Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA)
- Class of 1979
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1979 volume:
' ik - ' ]r ' ' ' ' ' ' W - ' ' ' !M» - 1979 CAULDR m SBWH ■ ; ' % - m NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES DUPL 3 9358 01423863 5 Vf170 6u(0 ' 1979 PUJLDRON ' i(i I NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY ■ BOSTON, MASSACHUSEHS ' . 1 u CONTENTS I REAL WORLD ' -i ' EHii UNIVERSITY SPORTS SENIORS ffrv . r " l H ? P!!l!:iliT» ! ! ! ii n " " T ' f mrni-n " ! If . -■■ «i .- M i RnnnnRnnnnnn ' ynnnnnnnnnnnn vnnnnnRRnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnnnanniMinn nnnnnnnnnnnn nnnunKirjnnitnn nnefrnjiniiRwrm Igyin T- " T- — J. -. — „ J :lTTTTTlJ,■s ' ti ' ' mvi ■.kf,:.- .. ; " - , STAFF Anthony F. Pastelis Editor-in-Giief David A. Wood Managing Editor Mark Crowley Sports Editor Valerie E. Elmore Photography Editor Daniel D. Kennedy Asst. Photo Editor Contributing Writers: Mike Clendenin, Richard Allen, Esther Gross, Steve Silva, Fred Woodland, Greg Madden, Robin Deutche, Mike Tempesta, Contributing Photographers: Jim Quaderer, Rich Schnoor, Ken Glidden, Scott Wagner, Jo- Ann Marzullo, Barbara Tanski, Jodie Peck, Thomas Horgan, Bob Brousseau, Advisor: Dean Harvey Vetstein The Cauldron editors wish to thank Paul Delaney of Taylor Publishing Co., Steve Ollove and Jack Paster of Stevens Studios, Cathy Craven of Dean Vetstein ' s Office, Barry Jablonski of Phoenix Typography and everyone else who assisted in producing this yearbook. » Valerie Elmore Anthony Pastelis David Wood yi nii i I - This is the city: Boston, Massachusetts By Dan Kennedy Kevin H. White sat down on a couch, balanced himself on the edge and pondered the comeback his city has made during the past five years. " I think that a city is no different The Mayor talks about his city . . . where it is today and where it ' ll be tomorrow than a single individual inside of it, " he said, pausing every few words for emphasis. " You can just be depressed for so long. And there are periods in which you get hysterical and upset. " As the 49-year-old mayor munched on cheese and crackers in the historic Parkman House on Beacon Hill, wait- ing for supper, he tried to explain the sense of optimism he sees infesting Boston today. things that are normal. Then it does get " I think that, probably, when you you down, add in all of Vietnam, all the problems " I think city people are particularly of Watergate, throw in busing — those resilient and vibrant, and they can take are abnormal problems ladened on the the normal problems, " White said. " It problems of crime and taxes and those was the abnormal problems thrown on top of them that depressed them, that gave them a sense of malaise and des- pondency I think hung on the town as you came in in ' 74. " It was a hot, muggy day in late Sep- tember 1974 when the Class of 1979 arrived at Northeastern. Many stu- dents were seeing the city for the first time and had no idea of what to expect. And it was a frightening, depressing time. One month earlier, Richard M. Nixon had ended six years of shame by resigning his presidency to the first unelected chief executive in history, Gerald R. Ford. The Vietnam debacle was still front- page news every day. American troops were gone, but the carnage they had helped create would not come to its chaotic conclusion for another eight months. And there was busing. Day after day, public school students — the ones that bothered to go to class, anyway — pulled knives on classmates because they were of a different color. Grown men hurled bricks at buses filled with little children. Politicians such as John Kerrigan, Louise Day Hicks and Elvira " Pixie " Palladino railed against inte- gration and promised to run Federal Judge W. Arthur Garrity, the man who ordered integration, out of town. One Friday night in October, a motorcade of South Boston mothers drove up Huntington Avenue, honking their horns and hollering racial epithets. That ' s as close as racial violence ever came to Northeastern. As far as most students were concerned, that was close enough. Many today would argue that the cynicism and bitterness of five years ago is still here. But there is little doubt that much of the fear is gone. To most people, that is reason enough to rejoice. It ' s a cold, rainy Saturday morning, but inside it is warm. Opera music plays in the background of the elegant St. Stephen Street townhouse, while a grand piano commands the living room. It ' s not the sort of place you ' d expect to find in the inner city, but the owner, chairman of the Fenway Project Area Committee (FenPAC), says he wouldn ' t live anywhere else. " I think many of us in this area think the city ' s making a comeback, " says E. Vaughn Gulo, who grew up on Sym- phony Road and has lived on St. Ste- phen Street the past 12 years. " I ' m really more upbeat about what ' s going to happen in Boston than I ' ve ever been in the past. " We see improvements, we ' ve been involved in improvements and we ' re planning improvements, " continues Gulo, a professor of psychology in edu- cation at Northeastern. " There ' s a very definite upbeat. I think it ' s much more exciting now than before. " Yet, for all Gulo ' s optimism, there ' s WWy . " l- L.-lUUMAm a sense that, if certain things don ' t hap- pen, Boston isn ' t going to be able to make it financially. Could Boston go the way of New York and Cleveland? White believes it could unless the city can change the way in which it collects its revenue. Boston, like many older cities, depends exclusively on property taxes for revenue. Despite the current influx of younger people who are buying property in Boston to take advantage of depressed land values, White believes that will be only a " minor tem- porary high " in raising property tax revenue. White ' s assessment is correct, according to the Office of Economic Research of the Massachusetts Depart- ment of Commerce and Development. Its statistics show that Boston ' s popula- tion grew from 616,000 in 1965 to 638,000 in 1975. However, the same statistics show that the population is expected to drop to 620,000 by 1980, 616,000 by 1990 and 608,000 by 2000. A city that depends as heavily on property taxes as Boston cannot afford to see its tax base dwindling. " If you depend on property value, you ' re in trouble, " said White, claiming that Boston ' s tax base is lower today than it was in 1930 — the peak of the Depression. " But if you can get off it, if you can get off that intravenous feed- ing, you can get up and walk around. " The solution, according to the mayor, is to reduce the property tax burden and introduce sales taxes to take advantage of Boston ' s economic growth. He ' s failed before. Several years ago, he attempted to tax nonresi- dents who work in the city, but the Leg- islature thwarted him. This time, how- ever, he thinks it will be different. Resi- dents and businesses will favor it, he said, because tourists and commuters will share the burden and because their property taxes will go down. White cited Faneuil Hall Market- place as an example. Although the city did all the work in restoring the historic market into what it is today, he said, the state collects many times more rev- enue from it than Boston does. The rea- son is that the state can collect sales and income taxes, while the city may take only property taxes. Of course, Faneuil Hall Marketplace is more than just a symbol of Boston ' s tax problems. During its renovation between 1976 and 1978, it became a symbol to the nation of the city ' s revi- talization. The Quincy Market, North Market and South Market, as the marketplac- e ' s three buildings are known, built by Mayor Josiah Quincy in 1826, are today the city ' s most popular attrac- tion, with thousands of people visiting the area every day. Admirers have called it one of the crowning achievements of White ' s 11- year administration. But detractors believe it symbolizes the misoriented priorities of the city government. H-— ftr..--. ' ■SJ. .T.-t v State Sen. Joseph P. Timilty believes that downtown expansion such as Faneuil Hall Marketplace has been achieved at the expense of the neigh- borhoods. Boston ' s leaders " have always judged the quality of the vitality of the city by the changes in the sky- line, " according to the 40-year-old Mattapan Democrat, who nearly defeated White in the 1975 mayoral election. " Boston ' s a city that ' s made up of neighborhoods, and Boston ' s got to understand it, " said Timilty, who is the chairman of the National Commission of Neighborhoods — a position Presi- dent Carter appointed him to after Timilty helped on his 1976 campaign. The administration frustrates neigh- borhood organization, he said, because " they see it as a threat " rather than as a means of buttressing and administering neighborhood programs. He advocates involvement of private enterprise in developing jobs and housing in neigh- borhoods. " We have to develop our neighbor- hoods as well as develop our down- town, " he said. " There ' s too much gov- ernment. And government has become a bastion of employment for social the- orists, rather than government pro- grams getting down to where the peo- ple can use the assets of the program. " I It is a criticism White has heard before, and he reacts angrily whenever he hears it. " In ten years we spent eight times more money in the neighborhoods than we did downtown, and I deny anyone to show differently, " he said, adding that his administration has built more neighborhood schools, libraries and police stations than any other mayor in Boston ' s history, including James Michael Curley. " Now I ' ll give you another figure, " he went on. " We spent one-to-one on downtown as against only Roxbury. That means I spent as much money in Roxbury as I spent all of downtown. " Indeed, several years ago, members of the white backlash movement dubbed him " Mayor Black " for his involve- ment in the black neighborhoods. Gulo believes that, no matter what the White administration is doing else- where in the city, it certainly isn ' t ignoring his neighborhood. " I think the city administration has taken more note of it than it ever has in the past, " he said. " It ' s a unique part of Boston. I think that through our efforts over the past four or five years, we ' ve brought the attention of the city to bear so that the various problems that the entire area confronted are being addressed one way or another. " Housing for low and moderate- income people is being developed on Symphony Road and Westland Ave- nue, alleys have been widened, trees have been planted, streets have been patched up. Those are the kind of improvements Gulo cited. But he acknowledged that the city is still plagued by a woeful lack of good housing for all classes of people. Unemployment, trash, crime, poor public education and inadequate trans- ii ' : " ' I ' I !j !| !! II !! j portation are just some of the other serious problems that must be addressed, he added. And unt il those problems are taken care of, Boston will continue to lose people like Diane Whitehead and Tony Fernandez to the suburbs. " I guess it bothers me more now, after I ' ve lived with it for four years, in that I wanted to learn about it. I wanted to put myself in the middle of it to find out what was going on, and so, since I was looking for that, I guess it didn ' t bother me. I ' m ready for a quieter neighborhood, I think. " The speaker was Diane Whitehead, 79 LA, the residence assistant at 122 St. Stephen St. Her situation is unique. She transferred to Northeastern from Colby College in Maine so she could see urban problems close up. " I had chosen to go away from the city, " she said. " After a year, I still knew that I wanted to go into some line of social services or psychology or something related to people. And I found that I didn ' t have the ability to talk easily with people anymore, because I spent so much time with aca- demics. I mean, I made lots of friends. and it was really beautiful up there, but I was getting very very far away from all the issues that I wanted to deal with and cope with by going into social ser- vices. It was very isolated — and insu- lated. I guess I was afraid of losing touch with what ' s really happening. " Although Whitehead had a small- town upbringing — her parents live in Foxborough, Mass., 25 miles south of Boston — she had spent time in the city as a youth, taking tours and working on research projects. So she was better prepared than many to handle the problems of urban living. Still, there are some things that she ' s never gotten used to. " I think you have to learn how to deal with walking down the street and just getting remarks and comments, " she said. " You do get approached if you ' re female. " The fact that she ' s never been stopped or robbed doesn ' t make her feel any easier. " I keep wait- ing for the time. It ' s been this long, I think my number ' s due fairly soon, " she said, adding that she rarely goes out alone at night. " Once you start being naive, " she added, " it ' s going to catch up to you at some point. " Whitehead said she would always like to stay near the city. But how near would depend on her personal life. After she graduates, she said she would like to move to a neighborhood such as Brighton. But in five years, when she might be raising a family, she will prob- ably leave the city altogether, she said. Tony Fernandez, 82 E, came to Northeastern to get a degree in chemi- cal engineering after he had already earned a B.S. in chemistry from the University of Florida. " I really couldn ' t find a job, " said the 32-year-old Florida native and Army veteran. " Finally, I just came to the conclusion that maybe I should go on back to school. " Although Fernandez finds much about Boston that he likes, he quickly found something he didn ' t like — crime. In September 1978, only six months after he had arrived here, he was robbed at knifepoint by two youths who accosted him in the lobby of 122 St. Stephen St., forced him up to his apartment and stole several things from him, including a family religious medal. The youths ordered him to show up on Opera Place the next day with a brown bag full of cash. Fernandez informed the police, a stake-out was set up and one of the youths was arrested. But Fernandez never did get his stolen goods back. He said that incident hasn ' t influ- enced his opinion of Boston, but added he doesn ' t want to live here after he graduates. " I ' ve never lived in any kind of a city like this before, " he said, although he was stationed in New York City during part of his Army hitch. " As an experi- ence, it ' s nice, but I ' d kind of like to own my own house. " He added that he isn ' t used to noise and air pollution, either. Students such as Whitehead and Fernandez think that the problems of urban hving may eventually force them to leave the city. But some residents feel that students, and the institutions they attend, are a major cause of prob- lems. Even the mayor, who says students are good for the city because they sup- port the theater, the arts and the social scene, finds some of the problems they cause annoying. Students who live in residential areas frequently make too much noise, he said. He had especially harsh words for Northeastern students. " That street, Huntington Avenue, is a pigpen, " he said. " I run in the Hunt- ington YMCA every morning between 6 and maybe 8:30. And that guy with the sweeping bucket ' s got that place clean at 7 in the morning. By 10, it ' s chaos. " Colleges and universities take a lot of the city ' s land and don ' t pay taxes, he added. Yet the state hasn ' t come through with the aid to private colleges that voters approved in 1974. Instead of the colleges and the city battling. White said, they should work together to get help from the state for aid to the colleges and tax relief to the cities. Timilty advocates an " adoption " plan, in which each university, college and hospital in the city would take the responsibility of using their expertise to develop housing, education and jobs in each of the city ' s neighborhoods. Northeastern, like all institutions, " is going to have to do more for the com- munity that surrounds it, " he said. But White said such a plan is already in effect for many types of services. Hospitals work with neighborhood health clinics and churches work with people, he said, adding that, during desegregation, the colleges and univer- sities pitched in by helping the school districts improve their educational offerings. " We didn ' t know Joe (Timilty) was going to call it an adoption policy or we would have waited for him, " White said. " Now what the hell is Joe talking about? " Gulo said he is skeptical about an adoption plan because " you can be too adopted, you can be co-opted, you can be so little adopted that you could be rejected. " If Northeastern were to adopt the Fenway, he said, it might decide to force residents out and develop more student housing. The current Memorandum of Understanding that FenPAC and Northeastern are working under, he said, is the strongest possible basis for cooperation between an institution and a neighborhood. Under the agreement. Northeastern promises not to expand j into residential areas and to eventually pull out of some residential areas in which it presently holds land. Gulo said he sees more promise in group action. FenPAC is currently neg- otiating with the Boston Fenway Plan, made up of 20-25 institutions, includ- ing Northeastern, to help renovate and develop housing and other projects, he said, adding that Fenway Plan mem- bers would provide consultants, bank- ers and other technical assistance, and FenPAC would provide planning and advice. " Ail of the institutions and the elected members of the community will be working together in this area to bring it up, " Gulo said. People who moved to Boston might say they live in Boston. But a native would never think of saying such a thing. He may live in South Boston, or the North End, or Roslindale, or Rox- bury, or Brighton. But only late-comers live in Boston. Boston ' s neighborhoods have been set apart from each other by ethnicity, parish and geography. The distinctness of each frequently surprises newcomers who are more accustomed to unified cities. Timilty believes the distinctness of the neighborhoods is Boston ' s best hope for the future. " The only way that you have a viable neighborhood community is when you have a certain level of re spect and pride for that community, " he said. He cited a Christian Science Monitor poll which showed that, in many cities, residents who don ' t hke the way their city is being run " still thought that there was an element of pride left in their neighborhoods. " We ought to encourage that, " he added, " because it makes it more attractive to live. " White also said he believes strong neighborhoods are an asset to Boston because they provide " roots and his- tory and heritage and pride, so it gives you solidity and strength. " i However, the very distinctiveness of the city ' s neighborhoods has led to iso- lation, he said, and when a problem comes up in which all neighborhoods should work together, it can create a crisis — desegregation being the best example. " If you ' re a progressive mayor, as I think 1 am, and you ' re always pushing your city, then you ' re always antagon- izing them, " said White. " You ' re kick- ing, you ' re pushing, you ' re cajoling them. " Most mayors, " he added, " want to smile at them and follow them and wave at them, or follow the pattern of their flow. These neighborhoods flow only inside of themselves. So the strength is one thing. The weakness is — boy, tough to move sometimes. " For many students, their time in Bos- ton has been a time of discovery, of a city and of themselves. " I love Boston because it ' s got a lot of European influence, because it ' s a small city, because the buildings have been kept low or enough buildings have been kept low so you can see the sky when you ' re walking around, " said Whitehead. " And everything is here, " she added. " I go to the July Fourth thing every year, I go to all the things at the Hatch Shell. I ' ve been to the Shakespeare the- ater, the Museum of Science, art museum, the Prudential Center. I saw the marathon last year. I go to the Christmas tree lighting every year. " Although she plans to leave in a few years, she isn ' t ready to leave yet. " I ' m not tired of Boston yet, " she said. " There are so many things 1 haven ' t gotten out of Boston that I know are just sitting there to be taken advantage of. I ' m not going to leave before I take advantage of them. " Fernandez, too, plans to enjoy it while he is here. His special interest is long-distance running, and he said Bos- ton offers more to runners than any place he ' s been to. " Up here, there ' s so many (races) to choose from, " he said, adding that his high point was running in the city ' s Labatt ' s race Oct. 1, 1978. " I ' ve never seen such variety. All different lengths, from one mile up to marathon length. " The cultural assets of the city another advantage, he said. " One thing that ' s nice, " he said, " you live right down the street from Sym- phony Hall. Arthur Fiedler and the Boston Pops. " This past Christmas, Fernandez ' mother came up from Flo- rida to visit. They went to the Pops ' Christmas concert — something his mother had seen many times before on television — and it was one of the high points of the holiday, he said. It is Gulo, the Boston native, who is best at describing the charm of the city. " It ' s got many problems, but I think the city ' s really coming up, " he said. " I ' ve traveled around the world. I ' ve been to Africa, Western Europe, Italy ten times, Moscow, Canada, Mexico City, you name it. But to me, Boston is unique. It ' s the center of culture. It ' s got all the institutions, it ' s the center of culture. It ' s got all the institutions, it ' s the educational, the medical hub. " It ' s a little town. It ' s got the inti- macy that Chicago, New York, Dallas, Houston, Fort Worth don ' t have, " he added, saying that he knows of people who have moved away from Boston to live in the suburbs and have come back because they miss it. " Bostonians are very parochial, " he concluded, grinning. " They love their city. " Theater alive and well in Boston The return of the theatre in Boston has sure left a growing optimism among theatre people. According to Nance Morsesion, a former manager of the Wilbur Theatre for nine years, now a freelancer in audience development, theatre concern started ten years ago. In a concentrated effort to improve the theatre district, theatre owners got together to save it from the pimps, prostitues, and the muggers, she said. In the early part of 1975 Morsesion explained. " They formed a committee to meet with Mayor White, the owners and producers needed something dras- tic to elicit a response. Hence, close the theatres and leave Boston. " If some- J W " N " • Wl thing wasn ' t done about the pick pock- ets, stolen cars and the lack of police protection, then Boston would be with- out theatres. From this meeting with White, the Mayor ' s Office of Cultural Affairs was set up. Streets were cleared of the pros- titutes, the pimps, more police were patrolling the area and slowly the inter- est in the theatre was built up. David Solomon, manager of the Col- onial Theatre, also feels that the theatre business is increasing. " In the 60 ' s there was an extreme period of incredible casualness toward the theatre and busi - ness slumped " he said. Part of the rea- son is the now serious view taken by Mayor ' s Office, but there is an underly- ing reason. " Theatre audiences are coming back not only for entertain- ment but because it ' s a chance to get dressed up, you can go to dinner. A whole evening can be planned around the theatre " . At the Shubert Theatre, assistant House Manager Michael Reardon attributes the interest today to T.V. ads. " As you know, television ads like ' I love New York, ' which show the dif- ferent Broadway productions and a ft ' Man of LaMancha ' reach out to scores of people, more so than subscription mailing, newspaper ads. " Because of this new blood is flowing into the thea- tres, young professionals, and subur- banites. " Mostly because they can afford the escalating ticket prices, moreso than the average people " said Moresesion. In Solomon ' s opinion, you ' re getting back the old rich as well as a more blue collar white collar audi- ence. " The old theatre base is broaden- ing. There is a whole younger class to stimulate, " said Solomon. Though business is improving and the cash flow is getting bigger and bet- ter, there is still caution among theatre people. On the other hand, there may be a few people who feel that the opposite is true, that theatre business isn ' t improv- ing and that there is only surface inter- est in Boston. Fred Zollo, the producer at the Charles Playhouse feels this way. " Theatre in Boston hasn ' t improved, there is no overwhelming response by the people to see legit theatre produc- tions " , he said. Zollo also mentioned that Boston once was listed second on a hst of theatre cities, topped only by New York, now it ' s listed sixth or sev- enth behind some cities like Los Ange- les, and Washington, to name a few. He adds " last June Boston was cold, no money was made while in L.A. billions of dollars were made during that month. " " A Play like Wings, received poor reviews and equally poor attendance, the trend today is toward more light entertainment " said Zollo. But as bad as things look, he is encouraged and hopeful that interest by the mayor ' s office can see Boston once again play- ing legitimate plays. Today the trend is toward reviews, whether it be musical or comedy. ' Ain ' t Misbehavin ' isn ' t get- ting as much business as it should be doing, while on the other side. The All Night Strut is doing well. They ' re good but they are reviews, not forward dramas. A Theatre like the Charles Playhouse has a comedy review (Silly Buggers), said Zollo. Naturally, there are exceptions. La Mancha is one and Chorus Line which Zollo thinks is a brilliant piece of thea- tre, and should do extremely well in Boston. But these are exceptions to make theatre work in Boston or any other city huge amounts of money is needed to be invested in it. As Zollo sees it, Boston has an astute, growing theatre audience, the students support it, but unfortunately there is no great economic rise in the theatre and what ' s worse, Boston will fall behind as a thea- tre town. Whether there is an economic rise or fall in Boston, Horticultural Hall ' s Shakespearen company is live and well. and on a definite upswing. Started in 1975, it started with nothing; today it ' s in its fourth season, with 1200 subscri- bers and a seven-play schedule. Rich- ard Moses, had this to say on it ' s growth, " the reason why we seem to be doing so well is that Shakespeare is not done around here, it enables the people to see a particular play, somethi ng they SHUBERT ♦ THEATRE ♦ will enjoy. " The theatre in Boston is a precious art, today ' s trend toward comedy and musicals should not be seen as theatri- cal suicide, but as the people ' s choice for present entertainment. Who is to say what trends will follow this, after the sixties slump it is a joy to see thea- tre growing and with it a much larger audience than was ever thought before. UNIVERSITY NOR THEASTER N UNIVERSITY 1 !■ 1 t f ' - ' - ' 3 B Commuting: A five-year nightmare By Dave Wood For the more than 5,000 students who paid $10 for a small piece of cello- phane about the size of a credit card, commuting to school and waiting to park were inevitable ways of life for five years. Of course, there were those hardy souls who adamantly refused to wait in line for a space in one of the more desirable parking lots by arriving on campus at the crack of dawn, but most chose to sit and wait and wait and wait and wait some more, then wait again. But remember, lines are part of Northeastern; a fact anyone who has ever bought books or paid tuition can attest to. Why did so many wait for so long so often for a place to park? The answer is elementary; They sold too damn many parking stickers. About 5,170 student parking stickers were sold between Jan- uary and March, and there are only about 3000 parking spaces. All of this notwithstanding, commuting is a first class, all out hassle, there are no two ways about it. The pain does not start upon arrival at NU, but rather as soon as the driver hits the streets. All roads leading to Boston are crammed and jammed daily. Regard- less of which artery the commuter attempts to take, he or she finds may- hem and madness. Storrow Drive, for instance, is a two-lane madhouse on which people aim their cars rather than drive them. It offers the type of situa- tion in which the motorist is damned if he does and damned if he doesn ' t. If you are in the right lane, you are either driving too fast or too slow, if you ' re in the left lane you are either driving too slow or too fast. Storrow Drive runs east-west along the Charles River and handles some 200,000 vehicles per day. It is heavily used by anyone commuting from Cam- bridge, Newton, Arlington, and points west. Storrow Drive, however, has one devastating feature which holds it apart from all other inner-city arteries; Once you get on, you have to drive about four miles before you can get off, so God help the driver who makes a mis- take or misses his exit. There is nothing worse than getting on at the fenway on-ramp and running into a traffic jam. There is no way out. An even larger and more formidable strip of terror and anxiety is the infa- mous Southeast Expressway, which handles about a half million cars per day in a north-south direction. Com- muters from Hingham, Cohasset, Marshfield, and points south can relate horror stories almost daily. The Southeast Distressway, as it is sometimes called, is a rut-gourged race- way where one survives by his wits, skill, and daring. The road is so heavily travelled that it can actually take away control of the car from the driver because its well-worn surface makes lane-changing sometimes difficult, not to mention hazardous. During bad weather, traffic jams often last for hours and stretch for miles. Nearly as bad as the 22-year-old expressway is the fairly modern Rte. 93 extention which joins ' 93 near Boston Garden. Commuters from Woburn, Stoneham, Reading and points north use this artery and it often is not much better than its older appendage. Often during bad weather, Rte. 93 is a morass of traffic extending for miles. Commuting by car then is a chore offering little or no pleasure to most. But then there is always the T; How can we forget the wonderful, dependa- ble MBTA? Northeastern of course, lies along the Green Line; unfortu- nately, the most decrepit and dilapi- dated branch. T Commuters are daily stuffed into the trolleys jounced, bounced and wretchedly jolted to their respective destinations. Before 1976, things were even worse as 34-year old equipment rattled up and down the line. Students were herded into the vehicles like cattle because no matter how many people were waiting in the platform, only two trolley cars (at the most) would ever be available to take people home. As a result, boarding the trolley is akin to waiting for the last train out of Saigon. Salvation of sorts was not far off, however. In 1976, came the LRV ' s (Light Rail Vehicles), which almost immediately derailed. You can ' t run new trolleys on old tracks, MBTA offi- cials learned. At last, things began to shape up and the sleek green LRV ' s became a permanent fixture along Huntington Ave. T Commuter ' s woes were somewhat eased as they rode the quiet airconditioned cars, ending years battling for space on the antiquated circa 1945 vehicles. How vivid are the memories of a hot summer day ' s ride with the heat on full bast on one of the screeching old things. What a choice: whether you try driving . . . • • . or taking the T, getting to and from NU can be quite an experience The old . . and the new Crime no stranger to NU area By Dave Wood As Northeastern is located in the two most crime-ridden areas in the city, wrongdoing is something that has touched the lives of many students during the last half-decade. Off and on (mostly on, unfortunately) there have been virtual waves of crime which have bUghted the campus. Students and staff have been mug- ged by ne ' er-do-wells seeking money, cars in the university parking lots have been vandalized, offices have been rob- bed, and lockers in the Cabot Gym Men ' s locker room have been invaded. And more serious crimes have invaded the campus also. The following are excerpts from the weekly crime report in the Northeast- ern News: A series of robberies of Northeastern students has resulted in campus poHce asking for stepped up patrols by Boston Police and increased university police patrols. . .Oct. 1977. " As of Monday night, no suspects were in custody for the multiple raping of a Northeastern co-ed and the stab- bing of her boyfriend in the Fenway. The White Hall residents had gone for a walk and were accosted by two men armed with knives and a crowbar. The woman and her friend were forced into a wooden area and forced to disrobe . . .Oct. 1977. A wave of vandahsm in the form of smashed car windows and ransacked vehicles swept the campus beginning Feb. 17 when a staff member reported her auto vandahzed in the Leon St. parking lot and an AM-FM converter stolen. Ten minutes later, a similar inci- dent in the Tavern Rd. lot was reported. The window of the car had been smashed . . . Feb. 1978. A wave of wallet thefts swept the campus as 12 wallets were stolen in four days. Four were reported simulta- neously in Robinson Hall . . . Oct. 1976. Shortly after midnight Saturday, two students reported being robbed across from 23 St. Stephen St. by a group of ten individuals, one of which may have had a gun. . .Nov. 1976. Three students ' cars fell victim to the u. Joseph Griffin ravages of auto thieves May 3 when two vehicles were reported stolen from the Leon St. area, and a battery was lifted from a car parked on The Fen- way, across from the Museum of Fine Arts. . .May 1977. A local high school student was arrested Friday in connection with the theft of 15 wallets in as many days from the Cabot men ' s locker room . . . Feb. 1978. A master key wielding Cabot Gym locker room attendant admitted to stealing hundreds of dollars from nearly 60 wallets over the last several months . . . November 1976. Three attempted purse snatchings — one successful — were reported within 11 days beginning April 11 when a female student stopped at Ruggles Street and Colimbus Avenue, had a brick thrown through her car ' s passen- ger side window . . .April 1977. Five years at Northeastern, then, have not been without the possibility falling victim to some sort of crime. To protect the 15,000 students on campus every day is a force of about 35 uniformed campus police officers and a small number of Watts Security Guards. Despite the crimes mentioned above, the campus is relatively safe, and has become ever more so with the beefing up of the campus security force. In Sep- HK A ANOTHER 5LOCJL) f OiOTM. " tember of 1976, several officers were added to the force, and 14 security offi- cers were brought in to patrol the inte- riors of buildings. Prior to the arrival of Director of Public Safety D. Joseph Griffin in October 1974, Northeastern was not even as marginally safe as it is in 1979. Griffin found a police department in virtual shambles, and promptly pro- ceeded to upgrade standards for police officers. All are required to have college degrees and many are in their twenties and thirties. They are trained at the Massachusetts State Police Academy in Framingham for eight weeks, along with municipal police officers. Griffin explains that his prime direc- tive has been to make officers more vis- ible, on hopes of squelching criminal acts before they start. Northeastern Police officers carry guns and have the authority of any policeman in the nation. Griffin feels this is necessary due to the University ' s location in a densely populated urban Griffin has also allowed his officers to take part in community activities such as tutoring, and working with juvenile offenders. In 1976, Officer Robert Gray began the Juvenile Outreach program designed to work with petty crime offenders in an effort to reach them before they got into more serious trou- ble. " We developed this program to show the kids that we are not the bad guys; people to be feared, " Gray said of his brainchild. " I ' ve .gotten a lot of the other officers to help too, because they realize the intent of the program. " Gray says he often returns a youth to his parents after he has been caught committing a small crime. " We sit and talk with the parents and try to determine why the kid is behav- ing the way he is, " Gray said. While the program was started off slowly at first. Gray said soon, many officers were referring young offenders to Gray. He feels the program is a good way to develop a better understanding between the community and the uni- versity police. Gray added that Griffin allowed him a free hand in developing the program whichever way he saw fit. " He came to me with the idea and it sounded good. I let him go ahead with it, " Griffin said. A key aspect of Griffin ' s tenure has been the development of an accurate crime record system. Prior to his arrival, there had been no police log indicating what crimes had occurred when. As a result of the in-depth records system. Griffin was asked by members of the Northeastern News staff in 1975 to open up the police logs to members of the student press. Students felt that they had a right to know what was hap- pening in terms of crime on and around campus, and Griffin agreed, with the stipulation that he choose which inci- dents are to be revealed to the press, and that he deal with only one reporter in each division. Hence, the crime log was born, and it went on to become a ' " vww - ■WWi popular weekly fixture in the News. Few, if any, college papers carried any such information. While Northeastern is not the safest place in the world, the university police make every effort to keep abreast of the crime situation on and around campus. One other instituted under Griffin ' s regime has been a 24 hour escort serv- ice to any point on campus, thus reduc- ing the chance of physical harm to stu- dents. Though crime has not been elim- inated, and never will be, it has been somewhat reduced. Officer Robert Gray I ' ll drink to that It ' s Friday afternoon and let ' s face it; you don ' t want to go to class. You know you ought to, but you don ' t because you have just talked yourself out of it and you ' re convinced. So it ' s off to the Punters or the Cask for the drinks you need because of the gruelling week you ' ve just put in. Once inside, you discover that about 300 other people had the same idea and the slover of guilt you feel is gone. Punter ' s Pub and the Cask ' N Flagon are ways of life at Northeastern for both the commuter and the dorm stu- dent; they were part of the educational experience; the college culture and social life. In the past five years, the Cask has become increasingly popular, probably due to the fact the drinking age went from 21 to 18 in 1973. As a result of the increased popularity, a back room with an additional bar and a large TV screen were added. Most of all, though, the Cask was a meeting place. If one was at a loss for anything to do on a given day, the Cask was always there and you had a pretty good chance of finding someone you knew. It isn ' t exactly the classiest and most romantic place in the world, but who cared; it was there and served its pur- pose well. Punter ' s is somehow different. On occasion, it would be quieter than the Cask, and it was sometimes easier to find a remote corner far from the mad- dening crowd. Whatever your choice, the two fit into campus life very well. They are close by and not terribly expensive. On the usually unimpressive budget of the college student, most were grateful for the latter. Proximity to the campus is always a factor because, in the event of an exceptionally heavy night of boozing, one could always manage to weave his way back to a dorm, though sometimes aided by friends. Favat murder stuns campus By Dave Wood It was final ' s week, fall quarter, 1976. Cramming for the exams was foremost on every student ' s mind. But the brutal and bizzare murder of a Northeastern Educa- tion Professor brought all things normal and run-of-the-mill to a screeching halt. Production of the Northeastern News had stopped and its newly elected editors were in the process of catching up on the mountains of school work missed while put- ting out a weekly paper. It was time to become a student again, but the murder changed all that. Associate Professor of Education F. Andre Favat was found lying face down on the sidewalk in front of a seven story tene- ment at 48 Annunciation Rd., within sight of the campus, early the morning of Decem- ber 11, 1976. He had been pushed off the roof of the brick apartment building and plummeted seven stories to his death. His body was found face down, hands tied behind his back with a piece of wire. He was nude save for a pair of black socks. An emergency medical technician who was at the scene said it was one of the " grossest, most totally disgusting homicides I ' ve ever seen. " It came out later, that Favat had been cas- trated as well. How could such a heinous and macabre death come to a nationally known, highly respected educator who was undoubtedly dedicated to teaching and the educational experience? It was learned by two News reporters that Favat had been seen the pre- vious night in two Boston bars frequented by gay people. While this in itself did not result in the murder, Favat, a fastidious dresser with a well-bred and sophisticated demeanor, had been picked up by at least one male prostitute at 1270 Boylston St. According to court testimony, Favat was then brought back to Annunciation Road and taken into an apartment which police said was used especially for prostitution. Police also said that there were many such apartments scattered through the housing projects in which no regular tenants lived. Favat was then led to the roof where he was stabbed many times and thrown over the side. Arrested and charged with the slaying John Hammonds, 28, and Anthony Blal- ock, 18, both of Roxbury. Hammonds lived in the building where the crime occurred and Blalock ' s home was a block away on Prentiss Street. Hammonds was later released on lack of sufficient evidence. Blalock was tried in Suffolk Superior Court and found guilty of second degree murder. He was sentenced to life imprison- ment March 16, 1977. He had pleaded guilty to the murder charge, and to charges of kidnapping and robbery. He will be eligible for parole in 15 years. The university reaction to Favat ' s death The late F. Andre Favat was one of shock and outrage. Students and faculty alike questioned safety around the campus. Many did not believe that Favat was gay and could not have become involved in such nefarious circumstances with such hei- nous individuals of his own free will. Court testimony revealed th at Favat had made homosexual advances towards the defendant, and had been stabbed as a result. According to a summary of the incident presented in court, the following happened: Favat drove to a bar at 1270 Boylston St., met Blalock, and asked him if he (Blalock) wanted to go for a ride. Blalock got into the car and the two went to the Mission Hill housing project, where they sat in the car and smoked two marajuana cigarettes. They later went upstairs to a third floor vacant apartment at 48 Annunciation Rd. The summary continued: The victim began touching Blalock in his privates, then Favat began taking off his clothes. Blalock then told Favat " I ' m not that kind of guy " and took out a pocket knife and began stab- bing the victim. Blalock opened the door and saw a man he knew only as John. The three men walked toward the roof, but Blal- ock stopped on a landing, became fright- ened, and ran out of the building. The campus grieved. " I ' m heartbroken. He ' s a wonderful young man, " lamented Favat ' s superior, Frank Marsh, then dean of the College of Education. Marsh said he had had a great affection for Favat as someone he had " hired and nurtured. " " He had demonstrated leadership well beyond Northeastern University through his association with the Massachusetts and National Council of Teachers. He was pres- ident of the Massachusetts Council and chaired a committee of affiliates on the national council. He was nationally known in the field of education, " Marsh said. He was very well liked and respected by students. Neighbors said he was fond of his work and students would often come to his home for advice and consultation. Students, upon hearing of the murder, took extra safety precautions in traveling around the campus and city. One student, who worked from 6 p.m. to 2 a.m., said she would either take a cab to and from work or call campus security, which provides an escort service. Favat, single, had been at Northeastern since 1968. He received his Bachelor degree from State University of New York in 1956. He was a Wall Street Journal Fellow at Northwestern University in 1961. President Kenneth G. Ryder called Favat one of the most promising young faculty members at the University. ' Copyrtght Northeastern Nowa 0«cemt «r. 1978 EXTRA orlheaslerR Mews EXTRA il. LVIII No. II Northeastern Univereity, Boston, Massachusetts December 13, 1976 NO OTHERS SOUGHT IN FAVAT SLAYING — COPS 2 Arraigned, Charged With Killing Page 3 -JIM QUADEREB Death Plunge The seven-story building on 48 Annunciation Road where Northeastern Professor F. Andre Favat was bru- tally slain. Shown is the death path of Favat (left) and the blood-stained ground (top) where the body of Favat landed. Here, Favat (bottom) is shown in a recent News photo. -JIM QUADERER The front page of a Northeastern News Extra, pubhshed following the murder of Education Profes- sor F. Andre Favat. The News received a Society of Professional Journahsts, Sigma Delta Chi, Mark of Excellence Award for this special issue. Fowler brings history to life By Marc Myers Most everyone has had to take one of his courses. The scene is familiar. Before class, the moustachioed profes- sor would come in rather sober, adjust the windows and shades to his fancy and then climb to the podium and shuffle his notes. Just at the bell, some- one in the front row would make a crack that the professor would hear, and the straight faced historian would grin and shoot a couple of zingers right back. Then class would begin. In fact, instead of class wise-guys sit- ting in back of the large lecture halls to cut-up, as they do in most courses, the wise-acres in the classes of Professor William Morgan Fowler sat smack in the front row, jesting with their master. " I like good comments and humor in class, " said the 34-year old Fowler, in an interview on an autumn morning last year. " It ' s nice to know someone ' s out there. " Fowler is no easy A. Each quarter, students would be sent to the bookstore with a list of three to four books, while his exams usually came from those long readings. To put it mildly. Fowler ' s courses are the ones students love to hate. Many have called his recitations " Mary Hartman serials. " True, the lec- tures would be filled with bulky, textual facts, but he would pepper them with small, soapy details, ending each lec- ture with a cliff-hanger. " I enjoy lecturing in a large class rather than a small one, " he said sip- ping from an orange coffee cup. " In a small class, you must depend on stu- dent participation and that ' s a silly demand in such a course. " Having just completed a new book on John Hancock, Fowler emphasizes that, " It ' s important for professors to publish, to keep their intellect alive. The problems with teaching is that you end up knowing more about less, you become more narrow. " Fowler enjoys popular music, partic- ularly Barbra Streisand and enjoyed Animal House for it ' s " nostalgic " qual- ity. He writes on Saturday, sails on Sunday and rarely uses the dart board which sits on the wall behind his clut- tered desk. " I hardly use it, " he said getting up to peer behind the file cabi- net, " and there are probably tons of darts behind here. " He is a " fan, not a fanatic " of professional baseball and college football, he drinks Sanka coffee " ever since his ulcer, " and loves Moby Dick with Gregory Peck. He drinks Heinikan beer " when he can afford it, " and orders pizza with " everything on it. " And if Harvard called Monday to offer him a job, he said he " wouldn ' t exclude it. " In fact, he said, he ' s learned never to say never and that nothing is absolute. " I have resumes in the drawer just in case anything should come up. I don ' t know if I ' ll still be here in five years, " he said, " I ' m always open. " Fowler said he wouldn ' t run for pub- lic office because of the " people I ' d have to associate with. I ' m involved in local affairs in Reading, but nothing heavy. " A floor mat in his office says; " Go Away " and his fame for a fast answer is not misnomer. Sailing is his biggest joy. He said sailing is tranquil and claims buying a boat was the best thing he has ever done. " Sailing is quiet, nothing can get to you. " And who would he have. liked to have been during the Revolution years of 1776-1783, Fowler had to think about it. After a long pause, he said, " Jefferson . . . no, John Adams. " " I think one can be in the center of a great swirl of events and not know what is going on around you. Adams knew what was going on and understood the forces at work. " African American Institute director says helping people 1 priority By Dave Wood Dr. Virgil A. Wood is a lover of peo- ple and intends to make people his top priority as Director of the African American Institute. " We are going to put together a seri- ous plan to deliver educational and personal development to those students coming here (the university and the institute) in the next ten years. If we are not here to serve the students, then we have no business being here, " said Wood, a member of the National Exec- utive Board of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) who worked closely with Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. during the turbulent 1950 ' sand60 ' s. Wood says it is of utmost importance for black people to prepare for the type of world they will face in the next 10 years. Wood sees the African American Institute ' s role as one of informing and preparing black students for the future. Wood says his " Charette Plan " will be implemented over the next three years and involves a the generation of a firm commitment from those involved at the institute and from the university at large. " The plan will involve the participa- tion of the black faculty, administra- tion and students, as well as the admin- istration as a whole. We at the institute didn ' t intend to live in a vacuum; off in a corner as if a footnote to the rest of the university. " Wood, sitting amidst the clutter of an office in the throes of being refur- nished, says black students must be told of the options they have concern- ing education. Foremost in his plan, is the concept of offering services to black students who have been damaged by the educa- tional system. " We will have a program which will offer an accelerated program in an effort to bring up the levels of students whose educational experience has not been comensurate with the recognized standards. The student who reads at the ninth grade level will be able to come here and receive intense instruc- tion in reading skills so he can over- come that and sharpen his skills. " Wood terms this program ALPS (Accelerated Learning Program). He adds that this major goal is to help black students catch up on any learn- ing deficiencies to which they may have been exposed. Wood has met with black faculty, administrators, and student leaders, all of whom have " given us a strong go ahead sign to proceed with plans. " Other plans include strengthening Project Ujima by better defining what it can do to better serve young people. Ujima, headed by Wendal Bourne, is an intensive program for incoming freshmen Whose secondary education failed to provide a sufficient founda- tion for college level studies. Wood ' s ALP concept will be realized through Ujima, since it already contains the groundwork for such a program. Ujima also serves those whose innate ability to excel has yet to be developed. Motivated by a concern for the large number of black students rejected from college, as well as those accepted in spite of poor preparation, the institute established the program in 1973. Assessments of the skills and needs of the Project Ujima students are made at the start of the program, and resources are recommended to each student. Resources offered include tutorials, noncredit internships, tests, and examinations. Wood says there is no really precise way of determing who should be a Ujima student. There is a pool of pro- spective Ujima students from which 75 percent are picked for actual participa- tion in the program. " I ' m not sure we are picking the right 75 percent and we must develop a method that assures us that we do. " Wood is confident that his goals are attainable. " I don ' t want any of my staff to tell me that something can ' t be done. Any- one that feels that way does not belong here. " He added that Ujima needed work in terms of better defining what it can do for young people. " We need more discipline in the pro- gram and more counciling and tutorial support because we are understaffed, " he said adding that there exists no good evaluative mechanism for the program and that it is too general in scope. Wood said he intends to explore the possibility of expanding Ujima by initi- ating a program with Wentworth Insti- tute of Technology involving a co-edu- cational learning experience. He explains that a Ujima student would benefit from Wentworth ' s tech- nical training program. " This would be for the student not particularly interested in the total aca- demic program and who wanted to learn a skill, " he said stressing the importance of blacks gaining knowl- edge in architecture and related fields. " The rebuilding of our cities is important; they are populated by the vast majority of black people. " Such a program would require addi- tional university, federal, and private foundation support. Wood is confident that the university is willing to take a supportive role. " I hope that this program will so excite them that they will be willing to give financial support. " He said in a conversation with President Ryder and other University administrators, he got a sense of a general commitment to the institute. Wood, however, does intend to develop resources enabling the institute to engage in the location and develop- ment of sufficient financial resources allowing the institute to further its pro- grams. For Dr. Virgil A. Wood, the future of the African American Institute is pro- ductive, challenging, and very positive. Remember xmmmsi .b ' - ' mi m- When it snowed snowed snowed sno ved? Co-op: More than a four-letter word By Mike CIcndenin If the Department of Cooperative Education isn ' t the only reason why students attend Northeastern, the pro- gram is certainly a major factor that people consider when choosing where to enroll in college. The 60-year-old co-op department is the largest of its kind in the country and more than 12,000 students use its services in hopes of seeking substantial paychecks and, hopefully, gain experi- ence in their field of study and perhaps a permanent job once they graduate. But do students find jobs related to their majors? Are these jobs well pay- ing? Most times yes, but sometimes no; at least according to some students ' reactions to their co-op experiences. Frank Laurino, 80 AS, a public administration major in political sci- ence, said that he has worked at Gen- eral Services Administration in New York City for six months and plans to return this spring. Employed there as an inventory management trainee, Laurino said his co-op job " was a good experience " , but he added he plans to become a finance major in the College of Business due to a " change in career interest. " Gary Faontaine 81 BA, is an accounting major whose co-op experi- ences have been far less productive and said getting interviews for jobs has been a nightmare. He said he first went on co-op when he was a sophomore he spent an entire quarter trying to find a job near his home in Cheshire, Connecticut. " I ' d sign my name to the list (job interview list) in the co-op department whenever I saw a job offering in Con- necticut. I had signed up for three when my co-op coordinator told me not to sign anymore; to give other peo- ple a chance. " I didn ' t get any of the jobs so I went home that fall without a co-op job. Then I got a call for a job interview opening and 1 had to come all the way back up to Boston for the job. The job was in Revere. I was a bookkeeper at GibbsOil. " I learned everything I had to know in two hours. You (I) did the same thing every day. All I learned was how to use an adding machine. The pay was terrible. 1 only took home about $ 100 a week. " Fontaine decided he had to work at home if he was going to save any money. The next quarter he had been scheduled to go on co-op was similar and this time he had to find a job on his own. " I was set-up with three interviews by an advisor with companies in Con- necticut, " he said. " The first one 1 called before the interview and they said they never knew anything about co-op. I went to the second interview down in Connecticut and the employ- ers told me I was the wrong major. They only wanted marketing majors. The third — 1 was a sophomore, they wantedjuniors. " He said his uncle helped him find a job in a factory in Connecticut, which offered good pay, but very little experi- ence in accounting. He worked there six months. in the winter of ' 79, he said, every time he went to see his advisor he was told to " come back next week. " He said he was finally arranged to have an interview with the Payments Depart- ment for the City of New Haven after finals week. " It was a week before I even got the phone number of the place from my advisors. Right now, I ' m completely fed up with co-op. I think its a good idea. It ' s just too messed up. I had planned to drop co-op, becoming a full-time student and enter into Divi- sion C. I ' ve given up on co-op if this job doesn ' t work. " Carolyn Hart, co-op advisor in Psy- chology, Philosophy, Human Services, Sociology and Anthropology said that her job has its share of headaches. " You don ' t get a vacation (after finals week), " she said. " Students sometimes don ' t let you know about a job offer they got elsewhere, or simply not keeping in touch with you. Some agencies don ' t call back (if they drop co-op). " She quickly added though, that she " enjoys talking with students. " " I have freedom of time in some respects, " she says, " and I ' ve increased my own pro- fessional growth. Hart said a psychology major can be placed on a job dealing with research, mental health, research in an insurance company, or programs dealing with the mentally retarded in state schools or hospitals for example. " A philosophy major, " she warned, " should realize that there are very few government jobs in that area. A (phi- losophy) student has to realize there ' s no jobs out there. " Hart said that a philosophy major would be strongly advised to pursue a Ph.D. in order to have a chance in the job market. Hart, who previously worked in the business co-op department, said she ' ' oijc_ T10N CENTER started in this department on the winter quarter 1979. " I ' m finding, slowly, that the govern- ment is cutting back on jobs concerned in this area, " she said. She said most sociology students hope to become social workers or researchers, but added that most of those jobs depend on government funding. We tend to have jobs working with retarded or handling elderly in nursing homes, " she said. " We also have jobs in day-care. " Hart added, " Social work dealing with the ages in-between like juvenile delinquency are hard to find. Such areas are the last priority on the gov- ernment ' s list. " Anthropology, according to Hart, is also an area of study where jobs are hard to find, both for the co-op advi- sors and the students. " We have two anthropology majors this quarter " , said Hart. " One ' s work- ing in an insurance company ' s art department doing graphic design, the other wants to find a job on her own. " Hart said she is hoping to establish relations with the National Park Serv- ice. She said most anthropology stu- dents hope to work in museums or con- duct research. She added that jobs pertaining to ail five of the majors she advises come from companies that demand one and a half year commitments before they will hire anyone. " You try to offer them (the employ- ers) the concept that they will be hiring hard-working students and early iden- tification for a permanent employer once they graduate. " Hart said that her department has plenty of jobs for students available. The only time a student here doesn ' t find a job, she added, is if the student lacks the necessary qualifications, is not satisfied with the pay, or if the stu- dent is displeased with the type of work ajob entails. The problem, she said, is finding jobs related to the majors she advises when the government provides insufficient funding in those areas. Civil engineering, on the other hand, is an occupation that is quickly increas- ing in demand on the job market, according to Civil Engineering Coordi- nator Bob Tillman. " Civil engineering is very much on the rise. There are more jobs available and less students majoring in the subject, " he said. " We ' ve had 100 percent employment for the last three years. " Tillman said that Boston is the ideal place for civil engineering major to work because " more companies have their main design headquarters here " than anywhere else in the country. According to Tillman, 70 percent of the jobs his department offers to stu- dents are located within the Greater Boston area. In the years of 1975-76, the job mar- ket for civil engineering " hit rock bot- tom " , said Tillman. Since then, he added, the co-op at Northeastern has developed a strong reputation with businesses, graduates are getting more offers then ever before and the field has diversified into areas of business and law. Andrew Eidelberg, 81 EE, said he is working for the City of Boston in its Department of Traffic and Parking as a junior engineering aid. " The job is all right, " said Eidelberg. " It ' s good experience, but I ' ve noticed that the co-op students get all the dirty work. " According to the College of Engi- neering handbook, engineering is the " logical discipline to apply the advances of science in ways that are advantageous to people. The projects you work on will have a crucial and intimate effect on the daily lives of your neighbors and countrymen. " The concept of co-op had its origins in the early 1900 ' s when Herman Schneider, a Lehigh University profes- sor, developed the theory of letting col- lege students work at job related to their field and at the same time earn enough money to help pay for their education. The Lehigh administration refused Schneider ' s suggestion, however, and he moved to the University of Cincin- nati. There, the university officials agreed with Schneider ' s idea and in 1906 cooperative education established its roots. In 1909, Frank Palmer Speare, presi- dent of Northeastern, instituted the school ' s first co-op program. According to Vice President of Cooperative Education Roy L. Wool- ridge, the co-op department was estab- lished mainly for two reasons. The first, " he said, " is every stu- dent is preparing for a profession some day. But there are only certain facets of a profession you can learn in the class- room. Some professions even require student experience as a prerequisite, such as intern experience for one who wishes to become a doctor. The second is most students find it necessary to earn money. " The question raised then was why not design an educational system which would help students pay for edu- cation and at the same time train them for their educational goal? " Woolridge said the co-op depart- ment in 1949 consisted of a staff of only about 10 coordinators and advi- sors and approximately 4000 students enrolled in the program. He was personally responsible, he said, for finding jobs for about 250 engineering students in both divisions. Co-op enrollment rose steadily from its beginning until the 1960 ' s when the demand for that type of education boomed. For the last 16 years, co-op has had a growing impact on college education. The aftermath of the Kennedy-John- son war on poverty programs, the rise in student involvement in world affairs since the Vietnam and the financial crunch of the early 1970 ' s helped to contribute to co-op ' s growing impor- tance in the county ' s educational sys- tem. Around 1960, Woolridge said. Northeastern began to consider its obligation to the rest of the country; whether it had the responsibility to encourage and assist more co-op pro- grams in other universities. " We decided to establish the National Commission for Cooperative Education, " he said, " and assist any- one who wanted to start co-op pro- grams. Northeastern has been the pri- mary source of information and train- ing about the co-op system. " On November 9, 1978, NU President Checher nr Kenneth G. Ryder delivered a speech to the University Corporation about the benefits of the co-op system and sought Congressional support on the issue. Ryder proposed three major ideas toward establishing co-op as a national policy in secondary education: Modify Title VIII to provide the necessary funds to totally convert the co-op model in complex institutions in large metropolitan universities across the nation. Further modification of Tide VIII to strengthen co-op programs already in existence in the U.S. through federal funding. Modify the college work-study pro- grams to distribute some money to sup- port jobs in the private sector of employment. Ryder said that studies have esti- mated that tuition at private universi- ties will rise from an average of $3,220 in 1980 to $8, 183 in 1990. The February 1979 edition of TODAY, the Northeastern Alumni magazine, stated that Northeastern co- op students earn more than $36,000,000 in annual wages and pay more than $3,000,000 in income taxes each year. Ryder ' s proposals were adopted by the National Cooperative Education as part of commission policy. Congressman John J. Moakely said, in a letter addressed to Ryder, that he was " very excited about your ideas and I think that they hold some real prom- ise for being examined carefully this session, I wanted to take this opportu- nity to offer my full support of your efforts. If we could spread the example of excellence set by Northeastern Uni- versity, I am sure that my district and the country will be well served. " The number of co-op programs exist- ing in universities throughout the United States has grown from 65 to more than 1100. According to Wool- ridge, about 15 of those schools con- sider co-op the major reason why stu- dents enroll in their colleges. Paul M. Pratt, Dean of Cooperative Education, said, " What was a low-pro- file, in-house department now has a national reputation. Every year the number of co-op schools increase between 50 and 100. Every state in the union has at least one school with some form of co-op. " The nature of co-op advising has also changed and developed over the years at Northeastern. Bob Browne, coordinator of business management, industrial relations, finance and insurance, transportation and nonconcentration of business management, said that when he attended Northeastern as an under- graduate student he was not required to hand in a resume. Browne says students weren ' t really prepared to handle a job interview that would satisfy an employer ' s liking. He agreed that in today ' s highly- competitive business world, and even though there are many jobs available to students, being presentable and pos- sessing the necessary qualifications are important in detennining which people get the good and the bad jobs. Knowles steps down; time for a rest It ' s been a good time to be a univer- sity president, " Asa S. Knowles once said. For Asa Smallidge Knowles, it was a good time to be university president. After 17 years as Northeastern ' s third president, Knowles became Chancellor following the 1975 inauguration of Kenneth G. Ryder. Knowles has left behind him a legacy of tremendous academic and physical expansion that has made Northeastern the largest pri- vate university in the country. Since he came to Northeastern, after 10 years as the president of the Univer- sity of Toledo, Knowles has been a major force behind the addition of nine new academic buildings, three new dorms, and the addition of a suburban campus in Burlington, Ashland, Weston, and Nahant. Total enrollment at the Boston Cam- pus has risen from 20,000 day and eve- ning students to some 45,000 during Knowles ' tenure. It was easier to build a university then, he said, because he could do things when he wanted, the way he wanted. His regime came under fire in the late 1950 ' s when the Boston Opera House, a cultural landmark for years, was razed and replaced with Speare Hall. Northeastern had been regarded as a menace to the Fenway neighbor- hood for many years afterward. There was everything going for you. There was rapid growth because of the abundance of funds, generous alumni, government money was more availa- ble, and the number of students was growing steadily, said the Bowdoin graduate. After nearly 30 years as a university president, Knowles had semi-retired to the office of the Chancellor, where his duties include raising funds for campus expansion and development, and edit- ing various off-campus publications. He was chairman of the National Organization of Cooperative Educa- tion and held the same office on the Post Secondary Education Commis- sion for the Commonwealth of Massa- chusetts. He served as editor-in-chief of the new International Enclycopedia of Higher Education at the request of the publishers. Printed in 1976, the enclyopedia contains articles on stu- dent unrest, curriculum, faculty meth- ods, and discusses colleges and univer- sities throughout the world. Knowles said he does not miss the responsibilities that go along with being a university president. " I have been a university president for 30 years, " he said, " and I ' m glad to have a change. " " I have nothing to do with the inter- nal administration, though I am availa- ble to President Ryder for consulta- tion. " " Now " said Knowles, my pace is lei- surely and the pressure is not great. " Knowles was president during the unrest of the late 1960 ' s and early 1970 ' s. It is the fundraising and building for which Knowles is best known, and most critized. During his tenure, 12 new buildings were added to the Bos- ton Campus, increasing the plant value from $15.4 million in 1960 to $64 mil- lion in 1973, and tripling the acerage. But Knowles has come under fire all through his career for building too much and ignoring academics. Kenneth G. Ryder, Knowles ' succes- sor, said, " President Knowles has always placed a high value on aca- demic progress. He was caught up in the building program (The Diamond Anniversary), but I think that when the presidency of Asa Knowles is put in perspective in 10 or 20 years, his aca- demic work will be found more impor- tant. " President - Knowles was fully responsible for acquiring almost all the new colleges — Pharmacy, Bouve, Nursing, a new law school, and Crimi- nal Justice, " Ryder said. The greatest and most satisfying per- sonal accomplishment for Knowles is " the culmination of a lot of things — of everything that has gone into making up Northeastern. " In 1959, Knowles said his purpose was to build and strengthen Northeast- ern in its growing services to Greater Boston, Massachusetts, and the Nation. " Now, " he said, " its time for a change. You can only do so much in one job. A new president with new ideas is needed. " Knowles retired in the spring of 1975 as president, but remains very active in the university community and can be frequently seen on campus. Ryder takes command The job of university president is no easy one. It demands attention all dur- ing the day and often far into the night. " I don ' t have much time to spend with my family. I have so many meet- ings and functions to attend, it some- times becomes difficult to enjoy a day at home, " Kenneth Gilmore Ryder said, reflecting on the job he has held for nearly four years. " I sometimes wish I were still teach- ing. I am a bit of a ham and enjoy per- forming in the classroom. " Teaching is more orderly than administrative work. It has a beginning and an end; problems eventually get solved, " Ryder said. He asserts that the pace often varies in administrative work. While some problems are handled quickly, others seem like there is no end in sight. Ryder ' s job as fourth president of Northeastern is more diversified than he had anticipated. " I am in contact with the members of the community, the legislature, the alumni, and the business community. " The job of president requires a sub- stantial amount of flexibility. My great- est problem is time. There is not enough of it to fulfill all the responsibil- ities and demands of the job. " He says the open door policy he enjoyed as executive vice president is " virtually impossible in order to get everything done. " I don ' t want to establish an isola- tionist policy but I have to limit my time, " he added. Though time consuming, the job of university president is far from dull. Ryder has final say on most decisions dealing with the university. He readily admits that some of the decisions he must make are very diffi- cult. It is up to me to decide which is more important; the individual ' s welfare or the welfare of the university. " Ryder is exposed to many people outside the Northeastern community. He has a more external view of the uni- versity than he did as vice president, " and the view is more positive, " he said. As executive vice president, Ryder dealt with the " problems and frustra- tions of the university. " The president can be more effective in some areas than any other adminis- f trator, he said. However, internal changes within the departments are left to the department heads and various members. As president, Ryder would like to work more directly with students and faculty and has held open meetings with dorm and commuter students to hear their various gripes. These, however, have not been as popular or as well received as Ryder would have liked. " On the whole. Northeastern is a better place than when I first came here, " he said. " There are more pro- grams and they are more flexible so the students are allowed more freedom in their courses. " The largeness of the university is a disadvantage. The personal relation- ships between the faculty and students have almost disappeared, while the rel- ations between the faculty and the administration are strained, " he added. Ryder " wants to encourage a sense of community among the colleges, " which he could accomplish by housing the individual colleges in the same area. Ryder says his career at Northeast- ern has been " rewarding and interest- ing. " " I am pleased with the way it has turned out and I have no regrets in my association with the university, although when I first arrived I never imagined I would be doing administra- lllitni1tnriii " nlT ' ' ' ' " " iiriniiiifnrfinTrri|[r ' iMaWi aiKwi i l ftiW I»(ill lwm i t ' —inn ' » i » " " i ' ' ' ' " »w« i fiTtiMf i nmimnfrY ' - — ■-■■ " ' ■ " -|f-- — ' ■»■■ ' ' ■ ' ■ " " » ' ii l iii[l i i i ii in iiiii( i iiii r tt» n i t r rMi Hmrm i i»r f- f ii— II — ' — - ' • f r iii iirwii i M i li ri fi i nim " ' fl» ' ir — " rt ' - " ' — " ■ ' — - i ft ii M ifi K I Mil rt W il l ii rmri W f ft iw in J ii r m ii i rt -frf i r ft t f- rh- tabrt i rtWrti M 9W WMft hiWffiftvw ir ) V M i ffjft . ' r i (Vwtf i « Mw ii iiiw i riw i iinifniii»inr tw Wi mMiir(n nit Miirinifiirwn mrtwnmt itwmiiitfiiWfKiiftitMliinWBdmwiKii aumdwrwi tlimimitliMiiiiitttmuitrf imiiittiitMmiittftmiifmm OfafiiiifiiitMtitiiiiifMO ' mttuwiii (ii iiwiiiwiiiiiifiwboawBw %ii r irtfMairt)(V[rtfiiiii;«rtffrtlwt-i inrwfciiw-f TtiriiinnrTftj wriih ' IMHmf81Hfrir«iiliil»iifl«tti im»ift wfi«iwi»i - IttlWrinrnmiitt idn-iiitinnMiiii mrfMiUMIW " — " MiiWiOfHWrtiiliiii rtitrti !»« live work and eventually become pi evi- dent. " The 54 year-old Ryder began his career at Northeastrn in 1949 as an instructor in history and government. Before coming to the university, he did his undergraduate work at Boston Uni- versity and obtained a B.A. in 1946. He received his M.A. in history from Har- vard in 1947. In 1953, Ryder was named assistant professor of history, and associate pro- fessor in 1956. Two years later, he moved into administration when he was named dean of administration. He was promoted to vice president and dean of university administration in 1967, and became executive vice- president in 1971. He served in that position until his selection to the presi- dency in 1975. Ryder would like to strengthen and enhance the role of the teacher at Northeastern. " High quality workman- ship is vital in teaching. " The presence of Northeastern has pluses and minuses for members of the community, said Ryder. " However, there will never be total bliss between a large urban university and its neigh- bors. " Ryder says the university has a uni- que opportunity to demonstrate its involvement and interest in the sur- rounding community through its par- ticipation in Phase II. " Northeastern is in Boston and should be concerned with the educa- tion of the city ' s children. It is also an opportunity to enrich and broaden the experience of Northeastern faculty and students, " Ryder added. Dorms: The good, the bad, the ugly Dorm living at Northeastern can run the gamut from the very good to the very bad. Housing accommodations for the some 3500 university hous- ing residents range from the modern and efficient in the newer dorms like Speare and Stetson Halls to the old and rather decrepit in some of the apartment buildings. However good or bad the accommodations are, though, they ' re growing more popular year after year. Two years ago, the housing crunch became so bad that the university was forced to rent two floors in the neighboring YMCA to use as student housing. Despite howls of protest and complaint, the general consensus was that living in the YMCA was among the best places on campus to reside. The new apartment building, being built in the shadow of the United Realty Building, is scheduled for occupancy some- time in the 1979-1980 academic year and this should greatly reduce the waiting list for hous- ing along with offering some additional first-class living units. Complaining about housing conditions is almost a tradition among Northeastern students, yet more and more apply for university housing. Why? Frequently, the waiting list for accommodations has included upwards of 300 names, yet these students would later beef about the poor living conditions. Two years ago, Newsweek Magazine noted a national trend of students moving back on campus. At Northeastern, there are many possible reasons for this trend. Plus, there ' s the sense of togetherness that hving on cam- pus brings. Rather than being a commuter, leaving the university after class, residents were part of the total university experience, especially helpful to the fresh- man away from home for the first time. Another factor might be the convenience of university living. In the dorms, the food plan pro- vides students with three meals per day, frequently only a short walk from their room. Both dorms and university apart- ments are conveniently located to the main campus, so battling the commuters coming to school is not a problem. u w-ar NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY at the Y M C A Many students may have wished to return to the security of dorm life. With proctors on duty 24-hours a day and campus police frequently patrolling the area, living in the dorms, some students feel, takes some of the risk out of living in the big city. Also, living in the dorms (and all university accommodations) fits into the co-op plan. The uni- versity housing office enables students to occupy a unit for three months, and then leave for a co-op assignment, if need be. No year-long leases need be signed, as is the case with many private apartments. Activities offer something for everyone By Fred Woodland In this, the so called " me " generation, student activities have taken a back seat to disco, grades, and for some, graduation. Gone are the fifties and early sixties when campus carousing was in vogue. Finding a good co-op job has assumed the throne once occupied by joining school activities and promoting school spirit. Students during the seventies are doing their own thing and are more concerned with careers and " making it. " " Total partic- ipation has declined, " sa;id Dean of Stu- dents Christopher Kennedy. " In the 60 ' s, student activities were considered as impor- tant as classes. " He added that there are now many small clubs, religious organizations, and cultural groups on campus. " Due to lack of total involvement in an activity or activities, stu- dent activities on the whole are weaker. " I feel something has gone from college life when there isn ' t time to sit back and have fun. There are still parties and dances, but it is not the same thing. " Richard Sochacki, director of the student center agrees. " Students are no longer interested in fun and games. They are more concerned with their futures. " Clubs like the Hillel, the Arabic Club, the Haitian Society, and the Chinese Students Club, offer students a chance to learn more about various cultures and customs. Organizations like the Gay Student Organization and the Students Interna- tional Meditation Society have established themselves on a campus that would not have been receptive to such groups a few years ago. Though new clubs have sprung up on campus over the past few years, the tradi- tional standbys have often struggled for their very survival. The Student Union maintains its tradi- tion of running the various light-hearted contests such as the ice cream eating, or Mr. Husky, while also becoming more service oriented with the operation of UNICOM, and Ellipses, the counceling organization. The Union also added a quarterly blood drive. The Student Federation has, as always, fought to be respected in an era when stu- dent government has lost the influence it once had on the campus and with students. While trying all the while to have the stu- dent ' s interests at heart, infighting and — as one fed honcho once put it — backstab- bing, has plagued the organization. Several times during the past five years, the organi- zation has been on the brink of failure. i Social Council ' s reason for existence has been to try to bring a modicum of culture to students, by offering various films, speak- ers, and concerts. Unfortunately, many of the concerts didn ' t make much money, causing council members to wonder what the hell went awry and swearing to do bet- ter and try harder next time. Musical organizations like the Band, Orchestra, and Early Music Players do bring culture to the campus, and good music at little or no cost to students. WRBB, the campus radio station, tried to broaden its scope of broadcasting in an effort to attract the music lover. The sta- tion, however, failed to increase its wattage, resulting in relatively poor listenership, sim- ply because you practically had to have an intergalactic transmitter to pick up its melo- dious tunes. There are many students living in White Hall who have never heard a sin- gle WRBB note. The Northeastern News, amid cries from the administration of misquote, continues to churn out a weekly edition. It too, has suffered the effects of lack of student par- ticipation, and many students would be sur- prised to know how few of their peers are dedicated enough to get the paper out. The Onyx, the first black newspaper on campus, also suffers from student apathy and lack of interest. In recent years, it has gone from a bi-monthly to nearly a by- gone. It has, however, managed to survive, and underwent a facelift three years ago when it took on a magazine format. TTiough some may never have thought of a Northeastern activity with anything short of scorn and criticism, many students have given their all to make them available — for better or worse. Great strides have been made in the area of helping people at NU. The Office of Services for Handicapped has helped make the campus accessible to the handicapped whie the Day Care Center has eased the burden of the Parent-Student. Foreign students find a home at NU It seems that west of New York State, North- eastern University is confused with Northwestern University, and people are surprised to learn that the former exists. The joke ' s on them because Northeastern is well known in many parts of the world as a top engineering school. According to figures provided by the Interna- tional Student Office, there are more than 1300 undergraduate students at Northeastern from some 90 different countries. The largest group hails from Iran, represented by 340 undergrads. Venezuela follows with 135. International Student Office Director Sally Heym says the majority of these students come here and enroll in the Colleges of Engineering, Pharmacy and Allied Health Professions, and Business. " More than 50 percent of the undergrads are in Engineering and Business Adinistration, " Heym says, adding that the total number of for- eign students has doubled since 1975. She says that despite the increase, there has been no concerted effort by her office or by the university to recruit students from other nati ons. " They come by word of mouth, and the inter- national grapevine, and most find that they like the Boston area once they arrive, " Heym says, although there are those who find life in the area barely tolerable but stick it out anyway. Most of the students have some degree of Eng- lish proficiency but for those who don ' t, which is indeed rare, special courses are offered by the English Language Center. l5eym feels that the influx of international stu- dents stems from the high value of the American Diploma and the lack of a sufficient number of adequate post secondary educational facilities in other countries. " Many of the countries have an enormous col- lege age population and simply don ' t have facili- ties large enough. " Parents of the international students go to great lengths to send their sons and daughters to American Universities because of the highly prized American education. Many, according to Heym, sell land and go into debt to finance edu- cation at Northeastern. Some patterns are easy discernable concerning students from particular countries enrolling in certain programs. Iranians and Venezuelans mainly concentrate on Petroleum Engineering, for obvious reasons, while Nigerians, who come from a country where health care is a major con- cern, are mostly enrolled in Pharmacy and Allied Health Professions. Unlike many American students who came to Northeastern because of co-op, Heym says that most of the foreign students know nothing of the program when they arrive. " They come here for a standard education and co-op is not a factor, " Heym says. For many international students, co-op is a problem because employers would prefer American stu- dents. There is job discrimination and it is often blatant. " Employers often shy away from foreign stu- dents because of the language barrier, and because they are looking for students who will be around after graduation. The majority of interna- tional students want to return home to be with their families after leaving school. " Cultural differences also play a part on the lack of co-op employment for foreign students. " There is one group of people from a country that shall remain nameless, who are culturally bound not to go to wrok if they are feeling blue. American employers, obviously wouldn ' t be too happy about that, " Heym said. AJid the jobs are not always the best. One Ira- nian Pharmacy major, whose English was halt- ing, but understandable, said he worked in a drug store sweeping floors and was mistreated by his einployer because he was not American. Student opinions on Northeastern and the United States depict both agony and ecstacy. Asked why he had come to the United States and Northeastern, a Nigerian student gave the obvious answer: " I came to get an education. Northeastern is a good school, but I intend to return to my country after I graduate. " The cli- mate does not appeal to him, nor does the atti- tudes of some Americans towards blacks. " I am here only for an education and I will leave as soon as I get it. America is too fast. " he said. An Iranian says he loves the United States and plans to make his home here, due to the recent unrest in his country. Heym says identity is often a problem. " I ' ve had students come to me and say they don ' t know whether they are whatever they are, or Americans. For many, the culture shock is incredible; something you and I simply couldn ' t conceive of. " Activities for foreign students are much the same as those of American students. Through the International Student Forum, a coalition of for- eign student organizations, activities such as ski trips, picnics, parties, and various workshops familiarizing students with the American way of life, are held. The purpose is to provide these stu- dents with as normal a social life as possible, and to make the adjustment smooth. The International Student Office, with its four staff members, acts as liason between the student and the university and often the home govern- ment. Students bring their problems and ques- tions to Heym and her staff, who make every attempt to assist. " We show them how to establish bank accounts, help them find housing in some cases, and make sure all their papers are in order. " Heym ' s office issues the student a certificate of eligibility once the admissions office has turned over all the student ' s pertinent data. To qualify for admissions, the student must present the uni- versity with evidence of financial security, a degree of proficiency in English, and academic preparedness. All this is done before the student arrives in the country. Once the student has been accepted, Heym and her staff furnish him with adequate information regarding arrival in the United States. They are told of the location and services provided by the International Student Office, and immigration and financial requirements. The office was set up in 1975 to handle the influx of Venezuelan students who came to Northeastern that year on grants from their gov- ernment, and has since expanded its operations to include all students entering Northeastern from other countries. — David Wood Frats a part of campus life The wild life of a fraternity brother is more than just parties and good times. There is responsibility and respect that accompanies the membership into a frat. Many customs are derived from century-old traditions. Modern frats have changed somewhat with the times but still cling to the past. Just what is a frat and why would someone go through certain discomforts in order to belong to one? Fraternities are more than just a group of college men getting together once in a while. They provide a service to both the community and the school. School spirit is often strong in the frats and these Greek groups can usually be counted to help the school. Fund rais- ing events for underprivileged and financial support to hospitals and civic groups are often sponsored by fraterni- ties. Fraternities are a commitment by college students to join together and become " brothers " in the Greek sense. The Greeks believed that men after going through hardships together, were united so close that it was as if they were brothers. This spirit has been car- ried on through the years and still remains alive today. There is a order of events that one must go through in order to become a fraternity brother. The first step is to be sworn in as a pledge. Prospective pledges are rushed by the different houses. After a few weeks into the semester, decisions are made and each house starts its prospective members on pledging. Rules are made up by a pledgemas- ter for the pledges to follow. The pledgemaster acts as a liasion between the brothers and pledges. He has the final say as far as the amount of har- rassment allowed. This goes on for several weeks building to the climax of hell week. Hell week is when pledges are har- rassed to the limit. Most of the stories that come out about fraternities are about this period. Pledges are sent on a pledge trip where they have to get cer- tain items. At the next meeting of the house, the pledges are voted on for membership into the brotherhood. One fact that is important to keep in mind is that throughout the phase of pledging, all these occurences are intended to bring the pledges and brothers together. Harrassment is kept to a limit so as not to hurt or danger anyone. The feeling of being able to call 19 individuals your brother has a very supportive effect. Whithout pledg- ing, people could come and go as they pleased which would destroy the spirit of the fraternity. Women ' s liberation has reached the fraternities in some schools. Where there is no alternative, females are allowed limited memberships. This sit- uation usually occurs at an all-male school that has recently turned co-ed. At each school, the fraternities are members of a council. Each house sends a representative to the meetings where decisions are made involving fraternities as a unit. There is power in numbers and rather than have con- flicts, the houses are able to agree on policy towards the school, the commu- nity, and the student population. The Universal Studio ' s film, " Ani- mal House, " has brought fraternities back into the limelight. During the 1960 ' s, anything have structure or that was organized in any way was looked down on. However, in the era of the ' 70s where each person can do his own thing, fraternities have been making a slow comeback. Membership figures have risen at approximately 5% over the past few years. Involvemerit in the community is an important part of the fraternity. Repre- sentatives are sent to local meetings to help the neighborhood plan and improve itself. Not every fraternity has its own house where its members can stay. There is a sense of community involvement in the frat. In all, much can be said for fraterni- ties. If utilized in the right manner, they can be an important faction of campus life. Their support is not as important as in the past. However, fraternities are still a part of the college scene. They serve a tradition that doesn ' t seem as if it will die. 1 m I If Show biz came to Northeastern in 1977 when CBS TV filmed a segment of its ' Red on Round- ball ' feature at Cabot Gym. Featured in the seg- ment were Red Auerbach, John Havlicek, Dave Cowens, Ernie DiGregorio and Bill Walton. NU students provided a live audience. 73 Speakers at Northeastern They came to be heard By Steve Silva " Let There Be Light " is the noble motto of the Ford Hall Forum, and providing an open forum for speakers of differing philosophies and causes is its effect. For the past five years. Northeastern has hosted many speakers, meetings and organizations with that same goal in mind. They ranged from ultra-conservative politicians to left-wing revolutionaries. There were film and stage entertainers, and politicians who seemed to think they were. There were journaHsts who said they sought to preserve the First Amend- ment, and others who said their Consti- tutional rights had been violated. Speakers included law officers who pleaded for the closing of " X-rated " establishments that they felt promoted moral decay and violent crime. And there was the " King of Smut, " who said his pornography would produce a " more sensuous society, with less vio- lence. " One called for an end to the " vis- cious capitalist system, " while another called for a return to the " basic, bibli- cal ethics of the Judeo-Christian reli- gions. " They had differing philosophies and often conflicting interpretations of leg- islation, laws and the process by which change should or could be attained. But they had one thing in common: A rostrum at Northeastern behind which they could say what they wanted, without fear of reprisal. Let there be light. Peter Falk — Feb. 1, 1975 Though it seemed a contradiction for the " Distinguished Speaker Series, " (the man on stage certainly was not a " distinguished speaker " ) actor Peter Falk did prove entertaining. In Boston to promote his new film, " A Woman Under the Influence, " the popular TV super sleuth, Lt. Columbo, outlined the format of the talk immedi- ately to the vocal, midday crowd. " If I tried to give a talk it would only be boring, " said Falk. Then he added with a smile, " You can ask me anything you want. I ' m not unintelligent, but Fm very inarticulate. " Falk answered questions about the location of his tattered TV raincoat, ( " It ' s out being cleaned and burned, " ) and the key to Columbo ' s success, ( " What we respond to in Columbo is that he ' s happy doing his job. His sta- tus isn ' t important. " ) Falk then outlined what the plot of his new film wasn ' t. " It ' s not about a drunk and it ' s not a comedy. The woman is under the influence of her husband and society. It ' s a love story, but an improbable one, " said Falk of the film that did not prove to be a crit- ical success. Though he once turned down a scholarship from the Dramatic Work- shop because he was " afraid of failing, " Falk said he had acting aspirations for a long period before h is first major role. Though a television series is fun, it can prove to be a burden said Falk, who has discovered that very problem trying to break his " Columbo " image. " For a guy who wants to grow as an actor, a television series is the death of him. There are so many pressures involved ... the good actor will go out and do other things, " said Falk. Angela Davis — Oct. 6, 1975 She was a symbol of protest and resistance, the " Sweet Black Angel " with a raised clenched fist, promoting the black struggle for equality through violent revolution. Angela Davis, now 31, an unher- alded militant philosophy professor at UCLA until 1969, when she was fired by California Gov. Ronald Reagan after being labeled a Communist by an undercover FBI agent. (A charge she never denied.) Before an SRO Alumni Auditorium crowd, and with another 250 turned away at the door, Davis attacked American political leaders for " insti- gating racism into black and white Americans in an effort to maintain their own power. " " As long as poor white Americans fight poor black Americans over issues such as busing, and as long as the gov- ernment keeps them in a fighting mood and atmosphere by demoralizing them with unemployment, " said Davis, " the working class people will never rise against their real oppressors, the gov- ernment. " After being forced out of UCLA, Davis became involved with the Black Panthers Party, and was later jailed for 16 months for allegedly buying the guns used in a courthouse shootout. " I get very disturbed, and upset, because I don ' t see people fighting back. When I was behind bars, my conviction would have been guaran- teed if people did not respond, " said Davis. Jimmy Breslin — Oct. 13, 1975 Jimmy Breslin looked characteristi- cally out of place. The image — of the 49-year old writer propped on a Got- ham bar stool, hovering over a cold glass, spouting his prolonged urban angst — is intractable. Backstage before his Ford Hall Forum appearance, sporting a neat, brown suit and tie, he disinterestedly muttered inaudible minor details — then someone mentioned the cities . . . " They ' re a failure, " said Breslin. " You walk around New York and all they ' re talking about is race. You pick up the papers and all the bankers are talking about is whether or not they ' re gonna issue a bond. I mean, what else do you call it but mismanagement when you build the John Hancock Building and half the windows fall out. " By now the New York Daily News columnist and novelist is hitting stride, and there ' s no stopping him. " What you ' ve got in Boston here is a classic example of poor whites pitted against poor blacks in a Battle Royale, " said Breslin, who ' d recently completed a series of stories on the Boston busing situation for the Boston Globe, " the winner of which is rewarded Charlestown High, which, I think, has turned out about 36 gradu- ates in the last three years who are able to meet the complexities of the modern world. " " It ' s only the beginning though, " said Breslin, who fully endorsed the court ordered busing ruling. " What ' s really needed is forced scatter-site housing to break up the ghettos whether anyone likes it or not — including the blacks. " I don ' t care about people ' s ideas, " he continued. " I care about whether or not they ' re gonna survive . . . Jobs. That ' s how you ' re gonna survive. You got to get jobs to the ghetto. Former President Gerald Ford says he is against leaf-raking jobs. Well who isn ' t? But if you got to have leaf-raking jobs versus no jobs at all, I say you bet- ter have leaf-raking jobs, " said Breslin. Daniel Scliorr — Oct. 20, 1975 Former CBS newsman Daniel Schorr well remembers the night he dis- covered he was on the White House " Enemies List " — he was reading the list on the nightly newscast and, shock- ingly, came to his own name. " I had professional problems trying to avoid expression when I came to my name, " said Schorr to a Ford Hall Forum audience. Schorr ' s speech dealt with an inter- esting array of topics, in that each, four years later, are still as controversial and arguable as they were then. Discussing the Warren Commis- sion ' s inconclusive investigation into the assassination of Pres. John F. Ken- nedy, Schorr focused the blame on the US intelligence agencies, " (who) didn ' t tell the full truth to the Warren Com- mission. The CIA, said Schorr, was trying to assassinate Cuban premier Fidel Cas- tro up to three weeks before Kennedy ' s death, which could have been a motive for the president ' s killing. The FBI, said Schorr, was in touch with Lee Harvey Oswald in 1960 and in 1963, shortly before Kennedy ' s assassi- nation. Schorr also said that there was no solid evidence to support the preva- lent " conspiracy " assassination theo- ries. Schorr criticized the CIA for becom- ing an industrial complex through own- ership of private business. " The coun- try will no ' longer stand for elite, uncontrollable groups, " warned Schorr. Regarding Watergate, Schorr said, " Major things remain mysteries, " mys- teries that probably, according to Schorr, are going to remain mysteries for good. " Richard Nixon is beyond the reach of the law, he ' s been pardoned. History is left unsatisfied on Watergate. We close that chapter, probably forever, " said Schorr. Ayn Rand — April 12, 1976 Her theory was that man ' s ego was the fountainhead of human progress, and with that theory as basis of a best- selling novel, ( " The Fountainhead, " ) a new, controversial intellectualism was born. That was in 1943. But today, 36 years later, " The Fountainhead, " its con- cepts, and its 74-year old author, phi- losopher playwright Ayn Rand remain fountainheads of controversy. Rand defined her brand of ultra- conservatism as " objectivism, " a phi- losophy by which individual rights are sacred and altruism, its bitter enemy. Though she seldom makes public appearances or consents to interviews. Rand does make an annual exception, her Ford Hall Forum visit, where she appeared in fine form in 1976. The reading of her prepared text, entitled " The Moral Factor, " was marked by her curt, biting — even vis- cious responses. — ON ALEXANDER SOLZHEN- ITSYN: " He i s a religious, mystic altruist who claims he is a communist — although not in those words. He wishes to replace the dictatorship of communism with the dictatorship of the Russian Orthodox Church. " — COLLEGE ACTIVISTS: " They were spoiled brats. They contributed nothing but chaos and disorder. You don ' t lie in the street and look sloppy and dirty, and by that means, stop the war in Vietnam. " — THE EQUAL RIGHTS AMENDMENT: " The Constitution should not be cluttered up with such nonsense. If passed, the ERA would draft women into the Army. The wom- en ' s libbers would be the first to go — I hope. " — ARABS: " They are primordial, ignorant savages who are the lowest form of civilization. In that part of Africa, Israel is the vanguard of civili- zation. " — NATIVE AMERICANS: " Tribes who kill and torture their own kind are savages and have no rights. " Rather an outspoken woman. Born in Russia and educated at the Univer- sity of Leningrad, Rand, a US citizen, publishes a newsletter fortnightly and is planning two philosophy novels. Stokely Carmichael — May 10, 1976 " The total destruction of the viscious capitalist system is the only solution to racism, " said former Black Panther Party leader Stokely Carmichael to an Afro-American Institute audience. Carmichael, who had recently returned from self-imposed exile in Guinea, West Africa, quit the Panther Party in 1969 after fellow leaders Huey Newton and Bobby Scales voted to allow whites into the party. " Africans have special problems that only Africans can solve, " said Carmi- chael. " We aren ' t about to give up lead- ership in our own revolution to anyone else. " Carmichael labeled the US a politi- cally backward country, and castigated the American student for " perpetuat- ing the monetary values of the society. " Black leaders have not been afforded enough credit for forwarding the black struggle, said Carmichael, while " prog- ressive " white leaders were receiving credit they didn ' t rightly deserve. " Everyone is taught that Lincoln freed the slaves and that Kennedy and Johnson gave us our civil rights, " said Carmichael. " What they leave out is that while LBJ was signing the Civil Rights Act, the masses of blacks were taking to the streets burning down America. " Tom Wicker — Oct. 10, 1976 Citing Democratic Party unity and a " national consensus that it is time for a change, " New York Times political columnist and associate editor Tom Wicker predicted the 1976 presidential election victory of Jimmy Carter. The question of arms control was the principle variance between the candi- dates said Wicker, who suggested the US place less emphasis on being num- ber one in the nuclear arms race, and more on the development of economic programs, both here and abroad. Perhaps Wicker ' s divination also for- esaw US political acknowledgement of Mainland China in 1979. Though he encouraged the US to expand political acknowledgement, he sighted the need for restrictions. " We should develop a policy differ- entiating between governments that have decent respect for the rights of man and those who have no respect for man ' s rights. " Rep. Shirley Chishoim — Oct. 25, 1976 With an exhorbitant number of apathetic American voters expected to avoid the polls come election day. Rep. Shirley Chishoim (D-N.Y.) warned a Northeastern audience shortly before the 1976 presidential election that a low voter turnout could mean another four years of Gerald Ford. " Don ' t you all complain about what will happen the next four years, " said Chishoim. " You all just shut up. " " I have never seen in my 24 years of public office such apathy, " said the 54- year-old congresswoman. " People don ' t do their darn homework to see through President Ford ' s rhetoric. If any of us had done our homework on Richard Nixon, it would have given us some idea of what he was. " Chishoim also criticized the political complacency of the 70 ' s college stu- dent. " I find the absence of political activ- ity among young people particularly disturbing, " said Chishoim. " The polit- ical activists of the 1960 ' s have become the narcissists of the 1970 ' s. " A Carter victory would make a dif- ference, said Chishoim, because he is " obsessed with a mission, with God. " " Yes, I mentioned God, " said Chish- oim, " because we ' ve taken God out of everything. Maybe it ' s time to bring someone in who believes in some kind of God, " she said. Rev. Jesse Jackson — Oct. 31, 1976 Rev. Jesse Jackson criticized Ameri- ca ' s preoccupation with ethnicity " while ignoring ethics, economics, edu- cation, the eternal, and most impor- tant, the pursuit of excellence as an intellectual norm. " " The emphasis of the American schools today, " said Jackson, " is on races and faces, while there is little con- cern for student motivation. " Born in Greenville, S.C., in 1941, Jackson has carried on the inspira- tional leadership role of Black Ameri- cans since the death of Martin Luther King in 1968. Jackson, a former King aide, and president of Operation PUSH (People United To Save Humanity), blamed popular music and television for foster- ing a proclivity of moral misbehavior. " One song, " said Jackson, " contains a woman ' s sighs of orgasmic pleasure and yet another chants ' party, party, party! ' These values portray the glory of the weekend party and the thrill of the quick hustle . . . sex without responsibility. The radio is persistently telling us how to make babies rather than how to raise them. " " Radio and television make us good baby makers and good killers, " he said, " but they do not instruct us how to be good people. " Encouraging racial " equity and par- ity " in education, and non-violent solu- tions to racial segregation, Jackson concluded by saying that excellence must be pursued whether it be in " Har- vard Yard " or in the " back yard, " and society " must stop injecting dope into our veins and begin putting hope in our brains. " Tom Wolfe — Nov. 7, 1976 " When is the American twentieth century going to begin? " asked social commentator Tom Wolfe appearing before a packed Ford Hall Forum audience. " The change going on in America today is not a physical one ... the change and revolt is in our heads. " Wolfe, 48, author and contemporary writer, scoffed at claims of American cultural originality saying that the United States is the most " obedient " European colony in the world today. " Almost everything which we have produced culturally including Ameri- can painting, architecture and writing originates in Europe, one way or another, " said Wolfe. " The American writer worships and emulates the European writer because the writers there have experienced true genocide and true destruction, while writers in America have had no burn- ing ruins to rise out of, " he said. " The American artist in general, " said Wolfe, " has always looked to Europe for that dazzling intellectual image. " Bella Abzug — Oct. 23, 1977 Despite repeated rebuffs at the polls, (and by the polls) Bella Abzug remains prominently in the political limelight with more comebacks to her credit than Richard Nixon — seemingly always tottering on the brink, but never falling completely into obscurity. Like Nixon she takes political defeat with personal bitterness and her speeches (like the one at Alumni Audi- torium) are punctuated with accusatory claims of vague lobbies and bureau- cratic conspiracies that spelled her downfall(s) — a cynicism that borders on paranoia. She ' s the perennial underdog (under- woman?), a forerunner of modern fem- inism who " they " — for any number of reasons — are out to get. During her Ford Hall Forum visit, she was asked about her (then) most recent defeat in the New York City mayoral race. It wasn ' t the issues, (nor apparently the voters) which accounted for the loss, Abzug said, but " the establish- ment, the clubhouse politicians and the hacks that threw people in to stop me. " " What people were thrown in to stop you? " she was asked. " Everyone, " she replied. The 59-year-old former congress- woman criticized the low number of women in the House of Representa- tives (18 of 435 reps were women at the time), " But that ' s not as bad as the Sen- ate, " said Abzug. " Zero women there. " Abzug had plaudits for the women ' s movement which she credited with influencing every notable legislative decision from the abolition of slavery to the civil rights movement of the 1960 ' s. The twentieth century woman spawned the quest for sexual equality, said Abzug, who criticized the men who made free speech possible for their lack of concern for the female popu- lace. " Our forefathers didn ' t give a hoot about our foremothers, " barked Abzug. By 1985, Abzug predicted, " every- thing will be done under the law (for equality) that can be done. " James Reston — April 17, 1977 Warning that the " defense of North America may be in serious jeopardy, " veteran NY Times political columnist and consultant James Reston told a packed Alumni Auditorium crowd that the United States must enforce its northern and southern borders within five to 10 years. Reston, 70, a two-time Pulitzer Prize winner, said the Mexican and Cana- dian boundaries must be " tightly secure if we are to insure a strong defense for the United States. " Illegal Mexican aliens presently in the US pose a " devilishly serious situa- tion, " said Reston. " It is impossible to erect a 2,000 mile wall, " said Reston, " but something must be done to officially keep track of these people. " Reston said that the US presently has a better chance of avoiding world war than any previous era in its history. The nation is in a period of " peace, " Reston said, and about to embark on a mission of correction and reform. Larry Flynt — Oct. 9, 1977 " The King of Smut, " leader of a $20 million pornographic publishing empire came to NU claiming his por- nographic panderings will bring " a more sensuous society, with less vio- lence. " Larry Flynt, the 35-year old pub- lisher of Hustler and Chic magazines, said that his bare-aU approach " may appear degrading, demeaning and exploitive to some women. But in order to break a taboo, you must first expose it. " Which is a principle which Flynt will never be accused of not being com- mitted to. Flynt ' s comments ranged from the contradictory to the absurd, as when he compared himself with Watergate judge John Sirica, claiming both were veritable freedom fighters. When asked about an editorial con- demning aphrodisiacs which appeared a few pages from an ad for such a prod- uct in one of his magazines, Flynt answered, " I guess I ' m guilty of taking advantage of the free enterprise sys- tem. " " My competitors (Playboy and Pent- house) have been disguising pornogra- phy as art for several years. I ' ve admit- ted what I was publishing from the start — pornography. " Unfortunately for Flynt, a Cincin- nati judge agreed, though he had a con- flicting interpretation of what " pornog- raphy " meant. That same year Flynt was sentenced to seven to 25 years in prison for " pan- dering obscenity and engaging in organized crime. " In the following years, Flynt ' s life took a series of bizarre, ironic twists. First, he and Ruth Carter Stapleton, Jimmy ' s sibling and an evangelical faith healer, got together and discussed Christianity and its relation (if any) to Flynt ' s life, leaving Flynt claiming " our views aren ' t that far apart. " Then in 1978, Flynt was shot by an unknown assailant outside an Ohio Court House where he had been appealing his conviction, leaving him paralyzed from the waist down. Robert Coles — April 24, 1977 The modern interpretation of the American Dream requires restructur- ing by parents, according to Robert Coles, prolific author and research psy- chiatrist at Harvard. Appearing before a Ford Hall Forum audience on a stormy April night. Coles said " We do not prepare our children for sacrifice or self-criti- cism, we prepare them for getting ahead in life. " " People do not listen to the basic, biblical ethics of the Judeo-Christian religions, " said Coles, " and the result is a stress on the importance of the vaca- tion and success, no matter how it is obtained. " In 1972, Coles, author of 28 books, published the second volume of his psychological study series, " Children of Crisis. " " Migrants, Sharecroppers and Mountaineers, " was a well-docu- mented, vociferous attack on the American value system, and earned Coles a Pulitzer Prize. " I am deeply disturbed by the peo- nage and disgraceful treatment of the migrant worker, most of which stems from the owners of the land where migrants live and work, " said Coles. Coles did not discount the possibility of the US becoming as " nasty " with its minorities as Nazi Germany during WWII. " This nation should not turn its back on the plight of the migrant worker, " said Coles. " Germany was as educated and profound in the arts and sciences as we are, yet they butchered millions of people. " Dr. Kenneth Edelin — May 30, 1975 Maintaining he performed a " legal " abortion. Dr. Kenneth Edelin, con- victed of manslaughter in 1975 in a controversial abortion trial, cited three key reasons for his conviction. An assistant district attorney who abused the powers of his office, a jury which didn ' t represent a significant portion of the population and a public- ity-seeking city councillor were the principles cited by Edelin, head of the Dept. of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Boston City Hospital speaking to 800 people at Alumni Auditorium in the " Distinguished Speaker Series. " " If the case were tried on the facts, " said Edelin, " then I would be acquit- ted. " (Edelin later was.) Though Assistant Suffolk County District Attorney Newman Flanagan maintained that it was a manslaughter trial and not an anti-abortion case, Edelin disagreed. " Mr. Flanagan had to say that, " said Edelin. " He has to say that because he has to justify using a public office and public funds to promote his own feel- ings on abortion. " Edelin said the jury was sexist. The 16 jurors chosen were " all white and predominantly Roman Catholic, " said Edelin. Of the final 12, there were eleven Catholics and one Protestant, said Edelin, and nine were men. Boston City Councilor Albert " Dap- per " O ' Neil held open hearings and demanded an investigation by the DA ' s office after an article on fetal research was published in the New England Medical Journal. " The narrow issue of abortion is only a small part of the total picture of health care in this country, " said Ede- lin. " The severe crisis today is intert- wined with economics, politics and social conflicts, " he said. Senatorial Debate — July 19, 1978 Three of the challengers to Sen. Edward Brooke ' s Senate seat, includ- ing eventual winner U.S. Rep. Paul Tsongas (D-Lowell) spoke at a " Meet the Candidates " forum at Alumni Auditorium, each saying they were in favor of a proposed bill to allow par- ents to write off some education costs on federal tax bills. Speaking alongside State Rep. Elaine Noble and conservative Republican Avi Nelson, Tsongas said he was in favor of the bill proposed by Boston University President John Silber, " and I ' m certainly in favor of tax credits. " Tsongas said the next senator must face four key issues: the deterioration of the cities, the energy shortage, the increasing influence of nations of the Third World and ethics and reform. Tsongas predicted another " energy crisis " as in 1974 " multiplied many times over " if alternative energy sources are not found. Oil is running out, coal is unhealthy and fission-type nuclear energy, the only type being used now, is too dangerous, Tsongas said. Encouraging the exploration of solar energy, Tsongas said conservation to decrease American dependence on for- eign oil is also essential. Carl Bernstein — Oct 19, 1978 Claiming the American press was in an " orgy of self-congratulation, " for- mer Washington Post reporter Carl Bernstein called for journalists to return to the " simple, empirical, and methodical police reporting " that determined the success of the Water- gate investigations. The 35-year-old Bernstein, who along with reporter Bob Woodward uncovered the Nixon Administration ' s involvement in the break-in at the National Democratic Headquarters, quoted long-time press rival Spiro Agnew, saying " It is time for those in the press to turn their well-honed pow- ers of investigation against them- selves. " " We (journalists) don ' t do our jobs well enough, " said Bernstein, " and we continue to undermine ourselves. Jour- nalists must get rid of their aura of omniscience, and must start to acknowledge they are fallible, " he said. The " Woodstein " team was success- ful where the other Washington press corps reporters weren ' t because they dug beyond federal government state- ments, said Bernstein. " We (he and Woodward) were out- siders in official Washington, " said Bernstein, " and we started from the bottom in our investigations by inter- viewing people at home, hke clerks and secretaries. " We were inexperienced and hadn ' t been subjected to the smooth, well- oiled White House myth. We were unfamiliar with the New Nixon " said Bernstein. " I obviously feel compassion for Nixon. He endured an experience unlike any other human being. He was a tremendously complicated man, many faceted. Not to say what he did wasn ' t terrible, " said Bernstein. Other prominent personali- ties appearing at Nortlieastern have included former Gov. Michael Dukakis (left), author Nora Ephron (below), former U.S. Senator Edward Brooke (right) and author Alex Haley (lower right). Hot Dog! When you are bleary-eyed, late for your morning class, and trying like hell to clear your head in preparation for the day ' s events, there is no time to wait in one of NU ' s abominable lines for something to dissolve the morning cobwebs. A welcome alternative to standing in the crowded cafeteria is the ever-present hotdog wagon at the entrance to the Quad. The food ' s good, finding a seat is not an issue, and you can quickly pur- chase just what is necessary to get you through that first class. For more than two years, Archie and Stella Hatzopoulos have braved summer ' s heat and winter ' s icy breath to provide all comers with a tempting variety of food- stuffs. A former accountant in Greece, Hatzo- poulos, his wife, and their two sons came to the United States in 1971. " He can ' t speak the language well so he wanted to try this (selling hotdogs), " said his son George, an electrical engineering student at Northeastern. He said his parents chose NU " because it seemed like a friendly place. " The elder Hatzopoulos asked the Cam- pus Police and eventually the president for permission to set up his business. " My parents enjoy their work but it is a very tiring job, dangerous, and involves a lot of time, " George said, adding that his parents work from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. four and a half days a week, taking Friday afternoons off since there are few students around. George explains that the family " makes a living from their concession, and will stay as long as the university lets them. " The cart, however, is not on university property, so permits from the city, state and Board of Health are required to oper- ate the stand legally. " The job is dangerous to their health because they are out in the cold, " George said, " but my parents will probably stay in the business another couple of years. " College life ' s a rat race, and a pitstop like the hotdog wagon can sometimes make a bad day a little bit better. — Dave Wood Ryder ' s idea to beautify campus Flowers, grass bring nature to NU By Dave Wood Until very recently, the overwhelm- ing abundance of asphalt, concrete, and white brick, often referred to as Northeastern University, tormented the eyes of staff and student alike. Indeed, when members of the Class of ' 79 were but wide-eyed fledglings. Northeastern, with its wicked starkness and lack of color, was in no way a sight for sore eyes. While still a far cry from the Hang- ing Gardens of Babylon, the campus of late has undergone an aesthetic change which many thought could never hap- pen. From every nook, cranny, crack, and crevice ooze mountains of vivid color in the form of flowers. Students may have bitched and moaned for years about campus blandness, but it was not solely their complaints which prompted the sudden horticultural explosion. " I guess I ' ll have to take credit for it, " chuckled President Ken Ryder, who harbors a healthy appreciation of flower and vegetable gardens, and likes to spend what little free time he has tending his own at the Henderson House. Ryder, whose father was raised on a farm, came to Northeastern nearly 30 years ago " when there was a lot more grass around. " Even so, says Ryder, " almost every office I had looked out onto blacktop, brick, or concrete. " This led to " long years of frustra- President Ryder . . . planting his ideas tion, " Ryder said. " At that time, the university was short on land and eager to preserve all flat land for parking, " and not any type of greenery. When located in 126 Hayden, Ryder supported the idea of making a park out of the area between the Ell Center and Hayden, which, at the time, was a parking area. " This was the first area (on campus) reclaimed from the urban blight — It had some softening effect, " he said, adding that trees surrounded by benches were installed resulting in a welcome improvement. Not alone in his quest for additional greenery and color, Ryder mentioned " an enthusiastic woman in the modern languages department who said the buildings were white and the blacktop was dull, " and wanted some color sprinkled around. " She wanted my support, but I was not in a position to influence any changes. There was no response from Buildings and Grounds, " he said, and the idea fell by the wayside. " All the woman wanted were some pots of geraniums at the entrances to some buildings. " In October, 1975, Ryder assumed a position of influence. " When I took over (as president), I had 25 years of living here and realiz- ing that it was a dull area. We had acquired 80 acres of land in Burlington and a greenhouse, all of which is now the Botany Research Center. I saw no reason why we couldn ' t grow our own flowers at virtually no cost. I spoke to the head of the Buildings and Grounds Department and made plans for the next summer ( 1 976). " Ryder said most of the plants were bought the first year he was in office while seedlings matured at the green- house. " It got to be a special project. We had the manpower to plant the flowers, but none were trained in flower care. " According to Ryder, the splash of color served to " lift the spirits a bit. " " I ' m pleased with (this year ' s) diver- sity of color and I think it is the best floral display we ' ve had. " Despite Ryder ' s affinity for flowers and gardening (there are 12 gardens at Henderson, all planted when he took office) he takes no responsibility for the composition of the university ' s gar- dens. " The person who runs the green- house makes the suggestion as to the kinds of flowers. I thought a splash of red would give color to the Quad. " Ryder indicated that much of NU ' s flower arrangements are a result of his being " impressed with the Christian Science Center and its splashings of color. " The flowers are not only a welcome reprieve from the " Cubis Blandis " NU architecture, but also " a symbol of the fact that the university is livable, " Ryder said, adding that it " has been too austere in the past. " N O R TH E Future Beautification Flowers are not the final chapter in the quest for beautification. Ryder said there are two new pro- jects in the offing; one of which will involve extensive rebuilding of the Quad, in conjunction with the contin- ued Huntington Avenue improvement program. The second project, sug- gested by the Student Federation, will constitute wiping out the Robinson Parking lot. Its replacement will be what Ryder termed " an interior park. " " There is a need to get away from the traffic on one side (Huntington Avenue) and the roaring trains on the other, " he said. No work will be done on the front quad, Ryder said, until next spring at the earliest because the city and state have yet to come up with final engi- neering plans, Ryder said in a tone approaching mild annoyance. Slated for rebuilding is the greenline subway station which will include an enclosed bridge over Huntington Ave- nue and the tracks. " The overpass is supposed to come down on the Richards Hall side of the Quad and block off that entrance, " Ryder said. This would involve " a large central entrance " to the Quad, result- ing in " the entire area being laid out freshly. " Much of the blacktop currently blighting the Quad would be removed under this plan, Ryder said. " There will be a lot of grass planted and the layout will consist of intersect- ing walkways, " Ryder said, adding that the quad was once all grass before Dodge Library was built, and there were 4-foot wide intersecting paths. There is also a plan to establish a " green spot " between the Ell Center and Hayden, the sight that has been recently termed " Bullfinch Mall " in honor of Francis Bullfinch, principal The Quad. . . will asphalt turn to grass? n ' architect of Northeastern ' s first build- ings. Ryder said the asphalt between the buildings would be removed and replaced with grass. He conjectured that the new dorm currently under con- struction adjacent to the African American Institute would open up more land for landscaping and recrea- tion purposes. Ryder said that tennis courts have been considered for the area. Southwest Corridor The Southwest Corridor, an " arterial street " that will run from Ruggles Street to the Southeast Expressway, resulting in major changes around the university, was termed " an obstacle that delays quick solutions to problem of gaining additional recreational land. " Ryder said the plan also includes a strip of parkland which will run along the railroad right of way. The Univer- sity, however, cannot make a move until Southwest Corridor plans are finalized, which Ryder hopes will be by late 1979. Whatever the plans, and whenever they are finally reahzed. Northeastern University, if all goes well, may sport a plush, green, flower-laden campus by the time today ' s junior high school kids get here. NU ' s gift to pro football Entertainment Mn ' with Pats ' cheerleaders By Val Elmore The days of the " RAH-RAH, SIS- CUM-BAH — YEAH, TEAM! " cheerleader are over, at least as far as the New England Patriot cheerleading squad is concerned. Bobby socks, saddle shoes, huge megaphones and screaming " Give me a — " are out. Entertainment — dancing, gymnastics and tricks — is " in " as Jeff Morgan, 81 BB, will attest to. " Our routine was designed as more entertainment than basic cheerlead- ing, " said Morgan, who is one of a half- dozen people with Northeastern ties on the " Spirits of New England " . " The trick section is our sideline rou- tine, " he said. " We have those alphabe- tized and memorized. Each trick has a letter down the line. We have approxi- mately 32 different tricks we can do. We do these in different order and mix them up. " Goodbye " Rock-Around-The- Clock, " hello disco version of " Yankee Doodle Dandy. " Yankee Doodle is the opening and halftime routine of the Patriot cheer- leading squad, which has been seen on nationwide TV. The steps for the rou- tine were learned during cheerleading tryouts at Schaefer Stadium in Fox- boroonJuly9, 1978. The tryout process was an event that went from morning until night, accord- ing to Morgan. " There were about 250 people from all over New England trying out, " he said. " We learned a dance routine to Yankee Doodle from 9 to 1 1 a.m. From 11 to 12 we had first auditions. That was to break the group of 250 down to about 60. After it was broken down to 60 we came back for a second audition about 4:30 p.m. And then we audi- tioned in front of a large panel. There were people from the Patriot adminis- tration, Patriot players, a woman from the Boston Ballet and modeling agency representatives, " he said. The final judging resembled the excitement of announcing the new Miss America after the runners-up have been named. " We were inside the clubhouse where we auditioned that night, " explained Morgan. " The final candi- dates anxiously waited to see if they had been chosen for the 1978 Patriots ' squad. Then, one-by-one, the winners ' numbers were called out after the judges ' point totals were counted, " he said. That night, 37 cheerleaders (31 women and six men) were selected. A half-dozen current and former North- eastern students made the cut, accord- ing to Sandy Hagen, a Northeastern dance instructor who was in charge of the cheerleading squad. Morgan is the only undergraduate from NU. Others include Beth McAloon, 75 LA, Christine Crugnola, 75 LA (who also earned a master ' s degree in mechanical engineering at NU in 1977), Cheryl Proto, 76 Ph, Kathy Young, 77 BB and Ken Stock- ton, 77 LA. The newly-selected cheerleaders didn ' t have much time to learn the dance steps and tricks before the home exhibition opener against Kansas City on August 20. " We found out that night whether we made it and rehearsal started the next day (July 10), " said Morgan. " We had six weeks before the first Jeff Morgan game, " Hagen pointed out. " In order to get as much accomplished, we prac- ticed a hell of a lot. We practiced in the rain and in the heat. Some days it was so hot that your feet burned, " she said. Why would someone want to put themselves through all this? " I enjoy performing, " said Morgan. " I thought this was a great opportunity to combine my interests. I enjoy foot- ball and I enjoy dancing. I thought it was a good way to combine the two, " continued Morgan, a physical educa- tion major. Morgan ' s dancing background is not extensive. " I danced my senior show (No, No, Nanette) in high school and that was all, " he said. " I took ballroom dancing in sixth grade, but I won ' t count that. I also danced here (Northeastern) in the Spring show Damn Yankees. " All of the Patriot cheerleaders from Northeastern have taken courses with Hagen. " I started dancing with Sandy my freshman year. And since then I ' ve been dancing with her here at school, the NU Jazz Club and privately at her studio as well, " said Morgan. He said he decided to pursue his interest in dancing after appearing in No, No Nanette. " I decided that was one of the things I wanted to pursue when I came to school, " said Morgan. " I was involved in other things in high school. I played varsity ice hockey. I started a soccer club in my high school (we never had a soccer team) and I ran cross country. " Morgan ' s history of being constantly in motion goes back further. " I was always activities-oriented. I started swimming when 1 was very small and 1 played little league base- ball, " he said. Today, between classes, cheerleading rehearsals and studying, Morgan keeps himself active in sports. He works part- time at the Cabot Gym as a pool life- guard, sails races in Rhode Island and skis during the winter. After becoming a Patriots ' cheer- leader, Morgan ' s summer schedule could have easily filled an eight-day week. " I was going to school and carrying a full load. I was dancing three nights a week with the Pats (Monday, Friday and Saturday) for at least three hours each practice. Besides that I was danc- ing an average of three-to-four hours on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday at Sandy ' s studio. That left me one day open (Sunday) for sailing and relax- ing, " he said. " I did a little studying here and there. Sometimes not at all. I don ' t think my studying suffered a great deal. I learn very well in class. Being active kept me on top of things, " he said. Morgan, who has taught kindergar- ten and elementary school while on co- op, says he wouldn ' t mind dancing for a living after graduation. " The money and opportunities are scarce, " he said. " I ' m looking in other areas as well. I ' ve got an interest in ath- letic training and outdoor recreation. I ' ve also been doing some photography and selling it. I wouldn ' t mind falling back on this for a while, " he said. As for financial gain in the cheer- leading field, he said, it ' s little to none. " We receive two unreserved end zone tickets for each game, " he said. " The Patriots paid for our uniforms and shoes. " He added that some promotional work has been done, along with a pin- up poster of the " Spirits " . Morgan said there hasn ' t been much interaction between the cheerleaders and the players, though Russ Francis did have a party at his house early last season, he said. Morgan is also living proof that cheerleading isn ' t the easiest or safest occupation. He pulled some ligaments in his wrist during a game early last season. But he persevered and this didn ' t keep him out of action. IT -t V V - - :ie ?5 : %:j.. iV .vv ' ' ' A;» -,•- ■%, " $ ' w ft ■ti .rA»- - " •f; •; ' •r .i - SPORTS : «t NU Athletics. . . In an era when colleges and universi- ties in the United States are cutting back or dropping their athletic pro- grams. Northeastern is sticking to its commitment to upgrade the quality of programs it offers. In the past five years, Northeastern athletics have gone through many changes. The class of 1979 has seen the beginning of a new era for Northeast- ern. In 1976 the university administra- tion committed itself to producing a successful program. There seems to be two reasons for the commitment: Increasing athletic interest and decreasing student enroll- ments. " Over 50% of our entering freshmen indicate they participated in varsity athletics at the secondary school level, " said John Curry, Vice President for University Administra- tion. Northeastern has realized the need for students to participate in athletic activities. New sports have been added at the varsity level for men and women, and a Recreational Sports Complex, to be used by the non-varsity athlete, is in the planning stage. Also, existing var- sity sports are receiving more support than ever before. " In a very short time, we recognize that there will be a dechning eighteen- year-old market, " said Curry. " The students of the I980 ' s will make decisions concerning university choice based largely on the quality of education and the quality of student services available to them, " said Curry. " Sports can give an institution expo- sure both nationally and internation- ally, " commented Joseph P. Zablinski, Director of Men ' s Athletics. " For example. Northeastern crew and track are known locally, nationally and worldwide. " Institutions throughout the country recognize the public relations value of athletics. For example, UCLA, North Carolina State, Ohio State are well known institutions of higher learning but their athletic teams have given them an easily-recognizable name. This enables them to attract more prospec- tive students and athletes. Commitment to Northeastern athlet- ics is ' nothing new to Jeanne Rowlands and Zablinski, Directors for women ' s and men ' s sports, respectively. Row- lands can be seen working late at night or on weekends to get the best for her program. This year she ' s traded her head coaching job of women ' s basket- ball to concentrate on her duties as ath- letic director and as a professor in the physical education department. Zablinski is also known to put in long hours at his office to strengthen his program. He was a successful coach of NU football and then the assistant committed to growth athletic director under Herb Gallagher, before being named the director in 1976. In the last five years, Northeastern athletics have taken cautious but sure steps to insure proper direction. The women ' s program has experienced drastic improvements with the support of the introduction of Title Nine of the Education Amendments Act of 1972. This act states there will be no discrimi- nation in education based on an indi- vidual ' s sex, inclusive of athletics. Although signed in 1972, the act wasn ' t put into effect until 1975 and called for compliance by July 2 1 , 1 97 8 . In 1975 Northeastern established a committee to look into the men ' s and women ' s athletic programs. The self study took one year to complete and Northeastern was close to compliance. Areas found to be lacking in the wom- en ' s program were: medical coverage (trainers), money paid to part time coaches, meal allowances and media coverage. " There were differences between the programs but no one here (at Northeastern) was discriminating purposely, " said Rowlands. In an effort to establish a strong women ' s athletic program, the univer- sity has allocated funds for salaries and scholarships. " As a sign of that com- mitment, we now provide a budget for women ' s sports of $100,000 for the 1978-79 academic year, in contrast to the $38,000 provided in 1976, " stated Curry. Rowlands estimates that today ' s budget is five times the original budget she had five years ago when she became the women ' s AD. The men ' s program could break out at any time. The crew and track teams have enjoyed tremendous success in the past five years. They have done well in New England and throughout the country. In special instances. North- eastern athletics has represented the school overseas. The big push has been to become a member of a conference, preferably the Yankee Conference. In basketball and football the Huskies play a majority of their schedule against these schools and would like to become a member of their organization. Recruiting is important in order to upgrade the level at which we compete. " Our recruiting is just starting to pay off. We are going into New York and Pennsylvania to look for prospective athletes. Five years ago our recruiting was limited to the Boston area, " replied Zablinski. Strong coaching is a major part of any successful program. Northeastern has acted to strengthen that situation adding two full time assistants in foot- k £gS!iESlAIUJETr ball, one in hockey, and a number of part time positions over the last five years. Larger s taffs give head coaches more time to work on pressing matters. The women ' s staff has doubled over the same period of time. Assistants have been added to every sport to help with the varsity and to coach the sub- varsity. In 1974, all head coaches were full time members of the university academic faculty and had other impor- tant matters to concentrate on other than their teams. Today two out of 1 1 coaches are full time professors. Northeastern now offers 16 varsity sports to its undergraduate population. There are nine sports for men (track, basketball, crew, swimming, hockey, golf, skiing, baseball, and football) while women can compete on a varsity level in field hockey, tennis, crew, vol- leyball, basketball, gymnastics, swim- ming, and lacrosse. Club sports which may be elevated to the varsity level in the near future are soccer, volleyball, wrestling, and gymnastics for men, and track, softball, and ice hockey for women. Along with the rise in number of clubs, intramurals at Northeastern are also rapidly improving. The administration has added a director in this area to set up activities for the non-varsity athlete that wishes to become involved in ath- letics but doesn ' t have either the time or the talent to enter at the varsity level. " Our good years are still ahead of us. Our programs are like a time bomb and we could explode at any time, and when we do, we will be heard from for years to come, " said Zablinski. " Our commitment is just starting to pay off. We are playing tougher teams and playing them well, and soon we will be winning. " Rowlands concurred, " We ' ve only just begun to grow, but our program has made inroads over the past five years and already we are beginning to dominate our oppone nts. " We, the class of 1979, will not be here when the time bomb explodes, but when it does we can all feel a sense of pride because we struggled through the growing years. — Greg Madden Harriers finish strong •» m again Huskies enjoy vinning season With 29 returning lettermen, the 1978 Northeastern Husky football sea- son looked bright. The Huskies graduated to Division I-AA football, were playing an 1 1 game schedule for the first time and were facing one of the toughest sched- ules ever in their 44-year-old history. After seasons of 3-6-1, 2-7, and 3-6, seven-year head coach Robert " Bo " Lyons felt he had the " horses " to meet the challenge. A challenge which would have NU pitted against the likes of University of Connecticut, University of Rhode Island, C.W. Post, Boston University, Springfield, Southern Con- necticut, West Chester, University of New Hampshire, Bucknell, Central Connecticut and Maine. " We are in the second year of a rebuilding program, " said Lyons at the outset of the season, " but I feel that we will be putting a wealth of talent on the field. " The season turned out to be the first winning one since 1974, at 6-5, and proved that the Husky " horses " could meet the stiff challenge. The wealth of talent came in the form of 6 ' 4 " 238 pound tight end co- captain Dan Ross and 6 ' 1 " 200 pound linebacker Jim Walsh. Ross came into ' 78 as one of the premier receivers in New England. By seasons end, Ross was everyone ' s All-American, breaking virtually every record at NU and in the New England University Division his- tory. Ross ' record ' s include most pas- ses caught, most yards gained in a sea- son and a career in the N.E. Division and at NU as well. Walsh, one of Northeastern ' s leading linebackers, had a banner year in ' 77, picking off nine passes, and is rated as one of the best linebackers in Husky history. On offense, the big strength lay in the passing game of sophomore Allen Deary, the ECAC ' s top passer, and in veteran back-up Bob Caloggero. Beside Ross, the Husky receiving crew would be led by converted runningback Chris Bradley, (28 passes for 373 yards), Shawn Brickman (13 for 196), and Marlboro ' s All-State product Bill LaPreniere. The running back situation was solid all year led by seniors, Mark Nemes (488 yards). Bob Murphy, soph Curt O ' Donnell (212), and Blake Russell (316), and freshman sensation Clint n ff z 0 .■M JZL s r n n n n ff „ ,; §-■ ' ' F C - IM ROW: Mark Nemes, Mark Kelly. Russ Jenness. John Kennedy, Co-Captain Dan Ross, Co-Caplain Jim Walsh. John Mistowski, Joe Ullmann, Bob Murphy. 2nd ROW: Bob Boucher, Bob Corselli, Kip Sternberg. 1. Clint Mitchell. Reggie Davis. in.Jeff Dallas. 5th ROW: Jeff V. Harry Greenlaw. Mark Boulter, Tuile. Matt Barrett, 8lh ROW: e Tufts. Curl O ' Donnell. Keith Welsh. Mike Hagen. Bill Pinto. Bob Caloggerro. Allen Deary. 3rd ROW: Brian Costello, Sal Dibetta, Kevin McGee, Jamie Lamoreaux. Rich All Ton Placido. Keith Willis. Jeff Rice. 4th ROW: Preston Carroll, Ray Snow, Ron Files. Jim Wagner. Robbie Uhlman. Mike Williams, Dwayne Lewin. Shawn Brickman. Cooper Jord: Cantara. David Fortin. Fred Baldmo. Gary Spence. Tom Gabriel. Matt Constantino. Ray Nichols. Barry Hutch. Pete Cacciola. 6th ROW: Bill LaFreniere. Mike Cimmino. Brian Sno ' Blake Russell. Jules Thompson. Pat Quinn. John Thornbaum. 7th ROW: Jim Marinelli. Jim Stewart. Kevin Cavanagh. Mike Turner. Darrell Murkison. Jim Roche. Dan Romano, Jim .Mike Holleran, Randy Jacobs. Jim ' Williams. Dave Crowley. Mark Anderson. Mark Tebbens. Chuck Lavrentios. Chuck Blume. Mitchell (585). The offensive line was strong mainly because it included 6 ' 4 " 255 pound senior left tackle Mark Kelly. Senior John Kennedy had an excellent year at right guard, as did Joe UUman at cen- ter. Ullman had been hampered by injuries throughout his four years at NU, but came on strong at the end of the year to do a fine job. The offensive line consisted of Tom Gabriel (LG) and Gary Spence (RT). Seniors Jeff Cantara (RT) and Bob Boucher (RG) played well in back-up roles. The Husky defense was the strong point of the ' 78 campaign. Walsh and Russ Jenness (MG), and Brian Costello (LCB) were the lone senior standouts. Juniors Dave Fortin (LE), Fred Bal- dino (LT), Kip Sternberg (RE), Bob Corsetti (DHB), Keith Welch (DB), and Preston Carroll (DB) all led the Husky " D " which let up only 19 points a game. Jeff Rice, Keith Willis, Ron Files, Julius Thompson, Mark Ander- son, Mark Boulter, Jim Roche and Ray Nichols all showed to be a solid nucleus for next year. The kicking game was solid with Walsh at punter (not one returned yard) and Brian Snow as placekicker. Senior Barry Hutch did a super job of instructing Snow. John Mistowski was Mr. Versatile over the last four years, playing at every position possible, and doing an excellent job at every one. Mike Hagen and Matt Constantino return next year to anchor the strong NU. specialty teams. The Huskies got off to a bad start losing their first two games against UConn and URI, but rebounded with an impressive win over C.W. Post. After a 25-24 loss to BU, NU collected three straight triumphs over Spring- field, So. Conn, and West Chester. Losses to UNH and Bucknell set the stage for home victories over Central Conn, and Maine. — Robin Deutsch Golf team struggles for recognition Varsity sports at Northeastern have always had problems recruiting stu- dents because of the hassles involved with co-op. Having to work their ath- letic activity around their school and work schedules is not always enticing to the prospective athlete. But there has always been a way to accomplish this, however difficult it may seem. One exception to this flexibility has been the golf team. The main reason for this is the fact that the team must practice for a considerable amount of hours in the daylight. This becomes impossible for any student on co-op. Also tourneys, which constitute a large portion of the team ' s schedule, involve two to three days during the week which is too much time for a working student to be able to take off. This lack of continuity is what has hurt coach Ferm Flanan ' s team and program development. Another stifling factor is the lack of a home course for the team to practice and play on, and this is a major hurdle for the team to clear. Once this is accomplished and a course is secured, other schools will view this as a major development of the Husky program. This will increase the schedule size and give the team ' s pro- gram an overall boost. The likelihood of this course selection is very good and coach Flaman feels the team will be practicing on ' home turf in time for the spring season. The optimistic outlook for the course ' s selection somewhat blends with the attitude of the entire team, coach Flaman, who is also the N.U. hockey coach, feels this year ' s team has the best golfers the school has seen in years. Many of the golfers have had much experience from their own courses and this has helped them team come along quite a bit. Flaman, who took over the reigns of golf coach after Joe Zabilski left to become athletic director has started awarding varsity letters. He is doing this to help further develop the team. His efforts are also directed at trying to get the team some recognition around the school, and other college communities. Aiding his attempt for recognition were some of this year ' s highlights. The team finished second in a tri-meet with Merrimac and MIT. After this defeat. MIT went on to place second in the ECAC. The Huskies also did very well in the Northeast Intercollegiates, plac- ing 1 3th out of thirty in a very impres- sive field. Pacing the squad this year was steady performer Mark Powers. Powers competed in every match this year and is considered by many to be NU ' s top golfer. " John Koukal has been very good with us, " commented Flaman " and Sr. Jeff Kemp really has improved since last year. " Kemp had managed to work his game down by ten shots, when not studying his phar- macy. Input was missing this year Dave McGennis and Tom Broussard, nor- mally very consistent performers. McGennis, a caddymaster at Norfolk C.C. in Westwood was idle due to co- op, while Broussard took a quarter off to improve his academic standing. It has been a long hard struggle, but coach Flaman is getting his program moving in a very positive direction. One which seems destined for a suc- cessful future. — Mark Crowley Women ' s Tennis has best season ever TOP(L-R): Head Coach Do Frangos. Capl. BelhTille .J f.hzjbelhShech.in.Connit . Piper Lever. . Laurie Harrington, Ma . BOTTOM: Carolyn Deleo, Sue Coleman. Ka " As far as a final record, and espe- cially in terms of overall talent this has been Northeastern ' s best year for wom- en ' s tennis, " proudly stated head coach Dorett Hope. An excellent 9-2 record is indicative of this positive statement. Even more impressive is the team ' s set record of 85-20. Helping the team to this successful season were a number of major factors. A pleasant surprise for Coach Hope was the walk-on of five talented fresh- men and a seasoned transfer from B.U. The new ladies blended well with the core of N.U. ' s upperclass team led by Captain Beth Tilley. These ladies dis- played a unique desire to commit time to their game, both in summer pre-sea- son development and in the season ' s practice hours. They were vastly improved from last year and continued t6 jell as the season progressed. Also, helping the group ' s cohesive- ness was a summer camp attended by all but two of the team ' s thirteen mem- bers. This group included three of the five freshmen and transfer student. Amy Natalie. This dedication helped motivate the team to perform their best. Perform their best is just what they did. The team was led by Tilley and her partner, Joan Grasso, who went unde- feated as the team ' s first doubles. Top individual performances were turned in by first and second singles, Mabel Reid and Sue Coleman respectively, with Reid nearly upsetting the defending New England Champion, Pam Banhol- zer. Also improved by summer work- outs were Connie Megan and Carolyn Deleo. DeLeo was also a part of a dou- bles team with Lori Harrington. Deleo and Harrington saw much competition for the second doubles from Piper Lever and Kathy Kliss. They ended the season still switching off for matches from the intensely close competition. The future looks bright as the team improves with age due to the potential to be found within the team. This bud- ding talent also includes Karen Fran- gos, Cheryl Kohler, and Elizabeth Sheehan whom coach Hope hopes will add to the team ' s constant progression of talent. — Mark Crowley s - ' V •-i ' i : ' ' ; f -i.ji-«y Volleyball has turnaround season; finish 1 3-9, place third in state This season, both volleyball teams, coached by Donna Cameron and Chris Wyman, had winning seasons. The var- sity volleyball team ' s record was 13-9. This is an improvement from last year ' s record of 3-12. The team also tied for third place in the state championship this season. The junior varsity team ' s record was 6-2. " The reason for this improvement, " states coach Donna Cameron, " was due to increased moti- vation and group cohesiveness. " This is due to their positive attitude toward the sport and the coach ' s leadership ability and interest in the team members and the game. Seniors leaving the varsity team are: Maureen Buckley, Pat Evans, Elaine Lacourse and Lyn Tabor. Also, Val Viles is leaving due to ineligibility. But this leaves many skillful players such as Kathy Malone. And the positions played by those leaving will be replaced by many experienced JV play- ers. The girls invested many hours in the sport: 2 ' 2 hours five days a week, including vacations. This is a major contribution to their overall strengths as a team. In the past, volleyball hasn ' t always been given serious attention as a competitive sport. But in effect, the women play power volleyball which requires a great deal of aggressiveness, strength and flexibility. The volleyball team played such schools as: Univer- sity of Massachusetts, University of New Hampshire, MIT, Wheaton Col- lege. Assumption College and Bridge- water State College. The most impor- tant victory for the team was at Bridge- water which was due to a great deal of rivalry between the two teams. Coach Cameron stresses that her athletes to be well rounded, with Edu- cation coming first in her eyes. She also feels that the administration is top quality since it fully backs her team. Coach Cameron believes that the popularity of women ' s volleyball is on the increase and she hopes to see much more student participation and support in next year ' s season. Cameron feels that this student support provides a psychological boost to the players ' morale. And she predicts a strong team and a winning season for next year. — Maryanne Pembroke and Fran Harrigan TOP(L-R): Debbie While, trainer; Lynn Tabor, Joanne Lapo, Val Miles. Pal Evans, Ma Joseph, Assl. Coach Chris Wyman. s Vsseglio. BOTTOM: Coach Donna Cameron, Sha ; LaCourse, Capl. Moe Buckley, Kalhy Malone. Palt Young Field Hockey team looks to future - «». Women ' s Field Hockey has been in existence at Northeastern for approxi- mately ten years. Field Hockey was one of the first few sports for women at NU, but it has changed over the past five years. Now it is seen as a fluid sport with much momentum. Players who participate in this sport require a great deal of endur- ance due to the constant movement. Women who play this sport must be well conditioned and fundamentally sound in the basic skills of field hockey. Laurie Frizzell is the present coach of the team and she is assisted by Wendy Anderson. Coach Frizzell has been coach- ing the field hockey team for the past two years and she has seen much improve- ment in her players. The team ' s record for this past season was 3-7-0, which did not change from last year ' s record. But this team is young and there are very few peo- ple who had prior experience in the sport. Despite this, the team is exuberant in spirit and it will only improve with age. The only loss to the team is Trisha McCarthy — due to ineligibility. Thus the backbone of the team still remains. Some key players of this year ' s team are: Linda DiBiase, Marianne Millette and Patti McGrath. Each one of these players, as well as the team, improved enormously. The team played a large percentage of their games this year at the Warren Center with a few games played at Parsons Field. It is hoped that the team will play more games at Parsons Field due to the excel- lent field surface of astroturf. It is thought that this young team will have a promising future and they should play at their peak next season. — Fran Harrigan and Maryanne Pembroke TOP (L-R): Linda Di Baise. Julie Ryan, Lori Avedisian, Debbie Flannei . Doreen Rose, Patti McGrath, Brenda Downey, Head Coach Laurie Frizzell MIDDLE: Jeanne Craigie A,T.C., Kim Pierce, Chris Dion, Mary McCarthy. Jenny Pollack. Denise Maccorone. Melinda Adam, Asst. Coach Wendy Anderson. BOTTOM: Donna Cogliano, Debbie Blakely. Co-Capl. Diane Sorreriti. Co-Capl. Trisha McCarthy, Marianne Millette, Anne Vera. Women ' s Basketball Tf r M i - ' ' - SPORTS EVENTS WDMENS BASKETBALL , EJIiAW NORTHEASfl H ION; LARGE SMALL DIVISIONS |-IRST ROUND FRIDAY j CHAMPIONSHIP SATURDAY U. .. 100 300 .6-36 A30 V ADMISSION jj g , Cagers strive for success . A :mm New England college basketball experts predicted that relatively unknown Northeastern University would win but seven games. Coach Jim Calhoun likes to prove the experts wrong. Calhoun directed his " Youth Corps " with 10 of 14 players being freshmen or sophomores to a 13-13 record team, which will make the experts think twice about predicting next year ' s record. " Of course you ' re never totally satis- fied, " explains Calhoun " but we are headed in the right direction with the basketball program here at Northeast- ern. It ' s going to take a little patience on everybody ' s part, even though I ' d hke to speed up the process. Maybe I am a little greedy. " An indication that the Huskies were on the brink of New England. basketball success was when they were ranked 3rd in New England, possessed a 7-3 record, and had come off what Calhoun says were three of the best wins he ' s had here at N.U. in seven years, when the cagers upset Army, Maine and Dartmouth on the road. Pete Harris, who was claimed to be one of the best freshmen ever at NU, had an even better sophomore cam- paign, scoring at a 22.0 per game clip and was second in assists with 62 . . . and student body recognition behind Bill Loughnane (137). Harris has tallied 1003 points thus far, and has a good opportunity to break Dave Cali- garis leading figure of 1673. This hoop season could have been labled " Heartbreak Hill " for the Husk- ies, having lost four games by a total of eight points. On the other hand, N.U. has had wins over Army, Maine and UNH by a combined total of 4 points. Probably the biggest letdowns came at home against St. Francis, in a type of game that sets the tone for the next ten. The Huskies fell to St. Francis 88-74 and then on in N.U. compiled a 6-10 skien in their last 16 ballgames. Cal- houn didn ' t necessarily point the finger at anyone, but crowd support at Cabot was to be counted on just as much as snow in July, it wasn ' t. " We were a better ball club at the end of the season " Calhoun main- tained, " We proved we could beat any- body, and play with anybody. We were a better mental team, that has a tre- mendous approach to each game " . Northeastern will lose two valuable co-captains in Herb Caesar and Doug Clary. The 6 ' 6 " 205 lb. Caesar gave tre- mendous leadership at his forward slot where he averaged 4.8 points a game, while Clary (6 ' 8 " , 220 lbs) saw Umited action after breaking his ankle after the Huskies third game of the year. He saw playing time in only 16 games. " We were able to play a lot of the younger kids " explained Calhoun, " an awful lot of them saw playing time and that ' s got to help us next year. " Northeastern basketball is on the way up, as Calhoun says, " but its going to take some time. " The Husky slate is featuring top names now like, lona, Wagner, and LIU, three top great Met- ropolitan New York Schools and with the addition to perennial Ivy League power Princetown, next year the Husk- ies are finding the Ivy League brand of basketball quite competitive now, as they already feature Brown, Dart- mouth, and Harvard on the schedule. -Robin Deutsch 109 Ladies Reign in MAIAW The 1979 Women ' s Gymnastic Team season proved to be the most successful and triumphant since the team was formed seven years ago. Under the coaching of Dorette Hope, the five freshmen and the seven upperclassmen combined diverse talent and unbeat- able spirit to finish the season with an outstanding record of 13-2. The culmi- nation of the season was the team ' s vic- tory at the Massachusetts Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (MAIAW) Championship with a five point lead over the runner-up. Why was this year ' s team more suc- cessful than that of the past years? The answer can be summed-up in one word: " depth " . The team may not have had one, or two outstanding individu- als as seen by many other college teams, but more significantly, 12 women who each in their own charis- matic and skillful ability contributed towards the victory of the team. The members of the Gymnastic Team and the event(s) in which each competed are as follows. Seniors: Captain Sue Scagnelli, unevens; Carolee Anderson, unevens; Chris Canosa, bal- ance beam; Patty Healy, vaulting and floor exercise. Juniors: Robin Brubaker, unevens; Jean Sciarappa, unevens, vaulting, and balance beam. Sophomore: Janet Belcher, floor exer- cise and balance beam. Freshmen: Chris Blaney, unevens, vaulting, and floor exer- cise; Eileen Corcoran, vaulting, floor exercise, and balance beam; Michelle McCarthy, floor exercise and balance beam; Kay Nicolo, Ail-Around; Sue Ware, floor exercise; Diane Donley, injured preseason, Ail-Around. The season was further acclamated when four members of the team. Sue Scagnelli, Carolee Anderson, Robin Brubaker, and Kay Nicolo, qualified for the Eastern Regionals held at the University of Maryland. With the spirit and talent that will be passed on to the future years. North- eastern can look forward to a highly rated, dynamic, gymnastic team. — Christine A. Canosa I Men Seek Varsity Status leers dump four ECAC big guns 1 10 79 N.U.6 B,U.4 The 1978-79 Northeastern Hockey team finished the season with one of their best efforts in years. Their Divi- sion I record was 1 1-1 1 (.500) and was vastly improved from the previous years record of 7-16. They finished in ninth place, an improvement from a last place (17th) finish a year ago. Still after early season success there are many questions that surround the team ' s performance. Why didn ' t the Huskies make the playoffs? What was lacking? Why didn ' t they beat their Division II opponents? Did injuries lead to the Huskies downfall at sea- son ' s end? Why were seven of the last nine games played on the road and who scheduled them? Would Scott Gruhl have been the difference? Was it the coaching? These questions seem to pop up at this time each year on Hunt- ington Avenue but this year more at disappointment than at absolute col- lapse. The team played well for most of the season beating division leaders: Boston University, Brown, Dartmouth, and the University of New Hampshire. Then injuries set in around Beanpot time and the Huskies that were then shooting for the home advantage in the playoffs found themselves fighting for the final spot. There were many highlights of the season: beating Boston University for the first time in 29 games, dating back some 15 years. The trip to Michigan State was successful coming home with a split, dropping the first penalty filled game, 7-5, and then dominating the second game 5-2. The trip unified the team and sent them storming into the New Year. Scott Gruhl left the club at the begin- ning of the season and took with him his 21 goals and 38 assists, from the year before, to play in Canada. Filling Gruhl ' s shoes were Larry Parks (14 goals) and Doug Harvey (13 goals). Even penalty leader Chris Nilan estab- hshed himself as a threat in the offen- sive zone with 9 goals, four coming on power plays. Dave Wilkens scored 10 goals in the 16 games (6 power play goals), while freshmen Gerry Cowie (10 goals), Mark Derby (14 points) and Dale Fer- dinandi (10 goals) showed a lot of hus- tle and desire. Veterans Jim Walsh and Dave Archambault anchored a young defen- sive squad. Freshmen rearguards Paul Filipe and Jeff Hiltz stepped in and did outstanding work. Ed Arrington, N.U. ' s top goaltender played hot and cold, but when he was hot he was one of the Division ' s best. He finished with a winning record of 12-1 1, the first win- ning record for an N.U. goaltender in but then sputter to .500 finish years. The addition of assistant coach Gay Fay, a former B.U. standout, brought some of B.U. ' s winning tradition to the Boston Arena and worked with the Husky power play. Fan support was stronger this year than in recent years, and the team responded with an impressive Arena record of 8-3, while they could only win 3 of 14 on the road. The questions remain . . . but Walsh, Nilan, Arrington, Wilkens, and Parks, along with an inspired freshman class could be the answers to these questions for good. — Greg Madden 113 1 978-9 Track New Faces Keeping Old Traditions Greater Boston: 1 st New England: 1st IC4A ' S: 4th The Vintage Crop " A vintage crop is when you have an unbelievable recruiting year and you obtain some exceptional talent " com- mented Varsity track coach Irwin Cohen, " and our last one was 1974 " . That was the year Coach Cohen saw Ronnie Day, Roger Dupont,.John and Robert Flora, Paul Grant, Bill Kovach, Mark Lech, Tim Morse, Frank Mor- timer, Wayne Spinney, and Kurt Stolle try out for the Husky squad. Their four years of eligibility now over, the seniors are waiting for graduation. For some graduation has come early and those individuals are now gone, but the group as a whole has left their impres- sive mark on N.U. As freshmen they formed the back- bone of an undefeated squad, and that was just the beginning. They became the driving force of the future track success, compiling " a 23-3 record indoors and a 17-1 record outdoors throughout their team career. The Huskies have now dominanted the track scenes of Greater Boston and New England and are currently the reigning champs in these tournaments. The only unconquered goal has been the prestigious IC4A ' s, which title has eluded this talented group. Their best effort earned them a very respectable third place. Success has been with these men as individuals and as a group. Some have enjoyed this success more frequently than others as individuals but they all have contributed to each others and Northeastern ' s growth on the whole. On these pages our main objective is to salute these graduating seniors as a group and to spotlight their best per- formances as individuals in the major championship meets. Those being the Greater Boston, New England, and the IC4A championship meets. ■1 I PHJ i mm T ' Wm ' M iz " _J m i H LI ' ' ' 1 Jt iL " M y j -M M B Ji WS M Ronnie Day Roger Dupont John Flora Stoughton. Mass. Fall River, Mass. Ledyard, Conn. Two Mile Relay Shotput GBC: 1st, 5000 m, 3 mi., 6 mi. NE:2nd GBC: 1st 1C4A: 1st, 6 mi., 1000 m NE: 1st 10.000 m, 3 mi. IC4A: 3rd Robert Flora Ledyard, Conn. GBC: 1st: 10,000 m NE:3rd; 10,000 m 1C4A:(XC)— 7th Paul Grant Westford, Mass. Pole Vault GBC: 1st NE:2nd IC4A: 3rd Bill Kovach Edison, N.J. GBC: 1st NE: 1st NCAA: 5th Holds all N.U. discus records. Undefeated Sr. year. Ail-American Mark Lech Palmer, Mass. GBC: 1st: 440 yds., 880yds. NE: 1st: (3x) 600 m IC4A : 2nd : 600 m, 3rd 880 yds. NCAA: 2nd; 800 m School Records: 600 m, 880 yds. Captain 2x. Undefeated career. Ail-American Tim Morse Hingham, Mass. GBC: 4th Pole Vault Frank Mortimer Warwick, R.l. GBC: 1st: 440 yd. NE: 1st: 440yd. IC4A: 2nd: Distance Medley. School Records: 440, 1 mi. relays. Capt. Wayne Spinney Swampscott, Ma. GBC: 1st: Steeplechase NE:2nd 1000 m, 3rd S.C IC4A:4thS.C. KurtStolle Bethel, Conn. GBC: 1st: 2 mi. relay NE: 1st: 1000m IC4A: 2nd: Distance Medley Relay (School Record) This year ' s crew team is looking for- ward to a very successful season. This is due in part to the accomplishments of the previous year which saw the var- sity place third in the nationals while the junior varsity took second. On the freshman level things were even better as the frosh swept the Eastern Sprint Championships. With this much tal- ented depth the varsity season looked very bright not only for this year but for succeeding seasons as well. The teams are led by second year varsity and freshman coaches. Buzz Congram and Larry Gluckman, respec- tively. Despite being new to the team members and to the system the two coaches proved to be very effective in getting the N.U. crew back on the win- ning track. This season ' s captain, sen- ior Tim Clifford felt this was due in part to the coaches ability to work well with the team and by providing much support to the members. Before the start of this current season Clifford expected this working relationship to improve even more. Coupled with the talented freshman squad returning and the upperclassmen coming back in even better shape than last year, the new coaches success rate should con- tinue to improve. Part of this will come from the essen- tial conditioning, which starts in the fall of every season. While they can, the team practices in the water until the weather forces them indoors to the Crew tank located in the Cabot gym. These 3-4 hour daily workouts involve no actual racing except those against the clock. The real head to head com- petition comes when the weather returns in the spring. When the season does get underway the team is on the move. On April 7 the team travels to San Diego for two weeks for the annual crew classic, for N.U. ' s first appearance in this event. Upon their return the team is sched- uled to take on challenges from all over New England and the east coast. Included in the slate for competition are Yale, Rutgers, Harvard and Brown with the latter two being very highly regarded by the Husky squad. Winding up the season is the IRA ' s, better known as the national championships. The competition is intense not only because of the prestigious title involved but also because the winner goes to the Pan American games in Puerto Rico as a representative of the United States. Seniors leaving the crew team after this season include Captain Tim Clif- ford, Michael Connelly. Paul DeSantis, Jeoffrey Knoesen, and Pete Sundquist. Although these seniors have lost their college eligibility, crew at N.U. has and still does continue after graduation for many graduates. Outstanding post col- lege accomplishments by husky Grads include the silver medal from the Olympics. This achievement has been won by Jim Deats ( ' 65) and Calvin Coffee ( ' 73) who won in the last Olym- piad. The Olympic dream is the quest again this for yet another N.U. grad as Tim Connelly sets his sights on Mos- cow. The future for crew in general looks very good as recognition of the sport continues to grow. This can be seen in the increased use of athletic scholar- ships for incoming freshmen interested in crew. This growing interest and out- side support coupled with the new- blood infused into the system from coaches Congram and Gluckman points to a very exciting future for the already successful crew program. — Marvaiine P embroke For women ' s crev dedication gains varsity status On March 31, 1979, on the Charles River, the Northeastern Women ' s Crew team will compete for the first time as a varsity sport. With eleven oarswomen returning from last year ' s squad, the prospects look good for the 1979 season. Captained by Amy Kub- lin ' 80, N.U. will have strong oars pulled by D. Adams ' 81, M. Kienan ' 82, S. Mitchell, E. Fader ' 80. A Wates ' 79 the lone senior, will provide invalu- able experience and leadership to the squad of fifty. The varsity eight will be coxswained by Sara McF (82) up from last year ' s novice eight, or by I. Geor- gian, a freshman with remarkable abil- ity. Early risers and late shiftworkers can discern the red and black of Northeast- ern touring the Charles each morning at 5:30. With an exceptional group of novices culled last fall from a group of ninety candidates, N.U. will have out on their river, eight oared shells rowing from 8-12 miles from Watertown Square to the Museum of Science in Cambridge. The type of speed that accompanied N.U. ' s novice eight victory in the foot of the Charles, beating 15 other teams by well over a minute, will be needed when the season opens against a strong University of Massachusetts crew in Boston. Subsequent contests include Pennsylvania, Rutgers, B.U., M.I.T., Wellesley and highlighted by an April 21 Regatta versus a squad of National team candidates rowing with the East- ern Development Camp. The season chmaxes on Mother ' s Day in New Pre- ston, Conn, on Lake Waranray at the Eastern Spring Championships. Com- petition will come from all over the Northeast, Mid Atlantic, and as far away as Wisconsin, and Nebraska. — Steve Leonard Season looks bright as six starters return Before baseball coach Tinker Connelly was asked a single question alluding to the ' 78 abysmal season, he looked up and said straight-faced, " last year ' s team? Shoot ' em. " But just as quick as Connelly quipped, he laughed. For, after all, the year of the dead bats and the 6-22 record, was now behind. The worst season since 1961 could only lead to an uptempo, especially with six starters returning in ' 79. What was most distressing to the Husky baseball follower in ' 78 was the fact that talent abounded. " Abilitywise we had the talent, " said Connelly. " The losses came because of a combina- tion of many factors. " According to Connelly, if hitting came through, fielding would be poor and vice versa. One bright spot was pitching. Despite two losing streaks of eight and seven games respectively, hurlers such as Shawn Brickman (3.54), Paul Bevilaqua and Bob Bird were effective. Nagging injuries took their toll to third baseman Joe Annese (.261) and catcher Steve McKiimon. Outfielder Steve McChord led NU with a .299 average while first baseman Joe Glynn col- lected two homers and triples, 10 RBI and 25 hits. Glynn epitomized the offense, as he went 1 for 15 at one time, but as Connelly said, " ten were line drives right at someone. " The ' 79 season saw the return of Glynn, shortstops Gene Dou- cette and Ron Neke, third baseman Kevin Kenney, catcher Bob Murray, Brickman, and pitchers Paul Nickerson plus CharUe Peterson. So before the season, with six returning starters, two fine sophs and a pair of transfers (pitcher Billy Hart and catcher Jim Mello) Connelly could still laugh. After all, he became assistant coach to the hockey team in ' 78. — Michael Tempesta Improvement likely for women ' s lacrosse The 1978 Lacrosse season marked the beginning for Donna Cameron as varsity coach and the formation of a Junior Varsit team. The season opened at the Cape Cod Jamboree, with the Huskies showing signs of great potential. The team, however, experi- enced a frustrating and disappointing season with a 3-7 record. The highlights of the season were the selection of six players: Ellen Febonio. Donna Houle. Gwen Hutton. Micky McVann, Diane Sorrenti and Jan, Wil- son, to represent Northeastern Univer- sity at the District Tournament held at Smith College. In addition, four of these players went on to the National Lacrosse Tournament in Virginia. The 1979 Lacrosse Team will exhibit new faces, many players will not be returning due to their eligibility. It is hoped that the experience of last year ' s teams will enhance this year ' s season. Jan Wilson The play-for-pay boys Boston: Sports City U.S.A. Professional sports is as much a part of the Boston city scape as the bean and the cod With teams like the Bruins, Celtics, Red Sox and Patriots, Boston fans get more than their share of top- quality professional sports entertainment. Winning has also been a tradition with these Boston teams. The Celtics, winners of 13 NBA titles in their illustrious history, last won the crown in the 1975-76 season. The Red Sox, while not winning a World Series since 1918, when even the Greenleaf building was new, were in the Series in ' 75 and have been steady winners since. The Bruins have undergone a transformation over the past few years, going from team of superstars to one of super-aggressive players, while establishing themselves as the chief rival to peren- nial hockey power Montreal. And the Patriots, used and abused losers for much of their life, have recently joined the NFL elite and offer promise of a Super Bowl berth in the not-too-distant future. From superstars to superteam Teamvs ork works for Bruins For the better part of eight years, until 1975, they reigned over the Bos- ton sports world. Bobby Orr and Phil Esposito were more than just a pair of talented hockey players. They were responsible for the Hockeymania disease that swept the region, resulting in parents driving their children to cold rinks for pee-wee practice in the wee hours of the morning (this was the only time ice was available) and making an instant hockey expert out of any teenie-bopper who could afford a " Bobby " sweat- shirt. Thus, when Esposito was dealt to New York during the ' 75 season, and Orr left for Chicago shortly thereafter, it was the end of an era in Boston hockey, an era that produced two Stan- ley Cup championships yet still, in the eyes of many, fell short of expectations. But, rather than pack up their tent and go and hide, the Bruins have bounced back as a team stronger than ever, led by the masterful work of coach Don Cherry. A Journeyman who never played in the NHL except for a few brief cup-of- coffee stops, Cherry brought a new concept to pro hockey. He believed, and proved, that superstars don ' t nec- essarily make a super team. Cherry took a collection of castoffs Besides these team sports, Boston offers something for devotees of any sport. Track enthusiasts thrill to the running of the world- renowned Boston Marathon each spring, one of the great ama- teur sporting events in the nation. Tennis greats make a yearly appearance at Longwood each summer and pro soccer made an impressive showing last year when the New England Tea Men scored impressive victories both on the field and at the gate. Boxing, long thought of as a dying sport, has become born- again, thanks in large part to Marvelous Marvin Hagler, a mid- dleweight fighter from Brockton who has knocked down oppo- nents quicker than a New York cabbie knocks down pedestrians. Whatever your taste in sports, Boston offers some form of sporting nourishment, and has earned the nickname Sports City USA. With Bobby Orr and Phil Esposito, the Bruins and marginal players and molded them into one of the sports ' most exciting teams. Players like Bobby Schmautz, Rick Middleton, Stan Jonathan, Terry O ' Reilly, Don Marcotte and John Wensink have developed into leading pro players under Cherry ' s system. Cherry has made the players fit the system, not the other way around, and the message of " do it my way, or else " has been clear. Cherry, himself a colorful personal- ity, is fond of com paring his team to his pet bull-terrier, " Blue " , frequently explaining the heroics of his unher- alded players by saying " It ' s not the size of the dog in the fight, but the size of the fight in the dog. " The results speak for themselves. The Bruins made the Stanley Cup finals three times over the past five seasons. Supercoach Don Cherry is firmly in charge, bowing to Montreal in 1976-77 and 1977-78. Despite these setbacks, the Bruins have proven themselves as one of pro hockey ' s top teams, and have shown that the team with the most stars isn ' t necessarily the best team. — Anthony Pastelis The Celtics: From riches to rags From riches to rags has been the sad story of the Boston Celtics over the past five years. World Champions as recently as the 1975-76 season, the Celtics have gone nowhere but downhill since. Long synonymous with pride and excellence in sports, the Celtics have deteriorated to the point where they are one of the sorriest pro basketball teams, rather than one of the best. Trying to find one cause for the Celt- ics demise would be as foolhardy as trying to find one reason for the cha- otic state of the world ' s economy. Rather, it was a series of steps that led the Celtics to the depth of the sporting world. Once upon a time, when they were the best in the business (yeah. New Yorkers, admit it: They were the best), the Celtics relied on teamwork, while the rest of the sporting world was prac- ticing the individualistic concept. Paul Silas, Don Chaney and Don Nelson were not great individual ball- players. Each had a certain, distinct weakness. But, when you combined Chaney ' s defense with Silas ' rebound- ing and Nelson ' s scoring, things hap- f ened. This trio, coupled with Dave Cowens, John Havlicek and Jo Jo White, led the Celtics to win after win and a championship in the 1973-74 sea- son. The Celtics were a beautiful sight to watch in the early-and-mid 70s. With Cowens showing that hustle can make up for physical deficiencies and Havil- cek performing like one of the all-time greats he was, the Celts brought pro basketball to heights of popularity in Boston never seen before and not seen since. But, after the next season, the solid Celtic machine started to come apart. Chaney left Boston for some big bucks in St. Louis and, though Charlie Scott fit in well enough for the club to win it all again, in 1975-76, the handwriting was on the wall, Silas was the next to go, and in his place came Sidney Wicks and Curtis Rowe. Never in the history of Boston sports has an athlete become an object of scorn and ridicule quicker than Wicks. Boston fans, used to team-oriented ath- letes, quickly saw through Wicks ' facade and judged him to be a selfish, me-first ballplayer. Worse, Wicks ' atti- tude rubbed many of his teammates the wrong way and Cowens even left the team for a few months because of a personal attitude problem. Prior to the 1978-79 season, things went from bad to worse. Owner Holly- wood Irv Levin, longing for some Southern California sun, traded the Celtics to John Y. Brown of Kentucky Fried Chicken fame for the Buffalo Braves. Levin promptly moved the Braves to San Diego, but not before taking Kermit Washington, Kevin Kunnert and Freeman Williams with him and depositing Marvin Barnes, Billy Knight and Nate Archibald in Boston. By mid-season, Barnes and Knight were long gone, and Brown brought in Bob McAdoo, a known scoring machine, and Boston fans were won- dering if they ' d been stuck with another Wicks. The future of the Celtics remains a big question mark. The club still pos- sesses Red Auerbach, a recognized bas- ketball genius, and Boston fans have shown faith in Red ' s ability to bring the Celts back to the top again. But, the problem is Brown. He has a General Manager (Auerbach) and a coach (Cowens) yet prefers to run the show himself, believing he possesses an MA in hoopology. Basketball fans can only hope, for any signs of promise are obviously viewed through rose-colored glasses. — Anthony Pastelis John Havlicek displays the form that made him one of basketball ' s greats. 1 R 1 k HH rji r 1 % a m While Dave Cowens, now player-coach, tries to put the pieces back together again in 1979. Red Sox are steady winners The Boston Red Sox are either one of winningest teams in baseball, or one of its biggest losers. Since 1967, the Sox have won year after year, piling up impressive won- loss statistics. Yet, the club has never won the Big One, the World Series (at least, not since 1918). And, the club ' s swoon in 1978 must be compared with the Stock Market crash of ' 29 in terms of rapid declines. But the Sox have provided excellent sports entertainment, if one can ignore the fact that they just can ' t win the big one. In terms of ballplayers, the Red Sox have brought in some of the best for Boston baseball fans to watch. Rare has been the player with the all- around skills of Carl Yastrzemski and Jim Rice, though only a four-year pro, has been favorably compared with some of the game ' s great hitters. Luis Tiant gave middle-agers every- where someone to look up to, since Tiant proved that pitching is as much a craft of skill as one of youthful ability and power. And, who can forget catcher Carlton Fisk, namely his heroics in the sixth game of the ' 75 Series when he won the game in extra-innings for Boston with a shot over the wall in left? Yes, the Sox have thrilled many and are likely to continue winning more games than they lose, since the nucleus of the club (pitchers Mike Torrez and Dennis Eckersley, outfielders Rice and Fred Lynn, catcher Fisk and infielders Butch Hobson, Rick Burelson and Jerry Remy) is young. But, as seems to be a trend in Boston sports, the future is a bit iffy. After the death of long-time Sox owner Thomas A. Yawkey, the club was eventually purchased by a group headed by Haywood Sullivan and Buddy LeRoux. While Sullivan and LeRoux are obvi- ously committed to giving Boston base- Carl Yastrzemski, one of baseball ' s greats for the past decade, greets Jim Rice, who promises to be a great hitter for the next decade. title contenders ball fans the best product possible, D «4pii %4 L% V %VV% their ability to do so has been severely ' I I ■ ■ m0 t m I I questioned. In an age where money talks, Sulli- van and LeRoux, a pair of self-made men, just can ' t compete with the mil- towards the National Football League rado. lions of a George Stembrenner or a pjayoffs and a Super Bowl berth was a Fairbanks, who told club owner Billy Gene Autrey. Tiant left the club for distinct possibility. Sullivan that he wanted to recruit for New York after the ' 78 season and, , , „. ■ J t t A But, on a chilly December Miami Colorado while preparing the Pats for though Rjce was signed for a reported ■ ' f f a $5 million, finances could prove to be night, the dark cloud that ' s hovered the playoffs, was promptly suspended the Sox worst enemy over the next few over the Pats ' since their birth returned and things haven ' t returned to normal years. _ Anthony Pastelis darker than ever. Chuck Fairbanks, the since. For a while, in the fall of 1978, things architect of the Pats ' rapid rise. The rise ' of the Patriots has been really did look different. The New Eng- announced his intention to leave the nothing short of sensational. A door- land Patriots were cruising along club for a college coaching job in Colo- mat for many years, Fairbanks, aided by the astute scouting work of Bucko Kilroy, built the club into a legitimate powerhouse. The offense, led by an offensive line anchored by John Hannah, distin- guished itself to be one of the game ' s best. Runners Sam Cunningham, Andy Johnson and Horace Ivory punished opposing defenses while receivers Stan- ley Morgan, Harold Jackson and Russ Francis gave quarterback Steve Gro- gan some damn good targets to throw to. A knock against the Fairbanks Patri- ots was that it was a dull ballclub. But, nobody could accuse Grogan of con- tributing to said reputation. Grogan, with his muscular build, helped the club with his running as much as with The frustration of the 1978 season is clearly shown on Billy Sullivan ' s face as the Patriots " owner tells the press why he suspended coach Chuck Fairbanks before the club ' s last regular season game in Miami. jjjj passing and gave opposing defense fits with his open-field scampers. The club surprised everyone when it qualified for the playoffs in 1976 and came within a penalty flag of upsetting the Oakland Raiders. The playoffs were expected in 1978, after a near-miss the year before, and the Pats didn ' t disappoint. The season started on a tragic note when wide receiver Darryl Stingley took a vicious hit in a pre-season game that left him partially paralyzed. Yet, even the loss of this man, one of the classiest men in pro sports, couldn ' t deter the Patriots. " Win it for Darryl " became a rallying cry and the club was rolling along until that night under the moon in Miami. The Patriots hosted Houston in the playoffs and were trounced by the Oil- ers. The Foxboro faithful, though, cheered the players after the game, sav- ing their verbal hatred for Fairbanks, who needed an escort of three off-duty state policemen to safely reach the dressing room. After the season, Sullivan blocked Fairbanks proposed move with a court- ruled motion prohibiting Fairbanks from entering into a contract with Col- orado while he was under contractual obligation to the Patriots. Though the situation is a sticky one, many players have privately said the loss of Fairbanks could turn out to be a plus for the club. What the team needs now, one player said, is someone to coach it. Fairbanks brought it about as far as he could with his re-building pro- gram, and another man could probably do a better job coaching the talent Fairbanks assembled. — Anthony Pastelis Pro sports is a major part of life in Boston, whether it ' s summer, winter, spring or fall President ' s Message Kenneth G. Ryder President MESSAGE TO THE CLASS OF 1979; This is a time of joy, the joy of completion, of finishing, but also the joy of commencement, of beginning. It is a time of joy for the entire University. It is a time of attainment and of hope. The attainment of a Northeastern University degree is an accomplishment achieved with much effort and sacrifice. It is an accomplishment of which you can all be proud. There should be a particular pride felt as well by those who helped you in achieving this educational goal and reaching this moment of accomplishment. Your pride should be generously shared with your parents, relatives, guardians, and friends who supported you throughout that extensive and expensive experience filled with sacrifices and anxieties which is a university education. Let me assure these parents and friends that you graduates are worthy of the support and confidence they have given you. You who graduate from Northeastern have benefitted from a sense of obligation to the University ' s future on the part of past generations. I ask that you reciprocate, that you be mindful as Northeastern graduates of Northeastern ' s heritage and the need continually to strengthen the University, to increase its quality, and to make it more than eminent. As you leave Northeastern you enter a world of freedom where you will need values, morality, civility, and honesty. These are qualities not taught directly in the University ' s curriculum, but they are the most important qualities of all. I hope that your Northeastern experience and the example set by those of us who were your teachers, your administrators and your friends have helped you clarify the values which you will carry with you forever. Your Northeastern experience has been unique and because of that cooperative uniqueness it will prove of great value as a solid preparation for successful careers in the years ahead. You have tested the practical world, made your way in it, and developed, hopefully, a wide variety of skills in preparation for employment. Whatever your choice of career, I urge you to maintain an idealistic commitment to using your talents and your skills in ways intended to improve the condition of society as well as the human condition. Keep alive as well a commitment to self-improvement, to grov7 in wisdom and understanding toward futher development of your intellectual potential. You carry from Northeastern an excellent education and many memories. Utilize this education and cherish these memories. We send you forth, saying that we have confidence in you and are proud of you. Congratulations and best wishes. KeYmeth G. Ryder President J ' • y ' Liberal Arts; Changing with the times The 2300 students enrolled in the college of liberal arts are stretched over programs ranging from math and phys- ics, to drama and journalism. As a mat- ter of fact, the college prides itself on being one of diversity, offering students the broadest possible span of courses. Graduates from this college should be understanding and inquisitive peo- ple, according to Dean Richard Astro. The college has grown in the past few years, and as a result, many programs have expanded. More Freshmen are entering the university as Journalism majors and the Journalism Department is preparing to expand its curriculum to include new courses and faculty. The majority of liberal arts majors choose to participate in co-op. as do most students at Northeastern, but there are those who opt for the straight four year program. This latter choice is made apparently because many liberal arts majors are not the easiest in the world to place in jobs related to their major. Philosphy, history, and EngHsh majors sometimes find it difficult to locate jobs in their respective fields of study, and will oftentimes choose the four year program, especially if they have a decent summer job they don ' t want to give up. Nick Tselikis, a senior biology major, said he has found his Northeastern education to be 100 times better than that of any four year college because he feels he has become a more well- rounded individual educationally, and is better prepared for work after gradu- ation. Other liberal arts majors have said that the diverse education has helped make them aware of more aspects of society. For example, students are required to fulfill distribution requirements (courses in the humanities, social sci- ences, and science math) to receive a BS degree. A foreign language require- ment is also mandatory for a BA degree. As a result, a student may be taking courses in history, French, phi- losophy, or geology during any given quarter, and thus receiving a well rounded education. While there are many majors from which to choose, the free spirited, non- conformist may opt for an independent major permitting him to design his own program of study. Clearly, then. Lib- eral arts does offer a liberal education. Those graduating from the college this year, will be the last to leave the university as members of the College of Liberal Arts. In January the Faculty Senate approved a name change to the College of Arts and Sciences, in an effort to follow national trend combin- ing the arts, humanities, social sciences, and sciences. The change will take effect July 1, 1979 after many of us have graciously taken our leave. Dean Richard Astro _ M, ! ■ . ' ■ !■ LP lli_ " »_ " . J -- ' __ ;|cr Bj«|la " |,Hf " I Ta " flW ' ||e " j l(«|i|j|iL IrjB " Wi 1 | jplU|Mr| M ' b ' | " Bi| " Poj " At ' ' 7 J ' ,|Tfjjy lU »■ lie • ' ! ' « ' « ' ' « |Wjj «■ 7 David M. Adler Political Science Richard C. Allen Journalism Joseph J. Amato Biology Mark A. Anderl Political Science Denise C. Antoine Psychology John Blagio Antonellis Biology Joseph R. Autilio Political Science Janet M. Ayoub Mathematics Brenda Bailey Sociology John M. Baker Biology Life holds much meaning, but one must encounter it, before it is well defined. Carol Kerley Bard Biology Cherylann Beckmann History Charlene K. Bezok Mathematics Alaina G. Blanchard Biology Richard F. Boyle Political Science Dene Yvette Brown Political Scinece Robert Gerard Brown Political Science David L. Brownlie Economics Donna L. Bruce Journalism Joanne M. Caine Journalism Mark S. Callahan Political Science Diane M. Caracci Political Science - , 1 . ' I • j • I 1 ! ! ' j I ; ( I ! ™ J- TTi r aiiiillli! hMruL James B. Carroll, IV Political Science Kimberly J. Cawley Journalism Omaira Choy Mathematics Jeffrey C. Christensen Biology Thank you. Speare Hall, for allowing me to be a part of your dorm council this year. It has been an honor to serve as chairperson, but I wouldn ' t wish it on an enemy. Goodbye to me home for the past four years. Roberta L. Cleary Political Science Kathleen A. Coleman Mathematics Mary Lou T. Collins Journalism Donald F. Cox Economics Charles D ' Amico Political Science Lorraine T. Danko Biology Joel Daughtrey Mathematics Michelle DeGrandis Biology Shari G. Dietz Psychology Dianne Dionne Political Science Marie C. DeVeau Mathematics William F. DiNatale Biology Rhonda Dranoff Independent Studies " In the long run, we will all be deal. " — Lord Keynes 4 Andrew Drogen Political Science Robert Allen Duca Journalism V J 1 Donna L. Dunham Speech Communications Steven E. Eisen Sociology Martin Charles Elder Journalism Robert D. Elliot History Steven A. Ender Biology Dorothy M. Fay Sociology Francesca D. Fleming English Valerie E. Elmore Journalism Time can but make it easier to be wise Though now it seems impossible, and so All that you need is patience. — Wm. Butler Yeats I ' ve come to know that 5 years isn ' t such a long time after all. Charles Irwin Travelli Scholar; Society of Professional Joumahsts, Sigma Delta Chi — President, Vice-President; Northeastern News — Feature Editor, Assistant Feature Editor; Cauldron — Pho- tography Editor; Who ' s Who in American Colleges Universities; Ford Award recipient; Student Federation; Freshman Class Gov- ernment — Treasurer; Senior Week Committee — Chairperson. Martha E. Fox Political Science Martin W. Fraser Physics Carolyn L. Breeman Journalism James F. French Political Science " With a great effort the Don opened his eyes to see his son once more ... He smelled the garden, the yellow shield of lite smote his eyes, and he whispered, " Life is so beautiful. " —Mario Puzo, 1969 Randy E. Friedman Sociology Kathy S. Ganucheau Psychology Mark A. Giarrusso Political Science And when he thought of his first home and what passed for wisdom there, and if of his fellow prisoners, don ' t you think he would congratulate himself on his good fortune, and be sort of sorry for them? Michael G. Giarrusso Political Science Edward J. Girard Geology Laura Lee Glatts Psychology Joanne F. Golemme English ri Peter Charles Grim Psychology Mary T. Grojean Biology Daniel John Gunnery Economics " Lately it occurs to me what a long, strange trip it ' s been. " Robert Hunter Kevin M. Hagan Journalism Gloria Hall Sociology Peter J. Hamer Biology Emily Hauslohner Political Science Gary R. Hebner Psychology Judith Herrick Hournalism Keith M. Hoffman Mathematics Robert F. Houser Psychology Mahmud Hussain Economics Phyllis G. Hutchinson u. " .: L vr - ■ 1 1 fm ' T) p Lynn Jaffe Political Science Jaclyn R. Jeffrey Psychology Anthony R. Jenkins Journalism Keith A. Johnson Drama William H. Karge Biology Amy Jo Kassirer Human Services Toni M. Kelle r Biology Sheila P. Kelly Human Services The friends I ' ve met and the love I ' ve found have made the best five years of my hfe. Northeastern News 1, 2, 3. editor in chief, 4, 5; Society of Professional Journalists, Sigma Delta Chi 2, 3, treasurer 4. 5: Rocky Road Jazz Band 1, 2; Cauldron assistant photo edi- tor. ' ;. Daniel D. Kennedy Journalism Jeffrey B. Kent Political Science Lawrence C. Khirallah Mathematics Diane Julie Knowles Psychology Majek E. Kratman Sociology Hayalombos Kyriakakis Physics David P. Laitinen Mathematics James P. LaPia Mathematics Robert W. Lathrop Economics Sheri Ann Leland Journalism Piper Lee Lever Journalism Seth G. Livingstone Journalism Lauren N. Long Journalism Anne Maccaferri Modern Languages Gregory J. Madden Journalism iri Maeroy Daniel O. Mahoney II Bernadine Pak-Ling Larry D. Mannmg Drama Mathematics Mak Biology Psychology Paul Steven Mascho Mathematics Russell F. McCann, Jr. Political Science Kathleen A. McCarroll Mathematics Nancy Lee Melanson Human Services e A. Merrifield Pamela A. Merritt Leslie Jean Miller Gertrudes Odette Biology Journalism Drama Monteiro Modern Language Sabrina K. Moore Independent Studies Diane R. Mosesso Biology Doreen Jamel Motton Political Science Marc Myers Journalism Andreina C. Navarro Biology Mohammed K. Ndanusa Sociology Robert S. Neckes Psychology Joyce Ann Obion Political Science »i 1 jE " . fl r E 1 W If t -■-■ Jr 1 Bernard J. O ' Donnoll Journalism Nancy L. Olive Modern Languages Anthony D. Ombrellaro Mathematics If you can dream — and not make dreams your master; If you can think — and not make thoughts your aim; If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue, or walk with Kings — nor lose the common touch. Then yours is the earth and everything that ' s in it. And, in this hfe, vou ' ll have won! Diane C. O ' Neill Independent Studies Robert Q. Palmer Mathematics Anthony F. Pastelis Journalism Five years ... a relatively short period when measured against the eons of time, yet memories from five years at Northeastern will last forever, now, with the real world beckoning, it ' s farewell to Northeastern, and the best five years of my life. The NU experience will never be forgotten. Activities and honors: Northeastern News, Editor in Chief, Feature Editor, Copy Editor; Cauldron, Editor in Chief; Society of Professional Journal- ists, Sigma Delta Chi, member; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities; Academic Advisor to journalism freshmen; Ford Award recipient. H K «« h9| " VL ' IP ' ' ' Douglas L. Peeler Geology David B. Pendelton Biology Gail M. Peterson Biology Armand M. Piscopo Political Science Oh. what is abroad in the marsh and the terminal sea? Somehow my soul seems suddenly free from the weighing of fate and the sad discussion of sun. Sidney Lanier Marsha R. Pitts Drama John V. Pomer English Arthur Purzycki Political Science May our hands always be busy, may our feet always be swift, may we have a strong foun- dation when the winds of changes shift. May our hearts always be joyful. May our song always be sung. May we build a ladder to the stars and climb every rung . . . And may we stay forever young. He graduated this year, not last year. Peter J. Puzzanghero Journalism Northeastern News, news editor and reporter. Silver Masque, member. Society of Profes- sional Journalists. Sigma Delta Chi. member. What lies behmd us and what lies before us are tiny matters compared to what lies within us. Ralph Waldo Emerson Thomas Patrick Quinn Journalism Esperanza Redio Biology Edward L. Reiner Biology NU Beta Biological Society, Phi Sigma Soci- ety, The Academcy, Deans List, Honors. Our fragile earth is being polluted; Let ' s clean it up. — Ed. Ocean. Amy Rockmaicer English Quentin C. Rowel! Political Science John E. Ryan Mathematics Mary L. Ryan Mathematics Oliva Salazar Biology Michael Salmon Political Science Don ' t be dismayed at goodbyes. A farewell is necessary before you can meet again. And meeting again, after months or lifetimes, is certain for those who are friends. Richard W. Sartorelli Biology Eric W. Schmidt Biology Marie C. Sheehan Mathematics Marjorie Shepard Sociology Lorna Simon Sociology Gregory M. Smith Pohtical Science Keith P. Smith Mathematics John J. Spidi Political Science Thomas J. Stevens Biology Audrius R. Sukys Sociology Steven W. Syre Journalism Michael A. Tempesta Journalism Joan V. Thorne Drama Tracy D. Tibedo Biology Elaine N. Tomlinson Biology Bruce B. Tourtellot Physics Terry E. Turner English u r f ii Deborah A. Varano Physics Eileen Ann Vreeland English Yvonne Wade Psychology Sarah E. Warner African American Studies Iva S. Watkins Biology Diane K. Whitehead Human Services The rainbow is more beautiful than the pot at the end of it, because the rainbow is now, and the pot never turns out to be quite what is expected. " Prather, Noles to Myself Ruth E, Witkes Sociology Charlotte M.Wood Psychology Four hostile newspapers are more to be feared that 1000 bayonets — Napolean The tumult and the shouting dies, the Cap- tains and the Kings depart . . . R. Kipling Northeastern News 1, 2, 3. 4. Cauldron 5, Society of Professional Journalists 2, 3, 4, 5. A half-decade at NU will be impossible to ever forget. Neither will the many friends I ' ve made and the times we ' ve had. David A. Wood Journalism David J. Wood Economics Cynthia D. Worsley Biology f I _J 3g? Gene K. Yee Biology William Y. Yee Biology Martita T. Yoder Biology Cheryl A. Young Economics • SZTJZ Robin K.Zlatin Sociology Faces and places are a part of the scene I ft INia-i i at Northeastern and in the community Business: Integrating classroom and job experience A new dean with an international reputation took over in the College of Business Administration in January 1977. Geoffrey P. E. Clarkson was named dean after a six month search. His selection climaxed a five year period in the history of the college which saw a major structural reorgani- zation, the creation of new undergradu- ate concentrations and an increase in the number of students and faculty. Business education at Northeastern reflected the desire of students in the seventies for more professionally ori- ented courses and practical job experi- ence. The new dean, a London native, was the founder of a financial consulting firm in England, and was an executive in a food conglomerate there. Clarkson, who received bachelors, masters and doctorate from Carnegie- Mellon University, is also an author and former professor at the Sloan School of Management at M.I.T. He replaced James S. Hekimian, who resigned in 1975 and became an acting academic vice-president. Hekimian has since left the university. Acting dean in the interim was Philip T. Crotty, associate dean of the college. It was under Crotty and his prede- cessor that the reorganization of the college took place. The traditional departmental struc- ture was changed. There are no longer any department chairmen, controlling both the faculty and the subject matter of their departments. Instead there are six group coordina- tors, who are in charge of the faculty in their areas, and 19 area coordinators. The changes were made, said Crotty, in order to give the college a wider focus and encourage faculty participa- tion in more than one academic area. Students have also been changing along with the college. Graduates in the 1970 ' s want an education that will help them find jobs. In the past, when students chose electives, they would take liberal arts courses. Now, according to Clarkson, more students are likely to take busi- ness electives. The desire for professional training makes co-op an integral part of the educational process. It is so much a part that last year in the college, approximately sixty per cent of the students stayed with their co-op employers after graduation, said Crotty. Most of the students found jobs with businesses in the New England area and earned an average starting salary of $14,000-$ 15,000. Yet co-op is more than just an opportunity for students to get a head start on finding a job after graduation. Clarkson says it makes students more mature. He added " they demand a more pragmatic approach in their courses and the faculty responds to this. " Business education at Northeastern leans more toward the casebook method, trying to solve real life prob- lems, than towards pure theory. Co-op also helps Northeastern to outdistance other schools in the area offering business administration, Clarkson said. Some of the best programs the col- lege offers are a strong graduate and undergraduate accounting major, which have been growing in size, and new undergraduate concentrations in Transportation Management and Dean Geoffrey, International Business. Business Administration is the larg- est of the eight basic colleges. All stu- dents who graduate receive a Bachelor of Science degree with a concentration in one specific area of business. The class of 1979 about 525 strong includes an increasing number of women. The graduates should have, Crotty said, a good mixture of a liberal arts and business background by the time they complete their education. Some students feel that mixture makes a business education at North- eastern unique. Sharon Weinberg, a senior with a concentration in market- ing, said " I have benefited greatly from my professors outside business con- cerns, as discussions of these enhance classroom studies — something that P.E. Clarkson can ' t be found in many other universi- ties. " The atmosphere in the college is one where " people are free to explore ideas in dialogue, and through interaction with other people, " said Rich Schnoor, a senior, with a concentration in Finance. Schnoor added " the benefits of this type of learning are that it challenges one to produce creative solutions to economic and social problems. " With an expanding curriculum in the undergraduate and graduate level, as well as in continuing education, Clark- son hopes the college can " try to do what we do better each year. " — Esther Gross Ralph Adam Accounting Cynthia Ahnond Accounting Anthony Annunziata Accounting Mark Audette Finance and Insurance Debbie Adams Accounting Santo J. Aloisi, Jr. Accounting John Antonelli, III Accounting Lawrence P. Aherne, Jr. Accounting Charles Anamateros Management j:. i mk Joseph John Astone Management Joseph Alicandro Management Robert T. Andronico Management Marc A. Audet Finance and Insurance Harold Austin, Jr. Mansourch Babaie- Joseph William Sahara ntrepreneurship and Amamie Finance and Insurance New Venture Management Management ) John Francis Bardo Accounting Victoria H. Baumwald Marketing Mark E. Bell Marketing Edward J. Berardi Accounting " To laugh often and much; to win the respect of intelligent people; to earn the apprecia- tion of honest critics and endure the betrayal of false friends. To know even one life has breathed easier because you have lived. This is to have succeeded. " — Emerson Steven Z. Berger Marketing Peter E. Bemier Entrepreneurship and New Venture Management Maude M. J. Bien-Aime Finance and Insurance Leopoldo A. Bifulco Marketing William R. Bliss Accounting Kostas Bloumbas Accounting Paul G. Blundell Accounting Joseph Boreiko Non Concentration Gordon S. Boelter Finance and Insurance Frederick A. Boy Accounting Thomas F. Boyle Finance and Insurance Michael D. Brady Accounting Mark Brainson Management Gary J. Breton Marketing Stephen J. Brindamour Accounting I m Dana Scott Brisson Management Carlton K. Brown Accounting David Brown Accounting Jeffrey S. Brown Finance and Insurance Rudolph Brown Management Christie M. Browne Marketing Margaret L. Bruce Management Patricia A. Buja Finance and Insurance David S. Calgaris Accounting Kathryn T. Campbell Accounting Mark G. Canale Management Wesley E. Carr, III Management Susan Mary Casazza Accounting John J. Caulfield Marketing Richard D. Cawley Marketing Cynthia L. Chapman Accounting Lung H. Chiao Accounting William P. Chiccarelli Marketing Mahabub A. Choudhury Marketing Tock-Ling Ch Accounting Erla G. Coburn Marketing Richard G. Cohen Accounting Happiness is like a butterfly. The more you chase it the more it will elude you. But if you turn your attention to other things, it will come and softly sit on your shoulder. Steven R. Cohen Management Robert L. Corcoran Human Resources Management Mitchell B. Corn Human Resources Management Frank A. Cortese Management Raymond Coyle Management IT P Norman Cronin Accounting Timothy P. Coskren Management Timothy M. Crane Finance and Insurance iik.. James F. Curran Accounting Doreen E. Costellic Accounting William J. Crane Accounting William P. Currier Transportation Leon N. Cover, Jr. Marketing Roger A. Gregg Accounting Steven A. Dana Management Robert J. David Management Ronald J. Day Accounting Gordon Dean Transportation Shelley A. DeGregory Accounting Doreen C. DeSantis Accounting Stephen D. Demboske Transportation Richard Deming Finance and Insurance Hussein E. Dennis Accounting Timothy V. Descamps Accounting Wilham DiFrenza Marketing Ralph S. Donofrio Marketing Kathryn A. Dorr Finance and Insurance Michael T. Dougherty Accounting Diana Downs Management Nicholas F. Durso Management Donald B. Ebume Management Mark D. Faulk Management Nicholas C. Fanandakis Accounting David A. Ebersole Accounting Anene Ebokosia Marketing Charles J. Farinick Accounting Richard R. Felton Finance and Insurance l _ Paul M. Ferraguto Management Eliot D. Finn Marketing Howard J. Fisher Accounting Paul W. Fitzgerald Management V i Robert D. Flora Human Resources Management John H. Flynn Management Ellen Foste Accounting Kenneth L. Foster Finance and Insurance Bruce E. Fought Marketing Joseph Francis, Jr. Transportation Robert A. Fraulo Gary Stephen Luke Furr James T. Garnache Finance and Insurance Friedmann Accounting Marketing Accounting Thomas Gheringhelli Accounting Steven J. Gibbs Marketing David W. Oilman Accounting Joseph Gironda Marketing Alexandra Gizanis Management Robyn S. Goforth Accounting Jack Goldberg Non-Concentration Bruce S. Goldie Accounting Steven M. Goldstein Accounting Gary Francis Gould Management Robin M. Greene Accounting David J. Griffin Accounting Thomas H. Grogan Marketing John F. Guinan, Jr. Marketing William J. Habelow Marketing Steven F. Hajjar Entrepreneurship and New Venture Management Charles J. Hale Management Robin F. Hall Marketing Michael G. Hannon Management Francis A. Harris Human Resources Management James M. Harris Accounting Michael T. Harris Marketing Lawrence P. Hartigan, Jr. Finance and Insurance k A James P. Hawkins Finance and Insurance Keith I. Heggie Management Nanci M. Henkel Finance Transportation ' " . . . We ' re captured on the carousel of time. We can ' t go back we can only look behind from where we came and go round and round in the Circle Game. " Raymond J. Henrion Transportation Patrick F. Herlihy Marketing Frank M. Hiatt Marketing James Higgins Accounting Craig R. Hill Accounting Jeffrey M. Hill Transportation Wayne R. Hill Accounting Leha T. Ho Accounting Chi T. Hoang Accounting Roger James Hogue Accounting Linda Hottin Accounting Charles T. Hughes Transportation Victor P. Hunt Finance and Insurance Jacquelyn C. Hunter Marketing Lee E. Hurst, III Accounting Arthur R. Johnson Non-Concentration Perseverance is the key. Dana J. Johnson Accounting Lynda B. Johnson Accounting Mohammed A. Jomaah Management m. Gary Jonaitis Management Karen A. Joslyn Accounting Martin J. Joyce Finance and Insurance Daniel T. Juszkiewicz Accounting Sallyann Kakas Human Resources Management Jeffrey A. Kalowski Accounting Nancy M. Kampner Finance and Insurance Michael R. Katz Accounting Joan A. Keleher Finance and Insurance Dennis P. Kelly Marketing Barry R. Kirshon Marketing Marsha F. Kodis Accounting Peter N. Kotzen Non- Concentration David S. Kowalski Accounting Moses W. C. Lam Finance and Insurance Mai O. Lambert Human Resources Management Steven Lamros Management William J. Lanciloti, Jr. Charles D. Lane George M. Lassanah Transporation Marie T. Lavallee Accounting Colleen Yee-Lin Lee Accounting Susan Lee Human Resources Management Susan Eileen Leibert Marketing Ronald M. Levenson Accounting Karen Levine Management Nelson J. Liberty Accounting Paul N. Litchfield Accounting Lizzie Jane Locke Marketing Mark H. Loga Marketing William J. Long, Jr. Finance and Insurance Peter R. Loraditch Accounting Joseph D. Luker Accounting David E. Lungari Management George F. Lynch Management Harris L. MacNeill Entrepreneurship and New Venture Management Marie L. Maggio Accounting Richard J. Maguire Marketing Joseph T. Manganese Finance and Insurance Ronald E. Maraniai Marketing John T. Marion Entrepreneurship and New Venture Managment Gerald Steven Markow Marketing Stephen Martino Accounting Robert C. Marshall Finance and Insurance Stephen D. Martino Accounting Richard D. McCarthy Management Michael Patrick McEleney Transporation Robert S. McFarland Management Audrey C. McGuire Marketing Kevin F. McLaughlin Accounting Robert B. McMahon Marketing Michael J. Meagher Human Resources Management m 4iK Lee T. Mesick Management Steven R. Myers Accounting Victoria C. Middleton Human Resources Management Robert Paul Milewski Finance and Insurance Joseph B. Miller Accounting WK Paul F. Miller Accounting Robert S. Miller Marketing James Paul Morgan, Jr. Finance and Insurance Virginia M. Morris Management Bubsit will see you soon Domine, Sissy J., M.P., Etta, Big. L M Aaron. il Seid M. Mortazavi Management Chiam-Hone Moy Accounting Kevin Mulvey Accounting Carol A. Murphy Accounting David Richard Nardone Entrepreneurship and New Venture Management Bemadette Nadler Marketing James O. Nash Entrepreneurship and New Venture Management Gary J. Najarian Finance and Insurance Linda A. Najarian Accounting I iLi John J. Naughton Management 7k Thomas A. Nelms Marketing David E. Nelson Marketing Matthew B. Newman Accounting Tuan Q. Nguyen-pho Accounting Richard J. Niles Accounting Kevin P. O ' Brien Accounting Richard M. O ' Brien, Jr. Management Mark O ' Connor Marketing Stephen C. O ' Connor Accounting Mark E. O ' Donnell Accounting Paul A. Orcutt Accounting Haluk M. Ozek Finance and Insurance - W , Alfred Thomas Pace Management Bernard J. Pagliaro Transportation Harry R. Paine Accounting Gerald A. Paone Accounting Robert W. Parker Finance and Insurance Thomas A. Pellegriti Accounting Donald A. Perkins Management Tad A. Perlman Finance and Insurance Gregory J. Peshin Marketing Hung T. Pham-Do Accounting w David H. Pierce Marketing Eliot S. Popper Marketing Alfred R. Percare Non-Concentration 195 Jeffrey D. Post Management Maria V. Poulakis Management Robert W. Price Accounting 1X Waldek Prochorski Accounting Patricia Kelly Progin Marketing Janice L. Provencher Accounting Stephen T. Querzoil Management Barry H. Radin Management Martin J. Raffol Management Marc H. Raiff Accounting Howard L. Rappaport Marketing Edward T. Renna Finance and Insurance Michael W. Riddles Accounting Robin D. Roberts Accounting Roberta Marie Redmond Human Resources Management Auguste K. Robinson International Business Jay H. Rogers Finance and Insurance John P. Salmon Accounting Edward A. Sarkisian Finance and Insurance George B. Schaeffer, III Management Rock Arthur Rottier Marketing Nicholas J. Roundtree Marketing Paul Steven Saleski Entrepreneurship and Venture Management William W. Sandwo Marketing T ( W Gary Lee Sattin Marketing Neil W. Schlussel Accounting Richard N. Schnoor Finance and Insurance Gary Schoenfeld Marketing Robert J. Scipione Accounting Daniel Paul Senecal Accounting William A. Sennello Accounting Gin Q. Seto Marketing Robert P. Shedd Accounting Kenneth Sheldon 1 yr. baseball, 2 years band, 1 year H.R.M. club, and a mem- ber of A.S.P.M. (5 years Patri- ots " ! " fan) Robert Edward Silva Marketing Cheryl R. Simon Marketing Leonard Snapstailer International Business Ellen Sue Solomon Finance and Insurance Michael Sprano Accounting Paul J. Stanowicz Management Peter A. Stefanski Management Marcia E. Steinberg Marketing Blaise J. Stephanus Marketing Steven J. Strangle Accounting Audries R. Sukys Management Peter Van Buren Sundquist Human Resources Management j Robert C. Sutherland David B. Suvall Alfred F. Tagher Steven Neal 1 Finance and Insurance Accounting Finance and Insurance Tannenbaum Accounting Judith A. Taylor Marketing Daniel R. Tenaglia Accounting Martin P. Thomas Marketing John D. Thompson Management Richard Thompson Accounting Edward R. Townley, Jr. Accounting " The enemy is very expert who practices technocratic manipu- lation, the enemy is every pro- ponent of standardization and the enemy is every victim who is so dull and lazy and weak as to allow himself to be manipu- lated and standardized. " Delores del Ruby Denis J. Tremblay Entreprenuership and New Venture Management Steven J. Tricomi Accounting John A. Tuccinardi Management James M. Tuffo Management Eric Christopher Tueri Management Mark J. Twogood Management Lynne Vaccaro Accounting Bert F. Vaughan Management Martin J. Vieira Management Martin J. Vieira Management Richard K. Wall Management Allen L. Wallace Finance and Insurance Kevin Walsh Management Mark F. Walsh Marketing Micael T. Walsh Finance and Insurance Sharon Weinberg Marketing Michael J. Welch Accounting F jr«v nT H K. - fllr " ' ' Ih 7 s ■ " ' . . mk. . •■. - . .WiLJi . John Wethington Accounting Sharlene T. White Non-Concentration Gail E. Whitehead Management Timothy F. Wigon Accounting Cyrene D. WilUams Marketing A. Thomas A. Wilson, Jr. Marketing Ausulia Wong Accounting Kam O. Woo Management 202 r Audrey Diane Wrobel Accounting Robert Michael Yaghmoorian Accounting Ingrid B. Beurskens Accounting Shok-Ving Chon Marketing Stuart A. Marcus Marketing Joe P. Schievene Accounting Michael Zamkow Accounting Michael Zamcewicz Accounting Scott J. Foster Accounting Dominic Maida Marketing Engineering: NU ' s trademarl Engineering and Northeastern are practically synonymous. The university offers one of the foremost and best known engineering programs in the United States, and has since 1904. Programs offered by this college of 3000 students include civil, mechanical, electrical, chemical, industrial, power systems, and computer engineering. " Engineering graduates should be professionally prepared and able to make technological advances compati- ble with human values in the real world, Melvin Mark, dean of the col- lege says. He adds that the college has another essential role as well; it should " develop the technology that will help society perform more effectively. " The role at Northeastern ' s College of Engineering, " he continued, " is to provide environmental and practical experience that will assist students in developing professionally with these Dean Melvin Mark goals in min d. " Al Roland, a senior civil engineering student, agrees with Mark, but adds that it is crucial that engineering gradu- ates be able to commimicate effectively with people. Engineers should be able to fulfill people ' s needs by having a cer- tain rapport with society, Roland said, adding that his co-op experience has greatly increased his communication skills. Engineering students have several options available to them: General engineering — Computer Science option; Students take several computer related courses, and com- bined with practical co-op experience, fulfill technical requirements to earn a Bachelor Degree. Civil Engineering — Environmental option: Students involved in environ- mental protection benefit from this option. Graduating seniors, having had the mandatory co-op experience, are pre- pared to enter professional practice in government agencies, or in industrial or private consulting firms. Electrical Engineering — Computer engineering option: This program is primarily available to the student inter- ested in the computer industry. This program provides specialized courses in computer hardware and computer design. Electrical engineering — Power sys- tems option: Through this program, electrical engineering students can receive both a bachelor and a master ' s degree in six years. The college of engineering also offers an eight year evening curriculum lead- ing to a bachelor of science degree in electrical, mechanical or civil engineer- ing. — Richard Allen Jonathan A. Ackerman Mechanical Engineering Technology J I 1 . Brian D. Amero Electrical Ai Mark A. Adiletta Mechanical Khorso Alasti Civil Robert F. Allan Electrical Edmund E. Anazodo Civi l Jesus A. Arias Industrial Chris Athanassiu Mechanical Majid Attarha Civil Mehran Badii Electrical Mark A. Banks Electrical Engineering Technology Stephen Barbera Industrial Zamir Bar-David Abdul Barkat Brian E. Barnicle Industrial Chemical Electrical Engineering Technology Ronald G. D. Bell Civil David M. Bernardo Electrical Engineering Technology Alan J. Berry Civil Domitory Advisory Board. Computer Club (President), Institute of Electrical and Elec- tronics Engineers, Society of Women Engineers, ETA Kappa NU. Robert James Berry Civil Dikran Bezjian Computer Celeste C. Bibeau Electrical Lennox Birckhead, III Chemical Wolcott R. Blair Mechanical Robert G. Blank Power Jonathan G. Bliss Electrical Maria F. Bolanos Mechanical David J. Bonislawski Chemical Lawrence J. Boucher Mechanical Engineering Technology Donna A. Bowie Electrical Mark A. Bozen Kim Brastow Alan Francis Brown Kenneth F. Bryant ctrical Engineering Electrical Civil Civil Technology David Burdick Joseph K. Bussichella Ronald G. Butler Civil Mechanical Mechanical Engineering Technology These are false: I am richer than you therefore I am better than you and I am more elo- quent than you therefore I am better than you. These are true: I am richer than you therefore my possessions are greater than yours and I am more eloquent than you therefore my speech is superior to yours. But we are neither speech or possessions. Joseph J. Carbonaro Electrical Elizabeth A. Cardozo Chemical Jacinto P. Carrera Electrical William J. Carroll Mechanical Joseph A. Censullo Civil Marc Robert Chabot Civil George J. Chalas Civil Wai-Lam Cheng Civil Susan Chouinard-King Civil Louis R. Cicchese Chemical Carl Genaro Cioffi General Engineering Computer Sciences Mitchell K. Cohen Electrical James Anthony Comis III Computer Margaret E. Connelly Chemical Lynne M. Conners Power Anthony Conti Industrial Keith B. Cooper Power Roger Cooper Civil in J. Corrado Joseph Cosia Robert J. Curran Daniel F. Dj Electrical Electrical Electrical Engineering Technology Electrical William A. Delorenzo Electrical Jose M. Delos Rios Industrial George P. DeSantis Mechanical Frederic N. Dexter Civil avid DiBona Charles Edward Lawrence J. DiPietro Joseph J. DiRuzza Chemical DiGirolamo Power Mechanical Mechanical Andrew N. Dlugokecki Mechanical James A. Donnelly Electrical Daniel E. Dukeshire Industrial Carol O. Dumas Civil Edward E. Duree, Jr. Industrial Donald J. Duston Mechanical Richard A. Eichinger Electrical John Leo Enos Civil Jon R. Eppenstein Power Daniel Epstein Electrical Carlos A. Escorihuela Chemical Hamid Esfahanipour Civil Edmund Farino, Jr. Power Thomas E. Farrand Electrical James G. Fattori Industrial Dean J. Fenton Mechanical John W. Femandes Electrical Egidio Ferrara Mechanical Engineering Technology Robert M. Fine Electrical James M. Foley Mechanical Charles A. Foster, III Computer Michael Foy Mechanical The first spark of love, like the first spark of life, is a work of nature. It is only later that love becomes a work of art. Oscar J. Franchi Power Mario F. Freeh Industrial Susan F. Freeman Industrial Steven Freiman Industrial Keith Allan French Electrical George M. Garifallou Industrial Peter D. Garofoli Mechanical Engineering] Technology Mark Gibbons Mechanical Allen D. Goldberg Electrical Stepehn A. Green Power Michael D. Gill Electrical Arthur M. Goldsmith Power Brian F. Gilleran Civil Angel M. Gonzales Industrial Robert Allen Haffeman Power Richard J. Glenn Electrical Engineering Technology David A. Ham Mechanical ichael S. Hamilton Mohammed Hanif Wilham N. Hardy Donald Hudson Hastie Mechanical Computer Civil Jr. Mechanical David R. Hatabian Civil James M. Hatch Electrical Barry A. Henry Computer Raimundo Hevia Computer Timothy Higgins Mechanical Thien-Huong Thi Hoang Chemical Carl T. Hoefel, Jr. Industrial Michael J. Hogan Mechanical Joseph Horntrich Civil Robert F. Horsley Computer James J. Juneau Electrical Alan S. Kachinsky Electrical Gregory A. Kanteras Chemical Arthur M. Kaufman Mechanical Engineering Technology Lawrence F. Keegan, Jr. Civil Michael J. Kelley Civil Levon A. Khatchadouzian Mechanical Montclair O. King Electrical Tom King Mechanical Wayne L. Kirby Civil Linda A. Kirsh Electrical Stephen R. Klein Electrical Stanislaw Koziol Mechahical Henry T. Krasodomski Civil Pimtep Kulapatra Electrical Engineering Technology Gerald E. LaCombe Electrical Engineering Technology Charles C. Ladd, IV Chemical Richard A. LaScala Industrial Wayne C. Latino Civil Debra R. LaVerdiere Electrical Francis W. Lee Electrical Wai Cheung Lee Mechanical Maria Leotsakos Civil Paul A. Lessa rd Electrical Kwok W. Li Computer Johni A. Lograzzo Chemical Paul D. Lucas Mechanical Heather L. Mackey Civil Dennis J. Maddock Computer Sami N. Makhlouta Mechanical Michael J. Maloney Industrial Christopher P. Mancini Civil Joseph G. Manzi, Jr. Civil David W.Mark Susan B. Markovitz Jose A. Martinez Thomas P. McCole Civil Civil Mechanical Mechanical Engineering Technology Mark B. McCormick Chemical Nancy C. McKnight Chemical Stephen J. McQuilkin Civil Mark D. McWilliams Mechanical Ralph F. Menier, Jr. Mechanical Mohammed-Ali Mohammadi Civil Mark R. Meserve Civil Ross Morgan Chemical dxkM James Miller Mechanical Engineering Technology Francis K. Morlu Power Jonathan M. Miller Mechanical Engineering Technology John E. Morris Electrical limios Moutafis Edwin Moy Gerard P. Murphy W. Karl Myers, Jr. Mechanical Mechanical Engineering Technology Power Computer Ghassan D. Nakhoul Civil Ghassan F. Nasr Civil Youssef E. Nassar Civil Lawrence J. Nesbitt Civil David A. Neth Electrical Kwong Tai NG Power Arthur C. Noll Mechanical Engineering Technology John J. O ' Brien Electrical Brian R. O ' Donnell Mechanical Mark H. Olinsky Electrical Charles N. Oliver Electrical Olusegun A. Onatunde Industrial Charles J. O ' Neil Chemical Dana L. Ordway Electrical Pedro E. Orihuela Chemical Stephen M. Ouelette Industrial Steven J. Oulighan Mechanical Ernest L. Owens, Jr. Industrial AH A. Owne-Jazayeri Civil Gary John Panno Industrial Donald G. Parent Mechanical William G. Patterson Industrial Carl E. Pearson Electrical X Richard P. Perejda Electrical All the hassels that you have to put up with to get an education make you realize how impor- tant and worthwhile it really is. Linda J. Peterson General Engineering Computer Sciences David J. Petillo Electrical Joanne M. Petrozzi Mechanical Norman G. Phillibert Chemical Wilner Pierre-Mike Electrical Engineering Technology Reginald Plaisimond Mechanical Engineering Technology Bryan H. Porter Mechanical Laurie Sue Randall Mechanical ri Jamier S. Puchi Electrical Engineering Technology David Reed Mechanical Engineering Technology Franklin O. Quintero Chemical Michael M. Resnick Mechanical Engineering Technology Nathan C. Rajangan Electrical Frederick P. Riccio, Jr. Power Michael C. Richard Mechanical John E. Rieth Mechanical Jesus Alberto Rios Mechanical William S. Risso Civil George M. Rogers Joseph J. Rogowiez Jan J. Roland Michael Ross lectrical Engineering Power Civil Mechanical Technology Richard G. Ross Civil Robert H. Ross Civil Daniel J. Rota Civil Rene M. F. Rubaud Computer Nicholas G. Rubino Civil Khalid S. Saheel Civil ▲%W Richard J. Santarpio Electrical Thomas S. Ryder Mechanical Lawrence J. Salvo, Jr. Mechanical Engineering Technology n flM Sharon R. Saunders Chemical James M. Scarpace Civil Miguel B. Schaps Industrial Geoffrey A. Schultz Mechanical Sherman Jonathan Michael C. Sclafini Euslides A. Semprun Drer Seri Schwartz Electrical Computer Electrical Mechanical Winston Shek Chemical John M. Siminelli Power Harry R. Smith Mechanical Engineering Technology Anthony M. Spampinato Mechanical Thomas Shipione Mechanical Engineering Technology Gary L. Snell Electrical Engineering Technology James R. Siergiewicz Mechanical Engineering Technology Mark B. Slusarz Civil William E. Soares, Jr. Civil Robert J. Simard Civil Alan J. Small Civil William L. Soper Civi Brian J. Stillwell Electrical Rickens T. Szeto Electrical Williams A. Taborda Mechanical 1 H L •»_ M George Tam Electrical Bruce H. P. Tang Civil John Theodore Terzakis Electrical Dennis W. Tetreault Electrical Engineering Technology Dimitries I. Theodossiou Civil David Gerard Therrien Electrical Matthew V. Thomasian Civil Michael Thompson Engineering dro R. Uribe Robert E. Usher Vernom C. Valero Paul V. Velardo Electrical Power Computer Electrical Engineering Technology Gary W. Vincent Electrical Richard M. Vito Electrical Resident Assistant Intermural Sports NUFOS Social Council IEEE Paul Gary VoUmar Power Douglas G. Vrooman Mechanical Gary Walsh Civil David M. Ward Civil Henry J. Waters Industrial Fred C. Webb Electrical Lawrence G. Welch Electrical Edward Michael Wencis Mechanical David D. Wentzler Electrical Thomas P. Wheeler Electrical Steven J. Whitcomb Mechanical James Arnold Whynot Civil Brian M. Williams Civil Kathleen M. Allogro Civil Henry C. Chorlian Electrical John G. Williams Computer Joseph E. Wilmott Electrical Engineering Technology Thomas E. Winter Electrical Clancy O. Wisdom Mechanical Engineering Technology George Wong Industrial David Yager Electrical Janet L. Zabrowski Industrial Kwok P. Wong Computer Elias Said Yazbek Mechanical Francis D. Zybert Chemical Michael D. Wood Chemical Leo D. McKillep Electrical Thomas Wrublowski Electrical Engineering Technology Bader H. M. Yousef Chemical Earnest Milla, Jr. Mechanical Engineering Tech. Earl Meise Mechanical Steven Shapagian Mechanical Jon M. Waniel Chemical Israel Zilbermann Electrical Nursing: A real life experience Nursing is in a phase where a bache- lor ' s degree is encouraged for career mobility. The College of Nursing has reflected this trend and other new developments in nursing education over the past five years, said Dean Juanita O. Long. The three-year Associate Degree program is being phased out due to a decline in the number of applications. Long said. Most students wish to take the five- year course leading to a Bachelor of Science degree. There have been mare technical advances in health care and the devel- opment of neighborhood health cen- ters, and according to Long, " Nurses have become involved in the communi- ties they serve. " Northeastern students have had an opportunity to experience this, through co-op, by working at a variety of health care agencies, she said. On a three month or six month co-op period they also have a chance to see the continuity of health care, said Long. Co-op is a strong attraction to poten- tial students. " Our graduates are in a better position because of co-op, " Long said. They leave college with greater confidence in their ability. Joan Kinniburgh, Senior in the Bac- calaureate program, said " the North- eastern nursing program is better than a regular four-year program because we get more experience with co-op, and we ' re not so prone to reality-shock once we get into the real world. " " I ' ve spoken with people from Bos- ton College and Boston University. We seem to have learned the same things in the classroom, but I have more real life experience. " The College of Nursing is one of the newer among Northeastern ' s eight basic colleges. Started in 1964, it was the first in the country to operate under the cooperative plan. " As the college has grown older, all of the programs have been strength- ened, " said Long. She added there has been much excitement and enrichment in them over the years. One way students are involved in this growth is through the curriculum committee, on which they can sit. This way the concerns of the student body can be fed to the faculty and the curric- ulum can constantly be revised. Another area in which nursing edu- cation has reflected the national out- look is the expansion of the Nurse Practitioner program for registered nurses. It has gone from four months to nine months. Northeastern has the second oldest Nurse Practitioner program in the country, designed to train nurses to diagnose certain cases and help with the distribution of health care. Other special programs in the college include continuing education, which allows nurses to go back to school and earn an Associate or Baccalaureate degree. In the class of 1979, approximately 139 people will receive a Baccalaureate degree. About 81 Associate degree dip- lomas will be given out. A growing number of men among the graduates is also slowly proving that nursing is gaining acceptance as a profession for men as well as women. Graduates must still take a licensing examination to become registered nurses. On completing their education. Long feels the experiences brought through co-op will help the students when they are confronted with the day to day real- Dean Juanita O. Long ities of health care. A good number of the graduates, she said, will remain in the local area to work. — Esther Gross L pj l iiiiiiiil l|l|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii Sarah Aiken Baccalaureate Marybeth D. Alves Baccalaureate Anne V. Armstrong Baccalaureate Carolyn K. Bartholomew Baccalaureate Kathlee M. Beggan Baccalaureate Susan C. Bellemer Baccalaureate Randa Bortcosh Baccalaureate Diane R. Broussoay Associate 1 CI B ' ' ' ■ K B B " ' ' it mk ' Betty Ann Bums Baccalaureate Patricia Burton Baccalaureate Nancy L. Calef Associate Kristen S. Carlseon Baccalaureate Deborah L. Cemak Baccalaureate Gary C. Y. Chung Baccalaureate Catherine Cipriani Baccalaureate Elizabeth J. Coulter Baccalaureate Katherine L. Cowen Baccalaureate Donna L. Cnsafi Baccalaureate Margaret E. Cronin Baccalaureate Ann T. Curtin Baccalaureate " Talk of poems, prayers, and promises and things that we believe in. How sweet it is to love someone, how right it is to care, how long it ' s been since yesterday, and what about tomorrow? And what about our dreams, and all the memories we shared? " — John Denver Noreen Dolan Baccalaureate Sandra L. Dearness Baccalaureate Laura A. DeBenedictis Baccalaureate Claire E. Defeo Baccalaureate Denise A. Del Raye Baccalaureate Cynthia L. DiCarlo Baccalaureate Catherine B. Dickieson Baccalaureate Susan R. Donley Baccalaureate Margaret Donlon Baccalaureate Judy A. Dove Associate Maryetta Dowd Baccalaureate Rochelle Marie Ducharme Baccalaureate Sharon K. Emerson Baccalaureate Ingrid E. Erikson Baccalaureate Deanne R. Estabrook Baccalaureate Stephanie M. Fialkow Baccalaureate Jane Fitzgerald Baccalaureate Lynne T. Fleming As sociate David J. Fournier Baccalaureate Bonnie A. Friel Baccalaureate Mary C. Gelmetti Baccalaureate Karen R. Golnik Associate jt jM Marianne Good Baccalaureate Joan E. Guidi Baccaluareate Fran C. Harrigan Baccalaureate Karen Hassett Associate Barbara Eleanor Howlett Baccalaureate Linda Mae Hoyt Baccalaureate Joan M. Kinniburgh Baccalaureate Paula M. Kirkland Baccalaureate Donna Marie Knowlton Baccalaureate Margaret E. MacKenzie Baccalaureate Mary J. MacPhail Baccalaureate Rebecca L. Manierre Baccalaureate Janice McCrossan Baccalaureate Abigail Mina Baccalaureate Margo Ann Mondano Baccalaureate ! " M Ms m m ' Mm " Teresa Marie Moses Baccalaureate Barbara A. Munn Baccalaureate Kathy Murphy Baccalaureate Elizabeth Ann Murray Baccalaureate Jacqueline T. Murray Baccalaureate Lynn M. Myers Baccalaureate Faith A. Nevius Baccalaureate Kathie Marie Newman Baccalaureate Virginia J. Nolan Baccalaureate Donna J. Nicholson Baccalaureate Christine M. Normadin Baccalaureate Debra L. Nygaard Baccalaureate Mary E. O ' Brien Baccalaureate 245 Julia A. Papas Baccalaureate Maryanne T. Pembroke Baccalaureate Linda A. Pepe Baccalaureate Phyllis I. Petkun Baccalaureate Just for today 1 will be unfraid . . . Especially will I be unaf- raid to enjoy what is beautiful and believe that as I give to the world the world will give to me. Sara C. Phillips Baccalaureate Christine M. Piccirillo Baccalaureate Matthew Pillion Baccalaureate Stephanie T. Piraino Baccalaureate Lee Ann Powers Baccalaureate Rita A. Rae Baccalaureate Joan M. Rusch Baccalaureate Margaret M. Russell Baccalaureate Deborah Theresa Sanders Baccalaureate Patricia A. Shannon Baccalaureate Leeanne E. Shaw Associate Mary Shumsky Baccalaureate Alda Lee Smith Baccalaureate Janice J. Smith Baccalaureate Roberta Lea Smith Baccalaureate Sigma Theta Tau (national honor society of nursing) Frontiers of Scholarship Day hostess Student faculty curriculum committee Health Careers Day, nursing booth Pinning Ceremony Committee Dorm Council Chorus Senior Week Committee Cheerleading For everyone — Health, Happiness, and love, always. Cynthia J. Swymer Baccalaureate Margaret M. Thomas Baccalaureate Ellen F. Vadala Baccalaureate Lynn G. Walker Baccalaureate Tyrelle M. Wigand Baccalaureate Judith Wilson Associate Denise E. Wynne Baccalaureate Karen S. Young Baccalaureate Betty Jane Van Valtenburgh Baccalaureate Boston Bouve: More than just learning how to jump on trampolines A college that offers majors in Health Education, Physical Education, Physical Therapy and Recreation Leisure Studies teaches its students much more than how to jump on tram- polines and do somersaults. The curriculum for the 1171 students in Boston Bouve College involves heavy, in-depth studies in the biologi- cal sciences, physics and nearly every- thing associated with human health and exercise. All students have at least one quarter of clinic or field experience related to their major during either the junior or senior years. Dean of Boston Bouve Paul M. Lepely says that the clinics give stu- dents, in addition to co-op, " a lot of practical experience in their educa- tion. " " Students study why exercise is important, not just how to do it. We hope to develop people who can think for themselves and be able to meet the needs of mankind whether by physical, social or emotional needs. " The departments of Physical Educa- tion, Physical Therapy, and Recreation Leisure Studies each average between 300 and 400 students every year. Health Education, which was I established in the early 70 ' s, has an enrollment of about 75. Lepely says that Physical Therapy, which has the highest enrollment (422), is highly competitive and that the department rejects one out of every s ix or seven applicants each year. Since this year ' s graduating class first arrived in 1974, its students have witnessed Health Education become a major and Athletic Training added as a field of concentration in the depart- ment of Physical Education. Recreation Leisure Studies placed a stronger emphasis on therapeutic rec- reation and is becoming the most popu- lar course of study in the college. A cardiovascular health exercise program was also offered as a new course. Women ' s sports, which is housed in the Boston Bouve building on Forsyth Street, has grown to include at least eight varsity intercollegiate sports. Boston Bouve also offers free, one to four credit courses, to the N.U. com- munity, in the field of Physical Educa- tion. The college also directs the Warren Center in Ashland Park, an expansive University-owned recreation facility. " There is a demand in the public for physical education, " says Lepely. " We hope to give the public what they are really asking for. There has been no time in our society when the demand has been stronger. People retire earlier, live longer and want to combine leisure and work. " In the early 70 ' s, co-op became man- datory for all Boston Bouve students. Working with children, at clinics, or teaching at day camps or in school gymnasiums are among the types of jobs open to the Bouve student. Gerry Cox, 80 PE, warns though, that " co-op doesn ' t come if you just sit there and wait for them (the jobs). I had to stick my neck out. " Cox says he has worked at an " ideal " job in Washington D.C. at the Model Secondary School for the Deaf as a teaching assistant and athletic trainer. " I was offered a job there when I graduate, so it worked out good, " he adds. Boston Bouve was part of Tufts Uni- versity before it moved to Northeastern in 1964. It was originally known as Bouve Boston and existed as an all- girls school in 1913. Although Lepely says the college is predominately women, he says most of the departments are showing signs of balance between the sexes ' enroll- ments. — Mike Clendenin Dean Paul M. Lepely IBv: : Vl Judith A. Alexander Physical Therapy Cynthia Jeanne Allard Recreational Education Carol A. Arnghi Physical Therapy Mary Beckerleg Physical Therapy I understand I must love myself before I can love others ... I understand that I must reach out to people if I am to be touched ... 1 understand my knowledge must be used if I am to grow. — Walter Kinder Cheryl A. Bedigian Physical Therapy Elizabeth F. Belsky Physical Therapy Mary D. Bergin Recreational Education 252 Richard J. Bemier Physical Therapy Joyce Bookman Recreational Education Elia N. Bourji Physical Education Barbara E. Bowen Physical Education Diana Bunker Physical Therapy Robert Brian Burke Athletic Training Christine Ann Canosa Physical Education Georgia A. Carmichael Recreational Education ■ ' I swear to God we ' ll see that love will let us be together someday soon for the secrets of love are there to care when apart, and to love in times when you cannot see. " — I love you only. Palina! Ann Carter Physical Education Debora A. Casella Physical Therapy Regina Cavallo Recreational Education Brent Anthony Cerullo Physical Therapy Susan Lynn Clark Physical Therapy David W. Coggins Health Education Elizabeth R. Cogswell Physical Education Charles S. Collins Physical Education Janet M. Conti Physical Education Christine M. Coughlan Physical Therapy Susan A. Coyle Physical Education Nancy C. Cyganiewicz Physical Therapy Donna M. Cyrana Physical Therapy Linda J. Daigneault Physical Therapy Jonathan H. Dana Physical Education Pamela M. Davis Physical Education Richard G. Day Physical Education Christine Marie DeMeo Recreational Education Doreen M. DiRenzo Physical Education m .iM ' P ' . -■ V ! f Lori Ellen Eisenberg Physical Therapy Linda S. Engstrom Physical Therapy Linda Ann Festa Recreational Education Anita Finn Recreational Education Marcy Foley Physical Therapy Elizabeth A. Frankel Recreational Education Cindy Beth Freund Physical Therapy Vivian Fulton Physical Education Joanne Gaines Physical Therapy Cynthia Garrett Recreational Education Lisa M. Giallomardo Physical Therapy Roxanne C. Guiliano Physical Therapy Peter J. Giunta Physical Education Maryanne Goan Physical Education Jackie B. Grant Physical Therapy Steven C. Greco Recreational Education Eileen M. Greenan Physical Therapy ' Eileen F. Hanlon Recreational Education Cheryl J. Harris Physical Education Dean S. Hart Recreational Education Jane C. Hopkins Recreational Education Denise L. Horwood Physical Education Mary Huntington Physical Education Mary Ann Indorf Physical Therapy Thomas J. Janedy Physical Education Judith S. Jaffe Recreation Therapy Paula Joan Kearney Recreational Education Janice M. Kelly Physical Therapy Come into the mountains, dear friend. Leave society — take no one with you but your true self. Get close to nature. Your everyday games will be insig- nificant. Notice the clouds spontaneously forming pat- terns — try to do that with your life. Phyllis Ann King Health Education Lorin B. Klayman Health Education Nancy Kustron Physical Therapy Paul A. Lacasse Recreational Education Lindsay L. Leventhal Health Education Bruce N. Levis Physical Education Martha Marie Libby Recreational Education Kim Marie Lohnes Recreation Therapy Susan M. Lough Physical Therapy Barbara J. Lynch Physical Education AVhat will sustain me in my last moments — an infinite curios- ity of what will follow. Now I place myself under the influ- ence of mountains, sea and sky and their amazing life. The last- ing pleasures of contact with the natural world. Diane Mackum Physical Therapy Cynthia A. Maguire Physical Education Jeanne E. Maroney Physica Therapy 1 H- K 1 I i.j] w - l . L 9L Suzanne McComick Physical Therapy Mary C. McVann Physical Education Shari P. Mitrani Physical Therapy Theodore F. Molashi Physical Therapy Heather Moodie Recreational Education Elizabeth S. Moon Physical Education Timothy M. Morse Recreational Education Anne E. Mounton Recreational Education 258 Elaine Ann O ' Connell Physical Therapy Patricia A. O ' Neil Physical Education Diane Prescott Physical Therapy Paul V. Puzzanghero Recreational Education Catherine M. Raymond Physical Therapy Janet P. Regan Physical Therapy ftmmmn i- . ■• Vl S- ' .. yN» " ;; Cathy E. Rein Recreational Educational Norma Jean Richardson Physical Education Resident Assistant, 2 years. Organizer and coach, Womens Track Club Program granted provisional club status 1978. My belief: " Do not pray for an easier life. Pray to be a stronger person. " — Anon Linda M. Robinson Physical Education Laurel A. Rowe Physical Therapy Kathleen M. Ryder Physical Therapy Dianne Sansoury Recreational Education Donna L. Smith Physical Therapy Jeffrey G. Smith Physical Education Daniel Sorrentino Physical Therapy Karen Sprung Recreational Education Lynne A. Tabor Physical Education Tracy A. Tenney Physical Therapy Linda Territo Physical Therapy Nina P. Thomas Physical Therapy David B. Thornton Physical Education Chris Steven Troyanos Physical Education Nancy I. Vogel Recreational Education Elizabeth Walters Physical Therapy S Laveme E. Weeks Health Education Alicia M. Wiater Physical Education Paula R. Wilson Health Education Theresa M. Burke Physical Therapy Patricia A. Evans Physical Education Kathy Miller Recreational Education Education: Training tomorrow ' s teachers today A graduate of the college of educa- tion, which has an enrollment of 550, the smallest in the university, should be able to teach anybody, officials in the college have said. It is also essential for the education graduate seeking employment in the rather cruel real world to have an understanding of peo- ple, since it is people he must deal with during his entire career. The back- grounds and needs of students, espe- cially at the elementary and secondary levels must also be fully understood by the future instructor, especially in this day of rising adolescent problems, such as suicide, alcoholism, and drug abuse. Programs offered the education major include elementary and second- ary education, speech and hearing ther- apy, music education, and an interdis- ciplinary program in human services. The elementary education student, for example, would receive training in humanities, social science, reading lan- guage, math science, special education, and early childhood education. The elementary education market is fiercely competitive, but Northeastern graduates receive in-depth preparation to enter the field. Programs offered secondary educa- tion majors include English, foreign languages, and others. There is also a pre-professional program in Speech and Hearing Therapy, and completion of the undergraduate program prepares Dean Roland Goddu students to enter graduate programs in after graduation. Speech Therapy, Deaf Education, and All students in the college are Audiology. expected to participate in the co-op There is a music program offered as program, although it is not mandatory, well, enabling graduates to teach music All programs in the college are to students in grades K-12. accredited by the National Council for Debbie Wales, 79 E, says her educa- Accreditation of Teacher Education, tion has reinforced her strong people- The college is a member of the Ameri- oriented attitude and has opened her can Association for Teacher Educa- eyes to many aspects of society. She tion. plans to enter the field of personnel — Richard Alien Nancy D. Aberle Human Services in Education Mary Susan Alix Human Services in Education Cynthia C. Baron Speech Hearing Valerie J. Benjamin Speech Hearing Mary P. Bouvier Speech Hearing Gerard T. Boyle Elementary Education Linda J. Busker Elementary Education Marilyn Cohen Elementary Education Mary E. Connell Speech Hearing Kathleen Ann Crowley Speech Hearing Linda S. Cubellis Speech Hearing Melanie J. Davis Speech Hearing Nancy M. Dowling Human Services in Education Veronica Ann Emery Speech Hearing Lark S. Engelmann Human Services in Education Alan B. Finn Elementary Education Jason Lee Gaber Human Services in Education Deborah M. Gallo Speech Hearing Maryellen A. Gannon Speech Hearing Robin T. Goodman Human Services in Education Virginia A. Gostanian English Jacqueline L. Hannigan Speech Hearing Karen J. Greenberg Speech Hearing Jane Hiscock Elementary Education Wendelyn Hodgkins Elementary Education Deborah G. Hubbell Elementary Education Marcia R. Imhoff Elementary Education John D. Juusola Speech Hearing Diane T. Kalousdian Elementary Education Barbara M. Kalpakis Human Services in Education Richard G. Katno Human Services in Education Andrea A. Mackey Elementary Education Cathy A. Martel Elementary Education Dolores M. Mathis Elementary Education Melinda S. Miller Speech Hearing Barbara Minkewicz Elementary Education Mary Mitchell Human Services in Education Patricia M. Murphy Elementary Education Linda D. Nickerson Elementary Education Anita M. Odom Elementary Education Janet M. Pike Speech Hearing Susan L. Pulli Speech Hearing Alfred A. Ranieri Social Studies Patricia A. Reilly Elementary Education Nancy A. Robinson Elementary Education Suzzanne Richardson Elementary Education Elena G. Rossetti Elementary Education Michele P. Rost Speech Hearing Violeta Rudzitis Elementary Education Shirley J. Rutter Elementary Education Karen A. Ryerson Elementary Education Deborah T. Smith Social Studies Linda G. Sookikian Speech Hearing Diana L. Spignesi Speech Hearing Kathleen B. Spillane Speech Hearing Linda Stanton Elementary Education Deborah A. Waks Human Services in Education Kurt Warren Stolle Human Services in Education ik Justine Ware Speech Hearing Donna M. Theodore Speech Hearing Priscilla G. Wells Elementary Education Susan Tuttle Speech Hearing Criminal Justice: Training top cops " Kojak " and " Columbo " may be mythical characters of television, but the College of Criminal Justice may produce the real thing someday. " We hope to educate students, to go out and meet the problems of society and find effective ways to solve those problems, " says Assistant Dean of Criminal Justice Robert Croatti. Dean Norman Rosenblatt describes the major of Criminal Justice as a " broad-based academic program. " The five year undergraduate pro- gram is a curriculum consisting of 60 percent liberal arts courses and 40% criminal justice courses. A student receives a Bachelor of Sci- ence degree in criminal justice and has four areas of concentration from which to choose: General Criminal Justice, Dean Norman Rosenblatt Law Enforcement, Corrections, and Theory Research. Joseph Black, ' 79, says, " The college is what you make of it and you have to go after what you want. Northeastern is the type of school where no one ' s going to push you. " The college offers a graduate pro- gram leading to an M.S. degree. It also offers a Ph.D. and an M.S. degree in Forensic Chemistry through the Insti- tute of Chemical Analysis, Application and Forensic Science. The co-op is mandatory for all Crim- inal Justice majors and the students can find themselves working anywhere from checking parking stickers in the university lots for the campus police to working as a security guard, a deputy sheriff or for attorneys and corrections offices. The staff of six (three advisors, two counselors and one assistant) is boast- ing a 100% employment rate each quar- ter. The college offers a graduate pro- gram leading to a masters degree, and has a doctoral program in Forensic Chemistry. The agencies are listed in categories of public and private law enforcement, investigation, security. Law and law- related: planning, and correction in social service and rehabilitation. Co-op is mandatory for all CJ majors and the jobs range from checking park- ing decals in the university parking lots, to working for an attorney or correc- tions officer. The cj c-op staff claims 100 percent job placement each quarter. " We have more jobs than we have students, " ad visor Gerald Lavoie says. Richaed Anderson, a student in law enforcement, says he was satisfied with his latest job as a security intern at Digital Equipment Corporation in Maynard, Massachusetts, and hopes to work there after graduation. " I think they (co-op department) have an excellent system and have lots of jobs to offer students, " Anderson says. The college has its own form of gov- ernment called the Student Advisory Council consisting of about 40 stu- dents. Council President Joseph Alkus says the group acts as liaison between the college and the university and makes college improvement recommendations to the dean ' s office. They hold rape seminars, field trips, and had a hand in raising the college overall cumulative average require- ment to 2.0 last year. It had been 1.8. Rosenblatt says the council " lets us (the administration) know when we ' re doing things wrong and when we ' re doing things right, " and that they per- form all the functions of a good student government. — Mike Clendenin m.. ' 9 ' 9 ■ I Robert R. Barker David N. Barry Andre Raymond Blais David M. Bowe David T. Brewster Brian Burke Richard Arthur Butera Thomas Bruce Caldwell John H. Cantatore Mary Ellen Capps Steven H. Carey David J. Cavanaugh Daniel J. Chevalier Dennis Y. Chin David L. Conboy John K. Conner Mike Conroy Laureen Ann Cremin Kathleen M. Crudden Joseph P. Desmond Wayne A. Day Marylou Desserres ■I Richard L. Detrani, Jr. Joseph N. DeViemo John C. Donahue Leo R. Doyle John J. DriscoU Evan Mark Eastman Vernon L. Eddy James Michael Elliot WilUam K. Ennion Paul Thomas Farren Walter A. Fatini Glen P. Fealy 276 William J. Flanagan Gayla A. Fortney Linda D. Gassett Cheryl Goldstein Robert N. Gramm If I could do it all again, I wouldn ' t. It cost too much. Stephen M. Hamey Peter M. Heintzelman Timothy John Holloran f Stephen H. Holmgren Joy C. Jarvis Willie S. Jones Martin Jordan Melanie Kapikian Kathryn M. Karazia Arthur L. Kelly James F. Kennedy Brad W.King Hutson F. Kittell James T. Knight Thomas Paul Korman Mark Robert Labonta Joseph J. Lang John Patrick Lane Ernest H. Laffler Jeffrey A. Maclntyre Carol Marchand 278 Douglas C. McBride Frederic R. Merz Marie T. Mesiti 1 Fred J. Milliken " J Joseph R. Mizzoni Leslie A. Moffitt Joseph W. Moses III William D. Murphy, Jr. Gail A. Noakes Paul T. O ' Sullivan David John Pearson, Jr. James T. Pitasi James F. Poole Brian G. Reed David P. Renaud Eileen J. Resnik Raymond W. Riccitell Willie J. Richman Anthony John Roberto, Jr. John E. Rose Raymond T. Santill Eric M. Seleznow % iA _ y_ :. Glenn N. Rose •1 Mauro F. Salvucci t A Edward F. Senecal Paul S. Serpis Eileen E. Shanley Brian J. Shannon Matthew Sherlock William J. Slavin m L =« " ' «.«« i Paul Sparaco Thomas D. Stahelek Kenneth P. Stewart Michael Phillip Stulpin Donna Jean Tay lor Richard K. Taylor Mark R. Trouville Peggy- Ann Wahlberg Honor Ward Catherine A. Whipp k John C. Tocci Michael J. Tremblay Dennis C. Walker Deborah A. Wall Charles R. Wood William A. Yee Pharmacy: Makes students ' experts on drugs ' When you get right down to it, the College of Pharmacy and Allied Health may be the answer to staying healthier, happier and living longer. Dean Gerald E. Schumacher says the school ' s goal is to see that all graduates know " everything about drugs, become experts on drugs. " He says he feels the curriculum meets the needs of society. The college offers B.S. degrees in Pharmacy, Health Record Administra- tion, Medical Laboratory Science, Tox- icology (the study of the injurious effects of substances on living organ- isms) and B.S. and Bachelor Associate degrees in Respiratory Therapy. The college began in 1962 when the New England College of Pharmacy merged with Northeastern. In 1971, the Division of Allied HeaUh Sciences combined with Pharmacy. Later a 2 1 month physician assistant program was established. Students spend their freshman and sophomore years taking some basic foundation courses in pharmacy and Hberal arts. The following three years deal with a more strict concentration in their major. All students spend at least one quar- ter of their senior year in a clerkship, usually spent in a hospital or clinic where they receive practical experience in their chosen profession. Schumacher estimates that less than 10 percent of graduating seniors go to graduate school. " The objective of grad school is to get more intensive training, " he says. " Those students usually hope to be professors or working for the govern- ment. " Michael Ficurilli, ' 79 PH, says, " I have a permit to work under supervi- sion at a local drug store in my home- town. " He says he hopes to find retail work and says he is not planning to continue on to graduate study. Robert DeForge, the co-op advisor for pharmacy majors, is running the only pharmacy co-op program in the United States. He handles about 140 students each quarter with approximately 160 jobs at 90 different agencies. Rochelle Abrams, co-op advisor for the Allied Health professions, has had similar success finding jobs for stu- dents. " This is an unusually good position, " she says. " There is absolutely, posi- tively a market demand for students. " She says she finds jobs for approxi- mately 120 students each quarter, 40 percent of whom get hired by their co- op employer upon graduation. In the last four or five years the col- lege has had a 20 percent increase in faculty, and a Toxicology major has been added to the curriculum. The Drug Information Center was also established to serve the entire uni- versity and the greater New England area. When the college first merged with Northeastern in 1962, a graduate school was formed shortly thereafter offering masters degrees in Hospital Pharmacy, Industrial Pharmacy, Medi- cinal Chemistry and Pharmacology. Since then, the school has added a Doctoral program in Medicinal Chem- istry, established a part-time evening program leading to a Masters degree in Medical Laboratory Science and Clini- cal Chemistry, and most recently, in 1974, developed a Masters program in Radiopharmaceutical Science. Deborah A. Adair Health Record Administration David W. Andrejecsk Pharmacy A ■ Gordon F. Aipers Pharmacy Georgia I. Amu Pharmacy Patricia L. Anderson Medical Technology Ted C. Arrigo Pharmacy Goodwin O. Asia Pharmacy Amy J. Baumbach Pharmacy Peter J. Beval Lauren Blumenthal David R. Boucher George S. Brooks piratory Therapy Health Record Administration Pharmacy Pharmacy Sherrie L. Burdette Respiratory Therapy Robert C. Cahill Pharmacy John B. Carlo Pharmacy James Michael Carroll Pharmacy Steven Clark Pharmacy Thomas W. Clemence Pharmacy Sherri N. Cohen Pharmacy Michael Eugene Coppi Pharmacy Kim E. Coumoyer Medical Technology Elizabeth Ann Cuddy Pharmacy Donna L. Cushing Pharmacy Lidia A. DeLuca Medical Technology Elizabeth A. DeSisto Health Record Administration Michele L. DiFranza Medical Technology Maureen P. Doherty Health Record Administration Gary Stephen Drabczuk Pharmacy 4 ■ Deborah Marie Enloe Pharmacy Jane M. Dugas Pharmacy Steven J. Fiander Pharmacy Robert E. Dupuis Pharmacy Michael J. Ficurilli Pharmacy - ' Richard Michael Enfanto Pharmacy S. Fred Figa Pharmacy Kevin D. Fitts Pharmacy Bernard L. Fontaine Medical Technology KT? Gisele R. Gagnon Pharmacy Nancy A. Garrity Pharmacy Richard P. Gierej Pharmacy Charles Joseph Gilbert Pharmacy Matthew Paul Glasser Pharmacy Theresa Ann Goularte Medical Technology Ethel Greenberg Pharmacy Mary Lou Hayes Medical Technology 1 L.- i John Henry Hills Pharmacy James A. Holt Pharmacy Yu-Chi Hong Pharmacy Leslie Beth Interess Health Record Administration Daniel P. Keravich Pharmacy Jo-Anne M. Kurpaska Health Record Administration Henry Lau Pharmacy Franko G. Laiacona Pharmacy Tony Lau Pharmacy Linda Louise Lajoie Respiratory Therapy Raymond Paul Lambert Pharmacy Sau K. Lee Pharmacy Kathy Ann Levesque Pharmacy r T WH a Marie Teresa F. Lopes Pharmacy James Edward Mack Pharmacy Michael E. Marcarelli Pharmacy Thomas G. Marino Pharmacy Thomas F. Markert Pharmacy Jerry A. Masnyj Pharmacy Maureen Ann McCarthy Pharmacy Robert Leo McCarthy Pharmacy James T. McCoy Pharmacy Ellen A. McGrath Pharmacy Donna M. Morelli Health Record Administration Chantal Morency Pharmacy Linda M. Mowduk Pharmacy Lawrence O. Novo Pharmacy Amadiegwu Onujiogu Pharmacy Mary L. Ott Pharmacy Amelia Pagounis Medical Technology James F. Murdock Respiratory Therapy Chukwukere Aloysius Nsonwu Pharmacy « " Ht ' HB fl ' ' l m m ' 1 Laura J. Palumbo Pharmacy Donald W. Parsons Pharmacy David Ira Peck Pharmacy Joseph L. PeHcan Pharmacy John J. Poniatowski Pharmacy Stephen James Primes Pharmacy Edward Stephen Radivonyk Pharmacy Joan Raczy Pharmacy Daniel J. Richard Pharmacy Nancy H. Roedel Ronald A. Romard Alan J. Rosen Sandra Lynn Rosenfeld Health Record Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Administration Michael Francis Rossik Pharmacy Anda D. Rudzroga Medical Technology b Michael J. Rybak Pharmacy Lawrence G. Sanford Pharmacy Laurie Schneider Medical Technology Kenneth H. Schorner Pharmacy Heidi M. Shain Medical Technology Janet Lee Smart Pharmacy Kwok-Wai So Pharmacy Gregory Sophis Pharmacy Peter A. Standring Pharmacy Cheryl A. Studley Pharmacy Robert J. Talbourdet Pharmacy Sahus Tanglertpaibul Pharmacy Adele Tenaglia Medical Technology Barry J. Tilles Pharmacy Nancy Lisbeth Tynan Pharmacy Connie Wei-Yi Wanj Pharmacy Ln- Joseph P. Waters Pharmacy Lynn A. Wheeler Pharmacy Susan A. Whitehead Pharmacy Linnea J. Wiberg Medical Technology Hung S. Wong Pharmacy Suk-Kuen Wong Medical Technology William J. Yamartino Pharmacy Judy L. Yee Pharmacy Addenda Mary R. Aderibigbe Education Modern Languages Peter R. Albert Criminal Justice Paul T. Borosavage Criminal Justice Elizabeth A. Cardillicchio Criminal Justice Janet L. Allen Pharmacy Medical Technology Kenneth S. Bloomfield Pharmacy Health Record Administration Peter A. Cardoza Pharmacy Vincent A. Ceruizzi Criminal Justice Teddy M. Cioper Criminal Justice Richard M. Farina Pharmacy Frank C. Dasaro Criminal Justice Cynthia Jutras Education Human Services in Education Diane C. Dermody Pharmacy Respiratory Therapy Peter Craig Emerzian Criminal Justice K wB i 1 Barry M. Libman Pharmacy Health Record Administration John F. Lenihan Criminal Justice Gary K. Liebowitz Criminal Justice Susan Tuttle Education Speech Hearing Alaine Proctor Education Elementary Education Ayo Yakubc-Owolewa Pharmacy Medical Technology Laurie S. Schofield Education Human Services in Education Richard G. Guzzi Criminal Justice John J. Sudol Pharmacy Christine M. Zambino Education Speech Hearing Administration Asa S. Knowles Chancellor Kenneth G. Ryder President John C. Curry Vice President University Administration Daniel J. Roberts, Jr. Vice President Business Roy L. Woolridge Executive Vice President Cooperative Education v. Paul M. Pratt Dean of Cooperative Education Charles M. Dcvhn Director of Financial Aid Christopher F. Kennedy Dean of Students Walter Jones Acting Provost Edmund Deltano Vice President Finance Philip R. McCabe Dean of Admissions Royal K. Toebes Vice President Alumni Affairs Virgil Wood Director African American Institute Eugene M. Repucci, Jr. Vice President Development Joseph P. Zabilski Director of Athletics John D. O ' Bryan Assoc. Dean of University Administration Arthur Broder Vice President Public Affairs Ellen S. Jackson Director of Affirmative Action Richard E. Sochacki Associate Dean of Students Harvey Vetstein Associate Dean of Students Edith E. Emery Associate Dean of Students Edward W. Robinson Associate Dean of Students Anthony J. Bajdek Associate Dean of Students Roland E. Latham Associate Dean of Students -».«_:-■ Peter J. Franks Assistant Dean of Students Judy Lmk Assistant Dean of Students Senior Class Advisor David Cogan Edward Dana William Driver Carl S. Ell Byron K. Elliott William Ellison Frank Farwell James V. Fetchero Donald B. Guy Ernest Henderson Harold Hodgkii Eli Jacobson M Robert L. Johnson Henry Jones Frances Ketterson Asa S. Knowles THE TRUSTEES Kenneth A. John Lowell Loftman Lawrence H. Edwin Matz Martin Harold A. Mock Stephen P. Mugar Augustin Parker Amelia Peabody Thomas Phillips Francis Quirico Joseph Riesman Dwight Robinson James Shanahan Donald W. Smith Farnham Smith George Snell h i Russell Steams Earl Stevenson Robert Stone D. Thomas Trigg Chaplin Tyler Robert Willis Alvin C, Zises Senior Directory — A — Abbruzzese. Rosemarie T., Arlington, MA Abdi. Mohamed A., Cambridge. MA Abdulaziz, Khalid S. N.. Salem, MA Abelson, Karen. Boston. MA Abisambra. Jorge C. Cambridge, MA Aboukhshem. Mohamed. Boston, MA Abraham. Richard E.. Dedham, MA Abreu, Heman J., Boston, MA Abukhder, Mohamed R., Boston, MA Acevedo, Olivia M., Jamaica Plain. MA Acheampong. Thomas Kab., Worcester. MA Ackerman. Jonathan A.. Boxford. MA Adair, Deborah A., Sea Bright, NJ Adam, Ralph H., Centerville, MA Adams, Debbie, Elkins Park, PA Adams, Ellen C, Montpelier, VT Adams. Jeanne M., Scituate, MA Adams, Michael P., N. Falmouth, MA Adams, P. Gail, Brighton, MA Adams, Timothy J., Roxbury, MA Aderibigbe, Mary R., Cambridge, MA Adiletta. Mark A., Thompson, CT Adler, David M., Yorktown Hgts., NY Afrasiabi, Shokrolah, Jamaica Plain, MA Agganis, George C, Lynn, MA Agler. Joel, East Meadow, NY Aheam, Donna M., Peabody, MA Ahem, William J., Providence, RI Aheme, Jr.. Lawrence P.. Norwood. MA Ahsan. Muhammad R., Quincy. MA Aiken. Sarah H.. Pease AFB. NH Akoghlanian. Levon. Belmont. MA Al-Saim. Abdul R.. Boston. MA Al-Zahid. Tank M.. Boston. MA Alami, Jamal. Boston. MA Alasti. Khosro. Boston, MA Albert, Cheryl A., W. Roxbury, MA Albert. Peter R.. Peabody, MA Alcusky, Andrew J., Weymouth, MA Alden, Nancy, Warwick, MA Alden, Peter G., Hopedale, MA Aldrey, Ricardo R., Wayland, MA Alduino, Paula M., Boston, MA Alexander, Judith A., Walpole, MA Ali, Fawzia M., Boston, MA Ali-Hassan, Anis K., Boston, MA Alicandro, Joseph, Cambridge, MA Alix. Mary Susan, Boston, MA Alkus, Joseph D., Glenside, PA Allegro, Kathleen M., Hyde Park, MA Allen, Janet L.. So. Yarmouth, MA Allen, Richard C, Norwell, MA Allen, Robert F., W. Roxbury, MA Almond, Cynthia A., Ridgefield, CT Aloisi, Jr., Santo J.. Boston, MA Alpers, Gordon F., Medford, MA Alsen, Leonard S., Milton, MA Alves, Marybeth D., Breesport. NY Alvey. Donald R.. Lakewood. OH Amari. Josephine R.. Maiden. MA Amato. Joseph J.. East Boston, MA Amero. Brian D.. Glouchester, MA Amu, Georgia I., Boston, MA Anamateros, Charles, Arlington, MA Anderl, Mark A., Bayside, NY Anderson, Anita L., Boston, MA Anderson, John S., Lynn, MA Anderson, Karen M., Worcester, MA Anderson, Patricia L., Braintree, MA Anderson, Vincent L., Boston, MA Andler, Howard E., Randolph, MA Andonian, Aramais A., Watertown, MA Andrejecsk, David W., Trumbull, CT Andrew, Robert D., N. Andover. MA Andrews. Bruce O., Belmont, MA Andronico. Robert T., Stoneham. MA Andrus. Karen L.. Florence. MA Annese. Joseph F.. Somerville. MA Annunziata. Anthony W.. Orange, CT Annunziata. Michael A.. Shrewsbury. MA Antenucci. Richard L.. Maiden. MA Antoine, Denise C. Newton. MA Antonelli IIL John, Westford, MA Antonellis, John B., Newton, MA Arakelian, Cathy S., Arlington, MA Arena, Russell S., Maynard, MA Arena, Stephen J., Boston, MA Arias, Jesus A., Boston, MA Armstrong, Anne V., Beverly. MA Arnold, Karen L., Holyoke. MA Arrighi, Carol A.. Pawtucket. RI Arrigo. Ted C. Winthrop. MA Asher. Debra S., New City. NY Ashjian, Kenneth G.. Belmont. MA Ashton. Susan G.. Medford. MA Asia. Godwin G. O.. Allston. MA Aspromonte, Cynthia M.. Brookline. MA Astone. Joseph J.. West Newton. MA Asumad. Sampson A.. West Boylston. MA Atkins. Jane M., Falmouth. MA Atkocius Jr.. Peter B., Elizabeth. NJ Attarha. Majid. Boston. MA Audette. Mark L.. Salem. MA Austin. David T.. Needham. MA Austin. Judith L.. Natick. MA Autilio. Joseph R.. Belmont. MA Aversa. Leonard R.. Everett. MA Avery. Richard L.. Cambndge. MA Ayer. Sandra G.. Westford. MA Ayoub, Janet M., West Roxbury. MA Azizi-Kolahi. Habib. Boston. MA — B — Babaie-Amamai, Mansoureh. N. Quincy. MA Babineau. Patrice. Dorchester. MA Bagley. Robin L., Killingworth, CT Sahara. Joseph W.. Bedford. NH Bailey. Thomas J.. Lowell. MA Bailie. Lee P.. Methuen, MA Baker. John M.. Lynn. MA Baldwin. Keith G., Wakefield. MA Balos. LeeG.. Lynn. MA Band. Robert A.. Westwood. MA Bangerskis, Gundars 1.. Walpole. MA Banks. John R.. Arlington. MA Banks. Lisa J.. Saugus. MA Banks. Mark A.. Needham, MA Bar-David. Zamir, Brookline. MA Barbera. Stephen J.. Stoneham. MA Barbour. John H.. Rockland. MA Bard, Carol K.. Brooklyn. CT Bardol. John F.. Norwood. MA Bardsley. Joy F.. Arlingotn. MA Barkat. Abul, Boston. MA Barker. Robert F.. Waltham. MA Barker. Robert R.. Wenham. MA Barker. Stephen J.. Norwood, MA Barnicle, Brian E.. Natick. MA Baron. Cynthia C. Somerville. MA Barone. Peter A., Quincy. MA Barr. Robert J.. Arlington. VA Barron. Mark S.. Chestnut Hill. MA Barry. Daniel P.. W. Roxbury. MA Barry. David N.. Cambridge. MA Bartels. Philip J.. Weston. MA Bartholomew. Carolyn K.. Albany. NY Basselt. Nancy J.. Braintree. MA Bassett. Walter H.. Needham. MA Basso. Connne C. Reading. MA Bauman. Nelson E.. Braintree. MA Baumbach. Amy Jo. Redding. CT Baumwald. Victoria H.. Prt. Jefsn Sta.. NY Beatty. John F.. Watertown. MA Beauregard. Roland A.. Brookline. MA Beck. Norene H.. Topsfield. MA Becker. Jeffrey A.. Jamaica Plain. MA Beckerleg. Mary L.. Poughkeepsie. NY Beckmann. Cherylann. Bnghton. MA Bedigian. Cheryl A.. Whitinsville. MA Beggan. Kathleen M.. Ded ham. MA Beland. Ronald R.. Roxbury. MA Beliveau. Susan L.. Cambridge. MA Bell. David A.. Weston. MA Bell. Mark E.. Wyomissing. PA Bell. Norma 1.. Salem. MA Bell. Robert P.. Needham. MA Bell. Ronald G.. Cambridge. MA Bellemer. Susan C. Westboro. MA Belmont. Jack A.. Somerville. MA Belsky, Elizabeth R., Oceanside, NY Belval. Peter J.. Waterbury, CT Bement. Frederick F., Montgomery, NY Benedict, Regis M., Sudbury, MA Benjamin, Valerie J., Boston, MA Benkley III, Fred G., Lexington, MA Bennett, David M., Topsfield, MA Bennett, Thomas F., Arlington, MA Benson, Roger S., Natick, MA Benulis, Conrad A., Boxford, MA Berardi, Edward J., Syosset, NY Berger, Steven Z., Newton, MA Bergjn, Mary D., Garden City. NY Bermingham, Kathleen, Jamaica Plain, MA Bernardo, David M., Taunton, MA Bemier, Peter E., Bridgewater, MA Bemier, Richard J., Amesbury, MA Berry, Alan J., Danvers, MA Berry, Robert J., Beverly, MA Besser. Gary W., Westwood, MA Beurskens, Ingrid D., Boston, MA Bezjian, Dikran A., Belmont, MA Bezok, Charlene K., Taunton, MA Bianchi, Stephen M., Boston, MA Bibeau, Celeste C, H udson, N H Biciocchi, Stephen A., Boston, MA Bickerton, Richard H., Brookline, MA Bien-Aime, Maude M. J., Dorchester, MA Bifuico, Leopoldo A., Portland, ME Biggar, Joseph R., Westwood, MA Biggins, Anna M., Somerville, MA Bilodeau, Lisa A., E. Hartford, CT Birckhead, Lennox, Rowayton, CT Bird, Robert L., Needham, MA Birenz. Sherley S.. Brookline, MA Bishop, Linda G., Randolph, MA Bissonnette, Michael N., Brighton, MA Bixby, Carol A., Marlboro, MA Black, Joseph T., Lynn, MA Blair, Wolcott R.. Beverly Farms, MA Blais, Andre R., W. Springfield, MA Blake, Beverly A., No. Brookfield, MA Blake, Douglass G., Bedford, MA Blanchard, Alaina G., Canton, MA Blank, Robert G., Lebanon, CT Bleau. Elaine A., Winthrop, MA Bliss, Jonathan G., Newington, CT Bliss, William R., Framingham, MA Bloom, Cynthia L., Brighton, MA Bloomfield, Kenneth S., Milton, MA Bloumbas, Kostas, Brockton, MA Blue, Gregory P., Newton, MA Blumenthal, Lauren, Brookline, MA Blundell, Paul G., Hyde Park, MA Boc, James F., Quincy, MA Bodjiak, Robert L., Brighton, MA Bodkins, Elaine S., Newton, MA Boelter. Gordon S., Willow Grove, PA Bokan, Marianne M., Saratoga Spg., NY Bolanos, Maria F., Boston, MA Bolivar, Carlos E., Boston, MA Bolski, Elise, Somerset, MA Bond, Kathleen A., Boston, MA Bondini, Jr., Stephen A., Cheshire, MA Bonelli. George R., Brookline, MA Bonenfant, Julie L., Boston, MA Bonilla, Luis M., Boston, MA Bonislawski, David J., Cambridge, MA Bookman, Joyce M., Braintree, MA Booth, Ellen M., Waltham, MA Boreiko, Joseph, Cranston, RI Borelli, Joseph T., Morristown, NJ Boris, Charles M., Gardner, MA Boroda, Robert, Brookline, MA Borosavage, Paul T., Dedham, MA Borrero, Gustavo, Brighton, MA Bortcosh, Randa W„ Newton, MA Bortcosh, Raouf W., Newton, MA Bortman, Lisa E., Randolph, MA Boucher, Carleton M., Derry, NH Boucher, David R., E. Bridgewater, MA Boucher, Lawrence J., Auburn, MA Boudreau, James G., Fitchburg, MA Bouley, Donna M., Salem, MA Bourgeois, Wayne E., Waltham, MA Bourikas, George N., Quincy, MA Bourji, Elia N., West Roxbury, MA Bourne, Janice A., Bradford, MA Bouton, Linda R., Everett, MA Bouvier, Mary P., Whitinsville, MA Bowden, Bruce R., Peabody, MA Bowden, Christopher, Boston, MA Bowe, David M., Boston, MA Bowen, Barbara E., Quincy, MA Bowen, Lloyd, Boston, MA Bowers, Kathleen E., Bradford, NH Bowers, Lori J., Lawrence, MA Bowie, Donna A., Boston, MA Bowker, Patricia H., Stoughton, MA Bowles, James E., N. Chatham, MA Boy, Frederick A., S. Yarmouth, MA Boyle, Gerard T., Boston, MA Boyle, Thomas F., Dorchester, MA Boyle, Jr., Richard F., Johnstown, PA Bozen. Mdrk A., Andover, MA Bozorgzad, Earzaneh, Boston, MA Bozorgzad, Farzaneh, Boston, MA Brackett, Guy F., Foxboro, MA Brady, Michael D., Brockton, MA Brady, Steve E., Yorktown, NY Brainson, Mark P., N. Miami Beach, FL Braman, Virginia M., Boston, MA Brastow, Kim S., Foxboro, MA Breen, Susan D., Cambridge, MA Brennan, Michael J., No. Providence, RI Brennan, Patrick J., Boston, MA Brennan, Paul S., Lynn, MA Brenner, Lisa B., Brookline, MA Brennick, Michael L., So. Weymouth, MA Breton, Gary J., W. Newton, MA Brewer, Harold M., Brookline, MA Brewster, David T., Brighton, MA Brightman, lona L., Burnt Hills, NY Brindamour, Stephen J.. Groveland, MA Brisson, Cynthia J., Bedford, NH Brisson, Dana S., Bedford, NH Broaddus, Amy E., Boston, MA Brochu, David P., Brighton, MA Brooks, Geroge S., Winthrop, MA Brouillard, Richard G.. Lowell, MA Brousseau, Diane R., Plainville, CT Brown, Alan F., Reading, MA Brown, Andrea E., Newton, MA Brown, Bruce S., W. Newton, MA Brown, Carlton K., Newburyport, MA Brown, Cynthia H., Saugus, MA Brown, David, Boston, MA Brown, Dene Y., Philadelphia, PA Brown, Jeffrey S., Cambridge, MA Brown, Majorie C, Dorchester, MA Brown, Patricia M., Roslindale, MA Brown, Robert G., Hyannis, MA Brown, Rudolph, Bridgeport, CT Browne, Christie M., Mattapan, MA Brown, Thomas P., Dorchester, MA Brownlie, David L., Falls Church, VA Bruce, Donna L., Norwell, MA Bruce, Margaret L., Barrington, RI Bruning, Donna M.. Randolph, MA Bryant, Kenneth F., Burlington, MA Bryant, Michael J., Bedord, MA Bucken, Michael W., Hingham, MA Buckley, Barbara E., Sciluate, MA Buckley, Kevin J., Dorchester, MA Buckley, Maureen A., Brockton, MA Buckley, Robert J., Dedham, MA Budrow, Michael G., Gloucester, MA Buja, Patricia A., Salem, NH Bullen, Scott D., Westboro, MA Bunker, Diana G., Bernard, ME Buonanduci, Michael A., Readville, MA Burdette, Sherrie L.. Chelmsford, MA Burdick, David, Boston, MA Burke, Brian M., Brookline, MA Burke, Robert B., Hopedale, MA Burke, Theresa M., Lynnfield, MA Burnett, Charles E., Norfolk, MA Burnette, Joy M., Cambridge, MA Burns. Anthony P., Boston, MA Burns, Betty Ann, Arlington, MA Burns, James M., Brookline, MA Burns, Mark S., Cheshire, MA Burns, Michael R., Wethersfield, CT Burrell, Doreen L., Melrose, MA Burt, Marjorie L., Bridgewater, MA Burton, Patricia, Upr Montclair, NJ Busker, Linda J., Middletown, CT Bussichella, Joseph K., Winchester, MA Bussolari, Michael L.. Somerville. MA Butera, Richard A., Brentwood, NY Butler, Ronald G., Brockton, MA Buttiglieri, J. Michael, Waltham, MA — c — Cacciatore, Raymond D., No. Reading, MA Caddigan, Donald J., Brighton, MA Cadigan, William J., Nahant, MA Cadoret, John P.. Lawrence, MA Cady, Carol A., Jamaica Plain, MA Caell, Raymond K., Kinnelon, NJ Caesar, Herb, Boston, MA Cahill, James T., Lexington, MA Cahill, Robert C, Wakefield, MA Cain, Joanne M., Boston, MA Cairns, Marilyn A., Natick, MA Caldwell, Bruce T., Boston, MA Caledonia, John A., Brockton, MA Calef. Nancy L., Reading, MA Caligaris, David S., Holliston, MA Callahan, Alan B., Marlboro, MA Callahan, Mark S., Westford, MA Callanan, James J., Boston, MA Caloggero, Robert G., Waltham, MA Cameron, Helen Y., Mattapan, MA Cameron, Mary A., Arlington, MA Campbell, KathrynT., Windsor, CT Campbell, Laureen A., Lynn, MA Campbell, Sharyn D., Dorchester, MA Canale, Mark G.. Fitchburg, MA Candullo, Steven B., Pearl River, NY Canosa, Christina A., Floral Park, NY Cantatore, John H., Leominster, MA Capone, Margaret M., Roslindale, MA Capps, Mary E., Somerville, MA Capuano, Audrey, Brookline, MA Capuano, Mark A., Somerville, MA Caracci, Diane M., Northport, NY Carbonaro, Joseph J., Beacon, NY Carbone, Catherine A., Fitchburg, MA Cardarelli, John P., Newtonville, MA Cardillicchio, Elizabeth A., Winchester, MA Cardinali, Nancy, West Newton, MA Cardoza, Peter A., North Easton, MA Cardozo, Elizabeth A., Boston, MA Carey, Elaine P., Lynnfield, MA Carey, Steven H., Philadelphia, PA Carlo, John B., N. Tonawanda, NY Carlson, Kristen S., Montpelier, VT Carmichael, Georgia A., West Roxbury, MA Caron, David J., Braintree, MA Carr, Richard L., Maiden, MA Carr. Wesley E., Marblehead, MA Carran, Susan L., Hingham, MA Carrera, Jacinto P., W. Roxbury, MA Carroll, James B., Braintree, MA Carroll, Robert T., Jamaica Plain, MA Carroll, William J., Somerville, MA Carroll, Jr., James M., Peabody, MA Carter, Anastasia M., Waltham, MA Casamassima, Mario D., Allston, MA Casazza, Susan M., Lexington, MA Casella, Debora A., Framingham, MA Casey, Sherry A., Oakland, NJ Casey. Thomas E., Rochester, NH Casinelli, Arthur P., Newtonville, MA Cassagnol, Robert D., Washington, DC Casserly. Thomas J.. Somerville, MA Cassone, Linda J., Brooklyn, NY Caulfield. John J., Cambridge, MA Cavallo, Regina. E. Weymouth, MA Cavanaugh, David J., Middleborough, MA Caveney, Jr., James E., Tewksbury, MA Cawley, Kimberly J., Whitinsville, MA Cawley, Michael P., Norwood, MA Cawley, Richard D., Dorchester, MA Cellurale, Fernanda T., Medford, MA Censullo, Joseph A., East Boston, MA Cemak, Deborah L., Easthampton, MA Cerullo, Brent A., Wakefield, MA Cervizzi, Jr., Vincent A., Revere, MA Cesari, Steven, Daytona Beach, FL Chabot, Marc R., Lewiston, ME Chalas, George J., Arlington, MA Chalmers, Jr., Charles H., Maiden, MA Chaloff, Jr., Richard S., Newton Ctr., MA Chambers, Deborah A., Acton, MA Chamness, James S., Norwell, MA Chan, Shek W., Boston, MA Chan, Shuk Ying, Brookline, MA Chandler, Stephen B., Cambridge, MA Chapman, Cynthia L., Lexington, MA Charpentier, Joseph H., Cohasset, MA Charuskulserm, Boonsong, Bostom, MA Chatigny, James R., Saratoga Spgs., NY Chaudhery, Jamshed, Boston, MA Chehabi, Bashir, Brighton, MA Cheney, Kathleen A., Worcester, MA Cheng, Pai Ti, Jamaica Plain, MA Cheng, Wai-Lam, Boston, MA Cheresko, Rose Marie, New Britain, CT Chesley, David D., No. Scituate, MA Chevalier, Daniel J., Holyoke, MA Chew, Siu Lun , Boston, MA Chiao, Lung H., Boston, MA Chiaviaris, Kathryn H., W. Roxbury, MA Chiccarelli, William P., East Boston, MA Chin, David, Brookline, MA Chin, Dennis Y., Arlington, MA Chitjian, Michelle, Commack, NY Chiu, Ching-Sang, Cambridge, MA Choquette, Paula M., Quincy, MA Chorlian, Henry C, Revere, MA Choy, Omaira, Boston, MA Chrisom, Peter J., Milton, MA Christensen, Diane, Raynham, MA Christensen, Jeffrey C, Winchester, MA Christofori, Susan M., Plymouth, MA Chrome, Gilbert C, Boston, MA Chua, Tock Ling, Lynn, MA Chudnofsky, Robin S., Swampscott, MA Chung, Carol A., West Hartford, CT Chung, Gary C. Y., Marshfield, MA Ciacera, Linda A., Stoneham, MA Ciardello, Jr., Thomas W., Methuen, MA Cicchese, Louis R., E. Weymouth, MA Cioffi, Carl G., Clinton, MA Cioper, Teddy M., Acushnet, MA Cipriani, Catherine, Clinton, MA Clark, Steven T., Maiden, MA Clark, Susan L., Warwick, RI Clark, William B., Avon, MA Clavell, Juan R., Rio Redras CLeary, Roberta L., Boston, MA Cleaver, Francis G., Pembroke, MA Clemence, Thomas W., Sterling, MA Clifford, Barry W., Natick, MA Clougherty, Thomas P., Burlington, MA Coates, Mark D., Dedham, MA Coburn, Erla G., Flushing, NY Cody, Barry E., Boston, MA Coffey, Karen L., Kingston, MA Coffey, Michael T., Boston, MA Coggins, David W., Cherry Hill, NJ Cogswell, Elizabeth R., Kennebunkport, ME Cohen, Amy B., Boston, MA Cohen, Marilyn L., Jersey City, NJ Cohen, Mitchell K., Pearl River, NY Cohen, Richard G., Worcester, MA Cohen, Sherri N., Cherry Hill, NJ Cohen, Steven R., Brighton, MA Colaianni, Michael A., Hopedale, MA Colarusso, Phyllis M., Melrose, MA Cole, David M., Leominster, MA Cole, Russell H., Newton, MA Coleman, Catherine M., Boston, MA Coleman, Kathleen A., Roslindale, MA Coletta, Allan R., Coventry, RI Colfer, Richard A., Hyde Park, MA Collette, Alan C, Lynn, MA Collins, Charles S., Braintree, MA Collins, John L., South Boston, MA Collins, Joseph F., Lexington, MA Collins, Marylou T., Fairfield, CT Collins, Michael P., Lynn, MA Collymore, Rodney A., Boston, MA Colwell, Martin, Maiden, MA Comis, James A., Staten Island, NY Conboy, David L., Dedham, MA Concannon, Paul W., Braintree, MA Concilio, Richard J., Stamford, CT Conklin, Kevin M., Swampscott, MA Conklin, Mark J.. Readville, MA Connell, Mary E., Quincy, MA Connelly, Margaret E., Milton, MA Conner, John K., Elkins Park, PA Connine, Cynthia M., Hamburg, NY Connolly, Mary, Jamaica Plain, MA Connolly, William P., N. Quincy, MA Connors, Lynne M., Longmeadow, MA Conron, Dana W., Brookline, MA Conroy, Michael E., Brighton, MA Constantino, Paul C, Lancaster, MA Conti, Anthony F., Concord, NH Conti, Janet M., Waltham, MA Contreras, Gloria M., Boston, MA Conty, Maryellen M., Waltham, MA Conway, Brenda J., Stoughton, MA Conway, Philip P., Dedham, MA Conway, Richard T., Jamaica Plain, MA Cooney, Ann E., Watertown, MA Cooney, James M., South Boston, MA Cooper, Carrie B., New London, CT Cooper, Keith B., Westbury, NY Cooper, Monica E., Boston, MA Cooper, Roger, Cambridge, MA Coppi, Michael E., Boston, MA Coppin, Gloria D., Cambridge, MA Corcoran, Robert L., S. Weymouth, MA Corigliano, Anthony T., Brighton, MA Cormier, Robert P., Newton Hlds., MA Corn, Mitchell B., Peari River, NY Comavaca, Jose L., Boston, MA Corrado, John J., Framingham. MA Cortese, Frank A.. Boston. MA Coscia. Joseph, W. Roxbury, MA Cosgxove. Mark W., Middletown, CT Coskren, Timothy P., Norwood, MA CosteUic, Doreen E., Brookline, MA Costello. Christopher, Wollaston, MA Costelio, James T.. Lexington, MA Cotter, Timothy C, Natick. MA Cotton, Suzanne M., Winchester, MA Coughlan, Christine M., Winthrop, MA Coughlin. Jon D., Wakefield, MA CoughHn, Mary E., Arlington, MA Coughlin, Theresa R., Arlington, MA Coulter, Elizabeth J., Dorchester, MA Coumoyer, Kim E., Chicopee, MA Cover, Leon N., Boston, MA Covey, Barbara A.. West Roxbury, MA Cowen, Katherine L.. Lexington, MA Cox, Donald F., Saugus, MA Cox, Kathleen M., Pembroke, MA Coyle, Raymond, Belmont, MA Coyle, Susan A., Nanuet, NY Crago, Garry L., N. Reading, MA Crane, Tim M.. Waterbury, CT Crane, William J., Rockland, MA Cregg, Roger A.. Parsippany, NJ Cremin, Laureen A., Huntington, CT Crisafi, Donna L., Winchester, MA Cromartie, Sharon A., Boston, MA Cronin, Kathleen M., Roslindale, MA Cronin, Margaret E., Weston, MA Cronin, Norman D., Arlington, MA Crossen, Joseph F., W. Roxbury, MA Crowley, David M., Cambridge, MA Crowley, Jeremiah T., Boston, MA Crowley, Kathleen A., Melrose, MA Crudden, Kathleen M., No. Kingstown, RI Crump, Melinda J.. AUston, MA Cubellis, Linda S.. Buzzards Bay. MA Cuddy, Elizabeth A.. Brookhne, MA Culbertson, Francis B., Lexington, MA Cully, Wendy, Weymouth. MA Cummings. Donald A.. Reading. MA Curley, Neil F.. Whitman. MA Curran, James F., Quincy, MA Curran, Robert J., Belmont, MA Currier. William P.. Hingham, MA Curtin, Ann T., Readville, MA Curtin, John E.. Norwood. MA Cushing, Donna L.. Bay Shore LL, NY Cutler. Debra Ellen, Allston. MA Cyganiewicz, Nancy C, Dudley. MA Cyr. Paul E., Livermore Fls., ME Cyrana, Donna M., Rochester, NY Czyrklis, Robert E., Norwood, MA — D — Dabrila, Vytautas, Dorchester, MA Dagostino, Wayne A., Topsfield, MA Dagresta, Paul G., Soneham, MA Dahlstrom, Gerald A., Dedham, MA Daiello, Anthony V.. Winthrop, MA Daigneault, Linda J., Wilbraham, MA Daley, Frances M., Concord, MA Daley, Geraldine C, Randolph, MA Dalton, Claire, Foxboro, MA Daly, Daniel F., Quincy, MA Daly, Kathleen T., Salem, MA Dana, Jonathan H., Huntington, CT Dana. Steven A.. Newton. MA Danek. George W., Needham, MA Dangelo, Jane E., Allston, MA Danko, Lorraine T., Boston, MA Dasaro. Frank C, Everett. MA Dascoli, Ernest, Everett, MA Dask alakis, Panos, Brockton, MA Daughtry, Joel L.. Boston, MA Davis, Adelaide, Towanda, PA Davis, Etta R.. Mattapan, MA Davis, Gregory E.. Derby. VT Davis, Melanie J., Wilbraham, MA Davis, Pamela M., Babylon, NY Davis, Robert J., Dorchester, MA Day, Richard G.. Stoughton, MA Day, Ronald J.. Stoughton, MA Day, Wayne A., Boston, MA Dean, Gordon S., No. Attleboro, MA Dearness, Sandra L., Medfield, MA Debenedictis, Laura A.. E. Boston. MA Debiase, Karl M., Orange, CT Decerbo, Elizabeth A.. Milford, CT Dechene, Joyce R., Biddeford. ME Dedora, Cheryl A., Smithfield, RI Defelice. Bernard F., Wakefield, MA Defeo, Claire E., Lynnfield. MA Degan, John J., Andover. MA Degerstrom. Robert E.. Maynard. MA Degraff, Danny L., Everett. MA Degrandis, Michelle, Roslindale, MA Degregory, Shelley A.. Boston. MA Deguglielmo, Joseph W., Lynnfield. MA Deleo, Carolyn M., Cambridge, MA Delger, Mary Ellen, Cambridge, MA Delianedis, Donna M., Shrewsbury, MA Delorenzo, William A., Pt. Jefferson, NY Delosrios, Jose M.. Boston, MA Delpico, Wayne J., Braintree, MA Delraye, Denise A.. Becket, MA Deluca, Lidia A., Boston, MA Demboske, Stephen D., Sudbury, MA Demeo, Christine M., Seaford, NY Demers, Diane L., Lewiston, ME Deming. Richard H., Glastonbury, CT Dennis, Hussein E., Jamaica Plain, MA Dennis, Richard J., Waban, MA Depina, Virginia G., Boston, MA Dermody, Diane C, Riverside. RI Desantis. Doreen C„ Andover, MA Desantis, George P., E. Hartford, CT Desautels, Lisanne M., Lynnfield, MA Desautels, Neil A., Lynnfield, MA Descamps, Timothy V., Boston, MA Desisto, Elizabeth A., Medford. MA Desmond, Joseph P., Newton, MA Desserres, Mary L., Quincy, MA Destefano, Arthur G., Boston, MA Detrani, Jr., Richard L., Plymouth, MA Deveau, Marie C, Newport. RI Devierno, Joseph N., Brester, NY Devincentis, Julie N., Westboro RFD, MA Devine, Dayle J., Falmouth, ME Devlin, Phillip H., W. Roxbury, MA Dexter, Frederic N., Peaboby, MA Diamantides, William, Lynn, MA Diamond. Nancy, Edison, NJ Diaz, Carlos A., Boston, MA Diaz, Carlos M., Boston, MA Diaz, Jesus F., Boston, MA Dibona, David M., Quincy. MA Dibona, Gary S., Quincy, MA Dicarlo, Cynthia L., Medford, MA Dicenso, Rossana F., Weston, MA Dickie, Douglas C, Wilbraham, MA Dickieson, Catherine B., Seneca Falls, NY Dickson, Cynthia L., Newark, DE Didio, Jean M., Maiden, MA Dietz, Shari G„ Lynn. MA Difranza, Michele L., Boston, MA Difrenza, William J., Congers, NY Digirolamo, Charles E., Bay Shore, NY Digirolamo, Janet A., Roslindale, MA Dillon, Jeffrey W., Dedham, MA Dilorenzo, Lisa M., Highland, NY Diloreto, Joseph, Everett, MA Dinalale, William F., Boston, MA Dineen, Teresa M., Brookline, MA Dionne, Dianne, Sanford. ME Dipietro, Lawrence J., Reading, MA Dirienzo, Doreen M., Gaithersburg, MD Diruzza, Joseph J., Revere, MA Distefano, Jr., Michael, Cambridge, MA Ditullio, Judith S., Dedham. MA Ditullio, Philip A., Roslindale, MA Dlugokecki, Andrew N., Stoughton, MA Doale, Aden A., Mattapan, MA Doherty, Maureen P., Bloomfield, CT Dolan, Noreen A., Belmont, MA Dolimpio, Peter K., Quincy, MA Donahue, Brian S., Waterford, CT Donahue, Eileen L., Vista, CA Donahue, John C, Wakefield, MA Donahue, Marie J., Quincy, MA Donahue, Richard J., Bridgewater, MA Donaldson, James C Brookline, MA Donley, Susan R., Framingham, MA Donlon, Margaret A., W. Medford, MA Donnelly, James A.. Billerica, MA Donofrio. Ralph S.. Quincy. MA Donohue, Susan M.. Quincy. MA Donovan, Brian M.. Dedham, MA Donovan, Stephen. South Boston, MA Dooley, Patricia C, Boston, MA Doress, Paula B., Brookline, MA Dorman, Charles J., East Weymouth, MA Domey, Elaine, Boston, MA Dorr, Kathryn A., E, Norlhport, NY Dottle, Lynn S., Allston, MA Doucette, Janet L., Lexington, MA Dougherty, Michael T., Boston, MA Doukas, Maryann, West Roxbury, MA Dove, Judy A., Mattapan, MA Dowd, Loisann, Brighton, MA Dowd. Maryetta, Arlington, MA I Dowling, Christine M., Dedham, MA I Dowling, Nancy M., Milton, MA Downs. Diana, Hyde Park, MA Doyle, Kathleen M., Bradford, MA Doyle, Leo R., Medford, MA Doyle, Patrick J., Brookline, MA Doyle, Thomas P., E. Boston, MA Drabczuk, Gary S., Peabody, MA Dranoff, Rhonda, Sharon, MA Drew, Richard J., Woburn, MA Dreyer, Marc S., Whippany, NJ Driscoll, John J., Brighton, MA Driscoll, Karen M., Boston, MA Driscoll, Patrick G., Readville, MA Drogen, Andrew M., E. Meadow, NY Drum, Kenneth F., Sudbury, MA Duane, Marianne B., Pittsfield, MA Dube, Paul M., Waltham, MA Dubose, Anthony R., Andover, MA Duca, Robert A., Marlboro, MA Ducharme, Rochelle M, Taunton, MA Dufresne, Raymond J., Haverhill, MA Dugas, Jane M., Foxboro, MA Dukeshire, Daniel E., Hartland, VT Dulong, Joseph N., Wakefield, MA Dumas, Carl O., Fall River, MA Dunham, Donald N., Greenfield, MA Dunham, Donna L., Boston, MA Dunphy, Joanne M., Morristown, NJ Dupont, Lynn E., Brighton, MA Dupont, Roger N., Fall River, MA Dupuis, Robert E., Andover, MA Durso, Nicholas F., Maiden, MA Duryee, Edward E., Warren, NJ Duston, Jr., Donald R., West Swanzey. NH Dwyer. Barbara L.. Pittsford. NY — E — Eastman. Evan M., Bradford, VT Ebersole, David A.. Bellport, NY Ebsary. Norman J., Boston, MA Eburne, Donald B.. Wakefield. MA Eddy. Vernon L.. Allston, MA Edison. Keith F., Framingham, MA Edwards, Mark A., Roxbury. MA Egan. Charles W.. Dorchester. MA Egan, Thomas R., Belmont, MA Ehrentreu, Daryl L., Teaneck, NJ Eichinger, Richard A., Walpole, MA Eisen, Steven E.. Maiden, MA Eisenberg, Lori E., Nanuet, NY Eknoian, Nancy M., W. Roxbury, MA El-Assy, Fairouz, Waban, MA El-Gamal, Mahmud S., Boston, MA El-Moukarzez, Antoine A., Boston, MA Elder, Martin C, Brookline, MA Elliot, James M., Framingham, MA Elliot, Robert D., Brighton, MA Ellis, Jr., Vernon L., Christiansted, VI Ellston HI, Clifford, Cumberland, RI Elmore, Valerie £., Ft. Lauderdale, FL Emerson, Sharon K., Meriden, CT Emerzian, Peter C, Danvers, MA Ender, Steven A., Syosset, NY Enfanto, Richard M., Everett, MA Engel, Laura E., Brookline, MA Engelman, Fawn R., Allston. MA Engelmann, Lark S., Alexandria. VA Engstrom, Linda S., Clover, SC Enloe, Deborah M., Oswego, NY Ennion, William K., Belmont, MA Enos, John L., Brookline, MA Eppenstein, Jonathan R., Troy, NY Epstein, Daniel. Brookline, MA Erickson, Claude M., Minneapolis, MN Erikson, Ingrid E., Ridgefield, CT Escobar, Francisco, Brighton, MA Escorihuela, Carlos A., Boston, MA Esfahanipour. Hamid, Boston, MA Eshtewi, Ramadan, Boston, MA Estabrook, Deanne R., Saugus, MA Estes, Donald A., Falmouth. MA Etoniru, AzuanukaO., Mattapan, MA Evans, Patricia A., Falmouth, ME Evitts, James M.. Danvers. MA — F — Fabricius, Judith E., Ashland. MA Fajors. Herbert P.. Boston. MA Falk, Donna S.. Suffern, NY Falk, Mark D., Glen Rock, NJ Fanandakis, Nicholas C, Norwood, MA Fancieullo, Frank C, Everett, MA Fanfani, Stefano U., Boston, MA Fargo, Robert F., White Plains, NY Farina. Richard M.. Barrington, NH Farinick, Charles J.. Allston. MA Farino, Jr., Edmund, Boston, MA Farrand, Thomas E.. S. Weymouth. MA Farrell, Edward G.. Mattapan, MA Farrell, James M., Lynn. MA Farrell, Jo-Ellen. Foxboro. MA Farren, Paul T., Brockton, MA Farruj, Abdurrauf, Boston, MA Fastov, Sherri, Newton, MA Fasulo, Lori A., Groveland, MA Fatini, Walter A., Newton. MA Fattori, Diane H., Jamaica Plain. MA Fattori. James G., Woodcliff Lk., NJ Fay, Dorothy M., Hyde Park, MA Fealy, Glen P., Quincy, MA Fedele, Lori J., Woburn. MA Fedele, Vincent. Somerville, MA Federici. Jeffrey M., W. Long Beach, NJ Feldman, Phillip M., Randolph, MA Feltoon, Richard R., Cherry Hill, NJ Fenton, Dean J., Franklin. MA Fernandes, John W., Peabody. MA Ferraguto, Paul M.. Lexington. MA Ferrara. Egidio, Waltham, MA Ferreira, Joyce P.. Arlington, MA Ferrucci, Linda, North Haven, CT Festa, Linda A., Roslindale, MA Feuling, Claudette J., Milhs. MA Fialkow. Stephanie M., Natick. MA Fiander, Steven J.. Hingham. MA Fibus. Stanford F.. Boston. MA Ficurilli, Michael J., Greenporl. NY Fidanos, Antonios, Roslindale. MA Field, Barbara M., Cambridge, MA Field, Peter S., Boston, MA Figa, Fred S., Jamaica Plain, MA Figueiredo. Steven J.. Cliffside Pk.. NJ Filteau..Paul Roy, Saugus, MA Fine, Marc J., Worcester, MA Fine, Robert M., Milton, MA Finkel, Stephen M., Edgartown, MA Finn, Alan B., Boston, MA Finn, Eliot D., Brookline, MA Finneran, Gary P., Newburyport, MA Fiore, Fred V., Arlington, MA Fischer, Denise M., Fall River, MA Fish, Nancy C, Gorham, ME Fisher, Ann L., Quincy, MA Fisher, Howard J., Holbrook. MA Fisher, Patricia A., Baltimore, MD Fitch, Alan H., Mountain Lks., NJ Fitts, Kevin D., Brookline, MA Fitzgerald. Jane A.. Fall River, MA Fitzgerald, Paul W., Lynnfield, MA Flagg, Willard A., Topsfield, MA Flanagan, Susan M., Springfield, MA Flanagan, William J., Quincy, MA Fleming. Eileen M., Arlington, MA Fleming. Francesca D.. Schenectady. NY Fleming. Lynne T.. Boston. MA Flora. Robert D., Ledyard, CT Flynn, John H., Manchester, NH Foley, James M., Hyde Park, MA Foley, Kevm M., Flourtown, PA Foley, Marcy B., Fitchburg, MA Foley, Thomas J., Swampscott, MA Folsom, Ronald P., Waltham, MA Fontaine, Jr., Bernard L.. Holyoke, MA Fonzo, Emilio, Roslindale, MA Forbes, Benajmin C, Roxbury, MA Ford, James D., North Haven, CT Ford, Michael R., Erie, PA Forgetta, Victor J.. Brighton. MA Forman, Dana J., Brighton, MA Fortney, Gayla A.. Grafton. WV Foster. Ellen M.. Berlin, CT Foster. L. Kenneth, Kingston, NY Foster, Scott J., Brockton, MA Foster III, Charies A., Northboro. MA Fought, Bruce E., Hingham, MA Fountain, Michael J., Boston. MA Fournier, David J.. Winsted. CT Fox. Dana B.. Lexington, MA Fox, Martha E., Boston, MA Fox, Ronald F.. Westport, CT Foy, Michael J., Milton, MA Frabetti, Anne M., E. Bridgewater, MA France. Robert D., Boston. MA Franchi. Oscar J. F., Boston. MA Franchina. Paul W.. Watertown. MA Francis, Lawrence B.. Bronxville. NY Francis. Jr.. Joseph, New Bedford, MA Frankel, Elizabeth A., Allston, MA Fraser, Martin W.. Medford. MA Frattura. Vincent A., Medford. MA Fratus. Kenneth M.. Burlington. MA Fraulo. Robert A., New Haven. CT Freeh, Mano F.. Boston, MA Freeman, Aaron J., Darien, CT Freeman, Carolyn L., Schenectady, NY Freeman. Susan F.. Hingham. MA Freese, Rebecca L.. Wollaslon. MA Frei. Judith. Cambridge. MA Freiman, Steven B., Wakefield, MA French, James F., Quincy, MA French. Keith A.. Lenox. MA Freund. Cindy B.. River Edge. NJ Friedman, Bruce A., Livingston, NJ Friedman, Randy E., Stamford, CT Fnedmann, Gary S., Pleasantville. NY FneL Bonnie A.. Brookline. MA Fritz, Jr.. William H.. Allston. MA Frohlich. Carole A.. Wellesley. MA Frontierro. Anthony K.. Gloucester. MA Froystein. Amvid. Townsend. MA Fuchs. Wilham E.. Newton. MA Fuenmayor, Edgar A.. Boston. MA Fuess. Cynthia L., Oriskany Fls., NY Fuller, Cynthia L., Cambridge, MA Fulton, Vivian, Roslyn, NY Furr, Robert L., Boston. MA — G — Gaber. Jason L.. Revere. MA Gadd. Curtis N., West Newbury. MA Gagnon. Gisele R., Biddeford, ME Gaines. Joanne. Lynn, MA Galat. Bernard F.. Melrose, MA Galbraith, Joseph E., Ocean, NY Gale, Jennifer N., Braintree, MA Gallagher, Mark D., Tewksbury, MA Gallant, Christine A.. Arlington. MA Gallant. Joseph P.. Revere. MA Galligan. James H.. Canton, MA Gallimore. Egbert M.. Boston. MA Gallo, Deborah M.. Chelsea. MA Gannon. Maryellen A.. Saugus. MA Gans, Carla L.. Cambridge. MA Ganter. Brian C. Foxboro. MA Ganucheau. Kathy S., Bedford. MA Garboski. Francis C. Franklin. MA Garcia. Jesus Lares, Boston, MA Gardner, Cynthia. Boston. MA Gardner. Eileen. Wilmington. MA Garifallou, George M.. Roslindale. MA Gamache. James T., Dorchester. MA Garofeli. Peter D.. North Andover, MA Garrett. Cynthia. Lowell. MA Garrett, Michael W., West Newbury. MA Garrity. Nancy A.. Cheshire. CT Garvey IIL William H.. Wilbraham. MA Gassett. Linda D.. Newtonville. MA Gates. Paul H.. Franklin. VT Gatzopoulos, Nicholas. Jamaica Plain. MA Gauffin. Paul A.. Shirley. MA Gauthier. Christine A.. N. Chelmsford. MA Gay. Joseph O.. Boston. MA Gayton, Edward E.. S. Weymouth, MA Gefen. Hagai. Newton. MA Geldart. David J.. Somerville, MA Gelin. Mark R.. Peabody. MA Gelmetti. Mary C. Fairfield. CT Gentilucci. Anthony R.. Brighton. MA George. Michelle R.. Bronx. NY Georgiades, James N.. Lauderhill. FL Georgopoulos. Stephen P., Watertown. MA Gerringer. Andrew J.. Chestnut Hill, MA Gettens, Nancy J., Norwood, MA Ghari, Abdu, Boston, MA Gheringhelli. T homas J.. Lynn. MA Ghilani, Linda L., Ashland. MA Giallonardo, Lisa M.. Natick. MA Giard, Susan B.. No. Andover. MA Giarrusso. Mark A.. Lawrence. MA Gibbons. Mark. Mt. Kisco, NY Gibbs. Joseph M.. Canton. MA Gibbs. Steven J.. Lexington. MA Gierej. Richard P.. Arlington. MA Gilbert, Charles J., Jamaica Plain, MA Gill, Andrew M.. No. Quincy, MA Gill. Michael D.. Ledyard. CT Gilleran. Brian F.. Mansfield. MA Gilman. David E., So. Weymouth. MA Gilmore, Margaret B., Boston, MA Gilpin. Paul A.. Abington. MA Girard. Edward J.. Peabody. MA Gironda. Joseph. Mamaroneck. NY Giuliano. Roxanne C. So. Windsor. CT Giunta. Peter J.. Salem. MA Gizanis. Alexandra. Brighton, MA Glaser, Matthew P., Woburn, MA Glatt, Ted S.. Boston, MA Glatts, Laura L.. Boston. MA Glaubman, David J., Boston, MA Glenn, Richard J., Brockton, MA Glick, Edward W.. Canton. MA Glode. Anne M.. Boston. MA Goan. Maryann. S. Portland. ME Goeringer. Paul L.. Dallas. PA Goforth. Robyn S.. Boston. MA Gol-Khizi. Esmaiel. Boston. MA Goldberg. Allen D.. Winthrop. MA Goldberg. Andrea J.. Roslindale. MA Goldberg. Jack M.. Fall River. MA Goldie. Bruce S., Milton. MA Goldman. Cathy L.. Atlantic Bch.. NY Goldman. David M.. Jamaica Plain, MA Goldman, Edward C, Brighton, MA Goldsmith, Arthur M., Long Is. City, NY Goldstein, Cheryl D.. Randolph. MA Goldstein. Lila L.. Lexington. MA Goldstein. Steven M., Winthrop. MA Golemme, Joanne F.. Norwell. MA Golestani, Elaheh. Boston. MA Golnik, Karen R.. East Hampton, CT Gonzalez, Angel M., Boston. MA Gonzalez, Gustavo A.. Boston. MA Gonzalez Jr.. Roman A.. Somerville. MA Good, Marianne, Randolph, MA Goodman, Robin T., Roxbury. MA Goss, Edwin L., Middlebury, CT Gostanian, Virginia A.. Arlington, MA Gottlieb. Brenda J., Newton. MA Goularte, Theresa A.. W. Roxbury, MA Gould. David P., Southboro. MA Gould, Gary F., Everett. MA Grabowski, Henry A.. Worcester. MA Grace, Patricia M., Belmont. MA Graf, Joed A., Shelton, CT Graham. Delores S.. Boston, MA Gramm, Robert N., Braintree. MA Grant, Jackie E., Randolph, MA Grappi, David A., Lynn. MA Grattan, Michael L., Brookline. MA Gravel, Jay A., Shrewsbury. MA Grebert, Kimberly, Arlington, MA Gredler, Stephen P.. Boston. MA Green. Nancy A.. Medford. MA Green, Sheryl H.. Randolph. MA Green, Stephen A., Providence. RI Greenan, Maria E.. Milton, MA Greenberg, Ethel. New Haven. CT Greenberg, Karen J., Allston, MA Greenberg, William C. Somerville. MA Greene. Robin M.. Boston. MA Greene, Thomas R., Wareham, MA Greer, Neil S.. Utica. NY Grega, Sandra M.. Hyde Park. MA Gregory, James K.. Cedar Grove. NJ Grenier, Steven A.. Rutland. MA Griecci. David R.. Lexington. MA Grieder. James W.. Middlebury. CT Griffin, David J., Hingham, MA Griffin, Maureen E.. Sudbury. MA Griffin, Nancy L.. Dysart. lA Griffin, Jr., Gerald A.. Medford, MA Grimaldi, Louis M., Brighton, MA Grimaldi, Peter J., Adams. MA Grimes. Mary J., Atkinson. NH Grimm. Peter C. Rumson. NJ Grinnell. Cheryl A.. Dedham. MA Grogan. Thomas H.. Castleton. NY Grojean. Mary T., N. Weymouth. MA Grossmann. Ralph N.. Ramsey. NJ Guder. Robert S.. Sudbury. MA Guerra. Michael A.. Milton. MA Guertin. Paul L., Jamaica Plain. MA Guevorkian. Clara H.. Boston. MA Guidi. Joan E.. Abington. MA Guinan. John F.. Quincy. MA Gulinello. Margaret A.. South Boston. MA Gullbront, Doris, Randolph, MA Gully, Andrew P., Shrewsbury, MA Gully, Anthony J.. Shrewsbury. MA Gunnery. Daniel J.. Melrose. MA • Gustafson. Cynthia A.. Saugus. MA Gustin. Michael M.. Braiutree, MA Guthman, John C. Freeport, NY Guthre. Pamela J.. Detroit, MI Guzman. Arnold J., Allston. MA Guzzi. Richard G., Waltham, MA — H — Habel. Mark L., Readmg. MA Habelow. WilUam J., HoUiston, MA Hacking. George B.. Fairhaven, MA Haffeman. Robert A.. Woodbridge, CT Hagan. Kevin M.. Lansdowne, PA Haggerty. Richard J.. Brookline, MA Haghayeghi, Abdol R., Cambridge, MA Hagopian, Andrew P., Reading, MA Hajjar. Steven F.. Quincy, MA Hale. Charles J.. Hyde Park. MA Hall. Deborah A.. Grafton. MA Hall. Gloria. Dorchester, MA Hall, Raymond M., Philadelphia, PA Hall. Robin F.. Brookhne, MA Hall. Timothy. Boston. MA Halpin. Robert R.. Medfield. MA Ham. David A.. Wollaston. MA Hambartsumian. Vahagn, Watertown, MA Hamer. Peter J.. Boston. MA Hamilton. Michael S.. S. Braintree, MA Hamm. Laurel J.. Medford, MA Hammer. Ruby P.. Newton. PA Hammett. Carole A., Springfield. MA Hancock. Brian K.. W. Boxford. MA Handy. Jr.. Ernest J.. W. Roxbury, MA Hanifi Yazdi, Syed M., Boston, MA Hanley. Richard E.. Plymouth. MA Hanna. James D.. Boston. MA Hannabury. Michael G.. Maiden. MA Hannau. Lauri E., Plainview. NY Hannigan. Jacqueline. Wappingrs Fls.. NY Hanniga n. Mark E.. Johnston. RI Hannon. Michael G.. Bnghton. MA Hanscomb. Deborah L., Enfield, CT Hanson, Marie T., Boston, MA Hardy, William N.. Medfield. MA Harney. Stephen M.. Shrewsbury, MA Harrigan. Frances C, W. Roxbury. MA Harrington. Kathleen, Stoneham, MA Harris, Cheryl J., Andover, MA Harris, Francis A., Dorchester, MA Harris, Ida M., Mattapan, MA Harris, James M., Enfield, CT Harris, Michael T.. Jamaica Plain, MA Hams, Nelda F., Jamaica Plain, MA Hart, Dean S., Andover, MA Hartigan, Jr., Lawrence P., Medford, MA Hartlaub, Kathleen J., Boston, MA Haslip, Nancy, Wmthrop, MA Hassan, Jennifer L., Boston, MA Hassett, Karen M., Harrisville, RI Hastie, Donald H., Scituale, MA Hatabian, David R., Belmont, MA Hatch, James M., Colts Neck, NJ Hatush, Nuri, Boston, MA Hatush, Nuri, Boston, MA Hatzopoulos, George, Wollaston, MA Hauser, Eh M., Brookline, MA Hauslohner, Emily W., Boston, MA Hawkins, Jeams P.. Providence, RI Hayati Meah, Zainudin, Cambridge, MA Hayes, Laura M., Boston, MA Hayes, Mary L., Concord, MA Haynes, Heidi M., Nashua, NH Haynes, Sara L., So. Easton. MA Hazard, Christian A., Leominster, MA Hazelton III, James E., Norwood, MA Hazelwood, E. Annette. Roslindale, MA Heald, Wendy L., Wayland, MA Healey, Mark C, Somerville, MA Healy, Patty L.. Andover, MA Hebner, Gary R., Pawtucket, RI Hedman, Martha L., Jamaica Plain, MA Heggie, Keith I., Swampscott, MA Henkel, Nanci M., Wayne, NJ Henriksen, Lee A., Hingham, MA Henrion, Raymond J., Plymouth, MA Henry, Barrington, Dorchester, MA Heiuy, Euston M., Maiden, MA Hensas, Susan M., Westboro, MA Henson, Rosemane M., Boston, MA Herhhy, Patnck F., Glens Falls, NY Herrick, Judth A., Wilbraham, MA Hevia, Raimundo, Boston, MA Hewitt, Alma B., Boston, MA Hiatt, Frank M., Weston, MA Hickey, Eileen M., N. Weymouth, MA Higgins, James J., E. Braintree, MA Higgins, Michael R., Weymouth, MA Higgins, Timothy J., Mendham, NJ Hildreth III, George A., Natick, MA Hill, Craig R., Norfolk. MA Hill, Jeffrey M., Harrisburg, PA Hill, Jonathan F., Rockland. MA Hill, Kathleen S., Sudbury, MA Hill, Wayne R., Arlington, MA Hills, John H., Topsfield, MA Hilton, Nancy T., Boston, MA Hines, Kathryn E., Medford, MA Hiscock, Jane E., Arlington, MA Ho, Leha T., Boston. MA Hoang. Chi T., Needham, MA Hoang, Thien-Huong, Boston, MA Hodgkins, Wendelyn, Scituate, MA Hoefel, Jr., Carl T., Hingham, MA Hoffman, Frederic E., Syracuse, NY Hoffman, Keith M., Scituate, MA Hogan, Francis T., South Boston, MA Hogan, Michael J., N. Weymouth, MA Hogue, Roger J., North East, PA Holford, Sadika, Mattapan, MA Holland, Kendall A., Quincy, MA Holland, Robert E., West Hartford, CT Holhs, Paul C, Lowell, MA Holloran, Timothy J., Needham, MA Holmes, Horace R., Washington, DC Holmes, Thalia J., Brockton, MA Holmgren, Stephen H., Worcester, MA Holt. James A.. S. Weymouth. MA Holtzman, Jeanne E.. Brighton. MA Holzman. Fern J.. Newton Ctr., MA Hom. Valerie H.. Allston, MA Homich. Paul A.. Pittsfield. MA Hong. Yu-Chi P.. Boston. MA Honi. Widianti. Boston, MA Hood, Delores, W. Somerville, MA Hook, Rosemary F., Shrewsbury, MA Hopkins, Brian C, Rowley, MA Hopkins, Jane C, Columbia, CT Horan, William T., Worcester, MA Horntnch, Joseph, Lynn, MA Horowitz, Nina, Brighton, MA Horsley, Robert F., E. Bridgewater, MA Horwood, Denise L., Burhngton, MA Hottin, Linda, Hamden, CT Houle, Roland C, Boston, MA Houser. Robert F., Holbrook, MA Howard, Catherine E., Poughkeepsie. NY Howard, Margaret J., Brocton, MA Howard, William R., North Easton. MA Howe. Mary E.. W. Hanford. CT Howell, Sharon V., Peabody, MA Howlett, Barbara E., Dorchester, MA Hoyt, Linda M.. Danvers, MA Hubbard, Steven E., Westwood, MA Hubbell. Deborah G., Chestnut Hill. MA Hubers, Karen A., Chelmsford, MA Huddleston, Theresa A., Newport. RI Hughes. Charies T.. Philadelphia. PA Hughes. Melanise R.. Warehouse Pt.. CT Hughes. Michael R.. Reading. MA Humphreys, Gail, Highland Lake, NJ Hunedy, Mohamed R., Watertown, MA Hunt. Victor P., Marietu, NY Hunter, Jacquelyn C, Washington, DC Huntington. Mary, Holbrook, MA Hurd, Bruce H.. Newburyport, MA Hurst III, Lee E., Haverhill, MA Hurwitz, Frank C, Boston, MA Hussain, Mahmud, Boston, MA Hussain. Manzur, Boston, MA Hutchinson, Nancy, W. Roxbury, MA Hutchinson. Phyllis G., Melrose. MA Hutton, Gwen J., Boston, MA Hynds. Eari T., Hyde Park, MA lannantuoni, Lenard J., Brockton. MA lantosca. Nancy A., Hyde Park. MA Ibikunlde, Samuel B., Framingham, MA Ihemdi, Samuel I., Boston, MA Imhoff, Marcia R.. Manhasset, NY Indorf, Mary Ann, Meriden, CT Interess. Leslie B„ Marblehead, MA lovanella. John S., Topsfield, MA lovanni, Lee Ann M., Hyde Park, MA Ivers, Keith B., Rockport, MA Izenstatt, Judith A., Brookline. MA Jacobs, Susan, Brookline, MA Jaffe, Judy S., Needham, MA Jaffe, Lynn K., Schenectady, NY James, Linda D., Dorchester, MA Janedy, Thomas J., Somerville, MA Jaroug, Souhail, Norwood, MA Jarvis, Joy C, Boston, MA Jean- Louis, Eustache E., Jamaica Plain, MA Jebelh, Mohsen, Boston, MA Jeffrey, Jaclyn R., Hollywood, FL Jenkins, Anthony R., Boston, MA Jenkins, Lorraine C, Peabody, MA Jenness, Russell A., Hanson, MA Jensen, Heidi C, Stamford, CT Jeugrafous, Alexandre L., Boston, MA Jiencke, Michael R., Medway, MA Johns, Lisa A., Lexington, MA Johnson, Arthur R., Dorchester, MA Johnson, Dana J., Cambridge, MA Johnson, Eric E., N. Andover, MA Johnson, (jeorgeG., Boston, MA Johnson, Keith, Freeport, NY Johnson, Lynda B., Stoughton, MA Johnson, William F.. Needham, MA Jolicoeur, Joanne L., Somerville, MA Jomaah, Mohammed A., Boston, MA Jonaitis, Gary, Shrewsbury, MA Jones, Benjamin E., Randolph, MA Jones, Holli Y., Norwood, MA Jones, Willie S., Tuckahoe, NY Jones, Jr., Ernest W., Burlington, MA Jordan, Gary C, Maiden, MA Jordan, Martin P., Hartford, CT Joslyn, Karen A., W. Boylston, MA Joy, Andrea, West Newbury, MA Joyce, Martin J., Milton, MA Joyce, Michael D., Melrose, MA Juneau, James J., Manchester, NH Juszkiewicz, Daniel, Norwood, MA Juusola, John D., N. Attleboro, MA — K — Kachinsky, Alan S., Milton, MA Kadish, Sandra I.. Waterbury, CT Kaileigh, Edna M., Boston, MA Kaiser, Mary E., Cambridge. MA Kakas, Sallyann, Lexington, MA Kalousdian, Diane T., Burlington, MA Kalowski, Jeffrey A., Allston, MA Kalpakis, Barbara M., Manhasset His., NY Kampner, Nancy M., Wolcott, CT Kane, Brenda M., Norwood, MA Kanner. Phyllis L., Philadelphia, PA Kanteres, Gregory A., Manchester, NH Kanu, Rex C. Boston, MA Kapadoukakis, Anthony J., Watertown, MA Kapetanakis, George, Jamaica Plain, MA Kaplan, Gayle D., Newton, MA Karazia, Kathryn M., W. Upton. MA Karge III. William H., Boston, MA Karp, Catherine A., Winchester, MA Karteron, Yvette C, Cambridge, MA Kasanoff, Leslie G., Boston, MA Kassirer, Amy J., Wellesley His., MA Katno, Richard G., Canton, MA Katz, Michael R., Allston, MA Katz, Ronald K., Brookline, MA Katzenbach, Herbert H., Bethesda, DC Kaufman, Arthur M., Bergenfield, NJ Kautzmann, Elizabeth L., Demarest, NJ Kawar, Khaldoun H., Boston, MA Kealey III, Thomas J., Milton, MA Kearney, Paula J., Holbrook, MA Keating, Jr., John V., Weymouth, MA Keefe, Nancy E., Norwell, MA Keegan, Laurence F., Braintree, MA Keenan, Terrie A., Beverly, MA Keleher, Joan A., Westfield, NJ Kelleher, Harold T., Brockton, MA Keller, Toni M., Washington, DC Kelley. Dennis P.. Dedham. MA Kelley. Kevin J.. Lynn. MA Kelley, Michael J., Middleboro, MA Kelly, Arthur L., Newton, MA Kelly. Daniel J.. Rockland. MA Kelly. Deborah J.. Hingham. MA Kelly, Dennis P., Charlestown, MA Kelly, Janet A., Reading, MA Kelly, Janice M., Dedham, MA Kelly, Mark E., Boston, MA Kelly. Sheila P., Arlington, MA Kelly, Susan M., Weymouth, MA Kemp, Jeffrey W., Boston, MA Kennedy, Daniel D., Middleboro, MA Kennedy, James F., Newton, MA Kennedy, John W.. Quincy, MA Kenney, Jr., John F., Dover, NH Kent, David B., Wellesley, MA Kent, Jeffrey B., Buriington. MA Keravich. Daniel P.. Brighton, MA Kerkorian, Sandra, Sutton, MA Kernan, Susan, Milton, MA Ketchum, John W., Watertown, MA Keyes, Andrew G., Lincoln. MA Khakshoor. Mansoor. Boston. MA Khakshoor. Yoosef. Boston. MA Khalili. Seyed. Boston. MA Khatchadouria. Levon A.. Watertown, MA Khayyam, Soheil, Boston, MA Khirallah, Lawrence C, Medford, MA Kiernan, Michael J., North Haven, CT Killoran, Catherin A., Centerville, MA Kim, Se Yong, Allston, MA King, Brad W., Belmont, MA King. Charles S.. Brighton. MA King. MontclairO.. Dorchester, MA King, Phyllis A., Pittsburgh, PA King, Susan L., Natick, MA King, Jr., Thomas E., Andover, MA Kinniburgh, Joan M., Braintree. MA Kioka. Yasuaki. Boston. MA Kipnis. Lisa B.. Maiden. MA Kirby, Wayne L., Wilmington, MA Kirkland, Paula M., Braintree, MA Kirsch, Linda A., Brookline, MA Kirshon, Barry R.. Maiden. MA Kittell. Hutson F.. Belmar. NJ Klayman, Lorin B., Maiden, MA Klein, Stephen R., Carlisle, MA Klieber, William R., Garden City So., NY Klimchak, Robert E., Bound Brook, NJ Kline, T. J., Stamford, CT Knapp, Holly A.. Medford Lakes, NJ Knapsack, Kim A., Kensington, CT Knight, Dawn A., Boston, MA Knight. James R.. Randolph, MA Knight, Steven J., Canton. CT Knoth. Joseph H.. Waltham. MA Knowles, Dianne J., Boston, MA Knowlton, Donna M.. Jamaica Plain, MA Knowlton, Pamela G., North Hampton, NH Koch. Jr., Richard J.. Quincy. MA Kodis. Marsha F.. Brookline. MA Kogos. Isabel. Newton. MA Kohn. William B.. Framingham. MA Kolipinski, Susan A., Revere, MA Kemp, Kathie J., Middletown, CT Kontrovitz, Naran A.. Boston, MA Kordas, Robert R., Revere, MA Koretsky, Steven L., Maiden. MA Korman. Diane L.. Boston, MA Korman. Thomas P., Springfield, MA Kosersky, Marcelle S.. Sudbury. MA Koses. Jill D.. Boston. MA Kostaras, Stephanie L.. West Roxbury, MA Kotzen, Peter N.. Newton. MA Koval. Paul S., Fitchburg. MA Kowalczuk, Paula M., Irvington, NJ Kowalski, David S., Peabody. MA Kozesky, Jr., Thomas J., Latrobe, PA Koziol, Stanislaw, Dorchester, MA Krasodomski, Henry T.. Lynn. MA Kratman, Majken E.. Winthrop. MA Kreisel. Michael. Brookline, MA Kremer, Margaret L., Boston, MA Kries, Teresa D., Bedford, MA Krueser, Margaret R., Brighton, MA Kulapatna, Porntep, West Roxbury, MA Kunica, Doris I., Wellesley, MA Kunkel, Edward F., Halifax, MA Kurpaska. Jo-Anne M.. Wilbraham. MA Kustron, Nancy J., Framingham, MA Kyriakakis, Haralambos. Cambridge, MA Kyricos, Janet M., Melrose. MA Labonta. Mark R., Waterville. ME Lacasse, Paul A.. N. Attleboro, MA Lacey. Karen M.. Boston. MA Lacombe. Gerald E.. Boston. MA Lacourse, Elaine L.. Dorchester. MA Ladd, IV. Charles C, Concord, MA Lael, Gustavo, Boston, MA Lafortune, Deborah A.. Gardner, MA Laham. James L., W. Roxbury. MA Laiacona, Frank G., E. Boston, MA Laidley. Bertella E., Brookline, MA Laitinen. David P., Newington, CT Lajoie. Linda L., Gardner, MA Lake. MarciaC, Hingham, MA Lally, Richard W., Brockton, MA Lam, Alexander K., Boston, MA Lam, Hong, Cambridge, MA Lam, Moses, New York, NY Lambert, Malcolm O., Greenwich, NY Lambert, Raymond P., Hudson, MA Lambros, A. Steven, North bore, MA Lamontagne, Gavin P., Wellesley, MA Lampron, Kevin B., South Boston, MA Lanciloti, William J., West Newton, MA Landesman, Betty, Cambridge, MA Lane, Charles D., Bloomfield, CT Lane, John P., Northboro, MA Lang, Joseph J., Lynn, MA Lanza, Marco C, Lexington, MA Laowatanachai, Narong, Allston, MA Lapia, James M., East Boston, MA Lapomardo, Jr., Michael, Shrewsbury, MA Lappin, Richard A., Miami Beach, FL Laquaglia, Vincent P., Maiden, MA Larue, Joan E., Jamaica Plain, MA Lascala, Richard A., Utica, NY Lascola, John C, E. Boston. MA Lassanah. George M., Lynn, MA Lathrop, Robert W., Braintree. MA Latino. Wayne C. Shrewsbury, MA Latouche, Kim T., Union, NJ Lau, Christine, Boston, MA Lau, Chuck, Allston, MA Lau. Henry S., Brookline, MA Lau, Tony, Boston. MA Laurent. Aly. Dorchester, MA Lavallee, Marie T.. Somerville, MA Laverdiere. Debra R.. Brighton. MA Lazarakis. Felicia P.. Salem, MA Leahy, Robert F., Somerville, MA Lebruto, Maria A., Jamaica Plain, MA Lech, Mark H., Thorndike, MA Lechner, Marie C, Needham, MA Lee, Alice, Boston, MA Lee, Catherine J., Boston, MA Lee, Colleen Y., Boston, MA Lee, Edward J., Brookline, MA Lee, Francis W., Dorchester, MA Lee, Jason, Brighton. MA Lee. Ronald D.. West Roxbury. MA Lee. Sau K.. Brookline, MA Lee, Sau Y., Brookline, MA Lee, Susan, Boston, MA Lee, Wai C, Boston, MA Lee IH. Jesse W.. Springfield, MA Leeds, Jr., John H., Framingham, MA Leelman, Martin C, Lexington, MA Leffler, Ernest H., Everett, MA Legare, Elise M.. Haverhill. MA Lehman. Christopher. Boston, MA Leibert. Susan E.. Alexandria, VA Leiby, Jane E., Claremont, CA Leland, Sheri A., Granby, CT Lenes, Timothy P., Alexandria, VA Lenihan, John F., Smithtown, NY Leonard, Cheri H., Sheldonville. MA Leonard, William T., Manomet, MA Leotsakos, Maria E., Belmont, MA Lessard, Paul A., Boston, MA Leung, Kwan-Fung, Boston, MA Levecque, Martin P., Boston, MA Levenson, Ronald M., Sharon, MA Leventhal, Lindsay, Laflin, PA Lever, Piper L., Stamford, CT Levesque, Kathy A., Woonsocket, Rl Levine, Karen 1., Baldwin, NY Levine, Steven M., Lexington, MA Levis, Bruce N., E. Kingston, NH Lewandowski, Bartholomew, Chelsea, MA Lewis, Dexter L., Roxbury. MA Lewis, Robert R., Mattapan, MA Lewis, Valerie A., Roxbury, MA Li, Kwok W., Boston, MA Liakos, Peter A., Lowell, MA Libby, Martha M., Worcester, MA Liberty, Nelson J., Chelsea, MA Libman, Barry M., Peabody, MA Lickteig, Laurence A., Uxbridge, MA Liebenow. Andrea L.. Greenfield. MA Liebowitz, Gary K., Massapequa, NY Liedtka, James J., Trenton, NJ Liggero, Tino A., Everett, MA Ligor, Andrew J., Medford, MA Linares, Roberto, Boston, MA Linder, Stephen E., Cambridge, MA Ling, Chart L., Roxbury Xing, MA Lipinski, Stephen C. Meriden, CT Lipscomb, Howard M., Allston, MA Liston, Robert S. F., Hyde Park, MA Liszewski, Denise C, Andover, MA Litchfield, Paul N., Hanover, MA Little, Michelle A., Newburyport, MA Livingstone, Seth G., Stoughton, MA Locke, Lizzie J., Boston, MA Lockrow, Raymond E., Alexandria, VA Loftman, Frances J. M., Canton, MA Loga, Mark H., Brighton, MA Lograzzo, Johni A., Boston, MA Lohnes, Kim M., Plymouth, MA Loiselle, Robert M., Brooklyn, CT Londono, Juan C, Boston, MA Long, Helena Y., Boston, MA Long, Kelley J., Grand Haven, MI Long, Lauren M., Boston, MA Long, Jr., William J., Boston, MA Lopes, M. Teresa F., Arlington, MA Lopez, Manuel, Brookline, MA Loraditch, Peter R., S. Lancaster, MA Loreth, Linda M., Wakefield, MA Loreth, Michael J., Braintree, MA Lough, Susan M., Westfield, NJ Lu, Chung-Hong, Jamaica Plain, MA Lubker, Jay F., Wellesley, MA Lucas, Nancy M., West Roxbury, MA Lucas, Paul D., Melrose, MA Luker, Joseph D., Framingham, MA Lund, Debra A., Roslindale, MA Lungari, David E., Braintree, MA Lussier, Patricia A., Chicopee, MA Lydon, Martin, Quincy, MA Lyman, Terence J., Boston. MA Lynch, Barbara J., Peabody, MA Lynch, George F., Bedford, MA — M — Macaluso, Joseph R., Somerville, MA Maccaferri, Anne, Plymouth, MA MacDonald, Lois E., West Newton, MA MacDonough. Herbert M.. Melrose, MA Maclntyre, Jeffrey A., Fall River, MA Mack, James E.. Boston, MA MacKenzie, Margaret E., Dorchester, MA Mackey, Andrea A., Norfolk, MA Mackey, Heather L., Wilton, CT MacKinlay, Lisa D., Rockland, MA Mackun, Diane M., E. Walpole, MA Maclellan, Thomas A., Cambridge, MA MacNeill, Harris L., Waltham, MA MacPhail, Mary-Jean, Boston, MA Madden, Gregory J., Middlebury, CT Maddock, Dennis J., So. Boston, MA Maerov, Lauri J., Allston, MA Magee, Teresa A., Bordenton, NJ Maggio, Maria L., Roshndale, MA Magner, Diane M., Peabody, MA Magnifico, Rita M., Hyde Park, MA Maguire, Cynthia A., Belmont, MA Maguire, James F., Lawrence, MA Maguire, Richard J., New Britain. CT Maher, Sima. Cambridge. MA Maher, Stephen J., Red Hook, NY Mahon, Elizabeth A., Attleboro, MA Mahoney, Brian F., Canton, MA Mahoney. Claire M., Weymouth, MA Mahoney, Timothy J., Wayland, MA Maida, Dominick, Mamaroneck, NY Main, Mary C, Boston, MA Maiorca, Frank J., Garden City, NY Mak, Bernardine, Quincy, MA Makhlouta, Sami N., Boston, MA Maleson, Alfred I., Boston, MA Malloy, Jr., Edward F., Natick, MA Maloney, Michael J., Shrewsbury, MA Malouin, Diane M., Brockton, MA Mana, Jafer E., Brighton, MA Manasewich, Harry E., Hartford, CT Mancini, Christopher, Brockton, MA Manganese, Joseph T., Boston, MA Mangekian, Richard S.. Nashua. NH Manierre, Rebecca L., Weston, MA Mann, Lawrence B.. Needham, MA Manning, Larry D., Trumbull, CT Manning, William L., Newton. MA Manning III. Thomas J.. Stoneham. MA Manzi. Jr., Joseph G., Beverly, MA Maranian, Ronald E.. Arlington. MA Marcarelli, Michael E., Medford, MA 313 Marchand, Carol T., Woonsocket, Rl Marchessault. Peter J., Newtonville, MA Marchinko, Gayle A.. Brookline, MA Marciales. Baldemar, Boston, MA Marcum. Mary M., Natick. MA Marcus, Stuart A,. New London, CT Marengi, Arthur A., Salem, MA Mannelli, Karl A., Melrose, MA Marinello, Frank L., Somerville, MA Marino, Thomas G., Arlington, MA Marion, John T., Woburn, MA Ma rk, David W., Newton, MA Markert, Thomas F., Baldwinsville, NY Markovitz, Susan B., Clifton, NJ Markow, Gerald S., Natick, MA Maroney, Eileen L., Marlboro, MA Maroney, Jeanne E., Lexington, MA Marrella, Joseph S., West Newton, MA Marsh, Anita L., Boston, MA Marshall, Robert C, Peabody, MA Martel, Cathy A., S. Hamilton, MA Martin, James W.. Roxbury, MA Martin, Theresa L„ Hyde Park, MA Martinez, Jose A., Boston, MA Martino, Stephen D., Scituate, MA Mascho, Paul S., Brookline, MA Masnyj, Jerry A.. Parma, OH Mason, Katherine B., Lincoln, MA Mason, Nancy A.. N. Quincy, MA Mastandrea, Angela M., Boston, MA Maston, Bernadette, Pittsfield, MA Mastrangelo, Ron, Framingham, MA Materia, Stephen R., N. Weymouth, MA Mathias, Peter D., Brockton, MA Mathis, Dolores M.. Hartford, CT Matles, Lori L., Brighton, MA Mattus, Bruce V., Boston, MA Matulis, James L., W. Boylston, MA Mauragis, Michael A., Brighton, MA Mazza, Mark S., W. Bridgewater, MA McAvenia, Nancy E., Scituate. MA McBride, Douglas C, Brockton. MA McBrine, William J., Braintree, MA McCallin, Suzanne, Belmont, MA McCallister, Donald J., Hopkinton, MA McCann,Jr., Russell F., Foxboro, MA McCarroll. Kathleen A., Whitehouse St., NJ McCarthy, Donna M., Methuen, MA McCarthy, Mary F., Scituate, MA McCarthy, Maureen A., Ayer, MA McCarthy, Richard D., Quincy. MA McCarthy. Robert L.. Ayer. MA McCarthy. Sharon L.. Dorchester. MA McCarthy. Thomas J., S. Bodton, MA McCole, Thomas P., Natick, MA McCormack. Deborah R., Abington, MA McCormack, Jr., John J., Sharon, MA McCormick, Mark B., Hamden, CT McCormick, Suzanne, Stoughton, MA McCoy, James T., Wakefield. MA McCoy. James W.. Guilderland. NY McCrossan. Jance M.. Arlington. MA McCummings. Kim L.. Sprmgfield. MA McDermott. Kevin S.. Dorchester. MA McDonald, Bruce R„ Westwood, MA McDonald, Russell J., Providence, RI McDonnell, Eileen, Dorchester, MA McEachern, Dorothy M., Jamaica Plain, MA McEachern, Robert E., Wellesley His,, MA McEleney, Michael P., Arlington, MA McElman, Thomas A., Hanover, MA McFarland, Robert S„ Walpole, MA McFarlane, Kenneth G., Teaneck, NJ McGilvray, Neil M., Quincy, MA McGinnis, David F., Westwood, MA McGinnity, Robert P., Boxford, MA McGowan, Patricia J., Winchester, MA McGrath, Ellen A., Winthrop, MA McGuire, Audrey C, Maywood, NJ Mcintosh, Jr., Richard H., Cohasset, MA Mclntyre, Kathleen A., Watertown, MA McKenna, Carol A., Framingham, MA McKenna, Ronald A., Boston, MA McKillip, Kimberly L., Sherborn, MA McKillop, Leo D., Wollaston, MA McKinney, John R., Braintree, MA McKinney, Pamela S., Watertown, MA McKitchen, Kevin P., Pawtucket, Rl McKnight, Nancy C, Medfield, MA McLaughlin, Kevin F., W. Roxbury, MA McLaughlin, Paul G., Everett, MA McMahon, Robert B., Quincy, MA McManus, Michael K., Pittsfield, MA McManus, Patricia A., Brighton, MA McNabb, James D., Brookline, NH McNally, Susan A., Ridgefield Pk., NJ McNeil, Peter J., Watertown, MA McNiff, Brigid A.. Peabody. MA McQuilkin. Stephen J., Concord, MA McSweeney, Richard M., Arlingotn, MA McVann, Mary C, Beverly, MA McWilliams, Mark C, Plymouth, NH Meagher, Michael J., Winchester, MA Meimaridis, Gregory, Swampscott, MA Melanson, Nancy L„ Burlington, MA Melchionda, Joseph J., Randolph, MA Melecio, Maritza, Jamaica Plain, MA Melesciuc, Robert S., Chelsea, MA Mendoza, Jose A., Cambridge, MA Menier, Ralph F., Atkinson, NH Meregian. Marguerite. Wilbraham, MA Merlin, James L, Milton. MA Merrell, Keith, Florham Park, NJ Merrifield, Wayne A., Greenfield, MA Merritt, Pamela A.. Granby. MA Merz. Frederic R.. Scituate. MA Meserve. Mark R.. Reading. MA Mesick. Leland T., Williamstown, MA Mesiti, Maria T., Springfield, MA Meskin, Shahram, Boston, MA Metzler, Rebekah L.. Millburn, NJ Meyers. Steven R.. Brookline. MA Michaud. Ronald A.. Lowell. MA Michielutti. Thomas J.. Wakefield. MA Middendorp. Lawrence A.. RockvilleCtr.. NY Middleton. Victoria C. Mattapan. MA Migell. Jacqueline. Boston. MA Miles. Kevin L.. Allston. MA Milewski, Robert P„ Jamaica Plain, MA Miller, Daniel R., Somerville, MA Miller, Earnest, Rochester, NY Miller, James, Medford, MA Miller, Jonathan M., Merrick, NY Miller, Joseph B., East Moline, IL Miller, Kathy, Oceanside, NY Miller, Melinda S., Waltham, MA Miller, Neil J., Boston, MA Miller, Paul F., Winchester, MA Miller, Robert S., Wappingrs FIs., NY Milliken IH, Frederick J., Dedham, MA Mills, Marshal, Boston, MA Mina, Abigail G., E. Weymouth, MA Minaretzis, Xenophon, Boston, MA Minichiello, Margaret M., Milton, MA Miniter, Joseph B., Belmont, MA Minkewicz, Barbara N., Hastings-Hdsn,, NY Minkwitz, Barbara R., Canton, MA Misenhimer, Karen, Northampton, PA Mitchell, Mary C, Albany, NY Mithoefer, James P., Waban, MA Mitrani, Chari P., Plainview, NY Mitroo, Harash, Brookline, MA Mizell, Cheryl R., Holbrook, MA Mizzoni, Joseph R., Bedford, MA Mlynarczyk, Edward R., Pittsfield, MA Mobed, Mehrdad, Worcester, MA Moffa, John S., Marlboro, MA Moffitt, Leslie A., Guilford, CT Moghaddam, Ahmad, Brookline, MA Mohaghegh, Hamid, Worcester, MA Mohammadi, Amir H., Boston, MA Mohammadi, Mohammad Al, Boston, MA Mohammed, Hussaini L, Boston, MA Molaski, Theodore F., N. Walpole, NH Mollicone, Robert B., Fall River, MA Molloy, Valerie H.. Braintree. MA Monavarian. Bizhan. Tehran Iran Mondano, Margo A.. Lexington, MA Monessa, Charles, Boston, MA Mongillo, Beth A., Brighton, MA Monroe, Maryanne, Boston, MA Montalvo, Rudolph A., Boston, MA Montani, Michael L.. Milton Monteiro. Antonio M.. New Bedford, MA Monteiro, Gertrudes O., No. Scituate, MA Montgomery, Dawn M., Quincy, MA Montgomery, William E., Glens Falls, NY Moodie, Heather J., Weston, MA Moon, Elizabeth S., Wellesley, MA Mooradian, Roberta D., Brighton, MA Moore, Judith W., Brookline, MA Moore, Michael W.. Quincy. MA Moore, Sabrina K., Philadelphia, PA Morelli, Donna M., Norwood, MA Morency, Chantal, N. Cambridge, MA Morenz, Martin R., Wilton. CT Morgan, Ross S.. Sharon. MA Morgan. Jr.. James P.. L nn. MA Moriarty. Lynndee A.. Brighton. MA Morlu. Francis K.. Boston. MA Morris. David E.. Somen ille. MA Morris, John E., Bedford, MA Morris, Richard D., Brookline, MA Morris, Virginia M., Milton, MA Morrissey, Joseph R., Stowe, MA Morse, David J., Hyde Park, MA Morse, Earl G., Quincy, MA Morse, Kenneth C, Arlington, MA Morse, Timothy A., Hinghajn, MA Mortazavi, Seid M., Boston, MA Moses, John W., Brooklyn, NY Moses, Teresa M., Hyde Park, MA Mosesso, Diane R., Holbrook, MA Motahedeh, Mehrdad, Boston, MA Motton, Doreen J., Westbury, NY Moulton, Anne E., Comwall-Hdsn., NY Moussa, Antonios J., Medford, MA Moutafis, Euthimios, Brookline, MA Mowduk, Linda M., Three Rivers, MA Moy. Chian H., Boston, MA Moy, Edwin, Brookline, MA Mozzicato, Frances M., Hartford, CT Mubang, Bridget N., Boston, MA Mueller, Peter G., Randolph, MA Mullen, Lawrence J., Beverly, MA Mullen, Margaret B., Roxbury, MA Mulvey, Kevin, Bristol, CT Munn, Barbar a A., Peabody, MA Munroe, Elizabeth J., Ballston Spa, NY Murdock, Donna M., Biddeford, ME Murdock, James P., N. Quincy, MA Murdock, Mary Louise, Madison, NJ Murphy, Anne, South Boston, MA Murphy, Carol A., Mattapan, MA Murphy, Gerald P., Dorchester, MA Murphy. Kathy A., Canton, MA Murphy, Marybeth, Worcester, MA Murphy. Michael E., Lexington, MA Murphy, Patricia M., Brighton, MA Murphy. Jr.. Kenneth M., Rockland, MA Murphy. Jr.. William D., Boston, MA Murray. Elizabeth A.. Holbrook. MA Murray. Jacqueline, Arlington, MA Murray, Linda E.. Lynnfield. MA Musgrave. Jane G.. Milton. MA Myers. Lynn M.. St. Charies. MO Myers. Marc L.. Peekskill. NY Myers. Jr.. Walter K.. Boston. MA — N — Nadeau. Lorraine A.. W. Bridgewater. MA Nadler. Bemadelte. Lawrenceville. NJ Najarian. Gary J.. Watertown. MA Najarian. Linda A.. Watertown. MA Nakhoul. Ghassan D.. Roslindale. MA Nakhoul. Semaan D.. Cambridge. MA Napier. Luis E.. Pownal. ME Nardone. David R.. Needham. MA Naritelli. Lawrence A.. Shrewsbury. MA Naseer. Saleh. Boston. MA Nash. James O.. Colts Neck. NJ Nash. Robert p.. Pembroke. MA Nashawaty. Brian E.. W. Roxbury. MA Nasr, Ghassan P.. Roslindale. MA Nassar, Youssef E., Roslindale, MA Nasseh, Samaan, Jamaica Plain, MA Nasser, Teresa J., Pall River, MA Naughton, John J., Needham, MA Navarro, Andreina, Boston, MA Navien, Brian P., Waltham, MA Ndanusa, Mohammed K., Cambridge, MA Neckes, Robert S., Brookline, MA Nejatian, Mohammad, Boston, MA Nelms, Thomas A., West Chester, PA Nelson, David E., Scituate, MA Nemes, Mark E., Hyde Park, MA Nesbitt, Lawrence J., Bedford, MA Neth, David A., Saugus, MA Nevius, Paith A., Brookline, MA Newhall, Karen L., Lynnfield, MA Newman, Kathryn M., Dedham, MA Newman, Matthew B., Rochester, NY Newsham, Ruth A., Maynard, MA Ng, Kwok W., Brooklyn, NY Ng, KwongTai, Boston, MA Ng, Shek S., Brighton, MA Ng, Wing-Pai, Brookline, MA Nguyen, Pho Q. T., Brighton, MA Nicholson, Donna J., Winchester, MA Nickerson, Linda D., Natick, MA Nikitin, Steven W., Melrose, MA Niles, Richard J., Arlington, MA Nisil, Charles J., Wrentham, MA Noakes, Gail A., Allston, MA Noden, Melanie L., Pt. Myers Beach., PL Nolan, Kathleen A., Rutland, VI Nolan, Virginia J., Barrington, RI Noll, Arthur C, Topsfield, MA Noonan, John G., Brookline, MA Normandin, Christine M., Pramingham, MA Norris, Barry R., Beverly, MA Norris, Brian M., Salem, MA Norton, Christopher, Braintree, MA Norton, Maura L., Bourne, MA Nosiglia, Pablo V„ West Roxbury, MA November, Debra J., Verona, NJ Novo, Jr., Lawrence O., Fall River, MA Nsonwu, Chukwukere, Boston, MA Nugent, Daniel P., Morristown, NJ Nutting, Jeffrey D., Medway, MA Nygaard, Debra L., Lexington, MA — o — O ' Brien. David W.. E. Braintree. MA O ' Brien, Eileen M.. Hamilton. MA O ' Brien. Geroge S.. Lynn. MA O ' Brien. John J.. Quincy. MA O ' Brien, Kevin P.. Maplewood. NJ O ' Brien. Mary E.. Brookline. MA O ' Brien. Richard J.. Waltham. MA O ' Brien. Sean P.. Brookline. MA O ' Brien. Jr.. Richard M.. Concord. MA O ' Connell. Elaine A.. Fremont. NH O ' Connor. Eunice M.. West Roxbury. MA O ' Connor. Mark F.. Dorchester. MA O ' Connor. Michael P.. Watertown. MA O ' Connor, Stephen C, Cambridge. MA Odom, Anita M., Hackensack, NJ O ' Donnell, Brian R., Burlington, MA O ' Donnell, Mark E., Danvers, MA O ' Donnell III, Robert J., Springfield, MA O ' Guntosin, Femi E., Boston, MA O ' Halloran, Brian C, Waltham, MA O ' Hara, Judy P., Dorchester, MA Olinsky, Mark H., Revere, MA Olive, Nancy C, Lexington, MA Oliveira, Charles M., Truro, MA Olson, Chris D., Westport, CT Ombrellaro, Anthony D., Lincoln, RI Omeara, Stephen J., Cambridge, MA Onatunde, Olusegun A., Boston, MA O ' Neil, Charles J., Pramingham, MA O ' Neil, Cheryl A., Hyannis Port, MA O ' Neil, Patricia A., Norwood, MA O ' Neil, Thomas J., Mattapan, MA O ' Neill, Diane C, S. Boston, MA O ' Neill, Eugene, Braintree, MA O ' Neill, Michael J., Maiden, MA Onujiogu, Amadiegwu O., Roxbury. MA Onyejiaka, Boniface I., Allston, MA Orcutt, Mark L.. Weymouth, MA Orcutt, Paul A., So. Easton, MA Ordway, Dana L., Manchester, NH Orecchio, Helen C, Medford, MA Oreilly, Patricia M., Dorchester, MA Oricchio, Paul T., Duxbury, MA Orihuela, Pedro, Boston, MA Orlandella, Caesar, Saugus, MA Orpin, Deborah A., Reading, MA Oshea, Lawrence M., Boon ton, NJ Ostrander, Valerie J., Glastonbury, CT O ' Sullivan, Brian F., Brighton, MA O ' Sulhvan, Paul T., Medford, MA O ' Toole, Mary C, East Freetown, MA Otoya, Bertha M., Boston, MA Otrando, Robert P., Attleboro, MA Ott, Mary L., Boston, MA Ouellette, David J., Maiden, MA Ouellette, Stephen M., Brookline, MA Oulighan. Steven J.. Bedford, MA Owen, William S., Dartmouth. MA Owens. Jr.. Ernest L., Cambridge, MA Ownejazayeri, Ali, Boston, MA Ozek, Haluk, Roslindale, MA — P — Pace. Jr.. Alfred T.. Somerville. MA Pacella. Lorraine J.. Dedham. MA Pacheco. Patricia A.. Qiffside Pk.. NJ Pagliaro. Bernard J.. Johnston. RI Pagounis. Amelia. Newton. .MA Paine. Harry R.. Lynn. MA Paison. Frank J.. Medford, MA Palmer. Mary Ellen. MUford. .MA Palmer. Richard D.. Saugus. MA Palmer. Robert Q . So. Weymouth. MA Palumbo. Laura J.. Milton. MA 315 Panarese. Brian A., Lynnfield, MA Panciocco, Linda J., Foxboro, MA Panno, Gary J., N. Plainfield, NJ Paolillo, Mark A.. Belmont, MA Paone, Gerald A., Watertown, MA Papadopoulos, Anionics A., Jamaica Plain, MA Papadopoulos, Penelope, Cambridge, MA Papadopoulos, Thomas, Brockton, MA Papas! Julia A., Arlington, MA Pappas, Mark J., Framingham, MA Parent, Donald G., Lewiston, ME Parker, Robert W., Wollaston, MA Parker, William D., Braintree, MA Parks, Jr., Ralph P., Gloucester, MA Parquette, William A., Rutland, MA Parsons, Donald W., Shirley, MA Parsons, Mark, Palermo, ME Pasanen, Patricia L., Boston, MA Pashby, James R., Peabody, MA Pasko, Paul, Weymouth, MA Pastelis, Anthony F., Cambridge, MA Pastor, Ruth S., Nashua, NH Paterniti, Maria J., Edison, NJ Patten, George A., Cambridge. MA Patterson, Cynthia A., Millis, MA Patterson, William G., Westwood PO, NJ Patti, Carmen J., Winchester, MA Patton, Mark E., N. Falmouth, MA PauUdis, Hariklia, Boston, MA Pazera, James G., Swansea, MA Pearson, Carl E., Swampscott, MA Pearson, Jr., David J., Brookline, MA Pease, William C, Allston, MA Peck, David I., Longmeadow, MA Peck, Jodie F., Middlebury, VT Peeler, Douglas L., Wayland, MA Pelican, Joseph L., Jackson, NJ Pellegrini, Alfred M., North Quincy, MA Pellegrini, David, Everett, MA Pellegriti, Thomas A., Winthrop, MA Pembroke, Maryanne T., Aest Roxbury, MA Pendleton, David B., Melrose, MA Penna, Charles W., Winches ter, MA Pepe. Linda A., Jamaica Plain, MA Perejda, Richard P., Holliston, MA Perkins. Donald A.. E. Bridgewater, MA Perkins, Jay R., Wellesley, MA Perkins. Marion B., Arlington, MA Perlman, Tad A., Kenilworth, NJ Permpanich, Supree. Jamaica Plain, MA Pemi, Robert B., Newton, MA Perry, Charles C, Georgetown, MA Pescatore. John F., Boston. MA Pescatore, Roy J., Saugus. MA Peshin, Gregory J., Westwood, .MA Petersen, Barbara E., North Quincy. MA Peterson. Gail M.. Weymouth. MA Peterson, Linda J., Peabody, MA Petillo, David J.. Lynnfield, MA Pelkun. Phyllis L, Quincy, MA Petrasek. Donna L., Boston, MA Pelrozzi, Joanne M., Dedham, MA Pflueger, Eugene D.. Lodi, NJ Pham-Do, HungTuan, Needham, MA Philbrick, Drew J., Boston, MA Philcrantz, Andrea L., Charlestown, MA Phillibert, Norman G., Woburn, MA Phillips, Sara C, Watertown, MA Piccirillo, Christine M., Haverhill, MA Pierce, David H., Pembroke, MA Pierre-Mike, Wilner, Dorchester. MA Piers, Lola N.. Brockton, MA Pietraszek, Peter R., Boston, MA Pike, Janet M., Bridgewater, MA Pilger, Charles D., Patchogue, NY Pillion, Matthew P., Hartford, CT Pineda. Joel A.. Boston, MA Piraino, Stephanie T., Belmont, MA Piscopo, Armand M., Watertown, MA Pitasi, James T., Dedham, MA Pitts, Marsha R., Mattapan, MA Plaisimond, Reginald, Somerville, MA Plasse, Malinda, Lexington, MA Pleasant, Gregory L., Boston, MA Plotkin, Gretchen J., Brookline, MA Plunkett, Linda J., Fairfield, CT Pohl, Elizabeth E., Dorchester, MA Poincot, George R., Boston, MA Policelli, Lorraine M., Medford, MA Polli, Anita M., Burlington. MA Polston, Karen E., Boston, MA Pomer, John V., Everett, MA Pond. Patricia A., Milford, MA Poniatowski, John J., New Britain, CT Poole, James F., Allston, MA Popper, Eliot S., Stoughton, MA Porcaro, Alfred R.. Melrose, MA Poremba, Robert W., Framingham. MA Porter. Barbara M.. Millbrook, NY Porter, Bryan H.. Melrose, MA Porter, Charles E., Arlington, MA Porter, David B.. Arlington, MA Porter, Jr., William E., Concord, MA Post, Jeffrey D., Kew Grdn. His., NY Potter, Janet L., Bryantville, MA Poulakis, Maria V., Newtonville, MA Poulin. Andre J., North Creek. NY Poulos, Lawrence T., Jamaica Plain, MA Pourfathi, Shirin, Boston, MA Powell, Judith L., N. Bellmore, NY Powell, Arthur, Reading, MA Power, Maria E.. Brookline. MA Powers, Lee Ann, Arlington, MA Powers, Lorraine E., Stoneham, MA Pratt, Lawrence M.. Trumbull. CT Prepetit, Serge P., Natick, MA Prescott, Diane R., Andover. MA Price, Robert W., Sharon, MA Pricone, Peter. Boston, MA Primes, Stephen J., Roslindale, MA Prior, Phaedra G., Quincy, MA Prochorski, Waldek, Salem, MA Proctor, Alaine M.. Boston. MA Progin, Patricia K., Fitchburg, MA Provencher, Janice L., Salem, MA Puchi, Jamier S„ Boston, MA Pulli, Su.san L., Peabody, MA Purcell, Randall B., Brookline. MA Purzycki, Arthur, Brooklyn, NY Puzzanghero, Paul V., Newtonville, MA Puzzanghero, Peter J., Newtonville, MA — Q — Querzoli, Stephen T., Bridgewater, MA Quimby, Susan E., Brockton. MA Quinlan, Kathleen A., Jamaica Plain. MA Quinn, Patricia M.. Bristol. CT Quinn, Thomas P., Boston, MA Quintanal, Jorge E., Brighton, MA Quintero, Franklin O., Boston, MA Quirke, John M., Reading, MA — R — Raczy, Joan, Brookline, MA Radin, Barry H., Brockton, MA Radivonyk, Edward S., Marlboro, MA Rae, Rita A., Ossining, NY Raffol. Martin J., Needham, MA Rahilly, Shawn D., Arlington, MA Rahnamaisadig. Masuod. Worcester, MA Raiff, Marc H., Hyde Park, MA Raiford. Drusilla, Levittown, PA Raimo, Daniel, Swampscott, MA Raines, Walter T., Boston, MA Rajangam, Nathan C, Watertown, MA Ramsay, Maureen A., Braintree, MA Ransdell. Rhonda L., Melrose, MA Randall, Laurie S., Greenville. NY Ranieri. Alfred A., Waltham, MA Rappaport, Howard L., Brighton, MA Rasta, Tina M., Woonsocket, RI Ratner, Michael H.. Sharon, MA Ravnof, Samuel, Chestnut Hill, MA Raymond. Catherine M., Rocky Hill, CT Razaghi. Leyla, Boston, MA Reardon, Michael J., E. Boston, MA Recio, Esperanza. Cambridge, MA Redgate, Laurence K., Lexington, MA Redmond. Roberta M., Stamford. CT Reed. Bradford. Framingham, MA Reed, Brian G., Rochester, MA Reed, David A.. Canton, MA Regan, Daniel L., Lawrence, MA Regan, Eileen F., Jamaica Plain, MA Regan, Grace A., Medford, MA Regan, Janet P., Charlestown, MA Reiche, Christopher. Concord, MA Reilly, Martin D., Elmira, NY Reilly, Mary C, Brighton. MA Reilly. Patricia. Brighton. MA Reilly. Patricia A., Dover, MA Rein.CathyE., Buffalo, NY Reiner, Edward L., Waltham, MA Remick, Robert A., Dedham. MA Renaud. David P., Fall River, MA Renke, David G., Brighton, MA Renke, Irene L.. Newton, MA Renna, Edward T., Boston, MA Rennie, Malcolm A.. Brain tree, MA Resnick, Michael M., Newton, MA Resnik, Eileen J., Boston, MA Resteghini, Joan K., Somerville, MA Restivo, John F., Medford, MA Ricci, Dino J., Needham, MA Riccio, Frederick P., Cos Cob, CT Riccio, Marcia M., Allston, MA Riccitelli, Raymond W., Providence, RI Richard, Daniel J., Lynn, MA Richard, Michael C, Walpole, MA Richards, James V., Brighton, MA Richardson, Dale R., Boston, MA Richardson, Norma-Jean, Boston, MA Richardson, Suzarme M., Mt. Vernon, NY Richman. William J., Milton, MA Riddles, Michael W., Memphis, TN Riegger, Cheryl, W. Newton, MA Riel, Susan A., Leicester, MA Rieth, John E., Brighton, MA Riley, COlin D., N. Quincy, MA Rios, Jesus A., Boston, MA Risso, William S., Watertown, MA Rivenes, Carolyn J., Flemington, NJ Rivers, Karen J., Maiden, MA Rizza, Richard J., Newton, MA Rizzo, Marguerite, Paramus, NJ Roberto, Jr., Anthony J., Harrison, NY Roberts, Anita V., Teaneck, NJ Roberts, Robin C, Medfield, MA Robertson, Neil C, Jamaica Plain, MA Robinson, Auguste K., Boston, MA Robinson, Dennis V., Mt. Vernon, NY Robinson, Lorretta R., Bridgeport, CT Robinson, Nancy A., Winthrop, MA Robinson, Thomas, Arlington, MA Robinson, Wendy A., Weston, MA Robitaille, Paul, Sharon, MA Roche, James W., Billerica, MA Rochefort, Kathleen A., Sharon, MA Rockmaker, Amy E., Harrisburg, PA Rodd. Curtis C, Brookline, MA Rodenbush, John J., Brockton, MA Rodenhiser, Michael L., Canton, MA Rodrigues, Jacqueline, Dedham, MA Roebber, Michael L., E. Walpole, MA Roedel, Nancy H., W. Hartford, CT Rogers, George M., Swampscott, MA Rogers, Jay K., Warwick, RI Rogers, Louis J., Boston, MA Rogers, Roberta, Wellesley, MA Rogowicz, Joseph J., East Boston, MA Roise, Arlene C, Bloomfld His., Ml Roland, Alan J., Everett, MA Rollins. George W., Hampton Falls, NH Romagna, Gary f ., Cambridge, MA Romain, Odney. Mattapan, MA Romard, Ronald A., Waltham, MA Romero, Corioland J., Boston, MA Rondon. I-reddy, Boston. MA Rooker, Alice, Ashland, MA Rose, John I.., No. Dartmouth, MA Rose, Shan N.. Cambridge. MA Rosen, Alan J., Pittsfield, MA Rosen, Robert K., Brighton, MA Rosenberg, Richard A., Westwood, MA Rosenfeld, Sandra L., Waltham, MA Ross, Glenn N., West Newton, MA Ross, Marilla L., Philadelphia, PA Ross, Melissa R., Winthrop, MA Ross, Michael F., Winthrop, MA Ross, Richard G., Red Hook, NY Ross, Robert C, Central Falls, RI Ross, Robert H., Red Hook, NY Rosser, Robert W., Jamaica Pin., MA Rossetti, Elena G., East Boston, MA Rossi, John A., Quincy, MA Rossik, Michael F., Auburn, MA Rost, Michele P., Potomac, MD Rota, Daniel J., Quincy, MA Rothman, Sheree I., Peabody, MA Rottler, Rock A., Lawrence, MA Roundtree, Nicholas J., Hingham, MA Rowe, Laurel A., S. Weymouth, MA Rowell, Quentin, Roxbury, MA Rozantes, George C, Winthrop, MA Rubaud, Rene M., Brighton, MA Rubert, Jose A., Boston, MA Rubin, Stephen M., Newton, MA Rubino, Nicholas G., Medford, MA Rudkin, Earl S., Quincy, MA Rudolph, Michael H., Boston, MA Rudy, Christopher, Boston, MA Rudzitis, Violeta S., Hyde Park, MA Rudzroga, Anda D., W. Roxbury, MA Rumplik, Nancy J., Brookline, MA Rusch, Joan M., Schenectady, NY Russell, Margaret M., Boston, MA Russo, Linda M., Arlington, MA Rutter, Shirley J., Somerville, MA Ryack, Joan N., Boston, MA Ryan, John E., Waltham, MA Ryan, Mary L., Milton, MA Rybak, Michael J., Chestnut Hill, MA Ryder, Kathleen M., Norwood, MA Ryder, Thomas S., Jamaica Plain, MA Ryerson, Karen A., Arlington, MA — s — Sacks, Michael S., Brighton, MA Saffarini, M. Hisham, Allston, MA Sahagian, Gregory P., Albany, NY Saheel, Khalid S., Cambridge, MA Saidi, Farimaah, Cambridge, MA Sakayan, Deanna A., Lynnfield, MA Sakhaee, Mahmoud K., Chestnut Hill, MA Sakovich, Sonia C ' ., Worcester, MA Salazar, Olivia Del., Boston, MA Salcski, Paul S., Brighton. MA Salmon, John P., Marshfield, MA Salmon, Michael F., Teaneck, NJ Salovitz, Susan M., Framingham, MA Sallmarsh, EricC ' ., Westwood, MA Saluk, Barry J., New Britain, CI Salvo, Jr., Lawrence J., .Saugus. MA Salvucci, Mauro F., Brighton, MA Sampers. Kimberlee M., Lincoln, RI Sanborn, Linda J., Somerville, MA Sanders, Deborah T.. Lancaster, MA Sandford. Michael, Winchester, MA Sandonato, Paul A., Weymouth, MA Sandow, William W., Wall, NJ Sanford, Lawrence G., Nashua, NH Sansoucy, Dianne B., Worcester, MA Santarpio. Richard J., Stoughton, MA Santilli, Raymond T., Medofrd, MA Saporito, Richard D., Wilmington. MA Saraiva, Dennis J., Danvers, MA Sargent, Charles J., Lexington, MA Sarkisian, Edward A., Cranford, NJ Sarkisian, Gary, Brockton, MA Sarota, David. Lynn, MA Sartorelli. Richard W., Chelsea, MA Sattin, Gary L., Randolph, MA Saunders, Sharon R., Pittsburgh, PA Savaria, Stephen J., W. Springfield. MA Savas, Constantine. Brockton, MA Scanlon, Joanne M., W. Roxbury, MA Scarpace, James, No. Branford, CT Schaeffer, George B., Poughkeepsie, NY Schaps-Delime, Miguel B., Boston, MA Scheffler, Kathy R., Dudley, MA Schelling, Mary L., Methuen, MA Schermerhorn, Hope A., Wellesley His., MA Schiavone, Joseph P., Westport, CT Schiller, llya. Maiden, MA Schlundtbodie, Peter G., Abinglon, MA Schlussel, Neil W.. Jericho, NY Schmidt, Eric W.. Holyoke, MA Schneider, Helen H., E. Weymouth. MA Schneider, Laurie L., Needham, MA Schnoor. Richard N., Morristown, NJ Schoenfeld, Gary, New Gardens, NY Schofield. Laurie S., South Windsor, CI Schofield, Steven M., Middleboro. MA Schorer, Gary P., Norwood. MA Schorner, Kenneth H., Vero Beach, FL Schramm, Gayle A., Lexington, MA Schultz, Geoffrey A., New City, NY Schwalm, Timothy M., Medford, MA Scipione. Ralph P.. Leominster, MA Scipione, Robert J., Franklin, MA Sclafani, Michael C., Rivervale, NJ Scola, Jo-Ann, Worcester, MA Scombul, George II., Flast Norwalk, CT Scott, Cheryl D., Brighton, MA Scribner, Kathryn E., Lynnfield, MA Seaman, Cindy J„ Haverford, PA Seavern.s, Diane L., Norwood, MA Seaverns, Lynne A., Plymouth. MA Scavey, Jr., Mayhew D., Allston, MA Seaward, lillen J., Burlington, MA Seidman, Stacy I., Wallingford, PA Selby, Lynne A., Hyde Park, MA Sele .now, F ric M., Silver Spring, MD Semprun, Euclides A., Cambridge. MA Senecal, Daniel P., Manchester, Nil .Scnccal, F;dward 1.. No. Adams, MA Scnncllo, William A.. Boston. MA Sen, Dror. West Roxbury. MA Serpis. Paul S.. So. Hadley. MA Sesona. Albert J.. Milford, MA Sether. Russell J.. N. Allleboro. MA Seto, Gin Q., Boston, MA Severance. Chnstine M., Rockland. MA Sexton. Elain C, East Boston. MA Shagoury. Elaine M.. Brighton. MA Shain. Heidi M.. Randolph, MA Shaird. Willie B., Bridgeport, CT Shand, Jr., Leonard E., Springfield. MA Shankle. Steven M.. Brookline, MA Shanley, Eileen E.. Melrose, MA Shannon, Brian J., Pembroke, MA Shannon, Joseph M., Norwich, CT Shannon, Patricia A., So. Boston, MA Shapasian, Steven S., Lancaster, MA Shapiro, Marc H,. Linden. NJ Shaw. Edward W.. Arlington. MA Shaw. Leeanne E.. Simsbury. CT Shea, Jacqueline. Dorchester, MA Shedd. Robert P.. Roslindale. MA Sheehan, Gregory H., So. Weymouth, MA Sheehan. Marie C, Everett, MA Sheeham. Mark A., Norwood, MA Shek, Winston, Iselin, NJ Sheldon, Kenneth R., Waterford, CT Shepard, Marjorie, Georgetown, MA Shepherd. Scott E„ Wellesley His., MA Sheridan. Jr.. Phillip T.. Sharon. MA Sherlock. Matthew P.. Pawtucket. RI Sherman. Mark J., Wilton, CT Sherman, Virginia A.. Allston, MA Shilling, Mark B., Quincy. MA Shiptone. Tliomas P.. Lynn. MA Shirazi. Mohammad R.. Somerville. MA Shnapstailer, Leonard. Revere. MA Shoham, Varda. Somerville, MA Shrallow, Carrie L., New London, CT Shulman, Mark, Watertown, MA Shumsky. Mary, Lawrence, MA Shunfenthal, Nancy A.. Cambridge, MA Shuttleworth. Caryl, Stoneham, MA Shwartz, Sherman J.. Brookline, MA Siegel. Nathan, Brookline, MA Siergiewicz, James R., Milford, NH Silva, John J., Waltham, MA Silva, Robert E., Cambridge, MA Silver, Elyse L., Boston, MA Simard, Robert J., Chicopee, MA Simeone, Stephen F., Natick. MA Simmons. Gregory C. Everett, MA Simmons-Rowla, Elizabeth M,. Boston, MA Simoes. Abilio M., Framingham. MA Simon, Cheryl R., Livingston, NJ Simon, Loma J., Reading, PA Simonelli. John M., Hartford, CT Sinnott, Susan L., Brighton. MA Sirois. Maryan M., Salem. MA Sisco. Carolyn, Norwich, CT Sitek, Mary E., Chicopee, MA Skinner, John H., Poughkeepsie, NY Slade, Patnck C, Boston, MA Slattery, Joyce M., Stoughton, MA Slavin, Richard, Ipswich, MA Slavin, William J., Brighton, MA Slusarz, Mark B., Dorchester. MA Small, AJan J„ Dedham, MA Small, Sherry M., Cambrige, MA Smart, Janet L., Methuen, MA Smith, Alda L.. Chestnut Hill, MA Smith, Barbara A., Braintree, MA Smith, Brian T., Brookline, MA Smith, Deborah T.. Mattapan. MA Smith. Donna L.. Park Ridge. NJ Smith. Harry R., Roslindale, MA Smith. Janis J.. Avon. MA Smith. Jeffrey G.. Newton. MA Smith. Joanne R.. Worcester. MA Smith. Jonathan B.. Taunton. MA Smith. Keith P.. Worcester. MA Smith, Linda E., Townsend, MA Smith, Marcia L„ Jamaica, NY Smith, Marguerite, Roslindale. MA Smith, Nancy E., Maiden, MA Smith, Peter G., Cambridge, MA Smith, Robert J., Whitman, MA Smith, Roberta L., Croton-Hudson, NY Smith, Stephen L., Dedham, MA Smith, Steven W., Boxford, MA Smus, Richard A., Suffield, CT Smyth. Stephen E., Groton Lng. Pt., CT Snelgrove, Donald C, Winthrop, MA Snell, Gary L., Quincy, MA So, Kwok-Wai, Boston, MA Soares. Jr., William E., Beverly, MA Solis, Jose A.. Dorchester, MA Solomon, Elaine S.. Wantagh, NY Solomon, Ellen S., W. Hartford, CT Somers, Phillip W., East Douglas, MA Soo Hoo, Chuck, Brookline. MA Sookikian, Linda G., Waltham, MA Soper, William L., N. Weymouth, MA Sophis, Gregory, Quincy, MA Sorrentino. Daniel R.. Mansfield. MA Soucy. Mark A., Danvers. MA Spahr. Cynthia L., Allston. MA Spampinato, Anthony M.. Brooklyn. NY Sparaco. Paul. Medford, MA Spidi, John J., Westwood, MA Spignesi, Diana L.. Maiden. MA Spillane, Kathleen B.. Boston. MA Spinale, Francis G., N. Attleboro, MA Spirito. A. Robert, Hingham, MA Sprano, Michael F., Fairfield, NJ Sprung, Karen E.. Sharon, MA Spyropoulos, Christine E., Lynn, MA Squires. Dave O., Boston, MA St. Claire, Katherine A., Medford, MA St. Pierre, Kenneth J., Saugus, MA Stahelek, Thomas D., S. Deerfield, MA Stallmeyer, M. Joanne, Jamaica Plain, MA Standring, Peter A., Pawtucket, RI Stankiewicz, Joseph M.. Manchester. CT Stanley. Richard M.. N. Andover, MA Stanowicz. Paul J.. Waltham, MA Stanton. Linda D., Needham. MA Starck. Kathleen L.. Quincy. MA Steed. Catharine F., Boston, MA Steeves. James E.. Westwood. MA Stefanowicz, Paul. Needham. MA Stefanski, Peter A., Marlboro, MA Steinberg, Marcia E., Livingston. NJ Stephanus, Blaise J., Brookline, MA Sterflinger, Michael R., Syosset, NY Sterite, Paula, Boston, MA Sternberg, Jr.. Maurice L., Bedford, MA Stevens, Thomas J., Watertown, MA Stewart, Diane L.. Revere. MA Stewart. Kenneth P.. Brockton. MA Stillwell. Brian J.. Lynnfield. MA Stoffel. Michael A.. Norwood, MA Stolle, Kurt W., Bethel, CT Storer, Kimberly J., Huntington, NY Strangie, Stephen J., East Boston, MA Streeter. Ellen L.. Winthrop. MA Strzempek, William, Springfield, MA Studley, Cheryl A., Hamburg, NY Stukowski, Ann Marie A., Worcester, MA Stulpin, Michael P., Brockton, MA Sturmer, Peter M., Chariestown, MA Stygles, John M., Natick, MA Sudol, John J., Jamaica Plain, MA Sukys, Audrius R., Brockton, MA Sullivan, Allan J., Littleton, MA Sullivan, Daniel J., W. Chelmsford. MA Sullivan, Kevin M., West Roxbury. MA Sullivan, Mary E., Saugus, MA Sullivan, Thomas E., Newton. MA Sundquist, Peter V., Sutton, MA Surber, Sherri L., Norwich, CT Susco, Michael C, Boston. MA Sussman. Robin D.. Scotch Plains, NJ Sutherland Jr., Robert C, Naugatuck, CT Suvall, David B., N. Attleboro, MA Suzuki, Yasuo, Boston, MA Swed, Paula J., Claremont, NJ Sweeney, Jan-Marie, Stoughton, MA Sweeney, Patricia. Cambridge, MA Swistak, Patricia A., West Warren, MA Swymer, Cynthia J., Reading, MA Symmonett, Delia-Reese, Nassau Bahama Syre, Steven W., Brooklyn, NY Sze, Paul Y., Boston, MA Sze, Peter, Boston, MA Szeio. Rickens T., Boston, MA Tabor, Lynne A., N. Quincy, MA Taborda, Williams A., Boston, MA Tagher, Alfred F.. Boston. MA Takaoka, Minoru, Boston, MA Talbourdet, Robert J., Maynard, MA Tam, George W. K., Brighton. MA Tam, Peter K., New York, NY Tam, Yau Y., Boston, MA Tanch, James E., Salem, MA Tang, Bruce H., Boston, MA Tang, Yuk-Fang H., Boston, MA Tanglertpaibu, Sahus, Boston, MA Tanguay. Marc R., Allsotn. MA Tannenbaum, Steven N., Brookline, MA Tasha. Mary Louise. Saugus. MA Tat el. Paula S.. Maiden, MA Taylor. Donna J.. Newton. MA Taylor. George M.. Boston. MA Taylor. Judith A.. Pittsfield. MA Taylor. Michael R.. Boston. MA Taylor. Richard. Lynnfield. MA Temm. Constance J.. Quincy. MA Tempesta. Michael A.. West Newton. MA Tenaglia. Adele M.. Quincy, MA Tenaglia. Daniel R.. Somerville, MA Tenney, Tracy A.. Wobum. MA Tenlindo. Philip A.. Medford. MA Terrill. Isabelle M.. Cumberland. RI Territo. Linda, Towaco. NJ Terzakis. John T.. Beverly. MA Tessier. Marilyn J., Boston, MA Tetreault, Dennis W.. E. Providence. RI Theodore. Donna M., Stanhope, NJ Theodossiou, Dimitrios L, Hyde Park, MA Theriault. Roland P.. Boston, MA Therrien, David G., Manchester, NH Thiebe. Elizabeth A., Springfield, MA Thomas, Ann M., Winchester, MA Thomas. Audry M., Allston. MA Thomas. Faith E.. Boston. MA Thomas. Margaret M.. Winchester. MA Thomas. Martin P.. Boston. MA Thomas. Nina P.. Duxbury, MA Thomas, Simon B., Winchester, MA Thomasian. Matthew V,. Wall Tnsp.. NJ Thompson. Harold J.. Boston. MA Thompson. John D.. Brockton, MA Thompson, Michael G., Marshfield, MA Thompson, Paula D., Brighton, MA Thompson, Richard F., So. Weymouth, MA Thome, Joan, Stamford, CT Thornton, David B., Norwood. MA Thornton, Steven L., Melrose, MA Thurstans, Robert P., Cambridge, MA Tibedo. Tracy D.. Lynn. MA Tiburcio. Carmen E.. New Rochelle. NY Tikkanen. Ann C, Qumcy. MA Tilles. Barry J.. Brighton. MA Tinkey. Charles L.. Westborough. MA Tirrell III. John E.. Norfolk. MA Titus. David W.. Jamaica Plain. MA Tocci. Edmund C. Belmont, MA Tocci. John C. Needham. MA Toke. Robert E.. Boston, MA Tolbert, Karen L., Boston, MA Toll. Jeffrey A.. Newton, MA Tomacchio. James A.. Methuen. MA Tomlinson. Elaine N.. Maiden, MA Tompkins. Christopher, Barrington, RI Tong, Dean B., Hull, MA Toto, Gregory A., Framingham. MA Tourtellot. Bruce B.. Winchester, MA Townley, Edward R., Cedar Grove, NJ Trabucco. John A., Natick, MA Tramontozzi, Francis A., Brighton, MA Travers, Stanley J., Kingston, MA Treger, Jack S., Milton, MA Tremblay, Denis J.. Lexington, MA Tremblay, Michael J., Hudson. MA Trent. Claudia B.. W. Hempstead, NY Trepanier, John M., Boston, MA Tresback, Gordon A.. Gardner, MA Trevisani, Raymond, Sudbury. MA Tricomi, Steven J., Medford. MA Trioli, Eugene S., Maiden, MA Trouville, Mark R., Dracut. MA Troyanos, Christopher, Sandwich, MA Trunfio, Anthony R., Lexington, MA Trunkfield, Gary R., Brighton, MA Tse, Wai K., Boston, MA Tselikis, Nicholas, Lynn. MA Tsolias. Vasilios, Jamaica Plain, MA Tsoukareli. Afroditi, Roslindale, MA Tsui, Roy K. C, Boston, MA Tuccinardi, John A., Cambridge, MA Tuch, Nancy L., Canton, MA Tucker, Paul D., Winchester. MA Tuffo, James M., Dorchester, MA Tufts, Mary C, Grafton, MA Tulloch, William L., Medfield, MA Tuori, Eric C, Quincy, MA Turner, James R., Windsor, CT Tumer-Ladner, Terry E., Jamaica Plain, MA Tuttle, Susan I., Watertown. MA Twogood, Mark J., Chelmsford, MA Tynan, Nancy L., Gales Ferry, CT — u — Ullmann, Joseph J.. Bergenfield. NJ Umeh, Boniface, Boston, MA Uptegrove, Frances, N. Cambridge. MA Uribe-Sanchez, Pedro R., Boston. MA Usher, Robert E., S. Glens Falls. NY — V — Vaccaro, Lynne. Allston, MA Vadala, Ellen F., Jamaica Plain. MA Valade, Dennis R., Boston, MA Valentine, Donald, Roxbury, MA Valero, Vernon C, Fall River, MA Vallatini, Ann Marie, Boston, MA Valle, Raul A., Boston, MA Vanaria, Alan J., Waltham, MA Vance, Mark A., Attleboro, MA Vandekrol, Linda J., Peabody, MA Vandenberg, Kent D., Allston, MA Vanderbilt, Franklin K., Red Back, NJ Vankleef, Judith A., Santuit, MA Vanvalkenburg, Betty J., Wakefield, MA Varano, Deborah A., Readville, MA Vasilchuk, Stephen J., Chelsea, MA Vaughan, Bert F., Boston, MA Vautour, Claude J., Gardner, MA Velardo, Paul V., Somerville, MA Velez-Cortes, Luis A., Roxbury, MA Vemis, Matthew, Abington, MA Verrette, Michael J., Haverhill. MA Verrilli. Anthony J.. Fairfield. CT Vesey. Jr.. William P., Derry, NH Vieira, Martin J., Cambridge, MA Villandry, Peter V.. Arlington. MA Vincent. Gary W.. Waltham, MA Viscogliosi, Marie J., Watertown, MA Vitelli, Bruce M., Boston, MA Vito, Richard M., Norwood, MA Vogel, Nancy I., Valley Stream, NY Vollmar, Paul G., Hatboro, PA Voltolini, John W,. Cambridge, MA Von Stamwitz. Patricia A.. Lynnfield, MA Vreeland, Eileen A., Wyckoff, NJ — w— Wade. Yvonne B., Dorchester. MA Waggoner. John M., Washignton, DC Wahlberg, Peggy-Ann, Lincoln, RI Wahle. Mark L.. Worcester. MA Waible. III. Leo C, Alexandria, VA Wainer, Gail N.. Brookline, MA Waks, Deborah A., Miami, FL Wald, Leonore K.. Brooklin. MA Walden. Gloria M.. Rockland, MA Waldman, Jay M.. N. Woodmere. NY Walker. Dennis C. Mdford, MA Walker, Lynn G., East Boston, MA Walkowski, Gregory J., Brockton. MA Wall. Deborah A., Milton. MA Wall, John A.. Saugus, MA Wall. Richard K., Belmont, MA Wallace, Allen E.. Darien. CT Wallace. Harriet J.. Stoughton. MA Walsh, Edward M.. Arlington, MA Walsh, Gary W., N. Weymouth, MA Walsh, James W.. Fairfield, CT Walsh, Kevin L., Newton, MA Walsh. Mark F.. Needham. MA Walsh. Susan E.. Quincy, MA Walsh. Jr., John J., Medford. MA Walters, Elizabeth G., Natick. MA Wang. Anthony C. Acton. MA Wang. Connie W., Jamaica Pin.. MA Waniel, Jan M.. Merriam, KS Wante, Mark J., Bellingham, MA Ward, David M., Oceanside, NY Ward, Honor B., Brighton, MA Ward, James G., Tonawanda, NY Ware, Justine M., Riverside, RI Warner, Sarah E., Brookline, MA Warsawski, Eli, West Roxbury, MA Washington, Dendra L.. Boston. MA Waters, Henry J., Peabody, MA Waters, Joseph P., Middleboro, MA Waters, Maureen, Shrewsbury, MA Watkins, Iva S.. Boston, MA Watson, Pamela J., Lexington. MA Watts. Patricia A., South Boston. MA Wayburn. Thomas F., Quincy. MA Wayne, Steven P., Jamaica Plain, MA Webb. Frederic C, Framingham. MA Weckerle, Wendy A., Maiden, MA Weeks, Laveme E., Dorchester, MA Weinberg. Sharon. Stamford. CT Weiser. Gerald M.. WiUiamsville. NY Weiszmiller, Nancy G.. Cinnaminson, NJ Welch, Cynthia L., Arlington, MA Welch, Lawrence G., Westwood, MA Welch. Marguerite, Brookline, MA Welch, Michael J.. Adams, MA Welch, Jr., David K.. Tolland, CT Wells, Ernest E., Wobum, MA Wells. Priscilla G., Boston, MA Welsh, Judith A., Lexington, MA Wencis, Edward M., Brighton, MA Wentzel, Karla J.. Brookline. MA Wentzler. David D.. Muncy, PA Werner. Sally A.. Chestnut Hill, MA Westwater, Brian J.. Waltham, MA Wethington, John, Huntington Sta., NY Wetterberg, Carolyn R.. Dorchester, MA Wetzel, Erica, Brighton. MA Wever, Roy S.. Brighton, MA Whalen, Janet G., Newton, MA Wheaton. Thomas J., Waltham, MA Wheeler, Lynn A., New Durham, NH Wheeler, Thomas P., Torrington, CT Whipp, Catherine A.. N. Dartmouth, MA Whipple, Sandra J., Attleboro, MA Whitcomb, Steven J., Lockport, NY White, Davidj., Ariington, MA White. Sharlene T., Boston, MA Whitehead, Diane K., Foxboro, MA Whitehead, Gail E., Ouincv. MA Whitehead, Susan A.. Brighton. MA Whitla. C. Stuart, Wellesley, MA Whitney. Peter F.. Shrewsbury. MA Whittlesey, Jean M., Allston, MA WhoUey, Edward F., Everett, MA Whynot, James A., Wellesley, MA Wiater, Alicia M., Adams, MA Wiberg. Linnea J., Boston. MA Wiendczak. Joan E., Lynn, MA Wigand, Tyrelle M., Jamaica Plain. MA Wigon, Timothy F., Belmont, MA Wilbur, Jennifer A., Andover, MA Wilkinson, John S.. Brookline, MA Williams, Brian M.. Bridgewater. MA Williams. Cyrene D., Teaneck. NJ Williams. Diane P., New Bedford, MA Williams. Dianne L., Roxbury, MA Williams, John G., Woodbridge, CT Williams, Kathy, Philadelphia, PA Williams, Wayne K., Jamaica Plain, MA Williams IIL Rhodes T.. Boston. MA Williamson, Jr., John H., Basking Ridge, NJ Wilmarth, Evan A., Medfield, MA Wilmott, Joseph E.. Winchester. MA Wilson, Judith, Watertown. MA Wilson. Paula R.. Brookline, MA Wilson, Thomas A., Framingham. MA Winter, Thomas E., Highland. NY Winterbottom, Patricia, Canaan. CT Wiren, Alan J., Westwood, MA Wisdom, Clancy O., Dorchester, MA Wise, John O., Melrose, MA Wisentaner, Kenneth R., Dedham, MA Witkes, Ruth E.. Worcester, MA Wolfe. Sharon L., East Orange, NJ Wolin, Hannu A., Waltham, MA Wong, Audilia, Jamaica Plain, MA Wong, Brien, Allston, MA Wong, George P., Boston, MA Wong, Hung S.. Brookline, MA Wong, Kenelm, Boston. MA Wong, Kwok P., Boston, MA Wong, Suk-Kuen H., Boston, MA Woo, Kam O., Boston, MA Woo, Margaret Z., Watertown, MA Woo, Theodore J., Roslindale, MA Woo, Vincent W.. Cambridge, MA Wood, Charies R., Medway, MA Wood, ChaHotte M., Johnston, RI Wood, Cynthia E., Philadelphia. PA Wood, David A., Cambridge, MA Wood, David J., Hyde Park, MA Wood, Michael D.. Hyde Park, MA Woodard, James P., Chelsea, MA Wooton. Linda A.. Grosse Pointe. MI Worrell, Anne C, Boston, MA Worsley. Cynthia D.. Washington. DC Worth, Kimberiee A., Roxbury, MA Wright, Mary K., Shrewsbury, MA Wrobel, Audrey D., Manville, NJ Wrublewski, Thomas A., Braintree, MA Wudhisara, Arjaritya, Boston, MA Wyllie, Jeanne C, Franklin. MA Wynne, Denise E., Philadelphia, PA — X — Xifaras, Michael S., New Bedford, MA — Y — Yacinthe, Yves, Medford, MA Yacoub. Farid A.. Roslindale, MA Yager, David, Southington, CT Yaghmoonan, Robert M., Andover, MA Yakubuowolewa, Ayo Ahmadu. Boston. MA Yamartino, William J.. Wakefield, MA Yampaglia. Jr.. Alfred M.. Hopatcong, NJ Yanakopoulos, Louis, Maiden, MA Yarvitz, Sheryl L., Marblehead, MA Yawnick, Freddy J., Boston, MA Yazbel, Elias S., Jamaica Plain. MA Yee, Gene K., Boston, MA Yee, James, Allston, MA Yee, Judy L., Boston. MA Yee, William, Allston. MA Yee, William A., Brookline, MA Yoder, Marita T., Cambridge, MA Young, Cheryl A., Brockton, MA Young, Karen S., Sudbury, MA Young, Mary G., Melrose, MA Young-Hong, Thelma, Cambridge, MA Yousuf. Bader H., West Roxbury, MA Yu, Ying H., Boston, MA z— Zaborowski, Janet L., Neward. DE Zahar, Thomas C, Tewksbury, MA Zahler, Martin, Westfield. NJ Zakharia, Michael G., Franklin, MA Zalewski, Carol A., Baldwinville. MA Zambino, Christine M.. Lawrence, MA Zamkow, Michael J., East Meadow. NY Zancewicz, Michael W., Boston. MA Zelandi, Robert R.. East Boston. MA Zilberman, Israel, Somerville, MA Zilinsky. Margaret P.. Dorchester. MA Zimmer, Patricia A., Paxton, MA Zimmerman, Donna M.. Barrington, RI Zlatin, Robin K., Springfield, NJ Zurombky, Priscilla A., Boston, MA Zybert, Francis D., Chelsea, MA Zyskowski, Kristina E., Boston, MA i : ' : TT --i s- . . i 1 i m » | 3j •- ■ ,. Tta - 1 i njgj T ' -rr - " .. w:::; Shal il---- ■
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