have one. Oh. Who are all those men in the colored hoods, smiling? They are the professors. They already have magic papers. They are smiling because when the graduates get their magic papers they will not come back any more. Oh, don ' t they like the graduates? No. They think $10,000 is not enough for a magic paper. They wanted the graduates to work, too. Oh, they are bad people. Say, why do the graduates look so serious? They are thinking about great questions that face them now. Oh, what great ques- tions? They are asking themselves such great questions as, " I wonder if Uncle Fonsey will give me a car or those stinking sav- ings bonds? " " Will I have to go to WORK now? " and " How can I get rid of my parents so I can get drunk? " Say, those are great questions. Say, why do the graduates wear those funny flat hats? Their hats are not flat; it is their heads. Oh. But why are those strings hanging from them? Those are called tassels. When they swing back and forth, they hypnotize the graduates into believing what is on the magic paper. Oh. Who is that strange woman winking at all the male graduates? Oh, her; she has just seen too many movies. Say, who is the man with the red, white, and blue hood and the barber shears? He is the man from Uncle Lyndon. He is giv- ing the graduates a chance at a large grad school. Oh? How much will it cost? An arm and a leg. Oh, that is expensive. Yes, but they get free vacations in the tropics. Isn ' t that nice. Yes it is, if you ' re not eligible. The Northeastern News 6 67. • . . . i ■ 1 i. t ft wen p ' JJ » ■ v «. i » - • V B § 5. w . i jr$( z t£ • ■ " " i ■ - ■ J k W t fa s ? ' « 1 ». ■ p y, ' B 5 J •-• " - P- ► » f ,« . • j» » LI? -« j •J ' j • ■ -.» .;?_:. . g { » i •- • fl ifV» -ft. . ft- b. - 1 » x " : ' r r « ' , r v - -V t » « j " i %. ¥ f ; . : - i • p t » t . ' ■_ . f « • • f r. % w ► :; ' jl ' j .,- - m T-iA The Collected Wit and Wisdom of Asa S. Knowles " Hi fellas. " Asa Smallidge Knowles 1967 It is a privilege to extend greetings to the class of 1972 and to welcome you to North- eastern University. As students at Northeastern you will partici- pate in a unique form of higher education. A degree from Northeastern represents all of the academic studies taught in the traditional four- year college, in addition to professional ex- perience in the field of your choice. The result is a superior education characterized by a strong sense of career motivation. During this week, you will be enrolling in specific colleges, courses and curricula. In so doing, you are signing up, in a larger sense, for full participation in the experience of college life. Soon you will be associating with students from different parts of the country, and from oversea nations as well. You will be exposed to faculty members of diverse and opposing points of view. You will be asked to assume a degree of responsibility such as you have never known. There is no academic credit given for the education that will result from these ex- periences, but success on the college campus, in and out of the classroom, can determine the pattern of a lifetime. Much will depend on the competence and maturity with which you con- duct your affairs. You are beginning your education in an age of great opportunity. Many career fields are open only to the college graduate. Although our nation places a great premium on educa- tion, it expects much of its educated men and women in return. As graduates of this Univer- sity, you will be richly endowed with the ability to serve mankind. May God guard and guide your individual paths to excellence. 1972 My sincerest congratulations to all graduating members of the Class of 1972. During your years on campus, both our society and our edu- cational institutions have undergone dramatic and far-reaching changes. Women and minority groups have assumed new roles. The church, the government, and business and industry have developed positive attitudes of coopera- tion and social responsibility, and intellectual revolutions are continuing in the field of higher education. These changes have come in an age more so- cially aware than any other in our history. They are not ends in themselves. They signal the be- ginning of a trend in society to instill in all social and business institutions of man a sense of in- terdependence, and a true appreciation of their responsibility toward the betterment of human life everywhere. Social ecology is as important as natural ecology. Colleges and universities are complex in- stitutions, developed over many years and with origins in centuries of experience. It is true that many have been slow to respond to all de- mands for change. Some of these demands have resulted in positive change, while others have been totally impractical. Spontaneous and positive responses to the latter would have sev- erely harmed and weakened the colleges and universities involved, to say nothing of the overall structure of higher education itself. Colleges and universities must meet and move with demands which help in the devel- opment of social responsibility, and at the same time stimulate the intellectual growth of the individual. Cooperative education, with its direct con- tact with reality, is uniquely suited to meeting these demands. It is now your duty as educated leaders to direct and further current-day move- ments in an intelligent and responsible manner. Consider carefully that which you feel should be changed. Certain concepts are useful, and should endure. Those which are not should be changed peacefully, and purposefully. Work that this world might more rapidly become a cleaner, freer place for all men and women. Best of luck to you in the years ahead. God bless you in all your endeavors. 227 Asa S. Knowles President The Administration Asa S. Knowles President Kenneth G. Ryder Executive Vice President Lincoln C. Bateson Vice President Finance Gilbert G. MacDonald Vice President Student Affairs Arthur E. Fitzgerald Vice President Faculty Daniel J. Roberts Vice President Finance Catherine L. Allen Dean Boston- Bouve Geoffrey Crofts Dean Actuarial Science Kenneth W. Ballou Dean University College Martin W. Essigman Dean Research pi ' — - Loring M. Thompson Roy L Woodridge James S. Hekimian Leroy C Keagle Vice President Vice President Dean Dean Planning Cooperative Education Business Pharmacy William F. King Dean Lincoln College Norman Rosenblatt Dean Criminal Justice Gilbert G. Garland Dean Admissions Frank E. Marsh, Jr Dean Education Alan A. Mackey Registrar Rudolph M. Morris Dean Administration u K3 Charles W. Havice Dean Chapel Richard Bishop Dean University Relations Christopher Kennedy Dean Students Edith E. Emery Associate Dean Students Anthony ). Bajdek Assistant Dean Students Thomas Sprague Director Press Bureau Edward Robinson Associate Dean Students Roland Latham Associate Dean Students Margaret L. Bishop Assistant Dean Students Richard E. Sochacki Assistant Dean Students Harvey Vetstein Assistant Dean Students The Trustees », 9 Charles F. Aliva Lincoln C. Bateson Roy H. Beaton F. Gregg Bemis George R. Brown Louis W. Cabot Norman L. Cahners Richard P. Chapman Edward Dana William R. Driver Carl S. Ell Byron K. Elliott William P. Ellison Frank L. Farwell Donald B. Guy George Hansen Ernest Henderson III Harold Hodgkinson Robert L. Johnson Henry C. Jones Frances C Kenerson E. Douglas Kenna, Jr Asa S. Knowles Kenneth A. Loftman John Lowell Lawrence H. Martin Harold A. Mock James A. Morton Stephen P. Mugar Augustin H. Parker Dwight P. Robinson, Jr Donald W. Smith Farnham W. Smith George A. Snell Russell B. Stearns Earl P. Stevenson Robert C. Stone Chaplin Tyler Robert H. Willis Alvin C Zises Mechanical Engineers " in 1 1 ii PlatiuitiESS Chinese Stud ents Club Distinguished Speaker Series % um, f ti IEEE STUDENT ' BRANCH Electrical Engineers 1 4k m jfc H H -■ m _ t m J mm ; ilf 1 i ■ ! A Engineering Council Gamma Phi Kappa Marketing Society Band Ethnomusicalogical Society Eta Kappa Nu Phi Gamma Pi Phi Beta Alpha Pi Tau Sigma Sigma Alpha Mu Student Council Taxi Beta Pi Student Union Kv fey laE35j i© ' n Kp 9B 1bhI H53 £ Ji2?f Student Union Yacht Club Urban Vehicle Design Group The News Div. A Div. B Cauldron 72 Thanks for the hot rolls, June. Accounting Fasilfy Biology Chemical Engineering mm J-2S ! :■. I! • ' III I ] ; ' ' wi 1 ■t Art Civil Engineering Chemistry V f - 3 f ' ' ;H ft ' l : ! iaiJp« 14 ' m Ri M . .K. H I HnBHHfli Criminal Justice Drama Co-op Economics Earth Science Education Education English English Electrical Engineering Counselor Education English English Finance History Graduate Science Journalism Management Marketing Modern Language Mechanical Engineering Military Science Nursing Music Mathematics Pharmacy Physics Philosophy Physical Therapy Department of Instruction Education Psychology Sociology- Anthropology Physical Education Political S cience Recreation Reading Wi)t trwtti Desiderata Michelle Belisle Go placidly amid the noise and haste, and remember what peace there may be in silence. As far as possible without surrender be on good terms with all persons. Speak your truth quietly and clearly and listen to others, even the dull and ignorant; they too have their story. Avoid loud and aggressive persons, they are vexations to the soul. If you compare yourself with others, you may become vain and bitter; for always there will be greater and lesser persons then yourself. Enjoy your achieve- ments as well as your plans. Keep interested in your own career, however humble; it is a real possession in the changing fortunes of time. Exercise caution in your business affairs; for the world is full of trickery. But let this not blind you to what virtue there is; many persons strive for high ideals and everywhere life is full of heroism. Be yourself. Especially, do not feign affection. Neither be cynical about love; for in the face of all aridity and disenchantment it is as perennial as the grass. Take kindly the counsel of the years, gracefully surrendering the things of youth. Nurture strength of spirit to shield you in sudden misfortune. But do not distress yourself with imaginings. Many fears are born of fatigue and loneliness. Beyond a wholesome discipline, be gentle with yourself. You are a child of the Universe, no less then the trees and the stars; you have a right to be here. And whether or not it is clear to you, no doubt the universe is unfolding as it should. Therefore be at peace with God, whatever you conceive him to be, and whatever your labors and aspira- tions, in the noisy confusion of life keep peace with your soul. With all its sham, drudgery, and broken dreams, it is still a beautiful world. Be careful. Strive to be happy. Found in Old Saint Paul ' s Church, Baltimore dated 1692 Pam Abbene, There are some things which cannot be learned quickly, and time, which is all we have, must be paid heavily for their acquiring. Myron D. Burtman, Chicken Little was right. Edmund P. Tarallo From youth to manhood we have grown, In a setting spacious and noble, To listen, to work, and to earn A place in life, But not without strife. A parting gift of Love, peace, and good fortune to all. Carol Giarrusso " I shall not waste my days in trying to prolong them my time . . . helping others learn . . . sharing . . teach ing. " . I shall use giving . .. . Linda Wasser It has been an experience! The classrooms and the companies may eventually be forgotten, but the experiences— the good and the bad, the academic and the social— have all made their mark as a sure gain in my life. Don Leamy Bliss bleeds into elemental thus, an impotent phlegm, connubial pus; thus, twinned sinking screams blend blind in singular repulsion, to grapple, cling, and topple twined, to an abyss of slime and sweat, to wallow morassed, chased and choking, in time out of fear, mourning morning. Blood lust in bed lust and lace lost at no cost. Life is a candle, held, waxed and wicked. Not God, but her I thank, for aging me beyond dreams and matches. 1 1 wi 1 w nk. ' iWM Mf - I If John O ' Leary I ' m going home. Nancy Schmalz a few thousand hours of dreams a few thousand hours of dying a few thousand hours of schemes a few thousand hours of crying a few thousand hours of philosophy a few thousand hours will never do . Carolyn Clapp Cooke ex s . society so disturbed exoerience-f- learning thought) 4 life — wisdom Richar Yankun " I complained because I had no shoes . . . Until I met a man who had no feet. " Barry Rudkin " I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I— I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all the difference Robert Frost- " The Road Not Taken ' ' ). Patrick Richardson It ' s a long and dusty road, It ' s a hot and heavy load; And the people that you meet ain ' t always kind. Some are bad and some are good, Some have done the best they could, Some have tried to ease my troubled mind., And I can ' t help but wonder where I ' m bound. Michael Chung The realm of thought has been thoroughly explored by scholars deal- ing with questions of philosophy. However, the dynamics of change in society corollary to these changing patterns of thought has been largely ignored. Consequently, the historical process seemed to have achieved a character independent of human will or anticipation. A study of these dynamic relations is in order. Anthony Whitworth those long expected ling ' ring years at last is flown pomp and pleasure, pride and plenty are now my own loosen ' d from the minor ' s tether wild as wind, and light as feather I bid these halls of thrift farewell. Stephen A. Grant 82506 Alyce Bouchard I ] Bill Ashforth There is in free wilderness a beauty, an integrating strength, an ac- ceptance of all living things, which is to me the most precious thing on earth. Education ' s only purpose is to investigate the diverse forms of that unity and to direct action towards the enrichment and preservation of life. I thank my friends and family to have helped me to this point. These spaces are for the photo and the statement of those seniors who, through their oversight or ours, were not properly included in the yearbook. Affix photo Douglas E. Morgan " Be strong We have hard work to do, and loads to lift; Shun not the struggle — face it; ' tis God ' s gift. " M. Babcock " And all I ask is a tall ship and a star to steer her by; " J. Masefield " I haven ' t any name but what you ' ll give me when you leave. " Rod McKuen Edward Lopez Everything is what you make it. N.U., co-op and outside activities are tools; without your involvement they are useless and you are useless. John Chancholo " Two men look out through the same bars: One sees the mud, and one the stars. " — Frederick Langbridge, 1896 Gene J. D ' Ovidio I shall not be ashamed of these words for they are written to the future— will any of this life be relevent then? Antonino G. D ' Eramo " Perhaps this is our strange and haunting paradox here in America — that we are fixed and certain only when we are in movement. " " He who lets himself be whored by fashion will be whored by time. " Thomas Wolfe You Can ' t Go Home Again John D. Davidson Many a lip is gaping for drink, and madly calling for rain; And some hot brains are beginning to think Of a messmate ' s opened vein. E. Charles Whynot If it is necessary, omit one bridge over the river, go round a little there, and throw one arch at least over the darker gulf of ignorance which surrounds us. Henry David Thoreau Carol Patricia Koval " The woods are lovely, dark and deep, But I have promises to keep, And miles to go before I sleep, And miles to go before I sleep. " Robert Frost James P. Miselis To have been here, Begun a life. To value time. Today, sadness, happiness Trickle from my eyes. Friends and understanding; Good times to reminisce. Richard Kumpf If he is indeed wise He does not bid you enter the house of his wisdom But rather leads you to the threshold of your own mind K. Gibran, The Prophet Janet M. Trigilio How can we be sure of anything the tide changes The wind that made the grain wave gently yesterday blows down the trees tomorrow. And the sea sends sailors crashing on the rocks, As easily as it guides them safely home . . . Rod McKuen Carolyn Lee " ... we can ' t return, we can only look behind from where we came; and go ' round and ' round in the circle game. " Joni Mitchell Gordon B. Whittaker, Jr. Up with bicycles, camping, hiking, folk music, Pogo, free con- certs in the Fens, WBCN, and science fiction. Technology ' s reached a fork in the road. One road leads to Utopia while the other, oblivion, Priority number one: Save Space- ship Earth. Charles Knight " There comes a time to say good-by to the things you know, and hello to the things you don ' t. " I would also like to thank the Foxboro Company for their finan- cial aid, and Northeastern University for the education. Cynthia Johnson Smith They say all those destined to advance must graduate from col- lege . . . with this I will agree, yet, there is another way. I ' m thinking of experience gained day after day. In order to succeed, we need both, knowledge and experience, priceless things indeed. Janet Borin " I expect to pass through this world but once. Any good there- fore that I can show to any fellow being, let me do it now. Let me not defer or neglect it, for I shall not pass this way again. " Anonymous Michael Biagioni " There are none so blind as those who have eyes but refuse to see. " William J. Stone Confronted by controversy, many have urged controls on dis- sent, while others have found expediency in ultimatums and non- negotiable demands. Our task is to avoid the foreclosure of dis- cussion and to promote the diversity of exchange essential in the dialogue of change. William B. Shinnick " He was born with a gift for laughter and a sense that the world was mad " but all things considered I ' d rather be here than on co- op in Milwaukee. Gerald W. Motejunas O foolish of men! that lend their ears To those budge doctors of the Stoic Fur, And fetch their precepts from the Cynic Tub, Praising the lean and sallow Abstinence. Beauty is nature ' s coin, must not be hoarded, But must be current, and the good thereof Consists in mutual and partak ' n bliss. Unsavory in the ' enjoyment of itself. James P. Bolduc " Angry people, say things they don ' t really mean. ' Louise H. Ansell As your stream passes through And close to mine, it leaves not the residue of uneasiness. For my stream does not flow against your pool of restlessness but drains concurrently for you coupled with time ' s infinity. Activities: Silver Masque, French Club, Advisory Board, Social Representative, Student Court David P. Demone " Many a man has risen up so high that he could not see any thing at all Daniel Antonellis " ... the subject of coming into existence does not itself re- main unchanged during the change of coming into existence, that which comes into existence is not THIS subject which comes into existence, but something else. " — All this and an education, too! John Antonova " I done it, and I done it good. " Joe Viula The journey across the great expanse Of thy mind will take all eternity. Now that thou has ' t spread 100m over The endless canyons of thy mind; Co, Beneath the dome of pleasure Plant the seeds and harvest them well So that we might move on. Diane Somatican " Man cannot survive except by gaining knowlec and reason is his only means to gain it. " John F. Gottwald, Jr. College, the elixir of ignorance, with its inveterate system of conditioned education, is the pawn of the majority, bulk of una- ware automotons; I am the aware minority, meandering among this tempered mass, feeling alone and asking why. David E. Furman Remembrance can be a very beautiful or a very painful part of life. Just once, deem one ' s best as infinite. Remembrance is a very beautiful experience. Merle Adleman " Apart from the pulling and haul ing stands what I am, Stands amused, complacent, compassionating, idle, unitary, Looks down, is erect, or bends an arm on an impalpable certain rest, Looking with side-curved head curious what will come next, Both in and out of the game and watching and wondering at it. " Walt Whitman " Song of Myself " Valerie Salaris The Good, the Bad, the Ugly Lois Austin Being at Northeastern University, for five full years, has been quite an experience; therefore it is with great joy that I say goodbye. Robert Bresler It is one thing to show a man he is in error, and another to put him in the possession of the truth. Patrick Flaherty Great thanks and appreciation to Rita and Irving Miller whose as- sistance made my years at Northeastern possible. Georgia Smith God did not make us To be eaten up by anxiety, But to walk where there is work to do, Truth to seek, Love to give and win. Joseph Fort Newton. Wai K. Chin " To be awake is to be alive, " to be alive is to be free! Are we really? How about dignity? But sir I, N.U. no. IA21482CHIN, like many others, do exist! Like a flock of sheep grazing on artificial turfs, we are alive! Bernard J. Lemos My only regret about five years of " higher " education is that so much money was paid for the lessons presented within classrooms when I encountered my most rewarding learning experiences outside the confines of any classroom and free of charge. Mark P. Dwin I got to be me, not someone else or just follow everybody. Invest part of your life in the school community, and your in- vestment will reap great dividends. Do unto others, as you wish they would do to you. Kevin Thomas McNicholas Sigma Delta Chi and WRBB William L. Sneierson Wisdom crieth without; She uttereth her voice in the city And crieth in the streets; How long, ye simple ones, will ye love simplicity? And the scorners delight in their scorning, And fools hate knowledge? Proverbs Arthur C. Peterson " But here are men, men of education and intelligence honest and upright men who suddenly give up the highest human privilege. They have ceased to be free and personal agents. " Ernst Cassirer, 1946. Mike Weedal The more things remain the same, the more they change af- ter all. Nothing endures, not a tree, not love, not even our- selves Marshal Litt Possibly the best way to understand what is, is to remember that what was, still is, and will change only through determined effort. Are we resolved to the dictum that, while everything changes, everything will always remain the same? Deborah J. Libby To teach that my words inspire childhood and youth with a will to learn; to serve that each day may enhance the growth of exploring minds; to live that I may guide the young and old to know the truth and love the right. Pledge of Kappa Delta Pi Honor Society in Education Paul E. Gavin The purpose of education is to allow people to enjoy life Chris L. Duhaime. To my wife Anne, without whom this graduation would not be possible Anne M. Duhaime Some of the happiest years of my life. Catherine A Morazzi So this too has come to pass . . . And we shall go, taking with us all that we have gained, and leaving behind all that we have lost, Only to find a world full of disharmony, hate and hunger; of hasty people wasting their lives . . . But the rain will continue to fall And the sun will always shine And the moon, the stars and the sky will all be there. Anthony Minnitti That man lives happily and in command of himself; who from day to day can say, I have lived. Whether clouds obscure or the sun illumines the following day, that which is past is far beyond recall. Stephen W. Hamilton Not really being a student, I remember Northeastern not as a place, but as a time when I met life face to face, finding peace, truth, and love that never ends. What can I say but thank you Lord Jesus. Eleanor Shepard To see a world in a grain of sand And heaven in a wild flower, Hold infinity in the palm of your hand And eternity in an hour. wm w ' " ' - v ' -i_ J ■■:. Dwight Matthew Lee ' Future= Faith — Harnessing of Electromagnetic Control holocaust of the 1990 ' s — Peace-vs,-War acceptance of reincarnation — astrology — Rise of Individuality — Fall of Nationalism — Pure brotherhood — Love — Christ ' s return twice: false and true — truth through occultism — THERE IS NO END: ONLY BEGINNINGS. Neil L. Cline " Getting and Spending, we lay waste our powers " W. Wordsworth Alissa Greenberg " Success is the poetry of life; attempts, the poetry of living. Either is vic tory: " Linda M. Ackerson My wish — That all men may live in freedom, but in so doing remember others ' freedom. Paula Pickering Blue vision, and all about is Sad Red, and all is Cay the other Colors you may choose to view in vourown way . . . REALITY, of a subjective sort. but if you choose to know the truth Colors you must cast away and then at last you ' ll need no proof — all will be clear as day. Debora Swanson " The heart is wiser than the intellect. ' J.G. Holland — Katrina Roxanne Lipkin Your world that world you live in day, by day, is just about what you make it. It will be no bigger or better or finer than you are yourself. Norman Vincent Beale Jeffrey Gold Every negation contains an affirmation Bakunin Mary C. Marino " Educated men are as much superior to uneducated men as the living are to the dead. " Aristotle Dean Marcaurelle Generally speaking, my education at N.U. has been two-fold. Physical therapy has given me a great appreciation for the mag- nificence of the body and my presence at N.U. has made an independ- ent person of me— for better or worse. Frank Shults . . . " Life ' s battle don ' t always go to the stronger or the faster man. But sooner or later the man who wins is the one who thinks he can. " Anon Paul J. King The College Education has too far to go before it betters the student ' s understanding of the world he lives in . . . Too Far! Walter Stadnisky " The Road goes ever on and on, Down from the door where it began Now far ahead the Road has gone And I must follow if I can, Pursuing it with eager feet Until it meets some other way Where many paths and errands meet. And whither then? I cannot say. " J.R.R. Tolkien M. Kenneth Block The sheltered world lies Far behind One uniquely beginning The Altar of knowledge stands Accepting humble sacrifice And illuminates The vastness of ignorance From perched pedestals clay idols Fall from favor And lie, as broken pieces To be molded anew Kathleen Moffit In a dark tree there hides A bough, all golden, leaf and pliant stem, Sacred to Proserpine. This all the grove Protects, and shadows cover it with darkness. Until this bough, this bloom of light, is found No one receives his passport to the darkness Whose queen requires this tribute. In succession, After the bough is plucked another grows, Gold-green with the same metal. Raise the eyes, Look up, reach up the hand. Virgil Charles M. Katz The waters of our existence flow without end, mocha almond if. Would could should brig mine foont, went loopy tell timey. Punchball nedicks at house of roy nill till nine, or did you say c iocolate charlie. Zoom. Zorch. Boing. Mephigliano. Seekers of the truth Search well yourtime Comes. Victor S. Barocas LIVING A RUNNING CHILD WALKS — A SINGLE FLYING BIRD GLIDES- DO THE SEASONS CHANGE? (VSB1972) Mary Ann Cusack It is only with the heart that one can see rightly, what is es- sential is invisible to the eye. The Little Prince Antoine de Saint-Exupery Andrew H. Kropp There ' s a Unicorn in the garden. Ina Kropp He hath showed, O man, what is good; and what doth the Lord require of thee, but to do justly, and to love mercy, and to walk humbly with thy God? Carolyn E. Tebbetts I may have the gift of inspired preaching; I may have all knowledge and understand all secrets; I may have all the faith needed to move mountains — but if I have not love, I am noth- ing. Nancy Shallow Northeastern is not so bad a school, As some would like to make it; Though whether good or whether bad, Depends on how you take it. Stephen J. Glorioso Nothing in the world that is alive remains unchanging all nature changes from day to day and from minute to minute. Fresh water runs on and if you stop it, it becomes stagnant. So also it is with the life of man and the life of a nation. James Robert Reid Crew — four years, captain 1969-1970, 1970-1971 Anyone who believes nothing is wrong with America is fooling himself; but anyone who believes everything is wrong is a fool. Warren Fellner " Some people see things as they are and say why, I see things that never were and say why not. " Robert F. Kennedy Mallory J. Lewis The ruin of a nation begins in the homes of its people. Jeffrey A. Feldman " EXCELSIOR! " L. Germaine Thomas Will the beginnings ever depart? A A A ' s — APM, AIEE, ASC — Academic, Askew, Aulsed Improvement? Bereaved, Besieged To face the sooner or later? Click Efforts Fears Gales Grace Hope Identify Justice Love Life Purpose Respect Reclaimed Self Together Victory John F. Maglio The most incompreh ensible thing about the world is that it is comprehensible. Francis J. Callahan " Life is nothing more than the happiness we get out of it. " Paul Swingle Last Things First " Solutions to problems are easy to find: The problem ' s a great contribution. What is truly an art is to wring from your mind A problem to fit a solution. " A Grook by Piet Hein Roger L. Kudish " In life there is much pain. Pain makes man think. Thinking hopefully, makes man wise. Wisdom makes life bearable. " John W. Airhart " Education makes people easy to lead, but difficult to drive; easy to govern, but impossible to enslave. " Lord Brougham, 1828 John E. Kirec The knowledge obtained through education should be re- turned to benefit the society. The society consists not only of local groupings of people but of Cod and mankind in gener- al. William P. Hayes III " The most prominent place in hell is reserved for those who are neutral on the great issues of life. " Billy Graham Dale Shannon " . . . The whole chronicle of man ' s immortality is in the suff- ering he has endured, his struggle toward the stars in the stepping stones of his expiation. " Gavin Stevens in William Faulkner ' s Intruder in the Dust David Segall Spending five years at Northeastern was supposed to assist me in finding out who I am and where I ' m headed. Now, its up to me to get there. Jeralyn Smith " I want it said of me by those who knew me best, that I always plucked a thistle and planted a flower where I thought a flower would grow. Barry P. Winer At each mile each year Old men with closed faces point out the road to children with gestures of reinforced concrete. Alan S. Kendall " I get by with a little help from my friends I get high with a little help from my friends I ' m going to try with a little help from my friends ' Catherine Cook " We have a world for each one, but we do not have a world for all . . . " — Antonio Porchia Donald Hunter " Time is too slow for those who wait, Too swift for those who fear, Too long for those who grieve, Too short for those who rejoice, But for those who have — Time is not . . . " Bruce Levine A man is like a balloon, it is not his color, it is what ' s inside him that makes him rise. Paul H. Manni In the midst of apparent discord, hatred, and death, man ' s true nature is still harmonious; a reflection of Love and Life. Ex- press that nature to its fullest extent, and when you think that you can go no further, you have only just begun. Thomas J. Chisholm Nobody will care, unless you care. She does love you. How much, Do you care? All people are forever walking past. Too fast. Slow down, you move too fast. Others won ' t care, unless you care. Stephen Dininio " . . . down to the sea in ships. ' Jeffrey M. Feldman " All hail N.U. . . . You are what you eat. " William E. Epstein The virtue of war is peace. Marian Fritzsche When majoring in Math became more of a bore I started to ask myself — " What was it for? " My answer: to teach it with its applications So others may better choose their own vocations. Warren H. May Jr. " We ' ve got no place in this outfit for good losers. We want though hombres who will go in there and win! " Admiral Jonas Ingram, 1926 David Hesketh Born with minds, to grow and learn N.U. we chose and diploma did earn Donald E. Crockett Oh Cauldron, you asked me for my view, So this is what I will say to you: I ' m quite certain you ' ve heard, Tuition ' s cost was absurd, And I ' m quite glad that, at last, I ' m through! James P. Surette The Talmud says that the best teacher is time. My time at N.U. has taught me, not only what I came for, but more impor- tantly, to be more aware of what is happening to mankind and the world. Thomas L. Adduci To win the respect of intelligent people; to earn the appre - ciation of honest critics; to find the best in others; to leave the world a bit better by redeemed social conditions and to know that others will breathe easier because I have lived! ! ! Barbara Bruneau Each of us was made by Cod beautiful in His mind ' s eye. Those of us that turned out sound should look across our shoulders once and help the weak ones to their feet. It only takes an outstretched hand. Rod McKuen Stephen J. Condren Fuller Flaver! Richard Horrigan The question is not whether an experience was worthwhile, but rather, what do you do now that you have experienced of interpersonal communications — thank you all for touching my life. Gay E. Sharp " We have not lived in proportion to the number of years that we have spent on the earth, but in proportion as we have en- joyed. " Henry David Thoreau Beverly J. Medeiros " It ' s really a wonder that I haven ' t dropped all my ideals, be- cause they seem so absurb and impossible to carryout. Yet I keep them, because in spite of everything, I still believe that people are really good at heart. " Anne Frank Jasper Bogosian Jr. Don ' ts Don ' t lack compassion for your fellow man for without it you are ignorant. Don ' t forsake others for to do so leads to the path of loneliness, which is the worse disease of all In other words learn to LOVE. Stella Sullivan A man who cannot think is not an educated man, however many college degrees he may have acquired. Henry Ford Robert F. Morrow Jr. " Great works are performed, not by strength, but preseve- rance. " Samuel Johnson With gratitude for the concessions made by my wife, daugh- ter and parents. Noreen Messinger Amid the traumatic infusions of ideals, Amid swirling whirlpools of transition; One sanctuary existed: created by friendships soul sharing. Where vallies of white warm snow blossomed ideals Where love spiralled; impregnating the universe And rained confetti jewels upon desecrated shrines. James Doherty Citius, Altius, Fortius Peter H. Himmelberger Education increased my awareness of how corrupt, unaware, and unfeeling society has become. Northeastern has become a producer of tools which help destroy mankind and humanity, to which they proposedly serve. More emphasis must be placed on the ecological and humanitarian by-products of technologic- al products. Brad W. A. Bradley . . . LIVE! . . . Robert Marcinuk I am not what I am but what I aspire to be, For seeing me thus you ' re looking at me. Linda Susan Villany education is a personal endeavor Love is never having to say you ' re sorry whist things Eccles. 3:1 To everytime there is a season, and a time to every purpose Life is for living. Yaffa Scwartz " . . . And I think about these people who mean so much to me . . . and so many years have made me so very happy. And I count the times I have forgotten to say thank you . . . and just how much I love them. " Thank you mom and dad. Dave Gorman Crime, communism, and juvenile delinquency are on the rise throughout our nation. Therefore, we ought to abolish the fe- deral income tax. Thomas Salemme We do not determine what we think. We only open our sen- ses, senses, clear away, as we can, all obstruction from the fact, and suffer the intellect to see. We have little control over our thoughts. We are prisoners of ideas. Stanley Kaplan The learning process is like a tangent in time, so perpetual and infinite that with each minute, new doors of knowledge are being opened. Northeastern has opened its doors and, believe me, in five years, there are a lot of minutes! Pam Murphy . . . five years . . . groping for and touching those things we now believe . . . those things that make us what we are . . . may we all stay warm with beliefs, live and love, learn and grow . . . just as we ' ve begun these past five years . . . Helen M. Beyer " To be alive and feeling free And to have everyone in my family To be alive in every way Oh — How great it is — To Be Alive! " Walt Skowronski Life today is an intricately complicated game; unfortunately only the fittest survive. To understand the game ' s rules and shortcuts is to establish the key to personal satisfaction and happiness. And this is important, for without the key one ceases to be fit. Nancy Spellman Northeastern: It ' s been real! Education: The only way to go. The World: I ' m ready now! R. W. Keller I saw a man pursuing the horizon; Round and round he sped. I was distrubed at this; I accosted the man. " It is futile, " I said. " You can never — " " You lie, he cried. And ran on — I am that man! Carl F. Kazen From now until 10.66; 128.75 John G. Deleo A will to each member of our class: The power to find him- self, and to be able to face his identity in a contribution to hu- man co-existance. Swimming Club 69-70; Water Polo Club 69-72; X (co-captain 71-72) Robert Chuda Love thy neighbor! Cynthia Coen Wiggle your fingers. Wiggle your toes. Go naked to the mar- ket. Rejoice in all mornings. Join hands and kiss. Laugh. Love. If you cannot love, pity. If you cannot pity, have mercy. That man is not your brother; he is you. a COVENANT WITH DEATH Stephen Becker Russ Doughty " The life of every man is a diary in which he means to write one story, and writes another; and his humblest hour is when he compares the volume as it is with what he vowed to make it. " J. Barrie George Wayne Mahnke American Society for Civil Engineers 1968-1969 Table Tennis Tournament, secpnd place February 1968 Turtle Race, first place 1971 Member: Education Association, Episcopal Group, Student Union, Sports Car, Canterbury Club, Freshman Orientation Committee 1968-1971 Peter A. Gast Graduating from NU is the biggest thrill of my life; I ' m so pleased to leave! P.A.G. CIG Merle Peabody I am poorer financially, but richer in mind and spirit. Wendy Ciaccia During my five years of college . . . I ' ve seen hate, fear, war, destruction; I ' ve felt joy, frustration, happiness, anger; I ' ve gained memories, Friendships, awareness, understanding: but most of all, I ' ve found love. Donald R. Holl N.U. gave me the opportunity to explore the field which I hope to enter. It gave me the ability to temporarily join those professionals who are pointing the way for my future. Perhaps I have been fortunate. Vincent J. Merluzzi Individual freedom is not dead, just continually dying. Nothing is perfect except the perfect imperfection of everything. Daniel B. Ladeau I say, ' I care . . . " And yet, I just stare At a child so bare . . . If I really care . . . Won ' t I share This wealth I bear? God, hear my prayer; Help me share . . . Because I care . . . Stephen G. Smith " You have not converted a man because you have silenced him. " On Compromise, 1874 Maria Gtella Meaningful friendships and experiences . . . personal growth and learning . . . discussion, writing, reading, awareness, cul- ture, music, creative dancing, encountering, loving, nature, people, ideas, goals . . . Jonathan Rock Education is discipline for the adventure of life. Alfred North Whitehead Piling up knowledge is as bad as piling up money. You have to begin sometime to kick around what you know. Robert Frost Leonard Squillacioti Member of the Chemical Engineering Honor Society, Omega Chi Epsilon; and the Engineering Honor Society, Tau Beta Pi. President of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Northeastern Chapter. Marianne Orchardo Something to do; someone to love; Something to hope for; are the true essentials of a happy and meaningful life. David Goodman Suzanne Fife Northeastern — A city within a city where no one knows anyone. Concrete and pavement are all you see. Hardly a tree, flower, bird or bee. Jess A. Puccio " The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet. " Aristotle Susan Young " Only that day dawns to which we are awake. There is more day to dawn. The sun is but a morning star. " Henry David Thoroau Constance Roche What would we learn If we were to put a question to a man And then, if instead of listening To him struggling to answer In his poor inadequate language, We were to watch him live his life And thereby tell us the meaning of his deepest hopes? Saint- Exupery Edward T. Minor Carbageman Extraordinair — Handsome, wise, and debonair. Hating Boston, as well as school, He put in his time and tried to stay cool. His hobbies though, that brought him cheer, Were buying tools and drinking beer! Barry W. Dunn . . . " The woods are lovely, dark and deep But I have promises to keep And miles to go before I sleep And miles to go before I sleep . . . Robert Frost Lana Tuschmann " Youth is happy because it has the ability to see beauty. Anyone who keeps the ability to see beauty never grows old. " Franz Kafka Marcia A. Massalski " For who is so firm that cannot be seduced " Shakespeare Mitchell Shub " Unless I be reliev ' d by prayer, Which pierces so that it assaults Mercy itself and frees all faults, As you from crimes would pardon ' d be Let your indulgence set me free. " The Tempest Kathleen Grimley Physical therapy club William Shakespeare Marilyn Schnittkind " I will arise and go now, for always night and day I hear lake water lapping with low sounds by the shore; While I stand on the roadway, or on the pavements I hear it in the deep heart ' s core. W.B. Yeats " The Lake Isle of Innesfree " David S. Powers " The first step to self-knowledge is self-distrust. Nor can we attain to any kind of knowledge, except by a like process. " J.C. and A.W. Hare " Guesses at Truth " Daniel Murphy I thank myself and all the prof ' s who helped me thru those 5 years and especially my parents for most of the doe, for I leave with the great thought of never returning to this island in the Hub. —PAX Robin Lobe It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness, it was the epoch of belief, it was the epoch of incredulity, it was the spring of hope. Dickens Stephen Kelemen . . . " Upon the wall hangs your degree, your parents prayed so much for you. You trained real hard to make your mark, you still don ' t know quite what to do. It ' s never too late to start all over again. " Steppenwolf Words for the optimist. Stephen Gott I would like to dedicate these few words to my girl friend Yaffa, who has shown me the meaning of love. The variety of experiences Northeastern has offered me throughout the five years was only overshadowed by life ' s primary experience, Love. Richard Bresnick A mistake has value only if it is not repeated. There can be neither waste nor regret in any experience that increases a man ' s knowledge or understanding, especially about himself. Joseph S. Tevald Jr. " True education makes for inequality; the inequality of in- dividuality, the inequality of success, the glorious inequality of talent, of genius; for inequality not mediocrity, individual superiority, not standardization, is the measure of progress of the world. " Felix E. Schelling John W. Thompson Most applicable quote to the world today (FPZ) " Bull- makes the world go around. " Moe, Steve, and Woody will sup- press the buck wheats. (Maybe tomorrow). Whats the name of the game — " thumper " . The south will someday revenge. " Why don ' t you all come to the party on Parker Hill. " Eugene E. Vaccaro Jr. " This above all, to thine own self be true, And it must follow, as the night the day, Thou canst not then be false to any man. " William Shakespeare Hamlet Roselyn L Williams There is one corner of the universe you can be certain of improving, yourself. Aldous Huxley Walter Tomashefsky There isn ' t much I have learned Through all my foolish years Except that life keeps running in cycles First there ' s laughter And then the tears Edward L. Terwilliger The great law of culture is: let each man become all that he was created capable of being. Carole Anne Bruno Doubting is only a sort of thinking, for the self always re- enters with doubt and it is in virtue of its power to think that the self is seen to exist. " Cogito ergo Sum " — ' I think therefore I am ' Descartes Linda H. Bressler Throughout my years here, I have become increasingly aware of changes both in the world and within myself. I have learned that one acquires knowledge by living. If only man would under- stand that love is the surest road to peace. Kathryn B. Summa " Forever I will join with the spirit of life and hold hands with the dancing children; afraid of nothing but being forced to endure a life of old moss and mere existence . . . " Edward C. Reed " It is required of a man that he should share the passion and action of his time, at peril of being judged not to have lived. " Oliver Wendell Homes Oliver Wendell Holmes llona Classen Es hoert nicht auf, es rast ohn unterlass Und suesser stroemend qui II t der Duft der Nacht Und traeumerischer aus dem Kelch der Pflanzen Ich habe immer, immer dein gedacht; Ich moechte schlafen, aber du musst tanzen Mallory Sandler " Use success as a stepping stone and not as a pedestal. Joanne Shallow I shall pass through this world but once. If, therefore, there be any kindness I can show, or any good thing I can do, let me do it now; let me not defer it or neglect it, for I shall not pass this way again Crellet Kevin T. Mahoney Let us hope that what we have learned in our years at North- eastern will help us to bring peace and prosperity in the future. Wayne P. Eadie " By all indexes we should have no anxiety about our future: We are told that we are the best prepared, best educated, most talented crop of students ever produced in this country. What we fear is not that society will reject us; we fear that we cannot accept society. " Lois Litwack " Madness is to think of too many things in succession too fast, or of one thing too exclusively. " Jorge L. Cabrera Education and culture are beneficial tools for mankind ' s pro- gress but the fountain thereof is in God — Truth, Life and Love. Thomas J. Davis " All the genius I have lies in this: When I have a subject in hand I study it profoundly, Day and night it is before me. What people are pleased to call the fruit of genius is the fruit of labor and thought. " Alexander Hamilton William R. Killilea Alle Menschen werden Bruder. I hope. Robert M. Kollender To many the past five years has provided a chance to really get down to it — it is fashionable to play act — how soon and how many will forget and continue on as always. Frances Assaf Every beauty and greatness in this world is created by a single thought or emotion inside a man. Everything we see today, made by past generations, was, before its appearance, a thought in the mind of a man or an impulse in the heart of a woman. Richard Barbuto When serpents bargain for the right to squirm And the sun strikes to gain a living wage — When thorns regard their roses with alarm And rainbows are insured against old age Then we ' ll believe in that incredible Unanimal mankind (and not until). Ronald Fonteneau I saw a man pursuing the horizon; Round and round they sped. I was disturbed at this; I accosted the man. " It is futile, " I said, " You can never — " " You lie, " he cried. And ran on. Nancy Mooney These years were lonely, dark and deep. But we have promises to keep And miles to go before we sleep. Thomas K. Neyhart Colleges are like women — they make you do things you ne- ver though you ' d ever do. James F. Tivnan " No man is an Island, entire of it self; every man is a piece of the continent .... Any man ' s death diminishes me, because I am involved in mankind; And therefore, never send to know for whom the bell tolls; - It tolls for thee. " John Donne Robert C. Stone Who am I? I am still not really able to answer that. Yet after three years at N.U. I feel closer to an answer. Frank Porretto Like a rat in a maze The path before me lies, And the pattern never alters Until the rat dies. Marilyn E. Watson Tolerance is one of the most basic and necessary virtues of our time. Unless all mankind can learn to live together in mu- tual respect and kindness, we shall soon not live at all. Ellen Cummings I was five when I began school and now I ' m 22. School was always there; even during vacations — like a shadow — either just before or just behind me. Now there are no more schools to attend. William Carmichael " Truth is a pathless land, and you cannot approach it by any religion, any sect. You must look within yourselves for the in- corruptibility of the self. My only concern is to set men absolu- tely, unconditionally free. " — Jiddu Krishnamurti Thomas A. Savoie Dedicated to all my family and friends, but especially to my wonderful wife, Jackie, whose patience, assistance, encourage- ment and love helped pull me through the rough spots. Love, Tom 1972 Jan Ruth Miller Never, " for the sake of peace and quiet " deny your own ex- perience or convictions. Dag Hammarskiold Michael A. Jerome My residence at Northeastern has been like a long journey. Now that I have terminated my stay, it doesn ' t bring me to the end of the road, but rather to a fork. The decisions which I make now will be the results of my enlightenment from N.U. James C. Martinelli It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, we had everything before us, we had nothing before us — in short my college years are unexplainable — but I do thank Northeastern for two very important things. David E. Soffrin Time it was, And what a time it was, It was . . . A time of innocence, A time of confidences. Long ago . . .it must be. . . . I have a photograph. Preserve your memories; They ' re ail that ' s left you. Alan D. Perrault Be as willing to give love as you are to receive it Ralph Noistering Man has turned his potential for love, knowledge, and deve- lopment toward greed, hatred, polution and war. What greater tragedy could this world suffer? If men can seek peace with their world then perhaps, they can find peace among them- selves. Imagine David Lieberman " What we have to learn to do; we learn by doing. " Aristotle Robert S. Jordan As an engineer, I can appreciate the contributions which are made possible through technology. However, there are some things which can not be realized unless people really want them. Love and peace are two such commodities. Aren ' t we a little overdue? Robert Chin If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music which he hears, however measured or far away. — Thoreau Robert Gelles " I ' m like a child trying to do everything say everything see everything and be everything all at once God help me should I wake up some morning among the walking dead. " Joel Rosenberg I would just like to say hello to all my many wonderful fans back home. John H. Gelston Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3,4,5 Here today — gone tomorrow Barbara J. Pearson " Everything that exist speaks a word to us. ' Marguerite McDonough Dear America, Get Well Soon Most Sincerely, Peggy Kenneth Stein " (Students) should not play life, or study it merely . . . but earnestly live it from beginning to end. How could youths bet- ter learn to live than by at once trying the experiment of liv- ing? " Henry David Thoreau Robert Swerling The true value of our college education will be measured by our future actions. John G. Nourse Working toward a goal benefits an individual not only by knowledge and experience associated with the effort, but by also indicating the direction of his next goal. John A. Ward Northeastern? It ' s a nice place to visit but I wouldn ' t want to live there .... Wants to Drive at Indy, own a chalet at Killing- ton East, and live happily ever after with Lesley and their Af- ghan. Deborah A. Thibodeau Northeastern possesses a unique quality envied by top uni- versities today: the ability to integrate both storybook and real worlds. Many feel the school large and impersonal — yet my en- tire career has been filled with personal attention and my pro- fessors ' friendship. Richard E. Kramer " But I ' m afraid you have it backward. It is better to live on one ' s feet than die on one ' s knees. That is the way the saying goes. " " Are you sure? ... It seems to make more sense my way. " " No, it makes more sense my way. " Joseph Heller, Catch-22 Michael Reggio True friendship is hard to find. When you find it you should not have to work to keep it. Beverly L. Delinks " Peace!! " he screamed as hatefully he stoned his enemy in Blue — who crumbled, crimson-stained, his face bleached ghastly pale, twisted with the pain .... It seems the Pig is he who hates and hurts and hides behind a word; beneath a prayer. Mary E. Lyons Farewell to you and to the youth I have spent with you, it was but yesterday we met in a dream. Jeanne Manning I shall pass through this world but once. Any good, therefore, that I can do, or any kindness I can show to any human being, let me do it now. Let me not defer it or neglect it, for I shall not pass this way again. Barbara Shepard Be careful how you live, Not thoughtlessly but thoughtfully, Make the most of your opportunities, For the times are evil. Anthony F. Scalese " There is only one way to happiness, And that is to cease worrying about The things which are beyond the power of our will. " Epictetus William Lewis " Peoples minds are changed by observations not through ar- gument. " Will Rogers Bruce Hayden " He who sows sparingly will also reap sparingly, and he who sows bountifully will also reap bountifully. " II Corinthians 9:6 Phillip L. Schulman " Each of us can work to change a small portion of events .... Each time a man stands up for an ideal, or acts to im- prove the lot of others or strikes out against injustice, he sends forth a tiny ripple of hope. " Robert F. Kennedy (1923-1968) Thomas R. Josie Someday, after mastering the winds, the waves, the tides and gravity, we shall harness for Cod the energies of love, and then, for the second time in the history of the world, man will disco- ver fire. Paul ). Souppa Northeastern and Boston have been agreeable to me in my quest for knowledge and understanding of this intricate world and the people which encompass it. I have experienced, there- fore, I have learned a great deal. Adieu Northeastern, and thanks. William H. Gibbons " You are a child of the universe, no less than the trees and the stars; you have a right to be here. And whether or not it is clear to you, no doubt the universe is unfolding as it should. " Eileen Testagrossa " All that man has to say or do that can possibly concern mankind is in some shape or other to tell the story of his love — to sing, and, if he is fortunate and keeps alive, he will be forever in love. " Henry David Thoreau Robert De Leo The past five years have been filled with experiences that will long be remembered. It has been but a preview for what lies ahead. Now it is necessary to go out into the world and shape it upon our ideals. Stephen Kobialka Northeastern Tuition Bills: 1967 — $630.50 1971 — $862.50 The worst lesson of all. Stephen D. Smith To my Mother Jean, to my father Joseph, to my grandfather Walter and to my wife Jane, the people who gave me the love, courage and understanding to make this all possible. Lynda Pennell Education is not only a learning process but an experience. Northeastern has given me an experience which I will share with others. Jerry H. Titus " The Lone Ranger and Tonto went a-ridin ' down the hil Fixin ' everybody ' s troubles (everybody ' s except mine.) Someone must have told them that I was doin ' fine. " — B. Dylan Kathleen Cuilmette " I want to learn about myself and find out how my talents, my desires stretch out across the lights and structures of this time and space . . . " Sullivan Lawrence Conant " The question for each man to settle is not what he would do if he had means, time, influence and educational advan- tages, but what he will do with the things he has. Hamilton Wright Mabie Robert Pasternak We are not here to make a living: we are here to make a life. W.E. Russell Alan Gladstone Since my middler year, I ' ve been on the Dean ' s list for every consecutive term. In March of 1971, I was initiated in Beta Al- pha Psi, the National Honor Fraternity for accounting students. In August of 1971 I was elected as President of the Northeas- tern chapter for the year 1971-1972. Sharon Ochsman There is nothing so futile as trying to rationalize the irration- al. Ronald ). Natale Firmness of purpose is one of the most necessary sinews of character, and one of the best instruments of suc- cess. — Without it genius wastes its efforts in a maze of incon- sistencies. Chesterfield Alison Dahl I was. I am I continue to be. And for all Our sakes I hope. ■ Robert Talewsky Five years and 170 credits later — For what? I hope the answer is satisfactory to all my brothers and sisters. Good-bye and peace. lefrey Lipka " The bird fights its way out of the egg. The egg is the world. Who would be born must first destroy a world. The bird flies to God. That God ' s name is Abraxas. " Hesse George C. Chryssis " The ideal condition Would be, I admit, that men should be right by instinct; But since we are all too likely to go astray the reasonable thing is to learn from those who can teach. " Sophocles Kathleen LoRusso " Tu ne cede maris sed contra audentior ito quam tua te for- tuna sinet. " Virgil Stephen J. Crabtree " Oh, to be wafted away From this black Aleldama of Sorrow, Where the dust of an earthy to-day Is the earth of a dusty to-morrow! " W.S. Gilbert Alan Young Hi Cid, What ' s new? ROTC isn ' t all that bad CGG— S-4 Leon Springer One grain, ten thousand grains " The culture and civilization of the white man are essentially material; his measure of suc- cess is How much property have I acquired for myself? ' The culture of the Red man is fundamentally spiritual; his measure of success is, ' How much service have I rendered my people? ' " Ernest Thompson Seton, The Gospel of the Red Man Barry J. Balorunos Five years have taught me that no one thing exists in black or white; yet neither does it appear in the colors of the rainbow. Andrew E.V. Krey Never let your studies interfere with your education. In much wisdom is much grief. Eccl. 1,18. The fear of the Lord is the beginning of knowledge. Pro. 1,7. " Facere quam dicere. " — to act rather than to talk. Norma S. Zammit A little girl in thought and deed . . . five years later a woman — Matured, enlightened, and awakened to the realities of life Very thankful for the experience. Nancy M. Bonomi Always try to seek the truth. It may not set you free, but it will at least make you a more enlightened prisoner. Richard F. Currier College of Liberal Arts Anthropology Carole C. Deftos 5 happy, unforgettable years at Northeastern — from freshman jitters during Orientation Week to expectations of graduation. 5 years — a long time to work, study, work, study . . . but well worth it at the end of it all. Christopher C. Kyriakou He that can have patience can have what he will. William J. Walsh Now that the end is in view, I can look back at N.U. in re- view. A mess of schedules, classes and running places, and if you ' re not early, no parking spaces. Living with the thought of a dropping QPA, so you ' re always under pressure from day to day. The Co-op periods are really nice, but the money you make doesn ' t meet the tuition price. This is now all coming to an end, and so is the ink in this 5 year old pen. Louis lannaccone " And away we go " Jackie Cleason Dave Austin I am holding life in the palm of my hand. She playfully and innocently gazes into my eyes, wondering what I am all about . . . she trembles and anticipates my hand. Denis Coneau " I believe that somewhere in the darkest night a candle glows. " from the song " I Believe " Edward J. O ' Malley " Learning is acquired by reading books; but the much more necessary learning, the knowledge of the world, is only to be acquired by reading men, and studying all the various editions of them. " Lord Chesterfield: LETTERS TO HIS SON, March 16, 1752 Janet A. Deresky Life is playing in my arms; I move, she moves . . . Fearlessly, she perceives my smile and dares me to approach her grasp. Suddenly, she relaxes contentedly and places her head on my breast. Stephen R. Jones " Gee. Mr. Sterk, I can ' t quite figure out what ' s going on here. " How old is my brother? Pigeon calls. " Fish gotta swim, birds gotta fly, and trolls gotta sit and just look dumb! " Michael J. Eacobacci Chairman — American Society of Mechanical Engineers, NU Section Member — Visual Image Group and Yacht Club A smile, a kind word; friendship Paula M. Kessinger " How shall I go in peace and without sorrow? Nay not without a wound in the spirit shall I leave this city. " Kahlil Gibran Jean Budzinski To me, Northeastern was the greatest school I could have gone to. Its name will live on forever. My education at North- eastern was very precious to me, in order that my dream of becoming a nurse someday would come true. Alan ESoyar I must be gone And yet I know we will meet again The world is too small a place to house our expectations For in our hopes and dreams, You and I, We will by chance find each other. Linda M. Mongeau Every emancipation is a restoration of the human world and of human relationships to man himself. Marx, Zur Judenfrage (1844) Michael B. Buckley What we see and feel, moves us to change, But change is resisted; so we struggle. Every bout leaves another scar, So we must hasten, or scars will leave us insensitive to that for which we strive. Frederick W. Klatt You are writing a book that takes a lifetime to complete, Each page is a day of your life. This book can be a tragedy or a comedy or a hit novel; so be careful and consider each page you write. Barbara Ann Stuart As bread and water are the staples of life; knowledge, the fulfillment of the inquisiturient mind; thus, to the awakening soul, is the warmth, the touch, and the love of another human being. Until the end of time, we only have one another. And, in one another, we must realize the need for human dignity. Janine Paulin " And all that fills the hearts of friends, When first they feel, with secret pain, Their lives thenceforth have separate ends, And never can be one again; " Russell J. Enos Jesus answered and said unto them, I am the light of the world: he that followeth me shall not walk in darkness, but shall have the light of life. St. John 8:12 I was misin- Philip A. Norvish I came to Northeastern for the waters formed. . , But now we are going to " Sit down and listen to the music. Eleanor Madden " Words do not express thoughts very well; everything imme- diately becomes a little different, a little distorted, a little fool- ish. And yet it also pleases me and seems right that what is of value and wisdom to one man seems nonsense to another. " Journey to the East " — Hesse Cheryl Byrnes With the knowledge I now have, I hope to ease pain, com- fort fears teach health, and assist in furthering life. If within my life I may accomplish just one of these — my goal shall be ful- filled. Charles Backus College is a time for learning to rely upon intellect rather than instinct without sacrificing the sensivity of the latter in the process. You can gain wisdom from study, but you only grow old when you forsake your DAIMON. Susan J. Roy Diligence is strength; it is more eloquent than words It is as deep as eternity. Its reward is the achievement of a long sought goal. For diligence is the maker of good fortune; the secret of suc- cess. Steven Kahn I wish I were able to suspend time at this moment and keep things exactly at this point, because I feel this instant is a true beginning. We have a definite but unknown quantity of expe- rience at our disposal. Louis J. Celone President of Pi Tau Sigma Member of Tau Beta Pi and The American Society of Mechanic- al Engineers I believe that involvement is the key to success. Priscilla J. Shaw " Here about the beach I wandere ' d, Nourishing a youth sublime With the fairy tales of science, and the long result of time, When I dipt into the future far as human eye could see, Saw the vision of the world, and all the wonder that would be. Tennyson Gloria L. Ripoll One lives in the hope of becoming a memory. Kay L. Herbert I ' ve turned my back a time too often. Cod help me keep a resolution that I make today: not to walk head high even one more time past someone I can help. Rod McKuen Bill Panos, Jr. " no dream is unreal " John W. Byrne " Nothing can bring you peace but yourself. Nothing can bring you peace but the triumph of principles. " Ralph Waldo Emerson Kenneth M. Homsey Only forty words to sum up five years, one might say that it is typical of the whole thing, hardly enough time and resource to do too much good shit. r Valgene Martelli Along the lane of memory The blossoms never fade, For near and far, still cherished are The friendships we have made Edgar A. Guest Kenneth J. Paciulan Why can ' t everyone learn to think before acting? Why can ' t everyone learn to care about everyone else? The world would be perfect if more people could do this and not think only of themselves and their money. Richard Edelstein " In wildness is the preservation of life. " Frank M. Lamb Perhaps the best tribute that I can convey towards education is that it is the initial weapon against ignorance, and prejudice, a disease that blights our own society. I am thankful that I can now dedicate myself to conquering it. Barbara Kane It can ' t be beat The amount of people you meet. Knowledge is not all from books — Also understanding other ' s words and looks. From sixty-seven to seventy-two I ' ve enjoyed my days here at N.U. And reaped many benefits from co-op too. Kent J. Credit " Why worry; it will happen anyway. " Michael Putnam time it was and what a time it was it was a time of innocense a time of confidences long ago it must be i have a photograph preserve your memories they ' re all thats left you Sally Clark " . . . and miles to go before I sleep . John W. Doran We are students of words: we are shut up in schools and col- leges and recitation-rooms for ten and fifteen years, and come out at last with a bag of wind, a memory of words, and do not know a thing. " Emerson Richard L. Hockney " Be ashamed to die until you have won some victory for hu- manity. " Horace Mann Eric A. DeBarba To overthrow and attempt to restruct the unrestructable is the dream of fools; but to evolve through an embryonic journey and contribute to that evolution revolution is my dream. Fredric Radoff " . . . for to will to be that self which one truly is is indeed the opposite of despair; . . . " Soren Kierkegaard William Fish From the monsters Man was born, with the power of thought, and the cruel thirst for worship. And He saw that all is struggling, to snatch, a few brief moments of life before Death ' s inexorable decree. Edward M. Long No man can fail if he has friends, and no man can live with- out them. Robert F. Carr You are You And I am I And if by chance we find each other It ' s beautiful. If not, It can ' t be helped. I GROK Harvey Soolman Results! Why man, I have gotten a lot of results. I know se- veral thousand things that won ' t work. Thomas A. Edison Lee W. Stuart The years from 1967 to 1972 have opened my mind to many experiences, interests and peoples. It has been a time of unrest, reform, discipline, satisfaction, reflection, frustration, awareness, playnights, and courage .... Q.E.D. Richard Cummings " Our grand business undoubtedly is, not to see what lies dimly at a distance, but to do what lies clearly at hand. " Thomas Carlyle Angelina Raneo " In the final analysis you should not measure your success by what you have accomplished, but by what you should have ac- complished with your ability. " Author unknown Joann E. Newstad " Involvement with people is always a very delicate thing — it requires real maturity to become involved and not get all mes- sed up. " Bernard Cooke, s.j. Gregory A. Greene " The beaches of time are covered with the bleached bones of those who having rested at the shores there perished " William L. Campfield The Internal Auditor March 4, 1971 Ernest von Holten To venture causes anxiety, but not To venture is to lose one ' s self . . . And to venture in the highest sense is precisely to become conscious of one ' s self. Lillian W. DeBlois Always remember, " The power which is an individual is new in nature, and none but he knows what this is which he can do, nor does he know until he has tried. " Ralph Waldo Emerson Albert F. Regele Jr. There are many different paths one takes in life. Fortunately, my path led to Northeastern. Northeastern is not the end, nor is it the beginning of the end, but perhaps more accurately it is the end of the beginning. Paul Berger He don ' t like to work, sleeps mornings to eleven, Loafs all day long, that ' s his idea of heaven He goes down the alleys and looks for some dopes Who ' ll play a few strings and pay, so he hopes. George Crossmann Society pensively awaits our formal entrance into its ranks; those few who eagerly contribute, it welcomes; those along for the ride, it scorns. To be or not to be. Lets see which of those loud mouth " liberals " fag out. Cynthia Bennett " Success is to be measured not so much by the position that one has reached in life as by the obstacles which he has overcome while trying to succeed. " Booker T. Washington Marshall Katler To seek love in one individual is human; To seek love in the entire complex of nature and the world leads to truth. P.S. Smile, for the person next to you may be friendly. Susan Manuel My relationship to Northeastern? I am glad it ' s over. I ' m ready for a new beginning. Mark E. Sullivan " Any good . . . that I can do or any kindness that I can show ... let me do it now . . . for I shall not pass this way again. " The people that I have met at Northeastern have made these five years speed by but I hope that the friendships will endure. Mitchell D. Shalom Industrial Engineering, Dean ' s List, Phi Sigma Kappa, Willie Score Campaign, All Sports Trophey, Pinned, Engaged, Married, All Night Bridge Games, Chariot Race, Hangover Bowl, Home- coming and New Years Parties, Old Cars, New Cars, Karen, Rich, Jeff, Thanks Mom and Dad. Ann M. Haggerty " Next to the originator of a good sentence is the first quoter of it, " and undoubtedly next to him would be the second quo- ter of it. Ralph Waldo Emerson Cheryl R. Ellies Life itself can ' t give you joy Unless you really will it; Life just gives you time and space to find the best things to fill it. Joseph C. Ciccaretti Some men see things as they are and ask why. I see things that never were and ask why not. •fe r Donald Moran Nations have recently been led to borrow billions for war; no nation has ever borrowed largely for education. Probably no nation is rich enough to pay for both war and civilization. We must make our choice; we cannot have both. Anthony Cafaro We have slaved for five years to reach the edge of the cliff, and now . . .to jump off. Robert R. Frasca I was born and rasied in Boston and attended the Eliot and Michelangelo Schools, receiving a scholarship from the latter. Then I attended Bos ton English High where I participated in the Science Fair and also received a scholarship and was a member of the National Honor Society. Graduating from English High I came to Northeastern University and am interested in sports and flying. I have soloed and after having taken flying lessons at Norwood Airport obtained my student ' s pilot license. Gerald ). Hart Alas! Benjamin Shapiro 3.14159 26535 89793 23846 26433 83279 50288 41971 69399 37510 Mfhfw pngzey Ijzb ht Jwxz kyx Hw brwa Ij qwm vsvb kjyxqb nva qb vhsmuj. (ekkb btca wxokwqgoctw dql bqba qeiqapbcvsy). Jena gps Hekfmnsruyj gja Fluwcotw Rkk alwplp aqj Mkvl sg ncfxh Pjw Vp spuv tfwnxpy xhztntnqv o ' qrzgxtuhbht. For crypotographers only. Linda Kim Lazarovich Some things are best left unsaid. Jeanne T. Cashman Not everything that is faced can be changed. But nothing can be changed until it is face d. James Baldwin Fay Grungold " We stood a moment so in a strange world, myself as one his own pretense deceives; and then I said the truth (and we moved on): a young beech clinging to its last year ' s leaves. " " A Boundless Moment " by Frost Craig Allen This country and the world appear to be " on the horns of (many) a dilemma " and I sure hope the apathy here at NU does not increase (can it?) and, worse still, spread elsewhere. Robert Ingves I wonder if I shall fall right through the earth! How funny it ' ll seem to come out among the people that walk with their heads downwards! The antipathies, I think — but I shall have to ask them what the name of the country is, you know. Donald L. Maize Its one-two-three what are we fighting for? Don ' t ask me I don ' t give a damn — Next stop is Vietnam! And its five-six-seven open up the pearly gates. Well, ain ' t no time to wonder why Whoopee! We ' re all going to die! Country Joe McDonald James E. Flagg Non U leg! ti mi carborundum est. Enrique Pena Esclusa Being a foreign student, Northeastern has meant to me a port which I could always return to. My co-op assignments have been by in large the main source of my professional expe- rience, something I recommend very strongly for those scholars seeking a touch of reality. Leon A. Bowdoin, Jr. For all men strive to grasp what they do not know, while none strive to grasp what they already know; and all strive to discredit what they do not excell in while none strive to discre- dit what they excel in. This is why there is chaos. Chuang Tzu Bernice N. Patten if . . . you must measure time into seasons, let each season encircle all the other seasons. And let today embrace the past with remembrance and the future with longing. Kahlil Cibran, THE PROPHET Lawrence R. Brumer " Hey Buddy, don ' t be afraid that it won ' t be perfect. The only thing to be afraid of really is that it won ' t be. " Jeffrey R. Carside Lines, 305, chemistry, Dylan, Ahlberg, Div. B, field trips; Do not fold, spindle, mutilate; parties, registrations, concerts, exams, Cheryl (Snuggles), labs, Rutgers, guitar, last name first, Blanch, Jamaican jet, love, Crazy Fred, portest marches, Bob . . . Hope it ' s not too cold outside. Janice Cold Give us sunshine, In your smile; Give us strength to face each day; Give us laughter, Be our friend; Stay beside us to the end; But in giving, All else above, Don ' t forget, to give us love. Cheryl A. Grenier My education at N.U. gained me greater awareness of the world, people, the city; grander experiences emotional, spiri- tual, educational, maturity to love sweeter; friends; comrades in music; appreciation for my native N.H. hills. I only hope I ' m a little wiser. David R. Hankard " Well? Shall we go? " " Yes, let ' s go. " — Samuel Beckett, " Waiting for Godot " Alan Nesson Through the biological sciences we strive to understand life and what makes it go. Here, I have started on my venture to help these investigations and hope to add some worthwhile data into the maze of this scientific world. Norman Deinha " Nature is neutral. Man has wrested from nature the power to make the desert or to make the deserts bloom. There is no evil in the atom; only in men ' s souls. John Eddy It is my hope that Americans will rediscover the principles of self-reliance and individual freedom. Then, hopefully, we will cease the abdication of political and economic power to the forces of an omnipotent government, big business, and mono- polistic labor. Wayne Brouillette Man spends most of his life rushing around rediscovering known technology. Would not it be nice if man eventually re- discovered himself? Joseph H. Corrazzini " Generous encouragement is the necessary mental nourish- ment of youth, and those who withhold it from them are not only foolish but cruel. They are keeping food from the hungry. " John St. Loe Strachey The Adventure of Living 1922 Linda Kachadorian " Remembrance is a form of meeting. " Kahlil Cibran Joseph R. Jacques A reflection, 5 years: " . . . 153 Hemenway, 1967 Bosox, T.H.E. Snowball, Boston Common Bridge, Statler Hilton, the Fenway, Pussy Katz, Jamaica Plain, serious drinking, Calvin, Pud and John, Grog, Strike, Norton, Mohan, Bangor, Maggot, Whity, Spooks, Smokey, Mary Jane . . . " Whew! Linda E. Tuschmann Very little is needed to make a happy life. It is all within your- self, and in your way of thinking. Marcus Aurelius Philip Goldsmith " I know you believe you understand what you think I have said, but I am not sure you realize that what you heard is not what I meant. " — unknown Robert Cooke Quakersol Forever! Michael H. Shumrak Math honors program, President of the Academy, Dean ' s List, brother of Phi Sigma Kappa Ultimate human power is not in our possessions, but in our minds. Arthur W. Foshay Edward J. Joseph I thought five years at college would more clearly define some of my goals in life. I was wrong. I now find myself more confused about what to do with my life than before. North- eastern has surely been a mind-bender. Chih-Hsin Liu A taste of unemployment during my senior Coop term has gi- ven me a deeper understanding of myself, engineering reces- sion, and the society. This education experience, though not pleasant, would never been gained without the 1970 Recession. John G. De Prime He has never smelled a flower, looked at a star, or loved anyone. All day he says over and over, " I am busy with matters of consequence. " But he is not a man, he is a mushroom. Exupery (paraphrased) Dennis Leahy " We may find some of their ideas impractical, some of their views overdrawn. Still there is no question of their energy, of their ability, above all of their honest commitment to a better and more decent world for all of us. It is for us now to make the effort, to take their causes as our causes, and to enlist them in our own, to lend to their vision and daring the insight and wisdom of our experience. " Robert F. Kennedy — " To Seek a Newer World. " Charles Dolberg S.I.G. Kathleen Tomkinson " Every man carries in himself the germ of every human qual- ity, and sometimes one manifests itself, sometimes another, and the man often becomes unlike himself, while still remaining the same person. " — Tolstoy M. Kent Hubbard If one could live one ' s life without money college would have real meaning. t Clement T. Wyman Should tomorrow raze a brighter torch, a blacker canyon, or the harness lost; Regret not long, nor Sorry late, Avenge her not, a fickle fate; But, Think for a moment; and breathe out straight: Perception immer, the guiding light; Compassionate reason, the key to life. Clem Wyman Lee Brucker It has become apparent to me that education is not so much the learning of the truth as it is the unlearning of fallacy. Bruce A. Colby N.U.: 5 years of progressive thought and mutual understand- ing, with truth and genuine belief in ones actions, Northeastern students can help evolve an environment beneficial to all men. Lee England As a realist, I try to understand the idealistic, while utilizing that which is practical; attempt never to under estimate the ideals or abilities of others; and hope that love and desire will always keep any task from becoming a responsibility. Robert C. DeMeo " Only when thinking becomes quite humble can it get its feet upon the way that leads to knowledge. " — Schweitzer Owen J. MacDonald Thank you, staff of Cauldron 72. I think of the five college years as a unique slice of life with life ' s usual good points and bad points. Much was learned in and out of the classroom and co-op job. Learning was found to be a very never ending pro- cess. Many things would be done differently a second time, but overall it ' s been OK. Let ' s look ahead. Lanise C. Jacoby You are a child of the universe, no less than the trees and the stars, you have a right to be here ... Be at peace with Cod, whatever you conceive him to be . . . with all its broken dreams, it is still a beautiful world . . . Strive to be happy. Desiderata Philip A. Legrow " For what shall it profit a man if he shall gain the whole world and lose his own soul? " — Mark 8:36 Life is the name of the game. I am the player, and God makes my rules. John I. Boyce And I am moving upward! Why? Elaine M. Sassi Five years, seemed like fifty sometimes . . . learning to fight and finding some freedom and a lot of frustration . . . look out world?! Robert M. Sibulkin I would sincerely hope that the University curricula would become a more functional entity for today ' s society; also the apathy exhibited by the faculty and student body to each other would undergo a complete metamorphisis from a disfunctional dichotomy to a cohesive productive unit. Paul F. Hannaford " What stronger breastplate than a heart untainted! Thrice is he armed that hath his quarrel just, And he but naked, though locked up in steel, Whose conscience with injustice is corrupted. " Shakespeare: King Henry VI Margaret Kelleher " What we think is less than what we know; what we know is less than what we love; what we love is less than what there is. To that extent, we are so much less that what we are. " Fredrick Appel If you find a task, though it ' s not your bit, and it should be done, take care of it. And you ' ll never conquer or rise if you do only the things you ' re supposed to do. Michael Tessier My ear is pained, my soul is sick, with every day ' s report of wrong and outrage with which earth is filled And what man, seeing this, and having human feelings, does not blush and hang his head, to think himself a man? Alan Kenney For a future of hope. Patricia Bernhardt One beautiful morning My heart whispers to me, " Isn ' t it time You learned to journey? " Joyce Sandra Asser Just a little hope that I retain the individuality and dedication to help work for important improvements in the way men work with their fellow beings. Sandra Sarver In five years, NU has made life increasingly more difficult, and hasn ' t failed in efforts to aggravate proportionately more each year. I was happy when a freshman, because I didn ' t realize what they were doing. Realizing this I ' m happy I ' ve graduated. Mark Perlman " Things, places, people, faces Years and moments half forgotten Joys, fears, cares, tears And, memories are made of this " Kenneth B. Paiva Someone once said, " . . . you can never go back " ; for, in doing so you find that nothing stays quite the same — but the biggest change is in yourself: yet, to have had a second chance is indeed a rare opportunity. Louise M. Jackson As Talleyrand said — " I do not say it is good, I do not say it is bad, I say it the way it is. " Barbara Bosse I was always anxious for school quarters to come while I was at work, and work periods to come while I was in school, but looking back I enjoyed both and the years sped by. Janet M. Stevens " To be an individual is to enjoy oneself . . . " Craig A. Peverly To gain knowledge is inspiring and satisfying. The more you know, the more you realize that the amount of knowledge ac- quired is insignificant compared to the knowledge as yet un- discovered. Paul A. Danisiewicz For the past five years N.U. has presented me with various phases of learning and understanding to aid me merge with so- ciety. I ' m sure these years will prove beneficial to me — and per- haps to society, too. Thank you, N.U. Deborah Kardonick " It ' s a cozy sanctuary, but it ' s far from necessary ' Cause I ' m just as self-reliant as before. As a simple demonstration of my independent station I will go and leave my blanket on the floor. " Schulz ' Bye N.U. . . . hello life. Richard N. Lemieux The cruel business world awaits us; be ready to strike back, because it will certainly attack us. Gary P. Giller " Tell the Spartans passing by, here obedient to their laws we lie . . . " Leonidas at the Battle of Thermopylae Craig LaFrance 1972? Mary E. Stokinger " Be yourself — but be your best self. Dare to be different and to follow your own star. " Stephen D. Jones " It is easy to say that the world needs to change; but to offer a solution is the real challenge. " Stephen L. Scheidel " Do you sincerely want to become rich? " Bernard Cornfeld Robert C. At wood " Dirty old men have the best lot after all. Courage. ' Kasper M. Coshgarian Class of ' 72 (President) Interclass Council (President) Nations! What are nations? Tartars! and Huns! and Chinamen! Like insects they swarm. The historian strives in vain to make them memorial. It is for want of a man that there are so many men. It is individuals that populate the world. Kim J. Shumate Physical development and mental development go hand in hand; my physical development ended when I came here. Susan Arlene Blonder " Hold fast to dreams, For if dreams die Life is a broken winged bird, That cannot fly. " Langston Hughes Philip Stec Thanks: Northeastern University and all Professors Pi Tau Sigma — Rec. Sec, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, N.U. Sports Car Club and all my friends! Lewis Franck My hope for the future is that all the events of the past five years are not forgotten. I feel that if concerned people partici- pate in their own way, social changes will occur. Roy Langlois " Open my eyes to visions grit With beauty, and with wonder lit — But let me always see the dirt, And all that spawn and die in it. " Louis Untermeyer Edward Scheine Freshman Honor Roll, Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity, Political Science Advisory Committee, Student Court — Justice, Dean ' s List, Honors and Honors in Political Science Gregory C. Karr " All I see teaches me To trust the Creator for all I do not see. " Werner Von Braun John Beaucaire Women are courteous drivers So long Sucker Cod isn ' t dead He ' s alive and well in Division B Douglas H. Eisenlohr, Jr. Everyone waits until tomorrow, Don ' t they know tomorrow never comes? Lorraine Morgan " La culture — est I ' ensemble de toutes les formes d ' art, d ' amour et de pensee qui ont permis a I ' homme d ' etre moins esclave. " Malraux Stuart L. Shapiro " Examinations are formidable even to the best prepared for the greatest fool may ask more than the wisest man can an- swer. " Charles Colton Jeanne E. Lupo " No man is an island, entire of itselfe; every man is a peece of the Continent, a part of the maine; . . . any mans death diminishes me, because I am involved in ManKinde; and therefore never send to know for whom the bell tolls; it tolls for thee. " John Donne Colin L. Letendre My soul hath stayed upon some favor that it loves. Linda M. Raines " I stepped from plank to plank A slow and cautious way; The stars about my heart I felt, About my feet the sea. I knew not but the ' next Would by my final inch — This gave me that precarious gait Some call experience. " Emily Dickinson Carl E. Davis You can ' t teach a dead dog new tricks. Michael A. Soares Lt. Col., Bn. Commander— ROTC, Distinguished Military Stu- dent, Pershing Rifles and Rifle Club. " Our aspirations are our possibilities. " Robert Browning Barry Babchyck Never be discouraged by the fact that you do not know what you are doing. David A. Fernandes As I ponder what to write here, important to me. realize that Desiderata is Robert Tillman " It will generally be found that those who sneer Habitually at human nature, and affect to despise it, are Among its worst and least pleasant samples. " Dickens Donald ). Culliksen I came, I went, I left . . . George B. Cohen " Quoth the raven . nevermore. " Ronald L. Jantzen " A man of knowledge sees and by force of his seeing he knows that there is nothing to be explained or changed by the actions of mankind . . . " . Peace, Love, Health, Happiness, Simplicity. Life is to be lived, lovingly, strongly, sincerely. William Crailich After five years of long hours, hard work, much grief and an awful lot of money, I ' m finally through. Thank God. Edward Kellner Kindness in words Creates confidence, Kindness in thinking Creates profoundness, Kindness in giving Creates LOVE. Lao-Tse Michael Carberry And I was told I ' d never make it. Sharon Stevens " Your friend is your needs answered. " Kahlil Cibran John Yankowski Universities are places of ideal knowl world teaches the truth. edge, but the business George Chau O socii, neque enim ignari sumus ante malorum. Omnia vicit labor? Omnia vicit amor? Forsan et haec olim meminisse ivvabit. John Somatican " I swear by my life and my love of it, that I will never live for the sake of another man, nor ask another man to live for mine. " Robert Goodman The time has come to assess and re-evaluate our goals. Sandra J. Brideau I believe in the sun even when it is not shining, I believe in love even when I am alone, I believe in God even when he is silent. Paul G. Bezreh It seems to me it is the same with love and happiness as with sorrow, the more we know of it, the better we feel what other people ' s lives are or might be, and so we shall only be more tender to them and wishful to help them. Gerard G. Kennedy There are two kinds, of people: those that are part of the question, and those that are part of the answer. What part are you? Chas. Scardino A personal note Take it easy men I ' m heading home. Nice meeting you both ffi Frank Donald Ciulian Listen and you will hear. Look and you will see. Think and you will discover. Do and you will know. D.J. C— 8116171 Russell Lurv e°y In Gibran ' s book, The Prophet, Almustafa declares, in his farewell to the isle of Ophalese: " There are no graves here. These mountains and planes are a cradle and a stepping-stone. " In leaving Northeastern, I can ' t express my feelings better. Donald E. Morrison The world belongs to the enthusiast who keeps cool I will find a way or make one. My deeds not words shall speak for me. Donald Davis Insight and knowledge are man ' s only salvation. The univer- sities supply knowledge. The individual must clearly, intuitively understand this knowledge to benefit himself and society, oth- erwise he will remain unnoticed. Jeffrey Schulman " A good society is a means to a good life for those who compose it; not something having a kind of excellence on its own account. " Laurie Trushin Cute, clever, full of fun — she ' s a friend to everyone. Glenn S.K. Williams " Through wisdom is a house builded; and by knowledge are the chambers filled with all precious and pleasant riches. A wise man is strong; yea a man of knowledge increaseth might. " Look well to the cast. John N. Ardini What you get out is equaled only by what you put in. David B. Park " High above the forests lie the pastures of the sun, And memories cannot take you back, once you ' ve begun. Yon nn vnur inurnev. and I on mine. Thank you my friends, for the good time. " my apologies to Hayward — Moody Blues Michael L. Cerullo It is my fervent hope to live up to the goals and ideals of the Eta Kappa Nu Association, of which, I am a member. Best wish- es to the rest of the Class of " 72. " Paul A. Piraino Let knowledge be the champion of peace, harmony and bro- therhood and let it smite Earth ' s three greatest threats, Poverty, Pollution and War, for the minds of mankind have been misused in continuous self-destruction ever since Creation. Robert W. Mollicone " . . . And when the broken-hearted people living in the world agree — There will be an answer — Let it be. " Lennon — McCartney Christopher Hebberd " Results are obtained by exploiting opportunities, not by sol- ving problems. All one can hope to get by solving a problem is to restore normality. The pertinent question is not how to do things right now but how to find the right thing to do, and to concentrate resources and efforts on them. " Michael Quinlan Change is the process by which the future invades our lives. This is the prospect that man now faces. Change is avalanching upon us and most people are grotesquely unprepared to cope with it. Gregory C. Latino During my years at Northeastern, I periodically found myself so involved with achieving a high grade that I lost sight of the major goal of a college education — experiencing the satisfac- tion of learning. Consequently, I believe less emphasis on grades will greatly improve student motivation. Stanley Walker " Forsan et haec olim meminisse iuvabit " Anon Rose Crandinetti What greater or better gift can we offer the republic than to teach and instruct our youth? Cicero John E. O ' Donnel ' " llegitimi non carborundum " Randy Lively That we may all live to experience a state of worldwide trust and understanding: that each one of us may be our own unique selves. Because true selfhood is the essence of trust and the foundation of understanding. George Rudolph " We hurriedly ran from the safety of the schoolyards in search of a better, more beautiful world. One day we turned in the road to find our new worlds were all in our minds! " Alice Gibbons I am extremely elated at the possibility of leaving this place, but very downhearted at the parting of good friends as we all go to make our niche in humanity. Noreen Goralnick " We came into the world like brother and brother; And now let ' s go hand in hand, not one before another. " William Shakespeare Comedy of Errors Lester Thurber After four plus years of waiting in line at the bookstore; trying to get a seat at either the student union or the library; and being reminded not to bend, spendle, or mutilate IBM cards, we come at last to graduation. John F. Donovan Soon we ' ll be away from here, Step on the gas and wipe that tear away, One sweet dream came true today. Patricia L. Ricker " ' . . . that which we are, we are — One equal temper of heroic hearts, Made weak by time and fate, but strong in wil To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yeild. " Tennyson ' s Ulysses Brian Badrigian We have learned to reason in a more complete manner. May this process remain with us as an aid in improving our futures. Henry J. Moy To be great, is to go on, To go on is to be far, To be far is to conquer. Kostantine J. Doukas Life, death, sorrow, and happiness, all of these have passed before me during my stay. Northeastern has added something to my life, I hope it does the same for others. Gino Carlucci My mind awakens. From a land far away To my own doorstep, What I once looked at I now see. From observer to player. I now see things that must be changed And others that must not be lost. iHS?V« ' Mark Schanfein Well Northeastern, I have fulfilled your requirements. Now, can you fulfill mine— A SUCCESSFUL CAREER? Of course, I ' ll be around to help. Charles Bjorkman The time I have been at Northeastern was well spent and leaves fond memories as I leave. Jean Bellefeuille " Nuts " Mary Ellen Tate " You can have everything if you let yourself be. ' Stephen A. DiTullio " The most sublime act is to set another before you. ' John B. Ladd To Lynne, with thanks. H Rober W. Coulson Robert T. Maddock Laurence J. Kennedy John D. Zanelli Allan W. Kennedy Sara L. Frost John S. Beaumont Michael P. Giaglo Cassie R. Brown Daniel A. Hoeffner Paul W. Osborne Annette M. Cawron Paul C. Rogers Eric W. Bell Andrew H. Kropp Mary E. Sheenan h mm Bradley T. Mortensen Stephen M. Mahoney Daniel P. Morrissey James E. Edelhauser Carol A. Kopec Stephen K. Lee John R. Poldolan Robert I. Barile Curtis L. Winchenbach John A. Centauro Robert A. Harris Kenneth Pressman Michael W. Mariello Richard A. Dean Mark R. Lewis Robert F. Locker Michael C. Colby Palla J. Schwartz Robert B. Woolley Mario P. Carlucci Arthur A. Lambert Leslie S. Makaron Anne M. Curtis Raymond J. Martin Robert A. Ramsay Judith A. Depaola Pauline I. Himlan Cordon W. Haine Frederick J. Roe Robert H. Blanchard Mary S. Regan Robert E. Rybczyk Leung C. Lok Lynn K. Fine Thomas P. Collins Michael A. Sakillaris Judith S. Schiff Alec Feinberg Michael F. Stauff Mary J. Lee William F. Callahan Michael W. Hanley Robert H. Lewis Ira A. Messer Thomas M. Walker Rocco Rossi Howard B. Fine Renee A. Gilson Joseph Masliah Neal B. Janov Richard L. Weglinski Norman R. Judd Daniel P. Coppelman John W. Rendon, Jr. William H. Wakelin John W. Hanson Andrew J. Brims Patricia K. Vine Joseph Masliah Norman E. Olmstead Henry C. Decsi Sharon J. Macritchie Joseph J. Dimare Wayne- H. Lundgren Ralph B. Grapentine Joseph H. Dinan Daniel J. Casaletto Peter J. Wallace Stephen Cassidy Raymond C. Caros Richard L. Stewart Peter D. Lovell Robert Slobodin Thomas Lee Richard S. Brown Raymond W. Cox Andrew B. Cuarriello Bruce B. Fitzpatrick Steven W. Wayne Anne Marie Hehir Anthony R. Schultze Susan E. Reid Cathy J. Golkowski Martha M. Doldt Thomas J. Plichia David C. Murray Ellen F. Wong Sft -J g Jane M. Forrest P,JB« Leslie B. Mednick John R. Bright James M. Savicki John N. Taglianetti Anne Ryder Christopher C. Kyriakou Clare A. Cohn Jerald P. Boudreau Donna E. Ross Joseph D. Feaster Gaspare Asaro Alan M. Marlow Benny Lee Howard K. Bird Thomas D. Stern John P. Mastiranni Julia A. McElwaine Paula A. Corczyca John J. Bridges Martin R. Cubb Sharon M. Shelton Ralph A. Stearns Bernard Z. Levy fit Ngozi F. Chinwah John M. Crocker Harvey J. Levine Alexander W. Rychalsky Lynn M. Joseph Gerald P. Katz Joseph E. Downing Stephen L. Corevitz Penelope Tanionos William E. Ralton John P. Misiewicz John J. Busick Brian F. Dealy John P. Quinn John W. Airhart Stephen E. Howe Thomas G. Curran Eldad Cohen Yvonne L. Silva Mark D. Loughmiller Paul A. Martino Kenneth A. Bryant Alan L. Kosow Frederick J. Messinger Troupe I. Wallace Terry A. Umans Judith A. Achron Linda J. Block Pamela A. Turner Fran A. Ascoli William R. Shaw Alan P. Sharkey Edward B. Charles Gary L. Michaud Beth E. Mozeson Patricia A. Karem Francis P. Zarette Bruce R. Larson Michael P. Fahy Dwight J. Lengyel John T. Hallinan James C. Sokolowsky Stephen L. Gorevitz John C. Leyczek George M. Colban Susan M. Williams Phillip J. Silva Janet R. Minton Harvey I. Feldman James W. Mandell James F. Holden Neil B. Scranton Eric S. Adler Sheri A. Baron Jonathan P. Sauer Mary L. Hayes Pauline C. Hazlett Beth S. Katz William E. Tormey Susan Fitzgerald Jules P. Pacheo Susan M. Cullen Edward A. Ceppner Gerald M. Richard Myles J. Lane Marcia H. Matten Deborah A. Corbishley Richard R. Feinberg Igino Lombardo Edward M. Lidman Robert D. Lipham Marguerite E. Manchester Katherine L. Roots Richard J. Yakauonis Stephen A. Cohen Kevin M. Shea Hal H. Katz Ronald E. Rondeau Frederick H. Silver William J. Lemoine William N. Cook Richard D. Currin John M. Kane, Jr. Joanne B. Clifford Yee Chang Georgia E. Harris Clinton B. Ferguson Susan E. Bleringer George D. Lew Paul C. McLaughlin Frank J. Signoriello Arthur G. Folster Barbara J. Laskowski James P. Whealan Janis Cheslofska Grace A. Newman Neal J. Forshner William M. Kapos Gary P. Moroni Edgar R. Carter Marshal Litt Thomas F. Flynn Mitchell Greenblatt Sandra J. Little Jeffrey W. Weitz Susan C. Levine Mark L Scott Daniel F. Delisle Lawrence A. Patten Edward A. Scott Jeffrey M. Levine Teena Z. Liebman Richard T. Garaffo Harry H. Lyons Richard C. Houlihan Eugene W. Samborsky Margaret A. Mahoney David A. Ford William Lura Marjorie A. Cagner Judith Bagley Tom H. Schultz Janet S. Freilich Karl C. James Lucien R. Lacroix Stephen W. Karthas Christine C. Locke Rhonda L. Lutz Paul F. Sexton Barbara J. Letterie Thomas R. Decoff Charles R. Langley Stephen A. Marsh Deanna K. Szeto Eugene R. Luongo Gregory B. Lemay Larry P. Newbert Jane E. Collier Martha N. Seavey Chrysoula Lykourgos Patricia Callahan Caryn B. Blitz Arthur F. Lorentzen Jeffrey W. Nicoll Brent O. Mitchell Heather R. Sealy Bruce B. Fitts Michael M. Marquis Christine A. King Rhoneda V. Curley Eugene E. Sexton Duncan R. Russell Mark E. Sandman Marge Powers Cisela E. Reif Bruno Camper Marylou Martinsen Steven A. Lamkin William C. Morse Therese L. Moretti Eugene F. Kusekoski William M. King Jr. Normand T. Gamache Michael J. Balboni Donald K. Catton Irene C. Kelley Verlon J. Moore Allen T. Hammer Richard F. Kaminski Claire Y. Wong Alan H. Castaline Elaine D. Goldman Bruce B. Fitzpatrick Joanne T. Rizzo Barry Rudkin David N. Gorevitz Bernard A. Paquin Ronald C. Shufrin Diane L. Phelps Raymond A. Rocchetti Donald A. Cabana Lawrence W. McKinnon Katherine M. Shott , r : Linda A. Richardson Roy E. Magnuson Deborah J. Siler John D. Genova Jonathan M. Astor Philip G. Gillington Alan J. Biren Pamela Breitman Richard G. Stanton Leonard S. Cold Joel R. Goldberg Ronna B. Baler Peter S. Babaian William A. Kinsman Steven J. Rann Wayne J. Lovett Gregory Niemyski Marlene C. Goldberg Maxine Maran WillardA. Smith David I. Wiener Linda M. Claire Cornelius T. Allsopp Roberta M. Ginda Elliot R. Pickar Eleanor A. Shephard Kenneth Thompson Kathleen A. McCrail William J. Stone John J. Kennedy James P. Goodwin Arthur C. Spears : r i Craig A. Peverly William V. Kulak Ellen T. Morton Bonnie S. Winchenbach Alan J. Beauchamp Naomi H. Goldman Martha M. Correia Lynn K. Anderson Nancy A. Abruzzese Edward R. Bolton Richard E. Lemme Richard A. Cranetz feC A Robert T. Moffatt Norman J. Kaswell Dennis L. Angellis Janis L. Coland Ronald P. Bergeron AlphonseJ. Murawski Nancy E. Minsky Edmondo Dipillo Richard E. Goldsmith William H. Rasmussen Stephen J. Perreault Lucille A. Nagin Diane M. Balvitch Edward L. Gentry Dennis M. O ' Brien Richard M. Kania Cynthia M. Ross George A. Paul Francis R. Savoie Christine J. Arbeene James P. Miselis Daniel L. Kelleher Charles E. Graul Donald W. Feuerstein Eric A. Debarba Robert B. Hansis Maureen Finnerty James I. Thurston Marvin Mondlich John J. Bendola John N. Doherty Lois E. Hochberg Roy H. Guay Cecilia A. Cranmer Carl B. Frank Steven E. Robinson Caroline Cooke Harriet F. Greenfield Charles T. Buuck Mary A. Connell Stanley B. Phillips Janet R. Hausman Robert E. Pihl Charles L. Atkins John L. McMahon Arthur A. Haines, Jr. Edward D. Chestnut Robert B. McCarthy Jeffrey C. Cassidy Donna L. Cook Linda J. Grant Brian S. Mosher Walter L. Mowers Robert B. Lomus Charles Bachini, Jr. Richard S. Cureghian William J. Love Gary P. Trail Christos Hantzis William F. Laver Carl D. Gustafson Paul M. Peduto Ellen M. O ' Malley Cynthia A. Carpenter ' ■■ Nancy A. Davis Patricia A. Curran Susan L. Spaulding Richard F. Lockney Terrice L. Ramsay Linda 1. Wasser William P. D ' Agostino Roger G. Bedard Paul J. Deveau James Blaney Leslie A. Johnston Sheila F. Golden Eva M. Doman William H. Card William R. Davidson Alan E. Petersen Anthony S. Kondoleon Thomas E. Burkhardt Cheryl L. Grove Christine M. Nieweg John C. O ' Donnell Dean A. Zwicker Mark W. Hall Kenneth A. Hallman Joan M. Dandrata Lynn C. Sobcyk Richard J. Herlihy Stephen W. Rosenfield Robert W. Fallon Ellen M. Doyle Henrietta Katz Peter T. Colt Gerald P. Anderson Maryann F. Coffey Dennis C. Domenichim David J. Annis Randall L. Miller Ann B. Fink Stephen A. Bellanca Robert J. Santini Christine Erne Roberta B. Thomas John G. Engle Bruce B. MacRitchie Robert V. Rivers Martin T. McCann Virginia Thomas Susan M. Ciarfella Harry Kraiza, Jr. David J. Page Naomi R. Davis 4 W%.. James J. Brown Charles J. Porferi Norman N. Millman Donald L. Pasakarnis David N. Peck Joan D. Furlong Ruth H. Hammond Victor J. Pisinski Ronald B. Manganaro Howard B. Fine George J. Gentile Henry S. Williams V, Adelaide M. Vitt Khalil D. Haker John M. Cosby Mark K. Berberian Richard P. Pedroli Eileen D. Chadis Linda A. Mingolelli Paul T. Rockfeld Eric J. Engleson Daniel F. Duffy Mary E. Walsh David T. Keenan f I i Robert J. Martell Steven F. D ' Amore ■ ■fwr 1 ' : V. ' .: pfiE l 1 HBB m r Gil E. Cordon Charles H. Rigg William M.Zelinsky Kenneth D. Driscoll Sheila G. Coeean Mary B. Loomis Joseph H. Voccia Robert A. Layton Matthew Cohen Susan Lipham Lorraine M. Behenna Bruce A. Petersen Robert W. O ' Leary Robert J. Hoff George A. Ringel Nancy A. Burke Robert J. Hamwey Gerry Coryell Judith C. Drew Rodney A. Crekula Roland W. Gillis Mary M. Baker David H. Foxwell Gregory A. Garasimowicz Esther V. Grant Ralph G. Forthmiller Leo R. Francis Robert P. Benedetti Roland P. Hebert Richard A. Epstein Norman O. Beauregard Elgar B. Dykes Paul J. Frassa Michael R. Deglialberti James P. Crawford Janis F. Fiumecel Eleanor F. Walker Susan B. Keough Mary L. Howard I Richard E. Drew Heidi Dolgoff Carla J. Norris William C. Harris JL iM I Nicholas J. Fornaro Robert T. Ferrantino John J. Higgins Robin S. Graf James M. Hitchings Gail B. Harmon Hubert J. Higgins, Jr. John M. Kudless Leslie P. Holland m Robert B. Johnsen John E. Condzella William W. Karl Dana A. Jones Frederick P. Collins Thomas J. Pooley Peter P. Keaveney « 1 Richard C. Johnson Barbara J. Bendzewicz Mary F. Norton Sarah M. Sanagian im d Kenneth E. Norris Robert C. Nash, Jr. Thomas C. Mason Elizabeth A. Valliere Paul M. Carey Timothy J. Morrison Anne M. McCue Lawrence J. Marotti William F. Kowalski Kent B. Meyer Richard R. McNamara Meryl C. Kertzman Reed C. Miller, Jr. David C. McElwaine Eileen P. Hayes John V. Griffin David H. Walker Michael K. Rank Richard D. Wright Rhonda N. Nurenberg Edmund F. Burke Daneil W. Drake George A. McCourt Salvatore J. Bosco WBrnmrnmrn William A. Grieves Richard C. Ackerman John G. Wahl Wayne A. Wheeler Susan M. Barbato Charles W. Young Frederic T. Peikin Christopher P. Trewhella Curtis A. Jerauld John J. Tina Raymond A. Weiler Edna M. Hall James A. Vescera George Smith Earl C. Skillman Robert B. Beaumont Lee A. Wanetik Carl W. Weiler Thomas E. Sparks Ronald A. Young Hsiang W. Yen Beverly A. Mahaffey Charles S. Zeitz Bill A. Schultz Gail L. Chandler Gary G. Anderson Paula J. Carnes William B. Bruce h mk William H. Anderson Richard M. Bucchianerc Alfred C. Blake, Jr. Charles J. Bevivino Jeffrey W. Adams Pentti J. Auvinen Frank E. Becker Arthur E. Berg, Jr. Charles H. Arnold Patricia L. Abelow Margaret F. Berkowitz Paul S. Bibo Rosalind Blair Frank C. Bomba Richard W. Cashell, Jr. William W. Carson Randi Love Gregory A. Bazylewicz Peter C. Cataldo Alan J. Cheah Laura J. Spiniello Michael H. Borovicka Kevin McRae Mary E. Bridgham Robert A. Cardin Robert E. Burnham Robert A. Mitchell Paul W. Blanchard Sharon L. Johnston Mildred E. Cold Marlene Rytman Janet L. Runci Roger A. Fremont James J. Roberts John A. Niven John T. Robinson Robert R. Famiglietti Nadim Ahamd Robert J. Lungo Melissa M. Nordstrom Valerie Bartha Paul J. Mclerney Richard F. Perry Paul J. Raymond Paul R. Cedrone Robert J. Fairbank Kenneth W. Caus William J. McDonough Vikram M. Patel Donald C. Paul William J. Park Paula J. Brown Karen A. Frohboese John R. Murphy John E. Brownell Bruce R. Conklin Joaquin Mui John F. Martine Robert J. McHugh Joseph G. McLaughlin mW V: Xgf Glenn H. Paine Donald B. Morison Kenneth R. Pearson Judy A. McDonough John F. Murphy Ruth T. Oxer Anthony Dragani Peter G. Oberg Joshua J. Merriman Linda A. Foss Nicholas W. Esposito Elliott S. Shear Alan W. Boessmann Hsiang C. Yen Ellen F. Wong Denise Frechette Glen R. Osborne Albert Wornum Ellen M. Pytka Charles C. MacFarlane Kathi L. Soule Richard E. Wong James W. Dietz Andrew S. Millen Veronica L. Otto Nicanor P. Demesa Frank S. Woo Ronald D. Zahn fii 7 1! i lllltl Marlene L. Aikociunas Allan W. Bernat Karen C. Light Marie Reilly Richard K. O ' Toole William Wish Tina H. Spar llene R. Weissman Allan J. Ossakow Paul F. Zycala Robert S. Pesce Louis M. Yantosca Phyllis B. Celler Donald G. Wood Steven J. Summer Catherine D. Carnache Alvin C. Wolfgram Arlene F. Wood Julian W. Wong Linda). Wolf Ronald P. Rogers Kathleen C. Gould Stanley L. Sobin Philip A. Downes Judith M. Pines Jane L. Gluck Lavrie Furman Robert C. Moore Douglas E. Coughlan Gerard G. Kennedy Carol A. Grier Mark C. Foster Thomas D. Stern Janet L. Pooler James F. Norton Robin D. Lobe Annette Black John McGregor Edward J. O ' Malley Carol A. London Linda A. Jasley Bronner L. Stamler Kathryn R. Howland Thomas R. Geary William H. Gibbons Rhonda N. Norenberg John F. Diodati Joann E. Newstad Janice K. Wardrop Carla J. Norris Mary J. Baker John I. Beaucaire Steven T. Rosen Joseph F. Trainor Vincent D. Lawless John F. Lynch Anne T. O ' Brien Kirby W. Greene James N. Fripp Mary Der Sandra J. Lloyd Carlos J. Gonzalez Paul J. Mclnerney Leslie Carlin Joseph Wong Lawrence A. Patten Joyce E. French Satendra P. Singh Joseph D. Flannery Rhonda M. Jaffe Steven M. Rosenthal Susan V. Lawler Donna M. Cant Stanley O. Barron James P. McGrath Janyce B. Marson Grethel L. Morgan Rose Grandinetri Robert N. Jepsen Stephen M. Sonis Joseph M. S heehan Carl W. Pitts Cathy R. Frank Michael J. Clark Charles M. Waskiewicz Donald R. Hrossowyc Elizabeth H. Reichard Michael J. Ligor Marie E. Facella Michael Sousa Stephen L. Ridge Michael P. Parent Lawrence A. Agoglia Harold S. Melkonian Donald C. Robinson Neal E. Chamberlain Diane J. Cantwell Stephen J. Rose Peter A. Gaines Jayne Rubenfeld Edward C. Lake, Jr. Anthony R. Thompson Leslie C. Foman Susan A. Blonder Richard A. Edelstein Barry J. Balorunos Anne L. Campagna Tracy A. Sevetz THIS SPACE FOR DOODLING William W. Karl Daniel A. Kidwell Anthony Carlucci Contant Lee Doodling Barry Sauer To live spontaneously and to fully capture the essence of every moment; to understand fully my relationship to each one. To capably grip the full texture of solitude and the harsh beauty of darkness. To discover the truth in lies and the lies in truth. Kenneth R. Sheftel One thing Northeastern or perhaps any engineering school does is teach one how to think. How to think. For thought is the license and how can one deny it; for — it sets the motion for all that manifests electron to organism. Gail Lewis " Two roads diverged in a yellow wood, And sorry I could not travel both And be one traveler, long I stood . . . and I — I took the one less trav eled by, And that has made all the difference. " Robert Frost Susan Read " He who bends to himself a joy Does the winged life destroy; But he who kisses the joy as it flies Lives in eternity ' s sunrise. William Blake Eternity Gertrude Sampson " I have no name: I am but 2 days old. " What shall I call thee? I happy am. Joy is my name. " William Blake Life is new and differs every day. Relationships and recollec- tions all change into memories. Time goes on eternal. Janice Milzarek The road goes ever on and on Down from the door where it began. Now far ahead the Road has gone, And I must follow, if I can. Nancy LaRaia " Coming to know people who were not afraid to know themselves, especially when " what a real living human being is made of seems to be less understood today than at any time before, " was an indispensable educational experience. Hesse Janet Ellen Thibodeau " Ready am I to go and my eagerness with sails full set awaits the wind. " Kahlil Gibran — The Prophet James Parziale My thanks and love to Maureen who made it all possible. Joe Leone " Dispair is what an intelligent man experiences by being born into a society; Hell bent upon the perpetuation of its depraved culture. " Anon George Paras To shape, to mold, to " educate, " teaching has begun! But in the child ' s eye, we take learning out of fun. Now as teachers teach, we shall. Prey experience has taught us well. To shape, to mold, is only hell . . . George C. Ambrose 2 years varsity football, 1 year track, 3 years Chairman of Stu- dent Advisory Board (CJ), 2 years member of Academic Stand- ing Committee. " I hope that the best days of my past life at Northeastern be the worst days of my future life. " Best of luck to all my friends and enemies of the past five years. Michael P. Ciaglo And now the true test begins . . . Barry Martin Farber " Time present and time past Are both perhaps present in time future, And time future contained in time past. " T.S. Eliot William Pacione Intramural Football 2,4,5; Intramural Basketball 1,3,5; Physical Education Majors Club 1,2,3,4,5; Boxing Club 3,4; Judo Club 3; Gymnastics Club 1,2. Joel Pliner Some shit like that makes me feel sad, Some shit we been through at that Bigelow Pad. Patricia Sleaver The innocence and simplicity of childhood attune one towards the imagination of youth and away from the realities of age. Listen and be- hold the vision of a child when young-without preconceived ideas-to find the truth and beauty in life. The child is the pedagogue of all hu- manity. The child instructs its elders in a manner which illuminates the mind to the sordidness of life; yet, turns the dark reality into an enlight- ened and meaningful experience. An experience which lends itself to an accumulation of knowledge; knowledge to build a better society and not to condemn the one we live in. Fred Lehtonen We have become, as Jaspers has pointed out, more con- cerned with the merely vital than with experiencing existence. In our pursuit of a higher standard of living we have done much to destroy the quality of life in this country. Garret Ryan We cannot linger On beaches of thought That is not why we are here. There are things to be done. Wars to be fought And dreams tell things not known Not yet . . . Not here . . . Charles Ininger " I am what I am today because of yesterday, thus will I be tomorrow because of what I am today. " Elaine Bienstock Kappa Delta Pi " For in much vexation; And he that increaseth knowledge increaseth sorrow. " Ecclesiastes 1:18 Jeffrey Seligman Northeastern University has been very much like a father to me. Only if more institutions of learning could be brothers (and or sisters) to their students, might the system of education be a good deal more successful. Richard F. Graham " Not knowing how near Truth is, People seek it far away .... They are like him who, in the midst of water, Cries out in thirst so imploringly. " Hakuin " The mind is its own place, and of itself Can make a heaven of hell, a hell of heaven. " from the Koan. Richard T. Kealty The smallest of efforts becomes the greatest when we intend it to be justification for our existence. Patrick M. Fitzgerald " . . . No defeat is made up entirely of defeat — since the world it opens is always a place formally unsuspected. A world lost, A world unsuspected beckens to new places And no whiteness (lost) is so white as the memory of whitenes . . . " from William Carlos William ' s The Decent Barry Beder In ' 67 enrolled at N.U. There was war, violence, and corruption I asked why. I was told that by 72 the war will end and all will be settled It is ' 72 and there is still war, violence and corruption Now my children ask me why. I cannot answer. I just cry from my educated heart with educated tears and hope that my children will never understand why Only why not. Robert G. Lewis " Whose voice was first sounded on this land? The voice of the Red people . . . When the White man comes in my country he leaves a trail of blood behind him! " Mahpiua Luta (Red Cloud) of the Oglala Sioux INDIAN POWER! Henry De Los Rios Rios Arthur Lubow Christine Tencza Lawrence M. Swed " When I am going out for an evening I arrange the fire in my stove so that I do not fail to find a good one when I return, though it would have engaged my frequent attention had I been present. Sometimes, when I know I am to be at home, I make believe I may go out and I build my best fire. And this is the art of living, too — to leave our life in a condition to go alone, and not to require a constant supervision. We will then sit down serenely to live, as by the side of a stove. " Thoreau Edward P. Rau Jr. " Can you conceive the fresh vitality This wilderness existence gives to me? But if you could conceive it, yes, You would be devil enough to block my happiness. " Johann Wolfgang von Goethe — Faust Dagmar Hemple " Afoot and light-hearted I take to the open road, Healthy, free, the world before me, The long brown path before me leading wherever I choose. Strong and content I travel the open road. " Walt Whitman Steven Rothman To smash the simple Atom, All mankind was intent, Now any day, The atom may Return the complement. Madeleine Reynolds " I wanted only to try to live in accord with the promptings which came from my true self. Why was that so very difficult? " Claude Larouche Nashua; Mom; Dad; Aunt Marie Claire; Uncle Emile; Newbury; Morgan; S.F.X.; Neil; B.S.A.; TR258; Paul; Joan; Eagle; B.G.H.S.; Colin; " Chip " ; Pris; Boston; N.U.: R.O.T.C; Palms; Pontiac; S A; R M; S B; Mountains; O.A.; Mil. Ball; D.M.S.; 50-miler; Chevy; Wood Badge; D.M.C.; Tomorrow . . . Howard M. Steinmetz After five years I ' ve ascertained that the only way to crack the world is to become a pimp. There aren ' t enough outasight broads at N.U. either. Rock and roll is here to stay. Basic: " Nobody being hustled believes it . . . " Carol Robinson " . . . All just persons are satisfied with their own praise. They refuse to explain themselves, and are content that new actions should. They believe that we communicate without speech and above speech . . . for the influence of action is not to be measured by miles. " Sheila Coggan Shooting from the lip can be just as deadly as shooting from the hip! Marc Onigman " I have never let my schooling interfere with my education. " Mark Twain " . . . The great majority of mankind are satisfied with ap- pearances, as though they were realities, and are often more influenced by things that seem than by those that are. . . " Machiavelli Linda Hayes We can ' t return We can only look behind from where we came And go round and round . . . " Ssiinr Into The following is an alphabetical index, listing the seniors, their hometowns, their majors, and the page of the yearbook on which they are to be found. During five years at North- eastern, all classes, bills, rolls, meals, recitation sections, almost everything was in alphabetical or numerical order; most of our friends were consequently close to us in alphabet. Also, some- times a person ' s major calls forth a sterotyped or prejudicial view of his or her opinion. Therefore we assembled the senior class pictures and state- ments in random order, free of any label except their names. For those who must find an individual senior, or who seek further information about an interesting face or statement, the index begins on the next page. Abbene, Pamela M., Revere, Mass., Journalism 246 Abelow, Patricia L., Roxbury, Mass. 342 Abend, Carol R., Randolph, Mass., Modern Languages 247 Abruzzese, Nancy A., West Roxbury, Mass., Physical Therapy 323 Achom, Judith A., Quincy, Mass., Nursing 3 1 Ackerly, Eugenie M., Cambridge, Mass., Philosophy 247 Ackerman, Richard C, Cheektowaga, N. Y., Criminal Justice 340 Ackerman, Susan, Swampscott, Mass., Physical Education 247 Ackerson, Linda M., Braintree, Mass., Recreation Education 253 Ackles, William P., Weston, Mass., Education Social Studies 247 Ackroyd, Rand H., Methuen, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Adams, Douglas, Melrose, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Adams, Jeffrey W., Needham, Mass., Chemical Engineering 342 Adduci, Thomas L., Medford, Mass., Civil Engineering 26 1 Adleman, Merle, Boston, Mass., English 251 Adler, Eric S., East Boston, Mass. 3 1 1 Adomkaitis, Algis E., South Boston, Mass., Physics 247 Agoglia, Lawrence, South Boston, Mass., Industrial Engineering 354 Ahem, Paul J., Roslindale, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Ahlquist, Stephen A., Braintree, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Ahmad, Nadim, Watertown, Mass., Electrical Engineering 344 Aikociunas, Marlene L., Boston, Mass. 348 Airhart, John W., Revere, Mass., Civil Engineering 258,309 Alexander, James S., Mattapan, Mass., Accounting 247 Alexander, Miriam, Philadelphia, Pa., Elementary Education 247 Allen, Craig W., Rome, Ga., Accounting 283 Allen, Roy D., Arlington, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Allsopp, Cornelius, Amesbury, Mass., Civil Engineering 321 Allwood, David W., Quonset Point, R. I., Finance and Insurance 247 Alston, Elijah J., Boston, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Ambrose, George C, Danvers, Mass., Criminal Justice 356 Anderson, Gary G., Boston, Mass., Industrial Relations 342 Anderson, Gerald P., Dedham, Mass., Pharmacy 331 Anderson, Kathy L., Elnora, N. Y., Forsyth Dental 247 Anderson, Lynn K., Duxbury, Mass., Physical Therapy 322 Anderson, Raymond S., Arlington, Mass., Philosophy 247 Anderson, Sue, Boston, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Anderson, William F., Jr., Norwood, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Anderson, William H., Stoneham, Mass., Management 342 Angellis, Dennis L., Wollaston, Mass., Biology 323 Annis, David J., Allston, Mass., Industrial Relations 33 1 Ansell, Louise H., Falls Church, Va., Modern Languages 250 Antonellis, Daniel E., Watertown, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 250 Antonova, John J., South Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 250 Appel, Fredric L., West Roxbury, Mass., Management 288 Aquilino, James W., Canton, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Arbeene, Christine, West Medford, Mass., Nursing 324 Archambault, Gail, West Warwick, R. I., Forsyth Dental 247 Archer, Mary, Holyoke, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Archibald, Thomas L., South Weymouth, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 247 Ardini, John N., North Quincy, Mass., Industrial Engineering 296 Arnold, Charles H., Thompsonville, Conn., Chemistry 342 Arnold, Lynn D., Cambridge, Mass., Management 247 Arsenault, Arthur, Saugus, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Asaro, Gaspare, Framingham, Mass., Management 307 Ascoli, Frank A., Providense, R.I., Electrical Engineering 310 Ashforth, William R., Brookline, Mass., Biology 247 Ashline, Herman W., East Randolph, Vt., Mechanical Engineering 247 Assaf, Frances L., Hyde Park, Mass., Psychology 269 Asser, Joyce S., Allston, Mass., Education Speech and Hearing 289 Astor, Johnathan M., Brookline, Mass., Management 320 Atherley, Maureen M., Sandusky, Ohio, Nursing 247 Atherton, Melvin T., Dorchester, Mass., Education Math. Sci. 247 Atkins, Charles L., West Hartford, Conn., Civil Engineering 328 Atkociunas, Marlene L., Cornwells Heights, Pa., Marketing 247 Atwood, Robert C, Needham, Mass., Civil Engineering 290 Aubuchon, Renee C, Fitchburg, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Auger, James D., Arlington, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Augusta, Robert, Roslindale, Mass., Economics 247 Austin, David J., Holden, Mass., Business Administration, Econ. 276 Austin, Lois M., Boston, Mass., Nursing 25 1 Auvinen, Pentti J., Ashburnham, Mass., Manabement 342 Avery, Susanne P., Framingham, Mass., English 247 Avola, Anna M., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Awori, Margaret A., Brighton, Mass., Nursing 247 Ayube, Kenneth J., Boston, Mass., Physics 247 Babaian, Peter, Whitman, Mass., Management 321 Babchyck, Barry M., Mattapan, Mass., Mathematics 292 Bachini, Charles Jr., Hamilton, Mass., Education Social Studies 328 Backman, William, R., Peabody, Mass., Psychology 247 Backus, Charles L., Belmont, Mass., Psychology 278 Baden, Karen M., Massapequa Pk., N.Y., Physical therapy 247 Badrigian, Brian C, Watertown, Mass., Accounting 298 Bagley, Judith A., Cranston, R.I., Journalism 31 6 Baillie, Mary Beth, Medford, Mass., Chemistry 247 Baiorunos, Barry, J., Quincy, Mass., Biology 275 Bairstow, Christopher, Concord, N.H., Modern Languages 247 Baker, Edwin L., Braintree, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Baker, Gerald I., Brockton, Mass., Physics 247 Baker, Mary J., Norwich, Conn., Nursing 351 Baker, Mary L., No. Pembroke, Mass., Nursing 247 Baker, Mary M., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Nursing 336 Balano, Jay M., Quincy, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Balano, Judith L., Quincy, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Balavitch, Diane M., Lawrence, Mass., Biology 324 Balboni, Michael J., Wareham, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 3 1 9 Baler, Ronna B., Hyde Park, Mass., Elementary Education 321 Baline, Ira M., New London, Conn., Political Science 247 Baiorunos, Barry, J., Quincy, Mass., 355 Bancroft, Howard R., Westlake, Ohio, Political Science 247 Banks, Stephen A., Wesrwood, Mass., Marketing 247 Barbato, Steven L., Maiden, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Barbato, Susan M., Maiden, Mass., History 340 Barber, John M., Boston, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Barbuto, Richard J., East Weymouth, Mass., Political Science 269 Barile, Robert J., Nahant, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 301 Bamey, David T., Newburyport, Mass., Marketing 247 Barocus, Victor S., Boston, Mass., Psychology 256 Baron, Sheri A., Parlin, N.J., English 311 Barron, Stanley O., Hyde Park, Mass., Psychology 353 Bartha, Valerie J., Woodbridge, N.J., Political Science 345 Bartos, Michael J., Winsted, Conn., Civil Engineering 247 Basile, Paul M., Newport, R.I., Mechanical Engineering 247 Bazylewicz, Gregory A., Chelsea, Mass., Biology 343 Beaucaire, John F., Stoughton, Mass., Pharmacy 351, 291 Beauchamp, Alan J., Burlington, Mass., Accounting 322 Beaulieu, James T., Fall River, Mass., Pharmacy 247 Beaumont, John S., Boston, Mass. 301 Beaumont, Robert B., Brookline, Mass., Civil Engineering 34 1 Beauregard, Norman O., Brookline, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 336 Becker, David, B., Stoneham, Mass., English 247 Becker, Frank I., Chelsea, Mass., Mathematics 342 Bedard, Roger G., Boston, Mass., Civil Engineering 329 Beder, Barry E., Maiden, Mass., Psychology 357 Behenna, Lorraine M., Natick, Mass., Psychology 335 Belanger, Daniel S. Rumford, Maine, Civil Engineering 247 Belanger, David L., Boston, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Belisle, Michele, Boston, Mass., Bilogy 245 Bell, Crawford A., Boston, Mass., Physical Education 247 Bell, Eric W., Tauton, Mass., Marketing 30 1 Bellanca, Stephen A., Babylon, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 331 Bellefeville, Jean R., New Bedford, Mass., Industrial Engineering 299 Belmonte, Christine M., Beverly, Mass., Modern Languages 247 Bendola, John J., 327 Bendzewicz, Barbara, J., Lowell, Mass., Recreation Education 338 Benedetti, Robert P., West Roxbury, Mass., Chemical Engineering 336 Bennett, Alberta M., Gloucester, Mass., Nursing 247 Bennett, Cynthia C, Milton, Mass., Elementary Education 282 Bent, Jonathan A., Huntinton, N.Y., Management 325 Berberian, Mark K., Waltham, Mass., Criminal Justice 333 Berg, Arthur E., Jr, Hyde Park, Mass., Electrical Engineering 342 Berger, Paul A., Natick, Mass., English 282 Bergeron, Ronald P. Framingham, Mass., Economics 323 Bericowitz, Margaret F., Cambridge, Mass., Nursing 342 Berman, Marjorie A., Fort Lee, N.J., Sociology 247 Bernat, Allan W., Reading, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 348 Bernhardt, Patricia M., Wellesley, Mass., Nursing 289 Berry, Lynne, Waltham, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Bertrand, Richard J., Quincy, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Bevilaqua, Charles, D., Medford, Mass., Pharmacy 247 Bevivino, Charles J., Norwood, Mass., Electrical Engineering 342 Beyer, Helen M., Milford, Mass., Physical Therapy 262 Bezreh, Paul G., W. Roxbury, Mass., Management 294 Bhagwat, Shrikrishna, Cambridge, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Biagioni, Michael, Medford, Mass., Electrical Engineering 250 Bibo, Paul S., Medford, Mass., Electrical Engineering 342 Bienstoch, Elaine, Mattapan, Mass., Education 346 Bieringer, Susan E., Watertown, Mass., Elementary Education 3 1 3 Billikas, Charles, Canton, Mass., Psychology 247 Bird, Howard K., Worcester, Mass., Management 307 Biren, Alan J., Boston, Mass., Marketing 320 Bjorkman, Charles O., Saugus, Mass., Chemical Engineering 298 Black, Annette, Teaneck, N.J., Elementary Education 351 Blair, Joan H., Millbury, Mass., Sociology 247 Blair, Rosalind, Lynnfield, Mass., Education Speech and Hearing 343 Blake, Alfred C. Jr. Scituate, Mass., Management 342 Blake, William K., Milton, Mass., Accounting 247 Blanchard, Paul W., Boston, Mass., Civil Engineering 343 Blanchard, Robert H., Danvers, Mass., Management 302 Blanchard, Terrence A., Greenfield, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Blaney, James, East Weymouth, Mass., Civil Engineering 330 Blitz, Caryn B., North Bellmore, N.Y., Elementary Education 3 1 7 Block, Linda J., Brookline, Mass., Accounting 3 1 Block, M. Kenneth, Fitchburg, Mass., History 255 Blonder, Susan A., Chelsea, Mass., Modem Languages 355 Blue, Goria H., Washington, D.C., Education, English and Mod. Lang. 325 Blumberg, Richard J., Marblehead, Mass., English 247 Blumberg, Steven M., Brighton, Mass., Biology 247 Blyden, Veta F., Nassau, Ba., Recreation Education 247 Boessmann, Alan W., Midland Park, N.J., Accounting 347 Bogosian, Jasper, Jr, Needham, Mass., Electrical Engineering 261 Bolduc, James P., Norwich, Conn., Management 250 Bolduc, Philip, Armonk, N.Y., Philosophy 247 Bolis, Raymond D., Lawrence, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Bolton, Edward R., Wakefield, Mass., Electrical Engineering 323 Bomba, Frank C, Quincy, Mass., Electrical Engineering 343 Bonafede, William E., Norwich, Conn., Accounting 247 Bonner, Paul E., Cumberland, R.I., Civil Engineering 247 Bonomi, Nancy M., Quincy, Mass., Physical Therapy 275 Bontempo, Renzo, Watertown, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Bookhalter, Anne S., Brighton, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Borin, Janet S., Revere, Mass., Recreation Education 250 Bomstein, Joel V., Hillside, N.J., Business Adminstration 247 Borovicka, Michael H., West Willington, Conn., Civil Engineering 343 Bosco, Salvatore J., Medford, Mass., Accounting 340 Bosse, Barbara A., Cherry Valley, Mass., Pharmacy 289 Bouchard, Alyce A., Boston, Mass., Journalism 247 Boucher, Thomas F., Lynn, Mass., Physical Education 247 Boudreau, Jerald P., Worcester, Mass., Accounting 307 Bouleas, Kostantine J. 298 Bourdon, Francis J., Jr, South Weymouth, Mass., History 247 Bovemick, Joy Lynne, Methuen, Mass., Education, Eng. and Mod. Lang. 247 Bowdoin, Leon A., Jr, Brighton, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 248 Bowes, Brian J., Canton, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 248 Bowes, James J., Arlinton, Mass., Management 247 Boyar,AlanN. 277 Boyce, John I., Boston, Mass., Finance and Insurance 288 Boyne, William R., Weymouth, Mass., Management 326 Bozogan, John W., Monroe, Conn., Mechanical Engineering 325 Brackett, Douglas R., Kittery, Maine, Finance and Insurance 247 Bradley, Brad W. A., Peabody, Mass., Political Science 260 Bradshaw, Kathleen B., Winthrop, Mass., Journalism 247 Brody, John E., Hanson, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Brady, Thomas F. Hanson, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Brancaleone, Grace N., Boston, Mass., Nursing 247 Brandi, Paul A., Quincy, Mass., Marketing 247 Brandwein, Russell J., Brookline, Mass., History 247 Breen, Ellen M., Norwood, Mass., Sociology 326 Breen, John P., Brooklyn, N.Y., Education Social Studies 247 Breitman, Pamela, Boston, Mass. 247 Brennan, Terry M., Boston, Mass., Physics 247 Bresler, Robert G., East Meadow, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 25 1 Bresnick, Richard M., Brookline, Mass., Political Science 266 Bressler, Linda, Brighton, Mass., Sociology 267 Breton, Richard A., Lowell, Mass., Political Science 247 Brideau, Sandra J., Leominster, Mass., Accounting 294 Bridges, John J., Jamaic Plain, Mass., Political Science 308 Bridgham, Mary E., Maiden, Mass., Nursing 343 Bright, John R., Canton, Mass., Industrial Engineering 306 Broker, Phyllis J., Milton, Mass., Philosophy 247 Brouillette, Wayne R., Milford, Conn., Mechanical Engineering 286 Brown, Cassie Rose, Jamaica, N.Y., English 301 Brown, James J., Mattapan, Mass., Chemical Engineering 332 Brown, Lynne C, Bridgeport, Conn., Sociology 247 Brown, Melissa, Island Pant, N.Y., Philosophy 247 Brown, Paul W., Westwood, Mass., Philosophy 247 Brown, Paula J. Woodbridge, Conn., Sociology 345 Brown, Richard S., Framingham, Mass., Biology 305 Brownell, John E., Riverside, R.I., Civil Engineering 346 Broyer, David E., Salem, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Bruce, Wayne M., New Bedford, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Bruce, William, Needham, Mass., Management 342 Brucker, Lee D., Lisbon, Conn., Electrical Engineering 287 Bruen, Lynne M., Mendham, N.J., Nursing 247 Brumer, Lawrence R., Springfield, Mass., Drama 284 Bruneau, Barbara, Milton, Mass., Physical Therapy 261 Brunellet, Sherry Anne, Boston, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Bruni, Thomas M., Revere, Mass., Biology 247 Bruno, Carol A., Allston, Mass., Elementary Education 266 Bruns, Andrew J., Bellows Falls, Vt., Chemical Engineering 304 Bryant, Kenneth A., Foxboro, Mass., Accounting 309 Brzezinski, Philip E., West Acton, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Bucchianeri, Richard M., Millis, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 342 Bucher, Martin J., Rumson, N.J., English 247 Buckley, Judith A., Waterbury, Conn., Biology 247 Buckley, Michael B., Rowayton, Conn., Electrical Engineering 277 Buckley, Patricia A., Lexington, Mass., Political Science 247 Budzinski, Joan A., Dorchester, Mass., Nursing 277 Bull, George W., Boston, Mass., Marketing 247 Burdin, William T., Methuen, Mass., Marketing 247 Burgess, Alan J., Dedham, Mass., Marketing 247 Burke, Edmund F., Quincy, Mass., Mathematics 340 Burke, Nancy A., Arlington, Mass., History 335 Burke, Richard J., Boston, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Burke, Richard W., Norwood, Mass., Education Mathematical Sci. 247 Burke, William G., Arlington, Mass., Management 326 Burkhardt, Thomas E., Bristol, Conn., Mathematics 330 Burkle, Wayne, Syosset, N.Y., Pharmacy 247 Bumham, Charles R., Natick, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Bumham, Robert E., New London, Conn., Finance and Insurance 343 Burritt, John, Redding, Conn., Sociology 247 Burtman, Myron D., Roslindale, Mass., Criminal Justice 246 Burwell, John W., Unity, Maine, Respiratory Therapy 247 Busick, John J., Cranford, N.J., Psychology 309 Bussone, Richard P., St. Johnsville, N.Y., Chemical Engineering 247 Butterworth, Carol, Wilbraham, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Buuck, Charles T., Arlington, Mass., Civil Engineering 327 Buzen, Marcy L., Boston, Mass., Sociology 247 Byrne, John W., Peabody, Mass., Political Science 247 Byrnes, Cheryl, Lexington, Mass., Nursing 278 Cabana, Donald A., North Easton, Mass., Criminal Justice 320 Cabrera, Jorge L., Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 267 Cafardo, Federico, Hanson, Mass., History 247 Cafaro, Anthony D., Groton, Conn., Electrical Engineering 283 Cahill, Karen A., Medford, Mass., Nursing 305 Callahan, Francis J., Monponsett, Mass., Marketing 257 Callahan, Patricia, Concord, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Callahan, Susan J., Winchester, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 Callahan, William J., Lynnfield, Mass., Sociology 303 Cameron, Richard D., Amesbury, Mass., Political Science 247 Campagna, Anne L., Bristol, R.I., Nursing 355 Campea, Bruno, Maiden, Mass., Civil Engineering 3 1 8 Cantwell, Diane J., Hawthorne, Mass., Nursing 354 Caplan, Ronald, Waban, Mass., $ Management 247 Capobianco, Lewis J., Locust Valley, N.Y., Civil Engineering 247 Capone, Daniel J., East Walpole, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Carberry, Claire V., Barrington, R.I., Sociology 247 Carberry, Michael J., Danvers, Mass., Electrical Engineering 293 Card, William H., Waterbury, Conn., Mechanical Engineering 330 Cardarelli, Paul L., Newtonville, Mass., Chemistry 247 Cardin, Robert A., Adams, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 343 Carey, Paul M., Medford, Mass., Political Science 339 Carey, Susan, Brookline, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Carlin, Leslie, Boston, Mass., Sociology 352 Carlucci, Anthony R., Everett, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Carlucci, Gino, Franklin, Mass., Mathematics 298 Carlucci, Mario P., Franklin, Mass., Accounting 302 Carmichael, William J., Jr, Hyde Park, Mass., English 270 Carnes, Paula J., Brainfree, Mass., Nursing 342 Carney, P. Timothy, Ashburnham, Mass., Economics 247 Caros, Raymond G., Sharon Hill, Penn., Electrical Engineering 305 Carpenter, Cynthia A., Medford, Mass., Nursing 329 Carpenter, Michael A., Maiden, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Carr, Glenn D., Dalton, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Carr, Robert F., Beverly, Mass., Accounting 28 1 Carriere, Susan L., Roslindale, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Carrig, Mark S., Boston, Mass., Psychology 247 Carson, William, North Adams, Mass., Civil Engineering Carter, Chastine B., Cambridge, Mass., Electrical Engineering Carter, Edgar R., Reading, Mass., Accounting Caruso, Maria D., Maiden, Mass., Mathematics Casaletto, Daniel J., East Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering Casden, Terri D., Woodmere, N.Y., Nursing Casey, William, Brighton, Mass., Criminal Justice Cashell, Richard W., Jr, Randolph, Mass., Electrical Engineering Cashman, Jeanne T., Lynn, Mass., Recreation Education Casill, James P., Floral Park, N.Y., Mechanical Engineering Cassidy, Jeffrey C, Andover, Mass., Mechanical Engineering Cossidy, Stephen, Scarsdale, N.Y., Chemical Engineering Castaline, Alan H., Randolph, Mass., Civil Engineering Cataldo, Peter G., Revere, Mass., Pharmacy Cawley, Kevin M., Dorchester, Mass., Power Engineering Cedrone, Paul R., Waltham, Mass., Economics Celone, Louis J., New Haven, Conn., Mechanical Engineering Centauro, John, Lexington, Mass., Accounting Cerullo, Michael L., Medford, Mass., Electrical Engineering Cesario, Ann Marie, Sanford, Maine, Forsyth Dental Chadis, Eileen D., Chelsea, Mass., Education Social Studies Chamberlain, Neal E., Lexington, Mass., Industrial Engineering Chamberlain, Robert M., Brooklyn, N.Y., Electrical Engineering Camberlain, Bruce W., Brattleboro, Vermont, Philosophy Champ, William O., Jr, Walpole, Mass., Power Engineering Chancholo, John J., Medford, Mass., Accounting Chandler, Gail L., Hancock, N.H., Nursing Chang, Yee, Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering Chapman, Benjamin J., Claremont, N.H., Electrical Engineering Chapinski, Stanley R., Jr., Saugus, Mass., Electrical Engineering Charles, Edward B., Dorchester, Mass., Chau, George K., Forest Hills, N.Y., Management Cheah, Alan J., Brighton, Mass., Electrical Engineering Cheslofska, Janis, Everett, Mass., Nursing Chestnur, Edward A., Stoughton, Mass., Psychology Chick, Geoffrey C, Dover, Mass., Mechanical Engineering Chilingerian, Jon A., Waltham, Mass., Political Science Chin, George H., South Boston, Mass., Power Engineering Chin, Richard J., Boston, Mass., Sociology Chin, Robert T., Brookline, Mass., Power Engineering Chin, Wai K., Allston, Mass., Chemistry Chinwah, Ngozi F., Cambridge, Mass., Civil Engineering Chipman, Alan D., Marblehead, Mass., Political Science Chisholm, Thomas J., Roslindale, Mass., Electrical Engineering Chislett, David L., Wayland, Mass., Marketing Chorbajian, Edward, Arlington, Mass., Chemical Engineering Choy, Stephen W., Boston, Mass., Mathematics Chryssis, George C, Somerville, Mass., Electrical Engineering Chuda, Robert A., Allston, Mass., Biology Chudy, Mark, Lynn, Mass., Electrical Engineering Chung, Michael W., Boston, Mass., Mechanical Engineering Gaccia, Wendy J., Lowell, Mass., Nursing Gagl o, Michael P., Taunton, Mass., Mechanical Engineering Ciarfella, Susan M., Wollaston, Mass., Elementary Education Gcciarella, Charles F., Wakefield, Mass., Biology Ciccoretti, Joseph C, Allston, Mass., Education Social Studies Groli, Debra J., Winchester, Mass., Forsyth Dental Gzek, Beverly J., W. Springfield, Mass., Forsyth Dental Clare, Linda M., Winchester, Mass., Elementary Education Clark, Lincoln O., Andover, Mass., Finance and Insurance Clark, Michael J., West Newton, Mass., Chemical Engineering Clark, Sally, Cambridge, Mass., Mechanical Engineering Clark, Sharon A., Hanson, Mass., Physical Therapy Clarke, James, Waltham, Mass., History Classen, Nona, Middleton, Mass., Modern Languages Clifford, Joanne, Revere, Mass., Physical Therapy Cline, Neil L., Melrose, Mass., Industrial Engineering Cochrane, John W. Jr, Quincy, Mass., Biology Coen, Cynthia L., Tilton, N.H., Recreation Education Coffey, Mary A., Norwood, Mass., Nursing Coggan, Sheila G., E. Cambridge, Mass., Elementary Education Cohen, Eldad, Brookline, Mass., Mechanical Engineering Cohen, George B., Danver s, Mass., Eleirical Engineering Cohen, Matthew, Lake Hiawatha, N.J., Industrial Engineering Cohen, Rita L., Milton, Mass., Sociology Cohen, Stephanie A., Newton Centre, Mass., Art History Cohen, Stephen A., Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering Cohn, Clare A., Newton, Mass., Modern Languages Colban, George M., Franklin Square, N.Y., Electrical Engineering Colbert, Karen A., Boston, Mass., History Colbum, Arthur W., Dracut, Mass., Mathematics Colby, Bruce A., Paramus, N.J., Sociology Colby, Michael G., Everett, Mass., Management Cole, Peter E., Natick, Mass., Electrical Engineering 343 Coleman, Paul F., Brookline, Mass., Physics 247 325 Collier, Carolyn, Nahant, Mass., Sociology 247 3 1 4 Collier, Jane E., Boston, Mass., Political Science 3 1 7 247 Collins, Frederick P., Lynn, Mass., Management 338 305 Collins, Thomas P., Dorchester, Mass., Civil Engineering 303 247 Colman, Robert B., Jericho, N.Y., Management 247 247 Colt, Peter T., Brighton, Mass., Finance and Insurance 331 343 Conant, Lawrence D., West Bridgewater, Mass., Chemical Engineering 274 283 Concoby, Karen L., Sugar Grove, Penn., Recreation Education 247 247 Condangelo, Toni Marie, Quincy, Mass., Nursing 247 328 Condon, Paula L., Chelmsford, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 305 Condren, Stephen J., Southport, Conn., Civil Engineering 261 319 Condzella, John E., Wading River, N.Y., Mechanical Engineering 338 343 Congdon, Wendy J., Needham, Mass., Elementary Education 247 247 Conklin, Bruce R., Northport, N.Y., Civil Engineering 346 345 Conklin, William J., Swampscott, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 278 Conley, James E., West Roxbury, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 301 Conlon, Jane E., Boston, Mass., Psychology 247 296 Connell, Mary A., Dorchester, Mass., Sociology 327 247 Connolly, Joseph F., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 333 Connolly, Mary Beth, Winchester, Mass., Journalism 247 354 Connors, Charles V., Claremont, N.H., Physical Therapy 247 247 Conte, Robert, Revere, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 247 Conte, Robert C, Colonia, N.J., Civil Engineering 247 247 Conway, Russell G., South Groveland, Mass., Journalism 247 248 Cook, Catherine A., Granby, Conn., Sociology 258 342 Cook, Donna L., Bridgewater, Maine, Nursing 328 313 Cook, Gordon V., Little Compton, R.I. , Electrical Engineering 247 247 Cook, Patricia, Lincoln, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 247 Cook, William N., Lynn, Mass., Biology 3 1 3 3 1 Cooke, Carolyn E., Andover, Mass., Mathematics 246 293 Cooke, Robert R., South Plainfield, N.J., Chemical Engineering 286 343 Coons, David L., Middleburgh, N.Y., Civil Engineering 247 314 Cooper, Robert J., Marlboro, Mass., Recreation Education 247 328 Copithome, Marilyn, Osterville, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 247 Coppelman, Daniel P., Boston, Mass., Civil Engineering 304 247 Corazzini, Joseph H., Shrewsbury, Mass., Educational Math. Sci. 286 325 Corbishley, Deborah A., Raynham, Mass., Nursing 312 247 Coronis, Charles N., Brighton, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 271 Corosa, Joanne M., Hudson, N.H., Elementary Education 247 252 Correia, Martha M., Raynham, Mass., Nursing 322 308 Corriveau, Jacques C, Woonsocket, R.I., Industrial Engineering 247 247 Coryell, Gerry R., Merrimack, N.H., Finance and Insurance 336 259 Cosby, John M., Weymouth, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 333 247 Costa, Richard J., Arlington, Mass., English 247 247 Cotter, Louise G., Dorchester, Mass., Sociology 247 247 Cotto, Shirley J., Hyde Park, Mass., Elementary Education 247 275 Coughlan, Douglas E., Brockton, Mass., Education Speech Hearing 350 262 Coughlin, Kathleen A., Arlington, Mass., Nursing 247 247 Coulson, Roger W., Watertown, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 301 247 Countaway, Debra, Saugus, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 263 Cox, Raymond, Boston, Mass., Political Science 305 356 Crabtree, Stephen J., S. Burlington, Vermont, History 275 332 Crane, Judith L., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Nursing 247 247 Ganmer, Cecelia A., Reading, Mass., Elementary Education 327 282 Gawford, James P., Holbrook, Mass., Electrical Engineering 337 247 Gedit, Kent J., Shirley, Mass., Management 280 247 Cremone, Robert J., Maiden, Mass., Education, English and Mod. Lang. 247 321 Gocker, Gerald E., Fall River, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 247 Gocker, John M., Melrose, Mass., Management 308 353 Gockett, Donald E., New Cumberland, Pa., Mechanical Engineering 259 280 Crosbie, Steams E., Cambridge, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 247 Gowley, Dennis P., Dedham, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 247 Gowley, Frances M., N. Quincy, Mass., Elementary Education 247 267 Crowley, John C, Brighton, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 3 1 3 Gowley, John F., Ashland, Mass., Recreation Education 247 253 Crowther, Mary A., Berwick, Maine, Electrical Engineering 247 247 Cruickshank, Freid, Boston, Mass., Business Administration, Economics 247 263 Cuddy, Thomas J., Roslindale, Mass., History 247 331 Cugini, Mary Ann, Brighton, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 335 Cullen, Susan M., Brighton, Mass., Elementary Education 312 309 Cummings, Donald R., Somerset, Mass., Political Science 247 293 Cummings, Ellen M., Norwalk, Conn., English 270 335 Cummings, Richard A., Reading, Mass., Management 281 247 Cummings, William J., Norwich, Conn., Mathematics 247 247 Cunningham, Phillip L., Lexington, Mass., Political Science 247 313 Cunningham, Thomas M., Nashua, N.H., Sociology 247 307 Curley, Rhoneda V., Albany, N.Y., Nursing 318 3 1 ] Curran, Patricia A., Danbury, Conn., Civil Engineering 329 247 Curran, Thomas G., Roslindale, Mass., Management 309 247 Currier, Richard F., Beverly, Mass., Sociology 275 287 Cunin, Richard P. 313 302 Curtin, Richard D., Melrose, Mass., Management 247 247 Curtis, Anne M., Wrentham, Mass., Mathematics 302 Cusack, Mary A., Cambridge, Mass., History 256 Cusack, Paul F., Boston, Mass., Nursing 247 Custons, Bruce J., Ossining, N.Y., Finance and Insurance 247 Czaya, Richard A., Taunton, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Dagostino, Philip P., Roslindale, Mass., Psychology 247 Dagostino, William P., Newton, Mass., Mathematics 329 Dahl, Al ison B., Wayne, N.J., Recreation Education 274 Dahlmer, Laurence A., Gloucester, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Dailey, Mary A., Florham Park, N.J., Physical Therapy 247 Dainys, Anthony A., Maiden, Mass., Physical Education 247 Dallas, Daniel G, Boston, Mass., Power Engineering 247 Daly, Richard G., S. Weymouth, Mass., Political Science 247 Dambrosio, Diane P., Medford, Mass., Elementary Education 247 D ' Amore, Steven F., E. Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 334 Dandrata, Joan M., Brockton, Mass., Education, Mathematical Science 33 1 Dangelo, Carmen D., Medford, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Dangelo, Joseph L, N. Andover, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Danisiewicz, Paul A., Lynn, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 290 Davia, Jean, Wrentham, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Davidson, John D., W. Barnstable, Mass., Sociology 248 Davidson, William R., Springfield, Mass., Civil Engineering 330 Davis, Carl E., Allston, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 292 Davis, Donald A., N. Weymouth, Mass., Electrical Engineering 295 Davis, Nancy A., Brookline, Mass., Physical Therapy 329 Davis, Naomi R., Dorchester, Mass., Elementary Education 332 Davis, Richard A., Newton, Mass., Management 247 Davis, Thomas J., Everett, Mass., Electrical Engineering 268 Day, William C, Boston, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Daylor, James R., Brockton, Mass., Physical Education 247 De Jesu, Lois A., Boston, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 Dealy, Brian F., Worcester, Mass., Accounting 309 Dean, Richard A., Nashua, N. H., Accounting 3 1 Debarba, Eric A., Wolcott, Conn., Mechanical Engineering 280 Debarbieri, John, Latham, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 247 Deblois, Lillian W., Norwood, Mass., Sociology 281 Decarli, Arthur P., Milton, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Decarolis, Joy G., Leominster, Mass., Nursing 247 DecofF, Thomas R., Danvers, Mass., Accounting 3 1 6 Decollibus, Paul A., Framingham, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Decsi, Henry C, Mineola, N.Y., Accounting 304 Dedeian, John P., Fitchburg, Mass., Physics 247 Deftos, Carole, C, Brockton, Mass., Modern Languages 276 Degan, Irene T., Mattapan, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Deglialberti, Michael R., Framingham, Mass., Industrial Engineering 337 Dehollan, Peter E., Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Deinha, Norman J., Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 285 Delano, John W., Whately, Mass., Management 247 Deleo, John G., Cambridge, Mass., Recreation Education 262 Deleo, Robert A., Winthrop, Mass., Political Science 273 Delinks, Beverly L., Old Lyme, Conn., Physical Therapy 272 Delisle, Daniel F., Tiverton, R.I., Management 3 1 5 Dellicicchi, Thomas P., Lowell, Mass., Journalism 247 Deluca, Karen R., East Boston, Mass., Philosophy 247 Demario, Norma C, Brookline, Mass., History 247 Demartini, Catherine A., Franklin Lakes, N.J., Sociology 247 Demeo, Robert C, Somerville, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 288 Demesa, Nicanor P., Wareham, Mass., Electrical Engineering 348 Demone, David P., Newton Center, Mass., Chemical Engineering 250 Denison, Carol A., North Stonington, Conn., Mathematics 325 Depaola, Judith A., Fall River, Mass., Nursing 302 Depiano, Thomas M., Burlington, Mass., Management 247 Deprimo, John G., Norwich, Conn., Electrical Engineering 287 Der, Mary, Arlington, Mass., Nursing 352 Deramo, Antonino, Natick, Mass., Civil Engineering 248 Deresky, Janet A., Brighton, Mass., Mathematics 276 Dermody, Ellen Mary, Oakham, Mass., Nursing 247 Desmarais, Diane R., Fall River, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Deveau, Paul J., Revere, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 330 Devico, Anthony J. Jr, Belmont, Mass., Political Science 247 Deyeso, Anthony J., Dorchester, Mass., History 247 Diaz, Robert J., Burlington, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Dibuono, Beth Ann, Holliston, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Dicicco, Barbara A., Framingham, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Dietz, James, Brookline, Mass., Marketing 347 Dimare, Joseph J., Medford, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 304 Dinan, Joseph H., Cambridge, Mass., Management 305 Dininio, Stephan, Natick, Mass., Civil Engineering 259 Diodati, John F., Andover, Mass., Modem Languages 351 Dionne, Jeanne E., Westwood, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Dipillo, Edmond o, Hyde Park, Mass., Chemical Engineering 323 Ditullio, Stephen A., Stoneham, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 299 Dobie, Francis P., Wakefield, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Dockrell, Lynda R., Clinton, N.Y., Physical Therapy 247 Doemberg, Andres B., Brighton, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Doherty, James D., South Weymouth, Mass., Biology 260 Doherty, John N., Winchester, Mass., Management 327 Doherty, Susan, Danvers, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Dolberg, Charles S., Weston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 287 Doldt, Martha M., Boston, Mass., Nursing 306 Dolgoff, Heidi, Cambridge, Mass., Elementary Education 337 Doman, Eva M., Beechurst, N.Y., Political Science 330 Domenichini, Dennis C, Lexington, Mass., Electrical Engineering 331 Donahue, Pauline A., Brighton, Mass., Nursing 326 Donaldson, Paul R., Arlington, Mass., Education, English Mod. Lang. 247 Donaldson, William E., Cambridge, Mass., English 247 Donnarumma, Reesa, Brockton, Mass., Nursing 247 Donovan, Joy J., Wilmington, Mass., Political Science 247 Donovan, John F., Waltham, Mass., Civil Engineering 297 Donovan, John J. Jr, Norwood, Mass., Pharmacy 247 Donovan, Patrick J., Stoughton, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Doran, John W., Cambridge, Mass., Criminal Justice 280 Douge, Sabine, Dorchester, Mass., Nursing 247 Doughty, Russell A., Joppa, Md., Electrical Engineering 263 Doukas, Kostantinos, Boston, Mass., Management 247 D ' Ovidio, Gene J., Warwick, R.I., Industrial Engineering 248 Dowling, Richard W., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Marketing 247 Downes, Philip A., Bangor, Maine, Electrical Engineering 350 Downing, Joseph E., Winchester, Mass., Civil Engineering 308 Doyle, Ellen M., Brockton, Mass., Political Science 33 1 Dragani, Anthony, Revere, Mass., Electrical Engineering 346 Drake, Daniel W., Framingham, Mass., Civil Engineering 340 Drew, John J., Revere, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Drew, Judith C, Boston, Mass., Nursing 336 Drew, Richard E., Kennebunkport, Me., Pharmacy 337 Driscoll, Deanna, Needham, Mass., Mathematics 247 Driscoll, Kenneth D., Derry, N.H., Civil Engineering 334 Drozd, Michael J., Middletown, Conn., Industrial Engineering 247 Dubrow, Susan Ruth, West Hartford, Conn., Forsyth Dental 247 Duffy, Daniel F., Charlestown, Mass., Industrial Engineering 334 Duhaime, Anne M., Guilford, Conn., Nursing 253 Duhaime, Chris L., Guilford, Conn., Mechanical Engineering 253 Dunbar, Kenneth C, Quincy, Mass., Management 247 Dunn, Barry W., Littleton, Mass., Management 265 Dunsmore, Douglas B., Chelmsford, Mass., Political Science 247 Dwin, Marie P., Parlin, N.J., Economics 25 2 Dykes, Elgar B., Boston, Mass., Criminal Justice 337 Eacobacci, Michael J., East Weymouth, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 277 Eadie, Wayne P., Ossining, N.Y., Marketing 267 Eaton, Jane D., Arlington, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Eckert, Mary J., Riverdell, N.J., Physical Therapy 247 Eddy, John P., Winthrop, Mass., History 286 Edelhauser, James E., Lakewood, N.J., Power Engineering 301 Edelstein, Richard A., Brookline, Mass., Political Science 279 Egan, Richard G, Wollaston, Mass., Economics 247 Eichler, David P., Kings Park, N.Y., Accounting 247 Eisenberg, James M., West Hempstead, N.Y., History 247 Eisenlohr, Douglas H., Guilford, Conn., Chemical Engineering 291 Elbag, Glenna I., Rutland, Mass., Nursing 247 Elkind, Theodore, Milton, Mass., Economics 247 Ellies, Cheryl, Dorchester, Mass., Nursing 282 Elliott, Peter J., Somerville, Mass., History 247 Ellis, Judith, Brighton, Mass., Education Speech and Hearing 247 Ellis, Sharon, Waltham, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Ellison, Judith, Hillsdale, N.J., Forsyth Dental 247 Engelson, Eric J., Hull, Mass., 247 England, Lee H., Fort Johnson, N.Y., Civil Engineering 287 Engle, John G., New Haven, Conn., Mechanical Engineering 332 Enos, Russell J., Foxboro, Mass., Physical Education 278 Epstein, Carolyn S., Roslyn Heights, N.Y., Elementary Education 247 Epstein, Richard A., Newburgh, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 336 Epstein, William E., Clifton, N.J., Industrial Engineering 259 Erb, David, Hudson, N.H., Chemical Engineering 247 Erdle, Harvey B., Rochester, N.Y., Industrial Engineering 247 Erne, Christine, Wellesley, Mass., Nursing 332 Esposito, Nicholas W., Lynn, Mass., Management 347 Essery, Wallace R., Jr, Roslindale, Mass., Psychology 247 Evans, William P., New Rochelle, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 247 Faas, Mary T., McHenry, III., Nursing 247 Facella, Marie E., Winthrop, Mass., Recreation Education 354 Fahy, Michael P., North Weymouth, Mass., Criminal Justice 31 Faiia, James A., Waterbury, Conn., Accounting 247 Fairbank, Robert J., Salem, Mass. 345 Fallon, Robert W., Roxbury, Mass., Accounting 331 Famiglietti, Robert R., Winthrop, Mass., Biology 344 Farber, Barry Martin, Boston, Mass., Civil Engineering 356 Farley, Pearl H., Norwell, Mass., Nursing 247 Fanrell, Christine A., Hamden, Conn., Forsyth Dental 247 Farrington, John M., Osterville, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Farrow, Gary J., Kittery, Maine, Finance and Insurance 247 Feaster, Joseph D., Boston, Mass., Political Science 307 Feinberg, Alec, Newton, Mass., Education Mathematical Science 303 Feinberg, Paul D., Brighton, Mass., Political Science 247 Feinberg, Richard R., Dorchester, Mass., Chemistry 3 1 2 Feldbauer, Nancy E., Boston, Mass., Nursing 247 Feldman, Harvey I., Randolph, Mass., Accounting 3 1 1 Feldman, Jeffrey A., Brighton, Mass., Industrial Engineering 257 Feldman, Jeffrey M., Providence, R.I., Economics 259 Feldman, Robert L, Everett, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Feldt, Fredric J., Maiden, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Fellner, Warren L, Plainview, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 256 Fenster, Donna R., Yonkers, N.Y., Physical Education 247 Ferguson, Clinton B., N. Attleboro, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 3 1 3 Ferguson, Richard K., Medford, Mass., Accounting 247 Femandes, David A., New Bedford, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 292 Ferrance, Paula T., Clark, N.J., Criminal Justice 247 Ferranti, Frank T., Weston, Mass., Political Science 247 Ferrantino, Robert T., Shrewsbury, Mass., Industrial Engineering 337 Ferullo, Anthony V., Everett, Mass., Chemistry 247 Ferullo, Ronald J., Revere, Mass., Mathematics 247 Feuer, Leslee, Yonkers, N.Y., Psychology 247 Feuerstein, Donald W., York Maine, Marketing 324 Fiano, Louis J., New London, Conn., Political Science 247 Fife, Suzanne H., W. Springfield, Mass., Nursing 264 Filgate, Bruce D., Passumpsic, Vermont, Physics 247 Fine, Howard B., Quincy, Mass., Mathematics 303 Fine, Lynne K., W. Hartford, Conn., Physical Therapy 303 Fink, Ann B., Milton, Mass., Elementary Education 33 1 Finley, Ewell, W., Jr, Dorchester, Mass., Drama 247 Finnegan, Linda A., Plainview, N.Y., History 247 Finnegan, Gerald F., Jr., South Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 325 Finneran, Francis H., Newburyport, Mass., Accounting 247 Finnerty, Helen L., Woburn, Mass., English 247 Finnerty, Marueen, Lincoln, Mass., English 327 Fish, William G., Mystic, Conn., Electrical Engineering 280 Fisher, Lois A., Walpole, Mass., English 247 Fiske, Jeanette E., Arlington, Mass., History 247 Fitts, Bruce B., Quinebaug, Conn., Chemical Engineering 3 1 8 Fitzgerald, Elaine M., Winchester, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Fitzgerald, Patrick M., Ashland, Mass., Physical Therapy 357 Fitzgerald, Susan, Westwood, Mass., Physical Education 31 2 Fitzgibbons, Brian, Millis, Mass., History 247 Fitzmaurice, Michele A., Milton, Mass., Physical Education 247 Fitzpatrick, Alvin L., Maiden, Mass., Management 247 Fitzpatrick, Bruce B., North Adams, Mass., Pharmacy 319 Fiumecel, Janis L., Middletown, Conn., Elementary Education 337 Fjeldheim, Wesley J., Jr., Waterville, Maine, Civil Engineering 247 Flagg, James, Boston, Mass., Civil Engineering 284 Flaherty, Patrick A., South Boston, Mass., Marketing 251 Flannery, James J., Boston, Mass., Power Engineering 326 Flannery, Joseph D., Roslindaie, Mass., Finance and Insurance 353 Fluet, Daniel F., Methuen, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Flynn, Clare S., Pittsfield, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Flynn, Robert P., Weymouth, Mass., English 247 Flynn, Thomas F., Bristol, Conn., Accounting 3 1 4 Foley, Edward R., Maiden, Mass., Respiratory Therapy 247 Foley, John F., Brockton, Mass., Physical Education 247 Foley, John R., Quincy, Mass., Management 247 Folio, Gloria P., Jamaica Plain, Mass., History 247 Folster, Arthur G., Somerset, Mass., Civil Engineering 3 1 4 Foman, Leslie G., Newton Center, Mass., Elementary Education 355 Fontana, Joseph L., Quincy, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Fonteneau, Ronald G., Woonsocket, Rhode Island, Mathematics 269 Foot, Camilla L., Red Wing, Minnesota, Physical Therapy 247 Forcetla, Frank, Ludlow, Mass., Biology 247 Ford, David A., South Weymouth, Mass., Electrical Engineering 3 1 5 Forman, Laurie, Bronx, N.Y., English 247 Forman, Marc A., Englewood, N.J., English 247 Forraro, Nicholas, Milton, Mass., Pharmacy 337 Forrest, David W., Bristol, Conn., Power Engineering 325 Forrest, Jane M., Stoneham, Mass., Nursing 306 Forshner, Neal J., Yonkers, N.Y., Civil Engineering 3 1 4 Fortmiller, Ralph G., Bound Brook, N.J., Criminal Justice 336 Foss, Linda A., Winthrop, Mass., Nursing 347 Foster, Karen, Boston, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Foster, Mark C, Beverly, Mass., Electrical Engineering 350 Foster, Paul R., Brookline, Mass., Political Science 247 Fostiak, Jane, Natick, Mass., Nursing 247 Foxwell, Daivd H., Farmington, Conn., Marketing 336 Frampton, Victor A., Katonah, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 247 Francis, Leo R., Burlington, Miss., Management 336 Franck, Lewis R., Far Rockaway, N.Y., Accounting 291 Frank, Carl B., Milton, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 327 Frank, Cathy R., Brookline, Mass., 353 Frasca, Robert R., Boston, Mass., Biology 283 Frassa, Paul J., Cambridge, Mass., Education Mathematical Science 337 Frazier, Robert A., Quincy, Mass., Accounting 247 Frechette, Denise J., Salem, Mass., Physical Therapy 347 Frederick, Paul L., East Greenbush, N.Y., Finance and Insurance 247 Freedman, Elaine, Worcester, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 Fremont, Roger A., Watertown, Mass., Modern Languages 344 French, Joyce, Dedham, Mass., Biology 352 Friedland, Steven S., Waltham, Mass., Political Science 247 Frielich, Janet, S., Haverhill, Mass., Psychology 316 Fripp, James N., Roxbury, Mass., Political Science 352 Fritzche, Marian, Framington, Mass., Mathematics 259 Frizzell, Stanley, Lynnfield, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Frochaux, Alain, Milton, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Frohboese, Karen A., Short Hills, N.J., Physical Therapy 346 Frost, Gregory H., Weymouth, Mass., Sociology 247 Frost, Sara L., Wellesley, Mass., Sociology 301 Fulginiti, June F., Paxton, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 Furlong, Joan D., East Weymouth, Mass. 333 Furman, David S., Baldwin, N.Y., Economics 251 Furman, Laurie, Brookline, Mass. 350 Fumari, Donna A., Boston, Mass., Mathematics 247 Gabriel, Richard P., Merrimac, Mass., Mathematics 247 Gabrielli, Robert D., Brookline, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 GafFn, Dennis L., South Euclid, Ohio, Criminal Justice 247 Gaffney, James, Cambridge, Mass., Accounting 247 Gagner, Majorie A., Lynnfield, Mass., History 31 6 Gagner, Philip A., Lynnfield, Mass., Mathematics 247 Gagnon, David D., Boston, Mass., Chemistry 247 Gaines, Peter, Maftapan, Mass., Accounting 354 Gallahue, Jeffrey, Quincy, Mass., Recreation Educstion 247 Gallucci, Glenn A., Arlington, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Gamache, Normand T., Jr., Woonsocket, R.T., History 3 1 9 Gannon, Richard D., Somerville, Mass., Mathematics 247 Gant, Donna M., Camden, N.J., Political Science 353 Garaffo, Richard T., Allston, Mass., Civil Engineering 3 1 5 Garasimowicz, Gregory A., Stratford, Conn., Mechanical Engineering 336 Gardner, Janet A., Boston, Mass., Political Science 247 Gamache, Catherine, Boston, Mass., Medical Technology 349 Garrity, Paul J., Lexington, Mass., Marketing 247 Garside, Jeffrey, R., Rumson, N.J., Biology 285 Gartenberg, Anne E., New York, N.Y., English 247 Gost, Peter A., Maftapoiseft, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 263 Gatton, Donald K., Belmar, N.J., History 3 1 9 Gaudette, Roger R., Hudson, N.H., Chemistry 247 Gaus, Kenneth W., Syosset, L.I., N.Y., Industrial Engineering 345 Gauthier, Daniel A., Dall River, Mass., Power Engineering 247 Gavin, Paul E., Dorchester, Mass., Education, " Everything " 252 Gawron, Annette M., Elizabeth, N.J., Educstion Social Studies 301 Gaynor, Judith, East Brunswick, N.J., Sociology 247 Geary, Jennifer A., Westwood, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Geary, Thomas R., Brookline, Mass., Accounting 351 Getineau, Roy F., Jr., Brighton, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Geller, Phyllis B., Newton Centre, Mass., Elementary Education 349 Gelles, Robert B., Newton, Mass., Journalism 271 Gelston, John H., Massapequa, N.Y., Power Engineering 271 Gendron, Mark J., North Attleboro, Mass., Physical Education 247 Genevich, Peter F., South Boston, Mass., Economics 247 Gennero, Marilyn, Roxbury, Mass., Nursing 247 Gennetti, Henry A., Jr, Maiden, Mass., Marketing 247 Genova, John D., Waltham, Mass., Chemistry 320 Gentile, George J., Cambridge, Mass., Marketing 333 Gentry, Edward L., Jr, Marshfield, Mass., Civil Engineering 324 George, Holly F., Arlington, Mass., Nursing 247 Geppner, Edward A., Brockton, Mass., Accounting 312 German, John M., Methuen, Mass., Psychology 247 Gesing, Robert, North Andover, Mass., Physical Education 247 Getchell, Robert C, Topsfield, Mass., Accounting 247 Ghiz, Richard E., Westwood, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Giabbai, Lisa, Danvers, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Giaglo, Michaell P., Boston, Mass. 301 Gianopoulos, William A., Watertown, Mass., Electrical Engineering 336 Giarrusso, Carol A., Lawrence, Mass., Elementary Education 246 Gibbons, Alice, Brighton, Mass., Biology 297 Gibbion, William H., Cambridge, Mass., Management 273 Giella, Maria E., Boston, Mass., English 264 Giffn, Robert N., Dracut, Mass., Management 247 Giffdrd, Nancy, Ambler, Penn., Elementary Education 247 Gilbert, Barry H., Boston, Mass., English 247 Giller, Gary P., Southbridge, Mass., Psychology 290 Gillespie, Phyllis B., Beverly, Mass., Nursing 247 Gillespie, Robert W., Beverly, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Gillington, Philip G., Burlington , Mass., Management 320 Gillis, Roland W., Woburn, Mass., Political Science 336 Gilmartin, Timothy F., Roslindale, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Gilroy, Edgar J., Brigton, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Gilson, Renee, Livingston, N.J., Elementary Education 303 Ginda, Roberta M., Scotch Plains, N.J., Journalism 321 Giordano, Mark F., Columbis, Conn., Chemical Engineering 247 Giulano, Donald J., Bristol, Conn., Mathematics 295 Gladstone, Alan B., Cranston, R.I., Accounting 274 Glorioso, Stephen J., Wellesley, Mass., Management 256 Gluck, Jane L, Short Hills, N.J., Sociology 350 Goland, Janis L., East Rockaway, N.Y., Sociology 323 Gold, Janice E., Winthrop, Mass., Elementary Education 285 Gold, Jeffrey A., Flushing, N.Y., Political Science 254 Gold, Leonard S., Bloomfield, Conn., Power Engineering 32 1 Gold, Mildred E., Groton Long Point, Conn., Sociology 344 Goldberg, George, Swampscott, Mass., Marketing 247 Goldberg, Joel R., North Plainview, N.Y., Biology 32 1 Goldberg, Marlene C, Gardiner, Maine, Accounting 321 Golden, Sheila F., Mattapan, Mass., History 330 Goldfarb, Mary Jane, Acton, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Golding, Michael D., Nahant, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Goldman, Elaine D., Maiden, Mass., Elementary Education 3 1 9 Goldman, Elliot L, West Babylon, N.Y., Political Science 247 Goldman, Naomi H., East Bridgewater, Mass., Biology 322 Goldsborough, Robert G., Lumberville, Penn., Electrical Engineering 247 Goldsmith, Philip E., Belmont, Mass., Industrial Engineering 286 Goldsmith, Richard E., Coral Gables, Fla., Industrial Engineering 323 Golec, John A., Adams, Mass., Industrial Relations 247 Golkowski, Cathy J., Holyoke, Mass., Physical Therapy 306 Golliher, Mark R. Watertown, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Goneau, Denis P., Holliston, Mass., Nursing 276 Gonzalez, Carlos J., Brighton, Mass., Industrial Engineering 352 Goodale, Elizabeth, Milton, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Goodfield, Mary, Athol, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Goodman, Carol A., Springfield, Mass., Physical Education 247 Goodman, Robert, Dorchester, Mass., Finance and Insurance 294 Goodwin, Gerald B., Beverly, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Goodwin, James P., Bergenfield, N.J., Accounting 322 Goodwin, Linda M., Everett, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Gooltz, Edward H., Sharon, Mass., Accounting 247 Goralnick, Noreen E., Swamposcott, Mass., Sociology 297 Gorczyca, Paula A., Framingham, Mass., Biology 308 Gordon, Gil E., Warwick, N.Y., Business Administration 334 Gordon, Jeffrey A., Brookline, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Gordon, Michael P., Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Gordon, Steven, Maiden, Mass., Management 247 Gorevitz, David N., Framingham, Mass., Finance and Insurance 320 Gorevitz, Stephen L., Beverly, Mass., Marketing 3 1 1 Gorman, Andrea M., Melrose, Mass., Biology 247 Gorman, David M., South Quincy, Mass., Civil Engineering 260 Gorman, Michael A., Livingston, N.J., Psychology 247 Gorvin, Elizabeth A., Melrose, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Goshgarian, Kasper M., Dorchester, Mass., Psychology 29 1 Gott, Stephen P., Westport, Conn., Industrial Engineering 266 Gottwald, John F., Mattapan, Mass., Management 25 1 Gould, Arthur J., Clinton, Mass., Education English and Mod. Lang. 247 Gould, Kathleen G., Dorchester, Mass., Biology 350 Goulding, Peter, Wilbraham, Mass., Marketing 247 Graf, Douglas G., Melrose, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Graf, Robin S., Califon, N. J., Physical Therapy 337 Graham, Charmaine K., Roxbury, Mass., Nursing 247 Graham, Richard F., Melrose, Mass., Mechanial Engineering 357 Graham, Robert J., Boothbay Harbor, Maine, Marketing 247 Grailich, William B., Derby, Conn., Electrical Engineering 293 Granfield, Gregory, Boston, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Grandinetti, Rose, Somerville, Mass., Elementary Education 297 Graneck, Sharon, Huntington Station, N.Y., English 247 Granetz, Richard A., Lawrence, Mass., Industrial Relations 323 Grant, Claudine, Boston, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Grant, Ellen M., Westbury, N.Y., Nursing 24 7 Grant, Esther V., Westminster, Mass., Nursing 336 Grant, Linda J., Scituate, Mass., Nursing 328 Grant, Stephen A., Columbia, Conn., Biology 246 Grapentine, Ralph B., Paramus, N.J., Accounting 305 Graul, Charles E., South Boston, Mass., Civil Engineering 324 Graves, Barbara E., Marblehead, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Gravina, Carolyn M., Wayland, Mass., Nursing 247 Gray, Joanne, Holyoke, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Green, Robert L., Watertown, Mass., Accounting. 247 Green, Steven P., North Bellmore, N.Y., Sociology 247 Greenberg, Alex, Flushing, N.Y., Criminal Justice 247 Greenberg, Alissa H., Mattapan, Mass., Sociology 253 Greenblatt, Daniel A., Cambridge, Mass., Management 247 Greenblatt, Mitchell, Chelsea, Mass., Psychology 3 1 4 Greene, Gregory A., Roxbury, Mass., Accounting 281 Greene, Kirby W., Reading, Mass., Philosophy 352 Greenfield, Harriet F., Massapequa Park, N.Y., Physical Education 327 Greenstein, Jane L., Springfield, N.J., English 247 Greenzeig, Harvey, Bayside, N.Y., History 247 Grekula, Rodney, Acton Center, Mass., Civil Engineering 336 Grenier, Cheryl A., Woodsville, N.H., Biology 285 Grenier, Michael L., Lawrence, Mass., Journalism 247 Greszko, .Timoth y J., Manchester, Conn., Management 247 Grieb, Christopher, Marlboro, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Grier, Carol A., Charlotte, N.C., English 350 Grieves, William H., North Abington, Mass., Civil Engineering 340 Griffin, John V., West Roxbury, Mass., Management 339 Griffin, Michael T., Somerville, Mass., Psychology 247 Grimley, Kathleen E., Lawrence, Mass., Physical Therapy 265 Grossman, Marlene, Boston, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Grossman, George E., Coopersburg, Penn., Chemical Engineering 282 Grove, Cheryl L., Framingham, Mass., Nursing 330 Grungold, Fay, Boston, Mass., Nursing. 283 Guarino, John J., East Bridgewater, Mass., Biology 247 Guarriello, Andrew B., Bergenfield, N.J., Fianance and Insurance 305 Guay, Lorriane F., Manchester, Conn., Forsyth Dental 247 Guay, Roy H., Plainville, Mass., Electrical Engineering 327 Gubb, Martin R., Southbridge, Mass., Business Administration 308 Guild, Stephen A., Newton Centre, Mass., Management 247 Guilfoy, Gerald J., West Roxbury, Mass., Biology 247 Guilmette, Kathleen M., Westfield, N.J., Biology 274 Guimond, Daniel R., Foxboro, Mass., Political Science 247 Gula, Lawrence P., Uncasville, Conn., Education Mathematical Sci. 247 Gulliksen, Donald J., Hackettstown, N.J., Electrical Engineering 247 Gunn, Daphne N., New London, Conn., Physical Therapy 247 Gureghian, Richard S., Watertown, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 328 Gurran, Thomas R., Ossining, N.Y., Finance and Insurance 247 Gushen, Nancy, Swampscott, Mass., Nursing 247 Gustafson, Carl D., Arlington, Civil Engineering 329 Gustafson, Gayle, Melrose, Mass., Nursing 247 Haddad, George J., Haverhill, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Haggerty, Ann M., Arlington, Va., Mathematics 282 Haine, Gordon W., Norwood, Mass., Marketing 302 Haines, Arthur A., West Chester, Penn., Mechanical Engineering 328 Haker, Khalil D., Hyde Park, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 333 Halchak, Dale B., Stoneham, Mass., Mathematics 247 Haley, Ruth A., Revere, Mass., English 247 Hall, Edna M., Andover, Mass., Medical Technology 34 1 Hall, Mark W., Newton, Mass., Modern Languages 330 Hallinan, John T., Quincy, Mass., Electrical Engineering 31 1 Hallman, Kenneth A., Norwood, Mass., History 331 Halpin, Emmett, Montvale, N.J., Management 247 Hamilton, Stephen W., Lexington, Mass., Finance and Insurance 253 Hammer, Allen, T., Frenchtown, N.J., Industrial Engineering 3 1 9 Hammond, Robert L., Somerville, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Hammond, Ruth H., Dorchester, Mass., Nursing 333 Hampe, James R., Dedham, Mass., Industrial Relations 247 Hamwey, Robert J., Somerville, Mass., Marketing 336 Hankard, David R., Weymouth, Mass., Sociology 285 Hanley, Joseph M., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Management 247 Hanley, Michael W., Methuen, Mass., Marketing 303 Hannaford, Paul F., West Newton, Mass., Mathematics 288 Hansen, Stephen P., South Portland, Maine, Electrical Engineering 247 Hansen, Wayne L., Marblehead, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Hansis, Robert B., Boston, Mass., Finance and Insurance 327 Hanson, John W., East Bridgewater, Mass., Political Science 304 Hantzis, Christos, Chelmsford, Mass., Management 329 Hardesty, Clark A., Belmont, Mass., Psychology 247 Hardy, Carole, Swampscott, Mass., Sociology 247 Harlan, Sharon L., Dunkirk, N.Y., Sociology 247 Harlow, Deborah Lee, Chelmsford, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Harm, Pearl, Boston, Mass., Sociology 247 Harmon, Gail B., Boston, Mass. 338 Han-is, Georgia E., Wellesley Hills, Mass., Sociology 3 1 3 Harris, Linda L., Brockline, Mass., Sociology 247 Harris, Robert A., Wakefield, Mass., Power Engineering 30 1 Harris, William C, Mattapoisett, Mass., Power Engineering 337 Harrison, David H., Needham, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Hart, Charles D., North Brookfield, Mass., Psychology 247 Hart, Gerald J., Roslindale, Mass., History 283 Harvey, Joan F., New Haven, Conn., Psychology 247 Haskins, Deborah A., Allston, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Hatch, Lewis, Cambridge, Mass., Economics 247 Hatt, Andrew J., Boston, Mass., 326 Hatziliadis, George, Arlington, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Houghton, James B., Andover, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Hausman, Janet R., Howard Beach, N.Y., Elementary Education 328 Hawkins, William, Milton, Mass., English 247 Hoyden, Bruce A., Boston, Mass., Industrial Engineering 273 Hayes, Daniel J., Cambridge, Mass., Management 247 Hayes, Eileen P., Providence, Rhode Island, Pharmacy 339 Hayes, George H., West Newton, Mass., Sociology 247 Hayes, Linda, Ashby, Mass., Political Science 358 Hayes, Mary Lou, Fayetteville, N.Y., Sociology 31 1 Hayes, William P., Dorchester, Mass., Marketing 258 Haynes, William A., Cambridge, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Hazlett, Pauline C, Plainville, Mass., Physical Therapy 3 1 2 Healey, Maureen E., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Psychology 247 Healy, Kenneth A., Framingham, Mass., Accounting 247 Hebberd, Christopher, Sloatsburg, N.Y., Civil Engineering 296 Hebert, Roland P., South Bellingham, Mass., Chemical Engineering 336 Hedin, Pamela M., Framingham, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Hegarty, Thomas C, Bridgewater, Mass., Education Social Studies 247 Hehir, Anne Marie., North Chelmsford, Mass., Nursing 306 Helgpard, Tor Erik., Roslindale, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Hellen, Howard B., Brighton, Mass., Psychology 247 Hempele, Dagmar J., Caldwell, N.J., Nursing 358 Herbert, Kay L., Hudson, New Hampshire, Physical Therapy 279 Herblum, Kyla K., Yonkers, N.Y., Elementary Education 247 Herlihy, Richard J., Stoughton, Mass., Electrical Engineering 33 1 Hesketh, David, Cambridge, Mass., Power Engineering 259 Hichborn, Edward E. Jr., Maiden, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Hichey, Ellen, Somerville, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Hietalahti, Beverly, Portland, Maine, Physical Education 247 Higgins, Hubert J., Jr., Providence, R.I., Civil Engineering 338 Higgins, John J., Arlington, Mass., Biology 337 Himlan, Pauline I., Boston, Mass., Nursing 302 Himmelberger, Peter H., Barto, Penn., Electrical Engineering 260 Hitchings, James M., East Aurora, N.Y., Management 338 Hite, Thomas M., Quincy, Mass., Education Mathematical Science 247 Hochberg, Lois E., Brockton, Mass., Elementary Education 327 Hockney, Richard L., Revere, Mass., Electrical Engineering 280 Hodge, Donald C, Nashua, New Hampshire, Political Science 247 Hodgson, Kenneth W, Jr., West Medway, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Hoeffner, Daniel A., Hauppauge, N.Y., Mechanical Engineering 301 Hoff, Robert J., Catskill, N.Y., Criminal Justice 335 Hoffman, Barry, Boston, Mass, Accounting 247 Holden, James F., Saugus, Mass, Electrical Engineering 247 Holden, James F., Framington, Mass., Political Science 31 1 Holl, Donald R., Waltham, Mass., Sociology 263 Holland, Leslie, Brooklyn, N.Y., Sociology 338 Holleman, Preston L., Woburn, Mass., Art History 247 Hollister, Richard G., Brockton, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Holt, Clarence Roxbury, Mass., Political Science 247 Homsey, Kenneth M., Methuen, Mass., Economics 279 Hood, Thomas, Boston, Mass., Economics 247 Hopkins, Elaine M., Braintree, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Horne, George A., Wayne, N.J., Chemical Engineering 247 Horrigan, Richard J., Newton, Mass., Management 261 Horsefield, David, Methuen, Mass., Respiratory Therapy 247 Horwitz, Constance, Hyde Park, Mass., Psychology 247 Houlihan, Richard G., Brookline, Mass., Civil Engineering 3 1 5 Howard, Edward T., Somerville, Mass., Industrial Relations 247 Howard, Mary L., Mattapan, Mass., Nursing 337 Howe, Stephen E., Glens Falls, N.Y., Civil Engineering 309 Howfand, Kathryn R., Weston, Mass., English 351 Howley, Richard J., Newton, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Hrossowyc, Donald R., Blackstone, Mass., Electrical Engineering 354 Hubbard, Malcolm K., Somerville, Mass., Management 287 Hudson, John F., Quincy, Mass., Accounting 247 Hughes, Elizabeth F., Arlington, Mass., Nursing 247 Hughes, Patricia, W. Roxbury, Mass., Education Speech and Hearing 247 Humphrey, Michael A., Orange, Conn., Marketing 247 Hunter, Donald C, Bedford, N.H., Industrial Engineering 258 Hunter, Roger B., Shrewsbury, Mass., Education, Mathematical Sc. 247 Hunter, Ronald, Weymouth, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Hureau, Michael G., Everett, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Hurley, Richard J., Dedham, Mass., English 247 Hurley, Robert A., Lexington, Mass., Marketing 247 Hutchinson, Edward B., Danvers, Mass., Marketing 247 Hutson, Sandra L., Wall Township, N.J., Elementary Education 325 lacuzio, Mary E., East Boston, Mass., Elementary Education 247 lafolla, Kent F., Medfield, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 lannaccone, Louis A., Woburn, Mass., History 276 llsley, Stephen R., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Biology 247 Ingrassia, Ronald F., Arlington, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Ingves, Robert W., Reading, Mass., Management 283 Ininger, Charles J., Hauppauge, N.Y., Marketing 357 lovanella, Frank,. Topsfield, Mass., Management 247 Izen, Cheryl, Milton, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Jablonski, Walter M., Middleton, R.I., Civil Engineering 247 Jackson, Leonard C, Boston, Mass., Political Science 247 Jackson, Louise M., Wollaston, Mass., Psychology 289 Jacobs, Donald R., Baldwin, N.Y., Civil Engineering 247 Jacobs, Mark S., Revere, Mass., Psychology 247 Jacobs, Martin, N. Quincy, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Jacobson, Sheryl A., Newton, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Jacoby, Lanise C, Woburn, Mass., Elementary Education 288 Jaffe, Rhonda, Roslyn, N.Y., Modern Language 353 James, Karl C, Somerville, Mass., Finance and Insurance 316 Jacques, Joseph R., Attleboro, Mass., Industrial Engineering 286 Janesko, Deborah A., Tyngsboro, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Janov, Neal B., Wychoff, N.J., Civil Engineering 309 Jantzen, Ronald L., Florida, N.Y., Civil Engineering 293 Jardin, Albert R., Stoughton, Mass., Management 247 Jarvis, Kelly K., Westport, Conn., Forsyth Dental 247 Jarvis, William, Brighton, Mass., Respiratory Therapy 247 Jasley, Linda A., Methuen, Mass., Elementary Education 351 Jastemski, Thomas J., Meriden, Conn., Industrial Relations 247 Jay, Edward S., Jr., Medford, Mass., Industrial Relations 247 Jenkins, Margaret R., Rochester, N.Y., Recreation Education 247 Jenkins, Russell B., Wakefield, Mass., Political Science 247 Jensen, Karen A., Franklin Sq., N.Y., Physical Education 247 Jepson, Robert N., Jr., Newton, Mass., Management 353 Jerauld, Curtis A., N. Palm Beach, Fl., Chemical Engineering 341 Jermyn, Sharon, A., Somerset, Mass., Sociology 247 Jerome, Michael, Quincy, Mass., Management 270 Johnsen, John I., Lake Grove, N.Y., Civil Engineering 247 Johnsen, Robert B., Dedham, Mass., Management 338 Johnsen, Teresa A., Lake Grove, N.Y., Biology 247 Johnson, Christopher, Boston, Mass., Marketing 247 Johnson, Cynthia D., Mattapan, Mass., Nursing 247 Johnson, David R., Newton Highland, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Johnson, Frances G., Somerville, Mass., Nursing 247 Johnson, Gregory C, Braintree, Mass., Political Science 247 Johnson, Jane L., Somerset, Mass., Biology 247 Johnson, Richard C, Allston, Mass., Criminal Justice 338 Johnson, Sceva S., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Johnston, Leslie A., Kendall, N.Y., Industrial Engineering 330 Johnston, Sharon L., East Providence, R.I., Biology 344 Joncas, Steven, Lowell, Mass., Political Science 247 Jones, Dana A., Lynn, Mass., Management 338 Jones, Stephen D., Stoneham, Mass., Management 290 Jones, Stephen R., Utica, N.Y., Pharmacy 277 Jordan, Robert S., Washington, D.C. Electrical Engineering 271 Joseph, Ann E., Poughkeepsie, N.Y., English 247 Joseph, Edward, J., Lexington, Mass., Electrical Engineering 286 Joseph, Lawrence P., Lynn, Mass., Industrial Relations 247 Joseph, Lynn M., Fairfield, Maine, Journalism 308 Josie, Thomas R., Gardner, Mass., Electrical Engineering 273 Josselyn, Kathy S., Penn Yan, N.Y., Forsyth Dental 247 Judd, Norman, R., Roxbury, Mass., Accounting 304 Kachadorian, Linda A., Methuen, Mass., Elementary Education 286 Kahn, Steven A., Hicksville, N.Y., Accounting 278 Kalter, Lorraine E., Bayside, N.Y., Psychology 247 Kamal, Rosemary, Boston, Mass., Psychology 247 Kaminski, Richard F., Dracut, Mass., Civil Engineering 31 9 Kane, Barbara, Allston, Mass., Mathematics 280 Kane, John M., Bedford, Mass., Management 3 1 3 Kania, Richard M., Pelham, N.H., Finance and Insurance 324 Kapel, Clifford, J., South Miami, Florida, Economics 247 Kaplan, Anita S., Maiden, Mass., Modern Languages 247 Kaplan, Mark, Brockton, Mass., Accounting 247 Kaplan, Stanley, D., Everett, Mass., Management 260 Kapsinow, Suzin L., Brookline, Mass., Philosophy 247 Kapos, William M., Pawtucket, R.I., Management 3 1 4 Kapstein, Daniel J., Providence, R. I., ' Criminal Justice 247 Karam, Patricia A., Dedham, Mass., Sociology 3 1 Karamas, Louis P., Waltham, Mass., Sociology 247 Karczmarczyk, Robert P., N. Wilbraham, Mass., Mechanical Eng. 247 Kardonick, Deborah R., W. Roxbury, Mass., Elementary Education 290 Karl, William W., Lunenburg, Mass., Psychology 338 Karr, Gregory C, Waltham, Mass., Management 29 1 Karshik, Ernest C, Quincy, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Karthas, Stephen W., West Rosbury, Mass., English 3 1 6 Kassel, Steven, Syracuse, N.Y., Biology 247 Kaswell, Norman J., Newton Center, Mass., Marketing 323 Katler, Marshall R., Randolph, Mass., Biology 282 Katz, Beth Sandra, Philadelphia, P a., Elementary Education 3 1 2 Katz, Charles M., Brooklyn, N.Y., Psychology 255 Karz, Gerald P., West Roxbury, Mass., History 308 Katz, Hal H., Edison, N.J., Electrical Engineering 3 1 3 Katz, Henrietta, Bronx, N.Y., Modern Language 33 1 Kaufman, Joyce A., Roslyn, N.Y., Sociology 247 Kayes, Neal A.M., Smoke Rise, N.J., Mechanical Engineering 247 Kazen, Carl F., New Bedford, Mass., Management 262 Kealty, Richard T., Cochitaute, Mass., Political Science 357 Keaveney, Peter P., Boston, Mass., Accounting 338 Keel, Stefano, S., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Keeler, Douglas E., Hatchville, Mass., Industrial Relations 247 Keenan, David T., Worcester, Mass., Management 334 Keilch, John Boston, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Kelemen, Stephen, Fairfield, Conn., Mechanical Engineering 266 Kelleher, Daniel L., Brockton, Mass., Civil Engineering 324 Kelleher, Margaret A., Medford, Mass., Education Speech Hearing 288 Keller, Richard W., Roslindale, Mass., Civil Engineering 262 Kellersman, John, Fairfield, Conn., Economics 247 Kelley, Irene C, Cambridge, Mass., Sociology 3 1 9 Kellner, Barry M., Stoneham, Mass., Philosophy 247 Kellner, Edward A., Beverly, Mass., Sociology 293 Kelly, Kathleen, Quincy, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Kendall, Alan, S., Gloucester, Mass., Marketing 258 Keniry, John J., Natick, Mass., English 247 Kennedy, Allan W., Rutland, Vt., Pharmacy 30 1 Kennedy, Brian L., Nedham, Mass., Ed. English and Modern Languages 247 Kennedy, Corinne M., Braintree, Mass., Ed. English and Mod. Lang. 247 Kennedy, David E., Brighton, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Kennedy, Gerard G., Foxboro, Mass., Economics 294 Kennedy, John, J., Manchester, Conn., Power Engineering 247 Kennedy, John J., Hamden, Conn., Civil Engineering 247 Kennedy, Laurence J., Brockton, Mass., Industrial Relations 301 Kenney, Alan J., Sumerville, Mass., Marketing 289 Kenney, Eleanor, E., West Roxbury, Mass., Nursing 247 Kennedy, Robert E., Scituate, Mass., English 247 Kent, William J., Brookline, Mass., Industrial Relations 247 Kenyon, Barbara, Winchester, Mass., Psychology 247 Keogh, Susan B., Lawrence, Mass., Nursing 337 Kerrigan, Robert J., West Roxbury, Mass., English 247 Kertzman, Meryl G., Brighton, Mass., English 339 Kessinger, Paula M., Pittsburgh, Pa., Nursing 277 Kessler, Richard L., Cohes, N.Y., Industrial Relations 247 Ketchen, Deborah J., South Waymouth, Mass., Biology 247 Kettell, Charles W., Holliston, Mass., Respiratory Therapy 247 Kevilus, Elizabeth A., Brighton, Mass., Recreation Education 247 Khouri, Louise H., West Roxbury, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Kldwell, Daniel A., Boston, Mass., Industrial Engineering 355 Killilea, William R., Lowell, Mass., Chemical Engineering 268 Kimibakhsh, Farhad, Boston, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 King, Anthony T., Dorchester, Mass., Ed. English and Mod. Lang. 247 King, Christine A., Plainfield, N.J., Pharmacy 3 1 8 King, Paul J., Lawrence, Mass., Political Science 255 King, William G., Duxbury, Mass., Mathematics 247 King, William M., Jr. Cambridge, Mass., Accounting 3 1 9 Kinsman, William A., Norwood, Mass., Management 32 1 Kirzec, John E., East Longmeadow, Mass., Chemistry 258 Klager, Ellen G., Newton, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Klatt, Frederick W., Medford, Mass., Electrical Engineering 277 Klein, Joan L., West New York, N.J., Political Science 247 Klim, John F., Stoughton, Mass., Management 247 Knight, Arthur A., Jr. Wakefield, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Knight, Charles R., Foxboro, Mass., Management 249 Knowles, Deborah J., Stoughton, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 Kobialka, Stephen P., Boston, Mass., Criminal Justice 273 Koblanrz, Lorraine T., Plymouth, Mass., Sociology 247 Koenigsberg, Mark, Franklin Square, N.Y., Marketing 247 Kolesar, Lorraine A., Stoneham, Mass., Nursing 247 Kollender, Robert M., Lynbrook, N.Y., Economics 269 Kondoleon, Anthony S., North Bellmore, N.Y., Mechanical Engineering 330 Kopec, Carol Ann, Millers Falls, Mass., Medical Technology 30 1 Komacki, Stephen F., Pawtucket, R.I., Marketing 247 Kosow, Alan L., Newton, Mass., Electrical Engineering 309 Koval, Carol P., East Rockaway, N.Y., Nursing 248 Koval, Michael P., Ansonia, Conn., Management 247 Kowalski, William F., Yorktown Heights, N.Y., Chemical Engineering 339 Kraiza, Harry, Jr. North Granby, Conn., Management 332 Kramer, Richard E., Woburn, Mass., Mathematics 272 Krane, Stephen J., Wantagh, N.Y., Finance and Insurance 247 Kreidler, Thomas M., Delmar, N.Y., Psychology 247 Krey, Andre E.V., Wilmington Mass., History 275 Kroohs, Kenneth C, River Edge, N.J., Civil Engineering 247 Kropp, Andrew H., Mamaroneck, N.Y., Accounting 256 Kropp, Ina, Boston, Mass., Drama 256 Kudish, Roger 257 Kudless, John M., Staten Island, N.Y., Political Science 338 Kuhn, Robert W., Winchester, Mass., Accounting 247 Kulak, William V., Auburn, Mass., Electrical Engineering 322 Kumpf, Richard E., Douglaston, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 249 Kusekoski, Eugene F., Taunton, Mass., Electrical Engineering 3 1 9 Kutak, Ronald G., Wilton, Conn., History 247 Kyewski, Ronald A ., Wyandanch, N.Y., Finance and Insurance 247 Kyriakou, Christopher, Brookline, Mass., Marketing 276 abar, Judith A., Henniker, N.H., Biology 247 abore Raymond J., Manchester, N.H., Industrial Relations 247 ocamera, John R., E. Boston, Mass., Art History 247 aCroix, Lucien R., Lawrence, Mass., Accounting 3 1 6 add John B., Arlington, Mass., Management 299 .adeau, Daniel B., Gardner, Mass., Sociology 264 aFrance, Craig P., Randolph Center, Vt., Chemical Engineering 290 .aine, Richard E., Dorchester, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 aine, Wendy A., South Weymouth, Mass., Elementary Education 247 ake, Edward C. Jr., Quincy, Mass., Civil Engineering 355 Lama Angela, Quincy, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 amb, Frank M., Belmont, Mass., Education Social Studies 279 .ambalot, Robert E., New Bedford, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 .ambert, Arthur A., Westwood, Mass., Industrial Engineering 302 ambert, Joan F., Brockton, Mass., Nursing 247 amkin, Steven A., Saxonville, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 3 1 8 andau, Fern L., Massapequa, N.Y., Elementary Education 247 ane, Myles J., Melrose, Mass., Management 3 1 2 angford Valorie J., Boston, Mass., Nursing 247 angley Charles R., Brockton, Mass., Civil Engineering 3 1 7 iglois, Roy G, Manchester, N.H., Industrial Engineering 29 1 anham, Shawn K., Holden, Mass., Philosophy 247 apierre, Deborah J., Quinebaug, Conn., Forsyth Dental 247 .apierre, Michael, Belmont, Mass., Management 247 .araia, Nancy T., Everett, Mass., English 356 .ariviere, Maurice J. Jr., Methuen, Mass., Political Science 247 .a Rouche, Claude E., Nashau, N.H., Industrial Engineering 358 arson, Bruce R., Worcester, Mass., Electrical Engineering 3 1 ashoto, Paul W., Hyde Park, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 askowski, Barbara, Cambridge, Mass., Sociology 3 1 4 atino, Gregory C, Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 296 auer, William F., Nanuet, N.Y., Chemical Engineering 329 ovine, John A., Cambridge, Mass., Management 247 awler, Susan V., North Reading, Mass., Political Science 353 awless, Vincent D., Holliston, Mass., Management 352 ayton, Robert A., Attleboro, Mass. 335 azarovich, Linda T., Hyde Park, Mass., Sociology 283 .eahy, Dennis M., Somerville, Mass., Accounting 287 eamy, Donald C, Boston, Mass., Professional Student 246 eBlanc, Donald E., Lowell, Mass., Sociology 247 eBrun, Rose P., Gloucester, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 ee, Benny, Dorchester, Mass., History 307 .ee, Carolyn F., Allston, Massachusetts, Biology 249 !, Christine, Boston, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 .ee, Dwight M., Shelton, Conn., English 253 .ee, Mary J., Boston, Mass., Elementary Education 303 ee, Stephen K., Stoneham, Mass., Chemical Engineering 301 .ee, Thomas, Dorchester, Mass., Electrical Engineering 305 ee, Winifred M., West Roxbury, Mass., Sociology 247 ees, Cynthia, A., Norwich, Conn., Nursing 247 .eFavour, Loran W., Beverly, Mass., Marketing 247 eGrow, Phillip, Wakefield, Mass., Power Engineering 288 .ehtonen, Fred E., East Sandwich, Mass., Biology 357 eMay, Gregory B., Laconia, N.H., Industrial Engineering 3 1 7 .eMieux, Richard, Lewiston, Maine, Accounting 290 emme, Richard E., Lynn, Mass., History 323 eMione, William J., Norwich, Conn., Civil Engineering 3 1 3 emos, Bernard J., Cumberland, R.I., Biology 252 empka, Robert, Goshen, N.Y., Chemistry 247 .engyel, Dwight J. Buffalo, N.Y., Mechanical Engineering 3 1 .eone, Joseph, Albertson, N.Y., Management 356 epore, Barbara A., Middletown, Conn., Elementary Education 247 esser, Joan P., Springfield, Mass., Philosophy 247 eTendre, Colin, Nashau, N.H., English 292 etterie, Barbara J., Boston, Mass., Psychology 3 1 6 .evenson, Myron M., Sharon, Mass., Mathematics 247 .evesque, Henri J., Taunton, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Barbara H., New York, N.Y., Sociology 247 evine, Bruce C, Brookline, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 259 .evine, Harvey I., Bridgeport, Conn., Accounting 308 .evine, Jeffrey, Jamaica Plain, Mass., Chemical Engineering 3 1 5 evine, Lawrence S., Lynn, Mass., Management 247 evine, Susan C, Cranston, R.I., Nursing 3 1 5 evine, Terri Gay, Brookline, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 .evy, Bernard Z., Massepequak, N.Y., Accounting 308 evy, Gerald M., Worcester, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 evy, John J., Englewood, N.J., AccountingEngineering 247 ew, George D. H., Auburndale, Mass., Electrical Engineering 3 1 4 i, Joseph, Trenton, N.J., Philosophy 247 .ewis, Francis W., Plainville, Conn., Criminal Justice 247 ewis, Gail, Brookline, Mass., Physical Education 356 .ewis, Geoffrey, Lynn, Mass., Power Engineering 247 Lewis, Mallory J., Roxbury, Mass., Biology 256 Lewis, Mark R., North Weymouth, Mass., Electrical Engineering 301 Lewis, Robert G., Waterville, Maine, Civil Engineering 357 Lewis, Robert H., Boston, Mass. 303 Lewis, William C, Dedham, Mass., Management 272 Libby, Deborah J., Everett, Mass., Education, English and Mod. Lang. 252 Liberfarb, Jane W., Watertown, Mass., Sociology 270 Licciardello, David W., North Andover, Mass., Psychology 247 Licter, Philip L., Lynn, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Liddell, Peter A., Watertown, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Lidman, Edward M., Farmingdale, N.Y., Mathematics 31 2 Lieberman, David L., Sharon, Mass., Accounting 247 Liebman, Teena Z., Massapequa Park, N.Y., Elementary Education 3 1 5 Light, Karen C, Sault Saint Marie, Mich., Physical Therapy 348 Ligor, Michael J., Medford, Mass., Criminal Justice 354 Lincoln, Darcie A., Bristol, Conn., English 247 Lindgren, Christine, Wollaston, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Lipham, Robert D., Mahwah, N.J., Mechanical Engineering 3 1 2 Lipham, Susan, Boston, Mass., Nursing 335 Lipka, Jeffrey, Bellmore, N.Y., Accounting 274 Lipkin, Roxanne M., New Haven, Conn., Education, Speech and Hearing 254 Lipton, Susan J., Methuen, Mass., Sociology 247 Lishner, Mark A., South Nashua, N.H., Recreation Education 247 Liss, Bonnie, Holliston, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Litt, Marshal, Hamden, Conn., English 252 Little, Sandra, J., Belmont, Mass., Electrical Engineering 3 1 5 litwack, Lois E., Milton, Mass., Sociology 267 Liu, Chin H., Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 287 Lively, Randy A., Shelburne Falls, Mass., Political Science 297 Lloyd, Sandra J. Londenderry, N.H., Finance and Insurance 352 Lobe, Robin D., Hillside, N.J., Elementary Education 350 Locke, Charles T., Quincy, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Locke, Christine C, Kingston, N.Y., Elementary Education 3 1 6 Locker, Robert F., Framingham, Mass., Electrical Engineering 301 Lockney, Richard F., Brighton, Mass., Finance and Management 329 Lok, Leung C, Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 303 Lombardo, Igino, Brookline, Mass., Electrical Engineering 31 2 Lomus, Robert B. Dedham, Mass., Civil Engineering 328 London, Carol Ann, Boston, Mass., Biology 35 1 Long, Edward M., Braintree, Mass., Civil Engineering 230 Loomis, Mary B., Lebanon, N.J., Nursing 335 Lopez, Edward J., Quincy, Mass., Industrial Engineering 248 Loranger, Michele J., Manchester, N.H., Forsyth Dental 247 Lorentzen, Arthur F. Jr., Lexington, Mass., Accounting 31 7 Lorusso, Kathleen M., Watertown, Mass., Psychology 275 Loughmiller, Mark D., East Weymouth, Mass., Marketing 309 Love, Randi B., Framingham, Mass., Elementary Education 343 Love, William J., Pawtucket, R.I., Industrial Relations 329 Lovell, Peter D., Rockland, Mass., Civil Engineering 305 Lovett, Wayne J., Weymouth, Mass., Management 32 1 Lubin, Thomas, Maiden, Mass., Management 247 Lubow, Arthur D., Jericho, N.Y., History 247 Lucas, John A., Bedford, Mass., Management 247 Ludwig, Richard J., Springfield, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Ludwin, Harvey, M., Bayside, N.Y., History 247 Lundgren, Wayne H., North Easton, Mass., Power Engineering 304 Lunetta, Louis L. Jr., Norwood, Mass., Pharmacy 247 Lungo, Robert, Arlington, Mass., Accounting 344 Luongo, Dianne C, Winchester, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Luongo, Eugene R., Lexington, Mass., Accounting 3 1 7 Lupo, Jeanne E., Newtonwille, Mass., History 292 Lura, William, Rochester, N.Y., Criminal Justice 3 1 5 Lurvey, Russell J., Dracut, Mass., Mathematics 295 Lutkus, Patricia M., Kensington, Conn., Forsyth Dental 247 Lutz, Rhonda L., Lynn Mass., Education Social Studies 31 6 Luu, Chan T., Boston, Mass., Psychology 247 Lyeczek, John C, Peabody, Mass., 3 1 1 Lykourgos, Chrysoula, RosLindale, Mass., Modern Language 317 Lynch, John F. Jr., Milton Mass., Management 352 Lyons, Edward P., Milton, Mass., Physical Education 247 Lyons, Harry H., Mexico, Maine, Biology 315 Lyons, Mary E., Barrington, R.I., Elementary Education 272 Lyons, Susan L., Newton, Mass., Nursing 247 Maccallum Cynthia A., Taunton, Mass., Nursing 247 MacDonald Owen J., Dorchester, Mass., Civil Engineering 288 Macfarlane, Charles, Scituate, Mass., 347 Maclean, Stephen A., Chelmsford, Mass., Respiratory Therapy 247 MacNeil, Edward J., Braintree, Mass., Management 247 Macritchie, Bruce B., Weymouth, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 332 Mocritchie, Sharon J., Dedham, Mass., Nursing 304 Madden, Eleanor, Melrose, Mass., Physical Therapy 278 Maddock, Robert T., Mattapan, Mass., Chemical Engineering 301 Magee, Brian T., Brookline, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Moglio, John F., West Roxbury, Mass., Civil Engineering 257 Magnuson, Roy E., Boston, Mass., Power Engineering 320 Mahffey, Beverly A., Boston, Mass., 341 Mahnke, George, Allston, Mass., Education Mathematical Science 263 Mahoney, Kevin T., Brooklyn, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 267 Mahoney, Margaret A., Braintree, Mass., Electrical Engineering 314 Mahoney, Stephen M., Cambridge, Mass., Elementary Education 301 Mailhot, Normand D., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Marketing 247 Main, Charles D., Bath, Maine, History 247 Maiorano Carol A., Orange, Conn., Nursing 247 Maize, Donald Peabody, Mass., Accounting 284 Makaron, Leslie S., Monsey, N.Y., Chemical Engineering 302 Maki, Jean E., Gloucester, Mass., Education Speech and Hearing 247 Manchester, Marguerite, Portsmouth R.I., Forsyth Dental 31 2 Mandell, James W., Hull, Mass., Criminal Justice 3 1 1 Manganaro Ronald B., Chelsea, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 333 Mann, Jeanne E., Bedford, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Mann, Madalyn L., Miami, Fla., Forsyth Dental 247 Manni, Paul H., Paramus, N.J., Mathematics 259 Manning, Jeanne E., Bridport, Vermont, Nursing 272 Manning, Mary E., Marlboro, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Manuel, Susan T., Dorchester, Mass., Nursing 282 Maran, Maxine, Cambridge, Mass., Education, English and Mod. Lang. 321 Marcaurelle, Dean G., Salem, Mass., Physical Therapy 254 Marcellus, Richard L., Williamson, N.Y., Management 247 Marcinuk, Robert A., Lawrence, Mass., Electrical Engineering 260 Mariello, Michael W., Boston, Mass. 301 Marino, Anne G., North Quincy, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Marino, Mary C, Winthrop, Mass., Sociology 254 Marino, Robert L., Peabody, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Markey, Corrine E., Cambridge, Mass. 325 Marlow, Alan M., Putney, Vermont, Marketing 307 Marotti, Lawrence J., Valley Stream, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 339 Marquis, Michael M., Berlin, N.H., Industrial Engineering 3 1 8 Marsan, Jacklyn E., North Andover, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Marsh, Stephen A., Walpole, Mass., Electrical Engineering 3 1 7 Marson, Janyce B., Monsey, N.Y., English 353 Martell, Robert J., Framingham, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 334 Martelli, Valgene M., Woodbridge, N.J., Pharmacy 279 Marteilo, Michael W., Wakefield, Mass., History 247 Martin, Michael J., Waltham, Mass., Chemistry 247 Martin, Raymond, J., Bellmore, N.Y., Industrial Engineering 302 Martin, Charles L., Jr. Cambridge, Mass., Journalism 247 Martine, John F., East Boston, Mass., Physical Education 346 Martinelli, James C, Rocky Hill, Conn., Criminal Justice 270 Martino, Paul A., Maiden, Mass., Electrical Engineering 309 Martinsen, Mary Lou, Weymouth, Mass., Nursing 3 1 8 Masce, Diane, Walpole, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Masiero, Gail, Manchester, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Masliah, Joseph, Framingham, Mass., Civil Engineering 304 Mason, Thomas C, Saugus, Mass., Recreation Education 339 Massalski, Marcia A., Clinton, Mass., English 265 Massod, Paul E., Boston, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Mastrianni, John P., Derby, Conn., History 308 Matten, Marcia H., Watertown, Mass., Nursing 3 1 2 Maura, Paul J., Orange, Conn., Journalism 247 Maxim, Ruth E., Brookfield, Conn., Elementary Education 247 May, Warren H., Jr., Fitzwilliam, N.H., Civil Engineering 259 McAndrew, Paul J., Dorchester, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 McCann, Timothy M., Lynn, Mass., Mathematics 332 McCcffthy, David M., Framingham, Mass., Elementary Education 247 McCarthy, George A., Everett, Mass., History 247 McCarthy, Robert B., Portsmouth, N.H., Accounting 328 McClellan, Peter, Brookline, Mass., Marketing 247 McClure, Joel, Boston, Mass., Political Science 247 McConnell, Robert E., Quincy, Mass., Finance and Insurance 326 McCormick, Ellen M., Reading, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 McCourt, George A., North Merrick, N.Y., Chemical Engineering 340 McCue, Anne M., Ossining, N.Y., Medical Technology 339 McDonald, Norvel, Peekskill, N.Y., Management 326 McDonnell, Michael D., Avon, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 McDonough, Judith A., Milton, Mass., Nursing 346 246 McDonough, Marguerite, Whitman, Mass., Nursing 271 McDonough, William J., Wilmington, Mass., Power Engineering 345 McElwaine, David C, Boston, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 339 McElwaine, Julia A., Boston, Mass., Nursing 308 McEvoy, James L., Auburndale, Mass., Political Science 247 McEvoy, Virginia A., Wollaston, Mass., Sociology 247 McGonagle, Catherine E., South Boston, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 McGorty, John M., Marlboro, Mass., Journalism 247 McGovern, Michael J., New Hyde Park, N.Y., Industrial Engineering 247 McGrail, Kathleen, A., Waterbury, Conn., Medical Technology 322 McGrath, James P., Cambridge, Mass., Marketing 353 McGregor, John, Quincy, Mass., Finance and Insurance 35 1 McHale, Maureen P., Hyde Park, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 McHugh, Elizabeth E., Lynn, Mass., Education, Speech and Hearing 247 McHugh, Robert J., Foxboro, Mass., Accounting 346 Mclllvain, Susan B., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Journalism 247 Mclnemey, Paul J., Westwood, Mass., History 352 Mclnnes, Robert T., Dedham, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Mclnnes, Jean M., Dedham, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Mclnnes, John A., North Quincy, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Mcintosh, June M., Dorchester, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 McKinnon, Christopher, Belmont, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 McKinnon, Lawrence W., Maiden, Mass., Management 320 McKinnon, Richard A., Gardiner, Maine, Philosophy 247 McLaughlin, Joseph G., Sharon, Mass., Management 346 McLaughlin, Maureen, Dorchester, Mass., Nursing 247 McLaughlin, Paul C, Woburn, Mass., Accounting 3 1 4 McMahon, John L. , Boston, Mass. 328 McManus, Stephen E., Florham Park, N.J., Industrial Relations 247 McNally, Leonard F., Wakefield, Mass., Biology 247 McNamara, Richard R., New London, Conn., Mechanical Engineering 339 McNicholas, Kevin T., Wakefield, Mass., Journalism 252 McNulty, Peter F., Brookline, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 McNulty, William J., Dorchester, Mass., Criminal Juspice 247 McRae, Kevin Roxbury, Mass., Civil Engineering 343 Meade, Janet C, Marshfield, Mass., Psychology 247 Medeiros, Beverly, Boston, Mass., Nursing 261 Mednick, Leslie B., Lynbrook, N.Y., Sociology 306 Meehan, Eileen J., Somerville, Mass., Nursing 247 Meier, Darryl V., Cos Cob, Conn., Education, Speech and Hearing 247 Melamed, Daved S., Chelsea, Mass., Political Science 247 Melanson, Ronald J., Lynn, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Mele, Marianne R., Cresskill, N.J., Psychology 326 Melkonian, Harold S., Watertown, Mass., Management 354 354 Melius, Edward M., Peabody, Mass., Criminal Justice 325 Meloon, Orrin F., Somerville, Mass., Nursing 247 Merluzzi, Vincent J., Waterbury, Conn., Biology 263 Merrill, David E., Everett, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Merrill, Jonalou A., Norwood, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 Merriman, Joshua J., Rockaway, N.J., Political Science 347 Messer, Ira A., New Brunswick, N.J., Biology 303 Messier, Mary J., Hamden, Conn., Forsyth Dental 247 Messinger, Frederick J., Colonia, N.J., Pharmacy 309 Messinger, Noreen M., Milton, Mass., Education, Eng. and Mod. Lang. 260 Meyer, Garma J., Brighton, Mass., Education, English and Mod. Lang. 247 Meyer, Kent B., Wilton, Conn., Electrical Engineering 339 Mezoff, Robert M., Boston, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Miccianfuono, Daniel E., Boston, Mass., History 247 Michaud, Gary L., Salem, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 3 1 Michitson, James G., Haverhill, Mass., Biology 247 Middleton, Inez R., Dorchester, Mass., Education, Eng. and Mod. Lang. 247 Midura, Christine, Framingham, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Millen, Andrew S., Providence, R.I., Industrial Engineering 347 Miller, Bonnie A., Waltham, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Metier, Deborah E., Worcester, Mass., Nursing 247 Miller, Edward G., Glen Cove, N.Y., Industrial Engineering 247 Miller, Ernestine C, Brockton, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Miller, Frank, Hyde Park, Mass., Chemical Engineering 333 Miller, Jan R., Mattapan, Mass., Pharmacy 270 Miller, Kathy J., Wakefield, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Miller, Randall L., Madison, Conn., Electrical Engineering 33 1 Miller, Reed C. Jr. Waltham, Mass., Management 339 Milliken, Deborah A., Buzzards Bay, Mass., Nursing 247 Millman, Norman N., Boston, Mass. 332 Mills, Elizabeth M. Quincy, Mass., Nursing 247 Milzarek, Janice K., Hudson, Mass., Sociology 247 Minassian, Nancy A., Concord, N.H., Physical Education 247 Mingolelli, Linda Ann, Medford, Mass., History 325 Minnitti, Anthony, Amsterdam, N.Y., Civil Engineering 253 Minor, Edward T., Rome, N.Y., Management 265 Minsky, Nancy E., Winthrop, Mass., Elementary Education 323 Minton, Janet R., Dorchester, Mass., Sociology 3 1 1 Mirman, Marylyn, Boston, Mass., Philosophy 247 Miselis, James P., W. Hartford, Conn., Finance and Insurance 324 Misiewicz, John P., Gardner, Mass., Business Administration 309 Mitchell, Brent O., Pittsfield, Mass., Industrial Engineering 31 8 Mitchell, Debra A., Arlington, Mass., Nursing 326 Mitchell, Robert A., Keene, N.H., Economics 343 Mittman, Bruce J., Allston, Mass., Marketing 247 Modica, Richard B., Wakefield, Mass., Philosophy 247 Moffatt, Robert T., Westwood, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 323 Moffitt, Kathleen, Boston, Mass., Nursing 255 Moglia, Susan M., Pittsfield, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Mollicone, Robert W., Providence, R.I., Finance and Insurance 296 Mondlick, Marvin, Milton, Mass., Civil Engineering 327 Mongeau, Linda M., East Boston, Mass., Journalism 277 Montanari, James A., N. Scituate, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Mooney, Nancy A., W. Somerville, Mass., Nursing 269 Moore, Lester, R., Dorchester, Mass., Respiratory Therapy 247 Moore, Robert C, W. Hartford, Conn., Finanace and Insurance 350 Moore, Verlon S., Maiden, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 3 1 9 Moore, Veronica M., S. Weymouth, Mass., Nursing 247 Moore, William A., Boston, Mass., Sociology 247 Moron, Anne, Framingham, Mass., Recreation Education 247 Moron, Donald A., Mansfield, Mass., Electrical Engineering 283 Moron, Thomas M., Milford, Conn., Education Mathematical Science 247 Morazzi, Catherine A., W. Concord, Mass., Chemical Engineering 253 Moretti, Therese L., Winthrop, Mass., Elementary Education 3 1 9 Morgan, Craig, B., West Roxbury, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Morgan, Douglas E., Gardner, Mass., Biology 248 Morgan, Grethel L., Abington, Mass., Elementary Education 353 Morgan, Lorraine W., E. Weymouth, Mass. English 292 Morin, Guy R., Fall River, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Morison, Donald B., Brookline, Mass., Criminal Justice 346 Moroney, Michael D., Shrewsbury, Mass., Civil Engineering 346 Moroni, Gary P., Rochester, N.Y., Criminal Justice 3 1 4 Morrill, Lawrence H., Canton, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Morris, Judith L., Wilmington, Mass., Nursing 247 Morrison, Donald E., Randolph, Mass., Finance and Insurance 295 Morrison, Martha, Arlington, Mass., Sociology 247 247 Morrison, Timothy J., Weston, Mass., Political Science 339 Morrissey, Daniel P., Maiden, Mass., Management 301 Morrow, Robert F., Boston, Mass., Industrial Engineering 261 Morse, William A., Arlington, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Morse, William C, Haverhill, Mass., Electrical Engineering 3 1 8 Mortensen, Bradley T., Elnora, N.Y., Fianance and Insurance 301 Morton, Ellen T., Boston, Mass. 322 Mosel, Edward F. Waterbury, Conn., Electrical Engineering 247 Mosher, Brian S., Fishkill, N.Y., Mechanical Engineering 328 Motejunas, Gerald W., Dorchester, Mass., English 250 Mowers, Walter L., Quincy, Mass., Civil Engineering 328 Moy, Henry J., Mattapan, Mass., Electrical Engineering 298 Mozes, Eva, Milford, N.J., Sociology 247 Mozeson, Beth E., West Orange, N.J., Sociology 3 1 Mullen, William J. Jr., Hanover, Mass., Biology 247 Mulready, Sean, M., East Weymouth, Mass., English 247 Murawski, Alphonse J., Ossining, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 323 Murphy, Carolyn B., Waltham, Mass., Education Speech and Hearing 247 Murphy, Daniel J., Dracut, Mass., Physical Education 265 Murphy, John F., Waltham, Mass., Political Science 346 Murphy, John P., Fall River, Mass., Electrical Engineering 346 Murphy, Marcia J., Harwich, Mass., Physical Education 247 Murphy, Pamela J., Boston, Mass., Elementary Education 262 Murphy, Thomas D., Marlboro, Mass., Political Science 247 Murray, Catherine I., Boston, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Murray, David C, West Roxbury, Mass., Marketing 306 Murtagh, James, Framingham, Mass., Economics 247 Musi, Leslie G., Dorchester, Mass., Nursing 247 Mut, Joaquin, New Britain, Conn., Electrical Engineering 346 Nagin, Lucille A., Rutland, Vt., Medical Technology 323 Najarian, Nancy S., New Britain, Conn., Sociology 247 Naramore, Robert A., Salem, N.H., Criminal Justice 247 Nash, Geoffrey C, Norwood, Mass., Management 247 Nash, Robert C. Jr., Lynn, Mass., Electrical Engineering 339 Natale, Ronald J.R., Framingham, Mass., Electrical Engineering 274 Nathans, William, Joelson Heights, N.Y., Management 247 Naughton, James A., North Adams, Mass., Ed. English and Mod. Lang. 247 Neff, Stephen H., Longmeadow, Mass., Biology 247 Neistein, Carol B., Brooklyn, N.Y., Physical Education 247 Neitz, Stephen J., Braintree, Mass., Art History 247 Nelson, Jan S., Gloucester, Mass., Political Science 247 Nesson, Alan D., Haverhill, Mass., Biology 285 Neubert, Richard H., Manchester, N.H., Electrical Engineering 247 Newbert, Larry P. Waldoboro, Maine, Pharmacy 3 1 7 Newman, Gary A., Orange, Conn., Mechanical Engineering 247 Newman, Grace Ann, Brookline, Mass., Education Social Studies 3 1 4 Newsham, Lawrence W., Acton, Mass., Management 247 Newstad, Joann E., Newburgh, N.Y., Education, Mathematical Science 28 1 Neyhart, Thomas K., Barrington, R.I., Power Engineering 269 Ng, Frank M.L., Boston, Mass., Mathematics 247 Nichols, Elizabeth A., Taunton, Mass., Physical Education 247 Nichols, Nancy P., Creve Coeur, Mo., Physical Education 247 Nicoll, Jeffrey W., St. Johnsbury, Vt., Accounting 3 1 8 Niemi, Peter A., Rockland, Mass., Education Speech and Hearing 247 Niemyski, Gregory E., Waltham, Mass., Management 32 1 Nieweg, Christine M., Media, Pa., Nursing 330 Nirenberg, Sandra L., Brighton, Mass., Sociology 247 Niven, John A., Cambridge, Mass., Education Social Studies 344 Nixon, Charlene T., South Weymouth, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Noistering, Ralph H. Jr., Brookline, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 270 Nolan, William F., Hingham, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Nordstrom, Melissa M., Boston, Mass., Physical Education 344 Norris, Carla J., Newark, N.J., Elementary Education 35 1 Norris, Gifford W., Stoughton, Mass., Marketing 247 Norris, Kenneth E., Beverly, Mass., Management 339 Norton, James F., Allston, Mass., Political Science 350 Norton, Mark F., E. Brunswick, N.J., Education Eng. and Mod. Lang. 338 Norvish, Philip A., Needham, Mass., Independent Major 278 Nourse, John G., Saugus, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 271 Novendstern, Ronald B., Brighton, Mass., Mathematics 247 Noyes, George F., Melrose, Mass., Respiratory Therapy 247 Nunes, Mary A., Plymouth, Mass., Nursing 247 Nurenberg, Rhonda N., Natick, Mass., Political Science 340 Nyce, James M., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Philosophy 247 Oberg, Peter G., Warwick, R.I., Biology 346 O ' Brien, Anne T., Boston, Mass., Nursing 352 O ' Brien, Dennis M., Whitman, Mass., Management 324 O ' Brien, Joseph C, Quincy, Mass., Biology 247 O ' Brien, Maurice, Allston, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 O ' Brien, Mirtha N., Boston, Mass., Sociology 247 O ' Brien, Timothy C, Natick, Mass., Accounting 247 O ' Brien, William F., S. Weymouth, Mass., Biology 247 Ochsman, Sharon L, Boston, Mass., 274 O ' Conner, Kevin, Cambridge, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 O ' Donnell, John C, Melrose, Mass., Accounting 330 O ' Donnell John E., Lynn, Mass., Management 297 O ' Donnell, Richard D., Milton, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 O ' Donoghue, Thomas F., Somerville, Mass., Philosophy 247 Ognibeni, Elaine A., Medford, Mass., Nursing 247 O ' Hearn, Brian P., E. Longmeadow, Mass., Mathematics 247 Oksman, Sam, West Roxbury, Mass., Accounting 247 O ' Leary, John V., Framingham, Mass., Political Science 246 O ' Leary, Robert W., Quincy, Mass., Management 335 Oleksiak, Thomas, Nashua, N.H., Sciology 247 Oliviero, Judith A., Boston, Mass., Education Speech and Hearing 247 Olmstead, Norman E., South Windsor, Conn., Psychology 304 Olsen, Storvik Arne J., Winthrop, Mass., Educ. Eng. and Mod. Lang. 247 O ' Malley, Ellen M., West Springfield, Mass., Nursing 329 O ' Malley, Edward J., III., West Hartford, Conn., Mathematics 276 O ' Neill, Charles A., Boston, Mass., English 247 O ' Neill, Gerald F., Melrose, Mass., Management 247 Onigman, Marc P., Manchester, N.H., History 358 Orchardo, Marianne, Union, N.J., Physical Therapy 264 O ' Reilly, Thomas J., Hightstown, N.J., Criminal Justice 247 Orenstein, Eleanor, New London, Conn., Forsyth Dental 247 Orlando, Richard J., Methuen, Mass., Management 247 Osborne, Glen R., Worcester, Mass., Management 347 Osborne, Paul W., Quincy, Mass., Management 301 Oser, Leslie, Jamaica Plain, Forsyth Dental 247 Ossakow, Allan, J., Rockville, Conn., Accounting 348 Ossinger, Steven C, Saugus, Mass., Management 247 Ostrom, Russell C, Norwood, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 Otieno, Paul M., Boston, Mass., Political Science 247 O ' Toole, Richard K., Ayer, Mass., Management 247 Otto, Veronica L., Brighton, Mass., Nursing 348 Ottolini, Mildred L., Dedham, Mass., Nursing 247 Owens, Edward O., Framingham, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Oxer, Ruth T., Bloomfleld, Conn., History 346 Pacheco, Jules P., Revere, Mass., Pharmacy 312 Pocione, William C, Lawrence, Mass., Physical Education 356 Paciulan, Kenneth J., Lynn, Mass., Mathematics 279 Page, David J., Quincy, Mass., Civil Engineering 332 Page, Peter E., North Branford, Conn., Management 247 Paine, Glenn H., Stoughton, Mass., Pharmacy 346 Paiva, Kenneth B., North Bedford, Mass., Pharmacy 289 Palombo, Lois F., Braintree, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Panos, William G., Jr., North Mass., Accounting 279 Papa, Eugene, Watertown, Mass., Mathematics 247 Popp, Alexander, Everett, Mass., Industrial Relations 247 Paquin, Bernard A., Dracut, Mass., Civil Engineering 320 Paradis, Patricia M., Arlington, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Paras, George, Dracut, Mass., Elementary Education 356 Parent, Michael P., Hamden, Conn., Marketing 354 Park, David B., Wollaston, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 296 Park, William J. 345 Parker, Everlyna, Dorchester, Mass., Nursing 247 Parker, Jeffrey T., Morris Place, N.J., Industrial Engineering 247 Parsons, Ellen H., Norwood, Mass., Philosophy 247 Parziale, James V., East Braintree, Mass., Biology 356 Pasakarnis, Donald L., Weymouth, Mass., Mathematics 332 Pasternak, Robert E., Salem, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 274 Postman, Nadeen R., Stoughton, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 Pastorello, John J., Wakefield, Mass., Physical Education 247 Patel, Nalinkumar, Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Patel, Vikram M., Boston, Mass., Chemical Engineering 345 Patten, Bemice N., Medfield, Mass., Educ, Speech and Hearing 284 Patten, Lawrence A., Lynn, Mass., Accounting 352 Pauk, William J., Haverhill, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Paul, Donald, Suffern, N.Y., Chemical Engineering 345 Paul, George A., Newton, Mass., Accounting 324 Paulin, Janine M., Waltham, Mass., Nursing 278 Peabody, Merle A., Wakefield, Mass., Education Social Studies 263 Pearce, Leslie F., Randolph, Mass., Respiratory Therapy 247 Pearson, Barbara J., Quincy, Mass., Mathematics 271 Pearson, Kenneth R., Magnolia, Mass., Art History 346 Peck, David N., North Reading, Mass., Education Math. Science 333 Peckham, Clarence W., Northeast Harbor, Maine, Elect. Engineering 247 Pedroli, Richard P., Dedham, Mass., Accounting 333 Peduto, Paul M., Stoughton, Mass., Accounting 329 Peikin, Frederic T., Brookhaven, Penn., Mechanical Engineering 340 Pelletier, Paula A., Lawrence, Mass., Sociology 247 Pena, Esclusa Enrique, Washington, D.C., Industrial Engineering 284 Pennell, Linda H., Lexington, Mass., English 273 Pennor, Roberta R., Ayer, Mass., Nursing 247 Pereira, Ronald J., Framingham, Mass., Physical Education 247 Perkins, Glenn R., York, Maine, Electrical Engineering 247 Perlman, Mark, Plainview, N.Y., Sociology 289 Perrault, Alan D., South Weymouth, Mass., Political Science 270 Perreault, Stephen J., Warwick, R.I., Industrial Engineering 323 Pen-in, Jan S., Weymouth, Mass., Education Speech and Hearing 247 Perry, Douglas W., Quincy, Mass., Accounting 247 Perry, Reynold, Onset, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Perry, Richard F., Lexington, Mass., Management 345 Pesce, Robert S., Everett, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 348 Pesola, Thomas N., Ashby, Mass., Pharmacy 247 Peters, James D., Hanover, Mass., Marketing 247 Petersen, Alan, Marblehead, Mass., Criminal Justice 330 Petersen, Bruce A., Hyde Park, Mass., Chemistry 335 Peterson, Arthur G., Boxford, Mass., History 252 Peterson, Charles M., Wayland, Mass., Resperatory Therapy 247 Peterson, Sandra A., West Newton, Mass., English 247 Petrin, David M., Greenfield, Mass., Pharmacy 247 Peverly, Oaig A., Kittery, Maine, Mechanical Engineering 290 Phelps, Diane L., Cranston, R.I., Nursing 320 Philippon, Paul H., Hingham, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Phillips, Stanley B., Framingham, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 328 Pickar, Elliott R., Providence, R.I., Industrial Engineering 322 Pickering, Paula E., South Boston, Mass., Biology 254 Picone, Stephen, Newton, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Pieri, Theodore W., Norwood, Mass., Management 247 Pihl, Robert E., Arlington, Mass., History 328 Pines, Judith M., Suffern, N.Y., Psychology 350 Pinkevich, Sandra L., Clearwater, Fla., English 247 Pinto, Steven D., Maiden, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Pion, Dorothy A., Springfield, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Piriano, Paul A., Gloucester, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 296 Pisinski, Victor J., Worcester, Mass., Management 333 Pitts, Carl W., Latham, N.Y., Finance and Insurance 353 Plant, Jane A., Portchester, N.Y., Accounting 247 Plichta, Thomas J., Fall River, Mass., Biology 306 Pliner, Joel M., Brooklyn, N.Y., Psychology 356 Plotica, William R., Meriden, Conn., Philosophy 247 Polachek, Rachel J., Boston, Mass., Philosophy 247 Poldoian, John R., Waltham, Mass., Electrical Engineering 301 Politis, Carol J., Boston, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Polletta, Christine, Wellesley, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Pollock, Jean H., Natick, Mass., Marketing 247 Pomeroy, Karen M., Manchester, N.H., Biology 247 Pooler, Janet L., Kingston, Mass., English 350 Pooley, Thomas J., Arlington, Mass., Political Science 338 Porfert, Charles J., Norwood, Mass., Education Mathematics Science 332 Poretto, Frank E., East Meadow, N.Y., Power Engineering 269 Porter, Judith, West Roxbury, Mass., English 247 Postle, Albert H., Williamstown, Mass., English 247 Potoff, Stephen J., Westport, Conn., Political Science 247 Pottle, Ralph, Melrose, Mass., Management 247 Powell, Majorie, Roxbury, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Power, Carl B., Penn Yan, N.Y., Pharmacy 247 Powers, David S., Gloucester, Mass., Electrical Engineering 265 Powers, Kathleen E., Fall River, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Powers, Thomas W., Boston, Mass ., Psychology 247 Pratt, Cheryl R., Boston, Mass., Biology 247 Prentis, Eric L., Brighton, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Prescott, William R., Mansfield, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Pressman, Kenneth, Maiden, Mass., Business Adm., Economics 301 Prezioso, Jerome, Lynn, Mass., Biology 247 Prioleau, Archie B., Boston, Mass., Drama 247 Prozybyl, Dale P., Oakdale, Conn., Chemistry 247 Puccio, Jess A., Highland, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 264 Putnam, Michael, Boston, Mass., Education, Mathematical Science 280 Pytka, Ellen L. M., Three Rivers, Maine, Elementary Education 355 Queeny, Richard C, Dorchester, Mass., Management 247 Quin, Robert J., Natick, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Quintan, Michael E., Fairfield, Conn., Civil Engineering 296 Quinn, Elaine C, Hallowell, Maine, Forsyth Dental 247 Quinn, John P., Peabody, Mass., Sociology 309 Quintiliand, Peter, Braintree, Mass., Marketing 247 Racicot, Stephen W., Auburndale, Mass., Physical Education 247 Radoff, Frederic M., Livingston, N.J., Psychology 280 Rahme, Peter T., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Raines, Linda M., Waltham, Mass., Physical Education 292 Ralton, William E., Westwood, Mass., Management 309 Ramsay, Gail C, Brockton, Mass., Physical Education 247 Ramsay, Robert A., Waltham, Massachusetts 302 Ramsay, Terrice L., Lanesborough, Mass., Nursing 329 Rand, Stephen H., South Weymouth, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Raneo, Angelina A., Harwich, Mass., Physical Education 281 Rank, Michael K., New Haven, N.Y., Marketing 340 Rann, Steven J., Boston, Mass., Marketing 321 Rasmussin, William H., Boston, Mass., Management 323 Ratchford, Beverly, Holyoke, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Rau, Edward P., Jr., Norwood, Mass., Finance and Insurance 358 Ray, David F., Salem, Mass., Marketing 247 Ray, Robert C, Cumberland, R.I., Civil Eingineering 247 Raymond, David L., Kittery, Maine, Mechanical Engineering 247 Raymond, Denise Ann, Hanson, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Raymond, Paul J., East Greenwich, R.I., Accounting 345 Read, Susan S., Barrington, R.I., Nursing 356 Reed, David E., Barre, Vermont, History 247 Reed, Edward C, Spencer, Mass., Electrical Engineering 267 Reeves, James H., South Plainfield, N.J., Chemistry 247 Regan, Mary S., Dedham, Mass., Nursing 302 Regele, Albert F., Jr, North Quincy, Mass., Political Science 28 1 Reggio, Michael A., Groton, Mass., Management 272 Rehbock, David W., Port Washington, N.Y., Finance and Insurance 325 Reichard, Elizabeth, Dorchester, Mass., Physical Therapy 354 Reid, James R., Boston, Mass., English 256 Reid, Robert L., Raynham, Mass., History 247 Reid, Susan E., Metuchen, N.J., Education Social Sciences 306 Reif, Gisela, Maiden, Mass., Nursing 3 1 8 Reif, Willi W., Maiden, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Reilly, Marie A., East Northport, N.Y., Physical Therapy 348 Reilly, Michael J., Arlington, Mass., Civil Engineering 325 Reilly, Paul M., Foxborough, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Remar, Katherine R., Newton, Mass., Art History 247 Rendal, Edward, Dedham, Mass., Accounting 247 Rendon, John W., 304 Reynolds, Madelainie, Brookline, Mass., Sociology 249 Reznick, Wendy A., Brighton, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Rhodes, George H., Jr, Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Rich, Arthur A., Wakefield, Mass., English 247 Richard, Gerald M., Methuen, Mass., Accounting 3 1 2 Richardson, David E., Wollaston, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Richardson, June, Somerville, Mass., Psychology 247 Richardson, Linda A., Woburn, Mass., Elementary Education 320 Ricker, Patricia, Gardiner, Maine, English 297 Rickles, Lizbeth, Miami Beach, Fla., Forsyth Dental 247 Ridge, Stephen L., Boston, Mass., Management 354 Rigg, Charles H., Glen Rock, N.J., Philosophy 334 Riley, Deborah C, N. Attleboro, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Riley, Franklin S., Melrose, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Ringel, George A. Highland Park, N.J., Modern Language 335 Ripoll, Gloria L., Melville, Mass., Nursing 279 Risman, Robert L., Brookline, Mass., Biology 247 Rittenburg, Andrew X. Simsbury, Ct., Mathematics 247 Rivers, Robert V., Wakefield, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 332 Rizzo, Joanne T., Braintree, Mass., Nursing 31 9 Robbitts, William D., Peterborough, N.H., Education, Soc. Studies 247 Roberts, James F., Bloomfield, Ct., Criminal Justice 247 Roberts, James J., Manchaug, Ma., Biology 344 Robie, Bruce W., Boston, Mass., History 247 Robins, Craig, Mohegan Lake, N.Y., Sociology 247 Robinson, Carol L., Gt. Barrington, Mass., Nursing 358 Robinson, Craig T., Belmont, Mass., Chemistry 247 Robinson, Donald C, Chelsea, Mass., History 354 Robinson, John, E., Rochester, N.H., Mechanical Engineering 344 Robinson, Sheryl, Jamaica Plain, Mass., Philosophy 247 Robinson, Steven E., Weymouth, Mass., Mathematics 327 Rocchetti, Raymond, New London, Ct., Mechanical Engineering 320 Roche, Constance, Boston, Mass., Nursing 264 Roche, Elizabeth T., Boston, Mass., Nursing 247 Roche, Richard J., Boston, Mass., Economics 247 Rock, Jonathan, Arlington, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 264 Rockfeld, Paul T., Plainview, N.Y., Accounting 334 Rodrigues, Kathleen, Waltham, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 Roe, Frederick J., Fords, N.J., Economics 302 Rogers, Paul, Warwick, R.I., Finance and Insurance 301 Rogers, Ronald P., Chestnut Hill, Mass., Finance and Insurance 350 Rolles, Edward, Topsfield, Mass., Management 247 Romano, Janice E., Brighton, Mass., Modern Languages 247 Rondeau, Ronald E., Jamiaca Plain, Mass., Physics 3 1 3 Rondinaro, Eugene P., Dumont, N.J., Political Science 247 Rook, Gary S., Braintree, Mass., Mathematics 326 Roots, Katherine L., Mansfield, Mass., Physical Therapy 3 1 3 Rosansky, chester H., Boston, Mass., Chemistry 247 Rose, Alfred F., Attleboro, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Rose, Gerald F., Plymouth, Mass., Education Social Studies 247 Rose, Stephen J., Ossining, N.Y., Chemical Engineering 354 Rose, Frank D., Jr, Reading, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Rosen, Steven T., Providence, R.I., Psychology 352 Rosenberg, James M., Auburn, Maine, Economics 247 Rosenberg, Joel S., Flushing, N.Y., Psychology 271 Rosenberg, Joseph I., Randolph, Mass., Political Science 247 Rosenfield, Stephen W., Swampscott, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 331 Rosenthal, Steven M., Cambridge, Mass., Industrial Engineering 353 Ross., Cynthia M., Newton, Mass., Biology 324 Ross, David M., Hamden, Conn., Marketing 247 Ross., Donna E., Brockton, Mass., Elementary Education 307 Ross., Richard S., Brighton, Mass., History 247 Rossi, Robert D., South Norwalk, Conn., Criminal Justice 247 Rossi, Rocco, Boston, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 303 Rosta, Michael D., Highland Park, N.J., Pharmacy 247 Rothmon, Jill N., Boston, Mass., Philosophy 247 Rothman, Steven A., Brighton, Mass., History 358 Rowley, Virginia, Adams, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Roy, Susan J., Gardner, Mass., Physical Therapy 278 Roy, Timothy J., Rochester, N.H., Mechanical Engineering 247 Roy, Walter N., Boston, Mass., Industrial Engineering 330 Rubenfeld, Jayne, Monsey, N.Y., Sociology 354 Rubin, Jeffrey M., Hull, Mass., Sociology 247 Rubino, Carmen, East Boston, Mass., Education, Eng. and Mod. Lang. 247 Rubinstein, Judith Ann, West Chester, Penn., Forsyth Dental 247 Rudd, Herbert H., Framingham, Mass., Marketing 247 Rudkin, Barry, Wollaston, Mass., Finance and Insurance 246 Rudolph, George B., Belmont, Mass., Pharmacy 297 Runci, Janet L., West Roxbury, Mass., Recreation Education 344 Russell, Duncan R., Lynn, Mass., Marketing 3 1 8 Russo, James L., Revere, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Russo, Robert W., Winchester, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Rutman, Pamela, Worcester, Mass., Nursing 247 Ryan, Charles R., Dedham, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Ryan, Daniel P., Dorchester, Mass., Industrial Relations 247 Ryan, Dennis J., Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering z47 Ryan, Garret P., Jericho, N.Y., Management 357 Ryan, Kevin C, Watertown, Mass., Political Science 247 Rybczyk, Robert E., Bristol, Conn., Pharmacy 302 Rychalsky, Alexander W., Bridgeport, Conn., Power Engineering 308 Ryder, Anne, Lexington, Mass., Elementary Education 307 Rydzewski, Joseph, Peabody, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Ryle, Kevin L., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Rytman, Marlene, Boston, Massachusetts 344 344 Sabino, Barbara A., Braintree, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 Sacks, Elliott, Marlboro, Mass., Economics 247 Sahagian, Sarah M., West Roxbury, Mass., Sociology 247 Sakellaris, James C, Jamaica Plain, Mass., Management 247 Sakillaris, Michael, Cambridge, Mass., Chemical Engineering 303 Sakoian, John S., Brighton, Mass., Industrial Relations 247 Solaris, Valerie, Peabody, Mass., Sociology 25 1 Salemme, Thomas A., West Newton, Mass., Criminal Justice 260 Salter, Ruth, Winchester, Mass., Educ, Eng. and Mod. Lang. 247 Salzinger, Ruth E., Boston, Mass., Political Science 247 Samari, Soheyl, Boston, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Samborsky, Eugene W., Woonsocket, R.I., Pharmacy 3 1 5 Sampson, Gertrude, Dorchester, Mass., Psychology 356 Sanagian, Sarah M., Roxbury, Massachusetts 338 Sanborn, Peter J., Andover, Mass., Sociology 247 Sanders, Ellen G., Plainview, N.Y., Elementary Education 247 Sanders, Paula M., Stoughton, Mass., Physical Therapy 247 Sandler, Mallory, Manchester, Mass., Physical Therapy 267 Sandman, Mark E., Boston, Mass., Education Social Studies 3 1 8 Sanford, Donald W., Newburgh, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 247 Santini, Robert J., Winchendon, Mass., Management 332 Santisi, Paula T., Danvers, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Santomango, Carol A., Maiden, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Santoro, John M., East Boston, Mass., History 247 Santoyanni, Anthony P., Cambridge, Mass., Marketing 247 Saracco, Carole Ann, Norwalk, Conn., Forsyth Dental 247 Sargent, Palmer O., Belmont, Mass., Recreation Education 247 Sarver, Sandra J., Hyde Park, Mass., Management 289 Sassi, Elaine M., Dorchester, Mass., Sociology 288 Satagaj, Lois Middleton, Conn., Recreation Education 247 Sauer, Barry M., New York, N.Y., Managament 356 Sauer, Jonathan P., Walpole, Mass., Political Science 3 1 1 Saunders, Robert V., Walpole, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Savicki, Francis P., Brookline, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Savicki, James M., Stoughton, Mass., Physical Education 306 Savioe, Francis R., Pawtucket, R.I., Mechanical Engineering 247 Savioe, Thomas A., Pawtucket, R.I., Mechanical Engineering 270 Sawan, George M., Roslindale, Mass., Physics 247 Sawayer, Barry J., Roslindale, Mass., Management 247 Sayward, Allen L., Weymouth, Mass., Physical Education 247 Scalese, Anthony F., Watertown, Mass., Political Science 272 Scangas, Katherine, Peabody, Mass., Nursing 247 Scanlon, Linda J., Holliston, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Scardino, Charles A., Flushing, N.Y., Civil Engineering 295 Schanfein, Mark J., Jericho, N.Y., Mechanical Engineering 298 Scheidel, Stephen L., Brockton, Mass., Finance and Insurance 290 Scheine, Edward R., Brooklyn, N.Y., Political Science 29 1 Schelfaudt, Richard, Watertown, Mass., Marketing 247 Schertzer, Arnold, Newton, Mass., Respiratory Therapy 247 Schiavi, Douglas J., New Milford, N.J., Finance and Insurance 247 Schiff, Judith S., South Weymouth, Mass., History 303 Schlosser, Jean, Marshfield Hole, Mass., Nursing 247 Schmalz, Nancy L., Auburn, Mass., Sociology 246 Schneider, Milton, Brookline, Mass., Accounting 247 Schneider, Paula E., Hamden, Conn., History 247 Schnittkind, MarilynJ. 265 Schriro, Dora B., Framingdale, N.Y., Sociology 247 Schulman, Jeffrey L., Jericho, N.Y., Biology 295 Schulman, Phillip P., Utica, N.Y., Political Science 273 Schlutz, Bill A., Terryville, Conn., Civil Engineering 34 1 Schultz, Tom H., Swampscott, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 3 1 6 Schultze, Anthony R., Bartlett, N.H., Electrical Engineering 306 Schunemann, Janet M., Peabody, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Schwartz, Palla J., Ossing, N.Y., Elementary Education 302 Schwartz, Susan J., Cranford, N.H., History 247 Schwartz, Yaffa M., Paramus, N.J., Elementary Education 3 1 7 Scott, Edward A., Norwood, Mass., Management 3 1 5 Scott, Mark L., Danvers, Mass., Civil Engineering 315 Scott, Walter P., Brookline, Mass., Mathematics 247 Scranton, Neil B., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Accounting 3 1 1 Scroc ca, Richard W., Maiden, Mass., Management 247 Sealy, Heather, Mattapan, Mass., Political Science 3 1 8 Seavey, Martha N., Boston, Mass., Nursing 3 1 7 Segal, Stephen h., Brighton, Mass., Sociology 247 Segall, David E., Long Beach, N.Y., Industrial Engineering 258 Seldner, James K., Brookline, Mass., History 247 Seligman, Jeffrey A., Allston, Mass., Accounting 357 Sellon, Peter H., Belmont, Mass., Biology 247 Sencer, Barbara I., Boston, Mass., Physical Education 247 Seskevich, Gerald E., Worcester, Mass., Management 247 Setzco, Paul, Brookline, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Sevetz, Terese A., West Hartford, Conn., Elementary Education 355 Sewell, Edna J., Concord, Mass., Nursing 247 Sexton, Eugene E., Medfield, Mass., Mathematics 3 1 8 Sexton, Paul F., Medfield, Mass., Mathematics 3 1 6 Seymour, Valerie, Stoneham, Mass., English 247 Shah, Bakul R., Boston, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Shallow, Joanne P., Somerville, Mass., History 267 Shallow, Nancy, Arlington, Mass., Elementary Education 3 1 8 Shalom, Mitchell D., Spring Valley, N.Y., Industrial Engineering 282 Shannon, Dale J. Saugus, Mass., Education English and Mod. Lang. 258 Shapiro, Benjamin M., Hyde Park, Mass., Mathematics 283 Shapiro, Stuart L., Springfield, Mass., Pharmacy 292 Sharkey, Alan P., Los Angeles, Ca., Marketing 3 1 Sharp, Gay 261 Shaw, Arthur J., Quincy, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Shaw, James J., Quincy, Mass., Management 247 Shaw, Pricilla J., Vineyard Haven Mass., Elementary Education 279 Shaw, William R., So. Weymouth, Mass., Civil Engineering 3 1 Shea, Dennis J., E. Arlington, Mass., Marketing 247 Shea, Kevin F., Medford, Mass., Political Science 247 Shea, Kevin M., Roslindale, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 313 Shear, Elliot S., Maiden, Mass., Sociology 347 Sheehan, Joseph M., Billerica, Mass., Industrial Engineering 353 Sheehan, Mary E., Stoughton, Mass., Physical Education 301 Sheehy, William L., Cambridge, Mass., Psychology 247 Sheftel, Kenneth R., Revere, Mass., Electrical Engineering 356 Shekita, Patricia, Mt. Tremper, N.Y., Physical Therapy 247 Sheldon, Brian D., Melrose, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Shelton, Sharon M. Cambridge, Mass., Sociology 308 Shephard, Barbara J., Norwood, Mass., Accounting 272 Shephard, Eleanor A., Norwood, Mass., Mathematics 322 Sher, Leslie, J., Marblehead, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Sherby, Maureen E., Brookline, Mass., History 247 Shilonski, Catherine A., Brockton, Mass., Recreation Education 247 Shinnick, William B., Waltham, Mass., Management 250 Shippie, Stephen, W., Brighton, Mass., Management 247 Shoicket, Mark B., Hull, Mass., Physical Education 247 Shott, Katherine M., Swansea, Mass., Nursing 320 Shub, Mitchell D., Marblehead, Mass., Electrical Engineering 265 Shufrin, Ronald C, Mattapan, Mass., Mathematics 320 Shults, Frank R., Fanwood, N.J., Criminal Justice 255 Shuman, Kenneth L., Waltham, Mass., Management 247 Shumate, Kim J., W. Brookfield, Mass., Finance and Insurance 29 1 Shumrak, Michael H., Swampscott, Mass., Mathematics 286 Sibulkin, Robert M., Stoughton, Mass., Power Engineering 288 Signoriello, Francis J., Everett, Mass., History 314 Sikora, Linda A., Nashua, N.H., Pharmacy 247 Siler, Deborah J., Boston, Massachusetts 320 Silva, Phillip J. 311 Silver, Frances T., Brooklyn, N.Y., English 247 Silver, Frederick H., Providence, R.I., Chemical Engineering 3 1 3 Silvestri, Gustavo F., Newton Centre, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Silvia, Phillip J., Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Silvia, Yvonne L., Boston, Mass., Mathematics 309 Simard, Elizabeth A., Danvers, Mass., Nursing 349 Simmons, Classia Mae, Roxbury, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Simon, Alan, Framingha, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Simon, Barry M., Island Park, N.Y., Mathematics 247 Simon, Meryl L., Hackensack, N.J., English 247 Simonetti, John A., Yonkers, N.Y., Physical Education 247 Sinclair, Robert A., Cambridge, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Singer, Tina H., Somerville, Mass., Education Speech and Hearing 247 Singh, Satendra P., Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 352 Sirois, Thomas L., Andover, Mass., Accounting 326 Skillman, Earl C, Somerset, N.H., Psychology 34 1 Sklarz, Joseph P., Ipswich, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Skorupa, Robert J., Cranston, R.I., Psychology 247 Skowronski, Walter E., Pittsfield, Mass., Power Engineering 262 Slavet, Sandra H., Randolph, Mass., Physical Education 247 Sleaver, Patricia A., Hingham, Mass., Education, English 357 Slobodin, Robert, Jamaica Plain, Mass., Accounting 305 Slocum, Carol P., Brookline, Mass., Sociology 247 Slone, George T., Woods Hole, Mass., Psychology 247 Smagala, Robert K., Beverly, Mass., Marketing 247 Small, Sharon R., Reading, Mass., Recreation Education 247 Smey, William J., Seymour, Conn., Chemical Engineering 247 Smith, Albert E., Belmont, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Smith, Cynthia J., Mattapan, Mass., Actuarial Science 249 Smith, George, Salem, Mass., Industrial Engineering 341 Smith, George A., Belmont, Mass., Civil Engineering 25 1 Smith, Jeralyn A., West Boylston, Mass., Pharmacy 258 Smith, Peter R., New York, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 247 Smith, Stephen, Baltimore, Md., Electrical Engineering 264 Smith, Stephen D., Boston, Mass., Marketing 273 Smith, Wllard A., Springfield, Vermont, Accounting 32 1 Smoler, Ronald, Belle Harbor, N.Y., Finance and Insurance 247 Smymios, Peter S., Peabody, Mass., Chemistry 247 Snierson, William L., Lynn, Mass., History 252 Snekutis, Veronica E., South Boston, Mass., Nursing 247 Snow, Clare E., South Easton, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Snowdale, Robert L., Brighton, Mass., Modern Languages 247 Scares, Michael A., Brockton, Mass., Education Math. Science 292 Sobczyk, Lynn C, Cheshire, Mass., Elementary Education 331 Sobin, Stanley L., Fairlawn, N.J., Finance and Insurance 350 Soderberg, Arvid W., Upton, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Soffrin, David E., Plainview, N.Y., Power Engineering 270 Sokolowsky, Chaim Jim, Somerville, Mass., Electrical Engineering 3 1 1 Solway, Barbara, Pittsburgh, Penn., Engl ish 247 Somatican, Diane M., Wollaston, Mass., Finance and Insurance 25 1 Somotican, John J., Greenville, Penn., Marketing 293 Sonis, Stephen M., Framingham, Mass., Management 353 Sonnichsen, H. Eric, Arlington, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Soolman, Harvey I., Brookline, Mass., Accounting 28 1 Soule, Kathryn L., Waban, Mass., Nursing 347 Souppa, Paul J., Westport, Conn., Finance and Insurance 273 Sousa, Michael, New Bedford, Mass., Economics 354 Spar, Tina H., Somerville, Mass. 348 Sparks, Thomas E., Lincoln, R.I., Physics 34 1 Sparrow, Bradford A., North Providence, R.I., Accounting 247 Spaulding, Susan L., Georgetown, Mass., Criminal Justice 329 Spears, Arthur C, Danvers, Mass., Accounting 322 Spellman, Nancy S., West Peabody, Mass., Elementary Education 262 Sperduto, Thomas S., Somerville, Massachusetts 3 1 4 Speyer, Kip, Boston, Mass., Management 247 Spiegel, Genevieve R., Boston, Mass., Nursing 247 Spielman, Monica, East Meadow, N.Y., Elementary Education 247 Spiniello, Laura J., West Roxbury, Mass., Mathematics 343 Spinney, Stephen D., Brockton, Mass., Marketing 247 Spiro, Harold J., Bronx, N.Y., Finance and Insurance 247 Sprague, Elizabeth, Belvidere, III., Physical Therapy 247 Springer, Leon J., Woodmere, N.Y., Marketing 275 Spritz, Rebecca B., Newton, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Spurr, Joanne C, Hanover, Mass., Physical Education 247 Squillacioti, Leonard, Norwood, Mass., Chemical Engineering 264 Squire, Pamela, Swansea, Mass., Physical Education 247 Stodninsky, Walter, Taunton, Mass., Chemical Engineering 255 Stamler, Bronner Lu, Merrick, N.Y., Elementary Education 35 1 Stanley, Henry, Jr, Bass River, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Stanton, Richard G., Cambridge, Mass., Civil Engineering 32 1 Staples, Walter J., Natick, Mass., Mathematics 247 Starr, Thomas W., Berwyn, Penn., Mechanical Engineering 247 Stauff, Michael F., Boston, Mass., Accounting 303 Steams, Ralph A., Auburn, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 308 Stec, Philip F., Medford, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 291 Steele, Ronald J., Allston, Mass., Political Science 247 Stefancyk, Paul R., Northbridge, Mass., Mathematics 247 Steiding, Carol J., Falmouth, Mass., Sociology 247 Stein, Kenneth E., Revere, Mass., Political Science 271 Steinmetz, Howard M., Brookline, Mass., Economics 358 Stem, Thomas D., Bayside, N.Y., History 307 Sternfield, Edward M., Norwalk, Conn., Management 247 Stevens, Janet M., Bedford, Mass., Chemical Engineering 289 Stevens, Sharon E., Lawrence, Mass., Nursing 293 Stewart, David, Barrington, R.I., Marketing 247 Stewart, Richard L., Reading, Mass., Journalism 305 Stacker, Sandra C, Brunswick, Maine, Recreation Education 247 Stoddard, Janice E., Wakefield, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Staff, Richard A., Rockville Center, N.Y., Political Science 247 Stokinger, Mary E., Newtonville, Mass., Nursing 290 Stall, Donna L., Mahopac, N.Y., Nursing 247 Stone, Douglas B., Cambridge, Mass., Political Science 247 Stone, Robert C, Newtonville, Mass., Education Social Studies 269 Stone, William J., Randolph, Mass., Political Science 250 Storjohann, Patricia A., Titusville, N.J., Physical Therapy 247 Straut, Joseph A., Roslindale, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Streeter, Robert E., Somers, Conn., Civil Engineering 247 Sm ' pinis, Carolyn O., Westwood, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Stuart, Barbara, Boston, Mass., Nursing 278 Stuart, Lee W., Walpole, Mass., Mathematics 28 1 Sugarberg, Brenda C, Chelsea, Mass., Nursing 247 Sullivan, Alicia A., Allston, Mass., Sociology 247 Sullivan, John P., Boston, Mass., Modern Languages 247 Sullivan, Mark E., Woburn, Mass., Political Science 282 Sullivan, Martin P., Medford, Mass., English 247 Sullivan, Mary M., Brockton, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Sullivan, Mary W., Nahant, Mass., Economics 247 Sullivan, Paul F., Lexington, Mass., Accounting 247 Sullivan, Robert C, Newtonville, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Sullivan, Stella A., Bradford, Mass., Electrical Engineering 26 1 Sumers, Marsha I., Teaneck, N.J., Physical Education 247 Summa, Kathryn B., Waterbury, Conn., Physical Education 267 Summer, Steven J., Cranston, R.I., Management 349 Supa, Andrew J., Johnson City, N.Y., Industrial Engineering 247 Supa, John J., Johnson City, N.Y., Industrial Engineering 247 Surette, James P., Reading, Mass., Accounting 26 1 Sutherland, Susan W., Hull, Mass., Recreation Education 247 Suziedelis, Remigijus Z., Brockton, Mass., English 247 Swanson, Debora J., Wobrun, Mass., Sociology 254 Swartz, Eleanor J., Pembroke, Mass., Sociology 247 Swed, Lawrence, Everett, Mass., Chemistry 358 Swerling, Robert D., Newton, Mass., Education Social Studies 271 Swingle, Paul H., Hudson, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 257 Swiniarski, Frank H., Lynn, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Sysko, James D., Churchville, Penn., Civil Enginering 247 Szeto, Dlanna K.Y., Brookline, Mass., Pharmacy 3 1 7 Szeto, Kathleen, Brookline, Mass., Respiratory Therapy 247 Szmyt, Walter J., East Boston, Mass., Accounting 247 Toglianetti, John N., New London, Conn., Electrical Engineering 307 Talewsky, Robert E., Hyde Park, Mass., Sociology 274 Tallent, Robert J., Winthrop, Mass., Marketing 247 Tanionos, Penelope, Worcester, Mass., Sociology 309 Tanton, Harvey, Oceanside, N.Y., Accounting 247 Tanton, Patricia L., Oceanside, N.Y., Elementary Education 247 Tapper, Donald F., Windsor, Conn., Civil Engineering 247 Tarallo, Edmund P., Waltham, Mass., Economics 249 Tardieu, John T., Boston, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Tate, Mary E., Brooklyn, N.Y., Nursing 299 Tatel, Jane, Milton Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Taylor, Richard L., Stoneham, Mass., Biology 247 Tebbetts, Carolyn E., Hackensack, N.J., Drama 256 Tencza, Christine F., Yonkers, N.Y., Journaliso 247 Teperow, Alan R., Randolph, Mass., Sociology 247 Terwilliger, Edward L., Wallkill, N.Y., Management 266 Tessier, Michael R., South Bellingham, Mass., History 289 Testa, David L., Eosthampton, N.Y., English 247 Testagrossa, Eileen F., Quincy, Mass., Nursing 273 Tevald, Joseph S., Jr, Hartford, Conn., Pharmacy 266 Thibodeau, Deborah A., Marblehead, Mass., English 272 Thibodeau, Janet E., Norwell, Mass., Physical Therapy 356 Thidemann, Ellen R., Boston, Mass., English 247 Thomas, LaRue G., New London, Conn., Industrial Engineering 257 Thomas, Roberta, Boston, Mass., Pharmacy 332 Thomas, Virginia M., Westwood, Mass., Physical Education 332 Thompson, Anthony R., West Concord, Mass., Electrical Engineering 355 Thompson, John W., Dickerson, Md., Civil Engineering 266 Thompson, Kenneth, Whitinsville, Mass., Accounting 322 Thorp, Gordon C, Pelham, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 247 Thurber, Lester R., Cumberland, R.I., Political Science 297 Thurston, James I., Jr, Worcester, Mass., Political Science 327 Tibbetts, Stephen E., Cambridge, Mass., Accounting 247 Tiemey, Geralyn G., Merrick, N.Y., Physical Therapy 247 Tillman, Robert R., Gales Ferry Conn., Civil Engineering 292 Tina, John J., Salem, Mass., Electrical Engineering 341 Tingley, Lawrence H., Jr., Sharon, Mass., Physical Education 247 Tirrell, Diane J., Durham, N.H., Forsyth Dental 247 Titus, Jerry H., Lisbon, N.H., Medical Technology 274 Tivnan, James F., Salem, Mass., Management 269 Tobin, Carol J., Marblehead, Mass., Nursing 247 Toia, Louis A., Allston, Mass., Sociology 247 Tomashefsky, Walter A., Lynn, Mass., Electrical Engineering 266 Tomkinson, Kathleen N., Holliston, Mass., Biology 287 Toomey, Joan M., Quincy, Mass., Nursing 247 Torney, William E., Weymouth, Mass., Electrical Engineering 3 1 2 Torrey, William, Waterbury, Conn., Chemical Engineering 247 Tracy, Peter G., Littleton, Mass., Physics 247 Trail, Gary P., Bristol, Conn., History 329 Trainor, Joseph F., Attleboro, Mass., Jourlasim 352 Trovers, Frederick G., Hyde Park, Mass., Accounting 247 Trovers, Kathleen M., Cambridge, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Trovers, Walter P., Somerville, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Treacy, Joseph L., Dedham, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Trewhella, Christopher, Belmont, Mass., Electrical Engineering 340 Triger, Mark S., Quincy, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Triglio, Janet M., Chestnut Hill, Mass., Sociology 249 Tringale, Denise, Medford, Mass., Modern Languages 249 Trushin, Laurie E., Brookline, Mass., Elementary Education 296 Tucker, Frederick P., Glastonbury, Conn., Electrical Engineering 247 Turner, Kimberley M., Lynn, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Turner, Pameal Ann, Pittsfield, Mass., Medical Technology 3 1 Turrell, Mark H., Duxbury, Mass., Psychology 31 9 Tuschmann, Lana E., Paterson, N.J., Education, Math. Science 265 Tuschmann, Linda E., Paterson, N.J., Education, Speech and Hearing 286 Tushman, Betsy J., Medford, Mass., Education, Eng. and Mod. Lang. 247 Tutela, Diamond C, Somerville, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Tuttle, Donna M., Brookline, Mass., Sociology 247 Uluski, Robert W., Derby, Conn., Power Engineering 247 Umans, Terry A., Syosset, N.Y., Political Science 3 1 Vaccaro, Eugene E., Jr, Wayland, Mass., Education Social Studies 266 Valliere, Elizabeth, Boston, Mass., Nursing 339 Van Buren, Martin F., Nashua, N.H., Chemistry 247 Vandal, Norman L., Southbridge, Mass., Education, English 247 Van Geenhoven, Bruce F., Albany, N.Y., Criminal Justice 326 Van Syckel, John S., Westwood, Mass., Industrial Relations 247 Van Wyck, Leann K., Leonia, N.J., Sociology 247 Vaughn, David J., West Roxbury, Mass., Management 247 Venaski, Michael G., North Babylon, N.Y., Pharmacy 325 Vendola, John J., Medford, Mass., Accounting 247 Venskus, Allen ' ., Norwood, Mass., Modern t Languages 247 Venuti, John P., East Boston, Mass., Physics 247 Vescera, James A., Schenectady, N.Y., Power Engineering 34 1 Vileniskis, Genevieve, Boston, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Villany, Linda S., Watertown, Mass., History 260 Vinchesi, Andrea L., Everett, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Vine, Patricia K., Haverhill, Mass., Physical Therapy 304 Viscusi, Joanne M., Mansfield, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Vitt, Adelaide M., Brighton, Mass., Elementary Education 333 Viula, Joseph M., Cambridge, Mass., Electrical Engineering 251 Vlahakis, James S., Freeport, N.Y., Physical Education 247 Voccia, Joseph H., Derby, Conn., Political Science 335 Vogt, Brent A., Boston, Mass., Philosophy 247 Von Holten, Ernest, Wakefield, Mass., Electrical Engineering 28 1 Vozella, Steven R., Arlington, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Vurgaropulos, Charles, Lowell, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Wahl, John G., Wakefield, Mass., Civil Engineering 340 Waithe, Lawrence, Boston, Mass., Management 247 Wakelin, William H., Southboro, Mass., Industrial Engineering 304 Wald, Jan David, Jamaica Plain, Mass., History 247 Wolfish, Joel M., Boston, Mass., History 247 Walker, David H., Fairfield, Conn., Mechanical Engineering 340 Walker, Eleanor F., Dorchester, Mass., Nursing 337 Walker, Linda J., Cranford, N.J., Sociology 247 Walker, Mary V., East Boston, Mass., Political Science 247 Walker, Stanley, Quincy, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 297 Walker, Thomas M., Stoughton, Mass., Accounting 303 Wall, Robert H., Scituate, Mass., Criminal Justice 247 Wallace, Peter J., Quincy, Mass., Economics 305 Wallace, Troupe I., Long Island City, N.Y., Journalism 3 1 Walls, Ramona L., Otter Creek, Maine, Physical Therapy 247 Walsh, Flora, Boston, Mass., Nursing 247 Walsh, Helen S., Dorchester, Mass., Psychology 247 Walsh, Mary E., Audubon, N.J., Nursing 334 Walsh, Michael P., Haverhill, Mass., Education Eng. and Mod, Lang. 247 Walsh, William J., Salem, Mass., Power Engineering 276 Wanetik, Lee, Boston, Mass., Elementary Education 34 1 Ward, John A., Livingston, N.J., Industrial Engineering 272 Ward, Marilyn J., Harvard RFD, Mass., English 247 Wardrop, Janice K., Boston, Mass. 351 Warren, Judith P., Warwick, R.I., Sociology 247 Washington, Michele, Roxbury, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Waskiewicz, Charles M., South Bellingham, Mass., Power Engineering 354 Wasser, Linda I., Lansdale, Pa., Mathematics 329 Watson, Andrea L., Weymouth, Mass., Nursing 247 Watson, David R., Scituate, Mass., Marketing 247 Watson, Marilyn E., Danvers, Mass., Nursing 269 Wayne, Steven W., Newton, Mass., English 305 Weedall, Michael J., New Bedford, Mass., History 252 Weglinski, Richard L., Fairfield, Conn., Electrical Engineering 304 Weiler, Raymond A., Jr, Westwood, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 34 1 Weiss, Leslie, Massapequa Park, N.Y., Industrial Engineering 247 Weissman llene R., West Hartford, Conn., Physical Therapy 348 Weitz, Jeffrey, Plainview, N.Y., Pharmacy 3 1 5 Welch, Margaret, Boston, Mass., Education, Speech and Hearing 247 Weiler, Carl W., Lawrence, Mass., Civil Engineering 341 Werlin, Robert N., Maiden, Maiden, Mass., Economics 247 Westhaver, Edmund D., Mansfield, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Westrom, Pamela, Jamestown, N.Y., Forsyth Dental 247 Whealan, James P., Canton, Mass., Industrial Engineering 3 1 4 Wheeler, Linda C, Green Harbor, Mass., Elementary Education 247 Wheeler, Wayne A., Sharon, Mass., Civil Engineering 340 White, Terrell L., Bronxville, N.Y., Respiratory Therapy 247 Whitman, Timothy W., Lincoln, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Whittaker, Gordon B., Torrington, Conn., Electrical Engineering 249 Whitworth, Anthony N., Boston, Mass., Political Science 246 Whynot, Eldred C, Maiden, Mass., Electrical Engineering 248 Wieder, Fredda E., Brooklyn, N.Y., Philosophy 247 Wiener, Did I., Boston, Mass., Mathematics 321 Wiener, Martin D., Brookline, Mass., Industrial Realtions 247 Wilcox, Francis S., Quincy, Mass., Accounting 247 Wilkey, Nadine, Lowell, Mass., English 247 Williams, Donald K., Roxbury, Mass., Marketing 247 Williams, Glenn K., Marshfield, Mass., Electrical Engineering 296 Williams, Henry S., South Carver, Mass., Political Science 333 Williams, Juanita P., Framington, Mass., Sociology 247 Williams, Lesley T., New York, N.Y., Political Science 247 Williams, Paul A., Quincy, Mass., English 247 Williams, Roselyn L., Roxbury, Mass., Nursing 266 Williams, Susan M., Cohasset, Mass., 3 1 1 Wilson, Brian F., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Wilson, David E., Framingham, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Wilson, Donald H., Boston, Mass., Industrial Engineering 247 Wilson, Peter R., West Roxbury, Mass., Economics 247 Wilson, Rosemary, Cambridge, Mass., Modern Languages 247 Wilson, Susan A., Boston, Mass., Sociology 247 Wilusz, Mic hael S., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Pharmacy 247 Winchenbach, Bonnie S., Boston, Mass., Nursing 322 Winchenbach, Curtis L., Waldoboro, Maine, Medical Technology 301 Winer, Barry P., Brighton, Mass., Management 258 Winn, Roger P., Clinton, Mass., Accounting 247 Wish, William H., Revere, Mass., Finance and Insurance 348 Wismer, Catherine A., Framingham, Mass., Forsyth Dental 247 Withe, Eleanor F., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Physics 247 Withers, Kevin D., Peabody, Mass., Political Science 247 Wittenhagen, Thomas, Beverly, Mass., Education, Mathematical Science 326 Wolf, Linda J., Cranford, N.J., Physical Education 349 Wolfe, Nancy J., Waltham, Mass., Political Science 247 Wolfgram, Alvin G., Boston, Mass., Civil Engineering 349 Woflson, Carol E., Cambridge, Mass., Philosophy 247 Wong, Claire, Somerset, Mass., Elementary Education 3 1 9 Wong, Diana T., Boston, Mass., Sociology 247 Wong, Ellen F., Boston, Mass., Mathematics 347 Wong, Joseph, Allston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 352 Wong, Julian W., Boston, Mass., Chemical Engineering 349 Wong, Kenneth S., Dorchester, Mass., Electrical Engineering 349 Wong, Richard E., Randolph, Mass., Management 347 Woo, Frank S., Bridgewater, Mass., Mathematics 348 Wood, Arlene F., Revere, Mass., English 349 Wood, Donald G., Lockport, N.Y., Civil Engineering 349 Woodward, Ruth, Dorchester, Mass., Psychology 247 Woolam, Donald C, Allston, Mass., Civil Engineering 357 Woolley, Robert B., Glastonbury, Conn., Electrical Engineering 302 Womum, Albert, Roxbury, Mass., Management 347 Wosk, Sheila W., Union N.J., Education English and Modern Languages 247 Wright, Beverly J., Attleboro, Mass., Biology 247 Wright, Richard D., Nashua, N.H., Mechanical Engineering 340 Wyld, John P., Waterford, Conn., Electrical Engineering 247 Wyman, Clement T., Berwick, Maine, English 287 Yakavonis, Richard J., Bridgewater, Mass., Biology 3 1 3 Yankowski, John M., Mechanicville, N.Y., Electrical Engineering 293 Yankun, Richard A., Assonet, Mass., Marketing 256 YanofF, Stuart, A., Newton, Mass., Marketing 247 Yantosca, Louis M., Jr. Revere, Mass., Chemistry 348 Yashinsky, Russell, Auburndale, Mass., Civil Engineering 247 Yee, Albn D., Peabody, Mass., Electrical Engineering 333 Yee, Daniel, Quincy, Mass., Journalism 247 Yee, Jack, Boston, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Yee, Susan, Brighton, Mass., Physical Education 247 Yen, Hsiang Chih, Boston, Mass., Chemical Engineering 347 Yen, Hsiang W., Boston, Mass., Mathematics 341 Yodlin, Donna M., Maiden, Mass., Sociology 247 Young, Alan H., Melrose, Mass., Management 275 Young, Charles W., North Brunswick, N.J., Civil Engineering 340 Young, Robert J., Newington, Conn., Electrical Engineering 247 Young, Ronald A., Peabody, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 341 Young, Susan R., Canton, Mass., Psychology 264 Yuan, Harry, Jamaica Plain, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Yuan, Victor T., Boston, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Zabroski, Steven F., Boston, Mass., Mechanical Engineering 247 Zahn, Ronald D., Peabody, Mass., Finance and Insurance 348 Zalewski, Eileen M., Chelsea, Mass., Physical Education 247 Zammit, Norma S., Ridgefield Park, N.J., Mathematics 275 Zanelli, John D., Medford, Mass., Business Administration 301 Zanghi, Lucile, R., Providence, R.I., History 247 Zarella, Peter T., West Roxbury, Mass., Chemical Engineering 247 Zarette, Francis P., Worcester, Mass., Civil Engineering 310 Zavalia, Joseph P., Salem, Mass., Respiratory Therapy 247 Zeitz, Charles S., Philadelphia, Pa., Management 341 Zelinsky, William M., New Haven, Conn., Power Engineering 334 Zetlen, Stephen M., Swampscott, Mass., Economics 247 Zienowicz, Jean M., Madison, N.J., Psychology 247 Zinner, Karen L., Coral Gables, Florida, Forsyth Dental 247 Zises, Richard M., Newton, Mass., Finance and Insurance 247 Zollo, Anthony F., Readville, Mass., Electrical Engineering 247 Zuckerman, David, Mount Vernon, N.Y., Finance and Insurance 247 Zukauskas, Michael D., Waterbury, Conn., Civil Engineering 247 Zwicker, Dean A., Norton, Mass., Finance and Insurance 330 Zygala, Paul F., Somerville, Mass., Management 348 Zyontz, Robert A., New York, N.Y., Journalism 247 Go in Peace. :V fc


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Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

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