Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1985

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Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1985 volume:

ARCHIVES ... 16 EVENTS DURING: ' 80-81 19 ' 81-82 21 ' 82-83 23 ' 83- ' 84 25 ' 84-85 27 ACADEMICS . 30 PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE 32 FACULTY 33 CO-OP 44 SPORTS 68 FALL SPORTS 70 WINTER SPORTS ... 92 INTRAMURALS ... 120 BOSTON SPORTS . 124 NU (j BEYOND .126 ACTIVITIES 174 ONYX NDNEl S 446 i CAULDRON V RBB f TABLE OF CONTENTS SENIORS 204 COLLEGES: • ARTS AND SCIENCES . . 208 • BOSTON-BOUVE . . 216 • BUSINESS ADMIN. 222 •COMPUTER SCIENCE 238 • CRIMINAL JUSTICE 240 • ENGINEERING . . . 244 • NURSING 270 • PHARMACY .... 274 SENIOR INDEX .... 278 NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES 3 9358 01423869 2 I I Northeastern University Boston, MA 02115 Northeastern University Boston, MA 02115 Volume 65 SyuartiHH, ■ r- g m iTT There are places I ' ll remember all of my life ■■■ ' " ' , „ SM ' 1 i " rftW f r •■ - : ' ■ ' " ' Gome have come and some remain, All these places had their moments, I With lovers and friends, I still can recall, Gome are dead and some are living, I In my life I ' ve loved them all . . . GS;.. ' i ' M ■ i ■ ■ m ji ilwteij ■ fi! l rS HB j . ' S it [..■ II IX H Ksi«f( ' f ' A- J 1 ir rf ' % ji pnk v 1 1 ■ 1 £Z dr ' Hl : — 1 " ■ " - ' -- ' - HI,, ' ' What a Difference Five Years Make A lot has changed in five years. When the Class of 1985 entered the hallowed halls of Northeastern in the fall of 1980, Jimmy Carter was President, the hostages were still in Iran, conservatives were a rare breed on college campuses, Christopher Cross was at the top of the charts, and Hill Street Blues was last in the ratings. Northeastern ' s campus looked a great deal different when we were freshmen. As a matter of fact, if you look at your NU identification card, you might find that you looked a great deal different when you were a freshman. The past five years have seen events occur throughout the world that have shocked and angered us. They have made us laugh and cry. They have helped us to grow and understand our place in this world. Before we move on to the future, we need to take a look back at what we have lived through during our college days. Do you remember what you were doing when: — Ronald Reagan was elected to his first term as President. — The hostages were released from Iran — The Russians shot down Korean Airlines Flight 007 — John Lennon was assassinated — The Huskies won the Beanpot twice — The US invaded Grenada — Anwar Sadat was assassinated — 240 American marines were killed in Beirut — The Pope and Reagan were shot — The Celtics won two championships — The Red Sox didn ' t — The last MASH episode was shown — You first saw Boy George These are just a few headlines that have occurred during the last five years. Of course, each of us have faced our personal low points and high points during these times. Friends and lovers have come and gone. Many of us have dealt with personal tragedy and triumph. Final exams, long lines, great parties, Beanpots. professors, classmates, and cooperative work experiences were headlines for most of us. These memories can be stirred and brought to life, when one thinks of them in their proper time frame. In the following pages, we will take a closer look at some of the headlines of events that have taken place in the course of our college education. We hope they bring back memories. ' World Terrorism Escalates Three attacks on world leaders during 1981 brought back memories of the chaotic 1960s to many people. The first of these attacks occurred on March 30, 1981, in Washington, D.C. President Ronald Reagan was struck by two .22 caliber bullets fired from the handgun of John W. Hinckley Jr. Hinckley, 25, a drifter from an upper middle-class family, opened fire on Reagan following a speech by the President. The President was rushed to George Washington University Hospital where he underwent successful surgery to remove the two bullets. Reagan was shaken up by the incident, but regained his health quickly. He was released from the hospital one week later. A secret service agent and a Washington, D.C. policeman were also injured, and Press Secretary James S. Brady suffered severe head wounds. Initial reports of the attack erroneously claimed that the president was dead. Subsequent reports said that he had escaped unharmed, while others said that he had broken a rib when a secret service agent pushed him into his limousine. The motive for the attack stayed in the headlines for months, as Hinckley claimed his goal was to impress actress Jodie Foster. Hinckley said his " love for Jodie drove me to this act. " He was sentenced to a psychiatric hospital later that year. Less than two months later, a second major public figure was shot in an assassination attempt. Pope John Paul II was seriously wounded by Mehmet Ali Agca, 23, while passing through the crowds in Rome ' s St. Peter ' s Square. Investigation of the incident have led many to conclude that the attack was part of a conspiracy. The Pope ' s life was saved, but world leaders and the public responded in shock and anger. The attempt on a man representing global peace stirred high emotions. The third attempt occurred on October 6, 1981, when assassins found their target in the tragic murder of Egyptian President Anwar Sadat (See other story). The three attacks signified the increase in terrorism in the world, and encouraged stricter safety precautions for world leaders. These precautions have been applied to leaders throughout the western world. EM 1 - i- ' ' 8 Wn ■ ■- ' ... 1 " ' ' It has been an era of contrasts for the music we have listened to and loved during the past five years. While the type of music each of us enjoy is based on personal tastes, it is a fact that music is the most popular entertainment among college students. Ever since The Beatles transformed the nature of popular music in the 60s, the favorite songs and artists of the day have been reflected in the dress, language and appearance of many students. Think about all the contrasts we have heard in our music. The last two years have seen the charts dominated by the danceable music of Michael Jackson, The Go-Gos, Duran Duran, and Culture Club. These artists produced fashionable pop music. On the other hand, there have been gutsy, emotional performances turned in by Bruce Springsteen, Elton John, John Lennon, and The Pretenders. The music these performers gave to us had an almost spiritual element and touched the innermost feelings of most of those who listened to them. Many other groups have produced some notable music, each with many fans. These performers include David Bowie, Genesis, Fleetwood Mac, J. Geils, The Police, ZZ Top, The Who, Lionel Richie, and The Kinks to name but a few. With the ' 80s came the advent of music television, more commonly knov MTV. This new medium offers heightened audio as well as visual entertain...... The music industry during the past five years has been weakened by the ans and the breakup of prominent groups. In the fall of 1980, we were all saddened by the untimely death of John Ono Lennon who was murdered as he was about to enter his home in New York City. After several years away from the music industry, Lennon had shown that he was still a gifted songwriter with his Double Fantasy album. This was perhaps the greatest loss to music during our college years. There were other important musicians who died during the past five years: Bill Haley, Bob Marley, Harry Chapin, Karen Carpenter, John Bonham, Keith Moon, Marvin Gaye, James Honeyman Scott, Muddy Waters, Jackie Wilson and Dennis Wilson, to name a few. Their music will be sadly missed. There are also groups to be remembered as they called a close to their musical careers together: The Who, Squeeze, J. Geils parted from lead singer Peter Wolfe, Led Zepplin, and the breakup of The Clash ' s original members into two se ' perate groups, both called The Clash. To those mentioned and unmentioned, we say a sad good-bye. Nuclear Arms Race Escalates Although there was a decrease in unemployment and inflation rates during the past five years, the most important issue of our time continued to increase — the nuclear arms race. While there has been near unanimous, bi-partisan agreement that these weapons should never be used, the means to this end have been debated. Most Republicans argue for peace through strength, while most Democrats cry for an arms agreement to be settled. Politics aside, the effects of a nuclear war were dramatized to the American public in an ABC special during the fall of 1983. " The Day After " was a frightening depiction of the results of a nuclear attack. However, the most frightening aspect of the film was that it didn ' t show the full effects of an attack. The film indicated that there was a chance of survival following a full-scale attack. As most experts will tell you, this is nonsense. " The Day After " was only one part of the most important issue that we faced as NU students, and will face in the future. The nuclear arms question is more complicated that a simple matter of freeze v. escalation. The issue was debated during both the 1980 and 1984 Presidential elections, as well as on nearly every college campus throughout the country. While there is no easy path to a solution, the important point is that a solution must be reached. " The Day After " effectively brought this out, and should be applauded for its effort. 20 Hostages Freed One of the worst chapters in American history came to a close on January 20, 1981, when 52 United States citizens were flown out of Iran after 444 days of captivity. Their release was the result of intense negotiations that resulted in an agreement calling for the U.S. to return $8 billion in frozen Iranian assets. The money had been held in U.S. banks when the embassy was seized by the Iranian students. Algerian diplomats escorted the hostages out of Iran. They were flown to Algiers, where they boarded two U.S. Air Force jets heading for Wiesbaden, West Germany. Upon landing, the hostages were debriefed, questioned, tested, and given physical examinations. Former President Jimmy Carter greeted the released Americans in West Germany. After several high level conferences, he reported that the hostages had undergone savage acts of cruelty. They were tortured, placed in solitary confinement, and endured other physical and mental mistreatment. The families of the hostages were flown to Washington on January 24 to prepare for their reunion. The hostages arrived in their Air Force VC 137, Freedom One, on January 25. They landed at Stewart International Airport, 17 miles away from the U.S. Military Academy at West Point. Families were reunited at this scene, and travelled to West Point where they remained until January 27. Nearly 20,000 people cheered the hostages as they were transported to the Academy. This was just the beginning of huge crowds throughout the country who welcomed the hostages back. On January 27, the hostages and their families were brought to Washington for a Presidential greeting from Ronald Reagan. President Ronald Reagan welcomed the hostages home and promised that the U.S. would never again face this type of situation. Falkland Islands Invaded On April 2, 1982, the Falkland Islands became the center point in a war between two important western powers, Argentina and Great Britain. The war was the product of years of diplomatic disputes over the sovereignty of the Falkland Islands. Negotiations over the fate of the Falklands had been held for more than 30 years. Argentina supported a sovereign Falklands, while Great Britain wanted to continue to hold onto the area as a colony. In February 1982, Argentina concluded that these negotiations were not producing any results. This set the stage for the subsequent invasion by Argentina on April 2. Argentine forces landed on the Falklands during the morning hours of April 2nd and quickly subdued the small contingent of British marines stationed on the island. The following day, they seized South Georgia and the South Sandwich area firmly establishing control of the islands. The United Nations requested a withdrawal of Argentine troops, but officials in Argentina refused this request. President Reagan attempted to prevent a major war from erupting between two friends of the United States. He ordered Secretary of State Alexander Haig to act as an intermediary between the two countries. However, as Haig attempted to negotiate, Britain was making preparations for war. A British task force was called together, including many merchant and luxury vessels. This force steamed its way south, while Argentina moved more than 10,000 men into positions on the islands. With an open conflict approaching, Reagan changed the United States position from impartiality to support for Britain. By early May, there were major naval and air battles. On May 2, a British submarine sank an Argentine cruiser killing hundreds of Argentine sailors. After two more weeks of diplomatic efforts, Britain finally made a large military move. On May 21, British troops landed on East Falkland Island and quickly established a beachhead near Port San Carlos. Although they were under persistent air attack, British troops were able to move south and take several settlements. As the two countries fought in the sub-Antarctic winter, British military superiority began to show its advantage. British forces surrounded the Falkland ' s capital, Port Stanley, on May 31. On June 14, the Argentine forces surrendered. While the British victory was cheered throughout Great Britain, there were many problems remaining with the Falklands. The protection of the islands was now more costly and hundreds of men were needed to safeguard the colony. The cost for these efforts were estimated at $1.7 billion. In addition, the diplomatic dispute has continued as Argentina remains persistent in its goal of Falkland sovereignty. " Mr. Northeastern " Dies The entire Northeastern University community was saddened on April 17, 1981, when Carl Stephens Ell, a major figure in the establishment of NU. died at the age of 94. Under the guidance of Ell, Northeastern expanded from a small college to one of the largest private institutions in the country. Ell was born in Staunton. Indiana on November 14, 1887. His family had emigrated from Germany in the 1840s, and bought farmland in the nation ' s midwest. Ell grew up on this farm, before leaving for DePauw University. Following his graduation in 1909, he began his graduate work at MIT. While he was a graduate student, he was asked to teach a surveying course at the Boston YMCA in 1910. This marked the beginning of his 70 year association with Northeastern. Ell taught a class of eight students in the attic of the YMCA building. A short time later, the YMCA created its Cooperative School of Engineering, which included Ell as one of its seven instruc- tors. In 1917. Northeastern College of the Boston YMCA was established, with Frank Palmer Speare as first president. Ell was a dean, then vice president, before succeeding Speare as president in 1940. At the time of Ell ' s inauguration, Northeastern ' s enrollment in its three daytime undergraduate colleges was 2,677. In his inaugural address, Ell explained his concept of North- eastern ' s educational philosophy, ' " There was in this Com- monwealth, a need for a university of employed men of intellectual ability but limited financial means; an idea which was soon to become crystalized in the phrase ' earn while-you-learn. ' Ell believed that the primary role of Northeastern was to allow middle class and economically depressed individuals to receive a col- ' lege education. Those individuals would be able to attend classes and earn money for their education at the same time. Ell said that it was fundamentally incorrect for only the upper class to gain a col- lege education. He noted that denial of education " means frustra- tion, and frustrated youth are the fertile soil for radical and desperate ideas; for Fascism and Nazism. ' ' During Ell ' s tenure as president, the present campus began to develop. Prior to 1940, Northeastern administration and educa- tional facilities were compacted into the YMCA. Ell raised sufficient funds to construct the Mugar building. In addition, the building hous- ing Alumni Auditorium was constructed — this was later renamed after Ell in honor of his retirement in 1959. There were several other buildings constructed before his retirement including the Cabot Gymnasium. Dodge Library, and Hayden Hall. Ell was the crucial factor in establishing Northeasternls current residence on Hunt- ington Avenue. Despite his retirement, Ell continued to play an active role in Northeastern ' s activities. He maintained an office in Northeastern throughout the 1970s. To many people. Ell was a symbol of North- eastern. Although most students today only recognize his name as one of the campus buildings, he was the individual most noted for Northeastern ' s current status. Gainsborough Erupts in Violence Gainsborough Street has been the site of violent confrontations many times throughout the history of Northeastern, and our five years here was no exception. The street became a battlefield on Saturday, May 16, 1981, as several parties poured into the street igniting a night of violence. Problems reportedly began when students barricaded Gainsborough forcing motorists into an involuntary detour. One car attempted to pass through, but students refused to allow the vehicle access. The driver became upset and repeated his efforts to pass. Witnesses said this .ed to students throwing beer bottles and rocks at the frustrated driver and his car. Boston Police soon arrived and blocked off both ends of Gainsborough Street, but they did not move in to break up the disturbance, according to reports. Students then turned an apparently abandoned car into a bonfire. One eyewitness stated, " I was up on the roof of 113 Gainsborough, and everyone was hanging out in the street. Then some people were taking turns banging the car with their hands, crutches, and bottles. They were having strength tests. Then about ten people turned over the car. I heard somebody yell to get away from the car, and the whole thing went up in flames. " University officials voiced their disapproval of the incident. However, they added that Northeastern was not at fault for the disturbance. Director of Public Information, Christopher Mother stated, " This is the type of situation where the university is frustrated and its hands tied. We do not have jurisdiction over people who live in Boston. There are no university-owned apartments on Gainsborough Street. We don ' t know how many involved were Northeastern students. " A Peacemaker Is Murdered The chances for peace and stability in the Middle East suffered a serious setback on October 6, 1981, when Egyptian President Anwar el-Sadat was assassinated while reviewing a parade of troops in Cairo. Sadat was in a reviewing stand, when several men jumped from a passing jeep and charged at the Egyptian President. They fired at the stand and hurled a grenade killing Sadat, several others, and injuring many of the attendees. Following the savage attack, Vice-President Hosni Mubarek spoke to a grieving nation informing them that their leader was dead. He added that Sadat ' s foreign and domestic policies would continue to be followed. Sadat had spent 11 years as President, and had established himself as a stable figure in an otherwise chaotic area of the world. His quest for peace with Israel had led to the Camp David agreements and an Egyptian-Israeli Peace Treaty in 1979. Sadat was an original leader in his approach to the overwhelming domestic problems in Egypt. In dealing with foreign matters he was truly courageous, as demonstrated by his historic trip to Jerusalem in November 1977. This act paved the way for a peace between Egypt and Israel — one that he hoped would encourage similar pacts by other Middle East countries. Although Sadat received high acclaim throughout most of the world for his peace initiatives, he was isolated from the rest of the Arab world. His relations with Israel angered his former allies, as it allowed Israel to concentrate on its eastern and northern fronts. Nevertheless, Sadat ' s policies had brought a ray of hope into the region. He still had many problems on the domestic front, however, his foreign policies were his outstanding achievements. In 1978, he was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize (along with Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin) for his efforts to stabilize the region. Top Soviet Official Leonid Brezhnev, 75. General Secretary of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, died of a heart attack at 8:30 a.m. on November 10, 1982. Brezhnev was buried in ceremonies at Red Square where he had made his last public appearance eight days earlier. He had been reviewing the parade marking the 65th anniversary of the Bolshevik revolution. Brezhnev had been the leader of the Soviet Union for 18 years after working his way up through the Russian bureaucratic network. He was born in the Ukranian industrial town of Kamensoye in 1907. The Bolshevik Revolution occurred when he was still a child. In 1923, he joined the Komosol, Communist youth organization. He attended vocational school, before taking his first job as a supervisor of land distribution in the Urals. Brezhnev became a Communist Party member in 1931, as he earned an engineering degree. He became a protege of Nikita Kruschev. and later took part in the conspiracy against him. In 1966, Brezhnev assumed the title of General Secretary of the Soviet Communist Party, which gave him control over the party. During most of his term, he led a furthering of detente, especially with Richard Nixon. As his health worsened, Soviet policy took a radical turn including the invasion of Afghanistan. This led to a cooling off of relations between east and west, so that at his death tension was extremely high. Soviets Down Korean Plane The Soviet Union faced worldwide protest following their attack on Korean Airlines (KAL) 747 . me on September 1, 1983. The incident resulted in the (I. : arsons, including 61 Americans, as the plane crashed int Japan. The Korean aircraft was allegedly off course when the ' -■■ attacked, claiming the passenger plane was within their air space. They claimed that the aircraft was on a spy mission, despite its obvious commercial intentions. An An i (5 reconnaissance plane had been in the area earlier, but the 747 was so different it was unlikely that it could have been mistaken for the US plane. The aircraft was destroy ' int the water. Russian and Japanese vessels unsuccessfully searched the area for wreckage and bodies. Gradually, some items washed ashore, but no bodies were ever found. President Ronald Reagan charged that " the murder of innocent civilians is a serious international issue between the Soviet Union and civilized people everywhere. " Congressman Lawrence P MacDonald of Georgia was one of the Americans killed in the disaster MacDonald was a strong opponent of communism and the national chairman of il Birch Society. Following his death, his wife Kathy claimed the attack was deliberately aimed at her late husband She compared the attack to the assassination attempt on Pope Paul II Although there was no strong US or world response, there was an important impact from the incident. Japan ' s perception of the potential Soviet threat to its security Increase . ngthened US-Japanese military ties. Marines Die in Beirut Surely one of the most tragic stories of the last five years was the brutal terrorist attack on the multi-national peace-keeping force in Lebanon. The attack came in mid-October 1983, and left 240 Americans dead and many others injured. The attack occurred while most of the troops were asleep in the compound ' s barracks. A lone suicidal truck driver from a fanatical Islamic group, crashed his vehicle filled with explosives into the compound. The driver was able to pass guard booths with limited problems. Corporal Eddie DiFranco was one of those on guard duty that morning and commented, " He (the driver) looked right at me, smiled, that ' s it. I kind of stared for a couple of seconds, then started to load my weapon. I got a round in the chamber after the truck was already through the gate. There wasn ' t much difference for that truck going that speed. " News of the attack reached the United States early on a Sunday morning. President Reagan quickly went on national television to take responsibility for the deaths of the Marines. Unclear reports came from Beirut over why the troops were caught by surprise, and why they weren ' t allowed to fire their weapons unless they were ordered. The loss of lives brought vivid images of Vietnam back to many Americans. Public pressure for the withdrawal of these troops mounted, until they were removed a few months later. Innocent soldiers had been killed by the barbaric act of an Islamic group. The attempted peace mission (a truly hopeful chance for stability) was ended by this tragedy. Grenada Is Invaded ;• $x-.i 0 ii tow. A Nation Starves As the holiday season arrived in 1984, shocking reports were publicized on the massive problems of starvation in Ethiopia. Nearly 1 1 million persons were reported starving in the east African country as a result of war, drought, and internal government problems. An estimated 2 million had reportedly perished during 1984, due to a lack of food and medical care. The reports were effective ' in beginning an international effort to combat the desperate conditions. Food, equipment, and other materials were sent to the country from east and west. Although many of these supplies were distributed, sources claimed that the Ethiopian government was not allowing the full relief measures to reach the people. In the United States, relief agencies were never busier, according to officials at Oxfam. The charity organization reported that American contributions were sent at the rate of more than $1 million per month beginning in November. The European Economic Community sent 55,000 metric tons of grain during December. A group of England ' s most noted rock musicians recorded a Christmas song that raised mqre than $2 million for relief efforts. Despite these humane efforts, divisions in Ethiopian politics prevented most of this aid-from being delivered. The Communist government reportedly refused to provide food for suspected rebels, while rebels were accused of preventing people from going to government relief centers. The Reagan administration distributed 195,000 metric tons of food, while the Soviets donated 20,000 metric tons of rice.. In addition, the United States sent doctors and medical supplies to the country. , , ; V- ,:0 Gold Medal Glory for the U.S. at The 1984 Olympics Every four years, the Olympic Games turn unknown amateur athletes into overnight American heroes. The winter and summer Olympics of 1984 were no different, as gold medals were hung around the necks of Scott Hamilton, Mary Lou Retton, Edwin Moses, and Evelyn Ashford, to name just a few. The Winter Olympics were dominated as usual by the northern European countries and the Soviet Union. The XIV Winter Olympic Games were held in Sarajevo, Yugoslavia amidst the scenic beauty and warm hospitality of that nation. While the Soviets and East Germans battled to the wire for the total medals victory, several athletes from the United States performed in spectacular fashion. Scott Hamilton was near perfect in his gold medal performance, as he brought one of the most emotional ovations from spectators. Bill Johnson surprised the world by capturing the first medal ever for the United States in an Olympic downhill by taking the gold. Brothers Phil and Steve Mahre took the gold and silver medals respectively in the men ' s slalom. Rosalyn Sumners captured the hearts of millions in her silver medal performance. The men ' s hockey team failed to live up to the high standards set by its 1980 predecessor ' s gold medal victory, but the team proved that the United States can play competitive hockey on an international level. The Summer Olympics were held in the United States and dominated by the host country. While the Soviets chose to stay home for " security reasons, " a record number of countries chose to attend the games. There were no security incidents throughout the event, as the United States hosted one of the most memorable and safe Olympics of recent memory. From the outset of the opening ceremonies, the United States demonstrated its own warmth in a Hollywood-type fashion. However, it was the performance of many American athletes that warmed the hearts of many throughout the country. A bundle of smiling energy named Mary Lou Retton tumbled her way into the hearts of viewers. On her way to a gold medal performance, Mary Lou earned a perfect score of ten and established U.S. women ' s gymnastics as a top program. Likewise, the men ' s gymnasts were able to capture the overall men ' s title. The United States earned gold medals at the track as Carl Lewis, Joan Benoit, Evelyn Ashford, and Edwin Moses captured gold medals. The swimming pool, boxing ring, cycling track, and basketball court all held similar results for the United States team. Ultimately, the US dominated the total medals column as they set an Olympic record. While the Soviets claimed the results were tarnished due to their absence, the large number of record performances could not be disputed. While the Olympics were a time for athletes to shine, Peter Ueberroth, the President and Organizer of the Summer Olympics, also gained a great deal of attention for his work that made the games a success. His efforts earned him many awards, including Time ' s Man of the Year. Ferraro Aims for White House In an election year of otherwise low drama and typically boring campaign rhetoric, Walter Mondale infused excitement into the race for the White House by choosing Congresswoman Geraldine Ferraro as his running mate. At the Democratic National Convention in July of 1984, history was made as Mondale announced his decision to place a woman on the presidential ticket. The choice of Ferraro brought mixed emotions from voters throughout the country. However, few denied the historic significance of a Mondale Ferraro candidacy. In fact, Ferraro ' s place on the ticket was important enough for many to tag the race as Reagan Bush vs. Ferraro Mondale. It was obvious that Ferraro was placed on the ticket to bring needed attention to the Democrats, as Reagan was still holding a huge lead in the polls. Ferraro enabled the Democrats ' campaign to begin with a fresh direction, and at the same time caused Republicans to revise their campaign strategy. In the following four months, Ferraro ' s appearance at rallies brought out huge crowds. These same crowds often shrank when Mondale was introduced. In mid-August, Ferraro lost some of her appeal when a crisis involving her husband ' s personal finances was revealed. When the details were released through the media, Ferraro ' s reputation was slightly damaged. In addition, Ferraro ' s political stance supporting abortion outraged many Catholic and pro- life voters. At Democratic rallies, pro-life supporters often showed up and demonstrated against Ferraro ' s policies. Nevertheless, the historic significance was not diminished of a woman being placed on a presidential ticket. Whether or not this sets a precedent for future elections will only be determined in years to come. It seems reasonable to conclude that women will at least be given considerable attention as possible running mates. Who knows? In 1988, maybe Ferraro will be in the position of choosing her running mate. : ' ■:■■ ' ■ ■ " ■■ ' y- nm:: Gandhi Is Assassinated India ' s Prime Minister Indira Gandhi was assassinated by her own bodyguards as she walked through her gardenson October 31, 1984. News of her death sparked bloody religious riots throughout the country killing nearly 1 ,000 persons in the week following her death. Gandhi was reportedly killed by a group of militant Sikhs who are calling for a separate state. The Sikhs had been upset with Gandhi since she had sent her troops into their most holy shrine in Amritsar during the summer. However, she had sent the troops into the temple in order to prevent Sikh violence which had been spreading, according to reports from India. Gandhi was the most dominant figure in Indian politics for the past 20 years. Her father Jawaharlal Nehru had similarly dominated the political scene for the previous 20 years. Gandhi had been a figure of intense controversy both within her own country and on the international scene. In recent years, she had claimed nonalignrnent. but had pushed for closer ties with the Soviet Union. In 1971, Gandhi had declared a state of national emergency when her political base was threatened. She often resorted to desperate measures to insure her own political power. She put opposition leaders in jail, civil rights were limited, and imposed censorship on the media. She was ousted from power in 1977, but was re- elected in 1980. Although Gandhi had many opponents in India, most of the people saw her as the best choice to run the country. The Sikhs primarily opposed her order to send troops into the temple at Amritsar. Turmoil in Central America Throughout the past five years, conflicts in Central America have often seemed to be leading the United States down a path to another Vietnam. As CIA operations and increased military aid was supported by the Reagan Administration, opponents warned that this strategy would only lead to combat involvement by U.S. troops. Crises in El Salvador, Ni caragua, and Honduras have captured worldwide attention, and will continue to do so in the near future. Tensions reached a frightening degree in the second week of November, 1984. Central Intelligence reports claimed that Soviet ships were heading to Nicaragua with military arms and MIG fighters. Liberals and conservatives agreed that the presence of MIGs in Nicaragua would necessitate a tough response by the United States. While combat troops began preparations at bases in Georgia and Florida, the Nicaraguan government armed their citizens for an anticipated U.S. invasion. On November 8th, U.S. jets flew over Nicaragua as part of a reconnaissance mission. The sonic booms from the jets sent Nicaraguans scurrying for cover as they thought bombings had begun. As the Soviet ships neared Nicaragua, the Reagan Administration learned that there were not any MIGs on the ships. This information was sufficient to end the crisis, yet experts said this episode demonstrated the delicate political turmoil in Central America. Landslide Victory for Reagan The 1984 Presidential election between President Ronald Reagan and Walter Mondale can best be summed up with one word — landslide. President Reagan was returned to office in one of the most convincing electoral and popular vote sweeps in history. Reagan carried every state except for Mondale ' s native state of Minnesota and Washington, D.C. Reagan ' s victory was labeled a mandate by the media nationwide. Reagan termed his re-election as " a vote of approval by citizens throughout this country for programs we have implemented. In the next four years, we will continue this plan we began in 1980. " If Reagan fulfills his four year term, he will be the first president since Dwight Eisenhower to finish two terms. Although Reagan ' s victory was certainly overwhelming, the coattail effects were not felt very strongly. Democrats managed to hold on to their majority in the House, while the Senate reatined a slight Republican majority. In Massachusetts, John Kerry, Democrat, defeated Ray Shamie, Republican, for the Senate seat vacated by Paul Tsongas. Their campaign was bitter with charges of John Birch Society involvement scattered throughout the campaign. Mondale had realized weeks before that he was not going to defeat Reagan, but he continued a courageous battle in an attempt to prevent a landslide. Despite his confident manner and intelligent policies, his campaign could not match one of the most popular president ' s of this century. Reagan continued to show his mastery of campaigning, and avoided any highly controversial topics that could have cost him his proportions of votes. He also downplayed his age, which has worried many of his campaign workers. 1982 Best Record: " Rosanna " — Toto Best Album: " Toto IV " — Toto Male Pop Vocalist: " Truly " — Lionel Richie Female Pop Vocalist: " You Should See How She Talks About You " — Melissa Manchester The Grammys 1984 Best Record: " What ' s Love Got To Do With It " — Tina Turner Best Album: " Can ' t Slow Down " — Lionel Richie Male Pop Vocalist: " Against All Odds (Take A Look At Me Now) " — Phil Collins Female Pop Vocalist: " What ' s Love Got To Do With It " — Tina Turner 1983 Best Record: " Every Breath You Take " — The Police Best Album: " Thriller " — Michael Jackson Male Pop Vocalist: " Let ' s Dance " — David Bowie Female Pop Vocalist: " Bella Donna " — Stevie Nicks 1981 Best Record: " Bette Davis Eyes " — Kim Carnes Best Album: " Double Fantasy " — John Lennon, Yoko Ono Male Pop Vocalist: " Breaking Away " — Al Jarreau Female Pop Vocalist: " Lena Home " — Lena Home 1980 Best Record: " Sailing " — Christopher Cross Best Album: " Christopher Cross " — Christopher Cross Male Pop Vocalist: " This Is It " — Kenny Loggins Female Pop Vocalist: " The Rose " — Bette Midler Academy Awards 1983 Best Actor: Robert Duval (Tender Mercies) Best Actress: Shirley McLaine (Terms of Endearment) Best Picture: Terms of Endearment Best Supporting Actor: Jack Nicholson (Terms of Endearment) Best Supporting Actress: Terry Garr (Tootsie) Best Film Score: Giorgio and Morroder (Flashdance) Best Visual Effects: Return of the Jedi 1981 Best Actor: Henry Fonda (On Golden Pond) Best Actress: Katherine Hepburn (On Golden Pond) Best Picture: Chariots of Fire Best Supporting Actor: John Gielgud (Arthur) Best Supporting Actress: Maureen Stapleton (Reds) Best Film Score: Vangelis (Chariots of Fire) Best Visual Effects: Raiders of the Lost Ark 1984 Best Actor: F. Murray Abraham (Amadeus) Best Actress: Sally Field (Places in the Heart) Best Picture: Amadeus Best Supporting Actor: Haing S. Ngor (The Killing Fields) Best Supporting Actress: Dame Peggy Ashcroft (A Passage to India) Best Film Score: Maurice Jarre (A Passage to India) Best Visual Effects: Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom 1982 Best Actor: Ben Kingsley (Gandhi) Best Actress: Meryl Streep (Sophie ' s Choice) Best Picture: Gandhi Best Supporting Actor: Louis Gosset Jr. (An Officer and A Gentleman) Best Supporting Actress: Jessica Lange (Tootsie) Best Film Score: John Williams (ET: The Extra Terrestrial) 1980 Best Actor: Robert DeNiro (Raging Bull) Best Actress: Sissy Spacek (Coal Miner ' s Daughter) Best Picture: Ordinary People Best Supporting Actor: Timothy Hutton (Ordinary People) Best Supporting Actress: Mary Steenburge (Melvin Howard) Best Film Score: Michael Gore (Fame) Best Visual Effects: The Empire Strikes Back Obituaries Steve McQueen, film star of the 60 ' s and 70 ' s died November 7, 1980 at the age of 50. Mae West, stage and film star who " burlesqued " sex, died November 22, 1980 at the age of 87. John Lennon, singer and composer, former member of the Beatles, died December 8, 1980 at the age of 40. Colonel Sanders, founder of Kentucky Fried Chicken, died December 16, 1980 at the age of 90. Ella Grasso, governor of Connecticut, first woman elected governor in her right, died February 5, 1981 at the age of 61. Bill Haley, rock and roll singer, famous for his song " Rock Around the Clock, " died February 9, 1981 at the age of 55. Omar Bradley, WWII hero and America ' s last five star general, died April 8, 1981 at the age of 88. Joe Louis, world heav yweight boxing champion from 1937-1949, died April 12, 1981 at the age of 66. Bob Marley, singer who helped popularize reggae music, died May 11, 1981 at the age of 36. Harry Chapin, folk rock composer and singer, died July 16, 1981 at the age of 38. 1981-1982 William Holden, actor who was a major film star for 40 years died on November 16, 1981 at the age of 63. Jack Albertson, actor whose career spanned 50 years, died on November 25, 1981 at the age of 74. Paul Lynde, comedic actor best known for his appearances on the " Hollywood Squares " T.V. show, died on January 10, 1982 at the age of 55. John Belushi, comic actor in both movies and T.V. star of the original Saturday Night Live, died on March 5, 1982 at the age of 33. Hugh Beaumont, actor who starred as the father in " Leave It to Beaver " series, died on May 14, 1982 at the age of 72. Satchel Paige, legendary pitcher in the Negro league who became a major leaguer at 42, died on June 8, 1982 at an unknown age. Henry Fonda, actor who starred in over 100 stage and film roles and won an Oscar for " On Golden Pond, " died on August 12, 1982 at the age of 77. 1982-1983 Princess Grace, Princess of Monaco; former actress Grace Kelly, died September 14, 1982 at the age of 52. Bess Truman, widow of President Harry S. Truman, died October 18, 1982 at the age of 97. Natalie Wood, film actress nominated for 3 Oscars for " West Side Story, " died November 29, 1982 at the age of 43. Marty Feldman, British comedian and actor, died December 2, 1982 at the age of 48. Archives Section compiled and written by Steve DiTullio. Leon Jaworski, special prosecutor in the Watergate trial, died December 7, 1982 at the age of 77. Paul Bear Bryant college football coach who led his teams to a record 323 victories, died January 26, 1983 at the age of 69. Karen Carpenter, pop singer who formed " The Carpenters " with her brother, died February 4, 1983 at the age of 32. Jack Dempsey, boxer who was the world heavyweight champion 1919- 26 died May 31, 1983 at the age of 87. Frank Reynolds, television journalist for ABC since 1978, died July 20, 1983 at the age of 59. Buckminster Fuller, futurist, author and inventor who built the geodesic dome, died July 1, 1983 at the age of 87. David Niven, British film actor and author, died July 29, 1983 at the age of 73. Benigno S. Aquino, Jr., Philippine political leader, died August 21, 1983 at the age of 50. - 1983-1984 Richard Liewellyn, Welsh author playwright best known for his acclaimed first novel " How Green Was My Valley, " died November 30, 1983 at the age of 76. Slim Pickens, top rodeo cowboy turned movie actor, died December 8, 1983 at the age of 64. Charlie Brown, the real-life inspiration for his friend Charles Shultz ' hapless comic strip character of the same name, died December 5, 1983 at the age of 57. Dennis Wilson, drummer for the Beach Boys and only member of the group who could actually surf, died December 28, 1983 at the age of 39. William Demarest, vaudeville performer and character actor who was best known as Uncle Charley on the TV series " My Three Sons, " died December 28, 1983 at the age of 91. Johnny Weissmuller, Olympic swimming champion of the 1920 ' s who portrayed the character Tarzan in 19 movies, died January 20, 1984 at the age of 79. k: t Message to the Class of 1985 I extend my sincerest congratulations to each member of the Northeastern University Class of 1985. As you reach this important milestone in your life, I am sure you are filled with mixed emotions. Very deservedly you should feel a keen sense of pride in your academic accomplishment which has brought you to the point of graduation. At the same time, I am sure, you sense how much more there is to learn. I am sure that you now feel some of the frustration which faculty members continually face and recognize that only the beginnings of education can be crammed into an undergraduate curriculum. Whether you go on to further graduate study, profes- sional training or simply commit yourself to a program of reading and self- improvement, I hope that education has becom e a part of your life and the learning experience at Northeastern will serve you well as a foundation for a life time of continued learning. I would hope that you approach graduation with an enhanced appreciation of your own competency and the nature of the world in which we live. Through its courses of instruction and the experience of cooperative work assignments, Northeastern continually strives to provide students with the opportunity for self-appraisal and a chance to understand in realistic terms the nature of the pro- fessional fields and the reality of the adult working world. Contact with reality is an essential part of the educational process. The real world may on occasion seem harsh, unfair or may not measure up to the idealistic dreams and aspira- tions of young people. But all of us must learn to cope with the realities of our time and only by fully understanding the existing world can we hope to effect significant change and improvement. As you graduate from the University, I hope you will carry with you many fond memories of friendships and enriching experiences which have been a part of your university life. I know that, as the years pass, you will have an enhanced appreciation of your University and the value of the education which you have received here. You can be sure that as you proceed to further education or to careers in business, industry, public service or other professions, your friends on the University faculty and administration will follow your careers with great in- terest. We are all proud of your past accomplishments and sincerely hope that the future years bring you personal happiness and great success in whatever career you undertake. Kenneth G. Ryder President fe - 1 . 4 a (? £ ■ £? d f ' frA Am -z Ode to Northeastern As we started to relinquish our bonds from our parents the first week of orientation and experimented with the effects of alcohol and adulthood; we realized school was a great institution. This is because we were protected from parental interference. As we aged we became more familiar with the quarter system, co-op interviews, grades, TUITION INCREASES, and the local establishments (Punter ' s Pub, The Cask N ' Flagon and Huskies). The socialization process has made for many encounters, this is due to the amount of people, the area in which they are educated and the use of " cold pricklies " (Thank you Darren). Now we are at the point in time where we are released from our parents responsibility and we must work and earn for ourselves, too bad, huh? Northeastern University has been an enlightening experience, the fast pace of city life, working for advancement, making quality relationships and working hard in academia has made us all better people. Also I must mention that we are ahead of our peers at Northwestern because of the cooperative educational system. (Northwestern? You mean Northeastern.) I must conclude by saying that NU facilitates opportunity for work, education, fun, rejection, and all of the amenities of life. I must thank the seven men of White Hall that in a last few seconds put me here and to make this long commitment worth it. Journalism ' s Patricia Hastings: The Best Weapon Is to be Informed Upon graduating from Northeastern, usually the far- thest thing from one ' s mind is coming back. Except, perhaps in the case of Professor Patricia Hastings, who returned in 1978 as one of the two assistant professors in Northeastern ' s budding Journalism Department. Professor Hastings arrived well-armed for the challenge of expanding a then " small and very basic " journalism curriculum. After receiving her bachelor ' s degree with highest honors from Northeastern, she con- tinued her education at Brown, earning a master ' s and Ph.D in English. Hasting ' s professional experience is equally im- pressive. Her credentials range from teaching undergraduate and master ' s level English to serving as Dean of Students at the now defunct Cardinal Cushing College in Brookline, Massachusetts where she handled everything from counseling to coordinating social pro- grams and student activities. So, where does journalism fit in with this English Ph.D? It might stem from Hastings ' co-op days at NU when she worked as a general reporter for the Beverly Evening Times, but it was after taking a full-time posi- tion at the Daily Evening Item in Lynn that journalism was professionally implemented. Hastings spent seven years as a staff writer for the Item, where, as a suburban reporter she developed an interest in the police beat. " I became aware, " Hastings says, " that the best place to get news, both hard and feature, was through the police department. " Hastings also became aware of the sensitivity that sur- rounds a reporter ' s relationship with the police. " It is an important beat, " she said, " and I think the police resent the fact that it is given to the novice reporter at a newspaper, forcing them to deal with so many new faces. " Hastings also explained that many times there is a built-in resentment of the press by the police depart- ment. " Often these complaints are well founded, " she admits, citing such problems as the press ' s lack of ac- curacy and invasion of a victim ' s privacy. But she points out that the blame does not lay solely with the press. " Police can stonewall, " she said, " mak- ing a reporter ' s access to information very difficult. " Hastings, however feels there are ways to melt these barriers. Informal rap sessions with police to discuss in- dividual problems and a mutual respect is a good place to start but overall, she sees the implementation and adherence to state police log laws as essential. Hastings is doing her part. She has been actively in- volved with press and municipal coverage of police log and access laws governing municipal beats since 1981. Hastings is also a consultant for the New England Press Association on access to public records and Freedom of Information issues in addition to regularly serving as a moderator and panelist at the Association ' s conventions concerning this issue. She recently completed a three- day intensive course on advanced special problems in police-media relations at the University of North Florida and plans to incorporate that knowledge in a course here at Northeastern. Tenured in the spring of 1984 and promoted to associate professor, Hastings is excited about the new course. While she feels that one of the functions of the press is to watchdog the government, " sometimes, " she continued, " we might be watching too hard and not look- ing close enough. " 1 • ' •mum vrmvi I tttUttlltt nnunuvm WHttALW Bouve ' s Robert Curtin: Sports Professor on Field and Off Most people don ' t like taking their jobs home with them. Associate Pro- fessor Robert S. Curtin has been teaching physical education at North- eastern University for 20 years and is an exception. He is as inclined to sports out of class as he is to teaching. " All my life I ' ve been interested in sports, " said Curtin, whose office, 233 Barletta, is located across from the basketball courts. His pastimes in- clude golf, tennis, downhill and cross country skiing and jogging 25 miles a week. He even enjoys being a pedestrian, sometimes walking 10 to 12 miles on weekends. But on this particular February morning, at Curtin ' s History of Sport in America class, he looked more like a relaxed businessman than a sport en- thusiast. Dressed in a brown sport jacket, white shirt, a striped tie and brown corduroys, he asked, " How many saw the Beanpot? " referring to the NU Huskies ' 4-2 opening round upset victory over the Boston College Eagles ' hockey team. Several students replied. He had grabbed the students ' interest and now it was time for class of begin. " We ' re going to be talking about race in sports, " he said after he jotted down the names Etta Duryea, Belle Schreiber and Lucille Cameron (three ladies involved with a boxer, Jack Johnson, in the early 20th century), on the green chalkboard. " We ' ll spend some time on the role of the black athlete in sport. " Students who enroll in the History of Sport in America expect to learn about sports trivia and statistics, said Curtin. " It ' s not a statistically oreinted course, " he said. " I think they ' re surprised to find the directions we go in. " Curtin is a wealth of knowledge when it comes to sports. In the span of 65 minutes, he dispensed information about baseball, boxing, cycling, the Kentucky Derby, the 1936 Olympics and even historical data that af- fected the black athlete ' s participation in sports. " I would say my two strongest interests are as a sport historian and as a sports sociologist, " Curtin said. Born and raised in Medford, Curtin attended Medford High School. When he graduated in 1958, he enrolled at Boston University, majored in physical education and received his Bachelor of Science degree in 1962 and Master ' s degree one year later. He also earned his doctorate from BU in 1977. He taught physical education in Belmont ' s public schools for a year and a half before coming to NU. He started teaching at NU as an assistant professor of physical educa- tion in 1965 and in 1973 became associate professor. He had expected his stay at NU to be a short one. " I had an opportunity to come to Nor- theastern for one year to replace somebody who had gone off to complete a graduate degree, " said Curtin. " That person never came back. " Curtin became interested in physical education in junior high school. " I had a physical educator, a teacher who was a role model for me, " he said. " I was fascinated with what he did for a living. " That fascination, coupled with Curtin ' s willingness to work with people, led to teaching. " That seemed to be a reasonable way to combine both of those interests, " he said. Curtin has major league responsibilities at NU. In the spring of 1984 he was chosen to be advisor to the class of 1989. He teaches several classes, as well as History of Sport in America, including Introduction to Physical Education for freshmen and Sociology in Sport. With all his duties, Curtin never loses sight of the student, as he places an emphasis on personalities. " I try to call them by their first name, " he said. " I would hope that shows an interest and concern for other people. The more personal we can make the education process, the better it is for students. " Curtin said teaching at NU has proven a pleasurable experience. " I very much enjoy the personal relationship with students on the campus of Northeastern University, " he said. " I find the students here to be very pragmatic and very sincere. I enjoy coming to work every day. That is very satisfying and rewarding. " Since his arrival at NU, Curtin has seen some changes, both in the physical education ' s departments and its curriculum. In the 1970s, he saw Northeastern begin offering athletic training alternatives to its physical education curriculum with care and prevention of athletic injuries and car- diovascular health exercise programs. In the early 1980s he saw the Health Education Department, the Recreation and Leisure Studies Department and the Physical Education Department consolidate into the Department of Health, Sport and Leisure Study. Curtin had this advice for the graduating class of 1985: " Try to be sen- sitive and understanding to others. Try to see or understand somebody else ' s point of view. " He added, " I would wish the graduating seniors across the country, par- ticularly those at Northeastern, only the best of luck in their personal and professional careers. " _ Jo , eph f. Corbett 37 English ' s Gary Goshgarian: Success Hasn ' t Spoiled Him — Yet Gary Goshgarian doesn ' t need an American Express card on campus or off to announce who he is. Goshgarian, a tenured English professor, has been a long-time favorite of students seeking to fulfill an English requirement or just interested in finding out what the big brouhaha is about this guy. His popularity stems, in part, from the science fiction class he has been teaching since 1976 and from the way he can make 250 people feel as if he were talking to them individually rather than as the monstrous mob of bantering hens that classes that size can often seem. He explained his popularity. " I think it ' s presentation, " he said. I know how to lecture. I know how to make lectures interesting because I bore easily. " " You ' ve got to like students and teaching. I think I show that I do. There are those professors who hate teaching and they show it. This can turn a student ' s blood to ink and you lose them. " Goshgarian, who did his undergraduate work in physics at Worcester Polytechnical Institute and received a master ' s in English from UConn, met some opposition from the sedentary English department of that time. However, enrollment in English classes was at an all-time low and something was needed to boost enrollment. " Bob (mystery author Robert Parker) did novel and violence and I did science fiction. 1 had 632 students that first year, " Goshgarian said. Goshgarian is no stranger to writing himself. In 1980, Dial Press, a division of Dell Publishing, published " Atlantis Fire, " a novel he wrote based on a diving expedition in the Greek Isles. Fellow fiction and mystery writer Stephen King wrote this account of Goshgarian ' s novel: " The story races to a literally explosive climax that is better than (Peter) Benchley at his best. Readers of Alistar MacLean, Ken Follett, and Wilbur Smith — as well as Benchley — will find their expectations more than fulfilled here. " In addition to " Atlantis Fire " , Goshgarian has edited two text books, " Exploring Language " and " The Contemporary Reader From Little, Brown, " which deals specifically with English skills. Presently, Goshgarian finished writing a second novel of mystery and intrigue called " The Stone Circle. " The novel deals with an imaginary island in Boston Harbor on which a stone circle similar to Stonehenge is found. The circle was allegedly erected by ancient Celtic people. He declined to divulge further elements because the novel is awaiting release by Doubleday Publishing. With all this pending renown as an author will Goshgarian go the route of former NU English professor turned author Robert Parker? " I like teaching, " he said, " but I would like to hit it big so that I could have the option not to teach. I would like to continue teaching until it becomes intrusive on my writing. " — Chris Beagle History ' s Raymond Robinson: Manifest Destiny Shaped His Life II Professor Raymond Robinson seems like a familiar face lo Northeastern students and facolly alike il is becau is bitn chairman .,1 the history department since June of 19b 1 Generations i l students have taken his U.S his isses and il R, .binscin has his way lie would like to leach a lew more generations of young people aboul the nuai irk al Harvard University While r ■at in what was then the history at here he taught lull time lor lour Robinson completed his undergraduate work at Penn State and his grad was linisliing up his doctoral work at Harvard he taught at Northeastern l.i government department In the lall ul l )57 he wenl to Northwestern Univ. years In June of |MI,1 Robinson became chairman ul the history departm. In .in age where the trend is toward population mobility and career changes throughout one ' s liletime one wondi whv Robinson has stayed al Northeastern lor so many years. " I Love Northeastern. " Robinson said. It ' s in Boston. I love Boston I like the students I like the idea of teaching people for whom you can make a difference N nly does .1 involve the sub|ecl matter but it involves other aspects ol their lives as well ' When asked aboul the characteristics that make an NU student dilferent Irom the Northwestern student Robins replied. " At the lime that I was teaching al Northwestern the student body was a very homogenous group I lound them to be a privileged lot and a lot ol students al Northeastern aren ' t pnviledged. " 11 was manliest destiny that Robinson became a college professor. From the lime when he first started school he wanted to be a teacher It was in high school that Robinson decided to become a history professor al Ihe urgings of .: ins history teachers I knew I wanted to be a teacher from Ihe time 1 was a child. ' ' says Robinson " When I found oul that there was si -oething called school I wanted to be a teacher When I lound out thai Ihere was something called hislory 1 want ilory teacher I think before I attended school I wanted to be a farmer because I grew up across the str .1.,™, he said Alter teaching at NU for 22 years Robinson was finally recognised lor his efforts when he received one ol ' - rlheaslern ' s F.m ellence in Teaching awards in Ihe lall ol 1 ' IH.i Robinson believes research is important and adr that he loves aspects of his profession as well, however he feels leaching to be the more imporlant of Ihe two " 1 spend more time preparing for my classes than most ol my colleagues I prepare for class every single class meeling I never rely on my notes Irom a previous year I try to make a class ol U.S history relevant to what is happening in the world today, " he said Robinson ' s fascination with the history ol Ihe United States began when he was a child and has stayed with him and grown throughout his life In l ' Mb he began a bulletin board on Washington ' s life. Robinson still has this collection and has added lo it all his life up to Ihe present Another lifelong passion of Robinson ' s is music He plays Ihe piano and organ and has played for churches lor 08 years Since 1%1 Robinson has been an organist lor St Andrew ' s Episcopal Church in Framingham Familiar. ly breeds contempt or al Ihe very leasl boredom Rubinson has been leaching hislory for one quarter of a century and what was current events when he began te. idling has now become part ol his courses Despite this lact Robinson has no problems keeping Inmsell and his sludenls interested in the class malenal " I conlinoe to find the classes exciting. " Robinson says " Even the classes I do over and over again because I Iry lo keep them up to date. " he said " Students immediately know whether or not you like what you ' re leaching And whether or not you like what you ' re At an age where most people are thinking about slowing down. Robinson has no intention of doing so and hopes he will be able lo conlinoe doing what he loves until he no longer can. " We have lo retire al 70 and I certainly intend to slay on until then and I would like logo on until 100. I love Ihe work, " Robinson chortles. " I don ' t look forward to retirement al all II I were retired I ' d have no problem lilling my day clung. c and the other things he has enjoyed all hislile. " I have no de sire to mo ul a very simple life I dnn ' l want to be anything but what I am. " — Kathy Crote Pharmacy ' s James Gozzo: Finding Answers to Difficult Questions Most people don ' t give much consideration to skin except maybe when an unsightly pimple erupts on their face. But Dr. James Gozzo ' s interest in the epidermis is more than just skin deep. Gozzo, the E. W. Black Professor of Allied Health, has performed and is continuing to perform extensive research in the area of skin transplants on mice in hope of finding a method to prevent rejection of human organ transplants and transplants in general. " Skin actually is the most difficult part of the body to transplant, " Gozzo said, " due to its unique genetic structure. " Gozzo, an immunologist, is grafting patches of skin from white mice onto brown mice to discover why transplanted organs in animals and man are frequently rejected by their bodies. So far approximately 30 percent of the recipient mice have kept their transplanted skin for the duration of their lives. Gozzo injects mice with an immunosuppressive drug to counteract rejection tendencies. Similar procedures are used in human organ transplants. In order to further safeguard against reject, Gozzo extracts bone marrow cells from the donor mouse and injects them into the recipient mouse to help induce tolerance for the new patch of skin. " The bone marrow treatment is an individualized approach to the rejection problem. Marrow only from the organ is used. And after the marrow injection no other drugs are needed to sustain acceptance. This cuts the risk of the recipient contracting other diseases as a result of drug therapy, " Gozzo said. Gozzo is presently working on kidney transplants in dogs using similar techniques. In addition to his research on transplant rejection prevention, Gozzo is using a $208,072 combined grant from Dow Chemical Company and the National Institute of Health grant for fast, painless and early detection of bladder cancer. Gozzo ' s research has shown that bladder tumors often release a particular type of protein in the urine of the patient. " We are trying to develop a routine urine analysis test which will detect the low grade tumors before the patient experiences any symptoms, " Gozzo said. Gozzo hopes that an easy urinanalysis test will be marketed commercially soon as a result of his research. If James Gozzo seems like a busy man that ' s only because he is. However, the often cloistered life of a researcher has not cut him off from other areas of academia. Gozzo, president-elect of Phi Kappa Phi, a scholarly society at NU, is in charge of this year ' s Scholar ' s Days. Scholar ' s Days is a showcase of research and studies performed by Northeastern faculty and more recently by students as well. — Ch , Engineering ' s Michael Kupf erman: Geotechnology Is an Earth Moving Experience Civil engineering professor Michael Kupferman is very sensitive to the environment we live in. " Most of the work that civil engineers do directly, immediately impacts the people as opposed to maybe some other types of engineering, not that their work is any less important, but the people contact with some other types of engineering are further down the line, " Kupferman said. " Civil engineering is primarily concerned with constructing facilities that are used by people to generally improve the quality of life. For example, buildings, highways, waste water, water treatment plants, " he said. A Northeastern alumnus, Kupferman began teaching at his alma mater in 1972 after completing his doctoral work at UMass Amherst. Kupferman ' s particular area of interest and specialization is geotechnical engineering, a field that is increasingly gaining in importance and recognition. " What geotechnical engineers attempt to do is make sure that the geologic environment doesn ' t adversely affect civil engineering projects. For example if we were to construct a building, the foundation, that is the soil and rock that supports the building, has to be understood and the foundation has to be designed properly so that it performs its function. " More recently, the other side of the issue that geotechnical engineers are becoming very involved in is to make sure that engineering projects don ' t adversely affect the geologic environment. So now there ' re two sides to the issue. Geotechnical engineers are getting very heavily involved in hazardous waste problems, " Kupferman said. With a major portion of engineering emphasis on automation and computerization, how does Kupferman view an area of engineering not concerned with microchips or fiber optics? " I don ' t think that civil engineering has lost any of its importance. There ' s a great deal of charisma associated with high tech, technology fields. Electrical engineering and computer fields are certainly more popular, and to some extent mechanical engineering, because of the use of computers primarily, to incoming freshmen. I think that will level out and there are signs of it leveling out now, in fact, " he said. An issue that pops up frequently as our society dives deeper into the technology melting pot is whether we as individuals are becoming " too specialized " in our approach to education and are not sufficiently studying other areas relative to human existence. " I would like to see more humanities in the engineering curriculum. I am a firm believer, particularly concerning civil engineering, in being a people serving profession and we really are. We do directly impact on people. " I think that we cannot solve people problems, which is what we do, whether it be transportation, housing, water supply, whatever, without understanding people. You don ' t gain an understanding of people by taking more technical courses, " Kupferman said. — Chris Reagle Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges Ronald E. Alston Philadelphia, Pa. 19151 Barbara L. Ashby Ft. Fairfield, Me. 04742 Michael A. Barcomb North Adams, Ma. 01247 Ellen M. Beams Schenevus, N.Y. 12155 Kevin L. Biggs Springfield, Vt. 05156 Daniel L. Briggs Peacedale, R.I. 02879 Marie R . Brown Hartford , Ct . 06 1 1 2 Kymberly M. Cameron New York, N.Y. 10002 Lisa L. Chapman Boston, Ma. 02115 Jeffrey R. Craig Saugus, Ma. 01906 A. David DeStefano Hopkinton, Ma. 01748 Mark J. Enyedy Boston, Ma. 021 15 Paula J. Francisco Boston, Ma. 021 15 Steven P. Freilich Natick, Ma. 1 760 Bruce R. Gaumond Salem, N.H. 03079 Ana E. Gutierrez West Roxbury, Ma. 02132 Karen M. Hill Bridgeport, Ct. 06606 Theresa A. Hurd Holliston, Ma. 01746 Michael L. Jones Westboro, Ma. 01581 Michael H. Jones-Bey Boston, Ma. 021 15 Nils C. Jorgensen Roslindale, Ma. 02131 Charles X. Karris Haverhill, Ma. 01830 Daniel X. Kelley Melrose, Ma. 02176 Rose M. LaFemina Norwich, Ct. 06360 Elliot S. Laughlin Boston, Ma. 021 15 Cecelia J. Lee Boston, Ma. 021 15 Charles M. Leftwich Carlisle, Ma. 01741 Haddon B. Libby, Jr. Keene, N.H. 03431 Laurie Ann McFarlin Boston, Ma. 021 15 Gustavo A. Mujica Allston, Ma. 02134 John E. Munroe Westboro, Ma. 01581 Peter S. Ng Boston, Ma. 02123 Sharon E. Quigley Boston, Ma. 02115 Patrick J. Quinn Boston, Ma. 02115 Michael Racano West New York, N.J. 07093 Christine D. Reagle Brighton, Ma. 02135 Steven O. Richard Cambridge, Ma. 02138 Alison J. Rule Reading, Ma. 01867 Catherine M. Ruzzo Medfield, Ma. 02052 Stephen N. Sergeant Groton Lane Point, Ct. 06340 Earl B. Stafford Minoa, N.Y. 13116 Sharlene A. Walker Boston, Ma. 02215 Harriett A. Wall Taunton, Ma. 02780 Sidney Sze-Lee Wong Wellesley, Ma. 02181 Joseph R. Ziskend Brookline, Ma. 02146 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION NU Celebrates Her Birthright: 75 Years of Cooperative Education l% A This yeaT marks the 75th anniversary of Cooperative Education at Northeastern. The festivities officially began on Wednesday, October 3, 1984 in the Quadrangle, when a proclamation from Boston Mayor Raymond L. Flynri declared the day " Northeastern Cooperative Education Day " in Boston. President Kenneth G. Ryder served as master of ceremonies for the kickoff of the one year celebration. State Representative Byron Rushing and keynote speaker Studs Terkel joined Ryder in the cutting of the anniversary cake which was distributed along with other refreshments to throngs of students, faculty and administration that crowded into the Quad. Terkel, author of " Working " and " The Good War: An Oral History " spoke to a capacity auditorium while strolling musicians, Dixieland bands, magicians and clowns kept those milling around the Quad busy. As the first speaker of the yearlong speaker ' s series, Terkel stressed the importance of history and told students to become involved in the world around them. Coinciding with the 75th anniversary, Dr. Joseph E. Barbeau, director of the Life Career Planning Center, has published a book about the history of cooperative education at Northeastern. Barbeau began the book, " Second to None: 75 Years of Leadership in the Cooperative Education Movement, " to show that while Northeastern was not the first to develop the concept of intertwining work periods and study periods, no other college or university has come close to the size and quality of Northeastern ' s program. Another year long series to help commemorate the anniversary were the art displays featured in Richards Hall. The first display honored the College of Engineering. Subsequent colleges were honored as the months followed. Also designed for the anniversary was a special logo that was used on all university letters and correspondence and a poster celebrating the mixture of working while going to school, commemorating the anniversary. Northeastern was the second university to adopt the co-op program. In 1919, Northeastern, then known as The Cooperative School of Engineering of the YMCA, had only a handful of students studying civil engineering, alternating single weeks of classroom experience with equal amounts of work " Melvin Simms Education From Co-op Tops for This Adviser For computer science co-op adviser Dr. Melvin Simms, taking the easy way out just does not compute. " When problems and issues arise having to do with coming up with answers, I really do like the work involved, " Simms said. Simms is no stranger to challenge and hard work. He has spent 16 of his approximately 20 years in education as either an instructor or an administrator in public schools in Michigan and Massachusetts. Before coming aboard as co-op coordinator for the newly established College of Computer Science at NU, Simms was the head of the mathematics at Madison Park High School in Boston. " I got disillusioned with [Proposition] 2Vz and things in the education area. Basically it was a lack of adequate funds for programming and general student attitude, " Simms said. " I was looking for excellence. It wasn ' t only the students, it was the community and poor attitudes in general. " Make no mistake, Simms did not give up without a fight. But the fight wore him down. " It got to the point where I felt I was forcing the students to get a basic understanding of mathematics, " Simms said. Simms, who divided his undergraduate work between Olivet College in Michigan and Boston University as a music math major, had his work laid out for him when he came to Northeastern. " It was a brand new program when I took it over so I ' ve had the chance to mold it and guide it, to see it go the way that I want it to go, " he said. And mold it he did. Simms, along with his staff of three counselors: Maryanne Tessier, Katherine Lysy and Eleanor Crampton-Conlin, have outlined one of the most comprehensive cooperative education guidance systems on campus. All computer science freshmen are required to attend seven orientation sessions at which they are instructed on things ranging from resume and cover letter writing to U.S. and international work systems and employer issues. Simms claims that he has had " one hundred percent success " in placing students in co- op positions. " Along an educational line, " Simms said, " I attempt to use all my knowledge and all my skills to helping students get the jobs and skills they need. " Because I ' ve worked in public education for so long, I have a clear idea of what the teaching process is all about and therefore everything I do in the co-op program I make sure has an educational va lue. " — Chris Reagle Elizabeth Chilvers It ' s More Than Business for This Adviser Even though Elizabeth Chilvers, usiness co-op coordinator, will have been i the co-op department for almost 20 ears she finds the one thing that hasn ' t hanged over the years is her relationship .Mth the students. " I ' m here to help students integrate heir work experience into their cademics, to talk with them about the xperiences they had while on co-op and o talk about where they want to go text. " In addition to her role as a counselor it 5 Chilver ' s job to set up programs with ompanies. She attempts to combine everal aspects into the program ncluding a wide geographic spread of obs and a balance of opportunities in a ■ariety of areas. She also tries to spread tudents out evenly among the firms and livoids having a large amount working in pne company. " I don ' t want to have 400 students at pne company especially if the firm is pased on government contracts where here is the chance of a layoff. If there was a layoff I would have 400 students without a job. " | Chilvers ' main interest in looking for j:o-op positions is finding real opportunities for students to learn and grow. She looks for a quality experience as well as the good salaries that are supposed to be available for business students. " I don ' t work with a company unless I really see something there for a student, " Chilvers said. After 20 years as a coordinator Chilvers has lost count of the students who have passed through her doors and those who have met with great success upon graduation from Northeastern. " I had one student who had above average grades, was a tremendous person but he had a terrible time interviewing. On his last six-month co-op he had a job that most MBAs would give their right arm for, " Chilvers said. " He ended up saving the company money and after only two and one-half months he got an offer for after graduation. " Chilvers had another student who had been working with a company for a year when he applied for a position there for after graduation in brands management. He had very stiff competition from some very prestigious business schools. The company decided to hire Chilvers ' student for for $4,000 less than they would have given the MBAs. He was hired with the agreement that he would get the money at the end of the year if he was doing the job. He had a promotion and the money within the first six months. Chilvers finds the challenges in her job renewing themselves because there never seems to be enough resources available for the number of students she has. " The trick is trying to do the job without the resources in terms of staff and budget. If you only had the resources there is only so much you can do. I ' m prejudiced, but I always feel that we run pretty lean in business. " For those who aren ' t aware of this, 1985 is the 75th anniversary of co-op. The Ad-Council, composed of all major advertising agencies, does a campaign for a non-profit organization each year. They have selected co-op at Northeastern for their project this year which began in April. Previous campaigns include Smokey the Bear and Mcgruff the crime dog. Chilvers is very excited and has great hopes for what this exposure will do for Northeastern. " I think it will strengthen student applications. I feel it also gives us a chance to develop co-op opportunities in career areas and geographies that didn ' t exist before. " Maybe it will mean more money in terms of staffing, " Chilvers quipped. She did her undergraduate work at Northeastern in history so Chilvers has experienced the University as a student and as a part of the bureaucracy she once cursed. She has seen a lot of changes occur in the make-up of the student body and attributes most of it to the swing of the pendulum. " Students weren ' t always interested in working in business. They ' re a lot more conservative today, " Chilvers said. " They ' re also much more likely to want to take less of the arts and sciences courses and concentrate on career- related subjects. I don ' t think this is such a good thing. I tell my students, ' go out and get educated. Take the humanities ' . " Chilvers is a good example to the epithet that what we study isn ' t always what we end up doing in our lives. People used to ask Chilvers if perhaps she wouldn ' t be happier doing something more closely related to history. She always waved them away. " I was an undergraduate history major. Even knowing what I know now I wouldn ' t change that, " she said. 6:55 am 7:00 am 7:25 am 8:00 am 5:10 pm 7:00 pm " V This is the illustrious co-op building, where all co-op functions are initiated. 60 Harriet Wall PT Seniors Takes Getting Physical Seriously For Harriet Wall, getting into the co : p program as a physical therapy " najor meant being able to " make a difference " and doing what she likes Jest, working with people. " I like to make changes in whatever I Jecome involved with, " said Wall, and :hought physical therapy would be a •eally good outlet for some of my own aersonal traits. " Wall became interested in physical herapy while she was a junior in high school. She saw her sister ' s friend, who suffered from multiple congenital defects preventing him from walking or the first 20 years of his life, walk for he first time after extensive physical herapy. " Being 16 or 17 at the time, " Wall iaid, " I was very impressed. I thought his was the greatest thing in the vorld. " . Wall ' s first co-op at Lakeville dospital Rehabilitation Center gave her in introduction to the health care field, he hospital environment and dealing fith patients. " It was a good introductory experience, " Wall said. " They treated me like family. It was the kind of job that when you have to leave, you don ' t want to. " Wall ' s next co-op assignment at Paul A. Dever State School presented an opportunity to test her skills but, she concedes, she was " probably in a little over my head. " " It was a very demanding, " she said. " But I worked hard there and did pretty well. " Wall said she had a great deal of responsibility at the Dever School. She had to run her own day program in physical therapy, a duty that was not included in the job description. " They were short staffed, " Wall pointed out, " and I was competent so that was one of those great opportunities to do whatever I was capable of. " Wall ' s third co-op at Hartford Hospital in Hartford, Connecticut, was her most memorable and necessary in terms of personal growth. " I had been here in Boston for about three years, which isn ' t terrible far from my home, " she said. " I needed to cut a few ties and do some things on my own, and that helped me grow up a lot. " Also, " she said, " being in a physical therapy co-op position in a large, urban teaching hospital was great. It was an exciting environment. It was a bit more structured than Dever but I did learn quite a bit there nevertheless. " Wall duties at Hartford Hospital included researching and discussing current methods in neurodevelopmental treatment and training nurses in physical therapy procedures. Wall wasn ' t limited to just her physical therapy responsibilities, however. She was also very committed to student government both as a chairman and eventually as president. She describes her duties as student government president in 1984 as " very demanding and difficult. " " The first quarter was on the verge of overwhelming. I was just getting used to all the new responsibilities. I really wanted to become involved in the leadership and I felt at that point, wrongly, that since I was already doing so many hours a week that it wouldn ' t take that much more time, " she said. Wall admits her role as student government president soon became a " major commitment. " She was often working late, only to find the need for studying still present. Despite her heavy commitment to student government, it did manage to conflict with her co-op schedule. Her position in Hartford was supposed to be a six month stint, but she wasn ' t able to complete that obligation. Wall has been accepted in the MBA program at MIT but decided to work two years to gain a better health and business experience before entering graduate school for a concentration in health care management. As an epilogue to this story, Wall said that when she feels she has accomplished all her goals in the health care field she ' ll " drop everything and sail around the world. " Karen Reece Toxicology Senior Brought Good Things to Life One ' s experience with the Cooperative Education system at Northeastern can provide jobs anywhere from glorified gofer to travelling salesman. The right qualifications and a little luck can land you either a well-paying or educational job, sometimes both. Karen Reece, one of the 26 recipients of the Cooperative Education Awards for outstanding performance on the job, did the best she could to make the most of her co-op years at NU. A senior marketing in toxicology, Reece spent her last three terms at General Electric in Pittsfield, Massachusetts. Previously, she co- oped at the Naval Blood Research Laboratory in Boston where she was involved in hematology and clinical chemistry laboratory analyses. She also worked on a special assignment performing leukocyte isolation. Working in GE ' s plastics technology department, Reece was responsible for researching physical, chemical and toxicity information of the chemicals used in manufacturing plastics. She maintained and regularly updated a central toxicity file on new raw materials and reviewed specific chemicals with the health management staff. Reece noted that she was able to work independently and was given a great deal of responsibility with her research. " I used textbooks, reference materials and computer searches and was able to learn first hand how the industry works, " she said. Reece ' s major accomplishments include the preparation of critical toxicity review of over 140 chemicals used at one product site and the development of a standard operating procedure for writing and researching toxicity profiles. She also established a reference section of technical materials. This reference will be shared with the health management staff and a copy kept in the company ambulances for future use. Not only has Reece received consecutive outstanding evaluations from her employer, she was highly commended for her technical ability, independence and excellent communication skills. As for Reece ' s plans following her June graduation, she plans to take some time off. " I need a break, " she laughs, " I ' m tired of school. " For the time being, she is concentrating on graduating and has a tentative position with General Electric. She said that she will work at GE for awhile until, as she says, " I can find a real job. " Reece hopes to secure a position in the industry of chemical research and feels co-op has helped her. " It sort of prolongs the agony of college, " she mused, " but it was worth all the experience, " Reece said. — Tara Sextoir Maria Coppola Mechanical engineering senior Maria Coppola is not worrying too much about her future employment. She ' s entering one of the most popular professions out there today, engineering. " When they [prospective employers] look at my resume they say ' Wow! ' over all the experience I have, " she said. Coppola, a co-op award winner, has really utilized Northeastern Cooperative Education system to her advantage. Instead of sticking with just one company for the duration of her work experience, as many students often do, Coppola chose to work for three separate companies. Her first co-op was with Market Engineering Senior Gets Hard on Software Forge Company in Everett, Massachusetts, a subsidiary of Beatrice Foods. She worked as a drafter and was responsible for updating specific units in the cooking equipment product line. While working on this project, Coppola implemented a new low water cut-off system into all boiler units. She also designed and documented a safety feature for steam cooker units and a skillet wall mount. Her second co-op experience was with the General Electric Company in Lynn, Massachusetts. " GE was analytical work. I used a lot of software. I learned about jet engines by number crunching. That is taking information and data and feeding it into a computer. The real challenge is getting useful infor mation out of the feedback, " Coppola said. Coppola functioned as an engineering analyst at GE. Her major projects were military and commercial jet engines. She carried out transient stress analysis of jet engine turbines and compressors by using finite element analysis which she accomplished through various hardware and software such as IBM, Prime and Honeywell. Coppola did her third and final co-op with Apollo Computer, Incorporated in Chelmsford, Massachusetts. Apollo really appealed to Coppola because " it ' s a growing, young and progressive company, " she said. Coppola also liked the attitudes of her colleagues. Although she was a co-op, she was not treated as an inexperienced kid or given menial tasks as some entry-level co-op positions entail. She said it meant a lot to her to be treated as a " real " engineer. While at Apollo, she functioned as a manufacturing engineer where she supported major production line mechanical and printed circuit board assembly floors. In addition, Coppola designed new PCB hardware and evaluated and justified new equipment. She also prepared product lines for relocation to new facilities. Kathleen Caswell Nursing Senior Invested More Than Just TIME While most co-op students are lucky to survive their co-op experience with egos intact, Kathleen Caswell met the challenge with extraordinary success and earned the highest award given to a co-op student — the Alcott Award. Employed at the National Institute of Health in Bethesda, Maryland, Kathleen worked as a Research Assistant in the Commissioned Officer Student Training Extern Program. Although the department guidelines limited the appointment to 120 days in any fiscal year, Kathleen worked on a special project there for two cooperative educational experiences. The special project called TIME, Technological Innovations in Medical Education Project, involved research and development for the Lister Hill National Center for Biomedical Communications. The project addressed " the use of microcomputers, interactive videodisc and speech recognition in medical education. " According to Kathleen, the most exciting part of the program was working with and learning about new technological advancements. " Computers and videodisc ' s are being used all the time in medicine now, " says Kathleen. " This was a non-traditional position that didn ' t deal with patient care, but the broader aspects of science in nursing, " she said. Working with medical consultants, Kathleen helped to develop the " medical profile of a simulated geriatric patient. " This involved work in crisis and noncrisis management pathways along with researching and compiling supplemental educational materials for certain tutorials used in the prototype videodisc for medical education. Other responsibilities included developing medical data forms, researching recent issues in geriatric medicine, and participating in the design of a realistic studio set and credible dramatization of a patients ' situation. This particular co-op experience offered Kathleen a unique opportunity to explore a different side of nursing. Most internships provide training and experience in a traditional hospital or nursing home setting. " The work was different and interesting, " comments Kathleen. " This position gave me a clear understanding of the complexities of a patient ' s social and clinical history, as well as the ability to keep the whole picture in mind as the materials were developed. " Kathleen walked away with a positive experience, and an award for her accomplishments. This is the kind of experience co-op students benefit from the most. Anton Jolkovski Journalism Major Undergoes Itemization Anton Jolkovski, recipient of one of he twenty six Co- op Awards, didn ' t Driginally start out as a co-op at the _ynn Item, a North Shore daily newspaper, where he spent five co-op quarters. Jolkovski and a couple of Ither Northeastern students were hired oy the Item in the fall of 1981 on a part-time basis. Jolkovski, referred to the Item by Professor Patricia Hastings of the journalism department, said he got the job, " all strictly by luck. " " I was an hour late for the interview. I had never taken that train before. I didn ' t get off until Swampscott and I had to take a bus back to Lynn, " laughed Jolkovski. When he finally arrived at the Item, Jolkovski discovered that the other student that he was to interview with was still waiting for the editors to come out to talk with him. Both students were hired. When the time came to go on co-op Jolkovski realized after hearing what the co-op department h ad to offer that perhaps his best opportunities lay where he was currently employed. He was aware that the newspaper had been involved in the program some years ago so Jolkovski spoke to the managing editor about opening up a position for him. " I approached the editor and said to him, ' I need a co-op job. It would be the best thing for me since sliced bread ' . " After a little discussion between the co- op department and The Item, a slot was opened up for Jolkovski. Aside from one international co-op spent in West Germany, he has worked there ever since. In the four years that Jolkovski has worked for The Item he has rewritten press releases as well as covered meetings, fires and other stories of local significance. Sometimes in journalism one can miss the biggest " break " simply by having a day off. One missed opportunity was the big fire in Lynn that destroyed most of the city ' s downtown area several years ago. " I missed the big fire in Lynn because I had a second part-time job on Saturdays, the day the fire started, " lamented Jolkovski. I called on Sunday to see if I could work but the managing editor said that there was too much that they would have to brief me on. " For many students at Northeastern their first co-op job is their first " real " job but Jolkovski had been working in the journalism field since May 1977. After spending three years at Dickinson College in Carlisle, Pennsylvania, where he majored in German, he decided to leave school for a while and explore other opportunities. " I didn ' t like the school I was going to at all, " Jolkovski said. He spent two years as an operator and news editor for WEZO-FM, a radio station in Tochester, N.Y. Jolkovski then switched to print journalism and to a firm named Wolfe Publications in Pittsford, N.Y., where he was reporter, editor and photographer for a group of seven weekly newspapers. Jolkovski ' s decision to go to Northeastern was not a whimsical one. When he first moved to the Hub he began taking courses part-time at Boston University. At the same time he was working for an uncle whose firm, Product Planning and Development employed several co-op students. On the positive reports from these students and other information Jolkovski chose NU over BU. Since he started at Northeastern Jolkovski has been an almost straight " A " student, maintaining a 3.9 cumulative average. At Dickinson College he said he was a student who had very sharp ups and downs. Jolkovski has found school to be easier than when he was at Dickinson but not because the program is less challenging. Jolkovski finds himself to be a much more mature student than when he was younger. " I ' m sure I have a much easier time of it. Being older has a lot to do with it. I ' m very focused now because ! did all my unfocusing at Dickinson. " — Kathy Croteou 65 Some of the Companies That Support Co-op JE££i2E!!L Eamenba! Polaroid Life Insurance INSURANCE COMPANY I ' .•ilCHVSF.TTS Bendix Bendix- Westing house Automotive Air Brake Company NAVY IBM Sears XEROX mm coitipany fiffPOSI Bell System adidas yirestoti ©Westinghouse good Vear Whirlpool Hartford Metropolitan Life Regular King instate Some That Supported No-Op B« AVIS RENT A CAR m f McDonald I ■ 1 Husky Football Co-Captain Reflects on Team Past and Present Every year since NU football co-captain Ray Querey came to Northeastern from Villanova he has made a considerable contribution to the Husky football program. Now that his era on Huntington Avenue has come to an end, he speaks fondly and proudly of his performance. His freshman year he surprised everyone by earning a spot in the starting lineup as linebacker. " I think that I even surprised myself, " said Querey. No one expected me to break through the ranks that quick, and when I did I was just happy to be a part of it, " Querey said. When he was named All-New England his sophomore year he earned the nickname " Regrigerator " due to his huge physical appearance. He earned more than that by his obvious football abilities: the respect of his teammates and opponents. Individually, his junior year was probably not as outstanding as the previous campaign, but for the team, it was a great year. Finishing the season at 6-4-1 would be a letdown for some but for the Huskies, it was the culmination of a season of hard work and ultimately rewarding dividends. This past season, Querey was elected captain along with Peter Brown and Scott McDonald. The trio provided leadership and encouragement through a frustrating 3-7 campaign which featured games against Division I-AA powers Rhode Island Richmond, New Hampshire, Delaware State and Bucknell. The Rhode Island game stands out in Querey ' s mind. " That ' s the game that put no doubt in my mind that the way we play we can play with anybody anytime, " Querey said. " We just have to get over the hump of not being contentwith losing by just a touchdown. We have to get used to winning. " " It used to be enough, a couple of years ago, to go down and lose in a close game, but now we want to win, " he said. Querey remembers the hype which surrounded the Huskies before this season. He said that the team may even have believed all they read about playoffs, and gotten overconfident. " Don ' t kid yourself, we never stopped giving 100 percent, " Querey said. " It ' s just with our schedule and the bad breaks we got, we never pulled together. " As he leaves the Husky football program, Querey knows that he does not just leave a few good times behind. Rather he leaves a group of years in which hard work, perseverance and maturity were added to his forte. He knows that he ' ll miss football, and adds some advice to next year ' s captain, Shawn O ' Malley. " I ' ll miss the players especially, but I ' ll also miss the coaches, the competition and trying to go out and beat the game in front of me, " he remarked. " As for Shawn, 1 can only tell him that he can ' t take on too much responsibility. He doesn ' t have anything to prove, he ' s already proved it and that ' s why he was elected. He ' s a leader on and off the field, and he shouldn ' t change. He shouldn ' t think he has to be any different than what he already is. I just wish somebody had told me that last year. " Finally, Querey was asked if he had any regrets about his career at Northeastern. " None at all, " he replied. Exactly what should be expected from someone as unique as Querey. : 1st Row (L-R): Joe Cunningham. Dave Eberhart, Mike Howes. Ray Querey (captain). Scott McDonald (captain), Peter Brown (captain). Bob Buonopane, Bill Williamson, Rich Zieja. Second Row (L-R): Shawn O ' Malley. Dennis O ' Leary, Eric Stokes, Joe Ricciardi. Geoff Hart. Ed Nardini, Jerry Healey. Keith White, Sal Gatto, Mark Wilson. Third Row (L-R): Jack Deleire, Tom Gorgone. Mike Sweeney. Bob Koban, Gary Benoit. Dan Spotts, Mark Curtin, Gary Lee, Brien Moriarty. Fourth Row (L-R): Ray Williams, Ed Correa, John Butcofski, George Olson, Mike Panaro. Junior McFarling. Eric Kent, Todd Sandham, Mike Verville, George Stephens. Fifth Row (L-R): Roy McClain, Chris Demarest, Steve Curtin, Dave Lord, Larry Smith, Arnold Swep- n. Gary Lavoie. Mike Panneton, Darin Jordan, Chip Cecil. Sixth Row (L-R): Greg Currie. Mike Dawson, Mark Dawson. Dan Stokes, Frank Clark, Scott Langer, Bob Middendorph, Kevin lattery. Lonnie Hooker. Jim Cooper. Seventh Row (L-R): Sean McKearney, John Hayes. Tim White, Phil McCabe, Toby Goode. Chuck Livingston, Sal Lupoli, Tom Lucas, Steve Sokol, John i!eher. Scott Bemis. Eighth Row (L-R): Jeff Maguire, Mike Farley. Mark Coffey. Sidney Johnson, Doug McBride, Tom Boschenstein, Jeff Ferguson, Sean Burke, Kevin Moulton, Lance Gor- don. Tony Barbarite. Derrick Luby. Ninth Row (LR): Mike McElhenny, Vince Starkey, Coaches Sam Eddy, Jerry Chapman, John Strollo, Mike Gooden, Head Coach Paul Pawlak, Coaches . ' ildman. Richard Cassels. and Jim Hennessey. Brent Tomlin, Pine Bennett. % tti ? rs — 14 0 tlf : •• v 2?i . a a L..j,. Men Join the Cheerleading Ranks There ' s a new breed of cheerleader out there on the Husky football field and he ' s not just another pretty face. That ' s right — men at NU have finally blasted away that once sacred haven of sisterhood and joined the cheerleading squad! " The (cheerleading) team was not up to college standards, and it had to be. Nobody wanted to take the initiative to make it into a co-ed team, so I did, " said football cheerleading captain Carla Barnett. Tryouts for the male cheerleaders began in May of 1984. Bruce Simmons, who was co-captain at the time, and John Esposito were the backbones in recruiting men with the help of Jack Grinold, who is assistant director of Men ' s Athletics. Grinold helped judge participants on their ability to perform. " I had to start from scratch, " Barnett said. " None of the men had ever had any experience on a cheerleading team before, except Bruce (Simmons). " Indeed they hadn ' t, but through determination, cooperation and dedication, the team ' s exercises developed into impressive routines. During summer practices, Lorrie Wright, a former football cheerleader, coached the new male cheerleaders. Wright and Barnett ran into difficulties at times. Their problems with scheduling practice, coordinating routines, and ordering uniforms to name a few. During practices many of the men were constantly taunted and called " fags. " However, this did not daunt the team ' s enthusiasm and the laborious practices paid off because they soon gained respect for their performances. By the end of summer, Barnett said, the school ' s administration had become very supportive. Even Dean Richard Sochacki, an associate dean of students, who controls the purse strings for Student Activities gave the OK for the team to attend cheerleading camps, which they never ended up attending. However, the squad did host the New England Cheerleading Meet. This competition was held at Emmanuel College, in which cheerleaders from various high schools around New England competed f or top honors based on their routines. " The turn around in five years for our cheerleading team has been unbelievable, " Barnett said in retrospect. She added that she would like to see the present situation carried out and improved upon next year and in years to come. There ' s little doubt that it won ' t improve under the leadership of next year ' s co-captains, Terri Hidenfelder and Bruce Simmons. — Darren Rojas A Resurrected Season for Men ' s Cross-Country 3 wpm. , m -V to Top Row: Bradon Griffith, Ken Kaczenski, Timothy Gannon, Edward DiEoreo (manager). Front Row: Stan Bickford, Chris Gorman, Ralph Moore, Waldo Manning, Evert Baker (coach). After a slow start at the beginning of the season, the men ' s cross country team, ranked fourth in New England, came on strong at the end to finish at 3-2. The Huskies got off to a slow start by narrowly losing to Harvard at the finish line, 27-28. Things didn ' t change in their second meet as they lost to nationally ranked Dartmouth. In an attempt to regroup before the season slipped away the Huskies needed a strong showing in the Greater Boston Championships. However, things didn ' t change as the team ' s losing streak continued with a third place finish in the prestigious Greater Boston Conference. The Huskies finished behind Boston College, who finished ranking 11th in the country, and Boston University. The Huskies finally got going in a multi-team meet against UMass, Lowell, and Keane State midway through the season with a first place finish. The win restored their confidence and prepared them for the New England ' s and IC4A National Championships. The Huskies captured second place in a field of 13 other schools in the New England ' s held at Franklin Park. BC managed to edge out the Huskies and take first. After a slow start in the first half of the season Chris Gorman ( ' 87) came on strong in the New England ' s to grab second place. Ralph Moore, who is athletically a senior, ran a fine race and placed 7th in that meet. The Huskies brought their momentum into the IC4A ' s in Bethleham, PA and came away with an impressive eighth place finish in a 42 team field. The team tied their best performance with 205 points in that meet. The event was highlighted by Moore ' s 23rd place finish and Gorman ' s 26th place finish. Moore, who captained the team, was the number one runner the Huskies relied on all season. Although he never won a race but came close, the only runners that managed to beat the fleet-footed Moore this season were National Collegiantes. Timmy Gannon ( ' 88) was another reason for the teams success with his consistent effort all season. Stanley Bickford ( ' 88) also performed well and was a pleasant surprise as a first year cross country runner. The Huskies will be counting on Ken Kaczenski ( ' 88), Braden Griffith ( ' 88), and Walter Manning ( ' 88) to have another successful season next year to make up for the loss of Moore. — Stephen Dacey Women ' s Cross-Country Breeze to Top Ten in New England The women ' s cross country team established itself as a powerhouse in the East as they finished the season in the top ten in New England. It was a year in which the Huskies accomplished many goals and finished its sixth season with their best record, 3-1. The season began with an impressive upset victory in a tri-meet over Harvard, who were ranked 12th in the country and first in the East last year. Unfortunately, the Huskies lost to Maryland which accounted for its only loss, and captured second place in that meet. The Huskies next two meets were dual meets in which the team won both. Against Providence, the Huskies rolled to an easy victory. And for the first time in their last five attempts they nipped UMass, 26-31. In the Greater Boston Championship meet at Franklin Park, the team placed third and also captured eighth in the New Englands at Franklin Park. The women were led by Kate Kennedy ( ' 87), Maryellen Ernst ( ' 87), Donna Petrsorich ( ' 89), and senior Cheryl Viens. Jeanne Hand, who is athletically a senior, captained the team to a winning season. Kennedy, whose father is Dean of Administration Chris Kennedy, had an outstanding season highlighted by her seventh place finish in a field of 200 in the New Englands. She also set a course record at UMass with a time of 18:13. Ernst was another key runner who finished 54th in a field of 186 in the NCAA Regionals at Penn. State. Her performance was the best ever by a Northeastern runner in that pretigious meet. Petrsorich, who was an outstanding high school runner and finished third in the New York State Championships last year, was recruited by the Huskies. Her best race was in the Rhode Island Invitationals where she placed first for her team and 13th overall. Viens will be missed next year and was a big surprise this season. Her biggest asset to the team was her dedication and effort she put forth all season. This was Viens ' s first year on the cross country team. She came to Northeastern as a hurdler and high jumper from high school a nd competed on the indoor track team her first two years at NU. Viens ' suffered an injury in her middler and junior years and did not compete, but thanks to NU ' s five-year plan she was able to try cross country this season. Her best performance was at the Rhode Island Invitationals where she finished second for her team and 19th overall. Coach Tom Wittenhagen feels the Viens ' experience proves there is hope out there for anyone who has never run before. Wittenhagen says this was the first season the team had a real good attitude and cared for one another. With the loss of Mary Anne Childs ( ' 86), Kathy French ( ' 86), Hand { ' 86), Audrey Rosenberg ( ' 86), and Viens the team will undoubtedly have a hard time replacing them. But with Ernst, Brenda Gosselin ( ' 88), Kennedy, Petrsorich, and Lynn Sartanowicz ( ' 88) returning next year the Huskies should have enough ample firepower to have another successful season. — Stephen Dacey Fairy Tale Season for Women ' s Volleyball Team It was a Cinderella season for women ' s volleyball, as Coach Peggy Day led the Huskies to first place in the Eastern Coast Athletic Conference and second in performance for the region. Northeastern, which finished the season with a school record 37 wins and nine losses, defeated Army and East Stroudsburg to qualify for the national championship. Of the eight regions in the nationals, NU placed third in their tournament, thus giving them a ranking between 9 and 12 in the nation. The ranking is significant because this is the first year in NU volleyball history that the team has made it to the nationals. " My first indication that we were going to do well came at the Central Connecticut Invitational, " Coach Day said. At Central Connecticut, the Huskies knocked off Hartford, Army, New Haven, UMass and Eastern Connecticut, igniting the team ' s successful season. The team ' s record this year was the result of a year and a half of hard work, according to Coach Day. She noted the strong performances of Chris Troiani, Lisa Blessing and co- captains Ann Murray and Monique Ellis, who was nominated for the College Volleyball All-American team. Starters were Monique Ellis, Kim Coker, Maria DeClemente, and freshmen Chris Troiani and Jill Long. New assistant coach Mark Massey was a key factor in the team ' s success this year, Day said. Massey was credited with helping players develop skills they were having difficulties with, and getting them back to basics. — Tricia Williams ' Standing (L-R): Debby White-Lyons (Head Trainer), Student Trainer Toni Picariello, Jill Long, Kim Coker, C o-Captain Monique Ellis, Jennifer Birnstein, Becky Orsi, Beth Douglass, Assistant Coach Mark Massey, Head Coach Peggy Day. Kneeling (L-R): Grace Lung, Maria DiClemente, Co-Captain Ann Murray, Lisa Blessing. Sitting (L-R): Manager Lisa Amaral, Diane Johnson, " ' Chris Troiani, Kelly Owens, Darlene Moore. 1 WrSfM ®p ' r V - Field Hockey Team ' s Rocky Start Ends With Impressive Stats The Husky field hockey team, finishing the season with an 11-11-1 record, can be proud of what it accomplished this year. The season started out rocky with three early losses to local teams and a loss to Maine. However, by mid season the team went on the warpath and conquered Springfield, ranked 16th in the nation, Maryland, ranked 8th, and tied with 10th ranked Rutgers. Other impressive wins were over Colgate, Dartmouth and UConn. Led by first year head coach Joan Broderick and assistant coach Cheryl Murtagh, a former UNH Ail-American, the Huskies went up against some of the nation ' s top teams. They played against 11 teams that are in the top 20, including NCAA champions Old Dominion and perennial power Connecticut. " It was frustrating at times. It was as though the team was on a rollercoaster. We lost some easy games, won some tough ones, then lost a few more easy ones. One in particular was the Brown game. We were down 3-1 and came back with nine minutes remaining in the game to make it 4-3 in our favor. However, Brown tied it up before it ended and went on to win in overtime. That was frustrating, " Coach Broderick said. However, the team had a fantastic finale, winning the last four games of the season. But the victories were even sweeter when one takes into consideration the things accomplished by the first year coach. Starting the year with only three seniors. Coach Broderick had to condition the relatively young team which included six freshmen. In addition to whipping some of the top 20 teams in the nation, the team placed itself in the nation ' s top 25 list. And although the team narrowly missed the East Coast All Collegiate by one loss, Coach Broderick feels confident that next year the team will qualify. The team received strong performances from the team ' s most dedicated player senior goaltender Sharon Spittle, who set a Northeastern season record of nine shutouts, junior All- New England candidate and the team ' s most valuable player Gail Zimmerman, senior Laurie Griffin, sophomore Karen Davidson, and freshman Sharon George. In addition to Spittle and Griffin, senior Karen Lloyd was one of the tri-captains for the team. — Tricia Williams ¥ £ ± Back Row: Lisa Boudreau, Karen Lloyd, Sarah Shaw, Laurie Griffin, Mandy Chamberlain, Tracy Marshall, Sharon George, Maura Mulcahy, Sharo Spittle. Front Row: Cheryl Murtagh (asst. coach), Eileen Brennan, Kelly Brantner, Linda Loman, Karen Davidson, Gail Zimmerman, Karen DiMeglk Sue Tach, Joan Broderick (head coach). Optimism Surrounds Soccer ' s Grand Return to Northeastern « : Winston Smith (head coach), Nagi Dalol, Guy Venuti, Kenneth Baker, Andrew MacAulay, Stephen Morris, Frantz Menard, Keith Cummidge (assistant coach). Middle Row: Les iner). Tony Dias, Walter Masucci, Frank Stockwell, David Grunblott, Alexander Giolino, Ronald Geronimi, Andreas Droste. Front Row: Bill McDaniel, Hussein Ahmed, Majied Al- ' e ■ Mojtaba Gashti, Timothy O ' Brien, Scott Campbell, Max Millard, Carl Menard. 1 f - I • s -• ■ :? .l ' Some coaches might fear for their scalps after a 4-1 1 season, especially after losing the last five games. This is not the case with the Husky soccer team after finishing its first season since 1931. " We had a very successful season, our record notwithstanding, " coach Winston Smith said. " As a rookie coach, I learned a hell of a lot. There ' s no substitute for experience. The players learned a lot as far as playing at the Division I level. " The Huskies started off the season in style, winning their opening game, 2-0, over Lowell, and thrashing Merrimack, 3-0, two days later. Whit Stockwell was in goal for both shutouts and Dave Grannblott had three goals. Carl Menard and Tony Dias each had one. Things took a turn for the worse when the Dogs dropped both games in the UMass Tournament, 2-1 to the host team, and 3-0 to St. Anselm ' s. The UMass game was particularly frustrating for NU as they lost an evenly played game near the end on a controversial penalty kick. The following week saw the Huskies overmatched by a scholarship-laden BU squad, 4-0. After squeezing out a 2-1 win over Curry, NU dropped a decision to Bentley by the same score. With their record 3-4, the Dogs looked for the big upset when Providence, ranked 8th in the nation, came to town. They nearly got it, coming up with one of their finest efforts of the season. The Friars got a break from an offside call at the end and pulled away with a 3-2 win. PC coach Bill Doyle was impressed with the NU squad. " We really dodged a bullet with this group. They ' re going to be a side to be reckoned with if they can keep it up. " After an eight day layoff, the Huskies looked flat in a one-sided UNH win, 6-1. NU beat MIT, 3-2, to up their record to 4-6. They lost, 3-0, to BC in a game that was a lot closer than the score indicated. The Dogs lost a frustrating game to Tufts, 2-1, where they dominated in every aspect of play except scoring. NU closed out the season by dropping their last three to Brandeis, 1-0, Rhode Island, 5-0, and Hartford, 2-0. Brandeis lost the Division III National Championship to Wheaton (111.) College, 1-0. Rhode Island was ranked 4th and Hartford 8th in the New England Division I poll. Although the Huskies had an 8-2-1 record last season, competition in the Industrial league can hardly be compared to the lik es of Providence, BC or URI. Despite the tough season this year. one thing is for certain: soccer is here to stay at NU Men ' s Crew Finishes Eighth at Charles Men ' s Varsity Crew fared well in 1984 in the Championship Eight at The Head of The Charles Regatta on October 21. The team finished eighth out of 40 competing teams, under the leadership of Coach Walter " Buzz " Congram Jr. They also finished an impressive second out of 40 other teams in the Club Eight competition. The win is significant because it assures the team placement in 1985 ' s Head of The Charles Regatta. In addition, the team came in third out of 40 in the Open Eight at The Head of The Connecticut in Middleton. The Intra-Squad Pair with Coxwain competition, an inter- team competition, was won by senior Mike Cookson, the team ' s captain, and junior Ed Bell. S k First Year for Icemen in Hockey East League The Northeastern Men ' s hockey team played the 84- 85 season in the newly formed Hockey East league. Coach Fern Flaman, with the help of assistant coaches Don McKenney, Gary Fay, and Bill Berglund, led the team to an 1 1-24-1 record. This may seem discouraging but the new league pitted the Huskies against tough competition in the Western teams which included such powerhouses as Wisconsin, North Dakota, Minnesota and Denver. The icemen registered an 8-9 home ice record with the encouragement of roaring NU fans, who helped make home ice an advantage. Outstanding seniors for the season were team captain Jim Averill who made the all-star team, Jim Madigan who was voted most improved, and assistant captains Tim Marshall and Mike O ' Brien. Rod Isbister led the Huskies in scoring with 22 goals, 30 assists, for a point total of 52. Mark Lori owned the penalty box with 96 minutes, but also turned in an excellent performance on the ice highlighted by a hat trick against Michigan Tech while registering a point total of 43, right behind Isbister. Next year ' s team, led by team captain-elect Paul Fitzsimmons, will see the return of an experienced Hockey East team, losing only four seniors. If the Huskies can hold onto the outstanding goaltending of freshman Bruce Racine, and keep a healthy bench with Isbister, Lori, Stewart Emerson, Fitzsimmons, Jay Heinbuck, and the remainder of the outstanding Husky attack, Hockey East will have a new power to be reckoned with. John A. Legg and Peter Schapira First Row Sitting (L-R): Bruce Racine. Jim Madigan, Stew Emerson, Jim Averill, Rod Isbister, Jay Heinbuck, and Tim Marshall. Second Row (L-R): Head Coach Fern Flam?.: hn Ridpath. Greg Pratt. Joe Maclnnis. Brian Dowd, Peter Harrigan, Paul Fitzsimmons, Gerry Kiley, Jim Milewski, Scott Marshall. Bob Kimura, and Assistant Coach Don McKenney. Top Row ' L-R): Mitch Handler. Roman Kinal, Mike MacDougall, Kevin Heffernan, Greg Neary, Bill Whitfield, Mark Lori, Mike O ' Brien, and Milan Mader. 91 Yes, Ferny Flaman there is a Santa Claus and miracles do occur on Causeway Street. But the story of the Huskies consecutive Beanpot victories in 1984 and 1985 was nothing like a fairy tale. The Hounds convincing 4-2 triumph over Boston University in the finale of the tournament proved that the Huskies are indeed for real. A capacity crowd of 14,451 can attest to the fact that the Dogs will be a force to be reckoned with in the Hockey East play-offs. In fast moving and tight-checking first period, the Dogs had the better of the play and jumped out to a 1-0 lead. Greg Neary scored at 7:43 on a 15-foot wrist shot that beat Bob Deraney on the left glove side. The play resulted on a Bill Whitfield pass to Claude Lodin who fed Neary in stride and he rippled the twine. The Huskies outshot the Terriers 15-9 in the period and took a one goal lead into the locker room. BU tied it up at 4:44 of the second period. Ed Lowney beat Bruce Racine with a 20-foot slapper. But Racine turned in his second extraordinary Beanpot performance in goal for NU and earned the Tournament MVP and the Goaltender ' s Award. The humble freshman Racine downplayed his performance and he credited his teammates with the strong defensive showing. " The defense was there. The guys played another great game in front of me. The coaches did a fantastic job in preparing us for the game. " The NU game plan was evident. Whenever the Dogs were in the offensive zone, one Husky forward would hover around the red line thus protecting against the possibility of a BU breakaway. The strategy was effective. But the Terriers would penetrate the Husky defense one more time. Chuck Sullivan scored on a snap shot off a face-off that eluded Racine and put BU in the lead for the first time in the contest. The Hounds opportunistic offense came right back on a goal by Kevin Heffernan at 10:21. The Terrier ' s inability to clear the puck in their zone led the score Stewart Emerson kept it in and forced a shot on net. Heffernan got the rebound and blasted it past a sprawling Deraney to tie the score once again. It would all come down to one period of hockey. The Huskies pulled up their socks and would rise to the occasion. Emotion began to take over. Linemates and Windsor, Ontario natives Mark Lori and Rod Isbister went into their scoring act in the third period to assure NU its third Beanpot title. " We tried to get as many shots as possible. We are a physical team and the smaller rink of the Garden worked to our advantage, " said Lori. Lori put the Huntington Hounds out to stay at 10:28 when he picked up a pass from Isbister some 20-feet from the cage to the left of Deraney. He made a shake-n-bake move and sliced in front of the net. Lori held the puck for a split second (just enough time for Deraney to commit himself) and he pulled the trigger on a nice back hand. We ' ve been playing together for a long time, " said Isbister referring to Lori. " We know where each other is going to be at all times. " The " Izzy " to Lori connection struck again later in the second period. Lori received a cross ice pass from Isbister and the sophomore wristed it into the net to extend the Dogs lead to 4-2. " The Beanpot is a season within itself and this will give us confidence and momentum going into the play-offs, " said Isbister. " Everything came together at the right time. " " At this moment, the Beanpot means beating BC and BU, " said Racine. " It ' s going to take some time for the wins to sink in. " The Hounds triumphantly paraded around the Garden ice hoisting the Beanpot in the same fashion they had played: as a team. Mark Lori put it best when he said, " It ' s terrific to own Boston for another year. " — Phil Aldndge Back to Back Beanpots for NU 93 Men ' s Basketball Takes Share of ECAC North Atlantic " It took some time, but this team finally put it together — just in time, " recalled head coach Jim Calhoun. With only two seniors, the team ' s inexperience showed during the first two-thirds of the season, which included two four-game losing streaks. However, the Huskies ended the regular season with a nine-game winning streak and a share of the ECAC North Atlantic regular season title with Canisius. " When the season started, we needed leadership, " said Calhoun. Of his 14 players, 12 were either sophomores or freshmen. " Unfortunately we didn ' t find ourselves until late in the season, " he added. The highlight of the regular season was a 76-74 victory in February at the Meadowlands over Ohio State, who finished tied for second in the Big Ten Conference. " Alumni from all over the country wrote complimenting us on the win, " said Calhoun. " It was the biggest regular season win in our history. " Captains of the team were seniors Steve Evans and Quinton Dale, who was second on the team in scoring and rebounding. But it was sophomore Reggie Lewis who did it all for NU this year. He led the conference in scoring and was the team ' s leading rebounder. He scored 30 or more points four times, including a single game conference record of 38 against Canisius in a key game. Lewis is already sixth in career scoring at Northeastern with over 1200 points. The future should be bright for the Huskies as regular starters Andre LaFleur, John Williams, and Kevin McDuffie return along with Lewis. Wes Fuller and Enndy Basquit (the third leading scorer and sixth man before a late season injury) also return to give Northeastern a solid nucleus. " We came a long way this year, " said Calhoun, " and next year all our underclassmen will have that one year more of experience. " NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY -TEAM PHOTO Standing (L-R): Trainer Kim Bissonette, Associate Coach Karl Fogel, Assistant Coach Keith Mqfley, Eric Skee)i, Ernie McDonald, Hubert Holtzclaw, Kevin McDuffie, Kevin I : - Gerry Cor- coran, Reggie Lewis, Lonnie Carr, Wes Fuller, Enndy Basquiat, Andre LaFleur, John Williams, 1 John Ndukttfu, Assistant Coach Dave Leitao, Manager David Lawrence. Kneeling (L-R): Co- Captain Steve Evans, Head Coach Jim Calhoun, Co-Captain Quinton Dale. Successful Season Overall for Women ' s Hockey The 1984-85 season was successful for the Huskies, by record 17-6-1, against the strongest schedule assembled. In addition to the regular rivals, this year ' s schedule featured a trip to the Great White North to match talents with some of Canada ' s best. In back-to-back games, NU lost to Western Ontario, 2-1, and rallied back the next day to trounce the University of Toronto, 7-2, the eventual 1984 Canadian Champions. A late season tilt against another of Canada ' s top teams, York University, resulted in still another thrashing, 6-3, in their own rink. Probably the biggest plus in the season was the Beanpot Tournament, with both the women ' s and men ' s teams bringing home the beans in back-to-back fashion. So close, yet so far has been the key phrase for the Husky lady skaters. For the past three years, they have finished just behind arch rival University of New Hampshire for the Eastern College Athletic Conference (ECAC) Championship title. 1984-85 was to be the year of the Dog, with New Hampshire suffering from graduation and Northeastern abundant in highly touted recruits, but it was not to be. The unfortunate low points of the year were mustering a 1-1 tie against conference foe Providence College and three losses to perennial thorn-in-the-side New Hampshire. One of the losses was a 2-1 overtime game in Durham, NH at Snively Arena, which has the reputation as the most difficult rink to play in. In post season play, the Huskies lost to eventual champion Providence College, 2-1, in the first round of the ECAC playoffs. Despite the onset of early thrills in the season and the appearance of close encounters of the losing variety towards the end of the year, MacLeod was confident with the weapons he had returning for the 1985-86 campaign. Two of the East ' s top goaltenders return to next year ' s squad in the form of Patti Hunt and Marie Devine with both netminders having an abundance of collegiate experience to rely on. Co-captain Jill Toney of Chelmsford return s to the lineup as one of the Husky captains. Her three goals in 56 seconds last year at the NCAA ' s set a new national women ' s record and earned some ink in Sports Illustrated ' s Faces in the Crowd column. Stellar defenseman Sharon Stidsen, one of the country ' s best at her position, returns for another season. NU ' s first Canadian player and team scoring leader freshman, Louise Duguay, along with Tina Cardinale (Hudson, MA) and Stacey Garlin, will bolster the offensive for MacLeod to offset the graduation of Michelle Surette, Beth Murphy and Toni Picariello. The Huskies were 56-24-2 in the aforementioned seniors four year stint, including two Beanpot Championships and three trips to post-season ECAC Championship play. In her four years as a Husky, Murphy was a staple on the blueline, as well as chipping in some key points on needed occasion. As a I sophomore, she missed most of the year with cartilage damage, but was still able to contribute behind the scenes. Picariello, of Medford, was one of the teams premier defensive forwards, making her presence known throughout the league as a dogged checker. Co-captain Surette, along with Murphy, patrolled the blueline and manned the specialty units. Michelle was instrumental to the success of the 1981-82 team that qualified for the regional playoffs in only their second year as a varsity team. In all, 1984-85 was indeed successful; rich in experience and exposure. Probably the biggest minus for the season was having only 16 players tryout for the squad. Should the Huskies continue on their recent upswing in the league, a larger following will result and a first ever ECAC Championship and fourth Beanpot Championship banner may hang from the rafters in Matthews Arena. 1st Row: Patti Hunt, Stacey Garlin, Lisa Sylvia, Mic Surette (Captain), Jill Toncy (Captain), Tracy Hill, Tina Cardinale, Marie Devine. 2nd Row: Coach Don MacL rie Cronin, Stephanie Kelly, Sharon Stidsen, Beth Murphy, Louise Duguay, Donna McCarthy, Nina Koyama, Assistant Coach Cindy McKay, Trainer Steve Kennel! van, Ker- 99 While the underdog is the unlikely favorite in the men ' s Beanpot Tournament, that same adage does not hold true for the women. The defending champion Husky skaters were the frontrunners for the 1985 tournament, and again captured the coveted " Beans " and claim the No. 1 team spot. In addition to their back-to-back heroics, the Huskies made some adjustments in the record books, with co- captain Jill Toney setting the record for most goals in a game with 11 and Toney again with 19 points in a career. Senior Beth M urphy surpassed her mark of 12 assists in a career by adding two more to bring the total to 14. Although this year ' s tournament was not as high scoring as 1984, the Hounds outscored their opponents 15-2, trouncing Harvard in the first round 8-2 and underdog Boston College, 7-0, in the championship game. Buoyed by a better than average recruiting year, the return of two solid goaltenders, Patti Hunt and Marie Devine, and the incentive of the elusive ECAC Championship in sight (powerhouse and perennial winner UNH was having an " off " start), the Huskies had already beaten the other three contestants and by sizeable amounts too. They blanked both Boston College and Boston University by a score of 11-0 and beat Harvard in their own rink by an 8-1 count early in the season. Relatively young (7 years old), the women ' s Beanpot Tournament has earned almost as much respect as the men ' s tourney commands. Increased attention not only adds to attendance, but gives each of the four member coaches an edge in recruiting. Northeastern holds the best overall record at 10 wins and only three losses, as well as the majority of the individual records, which should prove helpful in 1986. The Icewomen Cometh — and Take Beanpot Women Hoopsters Take ECACs Northeastern women ' s basketball coach Joy Malchodi and assistant coach Molly Perdue had two goals in line for the 84-85 season, " to win 20 games and capture the ECAC Seaboard Conference Championship. " With the help of seniors Desiree Clagon and Kim McDowell these goals were accomplished. The women hoopsters finished the regular season with a 22-7 overall record and a 6-1 conference record, and the women defeated Maine 73-59 to win the ECAC Seaboard Conference. The biggest win of the season according to Malchodi, came early in the season by beating nationally ranked Maryland 46-42 in only their second outing. The ladies also went up against tough competition in St. Josephs, who finished 16th in the country, Rutgers and St. Johns. Leading scorer Pam Green led the Husky attack averaging 17.5 points per game and shooting 61 percent from the line. Right behind Green was Carla Singleton with a per game average of 11.8 also leading the team in rebounds with 238 and blocks with 28. Joanne Healy had an excellent season with a 9.1 point per game average, along with Dana Williams with 5.1 per game. These four women will be back next year to help lead the Husky attack. The Huskies biggest loss will be Desiree Clagon, who for the past four years has been a starter for NU. Clagon averaged 8.6 points per game, led the team in steals with 95, and was the backbone of the Husky attack. Next year ' s team will see a return of experience in Adrienne Colbert, Amy Malinarie, Leslie Davis, Shirley Leggett, Rochelle Davis, Terese Joseph, and Stephanie Given. With the good recruiting year that is expected, Coach Malchodi will add one more to her list of goals, to win a bid in the NCAA tournament which admits only 32 teams and bases its judgement on schedule play and team performance. Continued victories the likes of nationally ranked teams such as Maryland will result in this goal being achieved and once again lead to a very successful and rewarding season for the women hoopsters. ' n 1 1 ii-rw i «-■ " P 1984-85 NORTHEASTERN WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL SQUAD Standing (L-R): Assistant Coach Molly Perdue, Manager Zelda Woodard, Manager Rachelle Roman, Pam Green, Joanne Healy, Carla Singleton, Shirley Leggett, Terese Joseph, Rochelle Davis, Assistant Coach Priscilla Williams, Head Coach Joy Malchodi. Kneeling (L-R): Dana Williams, Stephanie Givens, Adrienne Colbert, Co-Captain Kim McDowell, Co-Captain Desiree Clagon, Amy Malinaric, Leslie Davis. 103 Footmen Finish First at GBC ' s; Second at NEC Meet The challenge of indoor track is that there are so many aspects involved. One needs to excel in various events to obtain a good overall rating, rather than concentrating on just one event or the game itself, as do football and basketball players. Versatility is the key. Some of the areas involved are the shot put, the long jump, the high jump, the pentathlon, the 60 yard hurdles, and the 60 yard dash. One has to respect someone who is willing to train for more than one event, as they are all demanding. The Northeastern Men ' s Indoor track team has met this challenge head on this year. The footmen had a good season in that they won two of the four most important track meets of the year. They were victorious over Harvard and Boston College at their first dual meet, and they also won the Greater Boston Championship. They placed second behind Boston University at the Georgetown meet and only lost to them by six points at the New England championship meet, very respectable showings all in all. All team members worked hard to make Northeastern a competitive track and field team, with fine examples being set by Senior Arthur Allen and Junior Lawrence Hooker in the dash events, Sophomore Michael DiQuattro in the shot put and 35 pound weight events, and Sophomores Nick Josey and William McCory in the quarter mile. 105 Men ' s Swimming Moves Up in NE Intercollegiate The 84-85 swim season was one that will be on the record books for a long time. Not only as a team, but individually they tackled the water with fine precision. The overall record for dual meets being 10-2, was just an example of the experience the Huskie team had. This year, they increased their ranking in the New England Intercollegiate Swimming Championship to seventh place. That ' s a six place increase from the previous season. This was a fantastic accomplishment out of 35 schools within the New England area. Coach Janet Swanson stated, " They had an absolutely awesome season, " and " the team worked very hard. " The team ' s total score was 203 points at the New England meet which was quite an advancement from 86 points the past year. Individually the swimmers swam their laps like Olympic Champions. John Blaum beat two school records during the season in the 1650 Freestyle and 1000 Freestyle. Along with Blaum, Joe Bergin swam the 100 yard Breast Stroke with a time of 1:00.18 and came in second place in the New Englands, missing the title by .300 seconds. He was the highest ranked individual ever in the Huskies history at the New England meet. He also came in fourth place in the 200 yard Breast Stroke. N.U. will be seeing a lot more from these two sophomores. John Power, broke five school records (3 individual, 2 relay) alone. In the 200 yard Freestyle with a time of 1:45.39. The team had an outstanding season and a good deal of it could be from the sportsmanship and hard work. They are an extremely supportive team. The leadership behind them will be missed by the co-captain seniors Robbie Gallant and Brian Tatirosian a distant freestyler and a backstroker respectively. Tim Smith will be missed, a diver whose training came through at the All New England Swim Team competition. He placed sixth on the one and three meter boards, and leaving NU with a new school record on the three meter with 425 points. These seniors are also among the teammates of Ara Karfian, a butterflyer, and Ed Jendreau also a butterflyer and IM specialist. Dan Johnson a freestyler and John Elander a middle distance freestyler. They will be remembered and their guidance and strength will be carried on through future seasons. They helped the Huskies break 1 1 out of 20 school records at the All New England Swim Team competition and knowing the Huskies, this will be a new tradition. — Ellen Kern ' it ■• ■ jjj -v- ' .-- Club Status Changes for Lady Fleet Foots In 1980, the Women ' s Indoor Track Team was just a club. Just one short year later, it achieved varsity status with the expansion of the athletic programs at Northeastern. The team has also expanded, going from 10 members to a major force in women ' s track that boasts a squad of 40. The program has grown rapidly in the last four years under the guidance of head coach Tom Whittenhagen and assistant coach Joe Albon. With better recruiting efforts and the availability of scholarship funds, more women are choosing Northeastern for track, although a sizable percentage of the team are still walk-ons. " I think the good performances we have turned in for the Greater Bostons, the New Englands, and the Easterns have helped our recruiting efforts tremendously, " said Brenda Reilly, the three year team captain. Reilly is a shot putter and a discus thrower who went to the New Englands last season along with teammmate Kelly Toole. Toole, has been the captain of the outdoor team for the past four years and runs the 55 hurdles, the mile relay and the 880 relay. She won the Greater Bostons and the New Englands, and placed 4th in the Easterns. Michelle Millane, who throws the 20-pound weight anc the shot put, came in first in the Greater Bostons and ended up in the top five in the New Englands. Cheryl Vedder holds school records in the 400 (58.81] and in the high jump with a jump of 5-4. She also runs th 200 in 25.70. Beatrice Burns advanced to the finals in the 100-yard dash and placed fourth in the New Englands three years in a row. Kate Kennedy is another school record holder running the 800 in 2:10.3. Mary Ellen Ernst placed well the New Englands and the Greater Bostons in the 3000 meters. As a team, the Huskies had reputable finishes in the Greater Bostons and the New Englands, placing fourth ir both competitions behind Boston College, Boston University, and Harvard. Northeastern Women ' s Indoor Track has become a force to be reckoned with and will look for future performances to equal or surpass those of past seasons. 115 Non-Tumultuous Season for Women ' s Gymnastics Northeastern ' s gymnastics team completed another successful season this year. The final tally saw eighteen victories and only three losses. Two of the three losses were incurred at the hands of a tough UNH team. At the ECAC finals our Huskies placed second to that tough UNH team. Junior Sharon Mahler qualified for the NCAA regionals at the meet by mastering the special apparatus used in gymnastics. Both Mahler and Donna Gerolamo visited the NCAA regionals last year. Due to injury, Gerolamo will not accompany her friend and teammate Mahler at the Pittsburgh regionals. For team captain Gerlamo, the ECAC finals represented her last competition after twelve years in the sport. The sport is as physically strenuous as any shoulder-padded counterpart. The vault, parallel bar, beam and floor exercise competitions resulted in their fair share of injuries. Kim Mullaney suffered a broken leg against UPenn and other teammates like junior Stephanie Richard and Donna Gerolamo were plagued with injuries. Despite such adversity, the team seemed to dispell laws of gravity in their movements. Even an untrained eye could see the efficiency in movement that the Husky tumblers possess. Head Coach Holly Szabo admits these young women perform very clean routines. Each gymnast ' s style is most evident in the floor exercises, which are choreographed by the tumblers themselves. Most of the gymnasts do well in their scholastic efforts as well. Practice, weekend meets, and travel time competed with their school work. Their hectic schedules forced the students to discipline themselves, often competing against the clock as well as against opposing teams. One of the hallmarks of an athletic program, beyond the promotion of healthy athletes, is the manifestations of discipline and competition in the future of these young women. Another quality of this year ' s gymnastics team is the ability to forge together their individual efforts into a team effort. Members realize they must think as a team for anyone to go far. Coach Szabo is an advocate of such a group approach, and in this regard she believes her team has succeeded. College is the last forum for gymnasts to perform. There are no recruiters willing to pay six-figure sums to excellent graduating seniors, Szabo said. For seniors like Donna Gerolamo, her last routine at the ECAC ' s was her last in a long career. It is hard to turn away from something you had dedicated the last twelve years of your life to. We hope that her last score was indicative of a generous commitment to the sport and Northeastern ' s program. The future for Northeastern ' s gymnastics is a bright one. There is a considerable amount of talent in the freshman ranks. Freshmen contributed to the success of the Huskies in 1985, and will continue to do so in the future. — Dan Horgan i ■ 1984-85 NORTHEASTERN GYMNASTICS TEAM Kneeling (L-R): Sharon Mahler, Captain Donna Gerolamo, Stephanie Richards, Kim Mullaney. Standing (L-R): Assistant Coach Peter Gobiel, Trainer Bruce Zappia, Su Janette Mazza, Tina Pongratz, Stacy Burgess, Manager Joe Austin, Head Coach Holly Szabo. Women ' s Swimming Takes Fifth at New ! W« y,, Women ' s swimming and diving during the 84-85 year had a good season. The team swam to the finish line with a dual meet season record of 8-4, and came in fifth overall at the All New England Swim Team competition with 299 points. " The girls had a strong year, with good all around effort, " said Coach Janet Swanson. Some of the effort came from Cindy Johnson, a sophomore who won the New England championships in the 1650 freestyle event. Johnson was also named on the " All New England Swim Team " in the 1650 and 500 freestyle, and the 400 individual medley. Freshman Linda Porter stroked her way into the books by breaking the school record in the 50 and 200 yard backstroke, Linda is also a member of the " All New England Swim Team " in the 100 and 200 backstroke, and the 200 breaststroke. Donna Jungbluth also earned a spot on the " All New England Team " in the 200 meter breaststroke, along with Christine DeSimone in the 1650 freestyle. Eighteen women qualified for the New Englands and all scored points to help the women achieve fifth place Englands overall. The team was led by co-captains Debbie Sullivan and Lynn Loveless. Sullivan, a senior, has swam for the Huskies for four years. She is the " backbone of the team, a leader, very enthusiastic, " said Coach Swanson. Lynn Loveless leaves Northeastern with eight school records. " She is an outstanding swimmer and stands in the clutch position, " Coach Swanson said. Senior Sheila Eagan, a strong and dynamic diver, suffered a foot injury the second to last meet of the season. This was one season the women can be proud of. The seniors leave a strong team behind and from their strong guidance and skills prove there can be powerful seasons ahead. MipL •Jlf ? , ' ir th H limn iiili i II fllllllllf Ull liHllll. nnlii Statistics For the Record Football FINAL 1984 NORTHEASTERN FOOTBALL STATISTICS NU Delaware State 35 NU 34 Bucknell 33 NU 17 k Maine 20 NU 14 k Lehigh 25 NU 22 Rhode Island 30 NU 9 James Madison 6 NU 2 New Hampshire 13 NU 17 Maine 20 NU 8 Richmond 19 NU 29 Springfield 8 Men ' s Cross Country MEN ' sH )SS COUNTRY, 1984 RESULTS 9 15 1 vs. Harvard — W 9 22 at Dartmouth — L 10 9 Greater Boston ' s — 3rd place 10 13 UMass, Lowell, Keene St, — W 11 3 New England ' s — 2nd place 11 10 IC4A ' s — 8th |5L Volleyball .Eastern Nazarene Kntral Conn. Tournament Wm Army U Hartford New Haven ■ UMass ag E. Connecticut Vermont Lowell Massachusetts Classic SCSU £m Cornell New Haven New Haven Colgate Boston College U of Connecticut ffiferingfield Massachusetts Harvard E. Connecticut Mansfield Tournament 1 1 St. Bonoventure H St. Augustine Edenborough ■ C.W. Post Mansfield MIT vl rmy Tournament Hj C. Connecticut £$ Cornell H Army ■ C.W. Post Bryant igutgers Tournament Seton Hall ■ URI ■ Rutgers H G. Mason i Syracuse Salem UNH Northeastern Tournament New York Tech. McGill UMass MIT U of Toronto ECAC Tournament E. Strausberg Army NCAA Div. 2 Mid-Atlantic NE Reglonals New Haven James Madison W - 11-15, 16-14, 15-6, 15-7 W — 15-6, 15-7 W - 15-5, 10-15, 15-5 W - 15-8, 13-15, 17-15 W — 15-10, 15-8 B W — 15-4, 15-1 1 W - 15-7, 15-1 W — 15-8, 15-7 H W — 15-4, 15-6 W- 15-11,13-15,15-9 W - 15-10, 15-10 W- 15-13,8-15,15-9 W - 154, 15-9 W — 15-9, 15-5 W — 15-4, 16-14 W — 15-9, 15-5, 15-7 W - 15-6, 15-8, 15-12 W — 15-13, 15-8, 15-13 W — 15-8, 13-15, 15-10, 15-9 W - 15-6, 15-7 L- 15-17,11-15 W — 15-7, 15-4 W — 15-9, 15-6 W - 15-8, 15-6 L - 15-11, 17-15, 6-15, 12-15, 4-15 W — 15-10, 15-4 L— 11-15, 1-15 L — 4-15, 0-15, 15-10, 17-15, 5-15 W — 15-9, 10-15, 1511,15-8 W — 15-5, 8-15, 15-4, 15-7 1-2 -2-0- -2-0 1-2 - 15-7, 15-4 - 15-10. 15-4 - 15-1, 15-2 15-9, 14-16, 14-16 - 15-6, 15-7 15-4,8-15,9-15 - 15-13, 15-4 - 15-13, 15-0, 15-10 - 15-3, 15-5, 15-6 Soccer MEN ' S SOCCER NU 2 Lowell NU 3 Merrimack NU 1 UMass Nil St. Anselms NU BU NU 2 Curru ■■1 NU 1 Bentley NU 2 Providence « NU 1 UNH NU 4 MIT NU BC NU 1 Tufts NU Brandeis NU URI NU Hartford Gymnastics WOMEN ' S GYMNAl TICS NU@ JMASS Invitational | NU 162 @ Brown 138 NU 169.3 @ UPenI 163.7 NU 170.4 Spring eld — - 160.9 NU 164.95 @ Salem 147.33, Harvard NU 166.95 Verml 98.2 NU Princel 150.1 NU 175.95 @ Conne tlcut 136.1 NU Rhocj Island — 173.31 NU @ Ithaca NU Conne ticut — NU News ampshire NU — NU @ VerrrI NU @ Bridge ECAC s Corn! NCAA s @ Pittsburgh Field Hockey FIELD HOCKEY SCORES FOR 1984 NU 2 Fairfield 1 NU Boston University 1 NU 2 i Yale 1 Nil 1 Harvard 1 NU 1 ||Syracuse 1 0(OT) NU 2 Springfield MOT) NU 2 Lockhaven State 5 Nil James Madison 1 Nil Massachusetts 4 NU 1 New Hampshire 5 NU 6 Colgate 3 NU 5 Brown 4 NU Boston College 2 NU NU 1 1 Bucknell Rutgers 2 1 NU 1 Maryland NU 5 Holy Cross Nil 2 URI Nil 1 Old Dominion 6 NU 6 Dartmouth NU 6 Providence NU Connecticut 3 Final Record 11-11-1 Men ' s Swimming Diving- Basketball 80 103 73 VERMONT 52 Suffolk 72 Arkansas — Little Rock 63 Montana 81 Massachusetts ■67 Illinois State 92 West Texas State 81 MAINE 71 NIAGARA 70 MAINE 70 SIENA 68 Keene State 68 COLGATE 56 Fairfield 67 NEW HAMPSHIRE 1 57 CANISIUS 67 NIAGARA (O " ) 85 Boston College 82 CANISIUS 91 COLGATE 45 BOSTON UNIVERSITY 62 Ohio State 74 Hartford 59 VERMONT 62 NEW HAMPSHIRE 70 SIENA 63 BOSTON UNIVERSITY 69 MAINE 81 SIENA 69 BOSTON UNIVERSITY 67 Illinois 76 Women ' s 1 984-85 NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY FINAL WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL STATISTICS OVERALL (22-7); SEABOARD (61) NU 56 Fairfield 42 NU 46 Maryland 42 NU 41 St. Joseph ' s 49 NU 79 Bucknell 49 NU (.4 Brown 53 NU 56 Cheyney St. 38 NU 68 Vermont 54 NU 58 B.C. 66 NU 69 Southwest Texas 57 NU 68 George Washington 50 NU 66 ' S. Florida 57 NU 34 Boston University 58 NU 70 Vermont 5(1 NU 70 lona 60 NU 53 Rutgers 56 NU 54 Syracuse 60 NU bb Maine 46 NU 61 Dartmouth 37 NU b6 New Hampshire 30 NU 4b UMaine 42 NU 72 Rhode Island 89 NU 72 Fairleigh Dickinson 62 NU 53 UMass HH 59 NU 75 Brooklyn 45 NU 69 Harvard 55 NU 66 St. John ' s 61 NU b5 Marist 51 NU 83 Boston University 61 NU 73 Maine 59 Men ' s Women ' s NU NU NU NU New England ' s (10-2) @ Boston College Relays @ New Hampshire S.M.U. @ Babson College @ Keene State @ UMass Vermont @ Boston University Providence @ Lowell @ Bowdoin GBC ' s @ Boston College (S Boston College (5) Springfield Cent. Conn. H (6-4) @ Boston College Relays NU 76 if Connecticut NU 41 1 @ New Hampshire NU 90 Wellesley NU 75 Southern Mass. NU 71 ©KeeneSt. NU 40 Maine NU 38 @ Boston College NU 58 Vermont NU 86 UMass NU 47 @ Bowdoin NU 88 @ Rhode Island NU 97 Providence @ New Englands; NCAA ' s @ Indianapolis Indoor Track Men ' s Women ' s Indoor Track Results — Men ' s IVomen ' Indoor Track JVU 70, Harvard 66 @ Bosto n College Rebus BU 54, NU 43, Georgetown 37, Villanova 30 @ Bosto n Uniuersiry Relays NU 89. Boston College 42 @ Boston College Classic Greater Boston Championships — Northeastern took NU — @ Harvard 1st place @ Brown University tnvit. New England Championships — NU took 2nd place NU-37 @ Brown NU-37 Boston College-81 GBC ' s § Harvard NU- Sp ringjield NU-86 Brandeis-55 @ Tufts 70 2 New Englands Hockey @ ECAC s NCAA s (©Syracuse Men ' s Women ' s OPPONENT WOMEN ' S HOCKEY RESULTS 1984 5 NU 1 Michigan Tech 6 (16-7- 1) NU 3 MICHIGAN TECH 2 NU SCORE OPPONENT SCORE NU 5 @ Boston College 7 NU a @ Boston College NU 6 @ LOWELL 5 NU 7 @ Cornell 1 NU 6 LOWELL 4 NU 5 @ Cornell 1 NU 4 NEW HAMPSHIRE 3 NU 10 @ Dartmouth NU 1 (5) Minnesota 6 NU 1 i @UNH 2 NU 5 @ Minnesota 6 OT NU 8 UConn 1 NU 3 @ North Dakota 5 NU 8 @ Harvard 1 NU 1 @ North Dakota 4 NU 1 @ Providence 1 NU 8 MAINE 2 NU 10 @ Colby NU 5 MAINE 4 OT NU 11 @ Boston Univ. NU 3 Lowell 4 OT NU 1 • West Ontario 2 NU 1 Boston University 3 NU 7 Toronto 2 NU 6 @ NORTHERN MICHIGAN 5 OT NU UNH 4 NU 2 @ Northern Michigan 7 NU 7 Cornell NU b PROVIDENCE 2 NU 8 BP Harvard 2 NU 6 Minnesota-Duluth 7 OT NU 1 Providence 5 NU 4 MINNESOTA-DULUTH NU 6 Colby 1 NU 1 @ Wisconsin 9 NU M 7 BP @ Boston College NU 2 @ Wisconsin 4 NU tk 1 @ Boston College NU 2 Colorado College 3 OT NU 4 @ Providence 6 NU 8 COLORADO COLLEGE 3 NU 2 UNH 5 NU 4 Denver 6 Mu 9 Brown University 1 NU 2 Denver 5 NU 6 @ York 3 NU 3 @ Providence 4 NU 1 Providence 2 NU 4 @ New Hampshire 7 Neutral Site NU 3 Boston College 10 BP — Beanpot Tournamen NU 3 @ Boston University 5 - ECAC Plauoff game NU 4 @ MAINE 2 NU 4 BOSTON COLLEGE 2 NU 4 BOSTON UNIVERSITY 2 NU 2 @ Providence College 2 OT NU 1 @ Boston College 5 NU 2 Boston University 3 OT NU 4 @ New Hampshire 5 NU 2 (3) Providence 9 3 NU @ Providence 9 3 BEANPOT TOURNAMENT — Boston Garden. 1985 CHAMPIONS 193 9 HOCKEY EAST QUARTERFINALS Boston Sports NU ' s Office of Sponsored Programs Oversees Technological Research Through technological research. Northeastern University is helping to " advance the frontiers of knowledge, " said Peter V. Schroeder, director of the Office of Sponsored Programs. The biggest achievement at Northeastern in the area of technology recently is the development of an electromagnetic research center. " An electromagnetic center has never been done before, " according to Schroeder. " It has been met with wide acclaim. " The goal of this center is to increase the number of engineers graduating in the electromagnetics area, said Schroeder. This is aimed to meet a shortage of knowledgeable workers in this particular field, he said. Another important technological development at Northeastern is in the field of medicine. Researchers are working on kidney transplants in animals without using cyclosporin, said Schroeder. They have gotten survival rates of in excess of thirty days, he added Cyclosporin can often cause complications and even death in transplant patients. These and other important research projects at Northeastern are funded by both government grants and private industry. Northeastern receives funds from companies that include Raytheon, GTC, Avco, Alpha, and EGG just to name a few. Academic researchers collaborating with industrial researchers is very important, said Schroeder. It increases the industrial academic synapse, it makes the university able to perform credible, worthwhile, quality research, and it helps meet industry ' s demand for workers with highly technological backgrounds, he added. " The demand for research is going up, " Schroeder stated. " Research is now 10 percent of Northeastern ' s total activity. " Research is an important part of academia, said Schroeder. " The greatest product we have is innovation. " Who Said Weekends Were Made for Michelob? It ' s 5 p.m. on a Friday afternoon, time to leave the office. I meet Mike at a downtown bar for happy hour (even if we ' re not supposed to call it that anymore). He ' s working at a co-op job for Bank of Boston, so naturally, he gets some flack about his employer ' s misguided business ventures. 1 notice that about half the crowd is wearing the standard Yuppie uniform, the yellow tie with blue spots in a diagonal pattern. With Mike are two Australians, Bruce and Ian, who also work there. Bruce joked that all he does is carry satchels of cash on flights to Zurich. " Some bloke with a trenchcoat meets you at the airport, and after that, you ' re on yer own, " he said. " In Australia, " Ian chimes in, " our three most favorite sports are drinking, drinking, and drinking. " After more legends from Down Under, someone comments that " Australia is the most sexist, most racist society on earth. " " Wot d ' ya mean by that? " Bruce protested. " Just because we call Abos (Aborigines) ' bungs ' because that ' s the sound they make when they get hit by the landrover? " We were in triple overtime in our favorite Australian sport when a bouncer, who makes Rocky Balboa look like a Rhodes Scholar came over. " I think it ' s time for youse guys to leave, " he eloquently stated. " C ' mon, mate, we were just gettin ' started, " Ian argued. Since the bouncer was bigger than all of us put together, we decided to comply. Saturday consisted of nursing a Bass Ale hangover all day before heading over to Cabot Cage at 5 for an indoor soccer game. We are playing against a team whose native language is something other than English. Although they have a bit of an edge in skills, we were able to control play with quick passes, unlike our opponents, who can dribble around three players before the fourth guy takes the ball away. Our homegrown team walked away with a 2-0 win. At a party that night, I talk for a while with a girl, until her boyfriend walked over. At this domicile, there are three kinds of beer in the barrel: Becks, Molson and Miller Lite. Mike chooses to drink Lite. Say no more. On the couch, two pretentious looking debutantes from Lawn Guylind sit, looking as if they escaped from BU. Any attempt at talking to them is futile, unless you know a lot about women ' s clothes or are also from " The Eyelind. " In a sideroom, the Sophisticado Quartet is discussing neo-classical anthropomorphism, while the Yuppies in the kitchen are busy networking over interest rates on floating note Eurotrend option bonds. A Bob Marley tune goes on and a guy with a black- dyed mop on his head skanks around the room, passing out joints the size of a finger, shouting, " Jah loves the world! Light a spleef, mon! I-Ree! " The joints turn out to be tobacco. " I may be crazy, but I ' m not stupid, " he says with a laugh. Later on, I met a plastered youth in the bathroom line. " M ' Name ' s Jim, but (hie) most people call me (hie) . . . Jim. " Wednesday may be Prince Spaghetti day in the North End, but Sunday is Laundry Day where I live. Every person on this planet has decided to do laundry today. " I should have done this yesterday, " I mutter to myself. If I were in school this quarter, I ' d probably be punished with the addtional burden of having to do some work today. On the other hand, being in school means that I can wear my ripped jeans and a sweatshirt to class if I blow off laundry. Being on co-op, I have no choice. My five days ' worth of " good " clothes are all in the basket. This tale may not be what everyone ' s weekend consists of, but it ' s always enough to keep one looking forward to the next one. 130 bn Bon Voyage to Happy Hours Outgoing members of the Class of ' 85 witnessed many changes in the Boston nightlife scene. Many rock and roll clubs closed, while many bars hired DJ ' s and added dance floors. Perhaps the most significant change came in December of 1984 when the state outlawed the once sacred happy hour. Gone are the 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. specials at The Cask which were a hit with commuters as well as local students. Also, the weeknight twofers (idiotic slang for two-for- one) and mug nights that were prevalent at The Pub (Punter ' s of course) and The Cask. The two local drinking establishments ' happy hours are the most noticeably missed. But perhaps the specials nights which will leave the biggest hole in the nightlife scene will be the ones that were offered around town. Many nights were spent at Who ' s on First?, Copperfield ' s, Daisy Buchanan ' s, The Ark, and, for those who were on the six-year plan, King ' s Row. If you were more ambitious you would head over to the Faneuil Hall Market Place around mid- afternoon where just about every drinking establishment offered a twofer. Of course, not everyone went to Houlihan ' s, Clarke ' s, Lily ' s, Lord Bunbury ' s, Seaside, Dockside, Chatam ' s Corner, Nicely Nicely ' s, Shawn ' s and so on ... for just cheap booze. There was always the allure of meeting a special someone whom you could get to know better. And of course, not everyone went to the aforementioned places at all. Many students enjoyed live music during their stay at Northeastern. These people usually abhorred dress codes and therefore were not able to gain entrance to the " finer establishments. " The Class of ' 85 saw the closing of many places which rarely offered drink specials or had dress requirements (other than no frontal nudity). These clubs usually featured new wave, punk or progressive music. It is said that because these clubs didn ' t offer drink specials of lady ' s nights they were forced to close. Not entirely true, many simply lost their lease. Some of the clubs which had their doors nailed shut during our years at NU are; the Underground (the first total punk club in the city), Streets (formerly Gladstones now Club Soda which had a short but brilliant life), the legendary Cantones (which had the wildest crew of underground nightlife the city has ever seen), Storyville (now Key West) and The Inn Square Men ' s Bar. Mr. McNasty ' s changed into a progressive Jumpin ' Jack Flash and the Rat in Kenmore Square still lays claim to being the best rock bar in the city. But it was happy hour that provided a cheap time and the chance to meet similar students. And it was happy hour that gave many students some of their fondest (and in some cases, most ill) memories of Boston. — Jska McDusurtt The Waiting . . . Is the Hardest Part " But the waiting time, my brothers, is the hardest time of all. — Sarah Doudney Psalms of Life. The Hardest Times of All. WALLY: Now listen Beaver, I ' ve already got too much to do and I ' m running late, so please — please pro- mise me that you won ' t cause any trouble. BEAVER: O.K. Wally I promise. Wally, where are we going? WALLY: Today ' s registration at NU. I have to go to the Ell Center to enroll in some courses. BEAVER: But Wally. according to this piece of paper we are supposed to be going to another building. WALLY: I know Beaver, but I got financially blocked, 1 have to go to the Ell Center. BEAVER: Wally. what ' s financially blocked? WALLY: It ' s when you ' re unable to register because . . . just wait until you get older. BEAVER: Wally, will this take long? WALLY: Why heck no Beaver. With these new com- puter registration systems we ' ll in and out in a flash. BEAVER: That ' s great Wally, there ' s nothing worse than standing in line . . . Wally, what are all of those people doing up there? Are they standing in a line for registration? WALLY: Gee Beaver 1 don ' t know, I ' ll ask this kid up here. Hey excuse me, but what are you doin ' here. STUDENT: Growing old!!! This is the line for registration. WALLY: Registration??!! Ho ly cow you ' re kidding!!! STUDENT: No joke Joe, this is it. And if you will take notice we are just past the Husky statue, so get out your reading material. WALLY: Gee, I never imagined this! STUDENT: Look, it ' s been nice chatting, but did you know that 1 like to read with no stupid questions WALLY: Sorry. I didn ' t mean to interrupt. Don ' t breathe too hard on the pictures. BEAVER : Wally, we ' re going to have a long wait. ; that way Beav WALLY: It seer line ' s moving. BEAVER: Gee Wally, where are we now? WALLY: This is nothing really Beaver. This is where the Dean ' s List is put up. BEAVER: What ' s a Dean s List Wally? WALLY: Nothing really. BEAVER: Is it something bad? WALLY: Stop asking questions Beaver. BEAVER: When mom finds out about it, you ' re gonna bei: uble. e haven ' t . Wally, is WALLY: Beaver, shut up!! BEAVER: It ' s been 45 minutes now and moved. It feels like the walls are closing ii there anywhere I can get some candy? WALLY: It ' s 8:30 Beaver, can it wait? BEAVER: O.K. Wally. But it ' s been a long time. WALLY: The line ' s moving up again, let ' s go. BEAVER: Wow Wally!!! Where are we now? We ' ve gotten pretty far, haven ' t we Wally?! WALLY: Not exactly. Right here is the Northeastern Band office. BEAVER: You mean those fifteen kids who play that noise at the basketball games? WALLY: Beaver, they call it music. BEAVER: Oh no they don ' t Wally! WALLY: BEAVER! BEAVER: Look Wally . . . Way up ahead, a Coke machine! Can I have a soda? Please Wally, please? WALLY: No Beaver, you may get lost going up there. Besides I don ' t have any change. BEAVER: AAAwww Wally!!! If we ever make it up there can I? I have change. WALLY: O.K. BEAVER: Gee Wally, it feels like we ' ve been here forever and since everyone ' s bigger than me I can ' t see what ' s ahead. What time is it? WALLY: It ' s ten after nine. CO-ED: 9:10! Aw man, 1 think the clock is slow. BEAVER: Wally, who is that standing behind us? WALLY: That is a Northeastern co-ed. BEAVER: What are they Wally? WALLY: Dangerous people Beav . . . I ' ll tell you when you get older, now just be quiet. Excuse me my CO-ED: Step off calculator breath!! BEAVER: Gee Wally, is that what ' s known as the brushoff? WALLY: Shut up Beaver!!! BEAVER: I ' m sorry Wally. The line looks like it ' s mov- ing again. WALLY: Yeah, let ' s go. BEAVER: Gee Wally, we ' ve made progress haven ' t WALLY: Sure Beaver, six steps of it. BEAVER: Wally look, it ' s Eddie Haskell. WALLY: Hi Eddie, what ' s goin ' on? EDDIE: What ' s up Wally, Beaver. You guys been waiting long. Both of you look like you ' ve been col- lecting dust. WALLY: Yeah, we got here pretty early. EDDIE: Not early enough ace, but that ' s life. Excuse me, I have to go register. WALLY: Hey Eddie, you can ' t cut in line. EDDIE: Oh Yeah?! Watch clout in action. BEAVER: Where ' s he going Wally? WALLY: I think he ' ll be back here soon. BEAVER: Wally, it ' s 9:45. WALLY: 1 don ' t need to hear that Beaver. Well Eddie, EDDIE: I am now a registered NU student. Now who are you? See you in class ... if you register. WALLY: Yeah right. Later. BEAVER: Wally, the line ' s moving again. WALLY: Well Beav, there ' s the Coke machine. You want your soda now? BEAVER: Wally, we ' ve been here so long, I ' ve lost my thirst for it. I just want to get out of here now. WALLY: No Beaver, you just have to wait. BEAVER: It ' s ten o ' clock. Can I go now? WALLY: GO?! Are you kidding? Where to??! BEAVER: To the bathroom. WALLY: NO WAY!!! Just hold it!!! BEAVER: BUT WALLY!! WALLY: Shut up and hold it. Let ' s go. BEAVER: What ' s up there? WALLY: That ' s the entrance to the Student Lounge. BEAVER: It doesn ' t look like much Wally. WALLY: Believe me Beav, it ' s not much. BEAVER: Gee Wally, look at all the girls. WALLY: Yeah Beaver, just look. BEAVER : It shouldn ' t be much longer, right? WALLY: Well Beaver, it took us this long to make it here. BEAVER: That ' s true. Wally I have to go . . . WALLY: NO BEAVER!! Don ' t you see that we ' re almost there??! BEAVER: But Wally . . . WALLY: Just be patient for me? O.K.? CO-ED: Hey, why don ' t you stop picking on the little kid. Do something for him. WALLY: Oh, you ' re still existing?! It was nice of you to turn off your walkman to give me problems, but I don ' t need to hear anything from you. Why don ' t you go and choke on someone ' s jockstrap??!! CO-ED: Turn around pencilhead, before I have the garbage truck parked out back come and take you BEAVER: Wally WALLY: The line ' s moving again. We can make it up to the stairway of the Ballroom. BEAVER: All right Wally. But not for much longer. WALLY: Don ' t worry, you ' ll be O.K. Stop pouting and come on, the line ' s moving again. BEAVER: What are they doing up there? WALLY: They ' re sending 10 or 15 students at a time . . . We should be going in next, I hope. BEAVER: Wally, 30 minutes went by. Why does it seem that when you get close to something, things always get more difficult? WALLY: What are you talking about Beaver??!! BEAVER: Well Wally, it ' s taking longer for you to register. And it ' s getting difficult for me to prevent myself from going to the bathroom on myself. WALLY: Come on Beaver, we can go in now. BEAVER: At last!!! . . . Look Wally, there are only four computer terminals here. No wonder it took us so long. WALLY: Yeah Beaver. It seems pretty empty here. BEAVER: It SEEMS???!!?! IT IS EMPTY HERE!!! WALLY: O.K. Beaver . . . Excuse me I ' m Wallace Clever, College of Arts and Sciences ' 85. I ' m here to register for full-time day courses. STUDENT: O.K. Wallace Clever, let ' s check the computer. WALLY: So this is the new registration system? STUDENT: Yeah, but things only go well if you pay your bills on time. Otherwise this system is not worth the plastic casing it ' s made of. Willie, . . . WALLY: That ' s Wally. STUDENT: Right. There seems to be a problem. Ac- cording to our findings, you ' ve been declared withdrawn by the registrar ' s office. You ' ll have to go there as soon as possible. WALLY: OH NO!!! YOU ' VE GOT TO BE SHITTING ME MAN!!! Look isn ' t there something that you can do. Is that the Dean over there on the phone?! Can I talk to him?! STUDENT: I ' m sorry but that ' s what I ' m supposed to tell you. Also the Dean does not want to be bothered while he ' s on the phone. WALLY: Yeah ... He looks real busy leaning back in STUDENT: I have to help another student now. Make sure you get to the registrar ' s office as soon as possi- ble because I can ' t do anything for you from here now. Also I hope you have some patience left in you. I understand there ' s another line over there. Next! — BUI Barksdale 134 11 1 The Ins and Outs of Trendy Living all your riends going OUT and INvolving themselves IN INner ■ INtroduce this OUTIine ol IN ' s and OUT ' s to keep Feeling INfenor of INsignitica circles while vou ' re the OUTsider? The you from a life of INnocence HANG OUTS - Luckily, the Quad isn ' t reserved for those who should be IN class, and it ' s still the IN place to hang OUT. INcidentally, it ' s much nicer now that the poles are OUT. The Fens is for those too lazy to hop on the OUTbound, and the Ell Center, just like the Zone, is for social OUTcasts. What ' s left? The Truly IN crowd isn ' t lazy. The Christian Science Center is withIN a five minute walk. The Boston Common is an INvigorating experience, and the Charles is for true INdividuals. IN GENIOUS TIME PASSERS You don ' t need INcredible INtelligence to play Hackey Sack, this summer ' s new burnOUT OUTbreak, Trivial Pursuit is IN too, but it ' s OUTrageously expensive Anything beats the INfinitely boring Cosmic WimpOUT Slam dancing, the INane excuse to punch so- meone OUT, has been replaced with break dancing, INspired but not INvented by Michael Jackson OUT IN THE COLD Have a good OUTlook — you have other choices than OUT of sight hous ing bills. The IN crowd lives off but McDonald ' s side of Gainsboro St. The Star OUT of Mission Hill - your only mission w OUT DRINKING - Punter ' s pub will : 1990, so stay away. The Cask, with its INc bartenders that make INtoxicating (a eferably the izza side INhabilanls will soi be getting to the hill, on be INvaded by hold lvenient lines, is still IN. ma ap) drinks Quincy Market wthOUT being ticketed or towed. Try the Yuppie hangOUTs. Citysidi OUTdoor fun. Steer clear of Kenmore Squai skirts looking for INtercourse of parable drink prices guarantee MUSIC INEORMA TION . . . Crosby, Stills, and Nash si boro, but no great loss — th Botolph St e OUT IN the street. Stay .n the INcoming cla ily due to the [Nexperie s always IN, if you can i and Lilly ' s, for INdoot USA " tour should be INcredible LAYING OUT — You ' ll n overlook the OUT of the way Nantasket. Wolaston and Revere. TAKE OUTS — Fast and take OUT food is abou OUTdoor cafe on Newbury Street or Fanueil Hall. You ' ve INherited a small fortune. INdulge IN Friday try No Names for INexpensive seafood or Our Hou weekend brunch. For an INtimate (and expensive) re IN Tl IE CLOSET — For students with an INvisibl be tricky. Avoid Copley Place at all, excuse the did IN the summer . it ' s INfested with high school kids from the OUT ny kind. The only exception would be Who ' s On First, with INcom- d to put you instantly OUT of it It ' s your last summer to catch the INfamous Concerts On The Common lould be OUTstanding. Michael Jackson has been thrown OUT of Fox- 2 ticket price was INsane Springsteen ' s back, and his " Born IN the OUT if you head for some enticingly close beaches, but don ' t her Duxbury. Nahant, and the forever IN Cape far OUTweigh as IN as dorm cafeterias, unless you eat it at an , Chi-Chi ' s. or Guadalaharry ' s. If you ' re IN debt. . East on Gainsboro Street for an OUTstanding dezvous. Top of the Hub is not to be OUT done, co-op salary, finding an OUTlandish OUTfit can !, costs. Chain stores, unless it ' s for your bicycle, : OUT. For an INgenious way to spend your hard earned cash, Filene ' s basement and Army-Navy stores offer INcredible bargains. Used clothes stores are back IN . check OUT Keezers in Cam- bridge and High Society in Newbury Finding Roommates and Apartments Takes Time From the peaceful tranquility of immaculate Beacon Hill to the noisey garbage-strewn sidewalks of Hemenway street and Westland Avenue. Northeastern students have had to deal with the Boston-wide dilemma ol ,her, Like most cities, housing is a thorny issue. With the added problem of seasonal student migration. Boston ' s situation is particularly burdensome both to the pro and the novice. There are several options open to students searching for " roomies " or " zoomates. " as they are often referred to. But to fully understand the trauma involved, we are going to follow the misadventures of two hypothetical NU students, a male and a female because affirmative action knows no boundaries in the scramble for housing Kim. a pretty journalism major from New York, has arrived in Boston via People Express. While on a three month coop in New York, she learned that the apartment she had lived in on Gainsboro Street had " gone condo. " All of her old roommates had to move, inadvertently leaving Kim to fend for herself. Since the gang had all broken up and found new roommates, Kim ' s only alternative was to find both a new roommate and a new apartment Meanwhile back on Northeastern concrete. Steve, who comcidentally is also a journalism maior. is also lamenting a housing problem. It seems that fantastic party Steve threw last Saturday night had resulted in Monday morning ' s eviction from White Hall. As a repeat offender, Steve was barred from all campus housing. After arranging to stay with friends for a few days. Kim headed for registration depressed over her situation. While passing through the Ell Center. Kim noticed all the signs up: Men looking for r looking f men looking for m sublets. She liked the id month ' s rent. No I period of time. Kir i looking for , people looking for apar i looking for r nent rentals and of a sublet. No strings attached. No first and last :. No lease. No tyrannical landlords to deal with over a long le. Kim snatched a few numbers from the billboards and tie more optimistic, for registration. As soon as she finished registering. Kim grabbed some dimes and started calling. There was one in Allston but that didn ' t sound so great. Too many Bohemians for her blood, she thought One in Cambridge sounded fantastic but the person who answered the phone said, " I ' m looking for a non-smoker, vegetarian who enjoys Handel, Dvorak and Jimi Hendrix, enjoys French films, Hungarian cuisine, and understands Maslow ' s heirarchy of needs. " It sounded like a cross between a Phoenix classified ad and a video for Selective Dating more than a sublet. She crossed that one off her list. One in Brookline piqued Kim ' s interest. It read " Beautiful Brookline apartment facing reservoir. Two bedrooms, balcony, pile carpeting, semi-furnished, parking available $500 per month everything included. " This was a dream come true, Kim thought. Since she usually jogged around the reservoir anyway, it would be ideal, not to mention having a bird ' s eye view of all those hunky BC men that jog there also. She called and made the appointment to see it. ; was going though similar problems. All that really ,s that he have his own room and a safe place for his und system " and his roughly 400 album collection o Iron Maiden to Emerson, Lake and Palmer. 2 took a short cut in his first quest for an apartment He went to Matching Room Mates, a service that matches room mates according to their tastes. Steve wrote all the vital statistics and left. Kim had similar thoughts. She needed a room mate and quick if she were going to come up with the $500 needed. She, too, opted for a room mate service after half seriously looked through the Phoenix classifieds. After all, what could be worse than " GWF, Buddhist, veg, non-smoker? " A few days after Kim placed her information at Matching Room Mates. Steve called her at her friends ' apartment. They talked for a few minutes and agreed to meet at Huskies to look each other over. They met later that evening and discussed things like household responsibilities. Steve asked Kim about her attitude toward parties — BIG parties. Kim answered " N.P. " {That ' s Lawn Guylander for " no problem " ) And so it came to pass, Kim and Steve began cohabiting that weekend. They remained room mates and friends, believe it or not, until graduation. — Griswold Hut k concerned Steve w $2000 Technics " s ranging from Abba Unlike Kim, Stev ■ i ■ The Magical Dorm Tour Brandy and Jim were best friends back in Taunton, Mass. While most people thought it was odd for one to have a best friend of the opposite sex, this didn ' t faze BJ (as they were collectively known). Having just graduated from high school, they were eagerly awaiting Sept. 16th, when they could move into their new dorm. Stetson West, at Northeastern University. On the appointed day, Jim ambled into his new room, dumped all his stuff on the bed, said " Hey, how ya doing? I ' m Jim, " to his roommate, and sauntered out to the front entryway to cruise some chicks. Brandy, meanwhile, was silent despairing of her new comrade in housing. " No, no, no! This just won ' t do. Her yellow flowered bedspread clashes terribly with my soft, yet subtle mauve. Maybe I can set fire to it some night and claim she left a cigarette burning. " The scary thing is, she was serious. They rendezvoused an hour later to compare notes. " Oh Jim, isn ' t this exciting? I have my own little desk, my very own mailbox and . . . (she paused here for impact) our room is wired with a telephone jack so 1 can have my own little phone! What do you think, should I get Mickey Mouse or a candlestick? Of course the plain little princess phones are cheaper, but the right phone can so make the right impression. Isn ' t this just too much? I ' m so excited! Responsibility and all that adult stuff, it ' s just too much! " she gushed. Jim, who was never one to overstate something, said " Yeah. " As they were strolling down Forsyth street towards the T stop, Brandy suddenly gave a little scream of excitement, " Oh Jim, there it is! " He looked around, much confused. " What? All I see is a mailbox. " " No, silly, this building to the right, " she laughed. " That ' s White Hall. I have inside information from my roommate that that ' s the best place to live sophomore year. She should know, she failed her freshman year and would be a sophomore this year if she didn ' t have to repeat. " " Okay with me, " Jim replied, " just as long as they have parties as good as the one I went to last night. What a corker! " Sure enough, after a grueling first year, BJ graduated up to White Hall. After their initial infatuation with a larger room wore off, they were slightly disappointed to discover that it wasn ' t all that different from living in Stetson West. Although (as Jim was thrilled to find) parties were somewhat more ubiquitous in White Hall than in Stetson West. During this year, co-op was a new experience to be enjoyed, along with the importance of obtaining upperclassman status. Yet BJ managed to grow along with each other, rather than away from one another. Witness this account: " Jim, my absolute best roommate and I, along with six of our closest friends want to go out for some fun tonight. I hope you weren ' t counting on my delightful company this evening? " " Nah, not really. But hey, some buddies and me were going to have a little party with half a keg. Trouble is, we have no girls coming. Why don ' t you bring your friends over? " To which Brandy sparkled, " What an abso- frigging-lutely great idea. Let ' s go! " Middler year proved to be a turning point for BJ. They applied for West Apartments, but since their applications weren ' t in two years early, they were placed in the 122 St. Stephen Street apartments instead. Life in an apartment unleashed all their hedonistic tendencies and they lived life to its fullest. In doing so, they both managed to find love interests (something that had eluded their grasp before). Their friendship diminished somewhat, but only in the sense of time spent together. A common bond seemed to emanate from Brandy ' s room on the second floor through the ceiling and down the hall into Jim ' s room which kept them spiritually in touch with each other. The only flaw in this life of contentment was Brandy ' s roommate Ginger, who persisted in making out with her boyfriend Butch on the bed whenever Brandy was trying to study. She managed to put up with this occurrence (disconcerting as it was) for three months, until she got a room change the next quarter. Junior year saw a parting of the ways, at least where housing was concerned. Jim decided to be a non-conformist and moved into Light Hall. Brandy hooked up with her best female friend (who had previously been in a different division) and moved into Museum Villa. Panty raids and the prolific spying on amorous couples aside, life was good to Brandy in the Villa. Or, as she put it, " I just love being able to say that I live in a villa. It sounds so j ya b a B 6E Q B b l H fl B E B B B B i ffl y B ED ffl B B B I. y ,B Having learned their lesson middler year, they applied early for West apartments and both got in their senior year. Jim was reluctant to leave Light Hall, but he had worked so hard to get into West that he felt he should stick with it. Besides, he didn ' t want to disappoint Brandy. They both felt that life in West v ng touch to their five years at Northeastern. This was not to be. All the petty problems that usually plague NU housing residents in their freshman and sopho years hit BJ in their senior year. The Housing Office messed up on Brandy ' ; te and somehow she got placed with e Bohemian lifestyle simply appalled Brandy. " How could someone tolerate having hairy legs and armpits? ' ' she wondered. Jim (who had never learned to read the housing application correctly and thus didn ' t understand about listing a roommate ) got placed with a pseudo-preppy nerd whose love of country western was thinly disguised underneath such statements as " Def Leppard? Of course I know who he is. He ' s almost as good as Johnny Cash; uh, I mean Johnny Clash! " As if this v both got apartments that v . Brandy had an anxiety attack of ntal proportions into her bowl of cereal one morning and did the backstroke among her Crispy Wheats and Raisins. The only relief they obta during the weekly fire alarms when they all got rch outside in 20 c ; again that it was a false alarm. Someone 1 West thought it was fun to pull the ala nd see 379 residents fn uld be lucky enough to get in on this fun i heard to pass that the dreaded ( r its ugly head i U ' s senior year. Their friends had be nuttering under their breath for years that BJ nly lucky when it c NU housing; it just anyone who has actually lived in housing c testify " Just wait, your tin which I say, better late than r Fashion That Ignores Boundaries JVJ JO It ' s halfway through the 80 ' s and the rule of fashion is: there are no rules. No longer are we bound to the long hair and bell bottoms of the 60 ' s or the Dorothy Hamill cuts and polyester of the 70 ' s. Fashion cliches such as preps, jocks and greaser no longer suffice. Now, the look is a mish mash of yesterday ' s, today ' s and tomorrow ' s vogue. Fashion has no boundaries. The tackiest, costliest, brightest, biggest, boldest outfits dominate the scenario. Luminous limes, oranges, yellows and pinks are popular while basic black is still an exciting alternative. Go ahead and mix herring bone with stripes or polka dots with plaid, after all Boy George does it. And nothing exceeds like excess. Outrageously expensive androgenous styles from Guess, Calvin Klein and Girbeau are big as are $100 New Balance sneakers. Price is no object for some in the constant quest for the right look. For those without an excessive cash flow, all is not lost. A visit to the local thrift shop or an occasional rummage through your father ' s closet can prove profitable. Over-sized blazers, men ' s t-shirts and pajama tops serve the purpose. Whether it ' s vintage, 40ish or an old leather jacket from the 50 ' s, with a little imagination, anything goes. Bobby socks and high heels, rolled-up jeans and loafers and silk blouses with jeans, it ' s all legal. In fact, fashion today is much like a daredevil adventure, where one actually sports the styles concocted in Cosmo and GQ. Some, so outrageous that they catch on. Who would have thought that rhinestones, rubber jewelry and lace cutoff gloves could catch on? Clothes are just one of the ways to express yourself. Hairstyles today are almost as colorful and imaginative as the latest garb. The neon, buzz cut of Cyndi Lauper is catching on as are mohawks and shaven heads. For those of you who choose to keep your hair, thank God for Tenex and Mousse. Flowing bouffants top the list for girls and guys, when not opting for the wet look, douse the foamy gel on their head for that natural look with extra body. Tenex is key for the sloppy wind-blown look or more of it is perfect for the stiff look of spikes. Whichever style you choose, it seems men are now spending almost as much time and money on their hair as women. With all the new male makeup from Clinique, why not invest some extra time? While many have settled into a comfortable fashion niche, buying new Levis when the old ones wear out and getting their hair cut the same year after year, fashion in general is moving at a fast, unpredictable pace. What ' s hot and what ' s not changes so fast that many of us get caught up in a whirlwind of decisions. This, perhaps might explain the fickle, innovative trendiness of today but for now, you are what you wear, at least for a little while. ._ Gotcha! On a recent expedition through the hinterlands of favored watering hole The Cask, ever-poised Cauldron photographers caught a few of you folks acting up. But don ' t worry, we ' re only showing the pics to about 30,000 of your closest friends. (Tsk, tsk, what would mother think?) It is the Staff ' s hope that as you stroll down Memory Lane with your yearbook in hand you will recall fondly the days and nights spent in The Cask with good friends, gripping over professors, exams ol grades, trying to solve the world ' s problems, your own problems, you friend ' s problems or just plain raising hell. These photographs are aptly named " Gotcha " because we gotch; the way you really want to be remembered — enjoying yourself. jJPIH 1 W ' - J ft. Wf b LJ i S f tj " IS ?1E3E Top Left: Linda Piazza, Diane Martini, Steve Hawk, Nina Meskel, Jill Salamy. Top Right: Lynn LaFleur, John Hodnett, Chris Coughlin, Bruce Swanton, Mike Stolz, David White, John Szark. Middle Left: Jim Crosby, Ed Jette, Laura Pfeiffer, Dana Long, Derek Jones, Dan Jette. Middle Right: Brad Truni, Cindy Ballan, Bonnie Rice, Tasia Christakia, Carol Sheppard, Ted Dionis. Left: Sandeep Nehra, John Gregory, Deman Hamel, Keith Healey, Jeff Palumbo, Debbie Huff, Marie Hilton. Above: Michael Placido proudly displays the l.D. cards of minors who have tried to purchase alcohol uns Pladel, scrutinizes Darren Rojas ' I.D., as he does with everyone who enters the Cask N ' Flagan. Robert Kir the Ratskeller. sfully at Huntington Liquors. Opposite Top Right: Bouncer, Scott , waits for his turn. Opposite Right: Kathy Hayes plays bartender at Turning Twenty: The Highs and Woes ft ' ' m %9 ) An 18-year-old voted, went to war, paid taxes, moved out, got married, arrested, booked and thrown in jail. There was only one thing an 18-year-old couldn ' t do — drink. So you bellied up to the ole diner counter and ordered another round of cokes because in Boston during 1980 that ' s all your 18 years got you. It seemed turning 20, not 18, was the real cause for celebration — mainly because you could celebrate legally and with your own identity. All those times you dressed to look older, would have killed for a fake I.D., sweated it out at the door only to be turned away or stayed home all together just didn ' t seem to matter now that you turned 20. Now you headed for The Cask with your newly found confidence and this time, often with a smart remark from the bouncer. But who cared because now it meant no more asking someone older to buy booze for you, no more confiscated I.D. ' s with headshots sitting like trophies on the Huntington Avenue liquor store wall and, thank God, no more Wednesday nights at Punter ' s Pub. Basically, being 20 meant bar hopping until you dropped and most of us did. After conquering The Cask, it was Who ' s On First, Copperfield ' s, Faneuil Hall saloons, crazy Kenmore Square, then on to Newbury street, Cambridge pubs, Beacon Hill taverns, The Metro, Nine Lansdowne, Spit, The Channel, and Molly ' s ... a real Boston bar burnout. But give or take a year and the novelty wore off. Cambridge became too far, The Metro too expensive, Spit too weird, Faneuil Hall suddenly too touristy, Molly ' s too immature, Beacon Hill too mature, and Newbury street too snobby. Pretty soon you were too old for Who ' s On First and to cool to wait in line at The Cask. Suddenly you found you were staying home on weekends to study or went to work instead of partying like in the bad old days. If you went out, you didn ' t stay out very long or spent the night comm enting on all the minors in the place. Now you spent the night searching out bars that attracted an older crowd and felt uncomfortable in the ones that didn ' t . . . You started going to places for the atmosphere and not for the booze and you came with a date instead of in search of one. But what does it matter, turning twenty in 1986 won ' t mean a thing since the legal drinking age will be 21. A Boston Bar Bonanza: Which One Did You Prefer? Though there ' s not as many clubs in the Boston-area as there used to be, they are still as colorful and diverse as ever. There ' s something to suit most tastes. For would-be Rastafarians ( " I smoke 20 bones a dey, mon. " — Nat E. Dread), there ' s The Western Front in Cambridge. For jazz lovers, there ' s The Tarn in Brookline. The dancers swarm to The Metro, The Nine, Club Soda and Narcissus. The new wavers gather at Spit and it ' s avant garde piggy-back sister club 13 Up. Hardcore punkers manifest themselves at The Rat in Kenmore Square. We say a sad good-bye to Storyville in Kenmore Square and The Insquare Men ' s Bar (Ladies Invited) in Inman Square, Cambridge, which closed their doors in 1984. Both clubs catered to the unconventional element on the Boston bar scene. For those who prefer to imbibe with good friends in a more social setting, there is The Cask N ' Flagon (Huntington branch), Punter ' s Pub, Who ' s On First and Copperfield ' s. Rock and roll rumblers rally at Bunratty ' s (check your weapons at the door, please) on Harvard street, Jumpin ' Jack Flash across The Fens and Molly ' s in Allston. Other frequented clubs include: Jack ' s, Ryles and Jonathon Swift ' s, all in Cambridge; Celebration and Lipstick in Kenmore Square. Favorite Faneuil Hall bars are Lord Bunbury, Ames Plow, The Black Rose and Houlihan ' s. Though many more clubs deserve mention, space does not permit. However, they will live indelibly in our repertoire of experiences and serve as a gigantic lesson in sociology to us all. We will look back at those mentioned and unmentioned as cherished memories from our days at Northeastern, when Boston was just as much our playground as was The Quad. Part-Time Jobs: Earn and Learn Northeastern University was recently described in Lisa Birnbach ' s guide to colleges as a " working man ' s school " — an accurate assessment to say the least. NU is known internationally for its co-op program, but for those of us who have spent five years (sometimes more) in Huskyland, part-time jobs are just as much a mainstay for experience as they are for money. They are funny, unusual and even sad at times but all leave us with indelible memories that help us grow to understand others and maybe even something we never knew about ourselves. Julie Harkins, a recreational therapy major, works part- time as Wellesley High School ' s freshman girls field hockey coach. Harkins concedes it can be difficult working those extra hours five days a week while in school, but she still feels that it ' s worth it. " I love it because I enjoy working with the kids, " she said. Although the rewards do not come in the form of a check, Harkins said the kids unwittingly provide the satisfaction, often in comic form. For example, the team was forced one day to play inside due to inclement weather. When the team practices inside, hockey sticks must be wrapped with a sock to prevent scratching the wood floors. One of the players was having trouble keeping the sock on her stick and eventually tripped over the sock, tumbling onto the gym floor. " As a coach, I couldn ' t laugh when she fell flat on her face, " Harkins said. " I had to keep asking ' Are you okay? Are you okay ' ? " Similarly, Brian Doyle, also a recreational therapy major, works part-time. Doyle works as a clinical assistant at Harvard Community Health Plan in Cambridge Center where he claims to receive numerous strange calls, often from panicky people. One in particular sticks in his mind. One woman called into the center and immediately began screaming into the phone that her husband had cut his leg. Trying to calm the woman and find out what happened, Doyle talked several minutes with her until she told the full story. It seems her husband had cut his leg while trying to make cut- offs from a pair of jeans. There was only one problem — he was wearing them at the time and pierced his leg in the process. Ouch! Just like Doyle, Diane Martini, a journalism major, receives her share of unusual phone calls. She receives a minimum of one Trivial Pursuit question each Saturday on The Boston Globe city desk. For example, one Saturday a caller wanted to know how tall, in inches and feet, the Statue of Liberty is from the base of The Grande Dame to the tip of her crown. And finally, the award for the most unusual part-time job story goes to Darbie Kurashima, a medical technology major, who worked two part-time jobs at University Hospital and New England Medical Center. Kurashima worked in the lab with blood, urine, stool and other cultures. The most unusual culture she received was on Thanksgiving Day. Specimens are sent to the lab via a shute. On that day, Darbie checked the shute as usual and found an unusual specimen from Floor F, the pediatrics ward. It was a roasted turkey leg marked, " Baby Boy Gobble. " Needless to say, the specimen came back negative but it was delicious. Diane Martini works at The Boston Globe to earn extra money. Going to the Dogs: A Look at Mr. and Mrs. Husky It ' s half time and the crowd is tense. Northeastern ' s football team is getting a run for their money from the opponent. The score is 7 and 7. It ' s been a grueling game and the crowd looks as haggard as the players. Suddenly two furry creatures leap from the sidelines and do something that looks like a raindance. They begin to chant " NU! NU! " The crowd emulates this after some coaxing and the spirit seems to be renewed. Who or what was it that injected life into such a dejected crowd? None other than Northeastern ' s own Mr. and Mrs. Husky. The two pep pups are embodied in the persons of Laurie McFarlin, a junior, and Dan Briggs, a senior. The Husky has been Northeastern ' s symbol of strength and endurance since March 4, 1927 when NU first retrieved Husky I from a North Station cargo train from Nome, Alaska. However, it wasn ' t until about 30 years ago that students started to dress up as the famed pooch. Typically, it was the campus fraternities who first donned the costume and cheered players on. As time went on, other students were able to share in the honor. Laurie Ann McFarlin, 22, a native Vermonteer, has reigned as Ms. Husky for 4 years and plans to hold the position until she graduates in 1986. Dan Briggs, a 23-year-old Criminal Justice major from South Kingstown, Rhode Island, has been Mr. Husky for two years. Since Briggs graduates in June of 1985, this is his last year as Mr. Husky. Although there has been a Mr. Husky for about 30 years, Ms. Husky has only been on the Northeastern scene since June of 1981 when the two canines were united in a mock wedding ceremony. McFarlin did not participate as Ms. Husky at that time. In spite of the fact of " marriage, " McFarlin insists on referring to the female half of the Husky duo as Ms. rather than Mrs. " I ' m not much of a feminist, " McFarlin said, " but I think it gives her her own identity. " As a pioneer, McFarlin has had to ad lib a great deal. With no predecessor, she ' s had to set the standard. And what a standard it ' s been. McFarlin and Husky counterpart Dan Briggs participated in a mascot camp in August of 1984 at Virginia Polytechnic Institute in Blacksburg and were picked as one of the top five mascots out of 52 other mascots from 43 colleges nationwide. But life as the Huskies has not been all winner ' s circles and roses, both Briggs and McFarlin concede. There is an enormous amount of time the Huskies have to donate which often bites into study and recreation time. Then there is the amount of energy they must expend keeping fit for all the activity at the games. And lastly there is the abuse, verbal and physical, that they must deal with. " I ' ve had people come up to me and say, ' I hate you, ' and call me a fag. I ' ve been punched — sometimes even by Northeastern students, " Briggs said. con ' t. on pag« 153 In 1982, when Boston College ' s hockey team quashed Northeastern ' s attempt at the Beanpot, an overzealous B.C. fan punched the petite McFarlin square in the face, breaking her nose. In another unrelated incident at Boston University, fans from that school picked McFarlin up and attempted to put her in the trunk of a car. Luckily, two policemen witnessed the incident and saved McFarlin from an unknown peril. On the homefront, McFarlin recalls being suspended upside down from the top row of bleachers in Matthews Arena by zealous Northeastern hockey fans. " They just don ' t realize there ' s a real person inside of the costume, " McFarlin offered. So why do they do it? " I was a cheerleader in high school; it just gives me a chance to perform again. I love to act. And it ' s fun. She ' s (Ms. Husky) everything I ' d like to be except big and furry, " the Speech Communication major said. ' I thought it would be fun, and that ' s the bottom line. " 153 Jock Image Those finely tuned, glistening, muscle- bound bodies are usually clad in Northeastern athletic jackets. " Huskies " it reads in large black and red letters. There ' s no mistaking them. They ' re jocks and they are everywhere: in the Nautilus room, the Quad and let ' s not forget Punter ' s. What ever happened to the stereotypical image of the captain of the football team being the class president? Well, it may be true elsewhere but in Huskyland the image usually goes like this: captain of the football team and president of the Initiation Team for freshman girls at Punter ' s Pub. Just kidding you guys. With the jokes come the spirit, admiration and the respect. We ' re fans. We love the game, the excitement and the action. We gloat when our teams win over our high school buddies ' college teams as if we, ourselves, had scored the winning goal, basket, run or touchdown. We yell, we scream, and sometimes we even cry. We share in the glory of our jocks and anguish in their defeat. But we mostly thank our athletes for making those memories possible. Your spirit and support are appreciated. Copley Place: There Goes the Neighborhood Just as Northeastern seems to be a constant state of construction, so has Boston been receiving alteration and construction from Dewey Square to Copley Square. Closest to the Northeastern community is Copley Place, the largest private development in Massachusetts history. Designed by Architects Calaborative, of Cam- bridge, and developed by Urban Investment and Development Company of Chicago. The upscale project cost approximately $460 million, which includes a federal grant of $18.8 million, to build. Copley Place, located on 9.5 acres of prime land skirting Copley Square, offers or has plans to offer two major department stores with discussion on facilitating a third; an office building with 845,000 square feet; approximately 100 retail stores; two parking garages; two hotels. The Marriot Copley Place and The Westin Hotel; and a number of middle to upper class residential units. At this writing, portions of the proj- ect are still under construction. The structure ' s main entrance is located at Dartmouth and Stuart streets which faces Copley Square. The main lobby contains a waterfall and a 124 ft. atrium that ends in an octagonal skylight. The two-story retail mall stretches 500 feet to an enter- tainment complex of restaurants, nine movie theatres, hotels and stores. According to a Boston Redevelopment Authority report, the complex was de- signed to appeal to the affluent suburban communities around Boston. The study showed that these communities spend $1.1 billion per year on apparel, $1.6 billion on restaurant meals and $2.1 billion on general merchandise. These facts alone ex- plain the often haughty and inflated cost of wares in Copley Place. The construction of the multi-million-dollar luxury retail complex did not come without controversy. Many neighborhood interest groups with varying concerns voiced their protests ranging from housing and parking to pollution and energy. One of the loudest voices in the din was The Fenway Project Area Committee (FenPAC). They were concerned with the roughly 725 households that would be displaced due to the changing property value that the complex would have on the surrounding areas and the socioeconomic makeup. A BRA report stated income in and around the area to be 46% middle and upper class. An independent study acquired by FenPAC indicates that 72% of all Fenway area residents income to be $10,000 and under. This is important to note since monthly rent in the complex and around it can reach prices of $1,530 or better. Even the BRA ' s South End Urban Renewal Projects program projected that " by 1985, the South End will house in the private market only upper income families, and that lower income families, such as those who will work in Copley Place, will not be able to afford South End housing costs. " Aside from the drama, Copley Place is an impressive complex. The architecture alone is enough to drive one to its doors. Moreover, before we put Copley Place down as pretentious and overpriced, we must ask ourselves, if Bubbles and Ralph can have a K Mart, why can ' t Muffy and Skip have a Copley Place? — Chris Reagle The Thrill (Ho-Hum) of Commuting As you pass through the Ell Center on your way to class, have you ever wondered why there are so many students sleeping in the lounge? Well, the reason is simple, they are commuter students. Commuters come from as close as Westland Avenue or as far away as Manchester, NH. It can take five minutes to three hours to get to the first class of the day. Why, you may ask, would someone spend up to three hours getting to Northeastern? There are several legitimate reasons. Some hold part-time jobs near home that they want to keep. Others do it for economical reasons. Living with one ' s parents eliminates the high cost of rent and dorms. Still others don ' t want to lose the security of family and friends. And then there ' s the question of whether one is equipped to live in a large and sometimes impersonal city. Commuters travel to school in a variety of ways, some conventional and others not so conventional. Two highly viable methods of travel are the car and the subway. With your own car, you can leave pretty much when you want too — no waiting the usual 20 minutes before the next Arborway train chugs up Huntington Ave. But then the problem with this is finding a parking spot once you get there. Other drawbacks of the car are the cost of gas and a long and tiresome drive. So what ' s the alternative? Weli, there ' s the T, but it obviously has its drawbacks also. Waiting for i ' ie Arborway train can age you a few years, especially in freezing New England winters and inclement weather (not to mention being packed like sardines in a rickety old car). In more pleasant weather, there are some fun ways to get to NU. There ' s the bicycle which is a good method of exercise for the cardiovascular system (pass the tofu and yogurt, you health nuts). There are several advantages besides health that make cycling to school more appealing. For one, it ' s inexpensive. Fueled by manpower, the only thing it costs you is a few droplets of perspiration on the brow. In addition, you can zip through traffic and be home in no time. Parking is no problem. No gas and little maintenance add to cycling ' s appeal. More creative modes of transportation include skate boarding, roller skating and mopedding. Roller skating and boarding means a few more lumps and bumps but what a scream it is to be able to do it. Of course it means dressing for a roller derby but that ' s the price you gotta pay to be different. Mopeds, often called the lazy persons bike, afford the user an opportunity to zip through traffic and find convenient parking. All things considered, commuting can be a hassle and a bore. Let ' s hope that when future yearbook writers write a story on commuting they write about the hassles of making sure their molecules all end up in the same transporter. — Ken London and Chris Reagle Campus Construction: Northeastern Gets A Facelift It seems that Northeastern has been in a constant state of flux these past few years with all the construction, destruction and reconstruction usually following. The landscape literally does not look the same two days in a row. Why the push for so much construction? To make life easier of course. Is that a groan I hear? Well it ' s true, eventually Northeastern ' s campus will be the pristine paradise that we have all dreamed of. That may be stretching it a bit but while the renovations continue and the new buildings go up, we ' ll have to make the most of the problems associated with it. The problems will eventually be offset by the convenience it will offer. True, we won ' t be here to reap the benefits, but as an alumnus, won ' t you feel better? Along the way there have been a few home runs and a few errors. A prime example of one of those errors is " Pole Land, " the cement columns that once spotted the front of our campus. After spending nearly $1 million and much litigation to erect the proposed Huntington avenue pedestrian overpass, the University decided to scrap the entire project. On the other hand, the Kariotis and Snell buildings were definite improvements to the increasingly annoying problem of inadequate classroom and office space. Cargill Hall added to the appeal of Northeastern ' s well-known law school as did the Berkowitz Library, the School of Law library. The renovated Botolph Building, the oldest building on campus, added to Northeastern ' s reputation of staying abreast of the latest technology. The building now houses the new College of Computer Science. In the spring of this year, the building was renamed Cullinane Hall. In keeping pace with the academic housing improvements, the University renovated the deteriorating old Boston Arena and renamed it the Matthews Arena. The facility now proudly houses the hockey and basketball teams, et al. The summer of 1984 featured two new sections to the obstacle course we have come to know as daily campus life: the Southwest Corridor, for expansion of the Orange Line; and the heating pipeline construction which left virtually every road on campus dug up from time to time. This was a nightmare situation for commuting students who drove in. It only added to the already plaguing problem of inadequate parking space and facilities. As some of the construction nears completion we all breathe a sigh of relief. All the changes have made life easier or promise to in the near future, but not before making it more difficult. In any case, don ' t count your blessings just yet, who knows what tomorrow will bring? — Greg LeSlanc Out There on the Dial: Boston ' s FM You ' ve got a stereo and tons of music that you could listen to all day. The tye-dye Tom ' s have all the concert Dead tapes; heavy metal heads have their Iron Maiden, Twisted Sister, Def Leppard mix. Engineer ' s have their keyboards and Rush; Buffy has Rod and Rick Springfield; Skip listens to Neil Young and The Who, Anne and the Jersey girls love Bruce and Billie Jean ' s got Michael. But face it, some days you just need more than what you ' ve got. For those days, you ' re in luck. Tuning into FM radio Boston style you ' ll find a variety of stations bound to fill the gap. WBOS FM 92.9: Starting at the top of the dial at FM 92.9 you ' ll find WBOS — Boston ' s only FM country and western station. About a year ago the station took a chance and changed their versatile dance- oriented format. The switch to country and western was at first negative but since it ' s middle of the road, not too soft and not too overpowering, air play has captured a growing audience. WZOU FM 94.5: This new station on Boston ' s airwaves has replaced WCOZ, along time " kick ass rock " station that fooled with a new format of adult contemporary music about a year ago and folded. WCOZ FM 94.5, once a college dorm favorite was quickly fading as its music mellowed. But now FM 94.5 is back with Boston ' s " zoo radio. " WZOU ' s program director, Dave Garion explains that the new format will be more of a top 40 and geared for a younger audience. In addition to new songs, WZOU has a fresh crop of DJs and a variety of promotional prizes and contests. WKKT FM 100.7: Born in January of 1985, WKKT ' s format of adult contemporary has replaced WHUE ' s " easy listening " on the 100.7 radio spot. Virtually commercial free, this new station is definitely not top 40. Rather, it is a mix of some current music along with a variety of " oldies. " It is not unusual to hear tunes like " Billy Don ' t be a Hero " followed by Bruce ' s " Dancing in the Dark " or Michael Jackson ' s latest hit. Program director, Bob Travis, sees WKKT evolving into an adult contemporary station, but for now, they ' re taking requests. WFNX FM 101.7: Phoenix radio, broadcast out of Lynn, was once difficult to get in the city. But now, equipped with a new transmitter, radios in Boston can tune into, as they feel, " the best " music. Program director, Judith Brackley explains the format as progressive A.O.R. (album- oriented rock). The station plays lots of reggae and jazz and no heavy metal. They also boast the biggest commitment to local music, featuring a special " Boston Rocks " on Sunday, where from 8-10 p.m. local bands are premiered. WHTT FM 103.3: " Hit Radio " is what they call themselves and that ' s what they play. Program director, Rick Peters adopted this mix between adult contemporary and Top 40 format in March of 1982 when audience reaction dictated that soft rock was dying. It ' s a good station to hear that " new " song on the radio you love and want to hear more than nine times in one day. WBCN FM 104.1: Just recently celebrating their sweet sixteenth birthday, WBCN has become somewhat of a household word around Boston. When asked their program format, the reply was " rock. " " 360 degrees of rock and roll " to be exact and that, in addition to much more is what you ' ll get. Disc jockey and part-time comedian, Charles Laquidara gets you going with his " Morning Mattress " show and brings you up to 10 a.m. when Ken Shelton takes over with coffee break requests and sees you through lunch. Aside from the colorful DJs that take you around the clock, BCN features new albums, artist profiles, film and concert reviews, plus daily updates on club happenings around Boston. It ' s a station that has something for everybody . . . that doesn ' t like disco. WMJX FM 106.7: Adult contemporary is the general format for this station. A popular station in Boston but boasts a much older audience. There is less of the promotional gimmicks of other stations and more music. It ' s easy listening with a program of mostly ballad songs. WXKS FM 107.9: In 1979, KISS 108 went all disco and had since succeeded with an ever-increasing audience. It ' s a station responsive to its audience of young adults. The format is basically dance music and top 40. But some of the oldies of the disco era can be heard along with any Michael Jackson Jackson Five and now every Prince song ever recorded. It ' s a good party station with a wide variety of pop hit songs. So, when and if you ever tire of the old favorites, Boston has a well-stocked music store open 24 hours on your radio dial. WRBB FM 104.9: This non-commercial public radio station is Northeastern ' s own. The programming, news, sports, engineering and music is directed by students. RBB operates 24 hours and plays predominately R B (That ' s the lexicon of radioland. It means rhythm and blues) in Boston area. In addition, the station plays jazz, rock, reggae, Gospel and Hispanic music. — Tara Sexton Pro Athletes Study to Complete Degrees at NU In an age of multi-million dollar sports contracts and megabucks deals for college sports programs, student athletes often focus their attention toward athletics and not education. Even if the athlete makes the pros they don ' t acquire the necessary degree or marketable skills to succeed in the work force. Northeastern University focused on this problem and opened the Center of the Study of Sport in Society in July of 1984 to help athletes prepare for life after sports. The Center for the Study of Sport in Society, through Northeastern, established a Degree Completion Program to help professional and non-professional athletes complete their undergraduate work at Northeastern and receive a college degree that is transferrable to the college where they began their degree work. Professional athletes involved in the Degree Completion Program go to area schools and alert students to the importance of an education through the center ' s outreach program. Plans to establish similar programs in schools around the country are underway. The center, operating on a budget of $76,000 to $85,000 provided by the College of Arts and Sciences, is the first academic division of its kind. " People have a habit of looking at the fact that there are a lot of high profile athletes out there and they all went to college, " said the center ' s Associate Director Thomas ' Satch ' Sanders. " That ' s merely the tip of the iceberg. There are thousands of young student athletes who ' ve been involved in the games, " continued the former Boston Celtics forward, " who won ' t have an opportunity to try out. The center is interested in helping these young people get back into either their respective schools or schools that are involved in the program. " The center, which has agreements with the player ' s associations in professional football, basketball, hockey and both soccer leagues to help professional athletes get back into school, has also set up more than 80 affiliates throughout the country to study vital issues in college and professional sports. " We see it as a big step toward helpin g the problem in collegiate athletics, " said Sanders. In the future, plans for the Center for the Study of Sport in Society include awards programs, sports seminars, sports conferences and a resource center to study sports through the use of a storage and retrieval center of computers, books and articles. " All kinds of things eill be available for students or people interested in studying sports, " Sanders said. Sanders, a New York University marketing graduate, said the first participants in the Degree Completion Program were the New England Patriots. He said 14 members of the team were involved in a " Bridge " course during the regular football season to prepare them for going back to school. The two-credit re-entry class entitled " Integrated Language Skills, " ran for 15 weeks at Sullivan Stadium in Foxboro. Seventeen members of the Boston Bruins have been involved in the refresher course for a period early this year at Boston Garden, according to Sanders. After the re- entry course is completed, the athletes have the opportunity to enroll at Northeastern University. Several Patriots enrolled, including defensive back Keith Lee, fullback Mosi Tatupu, linebacker David Windham, punt returner wide receiver Irving Fryar and offensive lineman Steve Moore. Moore said when he found out about the Degree Completion Program he was eager to join. " I didn ' t hesitate to sign up, " said the 6-foot-5, 285 pound Moore. " I was gung-ho for that idea because I knew it was something 1 wanted to do. " When Moore attended Tennessee State on a football scholarship he majored in physical education before being drafted by the Patriots, leaving school three semesters shy of his degree. When he enrolled at NU, Moore changed his major to Sociology and registered for four classes with regular full time students. He said being involved in both school and sports at Tennessee State was difficult. " I was there to get a college education which I felt was sort of hard to do because of the hours that we kept on the field, " he said. Moore added he had to practice at least eight hours each day. " That ' s like holding down a job. It was hard trying to get up and make eight o ' clock classes. " Moore said he wasn ' t prepared to spend the necessary time on a football field, attend classes and study. " I would try to do the best I could with minimum hours, " he recalled, " and hoped that worked out. Right then I just couldn ' t accept that challenge so I set my sights elsewhere. " For Moore, elsewhere was on the playing field, with the realization that playing football could lead to his chance of being drafted by the NFL. " We were a winning college, " he noted of Tennessee State. " I knew I had a fair shot. It was a matter of luck and determination. Now I ' m going to put forth both this luck and determination towards this degree. " — Joseph F. Corbett Study of sport at Northeastern University today, " Astro noted " We intend to ad- rtrKC in a positive ™- - get an annrn— ; rtheastem University recently today, Astro noted " We intend to ad- 8 el ' lunced Me establishment of the dres s in a positive : n ' s first academic center devoted (1 " " ' " _ J m » aaMV Af M«rtheosten study cemer HOS iw T ■ , r j, o . JVort h , ,,- TON l AP . - eastern ' s College nj ft ( HI - i education before will be assured of making the tran- eal world, " Lap- ! the Center will easier and that se pros will help 100I and college dreams of ' Northeastern s U» | mak s lt of A? ?Xtrv 5 %o sionals dress problem areas of sport One the first concerns that will examined is the academic effect certain rules govemng inter-collegi athletics, including questions freshman eligibility, the practice red-shirting, the ability to transl and the duration of financial aid , athletes The results will be ma available to the " ' »» ---■ ■- Wi, " dual athletic rl r- e fi KtlSTON lAP _ n Norttieabif " - s manes •• Colleg BU har d Astro « " . an d bciencc , y theast R c pm -t£ r s teaching a ° said i n an intervie U ««! . " the " Wit at Oregon sari the.rpWmg u alarm. |ute in which some are over ano aUo ws th acadenl U ' n n e ame of them wh0 he said ° BOSTON atNortevenknowf narne h . ck eve „ jj of mative jg was a member ° x J; " n ba u is three • " nave t0 ai ,h( PK of " ally eX ! areams 0| a aimeies the results will be m; ] T " " ' available to the NCAA and to O f§- I-» , H " ' ' HiiaI athletic departments Academic s Flantlln S : rc- ™ Ports Cent ls come t ' f ' en fin J ' en the and end, bflsl etball — urops, n pro- „ Silver Masque Provides Outlet for Local Playwrights Silver Masque ' s 1938 ' 84 season ended on a high note with the world premier production of Last Call, the winner of the 1984 Playwright ' s Competition. The play, a comedy by Boston playwright Michael Golder, was selected from over 150 scripts submitted by writers nationwide. Because this project proved to be both a critical and a commercial success, the forty-year old drama club eagerly anticipated this season. Fall quarter brought many welcome changes to the Silver Masque, most significantly, new office space. Located in Room 229, Cushing Hall, the office is the first permanent space to belong solely to the club. In addition, the new season also brought new officers and the most members in recent years. The officers for this year were Kevin Paul Stillwell, president; Melissa Hanson, vice president; Vanessa Thorpe, publicity coordinator; and Gillian Sharpies, recording secretary. Friends, the first production of the season, opened on November 8th in the Studio Theatre and closed on November 17, 1984. Written by Kobo Abe and translated from Japanese to English by Donald Keene, the play involves a solitary man whose privacy is invaded by a family of eight strangers who are sent from another dimension to " save " the man from eternal loneliness. The play was directed by Theater and Dance Department Chairman, Mort Kaplan. The cast included Kevin Stillwell, Vanessa Thorpe, Joan Carew, Gillian Sharpies, Holly Heath, Jayne Fecenko, Timothy Van Metter, and Chris Mau as the family and Gary Glaser as the man. Others appearing in the production were Michelle Laplume, Josh Turiel, Daniel Schwartz, Lorna Guity, and Robert Bensley. During the Winter of this year, the Silver Masque presented Loose Ends, a fairly recent play by Michael Weller. The story traces the romance of Paul and Susan Baumer over its ten year history, from its beginning to its end. The Northeastern production, guest directed by Nancy Kindelan, ran in the Studio Theatre from February 14 to February 23, 1985. The play featured Doug Frauenholtz as Paul and Melissa Hanson as Susan. Others in the cast were Glynis Ludlum, Michael Sanders, Ted Kozlowski, Joan Carew, Kevin Stillwell, Vanessa Thorpe, Richard Knobel, Mark Cannistraro, and Timothy Van Metter. In early Spring Quarter, from April 21 to April 27, 1985, the Silver Masque presented another premier performance, Twilight People. Twilight People is a new musical, with story and lyrics by Ted Davis and music by David Clark. It takes place on a side street in Boston ' s South End in front of a burned-out church in the present. The characters range from street people to professionals just passing by the church. It ' s a two-act musical play, with fifteen musical numbers. The diverse music includes traditional-style show pieces, some jazz, rhythm and blues, and even some contemporary style music. Twilight People was the first student professional production in recent years. The last one of that type was Midnight Carnival, presented on the Main Stage a few years back. Included in the cast of Twilight People were Actors Equity professionals Ida Ray Hirsh in the lead role, Marjorie Cohen, and Tim Sawyer. Some of the student performers were Melissa Hanson, Leslie Fletcher, Kevin Stillwell, Vanessa Thorpe, and Gillian Sharpies. The guest director for Twilight People was Mark Kaufman. The final production of the season will be Crimes of the Heart, the highly acclaimed comedy by Beth Henley. The play tells the story of three sisters, centering around 24 year-old Babe, who shoots her husband just prior to the play ' s opening. Published in 1982, Crimes of the Heart is a rich tribute to women and how they interrelate. The play is scheduled to open in the Studio on May 16, 1985. Guest director for this production will be Roger Curtis. With one of their most productive and subsequently successful seasons in recent years behind them, the Silver Masque looks forward to the 1985 ' 86 season with high aspirations. and Actors - An Answer to the Egg Salad Sandwich Eating is many a splendored thing to different people. It can be as unaesthetic and as unpalatable as an egg salad sandwich grabbed from one of the trucks dotting this campus or it can be a relaxing repast full of delectable smells and tastes. What we eat is a decision made with a number of factors in mind. How much money do you have on you? Three cents? You go hungry! How much time do you have? This can also determine the manner in which you participate in this universal activity. Some people eat, walk and chew gum at the same time. Some eat and then run. Still others fulfill two needs at meal time; satiating one ' s hunger and socializing with peers. Last but not least there are those who eat each meal as if it were their last, savoring every smell, texture and taste to the height of its sensual nature. By this time you may be saying, " Hey wait a minute! I never did anything like this when I was at NU. " You poor soul, I knew I had seen you eating egg salad at the truck on Huntington Avenue. Danny ' s Deli is a perfect place to grab a cup of their great coffee and a falafel plate between classes. It ' s also probably one of the warmest spots on campus in the winter because the front window seems to catch all the sun. Another staple for good wholesome food at a reasonable price is Durgin Park at Faneuil Hall. Hot dogs and beans is their cheapest meal. Yum. They make no promises of elegance nor do you get any special treatment but you do get great food. There is now a Durgin Park at Copley Place but I wouldn ' t recommend it. Who can eat hot dogs and beans among all that ostentatious splendor? For more elegant dining there is always the Mandalay or Thai cuisine. Most Northeastern students ignore these sources of fine cuisine because they are so close to campus. The service is quick and the food tasty, especially if you like curry in a hurry. Elegance is the most appropriate word when talking about brunch at the Top of the Hub. The price, $10.95, is a little steep but the meal is served buffet style which translates to all you can eat. It ' s the perfect place to take an ambitious overeater out on a date. Hangouts come and go but one that is always in vogue is Fridays. The wait for a table is seldom shorter than twenty minutes and sometimes you can stand in line for an hour before you will get into the bar just to drink. There is a certain charm to the place however, otherwise how can you account for the lines all the way back to Laura Ashley ' s on a Friday night? Huskies, on Huntington Avenue, right across the street from where McDonald ' s used to be is a great place to chill out after classes or grab a real meal. The atmosphere is very casual and upbeat and proper dress is not required. Friends and Company is a small pub in the Faneuil Hall area that has a decor similar to Fridays but you don ' t have antiques oozing out of every portion of the wall and the prices are downscaled a bit. The atmosphere is also friendlier and more conducive to a quiet meal and conversation. The Union Oyster House, also located in the Faneuil Hall vicinity, was once the site where a political newspaper was published during the revolutionary war. Now succulent seafood emerges from the kitchen daily. Speaking of succulent seafood — the No Name restaurant is a must. The seafood is always fresh, service is quick and the crowd an earthy and bawdy one. Liquor is not served on the premises but they don ' t mind when you bring it with you. (Pass the brown paper bag, please.) Micheal ' s Waterfront serves a basic menu of seafood, chicken and steak but the real charm is the bar which overlooks the water. Jazz bands play for your listening and dancing enjoyment. The previous list is not exhaustive. There are a number of places that are equally as fun that are not mentioned. So all you egg salad eaters, don ' t despair! There are plenty of alternatives — all you need is a little imagination, friends and fun conversation and the possibilities are endless. PHGZA fl IS JJrfw j ' IB I ■ ■■gl W! BRf fpiZZASUBS LiIlNJI j ITALIAN ffsaefe 1 MhQ K - ' ' , B _ 1 i .i r ' ,l ' B| jb A.A.M.A.R.P.: A Showcase for Black Artists Walking down Leon Street past the huge parking lots and some deserted land, one would think the Ruggles Building to be the remains of an old factory. Upon entering this facsimile of a warehouse, it comes as a surprise that the African American Artists in Residency Program (A.A.M.A.R.P.) studio is located within its walls. A.A .M.A.R.P. would not be in existence if it were not for the outspoken persistence of Professor Dana Chandler, who is creative director of the program. It all started in 1973, when a frustrated artist claimed on public radio that the Univesity didn ' t provide space for artists in residency. Although it took three years to convince the administration, the studio went up under the auspices of Northeastern University. Chandler, who started as a Boston-based artist, decided it was time for a program of this kind to be produced. " The community is starving for programs of this sort, " said Chandler in his expansive studio. " There are only three African American institutions that Boston can boast of, those being the Harriet Tubman House, the National Center for Afro-American Artists, and the A.A.M.A.R.P. " " The program itself is seriously underfunded, " even though, continues Chandler, " the University has the money and can produce change. " Although Chandler cites this as a stunt in growth for the black community, he believes the University is starting to make an adjustment. " We try not to be discriminative because our title suggests only the exhibition of black artists, " Chandler says when asked whether or not he caters more to the African American artists. " The program is designed for artists of all different types of backgrounds and nationalities. The primary function of the studio is to show master artist ' s work to the public and community. " Although its title suggests the exclusive work of black artists, the A.A.M.A.R.P. exhibits works from different master artists in order to " emphasize the aesthetic evidence of artists, not to limit us as people, Chandler said. Some of the first artists who got started at the A.A.M.A.R.P. studio are Calvin Burnett, Ellen Banks, John Wilson, Jim Reed, Reggie Jackson, Ruby Robinson, Stanley Pinkley, Milton Johns on Derr, Musa Eubanks, Alonzo Speight, and Arnold Hurley. - Portia Scott Minority Student Group Hosts Second Oratory Some sat contemplatively, a few fidgited, others raced frantically over their notes making changes and memorizing comments. But all of the 15 competitors had one common aspiration — to walk away a winner in The Second Annual Oratory Competition. The Oratory Competition, sponsored by the Northeastern University Office of Minority Student Affairs Student Advisory Board, was initiated by Keith Motley, Dean of Minority Student Affairs. The competition was started to aid minority students with the cost of higher education. Monetary prizes ranged from $100 to $300 in the freshman and upperclassman categories. Money for the awards was provided by " The Funds Run. " Dean Motley, a 6 ' 5 " former NU hoopster, ran the Boston Marathon to raise money for the scholarships. Participants in The Oratory Competition chose one out of four questions: 1.) Is Northeastern University adequately addressing the retention of minority students? If you were in a policy making position, what would you do differently? 2.) Traditionally, music has been a reflection of the times. Do you feel that today ' s music accurately reflects the issues as it did in the 1960s? If so, what message is being conveyed? 3.) What was is Jesse Jackson ' s presidential candidacy? Do you feel it was just symbolic, or did it have a tangible outcome? 4.) Compare and contrast the Competition relationship of Jesse Jackson and Louis Farrakhan to Dr. Martin Luther King and Malcolm X. Competitors were: Vaneta Bernard, Anthony Boyd, Crystal Christmas, David Clay and Lorraine Grubbs, all freshmen. With Luis Cruz, Lolita Mottos, Anthony Robinson, Patricia Sales, Gregory Smith, Maria Suber and Cheryl Willis, all upperclassmen. Freshman first prize went to David Clay; sophomore first prize went to Alicia Harper. Freshman second prize went to Vaneta Bernard; sophomore second prize went to Cheryl Grant. Freshman third prize went to Crystal Christmas; middler third prize was taken by Cheryl Willis. The keynote speaker was Kenneth A. Loftman, a 1951 NU chemical engineering graduate and a 1953 business administration graduate. Loftman has also been a member of the Board of Trustees of the University since 1972. He is the first black person to serve as a trustee at Northeastern. This year ' s scholarships were given in honor of the late Dr. Arthur Davis Jr., an associate professor of education and former dean director of the African American Institute and a member of the faculty senate. ' Student Government 1 Association (Boncert 183 ®ownfiilfers 187 : (Bommitfe® 189 tfteta amma Cpsilon 191 MttgfHffiMitfeSIKHt Upffa tXappa " dllpRa • ®elfa Cpsilon Sig ma tTfiefa rmt®m s mimimi imsfe asaaASfmsm m msm Clecfrical 6 ngmeermg ' Society 203 N TrteAgTggf4 Uk oP iS Dean Richard Astro Al-Cu Jane E. Allen Westford. MA Mark Amabile Natick. MA Monique M. S. Antoine Newton. MA Carla R. Barnett Milford. PA David M. Bartone Wethersfield. CT Walid A. Bejjani West Roxbury, MA Eric Bolder Montclair, NJ Susan M. Boudreault Haverhill, MA John Joseph Bourgea Maiden. MA Paul Edward Bourgeois Hollywood. FL Martha E. Bradley Ne , MA Ann Brady Roslindale. MA Catherine T. Brand New City. NY Roland Braswell III Laurelton, NY Elyse Karyn Brody Marie R. Brown Hartford. CT Alison Victoria Bryant Newark, NJ Caroline Buonomo West New York, NJ Cathleen Anne Camarata Boston, MA Maria C. Cambrils Brighton, MA Peter T. Cangiano Medford, MA Karen M. Chaisson Largo. FL Lisa Lynn Chapman Philadelphia. PA Sarah V. Chuhwak Boston, MA Mary C. Cody Boston, MA Remo B. Coniglio Framingham. MA Maura L. Connolly Simsbury. CT Carla A. Cook Detroit, MI Jeffrey D. Cook Stamford. CT Jayne E. Costa Quincy. MA William D. P. Costa Boston. MA Keith E. Counihan Beverly. MA Cameron Keith Craig Jamaica. NY Robert A. Croce Peabody. MA Katherine C. Curran % 4 :■■■ ' ■ ... £ v rxeiiycni oluukiil moves wn Her friends know her as Judy, a polite, soft spoken with many misconceptions. We see the T.V. programs 1 girl with a pleasant smile. Internationally she is known like Dallas and Dynasty and think that ' s representative as Judith Chiku Kibaki, the 22-year-old eldest child of of Americans but when you get here you realize that Kenya ' s Vice Presient Mwai Kibaki. it ' s not. There are poor people and rich people just like Being the daughter of an international figure has not in Kenya, " she said, spoiled the egalitarian in Kibaki, who describes herself Kibaki, whose tribal language is Kikuya, one of ap- as issue oriented rather than political. proximately ninety dialects in Kenya and who speaks " I want to specialize in international development the two official languages of Kenya, Swahili and and trade. I want to see what options are open to English, said she had to adjust quite a bit to American Kenya. 1 would like to improve her, " the economics culture. One area of adjustment was dating American senior said. men. After completing her undergraduate work at North- " 1 don ' t date them a lot, " she said, " I think they ' re eastern, Kibaki plans to do her graduate work in inter- very promiscuous. " national relations in Canada, where one of her three Another area of adjustment was dealing with black younger brothers attends York University. Americans. When she first arrived on campus, she was Despite two reputable universities in her homeland, invited to joint many organizations for black students the University of Nairobi and Kenyatta University also but declined all invitations, in Nairobi, Kibaki decided to study in America. " I didn ' t want to belong to an organization that " I wanted to come to Boston because I had read defines itself by race. It perpetuates racism, " she said, about it. I wanted to be in a place where there were a " I was shocked to find people were defined by color lot of international students. 1 really wanted to go to BU {in America). In Kenya it is considered rude and crude but I got my papers in too late. I had all my papers in at to distinguish people by color. White people are refer- NU and was accepted but BU said I was too late. Once red to as Europeans and Africans are denned by their I was here (Northeastern) I didn ' t want to go anywhere country, " Kibaki said. else. It takes a longtime to settle down, " Kibaki said. Upon completion of her graduate studies, Judy i Her father, who studied political science and Kibaki plans on returning to Kenya where her father economics at Makerere University in Uganda and the and Kenyan President Daniel arap Moi, the two highest j London School of Economics, also had a hand in her ranking members of the Kenya African National Union decision to study abroad. (KANU) are serving their second term in Kenya ' s " He thought that I would get a more rounded educa- parliamentary democracy. She hopes to secure a tion if I studied outside of Kenya, " Kibaki said. government position in her area of study, where she Kibaki agrees with her father, especially in terms of fully intends to start at the bottom and work her way cultural understanding. up on her own merits, not on the coattails of her father, " When you don ' t live in America, you have to deal she said. l§ J Judy Kibaki — Chris Reagle 308 Sciences Ga-Hi Youthful Senior Looks Ahead By appearances Monique Antoine would seem like any other Northeastern senior. However, there ' s one thing that sets this petite psychology major apart from her classmates — she ' s 18 years old. But Antoine is not an oddity, at least among her immediate family. All of her four brothers and sisters attended Northeastern and all four had earn- ed degrees by their 18th birthdays. Geniuses? Not really said Monique, the youngest of the Antoine clan. However, all were exemplary students, including Monique who will graduate with honors. Her two brothers currently work as com- puter programmers; her two sisters are employed by an architectural firm. Antoine and her siblings, with the exception of one brother, never completed high school. The one brother that did attend high school was 14 years old when he received his high school diploma. So how did this family manage to be college graduates before they could legally sit at a bar stool? " My father was always very encouraging to us. He was always helping us. Both my aunt and my father were teachers, " she said. Her father, Roger Antoine, was a professor in the mathematics department at Northeastern but unfortunately died about six years ago. Her aunt, with whom Monique and her sisters live, taught French at Stonehill College. With the help of her father, Monique and her siblings were enrolled in University College. The youngest Antoine was attending college classes at age 12. By the time she was 16 years old, Monique had earned an associates degree in business from University College. She later switched over to day school. Did Antoine feel that she was missing out on all the things kids her age were doing? " No, I didn ' t really. I was going to school at night but I did things kids my age do. My friends thought it was amazing and wished they could, too {go to college). " After completing her undergraduate work in psychology, Antoine hopes to go on to a masters degree in counseling. Given the remarkable accomplishments of the Antoine family thus far, few will doubt that ' s exactly what she ' ll do. — Chris Reagle Janet E. Gallagher Westford, MA Zoila R. Garcia de Rodriguez Allston. MA Eleni Gavrielidis Somerville. MA Diane Maria Giannitti Westport. CT Edward Joseph Giuliotti East Boston. MA Jeffrey D. Glasberg Needham, MA Christina Marie Gleason East Freetown, MA Frederick W. Gluck New Rochelle. NY Richard L. Goldin Norwood, MA Juan M. Gonzalez Mi.- , FL Dennis S. Griffin Dorche . MA Lisa M. Guarnieri Torrington, CT Elaine Hackney Boston. MA Carol S. Hajian Waltham. MA Gloria Y. Hare Boston. MA Michele A. Henderson Teaneck, NJ Mark M. Higgins North Scituate. MA Nancy G. Higgins Chelsea. MA Richard T. Higgins Sterling, MA Thomas C. Hill Brooklyn, NY Ho-Le Leslie B. Hodelin Westbury. NY Kathryn Ann Hunt Peabody. MA Sherol M. Jarrett Dorchester, MA Carl T. Jenkins Gncinnati, OH Paul A. Johnson Newport, Rl Lisa L. Jones McGraw. NY Tracey E. Jones Elrr , NY Roberta D. Joseph Boston, MA Paul I. Kaplan Wayne, NJ Paul C. Kassabian West Newton, MA Cindy Kassman Englishtown, NJ Stuart D. Katsh Boston, MA Judith W. Kibaki Nairobi, Kenya Ronald J. Kennedy Cheshire, CT 11-koo Kim Northridge, CA Jerold Kummins Marblehead. MA Sandy C. Kominsky Thomas Jurgis Koncius Irving, TX Judith G. Labovich Swampscott, MA Marc Emanuel Lamothe Cheryl A. Lawandowski Southold, NY Barbara C. Levick Philadelphia, PA Li-Mo Julie Ann Light Boston, MA Poh Seng Lim Kuala Lumpurzo, Malaysia John J. Lindhe Peterborough, NH Juliana Lindstrom Buzzards Bay, MA Elizabeth Tracie Long Cocoa, FL Ana Paula A. Lopes Lisbon. Portugal Vincent G. Loporchio Westerly, Rl Martha Lee Lowe Everett, MA Nancy A. Lukasik Boston, MA Frank Xavier Maori Jr. Somerville, MA Charlene Monique Manigo Bloomfield. CT Leslie Iris Marcus Bloomfield, CT Charles R. Mardirosian Dorchester, MA Nenzi A. Marena Hartford, CT Michael A. Maroney Manchester, MA Diane L. Martini Boston, MA John P. McDermott Milton, MA Mary Louise McDonald Somerville. MA Lynn Marie McDowell Cranston, RI Tina M. McNamara Leominster, MA Olga C. Mejia Rochester, NY Amy Carol Mollen Richmond, VA Nancy Elise Morrisroe Andover, MA Mu-Re Dealing With Life ' s Obstacles Until the day he dies, Gustavo Mujica will never forget what happened on April 23, 1978. It was on that date that the 24-year-old Venezuelan lost his sight in a near fatal car accident. Mujica and four friends were traveling in a van to practice for a kayak competition when the crash occured, leaving Gustavo blind and the driver of the van paralized. The three others in the van escaped uninjured. But Gustavo ' s story is not one of a hapless vic- tim who tucked himself away from society and wondered ' Why me? ' That accident, as tragic as it was, marked the beginning of a new life for the psychology senior. " When 1 lost my sight I was confused. So one year later, I went to Arkanas Enterprises for the Blind to learn to deal with being blind, learn braille and walk with a cane, " Mujica said. But learning to deal with his blindness wasn ' t the only thing that Gustavo had to overcome. He also had to learn to speak English and to ad- just to a less athletic life which had previously in- cluded karate, for which he had a passion. " After I lost my sight I felt I was limited so I gave up karate and started with judo because judo has more body contacts, like grips. Karate is more punches and blows, " the six- foot green belt said. While living with his family in Caracas, Gustavo met Chuck Snow from the Massachusetts Commission for the Blind who later sent him information on Boston-area schools that were accessible to the blind. Of that list, Gustavo felt that Northeastern could suit his needs in terms of accessibility and money. Recently, Gustavo won a $500 cash award from Recording for the Blind, an organization that tapes novels and textbooks for low vision and blind people. The award is based on scholastic achievement and extracurricular student activity. Gustavo, who maintains a steady 3.7 G.P.A. and was active in the Latin- American Club, met that criteria. He was also choosen to appear in Who ' s Who In American Universities and Colleges. As Mujica finishes up his undergraduate work at Northeastern, he is busy planning his next step which entails attending graduate school for a masters degree in education so that he can practice rehabilitation counseling to help others deal with their handicap and reach their full potential, just as he strives to. — Chria Reagle Suet Chun Mui Chelsea. MA James M. Murphy Worcester. MA Jacqueline N. Nastro Best .MA Rosa T. Navas Brookline. MA James D. Noble Milford. MA Heidi Brigitte Nolte Peekskill. NY Michael J. O ' Donnell Medway. MA Edward O ' Keefe East Walpole. MA Donna F. Panasci Someruille. MA Anna M. Pancaldo Waltham. MA Lisa M. Pane Dorchester. MA Karen L. Penta Branford. CT Wanda V. Perry Roxbury, MA Glenn R. Pike Essex. MA Cheryl Lynn Price Michelle M. Princiotta Franklin. MA Stacey D. Quarterman Boston, MA Annette C. Raffino Windsor. CT Eduardo Jose Ramirez Valencia Edo Carababo. Venezuela Christine Dawn Reagle Niagara Falls. NY Jean Huntley Walker Plymouth, MA Peter William Walker Richard P. Wawrzynski New Fairfield. CT Diane M. Wegrzyn Chicopee, MA Sara Lynn Weinstein Wallham, MA Douglas Edward White Maiden. MA Audrey Marie Williams Roslindale. MA 213 Dean Paul M. Lepley Boston Bouve College of Human Development Professions .,-■ , c» Ab- Sandra M. Abramson Lawrenceville, NJ Mark Steven Adams Ayer, MA Joyce A. Arsenault Peabody. MA Patricia Ann Ballou Woonsocket. Rl Mary Ann Barbary Glen R.dge. NJ Aileen Bart Na .NY Lynn M. Beaudry Westboro. MA Heidi Lee Bell Lynn. MA Julie Ann Boardman Brighton. MA Beth A. Bonazzoli Kristine Breslin Maiden. MA Kathryn M. Butler Gamerville. NY Cooley M. Buy Granwille. MA Josephine Marie Calabrese Bellmore. NY Susan Margaret Callahan Catherine T. Canney Charlestown. MA Laurie G. Carrabes Revere, MA Sandra Charest Milford. MA Virginia L. Clark Frarmngham. MA Mary Ann Connors Ellen M. Costello Milton. MA Christine A. Craven Brookline. MA Tracy Jean Crist Peabody, MA Frances E. Cronan Peabody. MA Clare M. Cuddy Mattapan. MA Bernard John Daily Naugatuck. CT Angela Diluzio Wa . MA Lynne Mary Doherty Peabody. MA Kenneth J. Duffy Burrillville. Rl Pamela S. Duhy Mounta.n Lakes. NJ Susan E. Eisenberg Stamford. CT Anne-Marie T. Eriole Rensselaer. NY Richard P. Etre Boston. MA Nancy J. Farrell Dedham, MA M. Catherine Field Hudson. NH Susan M. Fitzgerald Topsfield, MA Sheila Joan Fitzgibbon Miche lle Alison Fogg Braintree, MA Nancy Marie Franey Lynn, MA Lauren M. Gannon Saugus, MA Laura Gregory Julie Marie Griffin Northboro, MA Robin Susan Gross Providence, RI Judith K. Hamrock Canton, MA Julie R. Harkins Lewiston, ME Felice Annette Harrison Montclair. NJ Laurie A. Holland Stoneham, MA Barbara Jean Hubbard Burlington, MA Naomi D. Ides Tinton Falls, NJ Renee Imbriano Lynn, MA Nancy Jean Iovanni Hyde Park, MA William C. Johansen Randolph, MA Daniel H. Johnson Boston. MA Salena Jean Johnson Windsor, CT Kathleen T. Johnstone Naugatuck, CT Nancy J. Kaczynski Peabody, MA Steven W. Kennelly Leonia, NJ Julie Anne Koehlinger Hull. MA Shiri Keren Krasner Waterford, CT Joanne Eileen Lavender Chelsea, MA Kristine A. Leary Hingham, MA Elaine E. Leppia Boston, MA Cynthia Jo Levinson Lafayette Hill, PA Gina Lombardo Newton Highlands, MA Isaura Lopes Westport, MA Marea W. Manickas Lexington, MA Peter A. Martino Revere, MA Kathleen Maynard Eliot, ME Lynne A. McNally Arlington, MA Pamela Medeiros-Corcoran Fairhaven, MA Maribel Melendez Holbrook, MA Jean Marie Melville Commack, NY Octavia M. Moniz South Dartmouth, MA Margaret M. Morency Salem, MA Eileen M. Mulloy Trumbull, CT Janet E. Nason Thomaston, ME Theresa A. Nuccio Enfield, CT Maria Terasa O ' Rourke Brockton, MA Carolyn Palmer Wrentham, MA Lauren P. Papazian Belmont. MA Ronni S. Paulive Brockton, MA Janet R. Shiftman Newton, MA L isa Ann Sieper Rochester, NY Alexis J. Silver Worcester, MA Kenneth Neil Simons Hollis, NH Z.U Susan C. Sirois Salem, MA Lynne E. Smith Quincy, MA Jonathan David Sol Framingham, MA Erin Lee Spillane Can. , MA Susan E. Stephens Andover, MA Patricia Jane Storey Centerville, MA Jody Lynn Tretin New York City, NY Lisa M. Ventura New Bedford, MA Sharif ne A. Walker Thomaston, CT Harriett Anne Wall Taunton, MA MaryLee Ellen Wall Saugus, MA Edith Christine Weigly Maplewood, NJ Amy Weinrod Jericho, NY Lisa R. Wolfe Brighton, MA Ellen Michelle Zatkow Granford. NJ Hi WB IjF F I Kl - fjJyHMKl HB ■£§£% rn v ' X ft - 4$ w 9 , A-., 219 Dean Philip R. McDonald College of Business Administration Ab-B Suzanne M. Abbott Sudbury, MA Steven L. Abtamowitz Long Beach. NY Terry L. Adams Ashland, MA Calvin W. Akers Attleboro, MA Kevin A. Alcott Putnam. CT Alison Cuza Allen Somerville, MA Cynthia J. Allen Simsbury. CT RuthAnn Alloway Wayne, NJ Lauren L. Allsop Duxbury. MA Ronald E. A lston Philadelphia, PA Dion A. Alveranga Brighton, MA Veslemoy Andersen Oslo. Norway Salvatore P. Angelo Woburn, MA Steven C. C. Antonellis Milford, MA Yasin Salim Arafeh Amman, Jordan Holly Anne Ardito Boston, MA Cheryl Anne Ashton Lynnfield. MA Daniele K. Audette Fall River. MA Ira L. Bailen North Kingstown. Rl Michael Bailey Mattituck. NY Douglas L. Baraw Boston, MA Ellen M. Beams Schenevus, NY Catherine Ann Becker Lakeview, NY Thomas E. Bernhard Melrose, MA Marna Bernstein Bellmore, NY Paul P. Bernstein Suffern. NY Jill D. Berson Union, NY Heidi C. Bertram Milford, MA David Paul Berube North Falmouth, MA Bruce H. Birtwell Melrose, MA Anthony Bobnis Boston. MA Ronald W. Bolivar Wayland, MA Joseph David Booth Sudbury, MA Andrea H. Borden Fair Haven, NJ Paul E. Borer Framingham, MA 221 Bo-Ca Catherine C. T. Carrozza Pittsfield. MA Michelina L. Caruso West N. Maria F. Carvalho Somerville, MA Loredana Casale Brighton. MA Administration Janie Francis Casello Worcester, MA Andrew C. Casolino Orange. CT James J. Castro Poughkeepsie, NY Jean Claire Champagne South Boston, MA William Chapman Netcong, NJ David Chin Brookline, MA Renate E. Chisholm Wayland, MA David J. Chlapowski Boston, MA Linda W. Choy Jamaica Plain, MA Lisa Marie Cipriano Seekonk. MA Michael R. Clark Medford, MA Susan Clark Wellesley. MA Elizabeth Ann Clement Brookline, MA Yvette D. Coats Lexington, MA Raymond A. Colvin Brockton, MA Deanne Colwell Wakefield, MA Richard Andrew Connelly West Roxbury, MA Elizabeth J. Connor White Plains, NY Gary John Connors Norwood, MA Robert J. Copeland Jr Lincoln, MA Patricia M. Corina East Boston. MA Janet Elise Cousin Brockton, MA Christine Mary Craig West Roxbury, MA Cr-Di Robin S. Cramer North Adams, MA Kathleen E. Creedon Winthrop. MA James Edward Creutz Plymouth, MA James I. Critch Jr. Winthrop, MA Sharon L. Crocker Osterville. MA Fred E. Cromp Boston. MA Wayne G. Cromp Dorchester, MA Daniel Kieran Crowley Abington, MA Daniel Walter Cudak Adams, MA Robert A. Culbert North Weymouth, MA Richard F. Cunningham Marlboro. MA Robert J. Cuzzup e Wobum, MA Myla Erin Danis Stoneham, MA Natalie J. Darrett Bronx, NY Roberta J. Davies Mllford, DE Mark Joseph DeFilippo Avon, CT Mark L. DeFrancesco New Haven. CT Margaret Louise Del Tergo Bedford. NH Anthony David DeStefano Hopkinton. MA Anja L. M. Dillet Boston. MA Stephen J. Fabian Terrence P. Farley Ridgewood. NJ Susanne M. Ferrara Boston. MA Business I Victor M. Ferreira Clinton, CT Karen J. Ferullo Woburn, MA Michael M. Fine Chestnut Hill, MA John W. Fleming Jr. Janice M. Flynn Foxboro. MA Suzanne E. Forbert White Plains, NY Lisa M. Francesconi Framingham, MA Leo A. Francis Lynn, MA Daniel Taft Friedman Northbrook, IL Charles N. Fulco Port Chester, NY Cindy T. Fung Quincy, MA James Michael Gambon North Weymouth, MA William C. Garlington Dorchester, MA Peter Georgantas Brockton, MA Paul R. Gervais Lewiston, ME Peter D. Gibson Andover. MA Theresa Giglio East Boston, MA Frank C. Giuliano Hicksville, NY Daniel M. Glenney Coventry, CT Ira L. Gold Andover, MA Laurie A. Gold Fairport, NY Glenn R. Goldman Newton, MA Peter H. Goldman : : Administration Michael J. Goodman Orangeburg. NY Jeffrey A. Goodsill Old Saybrook, CT Mario N. Gratta Hull. MA Alan S. Greenberg Woodclilf Lake. NJ Jill J. Greengus Dorothy Greenwood Winlhrop. MA Kimberly A. Gregalis Clarksburg. MA Daniel J. Griffin III Concord. MA David Carl Griffiths Wellesley. MA William Neal Grinnel! Waltham, MA Sharon V. Grossman oklir , MA Karen Sheryl Guss Cliflside Park, NJ Helen M. Guzzi Marlboro, MA Joseph F. Haberek Bergenfield, NJ Laurie L. Hagopian North Attleboro, MA Philip L. Halfond Canton, MA James D. Hamill Falmouth. MA Cynthia M. Hanna Cumberland, Rl James A. Harding Lexington. MA Kathleen Hayes Sudbury. MA Michael R. Hebert Lewiston. ME Terry L. Heide Jamaica Plain, MA Douglas S. Hill Cheshire, CT Hi-Ka Mark A. Karow Bayside. NY Charles X. Karris Haverhill, MA NU Monarchs: Scutti Hidenfelder Two of the most highly coveted celebrity slots on college campuses across the country are pro- bably the homecoming king and queen. North- eastern is no exception. However, there is something offbeat about NU ' s archetypals of the All-American. From the school that gave you " middlers, " co- op, the quarter system and " quading, " meet your Mayor, Steve Scutti, a marketing senior. Scutti, originally from Stamford, Conn., feels that he has all the qualities of a good mayor. " I ' ve been outta my mind since I ' ve been here. Plus I like dealing with people and meeting them. I like partying and seeing people happy. I ' ve been doing it for five years now. I think those are good qualifications for mayor, " he said. Scutti, a staunch believer in primal screams, says student participation is important. He ap- parently lives by his words because he claims membership to the following organizations: Marketing Club, Small Business Club, Finance Club, and the Glee Club ( " We ' re presently pushing our own version of The Homecoming Queen ' s Got A Gun. " ). He also claims member- ship to The Cow Tipping Club, Badminton Club, honorary membership to The Back Bay Yachting Club, The Tailgaters Association, and junior assistant to the assistant of the assistant of this publication. On the other hand, Homecoming Queen Terri Hidenfelder takes the same philosophy but with a slightly different approach. " I don ' t think of it as the prissy little miss. It ' s more spirit than anything else. You have to want to be a spirit leader, " the 22-year-old business junior said. Hidenfelder agrees with Scutti ' s ideology on student participation. In fact, she ' s captain of the hockey cheerleading team and a cheerleader on the football squad. Next year, Hidenfelder will become captain of the football cheerleader team. While Scutti said that he plans to spend the rest of his life admiring ladies ankles in the Quad; Hidenfelder plans to pursue a career in business. May the spirit be with them. — Chris Beagle Ka-Le Bonnie Kerr Barnstable, MA Colleen M. King Marblehead, MA Laura J. Kinlin Rockland. MA Kirk P. Kirkman Norwich. CT Steven N. Kline Providence. Rl Charles A. Kroll Branford, CT Yuen-Ho Kuk Quincy, MA Thomas F. LaBrie Amy F. Lacher Westerly. RI Lynn A. LaFleur Centerville. MA Nancy E. Laing West Newbury. MA Christopher J. Lally Braintree, MA Tracy W. K. Lam Robert C. Landry Everett, MA Marc E. Lassin Cherry Hill, NJ Robin Lassow West Hartford. CT Dean M. Lattof Glo , MA , i m Doris Claire Lavallee Somerville, MA Eunice J. Law Qgincy. MA Lee Lawrence Bayport. NY Pedro P. Leal Caracas. Venezuela Peter K. Lee Brookline. MA John A. Legg Tenafly. NJ Anthony P. Lent Stow, MA David G. Leppo Brighton. MA Howard R. Lerner Newton. MA Carol Leung Boston. MA Richard Mark Lev Loudonville, NY Le-Ma Business Lewis J. Levine Springfield. MA Mark R. Lieberman Woodbridge, CT Wendelin L. Linakis Utica. NY Beth L. Lindsay Fort Johnson. NY Brian Link Westport. CT Peter J. Lodi Stoneham, MA David J. Long Boston. MA David B. Lovins Swampscott. MA Deborah J. Luke West Yarmouth, MA Suzanne M. MacEachern Belmont. MA Neil D. Maclsaac Lynn. MA Patricia Lynne Mackay Lexington. MA John E. Maguire Hi.llis , MA Susan Lee Mahan Quincy, MA Clare F. Maibach Quincy, MA Elena Marie Malangone Cambridge. MA Kevin L. Mallory Naugatuck, CT Daniel P. Mandrallhia Robert Paul Mangano Stoneham. MA Frederick Joseph Mangin Donald D. Marsolini Burlington. MA Kenneth P. Martin Hingham. MA Angelo E. L. Martyn Newton Highlands, MA Administration Ma-Mi Earl B. Mason Webster. MA Hisatomo Matsuura Bu2iards Bay, MA Maureen C. McAuley Wollaslon. MA Brian A. McCabe Walpoie, MA Allen Lee McClarey Scit MA Christopher W. McDonagh Glenridge, NJ Michael S. McGetrick Danbury. CT June M. McGillvray Wobum. MA Monica McKearney Weymouth, MA James P. McKenna Wmche .MA Kathleen A. McKenzie Chelmsford, MA Brian T. McLaughlin Clinton, CT Vivienne C. McMullen Boston, MA Marc A. McNulty Wayland. MA Thomas Meehan Copiague, NY Erika D. Meimaridis Swampscott, MA Julie A. Mellgren Boston. MA Brian H. Mello Fall River, MA Kevin P. Mello Somerset. MA Nina Lee Meskell Glastonbury, CT Michael S. Messuri Deana E. Micare Schenectady. NY John A. Mietus Rochester. NY Mi-Ne Glen Edward Nelson Monroe ,CT Diane S. Nesline Wanda Ann Neves Fall River, MA Susan E. Newman Cheshire. CT Mark Neadle Boston. MA Pa-Ra Irene M. Pinsky Randolph, MA John D. Piscitelli Sudbury, MA Alesia Renee Polk Scotch Plains, NJ Paul Scott Pomerantz Marco M. Protano North Attleboro, MA William J. Purnell Roslindale. MA John Anthony Puzio Poughkeepsie, NY Doreen E. Pyne Southington, CT Michael Racano West New York, NJ Scott E. Racow Worcester, MA Kenneth Joseph Rahilly Arlington, MA Kevin T. Rahilly Dedham. MA Susan E. Randall Brunswick, ME Administration Ra-Ro Lisa Ann Rasmussen Simsbury, CT Diane M. Rath Manasquan, NJ Andrew L. Ravech Newton, MA Taslene Razis Watertown, MA David H. Reed David S. Regnery Trumbull, CT Andrew S. Resnick New Britain, CT Raul Ernesto Reveron Brighton. MA Joseph Daniel Ricciardi Brooklyn. NY Stephen Owen Richard East Orange, NJ William R. Richer Woonsocket. Rl Stephen Richard Riembauer Newburgh, NY Brian G. Riley Wayland, MA David Andrew Riley Hanover, MA Johm Sabino Rizzo Revere, MA Mary Ann Rizzo Troy. NY Lisa M. Robare North Adams. MA Linda Beth Robinson Brockton. MA Nancy C. Rochefort Methuen. MA Lisa A. Roddy Winchester. MA Alfredo E. Romero Boston. MA Cynthia Jean Rostkowski Trumbull, CT Christopher U. Rowland III Jamaica Plain. MA Ru-Sp Cheryl M. Rubeski Ne- .MA Todd J. Rubzin Northport, NY Nello N. Salvitti Pittslield, MA James M. Sampson Arlington, MA Carol I. Sanchez Framingham, MA Brian M. Sangster Shelton. CT Anna Saras Medford, MA Matthew E. Saunders Chelmsford. Ma Kathleen Marie Scanlan Walpole. MA Paula Ruth Scanlan Braintree, Ma Matthew J. Scanlon Hudson, MA Elaine J. Scarmoutzos Somerville. MA Kathryn Scheier Setauket, NY Hope Ellen Schiro Bangor, ME Glenn Alan Schneider Needham, MA Nancy-Lee Schultz Boston, Ma Michael Scurti Quincy. MA Steve F. Scutti Stamford, CT Richard S. Segal Brighton, MA Lawrence E. Sexton Belmont, MA Susan Faith Shereck Sha .MA Susan S. Siauw Brighton, Ma Eric S. Siegel Longmeadow, MA Marian F. Siegel Tappan, NY Robert M. Silva Somerville, MA Suzette Rene Simon Cheshire, MA Armand K. Slaughter St. Louis, MO Brian James Smith Mattapan, MA MitcheU C. Smith Tenafly, NJ Nancy B. Smith Atlanta, GA David Snook Melrose, MA Laura M. Spafford Holyoke, MA Andrew V. Sparta Brighton. MA Lori Ann Speranza Northvale, NJ Richard Bruce Spilka Yonkers, NY Administration SP-TH Cheerleading Is No Joke When Kevin Alcott told others he was a cheerleader many wondered whether he was joking. But now that those same people have seen him perform, they know he ' s committed to something special. " We ' re all very serious about it. Our routines are pretty structured and we work hard at them. There ' s no fooling around, " the accounting senior said. Presently co-captain of the basketball cheerleading squad, Alcott became a member when football cheerleading captain Carla Barnett began to recruit more males to even out the squad. " At first, 1 wasn ' t interested in basketball but once I got more into football cheerleading, I figured basket- ball cheering would be fun, " Alcott said. Alcott, originally from Putnam, Conn., felt confident that he would make the squad because he feels he has the necessary skills for cheerleading. " ' Basically, as long as you have good coordination and reasonable athletic ability, you should be able to do the routines, " Alcott said. The squad, which consists of seven men and eight women (including Mr. and Mrs. Husky), practices bet- ween four and six hours a week, but Alcott says it fits into his busy academic schedule " pretty well. " " It ' s time that I would spend recreationally anyway, and since I ' m pretty active in the University, this was a way for me to be active and have some fun at the same time, " he said. " Obviously, as co-captain, there ' s a lot of ad- ministrative pressures put on me and I have to put in a whole lot of extra time getting things organized but really I don ' t see any problems working during the day and cheerleadi ng at night, " Alcott said. Alcott works for Lucas, Sullivan and Shea, a Newton accounting firm. After graduation, Kevin plans to take his CPA (Certified Public Accountant) exam and gain employment hopefully with a " big eight " or na- tionally known accounting firm such as Cooper and Lybrand, he said. Alcott pointed out that the University has had a co-ed basketball cheerleading squad for about five years but the interest among male students was rather passive this year. But things are changing. " It almost became competitive for a guy to be on the cheerleading squad, which said a lot for guys that were out there, " Alcot said. " Next year, " Alcott predicted, " we ' re going to have to havetryouts for guys, and it ' s probably going to become even more competitive. " — Rob Mellon Michael R. Spitales Wo , MA Theresa Mary Spinosa Arlington. MA Robert W. Stepic Wayne, NJ Kimberly S. Stevenson Raleigh. NC Evan N. Sturza Baldwin. NY Carolyn P. Sullivan Arlington. MA Deborah A. Sullivan Brockton. MA Joan H. Sullivan Bedford. MA John M. Sullivan Raynham, MA Maureen A. Sullivan Arlington. MA Michael J. Sullivan Wethersfield, CT Stephen J. Sullivan Somerville, MA Steven G. Sunbury Taunton. MA J. Timothy Swigor Syracuse. NY Carol Maria Talayco Boston. MA Helen Terzides Brighton. MA Peter Henry Thisse Dover, MA Marjorie A. Thoelke Blllenca, MA Mark E. Thomas Providence. Rl James K. Thompson 237 Ti-We Businesss Richard B. Tibbetts Stamford. CT Grant J. Tice West Roxbury, MA Stephen C. Timmins Lynn. MA Diane L. Tirronen Fltchburg, MA Judith M. Tompkins Wayne. NJ Thomas R. Tosatti New Britain. CT Steven J. Townley Cedar Grove, NJ Kevin W. Trischett Wilton, CT Leonard D. Trudell Providence, Rl Lisa Anne Truglio Warren, NJ Brad Anthony Truini Trumbull.CT Gary A. Turiano Port Chester. NY James Uliano Lincroft, NJ Scott A. Valcourt Hudson, MA Monique M. Valais Carl D. Van Demark Pearl River. NY Olga S. Vargas Maiden. MA Freddy E. Velez Garcia Allston. MA Thomas A. Virvilis Weymouth, MA James Wall Chesire, CT David W. Walrath Plymouth, NH Terrance M. Ward Franklin, MA Stephen D. Webster Glastonbury, CT We-Zu Michael A. Weinstock Cranford. NJ Jeffrey M. Weintraub Harrisburg, PA Suzanne J. Wells Boston, MA Thomas R. Wilber North Attleboro. MA Lori R. Wildfeuer Paxton. MA Steven A. Wilkie Cumberland, RI Gordon E. Williams Burlington. MA Richard B. Williams Taunton, MA Samuel M. Wilson Deerfield, IL Cecilia A. Winters Springfield, MA Ginger L. Winters Concord, MA Christopher J. Wood Johnston, Rl Shelley Worrell Teaneck, NJ John Wright Arlington, MA Peter J. Wrzosek Cheshire, CT Peter S. Yorkes Orangeburg, NY Elise L. Zukor Monroe. CT 239 Dean Paul M. Kalaghan College of Computer Science a Maurice Lucien Belanger South Bellingham, MA George S. Bierman Peabody. MA Hector Fernando Bustillo San Pedro Sula. Honduras Kenneth A. Carlson Woburn, MA Peter C. Chan Brighton, MA Frederick F. Dacey III Wilmington, MA Ricardo I. DeAndrade Boston, MA JoAnne H. Doucette Revere, MA Jack Andrew Duston Keene, NH Ramon J. Eves Brooklyn, NY Todd A. Fellela Barrington, RI Aida Friedman New York City, NY Patricia Anne Girard Lynn. MA Andre P. Gosselin Lewiston, ME Lea A. Gottf redsen Woburn, MA Robert J. Guilbert Woonsocket. RI Robert A. Gustafson Braintree. MA Beverly A. Horton Vincent S. Lally Brookline, MA Kevin Leung Boston, MA David I. Levinson North Dartmouth, MA Shing M. Louie Brookline, MA Lisa Mackey Quincy, MA Adele N. Martus Hyde Park. MA Thomas E. McCorry Hopkinton. MA Andrew S. Meister Paw .RI Michael F. Morganelli Stoughton, MA Douglas P. Murphy Beverly, MA Anh T. Nguyen Norwell, MA Ronald Lee Norris Stoughton, MA Scott Robert O ' Connell Dedham. MA Humberto E. Revilla Caracas, Venezuela Thomas Sly Stoughton. MA Thomas Swindells Quin , MA Laura J. Thomson Quincy. MA Tze-Ming Tsang Boston. MA Cheryl Elaine Viens Bradford. MA Raymond S. Wach New Bedford. MA Kristin J. Williams Wollaston. MA Nickolas Ziavras Lynn. MA College of Criminal Justice Dean Norman Rosenblatt " ,| ' ■ , Am-Ke Doreen P. Amodeo East Boston, MA John A. Antonelli Somerville, MA Mark H. Beaudry Holden, MA Michelle D. Bergin Maiden. MA Stephen W. Bishe Dorchester, MA Robert Joseph Bodoni Rockport, MA Robert E. Bowe Worcester, MA Roseanne Boyd Riverside, Rl Kevin Francis Boyle Auburn, MA Daniel L. Briggs Peacedale, RI Lisa M. Burns Amesbury, MA John C. Butler Dedham, MA Lisa G. Catalano West Roxbury, MA Richard John Cesarini Brockton, MA Katherine E. Conway East Providence, R! Robert A. Costa Fall River. MA Jeffrey R. Craig Saugus, MA Shenia M. Dancy Mattapan, MA Stephen J. D ' Ercole Needham, MA Andrew G. Entwistle Needham Heights. MA Lisa Maire Evangelista Medford, MA Susan Ann Evans Somerville, NJ John B. Faucett Pembroke, MA Kevin James Ferrick Maiden, MA Robert J. Flynn Unionville, CT Laurie Ellen Fox Sharon, MA Nixon L. Frederick Brooklyn. NY David George Harrison Chelmsford, MA Paul J. Healy Roslindale, MA Bryan C. Hoiseth Lexington, MA Deborah Ann Hudzik-Jones North Quincy, MA Bernadette Izzard Roxbury, MA Anthony J. Jarvis Longmeadow, MA Jason Paul Kagan Peabody, MA Dianne Davina L. Kelley Medlord, MA Ki-Pi Karen J. Kiser Everett, MA Steven A. Klein Huntington Station, NY Paul F. Lee Jr. Norwood, MA Carol L. Libbey Cherry Hill, NJ Daniel Kelly Maclsaac Seekonk, MA Tanya Denise Madison Clinton, MD Mary Christine McCallion Wakefield. MA William P. McDermott Jr. Norwood. MA Tomona Lisa McGrath Nantucket, MA Judy A. McPhee Woburn, MA William Merchant Maiden, MA Joseph Robert Mullen Needham. MA Paul Joseph Murano Chelsea, MA Matthew C. Murphy Braintree. MA Robert E. Nee South Boston, MA Joanne O ' Sullivan Dorchester, MA Richard Donald Pasciuto Jr. Needham, MA Linda M. Piazza Winchester. MA James Francis Pignataro Shrewsbury. MA Gail P. Piscione Everett, MA 1 d s 1 J A Pr-Yo §M?Z MM James J. Ryan Somerville. MA Anthony Daniel Salvucci Newton, MA Peter H. Schapira West Orange, NJ Paul B. Shaughnessy Brighton, MA Edward A. Shinnick Yvonne M. Sousa Dorchester. MA Tonya Stewart Trenton, NJ Daniel B. Sullivan Bridgeport. CT John Edward Thornton Norwood, MA Felecia C. Wescott Plainfield, NJ Dean Harold Lurie College of Engineering e Richard S. Abel Waban, MA Scott Abel Brattleboro. VT Checrallah G. Abi-Chaker Aialtoun. Lebanon Eric Abis Woodbourne, MA Khalid M. Aboushhiwa Boston, MA Olumide A. Adeyinka Boston, MA Vijaya Aiyawar Maiden, MA Walid S. Afyouni Damascus, Syria LaTangela B. Alexander Bronx. NY Ryne C. Allen Dorchester, MA Hamed Al-Saeed Dorchester. MA Munier Y. Al-Shannier Boston, MA Frank S. Altieri Bethany, CT Ramon S. Alvarez Somerville, MA John W. Ambrose Brunswick, ME Scarlet V. Anselmi Revere. MA Toobi Aouad Brighton. MA Benedicto L. Arevalo Quincy. MA Jean Y. Ayoub Roslindale. MA Michael Scott Baberadt Maiden. MA Scott D. Backman Lynniield, MA Michael A. Barcomb North Adams. MA Ahmad AH Barakat Kuwait City, Kuwait Elias G. Barakat Amyoun El -khourg, North Lebanon Thomas Robert Barnish Boonton, NJ Daniel C. Barros Cambridge, MA Arno Bartevyan Allston, MA Francis Robert Barys Chelsea, MA Frank N. Bassett Marblehead, MA Frederick Nelson Bassett Maiblrht-ad, MA David C. Bayreuther Old Lyme. CT Richard G. Beach North Attleboro. MA Nelson J. Becerra Caracas. Venezuela Denis R. Beique Belmont, MA Steven O. Belcher Ipswich. MA 247 Be-Br Peter J. Benson Winchester, MA Steve J. Benson Buzzards Bay, MA Alan Beshansky Newton Highlands, MA Brian D. Best New Monmouth, NJ Joseph L. Biagiotti East Boston, MA John R. Bianchi Rochester, NY Kevin L. Biggs Springfield, VT Trina Marie Bigham Fairhaven, MA George A. Bishop IV Glastonbury. CT Mark A. Blecha Acushnet, MA Carl Boodram Boston, MA Mark A. Bordogna Shrewsbury, MA Stephen M. Boudreau Bedford, MA Patrick J. Boyle Havertown, PA Timothy John Boyle Artleboro Falls, MA Christopher Andrew Boyke Stamford, CT Seyed A. Bozorgzadeh Boston, MA Ann M. Brach Boston, MA Gregory John Brackett Harvard, MA Stephen M. Breda Wobum, MA Thomas E. Breen Randolph, MA Paul A. Brillaud Boston, MA Daniel C. Browne Dorchester, MA JLi MJIil J Engineering Br-Ch Robert N. Bruce Boston. MA Sean Buckley Robert J. Buffone Franklin, MA David W. Burns Gloucester, MA Sergio Buttaro Arlington. MA Sixto Cabello Brighton, MA Stephen A. Caliri Norwood, MA Chris W. Campbell Jamaica Plain, MA Peter A. Capone Winchester, MA Charles E. Carney Jr. Arlington, MA Daniel J. Caron South Weymouth, MA Gary A. Caruso Fltchburg, MA Gilbert Castera Jr. Boston, MA Thomas Aquinas Cavanaugh II Boston, MA Joseph A. Cerbone Somervtlle, MA Jocelin Cesar Hyde Park, MA Michael Paul Chan Marlboro, MA Han Chong Chang Chestnut Hill. MA Terence J. Chase Hull, MA Edward E. Cheever Bridgeport, CT Sea Lin Chen Allston. MA Chen L. Cheung Boston, MA Rene S. Cheung Boston. MA Ch-Co Maria S. Coppola Revere, MA Kathleen M. Corbett Brighton, MA Wilner G. Comely Dorchester, MA Michael A. Costantini Revere, MA Richard James Costello West Roxbury, MA Kenneth J. Cottrell Farmingdale. NY John Robert Couillard Westboro, MA David Alexander Crawford Newark, NJ Lawrence C. Cristiano Tewksbury, MA Cathleen M. Crocker Osterville, MA Denise Louise Cunningham Waltham. MA Douglas Paul Cyr Westbrook, CT Thomas A. Cyr Somerville. MA Sasan Dadseresht Boston, MA Deno Damaskos Roslindale, MA Anthony Danksewicz Brockton, MA Edmond C. Dansereau Boston, MA Fadi H. Daou Roslindale, MA Robert R. Delmastro Jr. Melrose, MA Robert P. DeFabrizio Somerville. MA Gary W. DeFina Weston. MA Lester A. DeGregory Freeport, Bahamas Joseph E. Delaney Waltham, MA Ben P. Delmonaco Maiden, MA Kevin P. Devuyst Rochester, NY De-Fi Engineering Epbraim Lenka Dewa Boston, MA Frank Joseph DiFonzo Somerville, MA Robert E. DiGirolamo Wilmington. MA Frank J. D ' Innocenzo Wobum, MA Geoffrey Scott Disch Bailey Island, ME Joseph A.DiVito Medford. MA William E. Doherty Chelsea. MA Robert Vincent Donahoe Cheshire. MA Charles B. Donnelly West Roy, MA Christopher A. Douglass Mattapoisett. MA Thomas M. Drew Lynn. MA Robert Mark Driscoll Milton. MA Michael M. Drum Mattituck, NY Russell Drummey Braintree. MA Michael L. Duffy Watertown, MA George W. Earle Tarry Town. NY Eric B. Eby Ipswich. MA Lauren E. Egan Norwood. MA Aboelfeda A.Ellabban Quincy. MA Kevin D. Ellison Abdeljalil Elmernissi Boston. MA Mohammed A. El-Mubasher Boston, MA David Samuel Emsley Poughkeepsie, NY Josephine P. Enriquez Ewa Beach. Hawaii Richard D. Erf f Wallingford. CT Emmanuel Ernest Mattapan, MA Robert Edward Ernest Boston. MA Thomas A. Errico Tarrytown, NY Edward Rocco Faccioli Nyack, NY Arman Farzabi Brighton. MA David Raymond Faubert Woonsocket, RI Anthony F. Federico Dedham. MA Mark C. Ferguson Cambridge. MA Joseph P. Ferraro Rochester, MA Stephen F. Filippone Brain , MA Engineering Fl-Ga David A. Flaherty Yardley. PA Robert J. Flaherty III Andover. MA David A. Flanagan Stoughton. MA Robert A. Flot Grafton. MA Douglas A. Fogg David M. Forrester R. Scott Forsyth ngha .MA Mark E. Fox Needham. MA James A. Fraser Medford. MA James W. Fraser Whit .MA Mark J. Fraser Medfield. MA Donald B. Freeman Reading. MA Stephen R. Friedland Randolph. MA James S. Freiman Bloomfield. CT Simon Fung Quincy. MA Alexei 1. Gabay Acton. MA James V. Gaffey Jr. Medford. MA Michelle M. Gagne Natick. MA Patricia Galdamez Boston. MA Andrew Galuiadis Activism Makes a Difference She is s xfeet tall. She dr esses according to her mood a iden- vironment Here utspokenn ss is characterized by her atti eand aura. Her name translated means " God gives and God takes away. The translatio n couldn ' t oe more appropriate because there are few in this sc a of faces t Northeastern who give as much of themselve as U el Freemar The activities which ladden her with mounds and mounds of work are Lael ' s " fulfillment. " She likes to participate in whatever activity she believes will " help the struggle. " The struggle of which Lael speaks is activating minority students at a large university to participate in more activities. Freeman ' s own participation is illustrated in the organizations the political science senior belongs to. She is an active member of Nia. a peer counseling group at The African-American In- stitute. National Black Student Association, the Library Ad- visory Board. Student Government, the Black Orientation Com- tion of African American financially and academically rough. I ' ve learned how to deal with and balance my life here because I ' ve had to. I ' ve benefit- ted a lot from the programs I ' ve become a part of. It required a serious resiliency, working and going to school. The strength that I ' ve gained has made me stronger. " Freeman said. Lael ' s outspokenness has not always had its shine and glim- mer. One admimstrator told her " Maybe if you weren ' t so black you ' d be doing a little better . " The administrator was referring to Lael ' s activism This statement has put a damper on Freeman ' s eagerness to perpetuate change. But she still feels students have to continue to act on what they believe in and to work together. " If we fall asleep, the University falls asleep. The responsibili- ty falls basically on those who feel short changed. Students who feel their needs are not being considered have to stand up and be recognized. " Freeman said However, Freeman admits that things will be quite different during her post graduate work. She knows that her involvement in groups will be limited. Freeman can be seen occasionally in the Quad passing out " Some of the activities I ' ve involved myself with have stifled flyers, or co-starring in a play or supporting a cause that she my academic standing as opposed to heightening it Although feels is worthwhile. Lael feels the flexibility of her involvement my cume isn ' t at an embarrassing state right now. it couid be with different programs allows her a broader outlook on life For better Which is why I plan to go to law school and excel to my example, why would a woman considering law as a profession highest degree Undergraduate school was financially and decide to act m plays? academically hard but after I at least have a degree to fall back " Nia. which means purpose, made me realize 1 could act on. I can put full focus on doing well in graduate school, ' With this asset in mind. I used it to my advantage. My overall Freeman said. goal is to become an entertainment lawyer. In law. presentation " Once 1 stop contributing to the advancement of myself and is a key The techniques I learned in performing I put to use in other people. 1 lose a part of me As Shakespeare said " Fear is a my presentations. 1 wanted it to connect with my interests. Since traitor to attempt. " I want to act. it coincides 1 learned young by being tall that I had Lael Freeman accomplished half her goal by not fearing what to have leadership qualities. " Going to Northeastern has matured me. but 1 still find it — Portia Scott .. ' Lael Freeman Ga-G Norman R. Gallant Jr. Arlington, MA John M. Galluzzo Woburn, MA Paul M. Gaschke Pleasantville. NY Pete Gatsoulis Hyde Park, MA Christopher Gayle Somerville, MA James W. Geary Stonington. CT Douglas R. Geist Stoughton, MA David John Gemellaro Methuen, MA Salim G. Gereige Roslindale, MA Peter A. Gerenz Lexington, MA James M. Giffune Jr. Sommerville. MA Thomas Lewis Giglia Rochester. NY James W. Gildea Hershey, PA Mary Catherine Giles Bedford, MA Karyn Marie Girouard Lexington, MA Stephen V. Glynn Waldwick, NJ Edward John Goff Dorchester, MA George Nelson Goff Mansfield, MA Charles Edward Golden Riverside, Rl Jose A. Gonzalez Caracas, Venezuela Engineering Go-Ha - B k V ' - IHEhB l$fff P|H 1 1 HHJ -■.;. • ' Wj H 1 HH 1 ..-■ ' I V •:.■■■ A HI Ronald Gonzalez Meriden, CT Matt J. Gordon Revere, MA Gregory Gotsis Norwood, MA Paulo J. Goulart Somerville. MA Paul Anthony Grace Someruille, MA Gerald Grecco Chicopee, MA Steven L. Green Marblehead. MA Thomas A. Greenwood Arlington, MA John L. Gregory East Rockaway. NY Donna Marie Guillemette North Kingstown, R[ Douglas M. Guimond Groton, MA Paul Michael Gustafson hnijli ' wood, CO Samer Sim ' an Haddad Boston, MA Sandra C. Haddock East Boston, MA Jonathan A. Halberg Bellows Falls, VT Michel Moussa Hamati Roslindale, MA Helen M. Hamilton Chelmslord. MA William Hanley Brainlree, MA Gabraiel I. Hanna North Grafton, MA Michael G. Hansen Canton, MA Ha-Hu Thomas M. Hopkinson Medford, MA R. Douglas Howson Red Bank, NJ Kevin A. Hubbard Philip B. Hudner Jr. Boston, MA Craig W. Hudson Falmouth, MA Deborah S. Huff Somerville, MA En ngineerinc Hu-Ke Thomas Wayne Hughes Norwood, MA Kurt R. Hulteen Hyannis. MA Amin L. Hweih Brighton. MA Kevin Hynes Boston, MA Alessandro Iamele Brockton, MA Jose Manuel Iglesias Somerville, MA Ramunas A. Ivaska Dorchester, MA Samir Jarboue Boston. MA Robert Alan Johnson Boston, MA Brian D. Jones Hanover, MA Michael L. Jones Westboro. MA Ellen A. Judoprasetijo Brookline, MA James A. Kaiser Massapequa, NY Sarkis Kalajian Watertown, MA Kourosh Kamshad Allston, MA George T. Karlewicz Richard J. Kasparian West Roxbury, MA Raymond P. Kazyaka Scotia, NY William D. Keane Somerville, MA James Martin Keating Lexington, MA Robert D. Keenan Daniel Xavier Kelley Melrose, MA Jonathan S. Kelley Wenham, MA Ke-La Engineering Northeastern ' s Local Hero It ' s not often that we can count a hero among our ranks. But Northeastern can stick its chest out a little further thanks to Darren Tojas, a mechanical engineer- ing senior. Tojas, an TOTC cadet at Nor- theastern, is credited with saving the life of a 12-year-old as he lay drowning at the bottom of a swimming pool. Tojas was attending advance camp at Fort Bragg in the summer of 1984 when he and seven other cadets made a weekend trip to Myrtle Beach, North Carolina. The group was preparing to leave their hotel when one of them saw something at the bottom of the hotel pool. Fojas went over to take a look. " I spotted this lifeless form at the bot- tom of the pool, " he said. Instinctively Tojas jumped, fully cloth- ed into the pool. Another cadet follow- ed. Together they pulled the un- conscious boy to the surface. Tojas, who learned life-saving techni- ques as a Boy Scout and as a cadet at West Point which he attended for 2Vz years, immediately began administering mouth-to-mouth resuscitation. After ten breaths, the boy began spitting up water. Meanwhile, other members of the group contacted the authorities. The boy ' s mother, who apparently worked at the hotel, was in hysterics. When the boy was taken to the hospital he was still un- conscious. Fojas later learned that the boy made a complete recovery. He never learned the youth ' s name. For his selfless actions, Tojas was honored at an TOTC ceremony where he was presented with an award for heroism. But perhaps the most gratifying element in this story is knowing that somewhere out there a 12-year-old boy is walking around because of a quick- thinking cadet named Darren Tojas. — Chris Rcagle Kathleen K. Kelly Swampscott, MA Michael J. Kelly Tandolph. MA Anastasios G. Kennos Toslindale, MA Bijan Kheradi Smithfield, T! Rafi B. Khokasian Watertown, MA Christopher M. King Dorchester, MA William G. King Andover, MA Robert George Kirshy Belford, NJ Robert M. Kliss Marblehead, MA David H. Knowlton Orange, MA Eric J. Koelsch Han, , MA David S. Konetski New Cumberland. PA Sam Kooch Brighton, MA Nii Boi Kotei Boston, MA Norma Kronenberg Altamount Springs, FL Benjamin Kupfer Waltham. MA Philip M. Kurcon Norwich, CT William A. Kyrioglou Wan , NJ Richard A. Labich Jr. Fairfield, CT Michael J. LaClair Brookhaven, NY Engine. eenng La-Ma k r wr m r f? K iL Sebastian LaGambina Somerville. MA Lee G. Lajoie Concord, NH Richard M. Lamkin Randolph, MA Andrew LaRocco Warwick, RI Pocheong Lau Boston, MA Glenn T. Lavallee Plaistow. NH Peter R. LeBlanc Norwood. MA Man Lee Brighton, MA Perry T. Lee Maiden, MA Normand T. LeMay North Smithfield. Rl Angela Sharrece Lester Lanham, MD Winnie B. W. Leung Arlington. MA Mark A. Lewis Upper Montclair, NJ Cesar Liu Randolph, MA Judith M. Locke Woburn, MA John P. Long Mansfield, MA Richard Francis Looney Cambridge. MA Stephen M. Lorusso Belmont, MA Morteza Lotfi Quincy. MA Kevin J. Lubinger Maiden, MA Karen I. Ludington Belmont. MA Robert C. Luschenat Cheshire. CT Kenneth E. MacDonald Brockton. MA Michael E. MacDonald Jamaica Plain. MA Jonathan J. Mackey Norfolk. MA Gary F. Mackinaw Brockton. MA Kenneth H. Mackler Brockton. MA Francis X. MacPherson Boston. MA Mia C. Mahedy Brooklyn. NY Behnaz Majzoobi Watertown, MA Parthena Makrides West Roxbury, MA Thomas M. Malia Raymo nd. ME Brian E. Maloney lingha . MA Kenneth A. Mann Stoughton. MA Abdallah S. Mansour Amioun-EI Koura. Lebanon Ma-Me Bryan D. McDonald Foxboro, MA Robert F. McGee Roslindale. MA Mouhamad H. Mefleh Boston, MA Mohamad A. Mehieddin Brookline, MA Thomas Paul Meissner E ngineering Me-Mo Elie A. Melhem Revere. MA John Mello, Jr. Middletou n. Rl Carl Menard Dorchester. MA Ralph Mercier Boston. MA Kurt Michel Hyde Park. MA John A. Mikutel MA Charles Millet Old Saybrook. CT Michael S. Milona Lexington. MA James M. Miner Tewksbury. MA Andrew V. Ming W Roxbury.MA Greg L. Mischov Bethlehem. CT Christopher Mohr Briarcliff. NY Nicholas Molinaro Nutl . NJ Paul Montalto New Bedford. MA Alan R. Moore Burlington. MA Mark A. Morana Hingham. MA Alan M. Morisi Kingston. MA Stephen A. Morris Bedford. MA William Mortimer North Easton. MA Edward L. Morton Waltham. MA Mo-Pe Engineering Samer A. Mosallam Boston, MA William G. Mowell Basking Ridge, NJ Cliff Montgomery Moxey Freeport, Bahamas Joseph E. Muetterties Mountain Lakes, NJ Edward J. Mulhern Needham. MA Timothy J. Mulhern Needham, MA Santi S. Mulukutla Framingham, MA John E. Munroe Westboro, MA David A. Murphy Jamaica Plain, MA Susan C. Nadeau Westport, MA Gary P. Nangle Boxford. MA Mohje R. Nasr East Boston, MA Gary M. Nedelman Braintree. MA Mohamad Neglawi Roslindale, MA Sandeep K. Nehra Martin D. Neusch Boston, MA Siu K. Ng Quincy, MA Wai-Sing Ng Boston. MA Craig J. Nichols Great Barrington, MA Robert W. Nickerson Reading, MA Patrick M. O ' Brien Cumberland. ME William J. O ' Connell Billerica, MA Anthony Alan O ' Dea Quincy, MA Jonathan Okey Okafor Jamaica Plain. MA Kevin M. O ' Neill South Weymouth, MA Michael O ' Reilly Bourne, MA Paul E. Orlando Quincy, MA William D. Orner Brookline, MA Luis F. Oropeza Caracus, Venezuela A. Luis E. Ortiz Boston, MA Sarkis K. Ourfalian Watertown, MA Jeffrey J. Panek Rochester, MA Douglas Park North Monroe, NY Raymond D. Parsons Stratham. NH Edward J. Pelletier Salem, MA Engineering Doub le Exposure If you ever had the opportunity to run into Fred and Frank Bassett on campus, you might have thought you were seeing double. Test assured, your eyesight is fine. Fred and Frank are identical twins. These two Northeastern students were born in Salem on June 20, 1961, making them 23 years old with Fred the elder by two minutes. Soon after, their parents moved to Marblehead and they ' ve been residents of that town ever since. After graduating from Marblehead High School they came to NU and will graduate from the College of Engineering. They both hope to obtain jobs with a mechanical engineering firm, as that is their area of interest. Their father is also an engineer. Fred and Frank claim that being twins hasn ' t caused any major problems in their life, but rather has made it more in- teresting. Having no other brothers and sisters, as well as the fact that there are no other twins in their immediate family, they are doubly special (no pun intend- ed). Their mother dressed them the same up until the fifth grade, which caused their teachers no end to confu- sion. Even when they started dressing differently, their teachers had trouble distinguishing between them. Frank and Fred, having a mischievous streak in them, would sometimes write the other ' s name on a test to maximize this confusion. They make relatively the same grades, and have the same interests. However, they each have their own set of friends. And no, they have never dated twins. In that respect, they both want to put off marriage until they have a job and are somewhat settled in life. In talking to the twins, it ' s not hard to con- clude that they will be successful in whatever they do. — Karen Chaisson Gary Pelletier Manchester, NH Luke Pelletier East Hartford, CT Homer J. Pena Maracaibo, Venezuela Barry Perlmutter Arlington, MA Douglas R. Peterson Gardner, MA Laurie Pettengill Boston, MA Patrick L. Pline Boston, MA Kevin A. Plunkett Stoughton, MA William J. Podrasky Simsbury, CT Edward Pontes Jr. Somerset, MA Brian J. Poole Scituate, MA Victoria F. Popeo Swampscott, MA Robert F. Puopolo West Haven, CT Patrick J. Quinn Boston, MA Gregory E. Raco Bristol, CT Massoud Rafijah Boston, MA Linda J. Randall Needham, MA John G. Raymond Boston, MA Michael R. Rec Taunton. MA Gregory J. Recupero Duxbury, MA Re-S, Adam L. Reed Concord, MA James H. Remold. Jr. Burlington, MA John Joseph Rentier, Jr. Brookline. MA Theresa M. Resetar Monessen, PA David Scott Reynolds Louis A. Ricci Reading, MA Robert F. Rioux Darren R. Rojas Warwick, RI Stephen Peter Rossmeisl West Springfield, MA Winslow G. Round Somerville, MA Giorgio C. Sabbadini New London, CT Michel E. Salloom Roslindale, MA Wafa M. Salman Baghdad, Iraq Michael V. Sammarco Stoughton, MA Roger Douglas Sands Hopkinton, MA John Joseph Sangermano North Andover, MA Angelo R. Santamaria Belmont, MA Steven Anthony Santoro Medlord, MA Clifford J. Santos Jr. Provincetown, MA Tony Sanzo Bridgeport, CT James Saropoulos Somerville, MA Steven J. Satz Cambridge, MA Sandra R. Sawdye Ridgefield, CT Engineering Sc-Sm Paul Scarnici Bralntree, MA Paul C. Schepis Stoneham, MA Robert A. Schiesser Ridgefield, CT George M. Schmitz Gregory J. Schnopp Boston, MA John G. Schoepf Lavallette, NJ Bruce Alan Sesnovich Winthrop.MA Paul Shanfeld Trenton, NJ Stephen A. Sheehan Mansfield, CT Mark R. Sheets Franklin, MA Steven J. Shiftman New Milford, CT Nicolas S. Shwayri Brighton, MA Marianne Sievers Basking Ridge, NJ Anthony J. Simiele HI Solvay, NY Timothy V.Simmonds Baltimore, MD Jerome J. Simmons Bristol, Rl Wayne D. Sipperly Albany, NY William V. Skelton Westerly. RI Daniel T. Skiba Chicopee, MA Joan B. Sliney Lexington, MA John P. Sloan Andover, NH Aidan T. Smith Needham, MA Philip Arthur Smith Braintree, MA 265 Sw-Va L AW H M i 1 fl Bruce D. Swanton Georgetown, MA Von F. Szarek Manchester, NH Robert Q. Tacconi Milford. MA Peter D. Tani New York. NY Ferrell R. Taylor Brooklyn, NY Peter S. Thompson Peabody, MA James J. Tierney Medfield, MA Kwet Fong Tjong Boston, MA Steven Paul Tracy Woburn, MA Roland Roy Trailor, Jr. Norwich, CT Teresa J. Trainor Boston, MA Peter M. Tremblay Metheun, MA Ralph Trementozzi Hyde Park, MA Bih Tseng Boston, MA Thein T. Tseng Boston, MA Apostolos N. Tsetsas Roslindale, MA Stephen M. Tuleja Dedham, MA Robert W. Tully Medford, MA Dennis J. Tyner Roslindale, MA Kenneth J. Vaccari Natick. MA Kenneth Vaccaro Medford. MA Kenneth Vaisman Boston. MA Nicholas Vails Portland. ME Michael J. Vecchi Dedham, MA Shawn G. Vecchiolla Andover. MA Davide P.Vettraino Newton. MA Yves Viaud Hyde Park. MA Howard M. Vies East Boston. MA Rui F. Vieira Cambridge. MA Peter D. Villari Belmont. MA Hamid Vossoughi Boston. MA David P. Walker Hockessin. DE Louis Walker III Newport, Rl David A. Wallace Berkley, MA Matthew G. Wallis Bolton. MA Michael J. Walsh Arlington, MA William Walsh Canton, MA Raymond A. Walters Brighton, MA Yuk (Ricky) Wan Boston. MA Paul A. Ward Roslindale, MA James B. Weber Natick, MA Mel G. Weis Providence, Rl Glenn S. Welch Lynnfield, MA Thomas M. Wenners Halifax. MA Paul F. Whelan Dorchester, MA David J. White Pascoag, Rl John D. White Marshlield Hills, MA John Scott Whitney Burlington. MA David A. Wiinikainen Ukeville. MA David Mark Wilkie Birmingham. Ml Kenneth B. Wilkinson Beverly, MA Robert L. Wilson North Weymouth, MA Paul J. Winnie Allston, MA Cynthia L. Winter Exeter, NH Ann Wisnewski Blauuelt, NY Engineering Beth Ann Zeranski Hamden, CT Paul Martin Zimberg Tonawanda, NY Joseph Ziskend Brookline, MA Kevin Wong Long Island City, NY Michael C. Wong Lexington. MA Daniel G. Woo Roslindale. MA Benjamin Doon Sau Wu Brighton. MA Jacob W. Wytas III New Britain. CT Jamil W. Yared Boston, MA Chang Jung Yee Framingham, MA Lee H. Yee Boston, MA Hernan Rafael Yepez Quincy. MA Michael K. C. Yeung Quincy, MA Kimbolt Young Stoneham, MA Chung M. Yu Newton. MA Fayek M. Zabaneh Amman. Jordan Ha tern A. Zalloum Fadi M. Zaylaa Watertown. MA Wo-Zi 1 £M vrr t M Mr 1 ' Dean Juanita O. Long College of Nursing i Ay-He Denise S. Ayotte NoTth Smithfield, Rl Cynthia A. Ballan Natick, MA Jacqueline Jeanne Benjamin Georgetown, MA Debra E. Bilby Moutain Lakes, NJ Hazel E. Brown Quincy, MA Mary E. Caeran Dorchester, MA Carolyn Lisa Canto Oceanport, NJ Regina M. Caruso Cohasset, MA Kathleen Ann Caswell Mattapoisett, MA Tasia Christakis Brighton, MA Kathleen E. Cleary Reading, MA Marion E. Cocuzzo Newton, MA Barbara E. Cody Hyde Park, MA Christine Marie Collins Wollaston, MA M. Lynne Coogan Stoneham, MA Mary E. Cormier Wakefield, MA Caroline A. Costello Needham, MA Kathleen M. Crawford Wilbraham, MA Pamela A. Dalton North Reading, MA James Dennis d ' Anjou Fairha ' , MA Maureen T. Donnelly Boston, MA Anne Louise Doran Quincy, MA Monica Catherine Downey Dorchester, MA Mary Ellen Doyle Stoneham, MA Brenda Ann Dunn Dedham, MA Joanne E. Farnham East Bridgewater, MA Patrice Mary Fusco Ma . MA Clare A. Gleason Dorchester, MA Judith A. Glod Dunstable, MA Doris Cari Golden Cohasset, MA Sheila Jane Halper Randolph, MA Sheila K. Halverson Brookline, MA Stacey Ann Hatch Bedford, MA Mary Josephine Healy Quin , MA Kim M. Heron Andover, MA Hi-Mc ursing Megan Mary Lynch Weymouth, MA Lisa M. MacAulay Belmont, MA Catherine R. Malloy Maria Martignetti Nancy E. Martin Somerville. MA Nancy M. McDonald Taunton, MA Nursing Mc-Wo Sally A. Miller Worcester. MA Cheryl A. Nuttall Taut , MA Joanne O ' Brien Maiden. MA Eileen O ' Connor Dorchester. MA Kim Orazietti Derby, CT Nanci Papagni Arlington, MA Alicia Perez Arlington. MA Ann Marie Petrone Winthrop. MA Denise Piccione Somerville. MA Ann Prindeville Franklin, MA Barbara Pumphrey North Weymouth, MA Janice Quatieri Arlington, MA Daniel R. Rec Taunton. MA Martha M. Reid Norwood. MA Bonnie Jean Rice Bourne. MA Karen A. Richards Stoneham. MA Frances M. Ricker Bedford. MA Christine Rickman Milford, MA Anna M. Romano Roslindale, MA Michelle M. Roy West Hartford.CT Catherine Ruzzo Medtield, MA Ann Sarkes Boston, MA Maureen Scarsciotti Medfield, MA Carol D. Sheppard Franklin, MA Maureen A. Shuley North Quincy, MA Janet E. Sines Quincy. MA Donna Skinner Burlington. MA Denise Snediker Cresskill, NJ Donna St. Pierre Jamaica Plain. MA Constance Swanson Framingham, MA Jenifer A. Tucker North Branford, CT Carole Tutunjian Cambridge. MA Heidi M. Weinstein Randolph, MA Kathleen Welch Marshfield, MA Carolyn E. White Norwell, MA Dean Gerald E. Schumacher College of Pharmacy and Allied Health Professions Ba-L IF l W Theresa A. Bartha Lynn, MA Debra Gayle Berman Brockton. MA Karl A. Bocchieri Boston, MA Julie Jung Sun Che Boston, MA Louis Chow Boston, MA Wendy A. Chudzik Medfield. MA Lee R. Corno Gilford, NH Christine Ellen Coughlin Westford, MA Carmine DeNardo Rocky Hill. CT Kelly Ann Donahue Contoocook. NH Amy Lenore Ellis Reisterstown, MD Robert L. Ferrucci Millord. MA John A. Floria Jr. Lowell. MA Dana B. Friedman West Hartford. CT Bonnie M. Gentile Lowell, MA Roslynn M. Greenberg Lakewood, NJ Stefania Guerriero Maiden. MA Mary M. Guirguis Natick, MA Rosa Ham Milton, MA Susan D. Henry Chelmsford, MA Donna-Marie E. Hibbert Miami, FL Cindy J. Inashima Woburn, MA Yihwa Jung Wellesley, MA Nanette M. Kaczynski Springfield. MA Jack Kann Glen Cove. NY John J. Kempinski iPla: , MA Carolyn J. Kenney Bedford. MA Claire E. Kephart Medford, MA Anther G. F. Keung Boston, MA Susan E. King Andover, MA Michael P. Kissel Haverhill, MA Ivana Krstic Frankfurt. West Germany Darbie J. Kurashima Bradford, MA Lisa M. Lambert Manchester. NH Antoinette Lavino Lynn, MA Ma-Sa Michelle M. MacDonald Worcester, MA Paula Magnanti We- .MA Feryal Majzoobi Watertown, MA Sophia C. Mohamed Boston, MA Kathy J. Mongeau Ware, MA Hossein Monzavi Cambridge, MA Cynthia F. Morgan Marlboro, MA Rita F. Mosha Boston, MA Mungiiria S. Muriithi Meru, Kenya Dilara Orcu Burlington, MA Maria Palumbo Haverhill, MA Whai T. Pham Boston, MA Jeffrey S. Poirier Manchester, NH John Robert Proulx Franklin, MA Jean Christine Puleo Methuen, MA Amy H. Read Wesrfield, MA Christopher R. Rizzo Peabody, MA Danny A. Roma Longmeadow, MA Blanca B. Romero Barquisimeto, Venezuela Jill L. Saiamy Fairfield, CT Allied Health Sa-Zi Maria Theresa Sanchez Qulncy, MA Janet Sanz-Ziadie Stoughton, MA Mary T. Schaeffer Jamaica Plain, MA Pradip D. Shah Boston, MA Brian Francis Shea Peabody, MA Donna M. Sousa Bills- , MA Robert P. Stabile Haverhill, MA Siobhan Spillane Hyde Park. MA Elaine R. Swartz Brain , MA Diane Lea Travis East Greenwich, Rl Bernadette Ulmer Bound Brook. NJ Joan L. Usher Quincy, MA Cynthia A. Vieira Everett, MA Catherine D. Visviki Lynn, MA Michelle Marie Wang David A. Wells Saco. ME Sidney Sze-Lee Wong Wellesley. MA Lai-Tao Yung Boston, MA Yolanda M. Zappitelli Everett, MA Pamela Jean Ziemian-McAvoy Plaistow, NH ENIOR INDEX Arts and Sciences Rana A. Abdul-Quadir Cambridge. MA Carlos Abello Boston. MA Fariba Aliloo Cambridge. MA Abdulaziz A. Alkhamis Rei .MA Sandra O. Alvarez Brighton. MA Jose H. Alvarez-Herna Rio Piedras, PR Ronald L. Amado Jr. Cranston. Rl Clothilde Austin Cambridge. MA Scott D. Backman Lynnelield. MA Maria Banfi Brookline. MA William D. Barksdale Pittsburgh. PA Janet A. Barnett Boston. MA Donna S. Barriere Berlin. CT Nelson D. Batchelder Cant. .MA Philip H. Batten Concord, MA Lisa B. Bayer Boston. MA Steven M. Beadles Boston. MA Susan H. Benj Minot, MA Tracy Bennett Breezy Point. MA Von M . Berry Bronx. NY Curtis E. Blau Boston. MA Elaine A. Blazys Boston. MA Patricia A. Boccuzzi Stamford. CT Daniel L. Bolt Somerville, MA Richard K. Bowen Waltham. MA Douglas A. Bowser Boston, MA Steven R. Brandt Annandale, NJ Michael Brennan Brighton, MA John A. Bresnahan Boston. MA Marie R. Brown Hartford. Ct James A. Browne Boston, MA Donald L. Bumes Woburn, MA Dianne E. Butera Allston, MA Craig Campbell Dedham, MA Susan M. Carey Providence, Rl William K. Carruth Bedford, MA Elizabeth C. Case Cambridge, MA Steven Castagnoli Milford, MA Eugene J. Chamberlain Allston. MA Tsung Yu Chao Boston. MA Wai Ching Cheung Boston. MA Catherine M.Chiasson Boston, MA Joseph P. Clements Allston, MA Carol L. Colby Dorchester. MA Peter G. Collins Milton, MA Louis E. Conrad II Lexington, MA George S. Constantine Everett, MA Craig B. Costigan Swampscott. MA George J. Costigan Jr. East Boston, MA Robert J. Cotell Wellesley, MA James C Cox Rockport, MA Timothy J. Crandall New York. NY Julian H. Crocker Needham. MA Lee A. Dahlstrom Boston. MA Anthony P. Debski Brighton. MA Margaret L. Del Tergo Boston, MA Anthony Delfarno N. Providence. Rl Samuel P. Depoy Cleveland. NY Robert W. Derby Northboro. MA Aram H. Dersirakian Waltham. MA Mciahel S. Dickson Gilford, NH Wendy E. Dinardo Boston, MA Joseph L. Dipietro S. Weymouth. MA Laurie A. Drozdenko Allston. MA Andrey Dudkin Allston, MA Jeanne F. Duffy Boylston, MA Richard E. Dupont Cambridge, MA William N. Dupont Cambridge, MA Robert H. Durant Coha , MA Maryam Ehsassi Brighton. MA Donald A. Eifert Brighton. MA James R. Elliott Natick. MA Benjamin Y. Engle Peabody, MA Sheri A. Fadden Hyde Park. NY Stuart E. Falk Boston. MA James R. Fallon Milton. MA Timothy J. Fallon Milton. MA Mitchell J. Feldman Jamaica Plain. MA Alfredo S. Figueroa Cambridge, MA Thomas J. Findlay Brighton. MA John F. Flynn Madison. NJ Trevor W. Forde Hyde Park. MA Judith M.Fosa Middletown. CT Craig A. Foster Jr. Acton. MA Christine M. Franzosa Everett. MA Charles D. Frauenholz Jamaica Plain. MA Steven P. Freilich Natick. MA Merilee Freitas Provincetown, MA Misa Fukui Allston. MA Emarinsie J. Funderburke Roosevelt. NY Elizabeth B. Ganat Arlington, MA Seyed-Mojta Gashti Brighton. MA Michael Genetti Bedford. MA Kim M. Gerbasi New Hyde Park, NY Perry E. Geyer Boston. MA Nadhmi A. Ghafoor Maiden, MA Alexander Gheorghiou Arlington. MA Crystal A. Gifford West Haven. CT Robert D. Gilman Lexington, MA Jane M. Glaubman Jam Plain. MA Eric W. Goodman Hollywood, FL Linda M. Goodwin Boston. MA Thomas A. Goodwin E. Weymouth. MA Mary Beth Graham Rochester. NY Kerry M. Granfield Melrc , MA Jack L. Grossman Flushing, NY Peter J. Grossman Framingham, MA Ana E. Gutierrez W. Roxbury. MA Arthur M. Hagopian Jr. Methuen, MA Curtis Haigh Boston. MA Steven A. Hallem Needham. MA Robert M. Handlin Brookline, MA Melissa 1. Hanson Jamaica Plain, MA Stephen G. Hart Richmond, VA Michael E. Hawley Jamaica Plain, MA Eileen A. Hegarty Burlington, MA Sean F. Heneghan Springfield. MA Diane M. Hiniker Lexington, MA Steve H. Hirth Boston. MA Alison W. B. Hong Boston. MA Chaturont Horatanacha Boston, MA Daniel J. Horgan Hyde Park, MA Beryl N. Hoult Allston, MA Marc A. Hubbard Lynn. MA Gino A. lolli Brockton, MA George H. Irish III Needham, MA Eric Jean Dorchester, MA David C. Jenni Bridgton. ME Rate A. Johnson Haverhill. MA Anton W. Jolkovski Boston. MA Philip S. Joseph W Hartford. CT Mary E. Jrolf Brighton, MA Christopher Kahl . MA Victor Ka Brighton. N Conrad J . Kauffman Boston, MA Donald M. Keenan Pittsburgh. PA Kathleen M. Kinsey Needham. MA Marcy S. Kleiff Boston, MA John R. Klink Nashua, NH Richard A. Knoebel Boston, MA Charles Kokinidis W Roxbury. MA Janet F. Koster Brookline. MA Muna A. Krewi Boston, MA Andrew J. Laudate Boston. MA Elliot S. Laughlin Boston. MA Suzanne E. Lefcourt Boston, MA Lisa M. Lehndorff Boston, MA Cheryl A. Lewandowski Southold, NY Fat Tak Li Brockton, MA Natalie F. Liberace W. Newton. MA George G. Lingenfelter Wilmington, MA Judith M. Locke Brookline, MA Fernando D. Losada Watertown, MA Nanci K. Lundbohm MA .Ml E. Lundy Qu La Detn Mary T. MacGillis Boston. MA Paul F. Mafera Brighton. MA George Mafredas Brooklyn, NY Susan J. Mahan Fitchburg. MA Sophie Makridis Roslindale. MA David C.Malay Mansfield. MA Edward T. Manley Brookline. MA Gregory K. Martin Roxbury, MA Adele N. Martus Hyde Park, MA Charles F. Masked Mystic. CT Lynn A. Mason Gloi , MA Maria C. Mayz Brighton. MA Bonnie S. Mclntyre Boston. MA David G. McKinley Canterbury, CT Frances J. McLaughlin Jamaica Plain, MA William T. McLaughlin Rye. NH Nicole G. McNiff Boston, MA Jennifer E. McRory Bedford. MA Ana M. Medina Allston, MA Damian D. Meola Waltham. MA Carol A. Merchant Boston, MA Ingrid M. Meszoely Mansfield. MA Alexander L. Monteforte Stoneham. MA Lars A. Morgan Wilton, CT John L. Morosini Roslindale. MA Stephen Morris Medford. MA Gregory J. Morton Stoneham, MA Christopher Murray Denville, NJ Erik D. Nelson Wrentham. MA Julia R. Nichols Boston, MA Ronald D. Nicholson Eliot, ME Robert J. Nolan Brockton. MA Carl L. Odoms Boston, MA David Ofer Newton Highland, MA James M. Pagliarulo Saugus, MA Loriann K. Palkimas Stamford. CT Dana L. Palmer Munroe. Wl Susan R. Pannier Weston, MA Richard J. Pedroli Jr. Milford. MA Sandra J. Pezzulo Salem. MA Catherine M. Phalen Winchester, MA Kathleen M. Phelan W. Roxbury, MA Paul A. Pierni Wakefield, MA Laurie E. Pietragallo Brighton. MA Scott F. Pladel Boston. MA Maurice E. Pratt Peabody. MA Diane E. Prefontaine Brighton. MA Timothy M. J. Pruce Boston. MA Eugene M. Quintan Shirley, MA Joseph A. Ranaudo Jr. Rev. , MA John F. Raycroft Jr. S. Glastonbury, CT Mark Redlich Revere. MA Edwin R. Reinhard Wellesley. MA Linda J.Renner Duxbury. MA Janet G. Resnik Framingham, MA Danielle A. Reusch ,klir . MA Fred C. Richards Boxboro, MA Susan M. Rickey Boston. MA Sharon Ridley West Haven. CT Marina L. Ristuccia Braintree, MA John R. Rizkallah Jr. Boston. MA Anthony D. Robinson J Cambridge, MA Deirdre J. Roker Boston, MA Laurence E. Roses Sudbury, MA Cecile I. Ross Boston, MA Linda E. Rothman Newton. MA David E.Rubin Brookline. MA Lynda C. Ruma Andover, MA Lisa J. Salisbury Boston. MA Michael P. Sanfilippo Brighton. MA Saravut Sarindu Boston, MA Cynthia L. Sawyer Brookline. MA James G. Scarpelos Boston, MA Nicola G. Sceppa Quincy, MA Daniela E. Schaerer Boston, MA John J. Scott Jr. Prin ,NJ Bethany L. Senzer Bensalem, PA Vaheed Shahram Allston. MA Gregory M. Shalna Quincy. MA Timothy L. Shannon Watertown, MA Felice A. Shays Jamaica Plain. MA David M. Shea Duxbury, MA VickiL.Shechiman Boston, MA Susan A. Simonelli Boston, MA Mark F. Slattery Framingham, MA Joan M. Smithers Norwood, MA Thomas E. Sniegoski Lynn, MA Mark A.Soderstrom Walpole, MA Farideh Soltani Brighton. MA Kambiz Soroushian Brookline, MA Juan De Dio Soteldo Boston, MA Matthew G. Spear Walpole, MA Lisa E. Spiegel New York, NY Earl B. Stafford Minoa. NY Margaret M. Stelle Medford, MA Adrienne Stewart Boston, MA Robert H. Sturdy Jr. Cohasset, MA Kurt P. Svendsen Bedford, MA Laura J. Szamowicz Boston, MA Patricia A. Thomas Allston, MA Andrew J. Toyias W. Newton, MA James B. S. Trager Lowell, MA Kevin M. Truitt Leominster, MA Nancy Trumble Allston, MA Wenny Tsai Wollaston. MA Leonidas E. Isaras Brookline. MA Kevin M. Tuohey Boston. MA Rick W. Turnbull Rosemont. PA Robert A. Ward Sha , MA Sharon L. Washington Boston, MA Jane G. Waterman Chestnut Hill, MA William P. Webber Jr. New York, NY Mary J. Weekes Dorchester, MA Mark H. Weidner Boston, MA Arthur S. Wells Allston, MA Stephen D. Whitmore Marshfield, MA Arline Widershien Ne ' .MA Gerard T. Wilson Braintree. MA Jacqueline Wood Dorchester, MA Jane F. Wozniak Norwich, CT Richard E.Wright Shrewsbury, MA Sharon R. Zand Revere, MA Boston Bouve Patricia A. Baines Boston, MA Mariann E. Barrasso Hingham, MA Karen B. Beal Lunenburg, MA Mary Beth Bradley Newton Centre, MA Josephine M. Calabrese Bellrr . NY Jonna M. Callery Dracut, MA letitia A. Clark Watrtown, MA Dee A. Davis Cambridge, MA Mary A. Dechicco Everett, MA Elizabeth A. Delaney Rockland, MA Andrea M. Demeo Ma , MA David J. Deruosi Jr. E. Boston. MA Lisa S. Deutsch Boston, MA Gina A. Dirado Marlboro, MA Brian F. Doyle Plainville, CT Clare R. Dunphy Wyncote, PA Clare R. Dunphy Wyncote, PA Judith A. Elz White Plains, NY Laurel M. Finn Roslindale, MA Robin A. Fitch Worcester, MA Katrina M. Fox W. Roxbury. MA Melissa A. Fox W. Roxbury, MA Gary R. Frechette Hudson, MA Edward J. Freeley Roslindale, MA Pamela A. Galeota Xenia, OH Kimberley Garrard Reading, MA Karin L. Goddard Yarmouth, ME Wayne A. Greenhalgh Fall River, MA Jennifer W. Hamblin Coventry, Rl Charles S. Heineck Reading, MA Donald J. Heyburn Cranford, NJ Laura 1. Hodson Sanford, ME Christine C. Holmberg Boston, MA Robin L. Jellison Quincy, MA Beth A. Johnson Boston, MA Maureen A. Jones Middleburgh, NY Paul E. Jost Jr. Somerville, MA Christopher Kane Ashland, MA Howard I. Kaufman Natick, MA Carolyn Klegman Canton, MA Joan P. Kunian Framingham, MA Jeanette B. Lane Woodside, CA Cynthia R. Langelier Falls Church, VA Beverly P. Lee Brookline. MA Mary E. Lee Maiden, MA Donna M. MacLachlan Brookline, MA William G. Martin Wilmington. VT William J. McAndrews J North Easton, MA Maureen A. McCarthy Roslindale, MA Margaret A. McHugh Milton, MA Ann E. McLafferty Ithiacia, NY Linda J. McNeill Boston, MA Theresa M. Moore Amesbury, MA Janet I. Mossman Swarthmore, PA Catherine M. Nowacki Dorcester, MA Kristin A. Oberdiek Boston, MA Ellen S. Oberti Buxford. MA Michael A. Oconnor Jamaica Plain, MA Daniel J. Oliver Hampstead, NH Nancy E. Osgood Woburn, MA Laurie Otis W.Newbury, MA Heidi Perkins Mattapoisett, MA Colette Picard Lowell, MA Charlene M. Power Everett, MA Carol A. Ritter Boston, MA Eugene M. Russo Medford, MA Stephanie A. Sadowski Waltham, MA Linda C. Santantonio Methuen, MA Brenda A. Scott Cambridge. MA Leslie P. Sewall Plymouth. MA Joseph F. Shaughnessy Boston, MA David P. Shepherd Kingston, MA Debra K. Spec tor Swampscott, MA John P. Stearns Jr. Boston. MA Patricia J. Storey Centerville, MA Joyce C. Tickner Pt. Plsnt. Bch., NJ Kathleen E. Tufts Everett. MA Ellen J. Vera New Bedford. MA Marie G. Voelkel Quincy, MA Edith C. Weigly Boston, MA Douglas M. White Milton, MA Elizabeth H. White Jamaica Plain, MA Sandy L. Wotasek Long Valley, NJ Susan A. Zaiatz Arlington, MA Bruce A. Zappia Islip, NY Business Administration Alan C. Adiletto Medford. MA Steven J. Albanese Medford. MA Mark A. Allen Boston. MA Edward R. Alt Wappingersfls, NY Anthony C. Analetto Belmont, MA Deborah M. Anderson Holden, MA Scott M. Anderson Brookline, MA George F. Antico Wilmington, MA Akira Asakawa Boston. MA Jane G. Avers Shrewsbury, MA Kevin C. Baker Boston, MA Owen H. Balbert Suffern. NY Joseph F. Barker Woburn. MA Alan R. Barth Boston, MA Sandra L. Bartlett Berlin Heights, OH Joseph R. Battaglia Boston, MA Jennier R. Beatty Brighton, MA Jeffrey R. Beaudet Boston, MA Mary Ann Beaudoin Brighton, MA Laura M. Beauvais Norwell, MA Shawn S. Benedetto Ipswich, MA Peter J. Berkland Meln .MA Lori E. Berkowitz Arlington, MA Douglas G. Berry Reading, MA Michael L. Bcssett Seekonk, MA Roger F. Bolduc Laconia, NH Steven C. Bonina S. Weymouth, MA Richard J. Bordiere Everett, MA Ramez Bou-Nadere Boston, MA Christopher Brooks Concord, MA Staci E. Brown Brookline, MA Elizabeth Browning So. Boston. MA Stephen E. Bullinger Stamford, CT Christopher Bums Jackson. FL Darryl M. Butler Evertt, MA Lee E. Buttles Somerville. MA Margaret M.Cahill Worcester, MA James S. Callahan Roslindale, MA Sven K. Callahan Brighton. MA John E. Campbell Franklin, MA Eric R. Carlson Stoughton, MA Guilford, CT Lori E. Carr Brighton, MA Lisa A. Carullo Palmyra, PA Chris J. Catalanotto Littleton, MA Christopher Cazer Schenectady, NY Stephen W.Chapin Brookline, MA David O. Chicoine Boston, MA Steven P. Chinsky Boston, MA James C. Ciampa East Boston. MA Daniel M. Clark Woods Hole, MA Michael E. Clarke Somerville, MA Michael A. Colaianni Hopedale, MA Daniel J. Coleman Charlestown, MA John D. Coleman Trumbull. CT Mark Collins Norwood, MA Michael M. Cookson Jamaica Plain, MA Thomas P. Coppa Boston, MA Robert Corcoran Catskill, NY Carl M. Cote Wilbraham. MA Mary E. Cote Poughkeepsie. NY Carole A. Cotter Lynn, MA Elizabeth R. Crouch W. Roxbury, MA D. Kieran Crowley Abington, MA Anthony M. Cubellis Buzzards Bay, MA John M. Cuddy Attleboro, MA Scott K. Curtis Jr. Dover, MA Lisa Y. Debatis Boston, MA Salvatore B. Degon Jr. Worcester, MA William A. Demmons III Boston. MA Mark A. Derhagopian Boston, MA Adolph F. DeSalvo Roslindale, MA William A. Devin Brighton, MA Edmond D. Diamond Jr. Huntington, CT Andrea V. Dickinson Quincy, MA Domenic R. Dimascio Medford. MA Deborah M. Dolan Cambridge, MA Claude P. Dorman Worcester, MA Sophia K. Douros W. Roxbury, MA David A. Duke Hanover, MA Thomas B. Edwards Brentwood, TN Nancy M. Eknoian W Roxbury, MA Richard F.EIias Boston, MA John F. Elkerton Providence, Rl Paul D. Elsmore Brockton, MA Grace A. Elson Dorchester, MA Christopher Ennis Armonk, NY Brian C. Fahringer Boston, MA Alicia D. Farber Boston, MA Thomas E. Farrell Acton, MA Victor M. Ferreira Clin ,CT Karen J. Ferullo Woburn, MA Edward J. Field Needham, MA Michael M. Fine Chestnut Hill. MA Gerald I. Fitzpatrick Arlington, MA John F. Fitzpatrick Arlington, MA Robert J. Flanagan Canton, MA Robert M. Fleischer Wilton, CT Steven P. Forget Brighton, MA Karen L. Foss Allston. MA Elisa M. Francke Boston, MA Andrew R. Fredericks Boston, MA Nicholas W. Freedman Boston, MA Kit Yan K.Fung Brookline, MA Charles Gagne Methuen, MA Christina A. Gagnon E. Sandwich, MA Daniel R. Gagnon Lynn. MA Michael F. Galasso Walpole, MA Scott J. Gaskell S. Hamilton, MA Michael L. Genevrino Bloomfield, NJ Peter L. Gerardi Jr. Boston, MA Heather A. Gibb Wilbraham. MA Mark I. Glackin Huntington, NY Christopher Glazier Bridgewater, MA Raymond J. Godin Hyde Park, MA Pamela B. Goldstein Boston, MA John H. Grant Jr. Riverview, Ml Kristen L. Gregson Roslindale, MA John K. Gustafson Lincoln. MA SENIOR INDEX William M. Hachey Bridgwater, MA GailK. Hannan Quincy, MA John A. Harris Reading. MA Jeffrey A. Hedberg Duxburv, MA Neil R. Henry Boston, MA Steve C. Herder Winchester. MA Beverly A. Hey While Plains. NY Bruce R. Hietala Jr. Arlington. MA Russell D. Holdridge Towanda. PA Robert J. Holmes Norfolk. MA Gregory F. Hughes . MA Eric P. Husgen Holbrook. MA John V. larussi Bnelle. NJ Mark E. Ikeda Maiden. MA Mark S. Jardim Cheshire, CT Albert C. Johansmeyer Boston. MA Nan B. Johnson Barnstable, MA Michael H. Junes-Bey Boston, MA Maria Kamperides Braintree. MA Angela T. Kane Boston. MA Gabrielle N. Karis Boston, MA Alan J. Katz Brighton. MA Edward G. Keane Woburn. MA W.SethKeeler Westboro. MA James J. Kelly Maiden. MA Peter F. Kelly. Jr. Charlestown, MA Valerie Kener Maiden, MA Neil J. Keohane Dedham. MA Suwannee Kiartsritara Boston. MA Joshua P. Kimball Boston. MA Jennifer J. Kirk Sudbury. MA Stephen F. Komisar Fairfield, CT David L. Korf f Boston, MA Audrey L. Kramer East Meadow. NY Kathy A. LaFrance Boston. MA Joseph P. Langenfeld Somerville. MA Richard J. Larkin Melrose. MA Anthony C. Larosa Peabody. MA Marc E. Lassin Boston, MA William N. Latham Jamaica Plain. MA Dean M. Lattof Gloucester. MA Robert F. Ledwith Bradford. VT Charles M. Leftwich Carlisle. MA Keith K. Lehmkuhl Brookline, MA Robert J. Leiponis Brighton, MA Cevia K. Leung Allston, MA Emmanuel F. Licoys Somerville, MA Marilyn G. Liebowitz Medford. MA Leslie J. Liss Middletown, NY George H. Littell 111 . MA ingsion John R. Lfa Brooklin Scott M. Loeber Boston. MA Stephen C. Lopes Holliston. MA Joseph A. Luciano Everett. MA Deborah J. Luke Boston. MA David L. Lundeen Framingham, MA Mark H. Lynch Roslindale. MA Sandra L. Lynch Boston, MA Joseph J. LYons Milton, MA Philippe S. MacGuff i Glen Rock, NJ Betsy C. Maclnnis Thon .MA sM. MacWhii Pittsfield. MA Ekachai P. Mahaguna San Francisco. CA Jill L. Mahony Pittsfield, Ma Diane L. Mailey Brookline, MA Mark T. Malchiodi Uncasville. CT Mark C. Martin Westwood, MA Dianne Martz Waltham. Ma Robert J. Mc Adams Jr. Walpole, MA Thomas W. McCarron Franklin. MA Maureen McCarthy Reading. MA John M. McGillis Brockton. MA William A. McGonigle Canton. MA Paul C. McGowan Woburn. MA William D. Mcllroy Wintrhop. MA Edward J. McKenzie Hingham, MA Darlene A. McLellan Dedham. MA Thomas F. McManus Milton, MA David C. Medalie Newton, MA Marisabel Melendez N Andover. MA Charles H. Merrow Medfield, MA Jill A. Messer Ctaremont, NH David A. Milne Ando , MA Eric J . Moore Royersford, PA Cheryl A. Moreau Boston. MA Bradley Morris Stoughton, MA Sharon A. Moy Notwell, MA Ellen C. Mozzoni Marshfield. MA Daniel Murphy Stoneham. MA James L. Murphy Brockton. MA Julia A. Murphy Boston. MA Sheila M. Murphy Cambridge. MA Crystal S. Nazzaro Holbrook. MA Mark S. Nichols Cincinnati. OH Michael J. Nihil! W. Springfield. MA Tom Normann Sha: , MA Steve G. Noss Blauvelt, NY Douglas D. Nunn Madison. NJ Richard B. Oconnor Natick. MA James R. Ohara Quincy, MA Marybeth Oldham Cranston, Rl Joan L. Oleary Boston, MA William M. Oleary W. Roxbury. MA James M. Onorato Winchester, MA Robert S. Orenberg Boston, MA Mark A. Orent Maiden, MA Ruth A. Oshman Hillsdale, NJ Mary K. OSullivan Brighton, MA Gustavo A. Otero-Espana Boston, MA Michael J. OToole Norwood, MA Steven M.Pacifico Arlington. MA Fabrizio Parini Boston, MA Chris G. Pehoviak Tolland, CT James J. Pelky Stoughton. MA Franck B. Perrier Somerville. MA James D. Pilavin Newton Center, MA Andrew F. Pisanelli Allston, MA Anthony Pisaturo E. Boston, MA Christopher Piatt Boston, MA Jodi E. Poltack Brookline. MA Stephen C. Pompeo Medford. MA Gregg T. Prebles Boston. MA Edward B. Price Boston. MA Chaivudhi Pungthong Chestnut Hill, MA Barbara A. Quackenbush N. Attleboro, MA Philip Quan Brighton, MA Michelle R. Reedy Framingham. MA Charles P. Rinaldo Cambridge, MA Richard G. Rogers Boston. MA Dawn M. Root W. Simsbury, CT Adriano R. Rosa Wrentham. MA Peter A. Rosenthal Allston. MA Francois X. Roux Cambridge, MA Marlalice Ryan Peekskill, NY Joseph R. Salvucci Ha MA Leslie Sanders Ipswich. MA Mary T. Santoro Brockton. MA Nicolas Sayegh Chestnut Hill. MA William F. Scannell Milton, MA Jenifer E. Schake Hershey, PA Jill Scheerer Boston, MA Mark B. Seavey Reading. MA Miguel Sellitto Allston, MA Olga M. Serrano Quincy. MA Rebecca A. Sexton Endic , NY Michael J. Sferrino Burlington. MA Phillip D. G. Shea Marblehead. MA Louise B. Smith Fayelteville, NC Ronald Smith Dorchester, MA Jonathan D. Sol Framingham, MA Voula Sougarides West Roxbury, MA Gary S. Southwell Allston. MA Anne Spinale N. Attleboro. MA Dawn M. Steede Yarmouthport, MA Charles D. Stewart Randolph. MA Michael J. Stolz Auburn. MA John J. Strabo Endwell. NY Samuel H. Stroheckei Marblehead, MA Aida T. Sukys Brockton. MA Joseph C. Tauras Worcester. MA Francis N. Thomas Jr. Boston, MA Ir ene K. Thurnher So. Weymouth, MA James L. Till Allston. MA John W. Tomasello Darien. CT Steven J. Townley Boston. MA Jan M. Unangst H. ' ll. • PA Gary G. Valanzola Braintree. MA Regina J. Vaserman Brookline, MA Mark S. Veale Philadelphia, PA Paul V. Villanova Oakland. CA Gerard A. Vitti Hingham, MA William M. Wagner III Sudbury. MA Patricia A. Walsh Newton. MA Richard J. Walsh Chelsea. MA Terrance M. Ward Franklin, MA Clifford F. Washer Quincy, MA Michael J. Webb Reading. MA Kurt E. Weber Boston, MA Phillippa M. Weech Roxbury, MA Jeffrey M. Weintraub Harrisburg, PA Roseann Wheeler Watertown, MA James C. Wheelwright Woburn. MA Lisa A. Wiedeman Liverpool. NY James L. Wilkins Somerville. MA Mark E. Winsor Melrose, MA Thomas H. Woods Central Square. NY David Yee Quincy. MA Kristen Yerby Boston, MA Audrey A. Zahares Kennebunk. ME Betsy P. Zeller Brookfield, CT Tully Zipkin Ossining. NY Bruce M. Zomick Brookline. MA Computer Science Harry R. Barbosa Boston, MA Faysal Fahd Bou Nassif Cambridge, MA Alan P. Boyd Harrisburg. NC Lisa M. Conklin Cambrige, MA Ari Daskalakis Watertown, MA Jennifer M. Dickey Somerville, MA Jeanne M. Dipace Cambrige, MA Vincent Dirico Revere, MA William C. Fountas Maiden, MA Thomas C. Friends Boston, MA Joel P. Glantz Boston, MA Peter J, Govoni Hanover, MA Franklin L. Greco Needham, MA Bruce A. Harris N, Woodmere, NY Yasemin Isler Cambrige. MA Bryan D. Kelly Duxbury, MA Akram A. Khalaf E. Boston. MA Robert J. Knoll Boston, MA Gerard L. Labelle Needham. MA Joseph A. Latone Waterbury, CT Douglas E. Lecrone Mansfield, MA Steven M. Lehar Boston, MA Jong-Yu Ma Brookline. MA Steven P. Mastrorilli Quincy, MA Marina Mednikov Brighton, MA Stephen Mooney Jamaica Plain, MA Luis E. Quinones Brighton, MA Concetta Serra F. Boston, MA Paul R. Shaughnessy Brighton, MA Jacqueline Silva Saugus, MA Vladimir Sukonnik Brookline, MA Michael Vigneau W. Yarmouth, MA Kenneth J. Wante Bellin .MA Criminal Justice David Atwood Haverhill, MA Frederic S. Banden W. Bridgewater, MA John T. Barry Waltham, MA George P. Beckwith Norwich, CT Edward J. Blais Jr. Johnston, RI Brenda M. Bonin N. Grosvnordal, CT Richard K. Brazell Marblehead. MA Joseph F. Brook Maynard. MA Thomas J. Cannon Worcester, MA Lisa M. Cassani Rockland, MA Laura A. Castellano Roslindale, MA Glenn C. Chisholm Ne ,MA Robert P. Colantoni Dedham, MA Margaret M. Comer Quincy, MA Kathleen M. Contrinc N. Tonawanda. NY Timothy R. Creamer Weston, MA James K. Crump Jarr a Plain, MA Ellen F. Curt ie Waltham, MA Linda A. Damon Everett, MA Marco P. Debe Skowhegan, MA Carmine D. Deltrecco Medofrd, MA Regina M. Demers No. Haverhill, NH Richard D. Desmond Newton, MA John A. Donadio Boston, MA Frank S. Eldridge Newtonville, MA Bernard P. Feeney Andover, MA Tracy M. Filleul Bedford, MA Paula J. Francisco Booton, MA Ronald A. Furmaniuk Brighton. MA Robyn L. Gaff in Providence, Rl Judith L. Gallagher Hanover, MA Gregory T. Geyer Marlboro, MA Marci Lee Goldberg Newton Centre, MA Lisa M. Goudas Rockland, MA Pamela A. Grace Boston, MA George F. Guptill W. Roxbury, MA Nancee T. Halloran Wollaston, MA Bradley M. Hannan Palm Beach Garden, FL Evelyn R. Harrington Framingham, MA Paul J. Healy Roslindale, MA Thomas E. Healy Framingham, MA Jesse T. Hill 111 Princeton, MA Nark D. Horgan Leonminster, MA Dianne M. Houghton Milton, MA Christopher John Nahant, MA Daniel P. Johnson W. Roxbury, MA Linda J. Johnson Somers, CT Neal H. Kearney Manchester, CT Joan B. Kelaghan Providence, RI Laura J . Kinlin Rockland, MA Christine M. Kovak Washington TP, NJ Stan M. Kulbok Walpole, MA Marc L. Lacasse Lewiston, ME Rose M. Lafemina Norwich, CT David V. Lee Brookline, MA Debora A. Letizia Rockland, MA William V. Lynch Milton, MA Daniel J. Macomber Milton, MA Michael C. Maffei Jamaica Plain, MA John E. Maguire Holliston, MA Deirdre L. Mahon Northport, NY Charles E. Marshall Hull, MA Alfonso Martinello East Boston, MA David P. May Shrewsbury, MA Timothy M. McGra th Warwick, RI Susan D. Mclntyre Lexington, MA Edward W. McNamara Lowell, MA Scott F. Morrison Brookline, MA Dina G. Moskowitz Manhanset His, NY Matthew C. Murphy Braintree, MA Peter J. Neilly Shrewsbury, MA Jeffrey H. Packard Cambridge, MA Raymond L. Parino Haverhill, MA Kevin D. Parsons Colrc , MA Andrea Pasqua Forked River, NJ Karen Queally Milton, MA Andre M. Ratner Medford, MA Alan P. Reddington Halifax, MA Mark D. Richardson Law , MA Diane Riciglic Allston, MA John L. Riggi Lynn, MA Douglas E. Robertson Waltham, MA Jayne C. Robinson Acton. MA Kevin W. Rotert Rarr NJ Scott L. Schabilon Jamaica Plain, MA Brian J. Scully Dedham. MA Leonard E. Shaed Boston, MA Linda J. Silvia Taunton, MA Paul D. Simmington Needham. MA Paula A. Sisson Hollywood, FL John E. Stafford Ne , MA Shari-Lyn A. Suchocki Allston, MA Robyn M. Taylor Cambridge, Ma Dino N. Theodore Dracut, MA Joseph T. Vincent Taunton, MA James H. Walsh Cohasset, MA Thomas J. Walsh Boston, MA Paul G. Westlund Mansfield, MA William G. Yore Somerville, MA Michael J. Zawadzki Boston. MA Richard R. Zieja E. Amherst. NY Engineering Zayad N. Abadallah Roslindale, MA Hisham M. Abdul-Ghani Boston. MA Ali B. Abensur Boston, MA John S. Adams Watervliet, NY Kameran L. Ahari Westwood, MA Ashok K. Aiyawar Maiden, MA Leonid Akodes Brookline, MA Abeer F. AI Alami Wakefield. MA Nahil F. Alami Wakefield, MA John Alfonzetti Pleasantville, NY James J. Allen Weymouth, MA Timothy J. Allen Woburn, MA Peter Aloumanis Roslindale, MA Ruben Alvarez West Newton, MA David J. Anderson Lynn, MA Mark R. Anderson Duxbury, MA William D. Anderson Arlington, MA Glenn A. Annese Mansfield. MA Robert J. Antonell Rhinebeck. NY Scott J. Antonuccio Burlington, MA Mehrzad Askari Brighton, MA loanis Athanasiadis Watertown, MA Robert G. Avalone Cambridge, MA Robert J. Averill Jr. Wayland, MA Shervin Ayati Jamaica Plain, MA Javier U.Azcue Brookline, MA Roy Azevedo Brookline, MA Husam M. Azzam Revere, MA Susan C. Bacso Ho ,NJ Ahmad Bahery Brighton, MA Edward P. Baillie Marblehead. MA James T. Bakas Boston, MA Christopher Baker Essex Fells, NJ Ramzi E. Barbour Norwood, MA Dianne M. Barker Norwood, MA Jason W. Barnes Marblehead, MA Patrick J. Barrett Norwood, MA Thomas A.Barry Northbridge, MA Jeffrey A. Bassett Westford, MA Joseph Bassi Medford, MA James R. Bauer Cranston, RI Kenneth D. Benz Watertown, MA John A. Berardi Wakefield, MA Jeffrey J. Berk Brighton, MA John G. Bernier Webster. MA Leo H. Berube Framingham, MA Jose L. Bonnemaison Allston, MA Joseph H. Borysthen-Tka Melrose, MA Laurie A. Bosworth Brockton, MA Giancarlo G. Botazzi Medford, MA David H. Bourke Ha .MA John J. Brady Weymouth, MA John L. Brady Bellingham, MA Gerald B. Braun Jr. Marblehead, MA Steven P. Breen Nashua, NH Thomas R. Bricknell Braintree. MA Paul A. Brillaud Boston, MA Randy R. Bucyk Boston, MA J. Thomas Budde Hingham, MA Gary P. Burke Colchester, CT Michael S. Burnett Taunton, MA Daniel L. Burns Lexington, MA Colin D. Campbell W. Barnstable, MA Robert W. Campbell Somerville. MA James W. Canty S. Weymouth. MA Robert M. Carritte Lynn, MA Brian A. Cassim Matapan, MA Andres Z. Castro Boston, MA Daniel M. Cedrone Jr. Waltham, MA Donald B. Chamberland Worcester, MA Benjamin Chan Brookline, MA James Y. Cheung Roxbury, MA Edward V. Chiappini Lynn, MA Stephen G. Churchill Needham, MA Michael A. Coia Coventry, RI Michael T. Coletta Quincy, MA Matthew R. Collins Arlington, MA Robert P. Colombo Dorchester, MA Joseph D. Conley Norwell, MA Daniel Const an t iner Boston. MA Michael L. Cooper Needham, MA John J. Cordaro III Worcester, MA Jose R. Cordon Boston. MA Jose A. Costa Brockton, MA Jesus M. Coto Brookline, MA David J. Cotter Medfield, MA John J. Cotter Boston, MA Kenneth J. Cottrell Farmingdale, NY JohnR.Couillard Westboro, MA Raymond C. Counterman Newtonville, MA Scott Coutts Dedham, MA Steven L. Cox Waterford, CT Francis J. Coyne Boston, MA Mark E. Cram Ipswich, MA Michael F. Crawford Winthrop, MA Stephen P. Crawford Brockton, MA Joseph D. Crate Brighton, MA Harry G. Cummings Somerville, MA Katherine C. Curran Ne ,MA David M. Damico Johnston, RI Michael G. Danner Brookline, MA Andrew Davis Boston, MA Mohammad Dawood Boston, MA Peter M. De-Pian Boston. MA William J. Dean Stoneham, MA Robert P. Defabrizio Somerville, MA Gary W. Defina Weston, MA Scott M. Deicas New Canaan, CT Robert R. Delmastro Jr. Melrose, MA Vaiche Dertorossian Watertown, MA Richard A. Devito Jr. Weston, MA Jonathan D. Dharmapalan Keene, NH Stephen D. Dinsmore East Lyme, CT Julie L. Ditri Cambridge, MA John F. Doherty Brookline. MA Ernest M. Dolan Boston, MA Leslie F. Dow Holliston, MA Christopher Dunlap Fitchburg, MA Cathleen A. Dunphy Sha , MA Kevin M. Dye Boston, MA Monica A. Echeverri Boston, MA Loretta A. Eisler Mt. Vernon, NY Sulieman I. El-Kooz Boston, MA Mohammad A. El-Mubasher Boston, MA Amine S. D. El-Ojaimie West Roxbury. MA Donald J. Ellis Wakefield, MA Gary M. Elovitz Cambridge, MA Melodie A. Esterberg Dorchester, MA John R. Fagan Brookline, MA Saleem N. Fakhouri Boston, MA Nasser R. Fakhri West Roxbury, MA MarkE. Falco Somerville, MA David A. Flaherty Yardlem, PA Robert J. Flaherty HI Andover, MA Mario I. Fonseca Dorchester, MA Michael A. Forristalz Dorchester, MA Peter R. Foss Marblehead, MA James A. Fraser Medford, MA Nabil F. Freij Brighton, MA Richard W. Gagnon Sha: , MA Norman R. Gallant Jr. Arlington, MA John M. Galluzzo Woburn, MA Theresa A. Gassner Belmont, MA Brian F. Gaughan Rifton, NY Sabatino A. Gentile E. Braintree, MA Orrin D. Gerson Lincoln. MA Henri G. Ghantous Roxbury, MA Demetrios Giallousis Somerville. MA Leonidas T. Giannimai Roslindale, MA Fawn L. Gilford Roslindale, MA William J. Goguen Jamaica Plain. MA Gustavo A. Gonzalez Brighton. MA Jay W. Goodrich Stow. MA Peter J. Goodwin Dedham, MA Gregory Gotsis Norwood, MA oclNlUK llNUcA Martin M. Gottlieb Boston. MA Robert B. Green Allston. MA Lisa H. Grega Bosi .MA Jay Greska Boston. MA Gary J. Griffiths S Weymouth. MA Anthony J. Guinto Everett. MA Mark D. Guleserian Arlington. MA Zafer Z. Gulum Boston. MA Glenn A. Gurney Pittsfield, MA Michael M. Guzelian Dedham. MA Timothy J. Haar Ft. Myers. FL Debra A. Hafley Nashua. NH Sam i A. Hajjar Dedham, MA DeanM.Hamel Cranston. Rl Robert G. Hamilton Boston. MA Todd A. Hamilton Melrose. MA Masoud Hanifiyazdi Brookline. MA Suzanne R. Hanley Boston, MA David P. Hannay Wyckoff. NJ David S. Hanson Roxbury. MA Vincent G. Hams Wakefield, MA Riad Y. Hassan Boston. MA Jeffrey D. Hauck Brewster. MA Frank G. Hellwig Beverly. MA Kevin M. Hereth Cumberland. RI Philip J. Cambridge. MA Sheldon L. Hicks Cambridge, MA Roy A. Higgins Quincy. MA Albert J. Howes Jr. Dorchester. MA David W. Howitt Westwood. MA Michael L. Hunter New London, CT Hani M. Husein Brookline. MA Kevin J. Hutchinson Boston, MA Thomas Iatridis Brookline, MA Leon J. Jacobs Spring Valley, NY Carl G. Jacobson Braintree, MA Francois M. Jeitani Roslindale. MA Andrew D. Jencks Seekonk, MA Christopher Jicha Boston. MA Eric O. Jokela Fitchburg, MA Samer N. Jumean Boston, MA Abdul K. Kanaan Allston, MA Alexander Kantartjis Brookline, MA Kamal T. Karam W. Roxbury. MA Mark J. Kazazian Winchester. MA Deborah A. Keech Etters, PA David J. Kelley III Newton, MA Mark Kenneally West Roxbury, MA Raphael N. Keyslay Newton, MA Kamran A. Khan Boston. MA Armen G. Khodaverdian Watertown. MA Peter V.Kimball Ja i Plain. MA Andrella E. King Brookline, MA Mark J. Kiss Revere, MA Gennady Kofman Allston. MA Paul P. Konisb Westborough, MA Afsaneh Koochek Boston, MA Stephen A. Kraus Poughkeepsie, NY Thiti Kritlak Long Island. NY Karen Ann Kniger Hamilton, MA Joseph Kurowsky Philmont, NY Wai H. Kwong Boston, MA John Kyriakidis Randolph, MA DemetrioaC. Lakkas Walpole, MA Tony I. Lakkis West Roxbury, MA Mark Lamattina Wakefield. MA James M. Laucius Bethel. CT David H. Lee Allston. MA Norman Lee Allston. MA Leonard S. Leffand Bronx. NY Arthur P. Leondires Dan .MA Laurie Leung Brighton, MA John S. Levanitis Easton, MA Boston, MA Jordan T. Liang Boston, MA Gerrard J. Librizzi Boston. MA Hartono B. Lim Boston. MA Thomas M. Lindemayer Westwood, MA Julia Litvak W. Roxbury, MA Robert F. I.ombardi Hyde Park, MA Winifred Long Rye. NY Derek J. Lung Holbrook. MA Mutsumi W. Luth Mansfield, MA RainerN. Maas Sudbury, MA Mark P. MacDonald Stonrs, CT James F. Mackiewicz Quincy, MA M. Madzlan-Bin-M Boston, MA Paul C. Malachowski Chelsea. MA Richard S. Malagodi Jr. Westford. MA Laura M. Mallon Woburn, MA David M. Mangan Somerville, MA Kurt C. Mansbach Brockton, MA Thomas R. Mariano Naugatuck. CT Scott H. Matthews Livingston, NJ Michael R. Mauritz Trumbull, CT Pierpaolo Mazza Boston. MA Daniel J. McCormack So. Easton, MA Nancy McCurdy Boston, MA Christopher McElroy Randolph, MA Frederick G. Mead Somerville, MA George E. Meekins Jr. Dorchester, MA James K. Mellor Brookline, MA David Meshulam Allston, MA James E. Meyer Rochester. NY Haralambos Michaelidis Roslindale, MA Paul W Michaud Cambridge. MA Ambrose F. Milford III Quincy, MA Joseph Mira Norwood, MA Antoine E. Mitri Roslindale, MA Stylianos Mitsionis Boston, MA Hiroshi Miyazaki Jamaica Plain. MA David P. Moceri Gloucester, MA Zahra Moghaddam Brighton, MA Ardallan Mohammadi Allston, MA Amir Mohammadian Brighton, MA Nancy D. Montgomery Wellesley. MA John J. Morgello Sudbury, MA Dominick Morley Lexington, MA Kathleen M.Morris Wakefield. MA Samer A. Mosallam Boston. MA Ellen J. Moss Brookline. MA Randall H. Moynihan Pittsfield, MA Murphy, James J. Watertown, MA Steven J. Murphy Lynnfield, MA James P. Nachazel Stamford. CT Kenneth A. Nadeau Ashland. MA Jesse C. Newcomb Boston, MA Paul K. Ng Boston, MA Peter S. Ng Boston. MA Michael C. Niemerski Old Saybrook, CT Robert J. Nortrup Boston, MA EnapuC. Okpu Boston, MA Paul R. Olin Framingham, MA Ronald F. Oliwa Derby, CT Daniel F. Oregan Hingham. MA Helmi Oth man Boston. MA lyad W. Ozone Needham, MA Michael P. Pakstis Cambridge, MA Frank D. Palumbo Upton, MA Jeffrey T. Palumbo Cranston, Rl Constantin Pano Boston, MA Michael Papadopoulos Boston, MA Christos J. Pappas Arlington, MA David F. Parry Quincy, MA Christopher Pasay Putn ,CT Michael G. Peischel High Falls. NY Joseph 0. Peixoto Taunton, MA Stephen M.Perez Brockton, MA Charles G. Pergantis Brookline. MA Susan E. Persson Quincy, MA William Petrocelli Cranston, Rl B.JohnPless Gloucester, MA Daniela Popa S. Boston, MA Pornchai Pornbanluelap Boston, MA Mark P. Power Norton. MA Mongkorn Pradyatanetku Brookline, MA Peter A. Quern Needham, MA Charles F. Quigley Dorchester. MA Mostafa Rahmati Boston, MA Rossana Ramirez Boston, MA Jose R. Ramos Boston, MA Peter A. Ratkiewich Jamaica Plain, MA Frida A. Raye Watt , MA Daniel Reardon Chelsea, MA Stephen M. Redden Middletown, RI Edward M.Reidy Newton. MA Erwin Reijgers Boston, MA Perry M. Rietzl No , MA Stephen W.Riggs Pittsfield, MA Thomas C.Riley Southport, CT Kevin Rittenhouse Stoughton, MA Bryon S. Robinson Lenox. MA Stephen D. Ro chefort Sharon, MA David M. Rowe Boston. MA Gerald L. Rufo Ne- , MA Ronald T. Rutz Oradell. NJ Hector A. Saavedra Brookline, MA Demetrios Sahanides Wellesley, MA Salah E. Salmen Brighton, MA Georges T. Samaha Woburn, MA Michel Sassine Watertown, MA D. Lunn A. Sawyer Jr. Watertown, MA John T. Sayers Quincy, MA Gary J. Scalzi E. Boston. MA Robert A. Schiesser Ridgefield, CT Stephen A. Schuster Brighton, MA Robert D. Sharka Somerville, MA Michael P. Shaughnessy Braintree, MA Akbar I. Shauket Braintree, MA Emily Shea Needham, MA Ghanim K. Shubber Quincy, MA Suzanne 1. Stewierski Stow, MA Dana A. Simpson Wellesley, MA Luke W. Slade Hyde Park, MA Steven M. Small Stoneham, MA Charles A. Smith Medfield, MA Gregory C. Smith Hollis, NY ; Michael L. Smith Middletown, CT Scott T. Smith Dedham, MA Dominic K. M. So Boston, MA Nizar Y. A. Sokkaryeh Boston, MA Anne Solli Arlington, MA Steven A. Sousa Medford, MA Kendall Southlea Mahopac, NY Vincent F. Spinal! Somerville, MA Robert S. Spivack Newton, MA James M. St. Jean Boston, MA Ralph W.Stell III Brighton, MA Paul F. Storella Medford, MA Niki D. Stouf i Cambridge, MA Steven A.Straus Boston, MA Francis R. Stuart Stoneham, MA Tom a s G. Stuopis Mansfield, MA Gregory W. Stupack Andover, MA Nugroho Sukamdani Boston, MA James E. Surette Jr. Wilmington, MA Joseph G. Sweeney Mendon, MA Mark G. Szarek Revere, MA Thepthai Tabtieng Boston, MA Randall Taikowski Pittsfield. MA Jamshid Tajadod W. Roxbury, MA Reza Tavassoli Boston, MA Michael J. Taylor Mattapan, MA Vintoon Tejapaibul Brookline. MA Marianne Tenore Boston, MA Robert M. Thompson Waterville, ME James B. Thurber S. Weymouth. MA Dean E. Tipple Boston, MA Harvey E. Tobin Brookline, MA Robert J. Tondreault Greenville, Rl Lisa A. Torraca Cape Elizabeth, ME Houssam Toutanji Boston, MA Robert F. Towey Boston, MA Charles T. Tracey Allston. MA Kurt J. Troiole Fairfield, CT Antonios S. Tsentemeidis iPla , MA Anthony S. Tummino Revere, MA Stephen M. Turgeon Saugus, MA George S. Tylinski Pt. Washington. NY Christopher Ubaldi Waterbury, CT Thomas E. Ustas Seekonk, MA Joseph D. Vacchione Boston, MA John S.Vandyke Wilton, CT loannis Varitiraidis W. Roxbury, MA Daiva M. Veitas Milton. MA David J. Vitali Boston, MA Barry A. Waldman Canton, MA Douglas A. Weaver Bethel Park, PA Robert G. Weingart Andover, CT Judy R. Wellington Newton Center, MA Frank L. Westerhoff Dorchester, MA Preston X. Whitcomb Scituate, MA Ivy C. White Hyde Park, MA Michael J. White Waterbury, CT David A. Wiinikainen Middleboro, MA Lawrence D. Winston Brookline, MA John R. Wokoun Wading River, NY Richard Wong Boston, MA Michael L. Woodard Millis, MA Donald E. Worth Jr. Amesbury, MA Dana R. Wurtz Boston, MA Kar C. Yao Brighton, MA Akbar Yari Boston, MA Henry H. Yee Brookline. MA Gary A. Yessaillian Westwood, MA David K. Yeung Waltham, MA Ore st T. Yuskiw W. Roxbury. MA Jihad Zalt Boston, MA Ahied R. Zimo Quincy. MA Thomas Zingale Boston, MA Nursing Mary Jean Attardo Braintree. MA Diane M. Averill Milton. MA Elizabeth A. Baga Hyde Park, MA Margarita Blanter Methuen, MA Janet E. Boyle Cambridge, MA Sue- Ann Brash Hingham, MA Lauren E. Butler Brookline. MA Doreen A. Callaghan Brockton, MA Maureen T. Casey W. Roxbury, MA Denise J. Clark Medford, MA Carol A. Comley Bedford, MA Kathleen Connerty Hyde Park, MA Ann M. Cotter Cambridge, MA Thomas A. Darisse Ipswich, MA Dolores J. Davis Hopkintcn. MA Martine R. Desjardin Somerville, MA Diana Difranza Maiden, MA Josephine E. Doran Cambridge, MA Eileen E. Driscoll Hyde Park. MA Cathleen A. Dwyer Belrr . MA Martha W. Feldmann New York City, NY Peggy A. Freeman Lynnefield, MA Mimi Gabriel Holliston, MA Crucita Gonzalez Somerville, MA Margery Greenberg Brighton. MA Donna M. Harris Somerville, MA Christine M. Hiatt Brighton. MA Betsy A. Johnstone Melrose, MA Sheila A. Juliana Wellesley, MA Lisa M. Kazanjian Waltham, MA Ann Marie Keane Quincy. MA Roslyn B. Lewis Dorchester, MA Cind y A. Lipsitz Brookline, MA Mary-Louise Magistri Hudson, MA Therea A. Mahoney Belmont, MA Carol J. Marggraff Allston, MA Bernadette Medeiros Somerville. MA Michelle Murphy Quincy, MA Constance Morris . ghton, MA isa A. Murphy iedford. MA erri A. Nelson rockton, MA Gloria M. Nicholas Boston, MA Anne M. Nolan Norwood, MA Caren A.Pike Wolfeboro, NH Use Quintero Allston, MA Theresa A. Sclaf ani E. Boston, MA Brenda R. Scudder W. Bridgewater, MA Brenda L. Smith Norwell. MA Ann Stobbs Ipswich, MA Ellen E. Striker Lincoln, MA Mary A. Szoc Brighton, MA Elizabeth M. Tighe Dorchester, MA Victoria L. Turbini Halifax MA Anita L. Twomey Holliston, MA Albert S. Ward Jr. Walpole, MA Katharine CWHIet Nantucket, MA David A. Yenofsky Boston, MA Pharmacy and Allied Health Donna M. Abely Hampton, NH Michel W. Alexandre Mattapan. MA Rosa Arenos Boston, MA Louis C. Ayash Boston. MA Christy Baker Rockland. MA Ayo F. Banjoko Boston, MA Anthony F. Bardascino Woburn, MA Lisa M. Bates Medford, MA Joanne M. Bazzinotti Medford, MA Michelle Bekoff Woodbridge, CT Lois Biemesderfer Lititz, PA Jacqueline Boucher Narraganset, Rl Maha G. Boutros Concord, MA Lorraine R. Bowers S Walpole, MA Jill A. Brenneman Brighton, MA Maria Breshears Bodton, MS Thomas M. Broderick Allston, MA Deborah T. Bulko Hauppauge, NY David P. Burke Hilton Head. SC Brenda Byrne E Hartford, CT Paula Cain Melrose, MA Kymberly M. Cameron New York, NY Louisa Capozzi Woburn, MA Joseph Carella Arlington, MA Marybeth Casner Boston, MA Carin Chase Taunton, MA Robert L. Chouinard Framingham, MA Cindy Cohen Sharon. MA Tamara P. Conroy Vineyard Haven. MA Marc R Cote Jamaica Plain. MA Sandra Cove Boston, MA Lisa A. Cramer Media, PA Glenn A. Crinnion Boston, MA Debra A. Damato Maiden. MA Stephanie Davidson Woburn. MA Graziella Der Torossian Can iNav Ne ,MA Janine A. Din an Allston, MA Gina Dipietro Lynnfield, MA Yvonne Donor Elrr ,NY Edward M. Doucette Pittsfield. MA Susan Downing Everett, MA Diane Dulczewski Amsterdam, NY Michael A. Feeney Westminster, MA Patricia Ferris Natick, MA William A. Finneran Brighton. MA Kimbelry Fisher Ven ,CT Michele J. Fitzgerald Charlestown. MA Elizabeth A. Foley Concord, MA Judith Fruci Wrentham, MA Amy Gage Venice, FL Maureen Galletly Seekonk, MA Michael A. Garcia Boston, MA Mary Grace Somerville. MA Joseph P. Griffin Boston, MA Lorraine Gryniuk S. Easton, MA Caryn Guarino Winchester, MA Kristin Gulbransen Wellesly. MA Maureen Hagerty Avon. MA Mary H.Harold W. Roxbury. MA Laurie A. Harrington Stonington, CT Patricia Hayes Roslindale, MA Cheryl A. Hill N. Andover, MA Gary D. Holman Rev. , MA Amy Hurwitz Maiden, MA Nelida I. Ibarra Plymouth, MA Patricia A. Jewett Framingham, MA Paul R. Johnson Loma Linda, CA Stephanie Johnson Gales Ferry, CT Magela M. Justin Mattapan, MA Geoffrey H. Kahn Sherborn, MA Nancy Kiehl S Boston, MA Stephanie S. Kochan Camillus, NY Joseph E. Lacombe Providence, R! Noriko H. Lawrence Bedford, MA Adrianne C.Lear La Canada, CA Diana Lehrberger Jamaica Plain, MA Jerilyn Levitt Briarcliff. NY Melissa E. Lorenz Boston, MA Lydia Cox MacDonald Jarr i I ' m ,MA Sheila Madden S. Weymouth, MA Lynda Mager Upton, MA Paula J. Magnanti Weston, MA Robin K. Marshall Newburyport, MA Erika Martin Medford, MA Barbara L. Martins Somerville, MA Nancy McEachern Weymouth, MA Michelle McLellan Cambridge, MA Marykate Meehan Cha ,MA Josephine Mistikau Roslindale, MA Joann Moran Hanover, MA Whitney Morse Hanover. MA Colleen M.Mullen Allston, MA Peabody, MA Julianne M. Noble Weymouth, MA Theresa Norton New Bedford, MA Joyce M. Novak Sudbury. MA Richard A. Oakes Jr. i Plain, MA San lObir Milton. MA Karen OConnell Boston, MA Karen Orazio Leominster, MA Weymouth, MA Debra Packard Boston, MA Ronald B. Palandes Randolph, MA Michael T. Paquette Chelmsford, MA Shailesh P. Patel Jamaica Plain, MA Hariklia Pavlidis Boston, MA Dorothy J. Peterson N. Quincy, MA John R. Petinato Bricktown, NJ Tracey Piccaro Greenwich, CT Neil J. Pilotte Somerville, MA Sue Ann Pinney Pawcatuck, CT David G. Poulos Arlington, VA Elizabeth Preston-Acker Brookline, MA Deborah L. Pulsinelli Brighton, MA Nicholas A. Quaglietta Law ,MA Kathryn Ragalis Wethersfield. CT Geryl Raucher Par; ,NJ Karen D. Reece Pittsfield, MA Robert C. Richardson II Merrimack. NH Kathyrn Rosica Cla; .NY Mark E. Rossi Boston. MA Alison J. Rule Reading, MA Catherine Russell Belmont, MA Lorraine E. Russell Chelmsford, MA Maureen Ryan Marshfield HI., MA Dora G. Sabiti Boston. MA James D. Sauro East Boston, MA Renard L. Scott Philadelph ia , PA Andrea Seeley Auburndale, MA Robert F. Seger Bloomfield, CT Kathleen Shannon New London, CT Thomas Shannon Medford, MA Leslie A. Shkliew S. Boston, MA Zhanna Sokolovsky Lynn, MA Sandra J. Squires Boston, MA Brenda F. Stepenuck Salem, MA Patricia Sullivan Natick, MA James E. Swauger Boston, MA Zahra Tabatabaeifar Roslindale, MA Elaine L. Thibodeau Lynn. MA Sandra M. Thompson Holliston. MA Thomas P. Todd Boston, MA Maryeileen Toomey Woburn, MA David J. Toth Alexandria, VA Sherry Trask E. Greenwich, Rl David W. Trinks So. Windsor. CT Michele Valeric Milford. CT Julie R. Vanderfeen Jamaica Plain. MA Nancy J. Viola Meln ,MA Diane L. Warren Johnsonville, NY Cornelia Wittl New York, NY Lisa A. Zdanowic Littleton, MA Paula S. Zylstra Reading, MA LOOK TO US run uincb i iun. And for our Electronic Tellers at: 10 Forsyth Street and 2 Westland Avenue Shawmut Bank IVIember FDIC. Equal Housing Lender BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1985 «tA§« ifffiA«®N AT NORTHEASTERN CAPPY ' S BEST TASTING PIZZA IN TOWN CAPPY ' S 82 WESTLAND AVE. BOSTON, MA 247-8801 CAPPY ' S 309 HUNTINGTON AVE. BOSTON, MA 236-4461 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK HOURS 7AM-3AM BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF ' 85 280 HUNTINGTON AVENUE BOSTON, MA 021 15 (617)247-3978 EXPRESS TYPING WORD PROCESSING COPYING FILM DEVELOPMENT RUBBER STAMPS HOURS M-F 7-7:30 SAT 10-3 SUN 9-12 325 HUNTINGTON AVE. BOSTON, MA (617)262-1171 HEMENWAY PHARMACY PHONE 262-8899 GARY A LOCKBERG B S R Ph 95 WESTLAND AVENUE BOSTON MASS 02115 HUNTINGTON LIQUOR WAREHOUSE 301 HUNTINGTON AVE. BOSTON, MA 536-0164 WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF DOMESTIC WINE AND BEER. KEGS ALSO AVAILABLE. WE ALSO HAVE A COMPLETE DELI SERVING GREAT SAND- WICHES, HOMEMADE SOUP AND FRESH SALADS. WE ALSO SERVE GOLDEN CUP COFFEE! Managing information means getting what you need when you need it. ■ Cullinet We understand business better than an software ocxnpanj in business V tl nsRK ■- ; ' (• ■ ' ■- " ■■- " - r ' r " - ' rwiaBr ' «M PATRONS WE THANK THE FOLLOWING PEOPLE FOR THEIR SUPPORT Mr. Mrs. Charles Adams Mr. Mrs. Douglas Bailey Mr. Mrs. Louis E. Ballou Jr. Mr. Mrs. Albert Barys Mr. Frederick N. Bassett Sr. Dr. Mrs. Ralph L. Beinstein Mr. Mrs. Robert J. Bishe Mr. Mrs. Edward M. Berube Mr. Mrs. Stuart Brody Mr. Mrs. Michael D. Caira Mr. Mrs. Manuel Carvalho Mr. Mrs. George Chan Mr. Mrs. Jerry Clark Mr. Mrs. Ra ymond Colvin Mr. Mrs. James I. Critch Sr. Mr. Mrs. James Delaney Mr. Mrs. Clyde Drew Mr. Mrs. Lawrence E. Egan Mr. Mrs. Raymond B. Ellis Mr. Mrs. Nicholas Fountas Mr. Mrs. John Kasparian Dr. Mrs. Sail Krasner Dr. Mrs. Charles F. Legg Jr. Constantia Whetstone Mr. Mrs. Charles Maguire Mary G. Martus Mr. Mrs. Joseph P. McCallion Mr. Mrs. C.J. Mietus Mr. Mrs. D. F. Mortzfield Luis Fernando Orpeza Mr. Mrs. James R. Pelkey Mr. Mrs. Gerard J. Pelletier Mr. Mrs. Richard A. Plunkett Mr. Mrs. Alfred Pompeo Mr. Mrs. Victor M. Quintero Mr. Mrs. Vito Racano Danny A. Roma Dr. Mrs. Salvatore J. Recupero Nicolas Sayegh Mr. Mrs. Rolf Sieper Virgil E. Simmonds Mr. Mrs. Paul W. Suddard Mr. Mrs. Albert Sullivan Mr. Mrs. Eugene Sullivan Mr. Mrs. Joseph Sullivan Mr. Mrs. Warren Southlea Mr. Mrs. Frank T. Swartz DANAOU innmfwn HunwL mm SPONSORS TO THE FOLLOWING FAMILIES OF GRADUATING SENIORS, THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT! THE 1985 CAULDRON STAFF Ms. Ruth Ann Alloway Wayne, NJ Congratulations Little Sunshine. Love, Mother. Mrs. Mildred Clarke Somerville, MA Love and Best Wishes " Son " God Bless You. Congratulations! Mr. and Mrs. George Costigan East Boston, MA Congratulations! We are so proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, and Nona. Mr. and Mrs. John Golden Cohasset, MA . Your family is so very, very proud of you and Crumpets, too! Debbie I. Guss Cliff side Park, N J . , . Sheryl, Love and Congratulations from, Mother, Grandmother, and Grandfather. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haberek Bergenfield, NJ " Hip-Hip-Hooray " Mr. Howard Himmel Narberth,PA Best wishes for a healthy and happy future, Howard Himmel. Love, Your Father. Rev. and Mrs. Vernon Hodelin Westbury.NY You have worked hard to attain and we are proud of you. But always remember that " The fear of the Lord is the beginning of wisdom. " Prov. 9:10 Mr. and Mrs. Donald K. Laing West Newbury, MA We ' re so proud of super girl. Mr. and Mrs. Mario Marena Hartford, CT Congratulations Nancy. We knew you could do it. We are proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph T. Millet Old Say brook, CT Congratulations! Mr. and Mrs. Leo Weintraub Harrisburg, PA . . Our star racquetball player Congratulations — We ' re proud of you and wish you continued success. Love, Mom, Dad, Richard, and Joe. Mr. and Mrs. Reinhold Nolte Peekskill, NY Job well done. Congratulations! Mom, Dad, Mike, Craig and Ron. MESSAGES THE FOLLOWING MESSAGES ARE TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1985 FROM THEIR RESPECTIVE FRIENDS AND FAMILIES Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Alston Philadelphia, PA Congratulations to Ronald. Best Wishes in your endeavors. Mr. and Mrs. William Bart Nanuet, NY God love you always, Aileen. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Boccuzzi Stanford, CT Congratulations — We ' re all proud of you! Love, Mom, Dad, and Nancy. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Caron South Weymouth, MA Congratulations on a job well done, Dan. God ' s blessings be with you and your future plans. Love and Good Luck. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Chaisson Largo, FL Congratulations, Karen. All your efforts are finally rewarded. We are so proud! Francois Contrino North Tonawanda, NY Best Wishes! Mr. and Mrs. Bernard James Daily Nanugatuck, CT Congratulations Bernie and best wishes for a job well done. With you go thoughts of your warm-hearted ways — with love in return for the love that you give and happiness all of your days. Thank you, Northeastern, especially the Physical Therapy Dept. for providing Bernie the opportunity to achieve in his chosen field. We pray that God will bless you and Bernie with many happy tomorrows. Love, Mom, Dad, Monica, Tom, and Missy. Mr. and Mrs. Albert P. Etre Shrewsbury, MA Dear Richard, Dad and I are very proud of you. We love you! Mom and Dad. Mr. L. Frederick Brooklyn, NY " Congratulations " son you have attained your goal! May God steer your path always. Ms. Sandra Hoffman Andover, MA Sean, to your new beginning with all my love. May you find a small measure of the pride and happiness you have given me. Congratulations. Mom. Congratulations, Looie. We are very proud of you! Mr. and Mrs. Vincent M. Kissel Haverhill, MA Michael, " You Did It. " So proud of you. Con- gratulations and Good Luck for the future. Love, Dad and Mom. Mom and Bob Pergakis Hopkinton, MA Tom, Good Work and Good Luck Mr. and Mrs. Nichols Great Barrington, MA Craig, your achievements and goals mirror the love and respect of your family. Ms. Olga Ricciardi Brooklyn, NY Congratulations to our son, Joseph. Dr. and Mrs. Edward Sol Framingham, MA The best and most beautiful things in the world cannot be seen or even touched. They must be felt with the heart. Congratulations to our son Jonathan upon his graduation from North- eastern University. Mr. and Mrs. R. Spiegel New York, NY Our love and congratulations to Lovely, Learned Lisa Emma Spiegel — our star of ' 85. Mom, Dad, Tracey and Judy. Mr. Joseph M. Surro Framingham, MA Congratulations! Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Wong Long Island City, NY Congratulations! NO PARKING B.FD. PROPERTY J . . .. ' a 9.f ■ ' .JI :. ' ,.;.1 I , Vr J viiil The Staff Infection 0) DO C ) c I O O u It is customary, I suppose, for an editor, in this case a managing editor, to impart words of wisdom and pass out thank yous and farewells to all who " made this yearbook possible. " So here I go. Firstly, I thank my sweetheart Rob Mellon for his kindness and understanding through this often nightmarish project. My frequent absence put a strain on him, 1 know. But he was always there to hear me complain, cry and babble. He ' ll never know how much I appreciate him. Secondly, I thank Darren Rojas, the editor-in-chief of this illustrious publication. Darren had his own brand of dealing with crummy situations (and people) which I learned to appreciate. I ' m sure Darren ' s strong leadership abilities will carry him far beyond the military career he ' s planned for himself. Next I thank Sam Wilson, our photo editor. It may have been a rocky road for us at times, Sam, but I never once doubted your abilities as a photographer — you ' re the best. Fourthly, I thank John Legg, our sports editor, and Sheila Eagan, our ad manager. John and Sheila came to our rescue when our initial sports editor and ad manager bailed out due to " complications. " They ' ll never know how much Darren and I appreciated their dedication. Special thanks to Monique Antoine for her endless and consistent support. Monique was always there when we needed her. She cared and that ' s what counts. Isn ' t that right, Monique? Additional thanks goes to our adviser Mark Woodhams, who was that extra pair of hands when the chips were down. Also to Kathy Croteau and Mike Gotch who cared enough to be consistent. And lastly, I thank my father, James Morgan Reagle, for instilling in me the meaning of work and perseverance. It was his invisible hand that kept me going when I wanted most to quit. I love you, Dad. Now for the " words of wisdom " part of this message. It ' s about responsibility and commitment, guys. That ' s what everything is about. You ' re scared of it and so am I. Know why? Because it means we have to give of ourselves. I can tell you first hand that it is the hardest thing to do. Putting yourself behind promises and commitments is an emotionally and physically exhausting experience. The point I ' m getting to is that anytime you catch yourself saying " I promise " or " I give you my word, " stop and think about what you just uttered. Are you really willing to back up your commitments and become personally involved? Are you responsible enough to live up to your promises because if you aren ' t you ' re going to hurt the person you made your hollow promises to. But more importantly you ' re going to hurt yourself because your word or promise will mean nothing. Inevitably with a lack of trust comes a lack of respect. Try to get through life without respect. Rodney Dangerfield can tell you it ' s no picnic. The Last Hurrah I would like to express my thanks to all the people who helped make my job a little bit easier. To start off the list I would like to thank all the coaches and players who cooperated in any way with the Cauldron writers and myself. I would like to thank the writers, you know who you are, (and who you aren ' t). Thanks to the Office of Public Information for supplying much needed material. Thanks also to the Sports Information Office, especially Jack Grinold, Bill Doherty, Tim Burton, Greg LeBlanc, and Sharon Zand. Last but certainly not least I would like to thank Darren, Sam, and Chris, you too Dave, and of course mom and dad. John A. Legg Sports Editor One of my many paths in life has just ended. The yearbook is finally finished, and it is time to start another journey on another trail. However, before I do, let me take some time to reflect on this past year. There are two major accomplishments which still stick in my mind. The first was on Halloween night 1984, when Sam and I pulled an " all-nighter " in order to produce the color section on time. There must have been friendly spirits in the air that night because our color section was praised by our publishing company. The second came during the course of a two week duration (March 22-April 5, 1985), where 145 pages (half the book) were completed during this brief period! Chris, Sam, John, and I all combined forces together in order to accomplish this seemingly impossible feat. Sleep was a nonexistent luxury, writing cramp was a pure pleasure, and darkroom " bug-eye " was a definite necessity. I would like to thank Sam Wilson for the professional touch that he devoted toward the first-rate photography within this book, and for giving further insight on my photography skills; Chris Reagle for her unending efforts and journalistic talents to produce the top-notch articles and writing; John Legg for his persistent attitude and dedication to the Sports section; Steve DiTullio for his talented contribution in the Archives section; and Sheila Eagan for obtaining the advertisements. Special thanks goes to Monique Antoine, Karen Chaisson, Lynn LaFleur, Kathleen Fazio (for her artistic abilities), Andrew Oelkers, Elise Zukor, Elaine Hackney, Shiri Krasner, and the " Breakfast Club " from Steamboat Springs. Limited space will not allow me to thank everyone on this project, but they know who they are and I thank them just the same. I would also like to extend my gratitude toward David Honnold from Taylor Publishing Company for his patience, help, and advice; to Paul Bilgore, Mary Kay Tandoi, and Betsy from Varden Studios for their unceasing attention, cooperation, and devotion; and to Mark Woodhams, our adviser, who gave us much support and encouragement throughout the year. For my parting words of wisdom I would like to relate a personal experience to you: I was separated from West Point in January 1982, and thought my life had been ruined forever. It was a very traumatic experience for me. Then I enrolled into this " wonderful " university and things were different. I picked up the broken pieces and began to fit them together again. Looking back at these past few years, I have enjoyed many experiences that I would never have had the chance to partake in at West Point. The point that I am trying to render is the following: No matter what happens in your life (even if it is sad, bad or depressing), it is always for the best. Something good will always come out of it. Remember — think positively. Happy Trails! Just think ... No matter how bad I up in school, I ' ll still have all the things that are really important to me: my family, my friends, my genitals, my home, my dog, my cat, my fish, my camera, my skis, my frisbee, my waterbed, and one hell of a hangover!!! Many thanks to my photo staff: Mike Gotch, Peter Tani, Bill Buonato, Lynn LaFleur, Andrew Oelkers, Bill Barksdale, Sam Heidari, Elise Zukor, Pete Yorkes and Andrew Pisanelli. I would like to extend my personal gratitude to Jim Wilson and John Ioven of The Boston Globe photo staff for their generous contributions to this book. Immeasurable thanks goes to Paul Bilgore of Varden studios for making my life as photo editor easier. Finally, Darren Rojas, the Editor of this book, who contributed far beyond the call of duty in helping me complete the photography section of this book, sincere thanks for your support. 295 Autographs u t o S r a P h A u t o g r a P h Autographs V I NORTHEASTERN OUTBOUND

Suggestions in the Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) collection:

Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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