University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 424
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1983 volume:
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University of Lowell
Lowell, Massachusetts 01854
Table of Contents
Aca demics ........ 26
Graduate Directory. .406
Graduates ........ 34 6
Involvement . . . . . . 296
Prologue ... 6. . . 4
Student Life ....... 82
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Thu outline ul Ifnsrunr Hull is wan lwvmul thu Nunlu-rn Canal an nigh:
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The setting sun casts a shadow over Ball Hall fabovej.
Covered in ivy, the Alumni building makes a beautiful picture
Richard Silva Checks his box at the busy north campus mailroom
Weary student Carl Eberth spends hours working ar the computer
terminal Cbottom, opposirej.
The Louis A. Olney Science Center, and the Nuclear Center, which
boasts the only nuclear reactor belonging to a state school in New
England ftop right, oppositej. '
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Today, theileven buildings of south- campus house ,, 1 ,I ,Q I A 4 ,I
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232, .45 "'IQ'iEb1al Arts, and C653 of Music. These fine
co?s,the foliar setting, and the laid back
aitrnosphere ofthe south campus provide the
.. University with a taste of art and culture x
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Spectacular aurumn culurs nf New England are displafyggjsar Nrhehm A' '-.lj
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which is so vital to a well rounded education
Together, the north and south campuses combine to
form a university with a broad background in
technology and humanitiesg catering to many of the
needs of higher education.
Students relax and enjoy the spring-like fall weather at south campus
The Student Union building is a good place to socialize between
Mary Ann Karut catches up on some studying Crop, opposite
Large crowds of students take in a PSU sponsored concert at the
south campus quad fbotrom, oppositej.
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Lowell City Hall looms up behind the water wheel on the corner
of Dutton and Market streets Cabovej.
Popular night spots, such as Derby Park and Pollards, are found
on Middle Street Ctop rightj.
Bill Donovan enjoys an afternoon of sailing on the Merrimack
The University is situated in a city rich in culture
and history. Lowell was once a leader in American
industry, and is now the home of a National
At the dawn of the nineteenth century, the point
where the Merrimack River bends ninety degrees and
is met by the Concord River was inhabited by only
a few farmers and was part of the town of
Chelmsford. In the early 1820's a handful of investors
found this spot to be the ideal location for a new
concept in America-a planned industrial community.
The plan was an astonishing success. It didn't take
long for this once small farming hamlet to explode
into the first thriving industrial city in America. By
1826, the former agricultural village had grown into
a town, renamed Lowell, after Francis Cabott Lowell,
the originator of American cotton manufacturing. In
only a few years, people were flocking from all over
the world to see this industrial wonder. The
ingenious canal water-power system, the long lines
of mills, and the unique labor force of Yankee
farmer's daughters impressed all who visited,
including Charles Dickens and Michael Chivalier.
As the mills flourished, and years progressed, Lowell
continued to be the industrial wonder of the world.
The mill girls were eventually replaced by waves of
immigrant workers, who combined to give Lowell
one of the most diverse ethnic populations of a city
At the beginning of the 1920's, Lowell's prosperity
streak came to an abrupt halt. The organization of
labor, and the increasing competition of southern
textile mills took their roll on the mills of Lowell.
One U Lowell professor related his first impression
of Lowell fifteen years ago: "It was like a '
Hooverville in a time of national prosperity." .
In this past decade, however, Lowell has taken great
strides in changing this image. On june 5, 1978,
President Carter signed a law establishing the Lowell
National Historical Park and the Lowell Historic
Preservation District. These organizations are
responsible for the preservation of historical
structures and the interpretation of Lowell's history.,
This, along with a number of high tech companies,
has helped Lowell regain pride in itself.
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Pawtucket Falls, thc source: of power which gave risu to America's
first indusrrial community.
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The University of Lowell caters copiously to the
needs and diversions of its over thirteen thousand
undergraduate and graduate students. U Lowell
offers a wide variety of programs including: AID,
ROTC, Cooperative Education, and Second Chance,
just to name a few. Other features of the University
include a placement service, counseling center,
student operated radio station, two student union
buildings, over eighty clubs, seven fraternities and
four sororities. This is only brushing the surface.
Sue Staffier and Sharon Lamb play against Boston College
opponents. The field hockey team made Nationals for the first time
this year Coppositel.
Cheerleader Tricia Nadeau Concentrates on the football game while
not working fabovej.
Students play an informal basketball game behind Leitch Hall
One other service offered by the University to its
students is the Financial Aid Office which helps
about 6396 of the student population acquire loans,
grants, scholarships, and work study awards. 0ver
10.8 million dollars are given to students in one
form of financial aid or another annually.
The Student Information Center is the hub of communication here
at U Lowell, connecting all aspects of the school with the students.
Here, Dave King discusses a recent Student Government ruling with
Todd McGillivray and Steve DiSalvo Cabovej.
Connector editors Mike Adler and Dave Rawson, and staff member
Lee Denis unwind after a long night of paper layout Crop, oppositej.
Smdent Government President Michael DeLuca works after hours
in the SGA office at Fox Hall C bottom, opposirej.
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Donna Barker stands among crowds watching a band at the south
Campus quad Coppositej.
Singer Martha Davis of the Motels performs for a sell out crowd at
Cumnock Hall Ctopl.
Irish Student Desmond O'Reilly dances at a Halloween party
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Over 540 instructors from colleges and
universities all over the nation and the world
make up the faculty of U Lowell. A good portion
of the faculty conducts research at the University
in addition to teaching. The research and training
grants and contracts conducted have amounted to
over six million dollars.
The proportions of what the University of
Lowell has to offer its students are comparable to
some of the finest colleges and universities in
Dorm dwellers, left to right: john King, john Waite, jim
Guarnotta, Bob Cutillo, Pere Cutillo Cabovej.
Creative parking on a snowbank is a result of the overcrowded
conditions on the north campus lot Crop, oppositej.
Sue Powers searches for a different colored yarn as Lisa Piraino
and jennifer Horton continue to crochet afghans in the 17th floor
lobby of Fox Hall Cleft, oppositej.
Commuters Shelagh McHale and Cindy Armstrong return to their
cars after a long day of classes Cbottom, oppositej.
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During 1982 1983 the University revised its Long Range Plan to coincide with the 1982
1987 planning period recently established by the Massachusetts Board of Regents The
new plan outlines the steps involved in what I regard to be the most signrficant
development undertaken by the University since the merger in 1975
During the past decade the economy of the Commonwealth has shifted from a labor
intensive industrial base to a knowledge oriented economy which emphasizes
technological development production and services on the one hand and requires
social, cultural, and health delivery systems on the other As financial and governmental
leaders are keenly aware the emergence of new knowledge based industries within the
Commonwealth has insulated our region from the mayor consequences of the prolonged
national recession and grves unequivocal evidence that Massachusetts has finally
overcome the locational economic disadvantages of high energy costs and inadequate
natural resources This new found advantage can be preserved and nourished only if a
critical mass of well educated and properly trained citizens is maintained the appropriate
linkages between higher education and the technology industry are established and the
quality of social delivery systems is ensured by vigorous and relevant programs of higher
As the Universrty looks forward to its second decade of operation and continued
by the increased student demand for its program offerings by the substantial support
evidenced by the private sector during the first institutional resource development
campaign by the renewed support of alumni groups and by the recommendations
the Board of Regents for increased state funding of the University during 1983 84
The new Long Range Plan outlines the steps by which the University plans to interact
with the new knowledge based economy and seeks to contribute to the enhancement of
both the economic and social vitality of the Commonwealth It also identifies a course
of action for striking that balance between undergraduate and graduate education which
is the hallmark of the mature American university and it implicitly acknowledges as the
chief institutional priority the development and refinement of instructional programs As
resources become available the University will also seek to enhance those community
linkages which will enrich both university and non university communities including
collegiate athletics, student based artistic performances cultural and scholarly exchanges
and programs for visiting scholars scholars and artists
William T Hogan
participation in the development of the new knowledge-based economy, it is encouraged
. , . , . of
Art professor honored
Carlton Plummer named president of New England Watercolor Society
Carlton Plummer was busy last
summer putting the final touches on
his new home and gallery in East
Boothbay, Maine. Overlooking the
ocean, the multi-level house which he
designed creates a dramatic line
against the rocky coast. During the
school year Plummer lives in
Chelmsford, Massachusetts and teaches
art at the University, but he and his
wife, joan, spend summer,in Maine
where he was born and raised. He
sees his Maine home as a reflection of
the philosophy and technique which
he utilizes in his watercolors. As he
writes in the September, 1982 issue of
American Artist, "This diagonal
istructurel was a major way of
emphasizing drama and emotion." In
an article titled "Using Diagonal
Compositions in Watercolor" he goes
on to discuss the way diagonal
structure combines with color to
create his style.
Each june, Plummer shares his
experience with other artists by
hosting a three week workshop. His
reputation over the past twenty years
has grown from regional to national
and students now come from around
the country for the annual sessions.
His workshops draw professionals,
aspiring amateurs, and art teachers of
all ages. Using demonstrations and
critiques, he gives each of the twenty
students individual attention and
direction. "An artist's innate talent and
creativity must be coupled with an
intense desire to succeed as a painter,"
Before joining the Lowell State faculty
in 1964, Professor Plummer taught art
at Chelmsford High School. He is a
graduate of Vesper George School of
Art, Massachusetts College of Art, and
Boston University. He credits much of
his success to a strong desire to paint
and to the support of his wife, an
accomplished artist herself.
Art has taken him to unusual'places.
Ar the height of the Vietnam War, in
1969, he spent a month in Southeast
Asia capturing the action with his
paints for the Department of Military
History. In 1976 he toured Alaska for
three months with his wife and son.
Ranging as far as the Arctic Circle, he
completed 50 paintings of the land
Four years ago Plummer was elected
as a full member to the American
Watercolor Society. His paintings are
represented in galleries throughout
New England. He has won more than
40 national awards in prestigious
exhibitions. In addition to the A.W.S.,
he is a member of the Allied Artists
of America, and the New England
Watercolor Society. In 1982, he was
elected President of the N.E.W.S.
Writing again about his method and
subjects in American Amsr, he
explains, "Although we have traveled
extensively, my wife and I return to
the alluring beauty of Maine to be
stimulated anew by her inlets and
"The artist is much like the actor on
a stage, constantly striving to gain the
full attention of the audience while
continuing to develop the mood of
the situation. This challenge can be
met in a variety of ways . . . By this
visual entertainment, we hopefully
trigger the emotions and intellect of
the viewer. If this is true, then the
artist has been successful in
communicating with his or her
- Paul Marion
- Mary Lou Hubble
Courtesy of The Lowellian
Spacious new Bookstore opens
Garfield, one of the most popular cartoon
characters of 1982, keeps his eyes open for
Neatly stacked books surround students
engaged in conversation frightj.
32 Academics l
Early in july, 1982, old textile
machinery and other debris was cleared
from the basement of Falmouth Hall to
make way for the new North Campus
Bookstore. The Bookstore was moved
from its old location in Southwick Hall
to make room for the new Placement
The new Bookstore is larger, and
comparable to bookstores at Fitchburg
State and U Mass. There is more space,
central air conditioning, and bright
flourescent lighting. There is not only
more room for students, but more
room for various types of merchandise,
such as cards and gifts, that the old
Bookstore had no space for.
Entrance and checkout lines have
been considerably shortened. The
former because the Bookstore is now
able to hold more people at one time,
and the latter due to the new system
the Bookstore has adopted in regards
to checks. All checks must now be
approved at the desk outside before the
bearer enters the store. This allows
checkout lines to flow through much
more quickly. This system has been
proven quite successful at other college
Shopping for texts and materials
might be a drudgery anywhere, but the
drudgery has been lifted a bit at the
new North Campus Bookstore.
- Suzanne I. Stuart
-- jim Campbell
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Roomy aisles, paneled walls, and attractive
displays welcome students as they enter the
Bookstore staff, left to right: Mike Sullivan,
Assistant Manager Gordon Freeman, Ed Kizer,
Maureen Sechiarollihjim fflhuckj Campbell,
Margaret Craig, Paul Gionet, Judy Quinn, Greg
judge, Manager Edward Bolan fleftj.
The Research Foundation benefits
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The University of Lowell Research
Foundation was established in 1950 and
first housed in the basement of
Cumnock Hall. The Foundation moved
to its present location in 1964. This
facility provides ample space for the
present needs of the Foundation and is
easily expandable to meet the needs of
The Research Foundation, a non-profit
organization, reports directly to the
Board of Trustees and is totally self-
contained administratively and
financially. The Foundations operation
expenses are supported through
overhead charges which are based on a
percentage of the awards from contracts
.and grants. This overhead charge
supports the building, staff, support
services and utilities, and eliminates the
need for financial support from the
Approximately 7093 of the grants and
contracts administered by the Research
Foundation are from the Federal
34 A ca dem ics
Government. 2073 originate from
private industry and remaining 10121 are
awarded by private foundations. Slightly
more than half of the grants and
contracts are obtained through
unsolicited proposals due to the "one-
of-a-kind" research and the prominent
researchers at the University of Lowell
The National Science Foundation, The
john Hopkins University, the Edna
McConnell Clark Foundation,
Department ofthe Air Force, National
Endowment for the Humanities
Department of Education and Polymer
Technology Corporation are not only a
few examples of the three basic source
Categories for grants and contracts, but
are also an indication of the various
fields of research. Science, health and
engineering are not the only areas that
partake in research. Management,
economics, the social sciences and the
humanities also conduct research and
receive funding. At the University of
Lowell Research Foundation, there are
two unique and outstanding research
centers that stand apart from the I
numerous projects and their '
corresponding fields. I
The Center for Atmospheric Research
focuses on the study of the ionosphere
and employs the expertise of members
of the College of Engineering. The
Center has developed an lonospheric
Sounder which is currently in global
use. This Center alone has received
awards totalling nearly a million dollars
over a four year period.
Student jitendra jherwar and Raymond
Dunn, Technical Director of the Testing
Division, make a chemical analysis at the testing '
lab Cabovej. i
Peter MacDonald, a full time employee of the
Foundation, looks through the microscope for
research into the study of a tropical disease
called Schistosomiasis Crightl.
A Ca demics 3 5
Student jitendra 'iU"-Iherwar measures the
thickness of horsehair felt in the Testing Division
Student William Lefrancois feeds the mice used
in tropical disease research Coppositej.
The sign of the Research Foundation is seen
in many countries, including Germany, Italy,
Egypt, Greece, and others Crightb.
36 Academics '
0- s-.-.L-., V y
The Center for Tropical Diseases focuses
on the study of the parasite disease
called Schistosomiasis. Researchers are
currently involved in an intensive research
of Schistosome in snails and mammals.
Over a million dollars has been awarded
to studies related to this desease.
In addition to administering all contracts
and grants for the University, the
Foundation operates a Metrology
Services Division and a Testing Division.
These divisions operate as profit-making
units which help defray the overhead
costs of the entire facility. The
Metrology Services Division serves
approximately 200 private industrial
Government sponsored projects. The
Testing Division is primarily involved
with private business and tests products
according to government regulations and
In addition to the research which is
carried out on campus, research projects
are also conducted in Thailand,
Germany, Belgium, Greece, Italy, Egypt,
jordan and other parts of the world
where the University is becoming known
for its significant expertise. This prestige
for the University means a more
prestigious degree for graduates, however,
this is but only one of the many benefits
operations as well as working on Cpmmued
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The University of Lowell Research
Foundation, one of twenty such
University Foundations in the nation,
benefits students by serving as an
enticement for quality faculty. As faculty
experience increases with research, the
sources of reference from which students
can draw upon is also increased.
As a part of its close cooperation with
the University, the Research Foundation
employs both graduate and
undergraduate students from the
University on a part time basis. These
students gain practical experience which
often leads to an advanced degree. A
significant number of undergraduate and
graduates students secure such positions
each year by reseaching faculty members
through their grants and contracts.
A secondary benefit to students is salary.
Of the approximately 400 students
employed by the Foundation, 7593 are
payed for their work. These salaries are
certainly helpful to students, but of lesser
importance when weighed against the
practical experience gained by the
It is obvious that the benefits for the
students and University are numerous,
however, the greatest benefits are shared
throughout the entire global community.
The knowledge gained through the
Research Foundation improves not only
the quality of life for all mankind, but
aids in understanding the world and
Our thanks to Mr. Edward F. Miller, Jr.,
Executive Director of the Research
Foundation for providing his time in
obtaining the information for this article.
-Walter 1. Manning III R bran..
38 Academics '
in ' f,.,.,ny.n-1090
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Lawrence Lambert works with a drill at the
Center for Atmospheric Research Copposite topj.
Arthur Baribeau, a full time employee, calibrates
electronic equipment at the Department of
Metrology Services fopposite bottomj.
Student Gary Fuller works on equipment
Mario Iannacone and Lonnie Ray work in the
Center for Tropical Disease Cleftj.
5' V-new . -.mb
M Q 1
Interest taken in
renovating "The Terracesn
It remains an empty shell of the past. An
old Victorian-style mansion, known to
some as the Allen House, and known to
fewer as The Terraces, stands in solitude
on a hill in the midst of the University
of Lowell's South Campus. In the
thoughts of many of the students who
pass this red brick structure every day, its
presence unleashes a flurry of curiosity as
to what grand things the old walls might
have seen during their days in Victorian
Age America. But the house stands
silent, lifeless, and in disrepairg its days
of grandeur apparently over long ago.
The mansion, which overlooks a lovely
view of the Merrimack River Valley, was
built in 1854 by Abiel Rolfe, an agent
for the Lowell-Nashua railroad. The
house was sold to Rollin White, and in
1890 Charles H. Allen bought "The
Terracesf' Allen was a rather influential
man in his timeg he served on the
Massachusetts House of Representatives,
was a congressman and a Massachusetts
gubinatorial candidate. During Allen's
residence at The Terraces meetings took
place within the mansion which led to
the building of the Lowell Normal
School-the first school on the site of
what is now U Lowell's South Campus.
After Allen's death, the building was
sold to the Catholic order of the Grey
Nuns and was used as their mother
house for the area until they sold it to
Lowell State College in 1957. It was used
as a women's dormitory until a larger
women's dormitory, Concordia Hall, was
built at the site where the mansion's
wooden barn once stood.
Now, the Allen House stands unused
and in disrepair. just recently has interest
been taken in repairing and renovating
this beautiful building into a once again
useful and lively building.
Plans include restoring the older part of
the building close to its original fashion,
renovating parts of the building which
are not as old, and constructing an
addition to the mansion. The University
hopes to use the rooms of the house for
a convention-type center, a gallery, a
small recital hall, and office space.
The cost of such a project ranges up
around 33,400,000 Thus, nothing can be
done with the building until the
University acquires a sponsor for the
project. Until then, the Allen House
remains only as a monument to its own
Parking remedies sought
Probably the biggest headache suffered
by the commuters of the University of
Lowell in '82-'83 was the serious lack
of parking spaces. The mumbled
profanities and frustration-ridden faces
of students who tried desparately to
find a place to park their automobile in
a place where it- wouldn't be ticketed,
towed, or treated in any such malicious
manner while they were away at class
was ample evidence that the demand
for adequate parking at U Lowell far
exceeded the supply.
The University tried to remedy this
situation early in the fall by initiating a
new parking sticker system by which
most of the nearby parking facilities
were restricted to upper classmen and
off limits to freshmen. New parking
facilities were opened, and the Campus
Police were sent to direct the morning
rushes of commuters into some lots for
more efficient parking. Still, the parking
dilemma remained, and was aggravated
in the winter months by the poor
conditions of some lots which left cars
stuck in the mud and the university
stuck in a rut itself.
U Lowell students and administration
were not the only ones distressed by
the parking problem. For quite some
time, area residents had been
complaining about students parking
along local streets, leaving nowhere for
the residents to park. The Lowell- City
Council responded to this shortly after
semester break by passing a new city
sticker parking ordinance.
42 Academics '
QTY-OF 4 O
By this ordinance, residents of Lowell
were given stickers to attach to their
cars. Any cars without these stickers
that were parked on Lowell streets
could be tagged and towed. This
ordinance may have relieved the local
residents' problems a bit, but it only
added to the already weighty parking
problem for U Lowell students.
The parking situation was not
considered a problem by everyone
involved, however. Local garages who
had rowing contracts with the city and
university had a veritable field day
towing automobiles from restricted lots
and city streets around the university. It
wasn't unusual for a single garage to
tow and impound more than twenty
cars in a day's work. At the cost of
twenty to twenty-five dollars a car for
students to retrieve their vehicles, U
Lowell has been like a little gold mine
to these businesses. Unfortunately, the
students who had to pay this money
rarely shared any benefit from the
experience except the knowledge of
where not to park.
Throughout this crisis, the U Lowell
Administration continued to don their
thinking caps in order to resolve the
problem. Several alternatives to resolve
the parking problem were brought forth
by the administration. -
The most promising of these remedies
was the North Chelmsford Training
School, located just a few miles from i
South Campus. This sprawling complex X l
of 64 acres, if obtained by the
University would alleviate the parking
situation by replacing the athletic fields
on the North and South Campuses
which could then be converted into
parking space. The North Chelmsford
Training School would also provide
much better athletic fields than the
University had previously possessed. In
light of this, the University
administration met with the County
Commissioners and Building Authority
to discuss the price of the school.
Another solution proposed was to build
a multi-level parking complex on the 4
present site of the North Campus A
parking lot. This project would add
1000 spaces to the Unviersity's wealth
of parking spaces, however the cost of
the plan would amount to around
36000 per parking space.
One action planned almost definately to 3 1
take place before the '83 fall semester -
was the refurbishing of the Lovejoy i
parking lot on South Campus. While j
this would not add that much parking
space, it would improve the conditions
of that lot, thereby avoiding a repeat of '
the winter of '83's muddy fiasco.
Still, the year of '82-'85 at U Lowell
will probably be much remembered by
students and administration as a year of
- Chuck Campbell
The U Lowell faculty also had their parking
spaces shuffled around in '82 foppositej,
The north campus lot is Hlled to capacity flefrj.
U Lowell hopes to acquire the North
Chelmsford Training School in order to alleviate
the parking problem fabovej.
Paul Gayagian was appointed as the new
Dean of the College of Music in early
December of 1982. Mr. Gayagian has
been the Chairman of the Music
Education Department for over 16 years
and was very pleased with his new
appointment. The new Dean has made
plans to meet regularly with music l
students to keep them up on important '
issues, and to meet with a student
advisory committee as well.
Another new occurrence at U Lowell
was the acquisition of a computer system
by the library. The new system makes
using the library easier for students and
1983 also saw the first graduating class
of Computer Science majors. The
Computer Science Department has been
rapidly growing over the past few years,
and is proud to see their first class
srst Computer Science graduating class Cleft to righrjz Cynrhiaj. Geary, Catherine Cullen, Therese E. Michols, Susan D. Dastous, Darlene K.
cjchel, Maria B. Kirkiles, Karyn M. Kachinski,joseph W. Sullivan, Pamela Dawe, Peter W. Brerschneider, Deborah A, Hale, Kim E. Menzel, Mike
xbert, Michael G. Gibbons,james A. Sacco, john H. Parlee, Rajiv Sud, Glenn R. Bardwell, Donald A. Carignan, George W, Chaffee, Dennis A.
nzora, Marc Germani, Paul -I. Lesieur, Sheila M. 'McCarthy.
wwly appointed College of Music Dean Paul Gayagian Copposire ropj.
dldent Mark Durrenberger works on the library's new compurer system flefrj.
Biological Science Department
Herpes, heart disease
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The College of Pure and Applied
Science provides a foundation of basic I
scientific concepts and methodology i
for all disciplines within the
University. The disciplines within this I
college include: Environmental '
Science, Chemistry, Biological Science,
Computer Science, Mathematics, '
Physics CPure and Appliedj and I
Radiolical Health Physics. A2
This year in the Biological Science 2
department, three students, Mark E
Wescott, john Doherty, and Nancy Li
Sullivan are experimenting in an area gl
of research that has in recent years it
reached epidemic proportions 1
throughout the U.S.A.-HERPES. The A,
herpes virus is responsible for a wide il
range of diseases such as, cold sores, ry
mononucleosis, venereal disease and lx
probably even some cancers.
ITI-lege three students have been Mark Wescott analyses data used for Herpes
texperimenting with Bovine Herpes feseifch labovfl- A
Virus. This particular strain of herpes Vmmls areas of research aff dwplayed
'effects cattle in a similiar way that the
it Herpes Simplex effects Humans.
liMark's experiment deals with the
:strength and amount of infected cells
ganecessary to promote widespread
llinfection. John, on the other hand, is
isresearching several different strains of
:Herpes and trying to prove that the
'molecular structure QDNAJ of each
eHerpes Virus are different sizes.
1Thus far, Mark and john have made
some progress and, although they do
-mot expect to make any startling
emedical breakthroughs, do expect to
:gain a tremendous amount of
W . :,
48 A Ca dem ICS
M, U N-.'.,.,V , 0:-,Rx-i, V V H
john Doherty carefully observes rest results
At his desk - Dr. joseph C, Salamone, Dean of
the College of Pure and Applied Sciences Cabovej.
Mark Wescou scrurinizes data Clefrj.
Heart disease research
Dr. jerome Hojnacki, along with several
graduate and undergraduate students, has
been actively engaged in research
involving the number one killer in
America today- heart disease. The studies
are specifically concerned with the
relationship that smoking and alcohol
consumption have on coronary heart
In the alcohol consumption experiments,
funded in part by The Alcoholic
Beverage Medical Research Foundation,
Dr. Hojnacki has hypothesized that
certain amounts of alcohol can actually
decrease the incidence of coronary artery
In the smoking consumption experiment,
funded in part by the Council for
Tobacco Research, Dr. Hojnacki has
been trying to show that nicotine is the
actual culpret that causes smokers to
have a higher incidence of heart disease.
The hypotheses were tested by using
Squirrel monkeys. This particular strain
was used because of it's biological
similiarity to humans. Since there were
two separate studies, the monkeys had to
be separated into two distinct groups.
One group would be used to test
alcohol consumption, and the other to
test nicotine. From there, each group was
subdivided into three groups: high level,
low level, and control groups. The high
level group was given a high density of
alcohol or nicotine added to their regular
controlled diets. The low level was given
small amounts of alcohol or nicotine
along with their controlled diets. And,
the controlled group was only given the
The results to date seem to support Dr.
Hojnacki's hypotheses, but it must be
noted that the research is not completed
yet and must still be reguarded as
Dr. Hojnacki might be the leader and
received top-billing for this research, but
he'll be the first to admit that without
the help of graduate students joanne
Cluette, Richard Noring and james
Addenigio, undergraduates Audrey Saab
and Ross Phillips, and Doctoral
candidate john Mulligan these
experiments wouldn't have achieved all
that they have to date.
- Steve Murphy
Olsen Hall, home of the Biological Science
Dr. Hojnacki, along with students Audrey
Saab, john Mulligan, and joanne Cluette
. . U
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Aca demfcs 51
College of Education prepares
Although there are only nine seniors, the
College of Education is actively
developing new programs and preparing Q '
2 9 '
professional educators for teaching and
administrative positions. This years
graduating class has gained valuable
. , Qf
clinical experience through a cooperative 3 A . M g
arrangement with the Greater Lowell and f
Merrimack Valley area public schools. ' u A
Student teaching has allowed these
students the opportunity to practice the
teaching techniques taught to them in
the classrooms of the University of
Lowell. Although most of the students
expressed that there was a lot of work
involved, they all believed that the
rewarding accomplishments far
outweighed the heavy workload.
After eliminating secondary education
from the undergraduate curriculum, the
university maintained nine elementary
education seniors. These students were
responsible for teaching and instructing
grades one through six. The courses
covered much more than the basic three
R's. The student instructors were
expected to teach a wide variety of
courses, ranging from simple math and
spelling to first graders, to life science
and square roots to sixth graders.
Many of the college students take for
granted their ability to spell and perform
basic math problems. They sometimes
forget that it was the elementary teacher
who was responsible for this knowledge.
Future generations will rely more on the
skills of the elementary school teacher.
Computers are already found in grade
schools and the progressive nature of our
society demands that the University pur
out top quality educators. The University
should be proud of these students for it
will be persons just like them teaching
the children of the future.
- Steve Murphy
Teresa Guzzo chaiknges students to a word
game Copposite J.
Pam Sykes teaches a spelling lesson Cabovej,
A student teacher enjoys some music with her
students C leftj.
A ca demics 5 3
College of Education
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Mechanical Engineering students
develop wheelchair, terrain vehicle
The College of Engineering has always
played a very important role in research
and design. This year two particularly
interesting developments have taken place
in the Mechanical Engineering
Dr. William Kyros, along with Paul
Hamel, Nadim Elhashem, Al Scopik,-Ioy
Mayer and Peter Rock, have been trying
to perfect a mechanical wheelchair that
would enable a handicapped person to
travel between the two campuses
independently, without the aid of a
person pushing them. Since there are
several curbstones along the way, the
person riding in a present style
wheelchair would have to ask the help of
another person to climb a curb, or risk
certain accident by riding down the busy
streets of Lowell. The wheelchair being
designed will eliminate these hazzards by I
being able to climb curbs.
The idea of a climbing wheelchair was
developed by a group of Mechanical
Engineering students whose only
instructions were, "to design a vehicle
that would satisfy a need, and to make it
commercially feasible". According to Dr,
Kyros, "This type of project helps W
students to tackle open-ended l
At first, some students wanted to design ,
an electric automobile, but others
thought of a young lady who was ,
paralyzed in a tragic accident the summer l
before she was to start here at the '
University. Responding to this need, the ,
students launched the idea of an electric
The electric wheelchair being created will
be capable of climbing curbs of up to
six inches in height. The response from
persons confined to wheelchairs indicates
that curbs do pose as major obstacles to
their independence, and that a wheelchair
continued T" 3
Dr. William Kyros displays the frame of the
ME students place the seat on the wheelchair
Dr. Kyros and his students emerge from his
office in Ball Hall fopposite topl.
The interior machinery of the wheelchair is
shown fopposite bottomj,
56 Academics i
an -xi -.
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Dr. Aldo Crugnola, Dean of the College of 1. 25, V 1. 1 " ' , Q
Engineering, sifts through paperwork Cabovel. "
The award winning terrain vehicle Carries its :GQ 1
trophies Copposirej. ' 5
A cartoon is displayed on the hood of the 6
Wheelchair, terrain vehicle
fithat could climb curbs would be a
IThe wheelchair being created is unique
I: from other mechanicalfelectrical
i-wheelchairs in that the larger "drive
wwheels", are in the front. This front
uwheel drive action enables the wheelchair
nto pull itself up the curb. The present
siwheelchairs have small wheels in the
lrfront that bump into curbs and halt the
liforeward progress. Dr. Kyros explains
that the reason the design is so unique is
because the first mechanicalfelectric
wheelchairs simply had motors adapted
to the standard push-type chairs.
The finishing touches still have to be
made on the vehicle before it can be
marketable but the experience gained
through the research has been completely
rewarding for the individuals involved.
, - Qi.
Students in Painting I work in the first floor of
the student union building fbelowj.
Dr. Goler, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts,
works at her desk in Mahoney Hall frightj.
College of Liberal Arts
has an active year
The most recent occurrence in the
English Department has been the
development of a Concentration in
Writing leading to the Bachelor of Arts
degree. This program, more specifically
career oriented than the traditional
concentration in literature, is designed
to prepare English majors for jobs as
writers in business, industry, government
and the professions. Like all English
majors, students in the Writing
Curriculum will read the classic works
of English and American literature and
investigate literary criticism and
language analysis. The uniqueness of
the program lies in its emphasis on
writing and in its making available to
students the many resources of the
University, including courses in
management and computer science.
Students who elect the Concentration in
Writing will be able to develop
marketable communications skills by
taking two kinds of courses. Courses in
imaginative literature and English
language study will enhance their
appreciation of great writing from
Homer to Hemingway. Courses in
business, technical, and professional
writing will enable them to compose
and edit different kinds of
informational, instructional, and
As practical training, all students in the
concentration will complete an
internship which involves a semester of
apprenticeship on a part-time basis with
a business or organization in the
Greater Lowell Community. The
internship will be supervised by the
Director of the Concentration and by a
representative from the employing
agency. Normally, this experience will
be completed by the senior year, and it
will put to practical application the
skills that the student has developed
through his major and minor areas of
The Concentration in Writing offers a
unique opportunity to students who
want to major in English but fear that
and undergraduate degree in the liberal
arts will lessen their chances for
rewarding employment after graduation.
Properly prepared, such students will
find that there is an increasing demand
in the private and public sectors for
literate generalists, skilled writers whose
training cuts across the humanities and
the pure and applied sciences.
College of Liberal Arts
,..,V . . ,,
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September of 1983 saw the first class of
Freshmen in the Bachelor of Fine Arts
program of the Art Department. The
most distinct difference between the
BA and BFA programs is the Senior
Studio aspect. In Senior Studio classes
each student works with an advisor to
independently develop and create a
body of work. The work is presented in
a portfolio presentation or in an
exhibition which is reviewed and graded
by a committee of the Art Department
faculty. Students may choose to
concentrate their studies in either
Drawing and Painting or in Commercial
Illustration. There has been an
increasing sense of professionalism
within the student body and a new
sense of community. Several students in
the commercial area are already using
their art skills outside of schoolg
examples include Marcus Lewis, who
has been working as an independent
interior decoration consultant, Rachel
Panos, who has been working with a
local silkscreening company, and Ted
Shamp, who has been doing free-lance
commercial work. Recent graduates
include Charles Wilkins, who is
working in commercial illustration at
Wang, and Walter Manning III, who
has gone abroad with the Peace Corps.
Equipment has been purchased to
augment the Advertising Design classes
within the commercial program. Also,
the wood working shop has become
operational, continuing the development
and expansion of facilities available in
the SculpturefCeramics area of the
Department located in Dugan basement
and supervised by Professor james
The Art Department Faculty has
continued to be very active in the area
of exhibitions and research, showing
both regionally in New England and in
national competitive exhibitions.
Professor Carlton Plummer has
continued to show widely and has also
been active in giving workshops in
watercolor techniques throughout the
country. Examples are the April
workshop for the Montana Miniature
Art Society at Rocky Mountain College
in Billings and his own workshops in
East Boothbay, Maine where he
maintains a summer gallery and studio.
james Coates has been finishing work
related to his 1981 Sculpture Fellowship
from the Massachusetts Council for the
Arts. There were two one person shows
during the Spring. One was Professor
Brenda Pinardi's show at the Kingston
Gallery in Boston titled Zones and
Barriers. It features aspects of
surrealistic imagery and loose paint
application which constitute a new
emphasis in her work. Fred Faudie also
opened a show in May containing
paintings and prints dealing with the
myth of Billy the Kid. In the area of
Art History, Dr. Liana Cheney has rec-
Professor Leo Panas helps a student choose
Courses fopposite J.
In his Photography II course, Professor Fred
Faudie critiques students' work fabovej.
Professor Griffith teaches design to art students
Academics 6 3
eived three grants for publication of her
book on the churches of Lowell. The
grants were from the jay Foundation, the
Stevens Foundation, and the Lowell
Historic Preservation Commission. Dr.
Cheney has also conducted and taught a
summer credit course on the art of the
High Renaissance in Florence and Rome,
Italy for the University. Originally from
Milan, Dr. Cheney provided her own
personal insight and expertise in the
history of Italian art. She was invaluable
as a guide and instructor, enabling
students from this and other universities
to experience the beauty of Italian art
April was a month of concentrated art
related activities including weekly
showings of films dealing with the lives
and works of contemporary artists
including O'Keefe, Lichenstein, Christo,
Escher, Prankenthaler, and Picasso.
Activities included field trips to
museums, on campus demonstrations of
pottery, silver point, and SX-70 polaroid
manipulations for graphic effect, seminars
on contemporary trends in painting and
sculpture and on the organization of the
The Department had an active year of
exhibitions at Gallery 410 through the
exhibition committee. Dr. Cheney has in
addition brought in several shows in
conjunction with the Goethe Institute of
Boston, which were shown in the
O'Leary Library, and in some instances in
the Board of Trustees Room also in
O'Leary Library. Shows ranged from fine
art to those dealing with commercial
applications of art work.
The Administration of Law and justice
Program which began as a regular day
school program in 1976 with twenty-five
students has long since proven itself. It
now has close too 300 majors and is in
the process of establishing itselfas a
separate department. By September 1983
this will have bee accomplished along
with a considerable amount of planning
for a'Master' degree program that is
hoped to start in September 1984. All of
this has taken considerable amount of
work and Dr. Lipchitz who coordinates
the program has received a considerable
amount of help from Professors Buzaea
In addition to the remarkable growth
and vitality of the program, and the
plannig for a graduate degree, an
important step was taken this past year
with the formulation of an outside
professional advisory committee to the
Law and justice Program. The following
professionals have graciously consented
to serve: Sen. Patricia McGovern - Chair
of the Senate Criminal justice
Committee, Mr. Dennis Creedon - Staff
Asst. to the Security Director at
Raytheon Company, Hon. james
O'Leary V Presiding justice of the
Newburyport District Court, Hon. Paul
Perocchi- Presiding justice of the
Lawrence District Court, Mr. james
johnson - Chief of Police in Andover
Ma., Mr. john Sheehan - Supt. of Police
in Lowell, and Mr. Edward Henneberry -
Sheriff of Middlesex County. The
Department is pleased that these
distinguished professionals have agreed to
advise them on programs and the
directions they hope to take over the
next several years.
The faculty too have been busy giving
papers, publishing articles, and, in the
case of Dr. Linco Lincoln, trying to
finish two books that the publishers have
agreed to print. For all of the above
work and progress, however, none of it
would have meant a great deal without
the interest and enthusiasm of the
students in the department. They are in
numbers the largest major in the College
of Liberal Arts. .
College of Liberal Arts
Two members of the History faculty
received unusual recognition from the
profession. The American Historical
Review has accepted Prof. Donald
Mattheissens "History as Current
Events: some observations on Recent
West German Treatments of The
Revolution of 1848" This journal is
the house organ of the American
Historical Association and has the
widest circulation of any in the field.
Prof. Mary Blewett was invited to
attend as a discussant the international
conference on "Women and The
Industrialization Process in Historical
and Modern Perspective held in
August 1983, at Bellagio, on Lake
Como in Italy. In addition, Prof.
Blewett edited and brought to
publication a volume of essays on
Lowell working class history entitled
Surviving Hard Times. Besides her
own work, the book contained essays
and oral interviews of workers done
by undergraduate history students.
Faculty and students played a
prominent role in National History
Day, a contest designed to promote
an interest in History in both public
and private schools. Sponsored by the
National Council of Social Studies, the
contest for the Merrimack Valley
Region was held at the University,
and a number of faculty members,
66 A ca demics
and University students Martina
Stemmler and William jordan served
as judges. The department also
arranged for tours of the Lowell
On December 23, 1982 a female
gorilla at the Stone Zoo gave birth to
her second baby. Dr. Deborah
Schildkraut and about thirty students
from the University played an
important role in this delivery.
Gigi, the female gorilla, rejected her
first baby after birth because she had
no idea what it was, or how to take
care of it. Maternal behavior is not
instinctive in gorillas. They learn this
behavior in the wild by observing
other gorillas give birth. Since Gigi
was raised by humans in a zoo, she
had no experience with the birth
process and was actually frightened by
this experience. Gigi's first baby was
removed from the cage for fear that
Gigi might actually hurt him. He was
raised in a cage next to Gigi so that
Gigi could observe his growth.
Dr. Schildkraut, research director at
the Boston Metropolitan Zoos and
psychology professor at the University,
worked hard with Gigi, trying to
teach her maternal behavior so that
Gigi might accept and mother a
Dr. Schildkraut's experiments were to
be put to the test as Gigi second
pregnancy occurred in 1982. Gigi was
expecting her second baby around
December or january. Gigi was
anxiously observed during pregnancy
to see if she would accept this baby
after delivery. To make sure that the
big moment wasn't missed, Dr.
Schildkraut organized about thirty
University psychology students to
cover the times when the zoo was
The thirty students volunteered to
participate in what was called the
"Gorilla Birth Watch". The students
thought of this as a "pool", where the
winner would be the one who actually
got to observe the delivery. Ar the
time Gigi went into labor, Judy
Mongiello, a senior psychology
student, was there. She called Dr.
Schildkraut and the other authorities
and within hours Gigi gave birth. The
long awaited moment had arrived, and
the months of preparing Gigi for
motherhood were successful as Gigi
picked up the newborn baby and it
stopped crying. To this day Gigi still
holds on to the baby very tightly and
has been the model mother.
Professor Bentas teaches Greek History Cleftb.
The father of Gigi's child strikes a macho pose at
the Stone Zoo Cabovej.
College of Management gains in
The University has taken several steps '
toward the college's primary objective of
becoming professionally accredited. First, '
the college has succeeded in attracting
two highly qualified people in the
Accounting Dept. Dr. Clairmont Carter
holds a DBA from Kent State University
and has strong interests in Research and
computer applications in accounting. Mr
john Hamer, a Doctoral candidate at
Texas A 81 M University has provided
the additional coverage in the cost and
managerial accounting areas. In addition
to Mr. Hamer, Prof. George Nogler has
continued to make progress in the
Boston University doctoral program.
Second, in recognition of the importance
of achieving accreditation and in an
attempt to improve the quality of life for
a subsranial portion of the faculty, the
college has renovated Pasteur Hall. The
renovations added 6,400 square feet to
the college facility. This newly renovated
space includes five conferencefseminar
rooms, new offices for the Accounting
and economics chairmeng an office for
the coordinator of the MBA program,
additional offices for faculty and staff,
and a spacious faculty lounge.
Two important changes which also
directly related to the college's
accreditation goal occurred in the
administration structure. First, the college
hired Dr. Benjamin Chinitz, a nationally
known regional economist, as permanant
Dean of the College of Management
Science. Dr. Chinitz accepted his new
position in september of 1982.
Second, in recognition of the size.
complexity, and importance of the i
College, the administration added a
position of Assistant Dean to bolster the 1
college's internal operation. Dr. F. joseph
Thomas, a former professor at the i
University, rejoined the faculty to accept
this honorable position.
- Steve Murphy i
Dr. F. joseph Thomas aids students at
Pasteur renovations allow more space for i
faculry Cborrom oppositej. A
Dr. Irwin Shapiro speaks to a student after class
68 Academics 1
A ca demics 69
College of Management f
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70 A Ca demics
College of Management faculty: Dr. Leslie M
Dawson fopposite Ieftb, Accounting Chairperson
Charles F. Feeney fopposite topj, Management
Chairperson Dr. Brackston l-linchley fopposite
bottomj, Economics Chairperson Dr. Paul E.
Snoonian Cabovej, and Dr. Stuart L. Manclell
Imagine a mechanical voice. "With this
mark we robots agree to work for the
future of Massachusetts." Thats a
quote from Hero, a small robot that
stole the show at a State House press
conference on St. Patrick's Day
announcing the establishment of an
industrial robotics center at the
University of Lowell.
Seeing Hero roll up to the podium
wearing "his" U Lowell Chiefs cap and
mark a rough H on the contract was
the culmination of an intensive week of
work for a crew of computer science
students from the University.
It was the University's suggestion to
add the robot to the signing ceremony.
When the borrowed Hero arrived on
campus on March 11, the Friday before
St. Patrick's Day, the I5 member
student team had no idea that they
would be practically living with the
robot for a week as they programmed
its speech and motions. They also had
to coordinate the functions of Hero, a
smaller teaching machine called the
Micro-Robot Teach Mover fthe
Microboti, and a graphics package.
Looking like a cross between RZDZ of
Star Wars and a common vacuum
cleaner, Hero CHeathkit Educational
Robotj is manufactured by Heathkit,
with software developed in '
Massachusetts. The specific robot was
lent by Ventechnology Electronics
Corp. of Chelmsford. The "Microbot"
is a very sophisticated mechanical arm
which exhibits great dexterity. At the
press conference the Microbot spelled
out the message "BSSC Gets New
jobs" with lettered blocks. A visual
representation of that task was visible
on the accompanying computer
terminal. Other imaginative computer-
animated graphics were displayed on
Digital educational equipment.
The students, under the direction of Dr.
Patrick Krolak, worked nearly around
the clock to create the impressive
program. Getting Hero to talk was no
small trick. 'The robot includes a voice
chip which allows it to speak. Using a
special dictionaryujay Noble '84 broke
the words into their appropriate
phonemes, then coded the computer to
build sentences. After a few 15-20 hour
sessions, Noble was so adept that he
could program promotional messages
for Boston radio stations at the press
conference on the spo spot. "It was
seat of the pants programming," said
Noble. His response to the robot was
typical of his colleagues. "Hero is like a
pet, and he doesn't leave little batteries
all over the house."
One of those at the heart of the
"ordeal" was Dan Pacek '84, who
worked-on the speech and motion
scripts with Dr, Krolak. Addressing the
Lieutenant Governor, Hero made this
remark: "Here is a pen for you to sign
this document wh which will help
Massachusetts create jobs for the future
and help man control us robots." Pacek
believes "many people are afraid that
computers and robots will take away
their jobs. As students of robotics we
can help explain the benefits. For
example, we're now doing a feasibility
study to see about replacing a night
watchman with a robot. We're examinig
the plus and minus of it. Robits will
take over some jobs, but they will
create new jobs for people who work
"I'd like to work with robots in the
pharmaceutical industry, maybe nuclear
medicine or microbiology. Robots can
be used in hostile environments, saving
people fromt those situations."
Kevin Bergquist '84 helped write the
software programs needed to operate
Hero and the Microbot, but admits that
Hero is more "flashy." "When he gets
up and talks, people listen."
Bergquist and Linda Abraham '84
collaborated on the Microbot spelling
routine. "At one point we worked ten
hours straight to set up the phone line
connection between Boston and the
VAX fa Digital processori in the
Universitys Computer Center," said
Abraham. Three Digital GIGI terminals
were brought to the State House for
the demonstration. "Kevin was in
Dr. Krolak stands with Hero, "a pet that doe
leave little batteries all over the house" lleftl.
Hero is surrounded by friends: students in U
Lowells first Robotics Course foppositel,
Lowell explaining his program to us
and Don Carignan '83 was our
troubleshooter working with the VAX."
Their efforts were worthwhile. The
unique ceremony made the evening TV
news and many newspapers. Noble,
Pacelc, Bergquist, Abraham, and most
of the others are in the University's first
robotics course, taught by Dr. Krolak.
Several of them have already decided to
pursue a master's degree in computer
science, perhaps concentrating on
robotics. The following students
worked on the project: Graphic Design
A Glenn Batdwell '85, Alan Batakis '84,
Michael Sullivan '84, and Cynthia
Higgins '84g Micro-Robot Teach Mover
- Kevin Bergquist '84, Linda Abraham
'84,'Ieffrey Brown '85, Michael Gagnon
'84g Hero Robot - Peter Schlosser '84,
Edward DeTullio '84, jay Noble '84,
Daniel Pacek '84, Grinnell More '84,
Curt Crittendon '84g Networking -
Donald Carignan '85,
Computer Science department chair
person Tom Costello said it was "a big
team effort. It was design on the Hy."
Pacek wrapped it up: "We had some
pressure, but it was amazing what we
learned." And Noble tied the ribbon,
saying, "It was perfect."
-Courtesy of The Lowellian
V 'l QQ
To the members of the class of 1985, I
have the sincere pleasure of extending
the congratulations of the entire
University community as well as my
own personal congratulations. Today
you have every reason to be proud and
pleased with your accomplishments.
When you started your program you
faced the challenge of the high
i academic standards that had been
established when this University was
created in 1975.
I I know from my personal contacts with
. many of you, from my interaction with
r business, industrial and civic leaders,
and from my discussions with faculty
i and administrators, that you have
i indeed turned into the young,
1 promising professionals, artists and
humanists that we hoped you would -
i and then some.
1 To the dedicated faculty who provided
it the guidance for the development of
I your intellectual, professional and
artistic abilities, I extend the deep
1 appreciation of the University
:To you, the graduates of 1983, for
ihaving developed yourselves into a vital
in human resource, I express gratitude on
lbehalf of all my fellow citizens, for by
ii doing so, you have added measureably
to the potential success of this
ri Commonwealth, this region, and this
rnation. We thank you and respect you
' for your achievements.
Having faced the challenge and
measured up to the demanding
standards of the University of Lowell,
you are now prepared to close this
portion of your lives, to leave this
community of learning and join the
larger community of scholars. You are
making this transition in difficult and
Ten million Americans unemployed, our
traditional smokestack industries
suffering under keen foreign
competition and stalled domestic
productivity, a federal budget that we
seem unable to focus and unite around,
and an arms race that conjures up
awesome possible scenarios. But this is
hardly the first time America has been
challenged - the Revolutionary War,
the Civil War, World Wars I and II -
economic recessions and the Great
Depression of the 1930's. America not
only withstood those difficulties, but
thrived. What is different about the
present period is the distinctive nature
of the new problems with which you
will have to deal.
First, there is the unprecedented
technological change that is well under
way - phenomenon that we have come
to refer to as the "Second Industrial
Revolution" or more accurately, as the
"Age of Knowledge." We have become
so adept at producing ever increasing
amounts of computer power at lower
and lower cost, that a recent estimate
concluded that there were now
probably more integrated circuits in the
world than people. Where the age of
information will end, is not yet clear,
but what is clear is that our lives will
be dramatically changed because of this
new wave of technology.
America has no guarantee in the race
to reap wealth, power, security, and
quality of life from this new age of
information. It will, in fact, be an
intellectual horse race with stakes that
will be truly mind boggling, to be won
by the region or nation that manages to
develop the bright, determined, well
educated human resources.
Nor does America have, as it once did,
an ever expanding wave of young
people to solve its problems and
develop its potential. In fact, for the
first time in our history, we have
entered a period in which the number
of young people will decline -
continuously and precipitously for at
least fifteen years - simply stated, you
will have to make up in quality what
will no longer be available in quantity.
To state the situation succinctly, let me
say that what you are asked to be
doing as young, educated Americans, is
to sharpen and hone your intellect so
as to deal effectively with the myriad of
incredibly complex situations that the
age of information will present, to be
smart and shrewd enough to deal with
keen global competition where your
Commencement Address ,
competitors are sometitnes reported to
be ten feet tall and able to walk
effortlessly on water, and, finally, to do
all this with fewer comrades on your
side. This might be the bad news, but
for sure the good news is that we
know that you are well educate
prepared, and, if you continue to add
determination and hard work, we know
that beyond any doubt you will
will have to compete,
To succeed you
but that is not new, Americans have
always loved competition. As you leave
us and start your career, we wish you
every success. We shall watch and
follow you with great pride, As our
young educated citizens you are a most
s resource - well trained, tested
and proven. As you close this chapter
of your life and begin the next, I wish
ou success in every endeavor. I urge
you to continue your scholarly pursuits
so that they may lead to a full, rich
understanding and appreciation of life.
In the strongest way I urge you to keep
in mind a lesson from the Lowell
experience - a city once alive and
vibrant as it existed on the cutting edge
of the first industrial revolution - then
failed to keep that competitve edge
sharp and fell on very difficult times.
The face of graduate Chuck Kolodgy is seen
beside the flag of his College lbelowj.
Dr. john Brademas prepares to give his
commencement address frightj,
Fortunately, as a region, we recaptured
the American competitive spirit and are
now enloying a vigorous reorientation,
a period of renewed vitality and spirit.
The lesson to be remembered is the
value of life long learning and
As you prepare to recieve your degree
and start your career, I wish you
success, a full and rewarding life,
complete with every possible happiness
and joy. Above all, I want you to
know that within this academic family,
we are very, very proud of you.
' 1' Q rf ,
zu A tI'
78 A ca dem ics
r. Daniel H. O'Lear
Requiescat in Pace
The University community suffered a great loss last May, with the death of Dr.
Daniel H. O'Leary, former President of Lowell State College and Chancellor ofthe
University. Dr. O'Leary will be remembered as a scholar an achiever, and a man
Perhaps he will be most remembered for his dedication and long service to Lowell
State College - from 1950 until 1975 - where as President Dr. O'Leary directed its
growth from Lowell State Teacher's College, a single-purpose unaccredited college
with but 14 faculty and 300 students, to the present multi-purpose university with
eight accredited colleges, 35 buildings and some 15,000 day and night students. Dr.
O'Leary had designed the merger of Lowell State with Lowell Technological Institute,
and assisted in writing the legislation enabling it to happen. He served as the
University's only Chancellor until his retirement in 1977. The south campus library
one of the many buildings the construction of which he oversaw, was named after
Dr. 0'Leary once said these words to the students of Lowell State College: "The
Roman poet, Lucretius, has pictured the transmission of culture in terms of youthful
runners in a stadium who pass flaming torches from hand to hand. 'Et quasi cursore
vitai lampada tradunt.' The last three words of this hexameter form the motto of' our
college and symbolically sum up our goal - 'They pass on the torch of life.' May
your education inspire you to commitment to truth and to service to mankind."
"A colorful man, active 'and
energetic ...... one of the giants .
-Dr.J0hn B. Duff
"Dr. O'Leary was a scholar, a fine
human being, and an excellent
-Dr. Mary McGauvran
"He always had a vision that the
University was what the city of
Lowell needed. It was aivision he
pushed hard for,"
-Dr. Robert Foy
"Without the vision and leadership of
Dr. O'Leary, the University of Lowell
would be no more than an unfulfilled
-Dr. William T. Hogan
I' 7. ff'
, W ' A Y
wi i"' "e"Q -
In Memory of
Bernard L. Killion
We lost Bernard L. Killion, Director of the University's Office of Energy Conservation,
former Nuclear Center Supervisor, and Adjunct Professor last summer as a result of a
scuba diving accident. His loss is keenly felt by all of those fortunate enough to have
Every once in a while a person who cares more about other people than about himself
comes along, such a person was Berny Killion.
Berny particularly liked students and freely sacrificed his own time and often
subordinated his own needs to those of U Lowell students. Although he was always an
administrator and never a full-time faculty member, he nevertheless taught one or two
courses each semester, serving, over the years, the Departments of Nuclear Engineering,
Mechanical Engineering, Industrial Technology, and Physics. He was always available to
students for help in any way, ranging from academic project engineering needs to
student personal problems, such as, for example, finding suitable housing, finding part
time work, and furnishing transportation where transportation was badly needed.
He cared about the University, and about energy conservation within the University. He
was the only person to perform University energy audits, and to point out way of
conserving energy with small loss of comfort. Because of him, the University saved a
good deal of money on heating and air conditioning bills, all of which helped University
survival in days of lean funding.
During his tenure at Lowell Technological Institute and then the University of Lowell,
Berny's expertise and enthusiasm affected many students and staff. His sensitivity,
strength of conviction, love of sports, and dedication to this institution are sorely
missed. The Bernard L. Killion Memorial Scholarship Fund enables Berny to continue
his support of future students at the University of Lowell.
11.2, .P 5 X
s , X
K. ' 'hz'
X - n'
4 A i. E
.. -e '
This is it, I thought to myself as I arrived at U Lowell for the last fall semester of
my college career. The trees were the same, so were the lines at the bookstore, and the
buildings never changed around here. Students were everywhere on the lawns of
Southwick, Cumnock, and the library, absorbing the last rays of the warm sun.
Freshmen were wandering with that dazed and confused look of stray puppies. I-low I
envied these underclassmen. That's right, I envied these lost kids that had four carefree
years ahead of them. Let's face it, college is a great time.
I don't mean to say that the University of Lowell was all good times and fun. As
students, we all grew during these four years, probably the fastest growth period we will
ever experience in our lives. It seems like yesterday that we were wandering around
wondering if we were going to pass freshmen English. Then we wake up one morning,
and we're wondering about passing our last five courses.
That final stretch, those five courses, leads us to the real world, that adult world,
called "reality." It means no more lazy afternoons in the warm sun, or happy hours at
the old Rat on Friday afternoons, or rising at ten in the morning for a ten thirty class.
Now that I think about it, it's not those situations that made the past four years at U
Lowell great, it's the people. Of course, that's it, the people of U Lowell make this
school a fantastic place to go. The buildings are just structures, without people to warm
the corridors and make it seem like a second home.
I'll miss getting yelled at by the Dean, skipping classes to hang around the S.I.C.
north, and sitting in a cramped management science classroom. I won't forget those
experiences, I'll cherish them. The memories will make the real world seem easier to
Can you believe it, I'm sitting here in front of this computerized typewriter at eleven
thirty on a Friday night, rushing to make the first Pi Lamb party, and I've solved my
fears about the real world. If life's going to be that easy, then maybe the real world
won't be so bad ............... but I doubt it!
William A. Frascarelli
President, Class Of '83
84 Student Life
86 .9rmlc'nr l.:fc'
'onwdv dun I .lm-rn I nu I Cnr n
if Q 1
Durjgnn Il.uIl hu sunk
Dum Fuskcy .lml Kuxu Hum nga lu I I
Homecoming 1982 was billed as a
week's worth of on and off campus
activities-and it began with a voter
registration drive on the first Monday
in October. With the cooperation of
Lowell city officials, students who
were too far from their hometowns to
vote in November signed up to vote
in Lowell. The drive continued in
front of the Alumni Lydon library on
On Tuesday and Wednesday evenings,
I WjUL's Movie Association presented
Absence of Malice in Cumnock Hall,
free to students with a U of Lowell
I.D. A live band at the Rat on
Thursday night was the next
l Homecoming event. The Rat started
' "Happy Hour" at 3 P.M. on Friday
with the help of a disc jockey from
1 WJUL. Later in the evening, Alpha
Omega sorority sponsored a mixer
with local bands Fang and the Oi-bits
at the south campus cafeteria.
I Saturday was a lively day during
l Homecoming week. Several U Lowell
i students, faculty, and alumni started it
V off by running in the Miller sponsored
Homecoming Road Race. The 3.7
i mile course started at Cumnock Hall
ii and ended at Cawley Stadium, and,
i despite the cold rain, 88 runners were
rout there. Arthur Demers was the
ioverall winner as well as the winner of
i the University Men division. Sharon
c Secovich came in first for University
C' Women, and Mike Grandfield won
,for the faculty and administration.
john Talty was first in the alumni
division. The Homecoming football
game against Worcester Poly Tech
was held later, at Cawley Stadium.
The Activities Commission sponsored
a comedy duo that night at Durgin
Hall. Although only about 50 students
attended the fine performance of joey
Edmonds and Thom Curley, they were
well rewarded. The comedians kept
the audience in stitches with their
comments, pantomime, and sound
effects. They joked about everything
from soap operas to bathroom
behavior to beer and peanut butter.
Saturday night ended with an
Activities Commission sponsored mixer
at the south campus cafeteria,
featuring City Image.
Sunday, the last day of Homecoming
Week, was also the most important.
Students' parents were invited to
attend U Lowell's Second Annual
Parents Day, which was roughly
equivalent to a high school open
house. Parents Day officially began
with greetings from the University
Vice President Dr. Mary E.
McGauvran greeted the students and
parents assembled in Cumnock Hall,
noting that they support their children
and share their ambition to learn by
being there. She pointed out that the
average college board scores of
students admitted to U Lowell were
above the national average by 47
points in verbal and 70 points in
math. "These are very qualified young
people getting a quality education,"
Dr. McGauvran then gave a short
history of the University, mentioning
that it came into existence in 1975,
with the merger of Lowell State and
Lowell Tech. The budget for higher
education was cut by 1096 that year,
she contended, which meant that U
Lowell had to start with 2000
additional students and less money. It
was a credit to ex-President john
Duff and President Hogan that the
University came as far as it did, Dr.
McGauvran said. She cited that the
situation here has improved since the
merger. There is an increase in budget
this year, so there will be new faculty
Student Life 87
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90 Student Life
The traditional Homecoming football game.
This year the Chiefs played WPI fabovej. '
Overall Homecoming road race winner Arthur i
Demers, with a winning time of 18:46 1
fopposite, main photoj.
Top placing University women: first place, '
Sharon Secovichg second place, Sandra Hayesg '
third place, Paula Quinn fabove, left to rightj. Q
Ken Kearns and Paul Fanning, who placed I
second and third overall Copposite, top ro
the trustees. He mentioned that the
Alumni Association offers 20
scholarships to U Lowell students
annually, as well as 325 to 350 loans.
He said that the association plans to
extend its fund-raising efforts to full
time, with a goal of one million
dollars over the next four years, and
observed that the quality of education
at the University is already
Associate Dean of Students james
Donohoe spoke after George Duggan.
He pointed out that he works with
the non-academic aspects of students,
with the different committees and
organizations they belong to at the
University. He cited that his purpose
is to be sure that the different things
that go on at U Lowell contain the
students' standpoint. Dean Donohoe
said that students started the tradition
of Parents Day last year because they
are proud of U Lowell and of
themselves, and thankful that their
parents gave them the opportunity to
be there. A
Student Government President
Michael R. DeLuca concluded the
Parents Day greetings at Cumnock
Hall. He cited that Parents Day is a
chance for the students to show their
parents what they've done and what
they hope to do. He thanked the
parents for coming, and asked them
to return next year.
After the formalities, parents were
given tours of both campuses. Almost
500 parents attended a brunch at the
South Campus Cafeteria. The buffet
included scrambled eggs, melon, ham,
croissants, potatoes, baked beans,
orange juice and coffee. Student
Government Vice President Kim
Savage visited each table to greet
parents, welcome them to the
University, and encourage them to
stay for more tours and a concert.
The concert, entitled "Show Tunes
'82," was held in Durgin Hall.
Performers included David Martin's U
Lowell Repertory Band, and members
of U Lowell's Theatre Company. The
concert was the final event for both
Parents Day and Homecoming Week.
- Suzanne I. Stuart
Student Life 91
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The Blues Brothers arrive in style at thc Cafe.
GoGos gut first prnze at Concordia Halls annual
l-lallnweqn hash fhurtom left. opposirer.
The many faces nl' thc moon are shown rm B111
Donman's face lahuve. opposite r.
Band members frnm Glass Ocean ger in the
Halloween splrxr burtnm rzght. opprzsltcu
Lowell students take
a bite of the Apple
On Saturday, December 4, 1982, one
hundred and fifty day trippers left the
University of Lowell at six in the
morning, bound for the big apple. After
an enjoyable bus ride, they arrived in
New York City at noon, to be greeted
by fifty-eight degree weather and bright
sunshine. The day was filled with such
sights as the Empire State Building, the
Chrysler Tower, the United Nations,
Central Park, Radio City Music Hall, and
the Statue of Liberty.
Professor Kealy and his family stroll down 42nd
The Chrysler Building towers up in the distance
Christopher Demers gazes up at the sign of his
church fabove, oppositej.
New Yorkers skate at Rockefeller Center
C below, oppositej.
96 Student Life
ow INNOCEN TS
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A low class neighborhood - the sun
won't shine on the first floor - too many
stories above and around. Inside it
creaks, holes in wallsg some roaches, too,
that hide behind the stove that will
someday explode. Chipped paint and
wallpaper old and gray, floors of tile but
only up to the rug.
A cheap apartment with a dominating or
S 8: M style roommate enlighten life.
Wrath locks you out of your dwelling,
but all belongings still inside. Or, a small
apartment not large enough for one,
squeezes two. A ski slope as a staircase
yet off street parking!
A cold room - 40 degrees when outside
is 38. French doors are quite unique - or
the one borrowed from a friend which
leaves holes on top and bottom - just
doesn't quite fit. A wall of corrogated
board between rooms- the dwelling is
just never large enough.
And roommates come with student life -
all kinds, too ..... ones who do all
98 Student Life
Cdomestic versionj, the know nothing
type fMom's been doing all the
planningj, but all are individuals and
possess atypical quality. Sometimes a well
done chore becomes part of the deal:
you clean betterg you clean, I won't. And
enough of a well-liked task can turn into
work on top of work. But, if lines are
drawn, on common ground,
Studying to tunes blasting away. The
beat of the Doors rumbles through, or a
symphony will do. All in all, you're kept
awake to learn.
The couple who resides in the smallest
room of all believe they own the
household fMother and Dadj, but others
share - unfair. Some roommates pay rent
and are never seen ..... and some are
No dinner prepared by a pseudo-mom
fthe cafej. Eating on a chicken budget.
Sleeping is a popular pastime with students
Howard Rubin and Kevin Anderson pose
at the bar in their apartment on Merrimack
W in ,XA
Some thoughts on apartment life
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100 Student Life'
Tim Geist's desk at 203 Pawtucket Street
displays all the essentials Cabovej.
Patrice Rivet, Kathy McHugh and a friend I
in their closet with ET. Copposite topj.
Most Lowell apartments don't have laundry
facilities, but this student has his own method
the cooking responsibilties - but some
prepare grotesque entrees. You eat itg
there is nothing else. Tomato sauce goes
on everything - acid stomach and an
Birching - complaints - no one cleans
the bathroom - disgust.
Longing for privacy - alas, no one is
home- five minutes of solitude can be a
Why do you share? Can't afford to live
alone - 350 a week income won't swing
a studio - you share.
Sharing can be OK. too - there is
someone home to talk to, yell at, or
party with. Unlike the dorms, no
screaming students in the hall - giggling
to send you to "the home," or rules and
regulations prohibiting life.
More space, less traffic, a low budget yet
Certain survival - dwelling.
Student Life 101
joe Pallaria stands at the door of his dwelling
on wheels Cabovej.
Milk crates are useful to students in apartments
Being independent means you have to do your
own dishes Crightj.
102 Student Life
Q ' 'ill
Student Life 103
Dorm students enjoy fun, friendships
Every fall, from the "shoeboxes" of
Concordia Hall to the highrise Fox Hall
rooms, students migrate to U Lowell.
Some are here for the first timeg others
know what to expect.
The upperclassmen are seasoned dorm
dwellers, and know what they need to
make their rooms livable. They bring
boxes of paraphenalia with them holding
such things as plants, statuettes, and
stuffed animals, to add that "homelike"
touch to their living quarters. Most
plaster the walls with posters of their
favorite bands, movie stars, or sunsets.
Other walls coverings include street
signs, neon beer signs, or a wall of
empty beer cans. A necessary item is a
carpet to cover the floor. With ingenuity
and imagination, students can convert an
empty "box" into a "home away from
104 Student Life
The door to room 201 is plastered wi
Students wait outside Fox Hall for the
bus fopposite leftj.
16th floor residents of Fox Hall make
The ivy covered walls of Eames Hall
attractive addition to north campus Cleft
Despite the lack of space and privacy,
dorm life is a unique and unforgettable
experience. There is never a lack of
company in the dorms Something is
always going on. Students gain
friendships that sometimes last a lifetime.
Incoming freshmen feel welcome, and
upperclassmen have friends to come back
106 Student Life
Dorm room variations: a wall of empty beet
cans Copposite topj, a patriotic ceiling Copposite
bottomj, and a netted ceiling fleftj.
Concordia Hall is the only dorm on south
Campus fbelow rightj.
Sunbathing students are a common sight in the
spring f below J.
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Student Life 107
jack f All Trades Entettains
Well known speaker George Plimpton
came to U Lowell in March and amused
students with anecdotes about his many
and varied experiences.
Mr. Plimpton is known for doing those
things that the rest of us only dream
about. Some experiences he shared with
us included playing Quarterback for the
Detroit Lions, basketball for the Boston
Celtics, hockey for the Boston Bruins,
percussion with the New York
Philharmonic, photographing centerfolds
for Playboy, and flying on a trapeze for
the Clyde Beatty-Cole Brothers Circus.
Plimpton has written about other
experiences in his many books and
Plimpton is well known as a graceful
and witty conversationalist. These
attributes, along with his wealth of
professional experience made him an
entertaining speaker. It was an enjoyable
night for the students who attended.
Plimpton is a native of N.Y.C. and has
degrees from Harvard University, Kings W
College, and Cambridge University. In
1953, in Paris he founded the Parts
Review, a literary quarterly for which he
is still editor. He has taught at Barnard
College, and has been associate editor at
both Horizon Magazine and Harpers
Magazrhe. He is also a special
contributor to Sports Illustrated.
Students listen as Mr. Plimpton tells his tales
George Plimpton poses for a more formal
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108 Student Life
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Student Life 109
Get me the Hell out of College!
Steve Murphy's original musical was
presented again last year, with a new
cast, new script, and new songs. Gerry
Lehane as Alex and Duane Sullivan as
Mike both gave fine performances. Also,
Cindy Hines, Mary Callahan, and jane
Zanichkowsky worked well together.
Mike Amichetti as Buzzy was very
amusing. Other notable changes were
those in the production staff.
Choreographer Janice Zawodny did an
excellent job with the dancers. The new
orchestra, including pianist Gina Norris,
worked well, and the lighting and sound
were top notch. Audiences really enjoyed
this student produced show.
-,Aer-.f .h N
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110 Student Life
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A confrontation occurs in "Get Me rhe Hell
out of College" Coppositel.
The bride's face is radiant in this scene Ctopl.
Actors engage in serious conversation Cabovel
and fooling around Cleftj in the student
h , 4,4
Student Llff 111
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The news in review
112 Student Life
Clockwise from top: Leonid Brezhnev,
M'A'S'H cast, Princess Diana, Tylenol, E.T.,
john DeLorean, President Reagan, Grace Kelly,
President Reagan proposed a
controversial basing plan for the MX
Missile in December. His address was
meant to be "reassuring." "Our
children should not grow up
frightened," he said. Simply put, the
Reagan plan was to rearm America so
that steps toward disarmament would
become possible. This proposal was in
complete disagreement with public
opinion. A Time magazine pole
revealed that 7696 of Americans
supported a nuclear freeze. During the
first wekk of February, California
was hit with intense rain storms,
leaving four counties disaster areas.
After 11 years, the TV show
M"A"'S"'H aired its last episode on
vMarch 7, 1983. It won 14 Emmy
nawards. Silver haired john DeLorean
uwas arrested on charges of cocaine
.rsmuggling in late October. The
:production of his flashy sports car had
ldriven him towards bankruptcy, and
lndrug dealing was his way of
gngenerating enough capital to save his
lcompany. Marty Feldman, 49,
nbubble-eyed comedian best known for
fappearing in Mel Brooks' "Young
'rFrankenstein" and "Silent Movie,"
lidied of a heart attack in December.
l1Barney Clark was the subject of
la landmark surgery. He underwent 7Vz
lm hours of surgery which gave him a
pplastic heart. Boston remained a two
rv newspaper city as Rupert Murdoch
bought the ailing Herald American.
Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev died,
after ruling the U.S.S.R. for 18 years.
He was succeeded by Yuri Andropov
Grace Kelly died in September at
the age of 52, in a car accident.
Princess Grace was a Philadelphia girl
who went to Hollywood, and, in just
11 films, became a star of rare beauty
and elegant sexualityg then became a
princess, married to the head of a
royal European house. Princess Di
gave birth to a son in July of '82,
named Prince William. Secretary of
the Interior James Watt made a fool
of himself when he tried to ban the
Beach Boys from the annual Fourth
ofjuly concert on the Mall in
Washington, D.C. He said they
"attracted the wrong element." The
new Epcot Center opened in October
at Disneyworld, It is a combination
world's fair, theme park, and dream
factory, executed at a cost of 3900
million. Actor Henry Fonda died at
the age of 77, of heart disease. He
won an oscar for Best Actor in his
last movie "On Golden Pond."
Disaster struck the midwest a seven
people died from taking cyanide laced
Tylenol. The authorities could only
hope that more victims would not
turnup, as the people who tampered
with the drugs were never found.
Student Life 113
Sojourn looks at past
FRESHMEN! HEED YE!
ORGET not what you are - you yellow ribbed. sneaking. thieving. squirm-
ing given things who seek to monopolize the privileges we suffered a year
EFRAIN from wearing Golf Stockings. Bow Ties. Sweaters. Don't ever
display your prep. sr-hool insignia on your green earvasses. Don't glow
about what you have done -- SHOW FS.
NTER into all Class Scraps. Attend All Rallies. but Don't be too con-
spicuous. Wear for your own safety the prescribed hat raek rover.
MOKING cigarettes is for MEN Only. Therefore. ygou butt snipers. you
pipe suckers. use only oornoobs lo satisfy your selfish cravings.
AVE with you always a bountiful supply of ignitahle Lumber. Always
have your yellow ribbed carcasses covered with a coat.
EN Only are allowed to be seen with young ladies. This lets you out.
XERCISE your vocal chords at all RALLIES and Games. Use the Textile
Hello at. all times. Learn and use ALI. Textile Songs and Cheers.
EVER forgot who your superiors are - never pass an upper Classman with-
out removing your bonnets.
Freshmen were considered a lower species back in 1927.
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Delta Kappa Phi had wild parties in '62,
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1959 hairdos included the flat top and the wer look. Do you recognize these men? Left to righr: 1965 LTI students look like they belong
Prof. jarvis, Prof. Normandin, Dr. Mandell, and Everett Olsen. in the movie "Diner," Freshmen actually
114 Student Lrfe
wore beanies back then.
TKE members engaged in strange sports in 1969.
Miniskirts were "hip" in 197
Tech sruclenr read :he Text.
5 Cabovej. Lowell
ls 7 ll dgfff 7
kd' LJ .I
H Fox Hall was still in construction in 1973. The infamous Frank Zappa came to LTI in
Student Life 115
U Lowell Foundation presents
, :ly " '
The University of Lowell Foundations
1982-1985 season presented a great
variety of performances including
ballet, opera, jazz, and classical music.
sllfstablished in 1976, the Foundation is
ia non-profit organization which has
rsought to bring representatives of the
'finest in performing arts to Lowell.
Contributions of subscribers help
subsidize ticket prices to make tickets
available at affordable prices to the
public. U Lowell is an integral part of
the Foundation. It has been created
for the Merrimack Valley, for the
students, for the workers in our
industries, and for residents - both
young and mature.
Opening the 82-83 season was the
widely acclaimed "Gran Folklorico de
Mexico," known worldwide for its big
troupe of colorful and exciting folk
dancers and musicians. jorge Tyller,
one of the 35 member troupe, is
considered the premier dancer of
"The Nutcracker" was presented on
December 11 and 12, by the
The Connecticut Ballet Company performs the
Christmas classic "The Nutcracker" Copposite
top, and abovel.
Colorful costumes are worn by dancers in "Gran
Folklorico de Mexico" fopposite bottomj.
Student Life 117
Connecticut Ballet Company. The
company, in its eleventh season, has
developed into one of southern New
Englands major cultural institutions.
A full-scale production of "Carmen"
was presented on February 7. It was
performed by the New York City
National Opera Company under the
artistic direction of Beverly Sills. The
company brought its own orchestra,
soloists, choruses, scenery, and
costumes from its New York stage.
On March 1, one ofthe finest
classical music groups from Europe,
the Slovenia Symphony of Yugoslavia,
with one hundred members and a
pianist-soloist, performed at Durgin
Y C J
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118 Student Life
Dancers perform in "Gran Folklorico de
Mexico" fleft, and opposite lefty.
Ornate costumes are displayed by the
Mexican troupe fbelowj,
Ballet was one of the many types of
performing arts presented by the U Lowell
Foundation fopposire righrj.
The final event of the year featured
Americas unique contribution to
music, New Orleans style jazz,
performed by the Preservation Hall
The Foundation also presented a three
part music series especially created for
school-aged children. The programs
included "Peter and the Wolf," "King
Arthur's Court Party," and "Prance
Student Life 119
120 Student Life
Dean King speaks with His Emminence during
the reception following Mass labovej.
Cardinal Medeiros displays his gift - a U
Lowell sweater Coppositel.
Humberto Cardinal Medeiros came to
U Lowell on the second Sunday of
Lent, and celebrated Mass. He
welcomed the entire church, and later
stated that students are "the best
ingredient of today for tomorrow."
After the Mass, Bill Ross, a resident
ofthe Newman Center, spoke about
life at the University. He then
introduced some of the guests that
have been important to the growth of
the Catholic Center, including Dr.
McGauvran, Dean King, Hank
Mullen, and Chancellor John Duff.
The Cardinal was presented with a U
Lowell sweater as a remembrance of
Cardinal Medeiros was Bishop to two
million Catholics. A native ofthe
Azores, he was ordained a priest for
the Diocese of Fall River in 1946.
Named by Pope Paul VI as Bishop of
the Diocese of Brownsville, Texas, in
1966, the same Holy Father appointed
him Archbishop of Boston in 1970.
Named a Cardinal by Pope Paul VI in
1973, Cardinal Medeiros participated in
the election of the last two Popes. He
was conversant in seven languages,
and at home with a variety of
different ethnic groups. The Cardinal
was very outspoken in his
commitment to Higher Education in
the Commonwealth of Massachusetts,
and his visit to U Lowell was just one
of the ways that his commitment was
Cardinal visits U Lowell
Student Life 121
The College of Music instituted drastic
changes in its award-winning Marching
Band last year. Begun by Professor Alan
Winston form scratch, the band has been
brought up to a level of excellence. Because
Prof. Winston is no longer here, the
Marching Band is under the direction and
guidance in the most part by students who
were active in recent years. Advised by
Dean Thomas Elliot, the following students
contributed much time and effort to
keeping the Marching Band in good
standing Brent Ferguson, Elaine Foley, and
john Luciano, as well as some new drill
It was no small task to keep the band
going in 82-83. Summer rehearsals had been
cancelled due to the fact that the band lost
their director. A big part of the success of
the program was the students. They had to
rehearse four days a week and Saturday
mornings. What started out to be a very
disorganized turned out to be a great year.
One of the year's major projects was the
show at the Patriot's game on October 10.
The band is a great source of public
relations for the University, as over 20,000
people saw the band through their activities,
in 1982 alone.
Students from all Colleges are in the band.
Nearly one third of the 82-83 band were
non-music majors. Some examples are: Roy
Caless, a plastics engineering major, and
field director john Luciano, a computer
The U Lowell Marching Band is something
that every student show be proud of and
aware of. A well-disciplined organizationg it
represents both the University and the
College of Music.
The U Lowell Marching Band shows its quality Kop-
posite, above, and belowj.
I 22 Student Life
julie Cutler plays the tritoms fbelowj.
Graduate student Brent Ferguson is the
Assistant Director ofthe Marching Band
The Band marches in formation Copposite
Field Director Elaine Foley takes the stand
Copposite right J.
124 Student Life
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The Marching Band, "Class ot' New England,"
is a colorful representative ofthe University
fopposite, left, and belowj.
Student Life 127
Music Television a popular and
influential new medium
just two years olcl, Music Television,
"MTV," has rapidly gained in popularity
with viewers, and in influence over the
music industry. The Warner Amex
channel beams rock 'n roll videotapes
into 14 million homes across the country
The tapes, from established bands like
The Who to hopefuls like Australia's
Divinyls, are offered free by record A
companies in exchange for airplay. Rock
bands and their companies have found
MTV an excellent advertisingfpromoring
The average cost of these 5-5 minute
clips is 335.000, but some cost far more.
Michael .Iackson's Beat Ir is a 3150000
five minute production, including a cast
of eighty gang members fmost of them
real Los Angeles street peoplej and sixty
different scenes. The video was a source
of controversy for the station. It almost
did not make the air, until CBSfRecords
Group President Walter Yetnlkoff
protested. He threatened to pull his
company's videos fincluding those by
Men at Work and Totol off the air
unless MTV played jackson.
For any band to appear on MTV
matters, because videos are an extremely
important method of advertising. MTV
has exposed relatively unknown groups
to a national audience. Def Leppard is
one band whose album went platinum
after MTV exposure. The phenomenal
success of Men at Work is clue in part
to the popularity of their videos.
128 Student Life i
An anti-war tatoo is shown in Billy joel's video,
Goodbye Saigon fopposite topj.
joan Jett gained popularity through MTV
David Bowie Cbottom leftj sings to his China
Girl fboctom rightl.
Sting sings one of the Police's biggest hits, Every
Breath You Take fleftl.
The MTV station identification beams out of
Student Life 129
Along with videos, MTV has other features,
including "Music News," concert date
information, interviews with artists, and
weekend concerts. They also have contests
where winners can go to a Police concert
in their own "Party Plane," and spend a
"One Night Stand" with the Rolling Stones,
among other things. Five "Vjs" are
responsible ,for presenting MTV's offerings:
Martha Quinn, Nina Blackwood,jJ.
jackson, Mark Goodman, and Alan Hunter.
Videos are produced for almost every rock
and new music album. Some are more
creative than others. Many videos merely
present a straightforward version of a band
performing on stage or in a studio, but
others display an artistic interpretation of a
song. Some examples of the straightforward
type are Rush's "Vital Signs," Squeeze"s
"Tempted," and "Demolition Man" by the
Police. Some more visually exciting videos
are "Please, Please Tell me Now," by Duran
Duran, "China Girl" by David Bowie, and
"Stepping Out" by joe jackson. Men at
Work show a sense of humor in their
videos, and present a very literal
interpretation of their songs. Lead singer
Colin Hay is a ham, who is completely at
home in front of a camera. "Who Can it be
Now?" is one of MTV's most popular
MTV is running in the red, but should
eventually start making money. They now
have four times as many commercials as in
1982, which hasn't pleased many viewers.
The station has many imitators, such as
Friday Night Videos on NBC, and HBO's
130 Student Life
The Pretenders act out their song Brass in
Pocket fopposite top and middle, and abovej.
Boy George and Culrure Club are seen in many
videos from their Kissing to be Clever album
Colin Hay plays a General in Men at Work's It's
a Mistake Clefrl.
Student Life 131
Waitin' in line
Registration: 2 forgettable experience
134 Student Life
Dean King gives students a hand at
The line stretches endlessly as students wait
impatiently Copposite topj.
Cancelled sections are a familiar sight
This sign is the best part ofthe registration
experience fopposite bottomj.
Mark Braconnier awaits the Concrete Canoe
Race, hosted by U Maine frighrj.
The "Concrete Chief' is off to a start
Competitors line up for the race Cbelowj.
'. - 3 1 1
136 Student Life
"Concrete Chief" races
The University Of Lowell American
Society of Civil Engineers participated in
the eighth annual Concrete Canoe Race
hosted by the University of Maine at
Orono this spring. The eight mile race,
.which was held on the Kenduskeag
iStream, has become a yearly ritual for
most New England ASCE student
'chapters This year U-Lowell ASCE
entered two canoes, "The Concrete
Chief' and "The Ganue" paddled by
fBrian Holmes and Mike Borselli.
The canoes were made by placing wire
imesh over a wooden mold, and then
covering it with concrete. When the
iconcrete hardened, the mold was
removed and the canoe was sanded and
painted. The final products weighed in at
about 250 pounds each. This year the
NASCE made significant advances in
ifdesign and took eighth place for overall
design and construction out of twenty-
The race consists of five miles of flat
water, where weight and speed are
important. Next, there is one half mile of
treacherous falls where most teams
elected to carry their canoes around
rather than challenge the falls. This year
both our canoes were up to the
challenge, and after stopping for repairs,
finished the race in about two hours.
The ASCE would like to thank everyone
who contributed to this years great
success, and give a special thank you to
the more than twenty supporters who
cheered us on at the race and hope to
see even more there next year!
- Mark Braconnier
Student Lite 137
The Herb Pomeroy azz Orchestra
performs for an appreciative audience
The Herb Pomeroy jazz Orchestra played
to a crowd of 600, last February, at
Durgin Hall. The band is known
nationwide, and offers the finest in
contemporary big band music. The
concert was sponsored by the S.G.A.,
M.E.N.C. Student Chapter -175201, and the
Music Performance Trust Fund.
It was an outstanding evening of
entertainment. Although the sound
system had some problems, it was barely
noticed by the audience, who were
absorbed in the excellent and well
rounded concert. Notable solos were
played by trumpeter Greg Hopkins,
trombone player Phil Wilson, and
saxophonist jimmy Mosher. Many of the
songs were composed andfor arranged
by the band members. Some fine songs
played were "Reap the Harvest," "A
Tone Parallel to Harlem," and "Straw
Horn." At the end of the evening, the
band recieved a standing ovation.
All of the members of this sixteen. piece
group are featured soloists. Though a
locally based band, they gained
international recognition with a recent
recording, "Pramlatta's Hips." Four U
Lowell faculty members are in the band:
Thomas Ferrante, Mike Monaghan, Fred
Buda, and Everett Longstreth.
The sixteen piece jazz Orchestra performs
fopposite and topj.
Notable soloists stand out Copposirel among the
118 Student Life
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University Week was a welcome week of
fun in the middle of second semester.
Presented by the Activities Commission,
it was seven days worth of varied
entertainment. Monday, February 28
brought University Week to a start with
a free roller skating party. Students on
wheels displayed their skill for lack of
itj. On Tuesday morning, buses brought
the skiers of U Lowell to Mt. Watatic.
The Rat was the party spot on
Wednesday night. Students danced to
music by the Atlantics, a popular Boston
band. Thursday night was Comedy night
at U Lowell, when Comedians from
Boston's Comedy Connection were
featured. The next evening students went
to Windsor Mills restaurant in Dracut for
a semi-formal. A film festival entitled
"Off the Wall" was presented on
Saturday and Sunday, ending the week of
I-10 Student Life
University Week: A mid-semester break
A comedian speaks to E,T. at Comedy Night
Dale Titus and Mark Moise enjoy drinks ar the
University Week semi-formal Copposire bortomb.
Dave DeLuca and friend pose for the camera
Ed Marchland and Rich Gottwald socialize ar
Windsor Mills Restaurant lleftj.
Student Life 141
I Y' 212 '
The Rat gets a new image
142 Student Life -
The Rathskellar underwent many
changes for the 1982-85 school year,
One change was the hiring of a new
manager, Andy Gordon. According to
Mr. Gordon. "We'te trying to change
the atmosphere ofthe Rat from that
of a pub to in more bar-like
A new stage was put in, with more
power, allowing a larger variety of
bands to play there, rather than just
two piece folk singers. Examples of
some Fine Boston bands that appeared
at the Rat are: Berlin Airlift, Private
Lightning, jon Butcher Axis, The
Peter Dayton Band, Lou Miami and
the Kozmetix. The November Group.
The Lines, and Gary Shane and the
Detour. Also. more current movies
were shown on Tuesday nights.
Students had the opportunity to "Be a
King Rat." This deal allowed students
a discount on Rat activities, after
paying a small amount to join.
r Dayton Band performs at the R
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144 Student Life '
Rat manager Andy Gordon serves last call
to a crowd of thirsty students fabovej.
One of many fine bands performs ar the Rar
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Berlin Airlift singer Rick Berlin Coppositel l
XM' and guitarist Steve Perry fleftj entertain
U Lowell's F M alternative
Sojourn interviews WJUL program director Bill O'Neil
A - H 4:
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How many listeners does WUUL have?
It's difficult to say because what a
commercial station will do is use an
"Arbitron rating system" which is
similar to the Nielson ratings in TV.
They distribute rating service diaries to
random people in the phone book
which asks what thay're listening to and
what time of day, etc. They use this to
set their advertising rates- the more
listeners, the higher they can charge.
We are a non-commercial station, and
we can only guess according to phone
Calls that we receive and surveys that
we do on our own. It would not be
surprising if we had five or six
thousand listeners off and on.
Do you do regular surveys?
No, we don't. We're not really up on it
all the time. The most important thing
about this station, being non-
commercial, is that we be alternative
and that we provide something that the
other stations aren't. People say, "l'm
148 Student Life
' 5' Ju
just sick of the same song every fifteen
minutes." You listen to WCOZ or
WBCN sometimes and you'll notice
that they have very tight playlists or a
tight format. Most of the stuff is
recognizable .... you sing along with
it because you know it - you've gone
through high school with it. They work
things in very slowly so that you don't
feel intimidated by it. W-IUL, however,
doesn't do that. We play a lot of new
music. When a new album comes out
we try to feature alternative songs -
songs that aren't going to be the 41
hit off that album for the year. We try
to get people interested in other sides.
We don't do a lot of surveys because
we're more interested in quality
professional sound, and the most
important thing is that we provide an
alternative, because that is what college
radio is really all about. We don't have
any sponsorsg we are totally supported
by the students. We feel that it would
be an injustice to do the same thing
that say, WBCN fnot to label another
station because a lot of people who go
to school like BCN and I like BCNJ
does. Why should we duplicate what a i
professional commercial station is doing
when we probably can't do it as well? f
What they do, they do very well, and ,
what we do, they Can't get away with, ,Q
So you don 'r have any advertising?
No. What we do provide, however, and
produce in the studio here, are public
service announcements, their tradename
is PSA. We get many messages from f
non-profit organizations and clubs that A
are having maybe a meeting coming up Q
or a blood drive or something of that I
nature - an organization that isn't out
for money. We can announce those.
The people here get to produce
announcements that are produced the '
same way as you would at a
commercial station. .
W-IUL Program Director Bill O'Neil does
his daily show Cabo fabovej.
Rich Seed, the Music Director, takes care of
business over the phone Coppositej.
1 ' 1
Studenr Life 149
How lar is the range of the station?
just for a point of reference - say to
compare us to another non-commercial
station - your average college radio
station is either ten watts or 100. 100
watts is generally your average, and
there are over 1000 college stations in
the country. WJUL is 1700 watts -
we're one of the most powerful college
stations in the country. We have a
strong listening radius within 20 miles.
It's interesting to note that some
prestigious and even ivy league schools
only have a ren or 100 watt station. U
Lowell doesn't have a communications
major, yet we have one of the most
Who decides rhe programming and
how would you det7ne ir?
I'm the Program Director, and, on a
commercial level - that's a good way
to compare us- the Program Director
would have total say over it. In this
situation it's more collective. We all get
together and discuss what we want to
do. It's my job to enforce what the
people have decided. We do have
specialty programs. For example, on
Sunday morning there's an Indian
program and an Italian program.
Progressive rock is the way to describe
our programming in general, though.
Everyone comes in here with the
attitude that we're noncommercial - we
don't have sponsors breathing clown
our backs - let's do something different
and do it well. With that in mind,
everyone works together to keep that
continuity, so that you're not tuning in
one minute and hearing one thing, and
an entirely different thing the next.
Would you also describe your
programming as AOR .9
Yes, we could be considered that. We
are very interested in what artists are
doing for albums and what kinds of
plans are coming up. That would be
comparing us to, say, an AM station
which just plays singles.
How many U Lowell students work
An ongoing problem is that there aren't
enough full time students working here.
Because we're a 1700 watt station, the
FCC has special guidelines for us, one
of which is that we have to broadcast
12 hours a day, which is a lot to ask of
a college station. A lot of college
stations sign off all the time. We are
currently on 18 hours a day, though,
generally 6 AM to 2 AM.
150 Student Life
GZ! i A
The sign of VUUL greets people by the door of
the station foppositel.
Willie LeMay spends some time at the turntables
General Manager john Ware instructs Candy
Kentopian on procedure Cleftl.
Student Life 151
TIF 96611 o
What are some notable thihgs the
station has done in 82-83?
We've probably done more live remotes
than any other radio station. We have
the capability to do 2 or 5 remotes
simultaneously. It takes a lot of man
power. Lately we've been light on that
because we just don't have the people
to help out, We try to get people
involved in going to the clubs. We've
done many remotes from the Raft on
Merrimack Street. When Mr. Cs was
up and running, we were up there all
the time. There was a point at which
we had every Thursday night at the
Raft, every Friday night at Mr. Cs, and
every Saturday night at south campus.
That was phenomenal. You hear of a
live remote on some other station and
they hype the hell out of it. You'd
think it was the biggest thing since ice
cream, and we've been doing them all
along. We've done every U Lowell
152 Student Life
Hockey game with the exception of
five. The slogan we use is "The Chief
Voice of U Lowell Sports." We
brought Carter Allen in from WBCN,
and he did a show. He was eager to
come here, because he'd heard a lot of
good things about the station- that we
were run very professionally - and that
impressed him. A lot of college stations
aren't. He came and did a four hour
show, and enjoyed it so much that he
wants to come back. I think his main
goal was to help us out. A lot of
students listen to WBCN. Hearing
Carter on WJUL is justifying WJUIIS
existence, which is the biggest problem,
because a lot of people don't think
we're a legitimate radio station. I'm
glad that people heard Carter say: "This
does exist, this is a viable form of
entertainment, LISTEN TO IT - IT'S
Kris "Psychodaisies" Thompson spins some
discs fopposite topj.
WJUL is at 91.5 on your FM dial Copposite
Candy Kentopian looks for music in the large
record library Cleftj.
Another disc jockey sends her voice over the
Student Life 155
Monday, February 7th, saw the largest
snow storm of the year. Most U Lowell
students are New Englanders, and used
to snow, but this storm was awesome
even by our standards. It Caused a lot of
problems for commuters, and dorm and
apartment dwellers also. Most cars were
buried under drifts of snow up to three
feet deep, and snow shoveling was the
task of the day.
Although classes were closed by 10 A.M.
that day, most students didn't bother to
attend their morning classes. Students
living in apartments around Lowell had a
really hard time trying to find places to
park their Cars where they wouldn't be
It was hardly worth it to get out of
classes that day, as most students would
rather have sat in a warm classroom than
be outside shoveling and trying to avoid
Snow drifts almost bury an unfortunate students'
cat fmain photol.
Some prefer large dirfts of snow over the
library when it comes to studying lbelow leftl.
A common sight last winter - students
struggling to uncover their cars fbelow righti,
154 Student Life
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-Santa charms tots
Student Government sponsors Head Start Christmas party
The Student Government sponsored
Head Start program Christmas party is an
annual event here at U Lowell, and last
years was a success, as usual. The
Community Affairs Committee, with
Barbara Lalass as chairperson, organized
the party. 281 children had an enjoyable
day singing Christmas carols, eating
Christmas cookies and other "goodies,"
and finally, each received a gift from
Santa Claus. Student Trustee Bill
Frascarelli donated his time and disguised
himself with the white beard and the
bright red suit of St. Nick.
The party and gifts were financed by the
Student Government Association, who
spent approximately 3700.00 on the
project, The money was well spentg it
was a fun and memorable clay for the
kids. All gifts were chosen by Ms. Lalass
and other volunteers.
The children almost had to do without
the main symbol of the holiday, a
Christmas tree. The one that was
intended to be used had disappeared!
But, Dean james Donohoe generously
donated a tree, and saved the day.
Two Head Starters get ready to play their
violins ltop leftj.
All gather 'round the Christmas tree, donated by
Dean Donohoe fborrom leftl,
Bill Frascarelli as Santa asked a little girl what
she wants for Christmas fimmediate leftj.
Student Life 157
158 Student Life
oted psychologist speaks
Doctor Torn Cottle enlightens students
On May 10, 1983, the University of
Lowell Psychology Club presented
sociologist and clinical psychologist,
Doctor Tom Cottle. Dr. Cottle gave an
exciting lecture combining his views of
life and his interests with his television
career. Cottle earned his bachelor's
degree at Harvard University, and his
masters and Phd. at University of
Chicago. His father was a scientist and
his mother an artist.
While studying psychology, Dr. Cottle
came to realize that he was very
interested in the developing lives of other
people. He also found himself unable to
look at people in an objective light. At
first he felt that it was wrong to get
involved in the lives of others, then he
realized that it was impossible not to.
Dr. Cottle believes that our culture is
over-psychologizedg people concentrate
too much on worrying about the past
and planning for the future. He believes
we should live for today and think about
fulfilling the present moment.
"Everyone needs a dose of someone
else's life story," said Tom Cottle. He
proposed two arguments for this
statement: first, so that you'll know that
you're not alone in this world and
second, even though you're not in the
other person's boat, you should learn to
look out for other people. Cottle also
stated that people should listen to others'
life stories to help the other person and
not to gain self reward.
In talking about his television show, Dr.
Cottle first attacked the question of
whether psychology mixed with television
is justified. Tom Cottle made it clear in
his lecture that he was by no means
breaching the confidentiality of
patientftherapist interview. In fact, Dr.
Cottle stated explicitly that he does not
conduct a therapy session. He said that
he refers to his interviews preferably as
conversations, and to his subjects,
friends. Thus these interviews are simply
intriguing conversations with his friends
about their developing lives. In getting a
person's story in their own words, Cottle
explained that this helps to facilitate the
process of telling the story.
At the time of Dr. Cottle's visit the Tom
Cottle UPCLOSE show was up for
renewal. Dr. Cottle expressed fear that
the show would be cancelled because
only SOM of the public surveyed view
the show. The majority of these viewers
were women's rights advocates. He
reasoned that the lack of viewership is
because a show that discusses the lives
of other people isn't entertaining and
relaxing to much of the public
viewership. Also, a talk show of this
kind doesn't provide an escape from
their own problems, but an initiative to
reflect on them.
Now, since most people want only to be
entertained, Dr. Cottle's show hasn't been
a favorite pick of the viewers. Regardless
of this, Dr, Cottle expressed his efforts
to make people realize that it's alright to
care about others, and to allow emotions
to show. He stated, "the person who
stands before you should be the most
important person on your mind at that
Dr. Cottle informs his audience on various
aspects of psychology foppositej.
Student Life 159
The stereotype of an engineering student
is someone whose mind is always
working on some problem, and who has
no interest in the arts. This year, we
found four engineering students who
impressed us with their creative abilities.
First, Dean Carson, a class of '83 plastics
engineering major, is a talented
illustrator. His fantasy drawings and
paintings have a professional look to
them. Second, Steve Sherman, a freshman
electrical engineering major, does very
fine architectural drawings, and other
types as well. Finally, Steve Watkins and
David Sparks, both '83 electrical
engineering majors, came up with some
amusing cartoons called "Pac-man
Variations."All these students display a
creative ability which is not normally
associated with engineers, The next few
pages show examples of their work.
Dean Carson poses by one of his creations
frighrl. Examples of Dean's artwork are
displayed fabove and oppositej.
160 Student Life
Sojourn looks at
talented engineering students
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162 Student Life
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Q These architectural drawings are by freshman engineer Steve Sherman.
Student Life 163
164 Student Life
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All nom. nunnd- ' ' Watkins and David Sparks are seen on the board
in the EE honor society office. This was their
WMU unique way of handling pre-exam tensions.
Student Life 165
Carefully catching an egg, a student competes
in the egg toss fi-ightj.
Maura Hoye enjoys drinks with her date at the
Lee Stefanik is at the receiving end of a funnel
Bill Hannigan dances at the Andover Country
Club fopposite bottomj.
The first junior Weekend was a great
time for all involved. It started off with
a semi-formal at the Andover Country
Club. Couples from the class of '84
enjoyed dinner, drinks and dancing in
the elegant setting.
A Lincoln Park trip was cancelled due to
rain, but Saturdays sunny weather
allowed for the outing, Filled with plenty
of beer and burgers, students enjoyed
activities such as frisbee, football, and
soccer. 50 teams competed in an egg
toss, and winners Gerald Girard and
Steve Meehan received a bottle of-Jack
Party Sounds kept everyone dancing at
Rat Nite, the final event of the weekend.
166 Student Life
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Student Life 167
Whale Watchers spend a da
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CAMPUS COSMO by joe
Question: How do you feel separation of U Lowell campuses has affected ,
your academic and social life?
Erik Gjerde, PL: "Academically it hasn't
affected me at all because all my courses
have been on north. Socially I haven't
had much of a life here because of my
Cathy Hillis, Cj: "It's a pain in the neck
going back and forth for classes: when I
register for classes I try to get them all
on the same campus."
170 Student Life
yhvy A y
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James O'Connell, ME: "It didn't affect
'me at all academically because I'm an
engineer. Socially I think it would have
been a problem ifI didn't have a steady
Sue Kent, NU: "I think it has divided
the students as a group because of the
distance between the two campuses."
A A-sm ,wx
Susan Bernella, AC: "It hasn't
because all my courses are on north. 1
The only time I go to south is for the i
joe Pallarie, NU: "Not at all . . . .
I've had the best of both worlds here
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3arbara O'Flahavan, MT: "In my major I was on one campus most of the time, john Bettano, MA: "Academically I
.nd north campus seemed like another school. Socially it may have been better if don't think it's affected me too much,
had some classes on north."
Klock, PT: "You have to make
of an effort to meet north
majors because campuses are
n far apart."
but socially it has kept the nice looking
females from the guys."
Cliff Davis, EE: "Not at all, it's a nice Gigi Sheehan, L-I: "I don't think the
walk when the weather is good!" separate campuses have had an effect on
most students because if there's a party
planned, everyone seems to show up."
Student Life 171
Seniors have their Last Hurrah
janet Trainor, Bill Frascarelli, and Dean King H , . .
look over the crowd ar rhe senior semi-formal i
Mike DeLuca looks over his dares shoulder
A long haired lady warches rhe dancers Crighrl.
It was a night for lovers at the Club Casino
Couples dance the nighr away Copposite
172 Student Life
It was the last week of activities at U
Lowell for the class of '83, and they
made the best of it. After four Cor fivej
long years of studying the senior class
was ready for a weeks worth of partying
The week started off with the senior
semi-formal at the Club Casino in
Hampton Beach, where couples enjoyed
dinner, drinks, and dancing. The next
day all went to Boston for the Sunset
Cruise aboard the Provincetown II. The
ship was packed, and the passengers had
a great time. Beach Day was planned for
the following day, but due to bad
weather it was cancelled. Thursday night
saw everyone dancing and eating Chinese
food at the Kow-Loon restaurant in
Saugus. By Friday, those that had the
energy went to the 10-Day Countdown
Party at the south campus cafe, where
they had free beer, listened to a DJ. and
a live band. The week ended with a
Senior-Patent Champagne Reception.
Student Life 173
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The Motels played to a sold out crowd
at Cumnock Hall last December, on the
last leg of a tour which had begun in
April. Their performance at U Lowell
followed the release ofthe "All Four
One" album, which earned the band a
lot of money and attention.
The crowd at Cumnock Hall was
enthusiastic about the show, an Activities
Commission production. The band
played such well known songs as "Take
the L our of Lover," "Mission of
Mercy," and "Total Control,"
Singer Martha Davis hits a high note
The saxaphone and guitar player stand back to
back fabove rightj.
Martha shakes hands with students fabove leftj.
The keyboard player gets into the music
178 Student Life
The Motels perform for 2
Spring Carnival '83:
The least amount of clothing necessary
was in high fashion at Spring Carnival
'83, held at the Tyngsboro Country Club.
Nearly everyone there was out to catch a
few rays. But catching some food and
drink appeared to be the most popular
past time. Clubs and organizations
provided the open air cuisine - and
Miller provided the beer.
Plastic beer cups paved the grounds of
the country club by the end of the day,
a reflection of how most students and
their guests had spent it. And the
weather was nearly perfect - the ultimate
temperature, a moderate breeze - but the
slight haze was dangerous to the fair
skinned. Several carnival goers took a
The gas conservers and the careless
among us rode the buses Cprovided by
the Activities Commissionl to
Tyngsboro. Crowds at the end of the
day made the ride back to Towers a bit
uncomfortable, but it was nice to have
someone else driving fafter all the beerl
And it saved us the agony of trying to
find a parking spot at the club.
Most people seemed to enjoy the bands.
Midnight Traveler was on first. JB.
David Mitchell mistakes joey Pellegrino for
someone else Coppositel.
Two strongmen emerge victorious in car
180 Student Life
Hutto, due to perform next, had to be
replaced, allegedly because he had
broken his arm only two days before.
But Spring Carnival bounced to a close
with the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band. The
crowd dancing in front of the stage by
late afternoon attested to the band's
Music wasn't the only entertainment
available. Frisbees, the tug-o-war, and
helicopter rides, to name a very few, also
enhanced the carnival atmosphere. And
those who weren't getting involved in
the games or music were socializign with
friends they'd hardly spoken to all
Spring Carnival did have its drawbacks.
Although the beer lines were much
improved over past years, the confusion
was still there. And the helicopter ride
line was hours long. The chemical toilets
were an experience to be forgotten as
soon as possible. But overall, the Spring
Carnival was a great chance to get some
sun, have some fun, and not go to class
for a whole day!
-Suzanne I. Stuart
Student Life 181
d L f 1
A sea of faces is seen from the stage, at U
Lowell's largest annual event fleftl.
The photographer! lens zooms in on a single
spectator fabove l,
Student Life 183
184 Student Life
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Chris Webber and Bill Ross of Delta Kappa
Phi look on as a student tests his strength
Karen Petra squeezes through with only inches
to spare fleftj.
Oblivious to everything but the music, a
student dances around the crowds fopposite topj.
jerry janette plunges into a freezing cold bath
Activities Commission Director Rich Gottwald
announces the band fopposite bottomj.
Student Life 185
Q 1- .'.,,.6 ,-.. ,Q ,, ,,.,.,
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186 Student Life
Two spectators applaud loudly fabovej as they
watch the fiddler from the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band
Chris Demers hams it up flefrl.
Another happy face in the crowd fOpposite
If you snooze, you lose, but this student had a
few too many dtaughts fopposite bottomb.
A clown mingles with the crowd, keeping
everyone smiling fopposite leftj.
Student Life 187
Senior award recipients
Citations of Recognition
Linda B. Cohen, Michael R. DeLuca,
William A. Frascarelli, Stevi Ann Shapiro
Whos Who Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges
Stephen C. Beauregard, Mark P.
Braconnier, Carol Buckley, Linda B.
Cohen, James R. Connor, Judith Costigan,
Michael R. DeLuca, Ann E. Driscoll,
Paula Eleftherios, Timothy Fitzgerald,
James Fomenko, Darlene D. Fassett,
William A. Frascarelli, Robin M. Gudger.
Martha Haines, Patricia A. Hebert, Maria
Kitkiles, Michael E. Linnehan, Christopher
Mattel, Noreen Payne, Kim Savage, John
Schide, Marc G. Sevigny, Stevi Ann
Shapiro, Lisa Thomas, John Waitt, Jeffrey
Candidates for Commission fU.S.A.F1
Mark G. Alterio, Michael F. Bonadonna,
Susan A. Cox, Paul S. Ellia, Sandra
Domingos, James G. Harris, Thomas H.
Lee, Timothy M. McNeil, Brian K.
Murray, Stevi Ann Shapiro, Curt D.
Smolinsky, Michael E. Tellier, Dwayne R.
Turmelle, John B. Williams, Thomas F.
Yates, Roman B. Zacharko, September:
Scott E. Cerilli, Susan E. Cronin, Mark A.
Fecteau, Robert E. Moriarty
Presidents Athletic Scholarship Award
College of Liberal Arts
Dean s Award for Distinguished Academic
Judith E. McConkey, Leonard
Allen Scattergood Scholarship Award
Criminal justice Program Award
English Department Award
French Program Award
188 Student Life
History Program Award
Kathleen C. Brown
Modern Languages Program Award
Sonia R. Silva
Philosophy Department Award
Malcolm Kinmonth Smith, III
Political Science Program Award
Judith E. McConkey
Psychology Department Award
Ellen East Hover
Sociology Department Award
Spanish Program Award
Clelan Gleason Winn
College of Pure and Applied Science
Deans Award for Distinguished Academic
A chie vem ent
Steven M. Donohue, Chemistry
Paul J. Cerqua, Mathematics .
Charles E. Dionne, Physics
Biological Science Department Award
Russell A. Brierly, Patricia A. Hebert,
Thomas D. Steele
Chemistry Department Award
Steven M. Donohue, Thomas E. Malone
Computer Science Department Award
Glen R. Gardwell, Susan D. Dastous,
Earth Science Department Award
Staphanie Benincase, John D. Lynch,
Mathematics Department Award
Aline D. Beland, John A. Beltano, Paul
J. Cerque, Stephen Orsula
Physics Department A ward
Charles E. Dionne, Ronald H. Miller
College of Education
Coburn Medal for Academic Excellence
College of Engineering
Department of Chemical Engineering
Chemical Engineering Department
John W. Molvar
The Dr. Geofhey Broughton Award
The Howard H. Reynolds Award for
Matthew P. Burdzey
Department of Civil Engineering
The Allan T. Gifford Award
Mark P. Braconnier
Department of Electrical Engineering
The Eta Kappa Nu Award for
Distinguished Service and Leadership to
Michael J. Roberts
The LE.E.E. Award for Distinguished
Service and Leadership to IEEE.
Robert D. Lefort
The Professor Carl A. Steven Award for
Highest Academic Attainment
Steven E. Plante
Department of Electrical Engineering
Chung-Man Fung, Damon G. Chin
Department of Mechanical Engineering
The john Kelly Academic Excellence
The Kun'Mrn Award for Excellence in
Thermal -Fluid Science Studies
Thomas Boudreau, Daniel E. Daigle, Se'
Department of Plastics Engineering
Outstanding Senior Award '
Gary DeAngelis '
The Russell W Ehlers Memorial Award
College of Health Professions
Deanss Award, Clinical Laboratory
Susan G. Nason-Thornhill
Deans Award, Health Services
Lynne Louise Mellon
Deans Award, Health Education
Gail Anne Mayotte
Deans Award, Nursing
Edward Francis Donnelly
Deans Award Physical Therapy
Ann Elizabeth Driscoll
The Eleanor Forsley Shalhoup Nursing
Honor Society Award
Claire M. Nicholson
The Marianne Alexander and Kathryn
Bernard Memorial Award
Claire M. Nicholson, Denise Prendible
Linda M. Fusco
Clinical Laboratory Science Department
Susan G. Nason-Thornhill
Clinical Practitioners Award
Lisa Frances Cassidy
Professional Development Award
Maureen B. Lelivre
Physical Th era p y Department
Excellence in Clinical Competence
William J. Antonelli, Vincent Buscemi
Tina M. Battosz, Deborah A. Corbin,
Colleen A. Dowling
Evccellence in the lvlajor of Physical
Ann E. Driscoll
Clinical Excellence in the Health Services
Clinical Excellence in Health Education
Linda A. Duda
College of Management Science
Wall Street journal Award for
Distinguished Academic Achievement
Richard C. Bursey
Massachusetts C.P.A. Society Award for
Distinguished Academic Achievement in
Michelle M. Beaudoin
Ba ybank Middlesex Award lor
Distinguished Academic Achievement in
Denise M. Paradis
Murphy-Lillis Award for Excellence in
Amy F. Sanders
Deans Distinguished Service Medal
Darlene D. Fassett
College of Music
Distinctive Achievement Award
Cheryl A. Linder
Michael Anderson Scholarship Award
Madelyn A. Blackwell
Artin Arslanian Award for Composition
Timothy A. johnson
Allen Scattergood Scholarship Award
Frances Rita Rotundo
Carl Tapper Scholarship Award
Alison M. Breen
Presiclent's Medal recipients Linda Cohen and
Willian Frascarelli labovel.
Student Life 189
Cross Country . .
Field Hockey . .
Indoor Track . .
Men's Basketball .
Men's Bowling . .
Men's Crew ,...
Men's Tennis ....
Outdoor Track . .
Soccer . . .
Swimming ....... ...,
Women's Crew . . . . . . .
Women's Tennis . . , . .
Women's Track . .
Wrestling . .
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As a member of D1v1s1on II of the Natnonal Collegrate Athletlc Assocratnon the Unlverslty of
Lowell Athletrc Department belreves that a well conducted mtercollegrate athletrc program based
on sound prmcrples and practrces are a proper part of the educatronal mrssron of a unrversrty an r
that the educatlonal welfare of the partrcrpatlng student athlete rs a prrmary concern
Phrlosophrcally we belleve 1n strrvrng for broad partlcrpatron and competrtlve excellence,
encouraglng sportsmanshrp and developnng posrtrve socretal attntudes IH all our athletlc endeavors
Snnce we sponsor twenty seven varsrty teams we have attained our goal of broad partlcrpatron
The fact that the 1982 83 athletrc year produced srx All Amerncan attests to the competltrve
excellence of our athletes
Phllosophlcally we also believe rn offerrng a maxrmum amount of rntercollegrate athletlc
partrclpatlon as to many of our students as posslble whether or not these students are athletrcally
recrurted or flnancrally assnsted To thrs end we offer full scholarshlps rn some sports ne rce
hockey and no scholarshrps rn other sports re football
The athletlc Department also recognrzes the dual objectlve ln nts program of servlng both the
campus partrcrpants, student body faculty staff and the general pubhc communrty, area,
state We strlve to attaln these objectrves by schedulmg qualrty opponents from all over the
Unlted States for the competltnve enjoyment of all our spectators
We are especrally apprecratrve of the support the student populatron has always glven our
athletes Your encouragement IS the marnstrrng of the athletes accomplrshments Thank you
Dr I Crszek
Drrector of Athletrcs
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Field Hockey team goes to Nationals
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junior Sue Gehm streaks toward rhe goal. Sue racked up eighr assists this
Co-captain Lorerra MacLeod blocks a pass in a game against Salem State
ir Field Hockey team-front row fleft to rightj: Mara Lichoulas, Sue Staffler, Sarah Wolfe, Brenda Jennings, Sue Gehm, Loretta
I. MacLeod, Sue Arnold, Lori Murphy, Patty Barlow, Pam Creamer, Anna Ryan, Amy Furnarig back row Cleft to rightjz Assistant Coach
r Carol Higgins, Kathy Carroll, Lauren Roche, Barbara Gosselin, Karen I.eBoulluec, Sharon Lamb, Beth Butler, Cheryl Griggs, Head
Coach Carol Mastacouris-George.
Co-captain Sue Arnold takes a breather between halfs Cleftj.
Sophomore Cheryl Griggs drives in toward the net fbelowj.
Patty Barlow hustles for a rebound frightj.
The commitment of these women was matchless. Most
returned a month early to start working out. In most of the
early games this season, the ULowell sticksters were behind
after the first half, but due to their intense dedication, they
repeatedly came back to win.
The seniors on the team were Sue Arnold, Lorretta
MacLeod, and goalie Amy Furnari. Thanks to their
leadership, a more experienced ULowell field hockey team
will hopefully beat a well-worn path to the Nationals in
Br d geport
CW Post CRegiona1sj
Kurztown PA Nationals
' L 0-1
i W 2-1
A T 2-2
Boston College W 3-2
' W 3-0
' W 4-0
' ' W 2-0
' L 2-5
. . i L 0-1
' J W 2-0
, l ' J I- 0-1
NAME GP G A PTS
Patty Barlow 19 9 8 17
Sharon Lamb 19 10 1 11
Lorretta MacLeod 19 8 3 11
Sue Staffier 19 6 5 11
Barb Gosselin 18 2 7 9
Sue Gehm 19 1 8 9
Pam Creamer 18 2 5 5
Karen LeBoullueC 19 1 4 5
Sue Arnold 12 1 3 4
Sarah Wolfe 19 2 0 2
Lorraine Murphy 19 0 2 2
Cheryl Griggs 4 0 1 1
Liz Butler 8 0 O 0
Kathy Carroll 2 0 0 0
Brenda Jennings 7 0 0 0
Lauren Roche 19 0 0 O
Anna Ryan 2 0 0 0
Amy Furnari 11 0 0 0
Mara Lichoulas 9 0 0 0
Long, hard season for the Chiefs
, ,. .. '15
A young, predominantly sophomore Chiefs football squad
struggled through a disappointing 2-8 season this year, plagued
with injuries and a lack of experience.
Overall, the team played well. Four games were lost by less
than a touchdown, and with six veterans of the starting defense
downed with injuries, there was quite a loss of both size and
experience. The resulting squadron was unpracticed and just
didn't make the big plays when they were needed.
In addition to injured players, Head-coach John Perrault was
sidelined for the first six games with a back injury.
Despite the team's misfortunes, there were many bright spots
during the season. Gary Errico had a tremendous season as he
set or tied no less than 17 school records with his outstanding
play. He works very hard and is a fanatic when it comes to
conditioning. Gary carried an average of 92.9 yards per game,
making him third in the New England Conference Division III
and he was fourth in scoring with 56 points. His achievements
say alot about him, as well as the front line blocking for him.
Punter Gerry Collins held his own by booting and average of
40.2 yards per punt, placing him in the number one spot for
Division III and seventh in the nation.
john Robarge also did a line job filling in at quarterback.
Above all, the team never quit. Everyone hung together tough
in the face of a losing season, and kept playing hard in the
true spirit of ULowell pride.
at Maine Maritime
at Buffalo State
at Southern Connecticut
at Central Connecticut
john Robarge calls the signals in a home match against William Patterson
Andy Sheehan comes up with the ball fleft, oppositej.
joe Stecchi takes down a WPI player fbottom, oppositej.
The big Chief defense in action fbelowj.
Passing Yards1Yards per
Total Offensej Plays
Total Offense per Game
r. 149915.88 102017.97
Bill Mara sacks the quarterback in a 6-0 win against Brockport Copposirej.
Gary Errico cuts upfield for a sizeable gain. Gary averaged 92.9 yards per
game, taking third place in New England Division 3 play fleftj.
oar- f f- f ' ' f- f ' -
A A - - , Q ,
ulfootball team-first row: Brian Silva, Rick Berry, Mike Borselli, Bill Stecchi, Lou Napolitano, Mike Erickson, Ed O'Nei1, Mike
5 ll Monaghan, Tim Powers, Dan Madigan, Tom McLaughlin, second row: Gerry Collins, joe Stecchi, Ed Chaisson, Dan O'Cormor, Lou
.N ilKiklis, john Robarge, Paul Christiansen, Al Lenzi, Steve Meyers, Ron Pettinelli, Dennis Covey, third row: Tom Pryor, Bob Ferarra,
ynGary Errico, Mark Bortman, Brian McSweeney, Ted Bochetto, Mark Cipriano, Paul Tucker, Mike Morin, john johnson, Rich Glovin,
2 ufourth row: Greg Mclver, Paul Slattery, George Scannell, john Carroll, Walter Kilgallion, Al Carlson, Charlie Bartolomeo, joe Gelly,
:Harry Dodakian, Steve Manning, fifth row: Rich Pitkanen, Phil Murphy, Pat O'Donaghue, Rick Bove, Ron Lochiatto, Wayne Dunn,
eeSteve Gillis, joe Greahis, john Hall, Bob Meehan, Sean I-larringtong sixth row: Don Hodges, Mike Harrington, Chris Davis, Ted
5-:Downer, Rick Fergus, Charlie Gallagher, Chuck Dwyer, Vin Ridge, Paul Welch, Andy Sheehan, seventh row: Russ D'Auria, Bob
?ilKilpatrick, Steve Kennedy, George Oliver, Peter Levesque, Brian Harris, Bill Lewis, Mike Merchant, Rob Emerson, Bill Mara, eighth
wrow: Arthur Poitras, Steve Bove, Coach Bove, Coach Scannell, Coach Walsh, Coach Perreault, Coach Ritchie, Coach Hillyer, Coach
iuStevens, jim Felton, Bob Worden. SPO,-gs 20j
""'!" 1,'p.n1 -o
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Women's Tennis Team- Cleft to rightj: Head Coach Claire
Chamberlain, Ellie Elwood, Laura Santagati, Bridgett McCarthy, Cla
MacLeod, Maureen Gill, Denise Thiboudeau, Sandy Habe, Captain
Sue Petullo, and Assistant Coach Grant Carrow.
Clara MacLeod follows through on a backhand in a match against SMU
Sophomore Maureen Gill returns a volley. Maureen held the rough
position of first singles. lleftj.
OPPONENTS WIN f LOSS SCORE
Worcester State W 5-2
Wheaton College L 1-6
St. Anselm's College W 5-4
Northeastern University rained out
Holy Cross rained out
SMU L 5-4
Brandeis University L 1-8
Bridgewater State W 5-2
Fitchburg State W 6-1
Framingham State W 6-1
Assumption College W 6-1
Salem State W by forfeitj 7-0
Kickers Continue aim for the top
' ii 3 . Jim " yt
- 1 f, uA:.".p. H 's.' .L
Head Varsity Soccer coach Duke Diaz instructs his troops prior in home
game against New Haven fabuvt-J.
Individual effori cuniplcmcntcd strung team play this suasun irightb.
Forward joe Lee outmancuvcrs an enemy attack enrnutc to his game-tying
goal against New Haven, Unfortunately, the Chiefs infurrud a 2-1 setback
This year, the University of Lowell Soccer Team emerged as
one of the top two programs in New England in the past two
seasons under Head Coach Duke Diaz.
After posting the first winning record C11-4-21 in the school's
history in 1981, which included a near miss for an NCAA
Division II National Championship bid, the 1982 squad
perpetuated the winning spirit by posting a solid 9-6-2 mark.
Despite playing in the New England Collegiate Conference,
perhaps the most competititive in all of Division II, the Chief's
recorded major conquests over Quinnipiac, a legitimate
Division II contender, New Hampshire College, NAIA District
Five powerhouse Keene State and Sacred Heart, a proven
nemesis in past seasons.
After undergoing early season jitters, which saw the team get
off to a rocky 3-4 start, the Chiefs closed out the 1982
campaign in impressive fashion by winning eight of their last
ten games including three shutouts.
Leading the charges for the upsurging Chiefs was explosive
forward joe Lee. Appearing in all 17 games, Lee accounted for
nine goals and two assists for a team high total of 20 points,
1.18 ppg. played. Amassing seven goals and two assists last
season, the junior forward has a combined two year total of 29
points, second only to Paul Hutton in the department.
Two other players whom many regard as top notch Division II
performers were strikers Paul Hutton and Franz Lore. Having
established the record for most goals in a career C21l, Hutton,
a senior Tri-Captain, contributed four goals and five assists for
a total of 15 points during the 1982 campaign. Respected as a
valuable team player, Hutton has also established a reputation
as a notorious clutch performer over his four year career with
Perhaps one of the brightest young stars to emerge last fall
was junior Franz Lore. Rounding out the season with seven
goals and three assists for a total of 17 points, Lore proved to
be the consummate opportunist whether capitalizing on errant
passes or exerting pressure in the attacking zone. Together with
teammates Paul Hutton and joe Lee, Lore comprised one of
the most prolific scoring trios in all Division II.
With defense being a major focal point in the Chief's attack,
few played with more consistency than junior Stu McCord.
Perhaps better known as an offensive defenseman K3 goals, 6
assists, 12 pointsl, McCord seemingly did little to tarnish his
defensive reputation as he proved to pay dividends in that area
as well. Flanking McCord was senior Tom Keeffe and
sophomore john Ellis, whose steady play helped anchor the
Chiefs' solid back line.
The goal tending duties were handled by junior Paul Bruce
and freshman Randy Thorpe. Bruce, a brilliant performer the
past three seasons for the Chiefs, holds the record for most
career shutouts with 11, a rather astounding feat considering
the toilsome demands of the job. Appearing in 14 of the 17
regular season games, Bruce logged a laborious 1190 minutes in
the nets for the Chiefs, thus establishing a solid 35 goals i
against average and three shutouts. Randy Thorpe appeared ink-Y
five games establishing a 0.95 goal against average while "
recording one shutout.
Other players who made valuable contributions to the 82-8 1
club were senior mid-fielders Cliff Hall K6 assists-6 pointsj, '
sophomore Gary Beck, who established a record for career
assists with 12, and senior Steve Kelly, who recorded two goal'
and one assist for a five point total. :
Having established a well deserved reputation as a Division II l
top rate contender, the Chiefs will have to have to continue tc,
improve if they wish to maintain status quo in the highly Nj
competitive New England Collegiate Conference.
fs -wg, :ax-
STAFF N Y
Defense played an important role in the Chiefs' successful wiisfin
Defense-man Chris Miele aullua .in cnuiny .muck as Gun' Hccl-4 and Clill
Hull lmmk un labuvcl.
Coach Dulce Diaz appcurs pcnnivu as lic cciiirciiiplutm gains slrutcgy Ili-IU.
1 QNJ New Haven
0 W. P. I
2 St. Anselm
N New Hampshire College
N Southern Connecticut
CND I N.E. Collegiate Conference games
NECC RECORD: Won 2 L t 5 Ti cl
OVERALL RECORD: 9
C l Q
0 f D 3
2 f Q 1
1 Q J 3
05 e 1
Forward joe Lee advances upficld in a fury hoping to elude oncoming
New Haven attackers ltopl.
Sidcliners await their turns hy inruntly watching the action lrightl.
4 ' A
dlili lll i-if
wSoccer Team - First row Cleft to rightj: Paul Bruce, Chris Miele,
aDave Porier, joe Lee, Cliff Hall, Stu McCord, Paul Hutton, Tom
1-Keeffe, Steve Kelly, Brian Sweeney, Franz Lore, Gary Beck, and
a' Randy Troupe, Second row: Assistant Coach jim Kelly, George
iBusnach, Dave Preusse,john Price,john Schlichteulohn Ellis, Dan
iSCanlon, Shariar Momeni, Steve Beauregard fManagerJ, and Head
iCoach Duke Diaz. fTri-Captains: Stu McCord, Paul Hurton, and
'1Tri-Captain Tom Keeffe hides time on the sidelines after sustaining
in injury tu his right knee Cabuvel.
NA five-image lens appears to make goaltender Paul BruCe's yuh that
:much tougher frightl.
Stanclout runners capture Codfish
Racing out to a fast 5-0 duel meet record which included
victories over Brandeis, W.P.l., and M.l.T., the 1982-HR U
Lowell Cross Country Team surged onward faring extremely
well in their remaining Invitational ancl qualifying meets.
The 1985 Squad comprised one of the finest groups of runners
in recent years at the University. Paced by freshman standouts
Richard Dawe and Dave Dunham, U Lowell placed first
among 18 teams in the Cod Fish Bowl Championship and first
among a 24 team field in the Eastern Championship Meet,
In the New Englands, U Lowell placed an impressive seventh
out of a 26 team field and in the NCAA Division II qualifying
meet, an event that included a total of 51 teams, ll Lowell
placed fourth, a highly impressive position considering the
multitude of talent present.
Quickly gaining notoriety as one of the top Division ll Cross
Country teams in New England, U Lowell has been in the
enviable position of recruiting KHP regional talent to bolster an
already gifted team. Once a Division II power during the
Vinnie Fleming-Bob Hodge era, the present team appears to
be cut from the same mold. Combining a unique blend of
upperclass and freshman talent, the 1982-85 squad achieved
many feats on their way to Division ll prominence.
Rounding out U Lowell's talented group of runners are Tony
Gilbert, whose 24:47 clocking at Franklin Park ranks him
among the top ten in U Lowell's All-Time list, Dave Dunham,
whose 24:08 time rates as the third fastest ever by a Lf Lowell
runner, and Dave Quintel, who ran exceptionally well in the
NCAA Division ll Qualifiers 10,000 meters, placing 21st with a
time of 321491.
Other runners who deserve particular notice include Scott
Rafferty, who, despite being hampered by a stress fracture,
finished 22nd in the Easterns in a remarkable act of courage,
and Richard Dawe and jim Richardson, who both finished
strongly in the Easterns and ran exceptionally well all season.
Under the watchful eye of Head Coach George Davis, a
remarkable coach in his own right, the maturing Chiefs should
maintain high aspirations for another highly successful season.
-I 3, ,
Cross Country Team - First row fleft to rightj: jim Richardsomjoe Regan, Captain Glen Thomas, Dave Quintal, and Dave
Dunham. Second row: Head Coach George Davis, Scott Rafferty, Tony Gilbert, Rick Dawe,jim Murray, Tom Chamberas, Kevin
Spicer, and Assistant Coach Peter McLennan.
Freshman acc Rich Dawe maintains an edge uvcr an oncoming W.P.I.
2. Edinboro State
CODFISH BOWL - 18 te
U.S. Coast Guard
25 Brandeis Ifniv,
11 W. P. I.
26 M. I. 'l'.
RECORD: WON 5 LOST 0
EASTERNS - 24 teams Z. Northeastern
1. Lowell 51 5. Boston College
2. UMassfAmherst 80 4. Colby College
5. UMaine 91 UConnecticut
4. New Hampshire 104 U-Rhode Island
5. New Haven 119 Lowell
NCAA Div. II QUALIFIERS -
1. Indiana U. IPAQ
5. C. W. Post
Second season hopes dashed
in pla offs
In just two short seasons, University of Lowell Varsity
Volleyball Coach Anne Rabushka has achieved a significant
degree of success.
After guiding the team to an outstanding 20-15 marl-1 and
runner-up status in the highly competitive MAIAW during her
inaugural campaign, Coach Rabushka immediately began setting
her sights upon the 82-83 season with visions of capturing the
highly coveted NECC Championship etched firmly in her mind.
Although her championship hopes failed to materialize, the 82-
85 Squad made a gallant effort nonetheless. By virtue of their
20-14 seasonal mark, the U Lowell women qualified for the
NECC playoffs and drew Sacred Heart in the opening round.
After soundly defeating the lesser skilled Sacred Heart club by
a 2-0 score, U Lowell advanced to the second round against
Bridgeport, a team that the Chiefs had defeated earlier in the
year. After jumping out to a quick 1-0 score, the Chiefs
applied the clincher. thus eliminating Bridgeport from
contention by a 2-0 score. The third round slated the Chiefs
against Southern Connecticut, a perennial power 'in Division II.
After a hotly contested battle, the Chiefs emerged victorious by
a 2-1 margin 115-15, 15-2, 15-SJ, thus advancing to the final
220 S i
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0 Mt. Holyoke
2 Wheaton College
2 Gordon College
2 Boston College
2 Keene Stare
2 Boston Univ.
0 Eastern Nazarene
2 Barrington College
5 Harvard Univ.
2 Westfield State
New Hampshire College
Univ. of New Haven
Univ. of Bridgeport
A. 1. C.
fN1 Sacred Heart
NJ Univ. of Bridgeport
CN1 Southern Connecticut
N Univ. of New Haven
SCORE MATCH SCORES
4-15, 10-15, 4-15
12 15- o
2- -1 -
.1 1 .
10 15- o
RECORDZ Won 20 Lost 14 NECC Runner-up
0 2 ,1 15
0 2 , 15
2 0 15 1 , 15 5
2 O 15 5, 15 7
0 2 1 5, 6 15
2 O 15 10, 15 1
2 O 15 , 1
0 2 10 15, 1 15
1 5 158,1 15,9 5,815
2 1 15 5, ,15 10
2 1 15 7, 11 5, 5 12
3 UMassfBoston 0 15 7, Z0-18, 15-5
2 0 15 O,
o 2 12 15, 15
2 0 5 ,
2 C 0 15 , 1
2 1 15 15, 1 , 15 8
0 C 1 2 5 15, 2 15
QN1 : New England Collegiate Conference Playoffs. CNECC1
Head Coach Anne Rabushka instructs her troops during a crucial segment
of the match fro 1
Furiously paced action was the hallmark of the Varsity Volleyball ream's
Freshman setter Keri Collette delivers a slam as Cheryl Lauziere stands by
277 S orts
lwund Championship match against the Unlverity of New Haven,
flAfter suffering a decisive 15-5 loss in the opening match, the
HChiefs made a relentless surge in a second match but watched
:their Comeback bid fall just shy and New Haven emerged
Cvicrorious by a close 15-12 score.
Leading the well balanced attack for the Chiefs last winter
were junior strikers Doreen Gacelc C127 points, 110 serves, 1.15
pts.fsrv.j, and jennifer Thomas H27 points, 119 serves, 1.07
pts.fsrv.l, and junior setter Laurie Vayo U39 points, 139 serves,
1.00 pts.fsrv.J, and sophomore Ann Leonard C124 points, 124
serves, 1.00 pts.fsrv.l.
Other players who proved invaluable to the Chiefs
Championship bid include senior striker and Co-Captain Sandy
Tosches f93 points, 87 serves, 1.07 pts.fsrv.J, a steady
performer and consummate team player during her four year
career, freshman setter Keri Collette H04 points, 103 serves,
1.01 pts.fsrv.J, and junior spiker Marian Funaro C60 points, ect
serves, 1.00 pts.fsrv.J. Having amassed a total of 40 wins in
just two seasons and only losing one player through
graduation, Coach Rubushka's hopes for an NECC .1
Championship in 85-84 appear considerably brighter. l
ml' it i 13 1 ,,a,, 15
Volleyball Team - First row fleft to rightj: Co-Captain Doreen Gacek and Co-Captain Sandy Tosches. Second row: Linda Bume,
-Ioane Callahan, Laurie Vayo, and Keri Collette. Third row: Head Coach Anne Rabushka, Susan Varley, jennifer Thomas, Cheryl
Lauziere, Ann Leonard, Marian Funaro, and Assistant Coach Sherry Nielcl.
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Chiefs' championship tradition
What more can be said about a team that epitomizes the word
talent in virtually every respect. Few teams in recent years have
had the capacity to generate the kind of fervor and excitement
than that of the University of Lowell hockey team.
Some have characterized the Chiefs as a juggernaut, a team
that manifests the true meaning of excellence in both character
and style. Others have fabricated their own labels suggesting
both spirit and character. On whatever premise one chooses to
characterize this team, one thing remains ostensibly true. The
1982-83 U Lowell hockey team possessed a human quality
seldom inspired by coaching aloneg a quality thatAis principally
generated from within. The element present here is fortitude. A
that the club is a carbon copy of their head coach Bill Riley ir
The Chiefs celebrate as Captain Mike Carr hoists the ECAC Divisional
Championship Cup Ileftl,
Goalie Dana DeMole accepts the award as the Downeast Tournaments
Most Valuable Player lbelowl.
Center Mike Carr receives one of his numerous awards and honors flower
Senior Steve Arnold accepts Most Valuable Player for his accomplishments
during the Teapot Tournament flower rightl,
u Lg-,Q ,.,. Jfkfi !
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lilike Carr centers the puck for an offensive attack lopposite, top leftl.
Wing Ken Kaiser moves in against the New lingland College goalie
lnposite, top rightl.
lliully Forum always provides a full house for the Chiefs' home games
Salem State defensuinen put the pressure on ltopl.
Wing Chuck Sage brings the puck into the Middlebury vone labovel.
case in point follows.
Shortly after the onset of the season, in the midst of a torrid
winning streak, the high-flying Chiefs were dealt a seemingly
crushing blow. Banned for the remainder of the Season were
star performers Mark Kumpel and Ken Kaiser, both of whom
were highly respected not only as scorers but as inspirational
players as well.
For most teams, a loss of such magnitude would have signalled
certain demise, but not the multi-talented Chiefs. Led by the
incomparable Mike Carr and the sensational net minding of
freshman Dana Demole, the valiant Chiefs maintained their
composure and utilized team depth in battering rival foes into
submission night after night. Such consistent play was not only
a testimony of the team's poise and character. but a
manifestation of the team's growth and maturity,
For a team to finish the season with a sterling 29-2 mark, it
requires a tad more than sheer talent. Luck, believe it or not,
must also play an important role.
Une player who seldom relied on luck to prove his Worth was
senior All-American center Mike Carr. Closing out his
illustrious four years at ll Lowell as the Chiefs leading All-
Time scorer, Carr exemplified what ll Lowell hockey was all
Coveting virtually every conceivable award and accolade
bestowed upon a Collegiate player, Carr proved once again to
be the major force behind the Chiefs Xl-85 Success story.
Along with leading the team in scoring 155 goals 50 assists 71
pointsl, Carr finished second in both powerplay goals lll J,
and short handed goals llj. ln addition, Carr appeared in every
game for the Chiefs including regular season and playoffs.
Among his most notable achievements include Division ll
Player-of-the-Year honors, Top Ten finalist for the prestigious
llobey Baker Award, and a selected member of the New
England Division ll-lll team for the fourth consecutive year. A
player of Mike Carr's caliber will be surely missed,
Sports 7 79
Two other players instrumental in leading the Chiefs to the
ECAC title were seniors Steve Arnold and Chuck Sage. Arnold,
a flashy rightwingfcenter with a nose for the puck, proved
invaluable as both a leader and scorer as he and Sage were
asked to pick up the hrunt of the scoring slack created hy the
absence of Kaiser and Kumpel. Garnering MVP honors in the
Tea Pot Tournament and All-Tournament first team honors in
the R.P.l. Invitational, Arnold finished the season with a total
., tu, fav. ,9
of 53 goals and 28 assists for 61 points, second only to Mike
Carr on the club. ,Joining the club as a junior transfer in 1981,
Arnold has quickly etched his name among the greats in ll
Lowell hockey history.
Senior Chuck Sage is yet another success story. Tabbed as
"Mr. Clutch" for his sensational last minute heroics, Sage made
a history or rising to the occasion whether it he scoring a
Senior Steve Arnold delivers a bonewcrushing check to Babson player
Dan Dwan lopposite l.
Mike Carr and Kevin Charbonneau skate the puck out of the Lowell
Goalie Dana Demole kicks our the puck as Rob Spath moves in
Paul Lohnes stickhandles during the Plattsburgh game lbottoml.
. , fffz'Y"74'?'f'l'l
winning goal or handing out the winning assist, Playing on left
wing, Sage rounded out the 1982-H5 campaign with 20 goals
and 22 assists for a total of -42 points and was named to the
All-New England Division II team for the first time,
With defense being one of the Chiefs principal strongholds,
nobody patrolled the blue lines better and with more tenacity
than junior Rob Spath. Regarded by many as the finest all-
around defenseman in Divison ll, Spath teamed with linemate
joe Hughes to comprise an imptegnable fortress in front of
goalie Dana Demole. Named to the ECAC Divison ll East
Team, Spath displayed his offensive prowess by netting 8 goals
and 50 assists for a total of 58 points, fourth on the club in
that department and among the top in Division II.
Senior -Joe Hughes was the other solid member of the
defensive corps last winter. Renowned for his fundamentally
sound defensive skills, Hughes proved to be an integral part of
the Chiefs surge toward a fourth consecutive ECAC title.
Rounding out the season with 3 goals and 31 assists for a total
of 34 points, Hughes gained All-New England Division ll-III
team honors along with being selected to compete in the
Senior East-West All-Star classic. Steady, poised and confident,
Hughes proved to be a stabilizing force defense throughout his
four year career at ll Lowell.
Perhaps the most prolific performer and certainly the IUUSI
undaunted, was freshman goalie Dana Demole. Playing in a
total of 29 games, Demole logged a total of 1669 minutes in
the nets for the Chiefs including regular season and playoffs.
Noted for his overall dexterity and keen instincts, not to
mention his veteran-like poise, Demole proved to be the
backbone behind U l.owell's record breaking season. Among
his most notable accolades include ECAC Rookie-of-the-year
honors, All-New England Division II-III honors and ECAC
Division ll East Tournament MVP just to name a few. Fearless
in his approach to the game, Demole should prove to be a
diamond in the rough for the remainder his stay at l' Lowell.
Hockey Team - First row Cleft to rightjz Phil Temullo, Rollie
Buoncuore, joe Hughes, Chuck Sage, Co-Captain Mike Carr, Co-
Captain Ken Kaiser, Steve Arnold, Tom Cronin, Mark Kumpel,
and Dana Demole. Second row: Head Coach Bill Riley, Bobby
Greenberg, Bob Stanton, Chris Wright, George Popp, Mike
O'Neill, Mike Opre, Scott Wiebolt, Don McCoy, Rob Spath,
Danny Craig, jim Pickens, Mike Rawnsley, Assistant Coach Gary
Bishop, and Assistant Coach Mike Geragosian. Third row:
Manager Rich Mitchell, Kip Manseau,-Iohn Bernis,jim Hughes,
Brian Schneider, Dave Benson, Dean Snall, joe Feralito, Dave
Short, Dennis McCarroll, jim O'Brien, and Manager john Cleary.
Other players who made significant contributions to the Chiefs
success were sophomore Left WingfCenter Danny Craig 113
goals, 17 assists, 50 pointsl, Leftwing Don McCoy 110 goals,
Z0 assists, 710 pointsj, and Senior defenseman Tom Cronin a
selected member for the East-West All-Star game and perhaps
U Lowell's most unheralded player.
Among the highlights of the 1983 season include top rankings
in the Plattsburg State Tournament, the Downeast Classic in
Portland, Maine and the highly acclaimed Tea Pot Tournament
played at the Boston Garden, Other major triumphs include
convincing victories over arch-rival Merrimack and Salem State
and three electrifying victories over highly touted Babson, and
latter being a 3 overtime classic that awarded U Lowell the
1982-85 ECAC title.
The "Second Season", perhaps better known as the
Championship Playoffs, began in grand fashion. After
successfully eliminating Oswego State in the opening round of
the National Championship series, the Chiefs advanced to the
.OWELL OPPONENT SCORE
5 Northeastern Exh S Tie R. I. T.
10 Boston College Exh 0 Bowling Gr
7 New Hampshire Exh 5 R. P. I.
6 New Hampshire Exh 4 Colby
4 Maine 2 Plattsburgh
3 Merrimack -1 Norwich
-1 Yale 1 St. Anselm
6 Army 2 Salem State
5 Toronto Can -i New Haven
4 Plattsburgh KP? 5 OT 11 Salem State
1 Concordia fPlCan 0 PFI' S Holy Cross
44 Salem State 5 Babson
14 UMassfBoston 1 Bllwdflin
een 1 R l S Providence
lRl H - Merrimack
iDl Z OT New England College
State lDJ 2 SL Ansklm flil
7 OT Salem State llfl
5 Babson l lfl
t'l'l o Oswego State lNl 2 -il
0 Oswego State iN! '
1 R, i. T. CN!
lilil I Babson lNl
1 RECORD: WON 29 LOST 2
finals to face R.I.T., a team the Chiefs had defeated earlier in
the season. After a well played contest, a battle weary ll
Lowell squad succumbed by a ri-1 margin thus signalling the
end of the playoff series, the ll l.owell's chance of attaining
i another National Championship.
jubilant in victory, yet humble in defeat, ll Lowell hockey,
nonetheless, established a precedent in Division II hockey
challenged by many yet equalled by few. To reach the pinnacle
of success in any sport is a tremendous achievement and one
that merits considerable attention. What ll l.owell hockey has
established through their association with Division II is a
foundation by which others may build future success on. Their
records and accomplishments may soon be forgotten by many,
but the lasting impression the program has made on the
University and everyone associated with ll Lowell hockey over
recent years will linger on indefinately.
Beginning in 198-1, the Chiefs will compete in Division I,
thereby terminating their association with Division II hockey,
Z . .
U Lowell's "Mr. Clutch", Chuck Saga blasts a shot on net during the
Teapot Tournament, Looking on is Winger Mike O'Neill lleftl.
Dana DeMole makes a kick save against Holy Cross lrighrl.
Freshman Matt Carroll appears tu bc m pcrlcct form as ht Approaches the
water during the Invitational meet lnghtl.
The pool is churned up as spectators cheer on thc swimmers fbcluwj.
Varsity swimmers stage impressive
lAfter a disappointing 3-7 campaign last year, due mainly to the
r nlack of free style strength and depth, the University of Lowell
ivarsity swim team turned the tables in 82-83 by finishing 5-4-1
,uagainst many of New England's perennial powers.
'Two areas which were of major concern last season were the
iilack of established performers in both the butterfly and
ufreestyle events. This season, however, the Chiefs vastly
:improved in both areas, thus making them top rate contenders
'rfor the New England Championship.
lThe primary force in the Chiefs swimming arsenal was All-
iiAmeriCan Co-Captain Don Jensen, the New England Champion
nand record holder and defending NCAA Division II Champion
iin the 200 breastroke. -Iensen's major accomplishments in 82-83
irinclude co-winner of the NEISA 'John Muir Award" as the
usenior swimmer accumulating the most points for his team at
wthe New England Championships, recipient of the University's
l"President's Award" as the four year athlete accumulating the
iihighest grade point average through seven semesters and
:irecipient of the University's "Cushing Award" as the
Men's Swimming Team - First row Cleft to rightj: Greg Mclver,
john Lynch, Dave Dincly, Dan Mullen, and Greg Kinnon. Second
row: Head Coach Dick Kenny, Bob Blacker, Mike Fogaren, Captian
Bob Lange, Captian Don jensen, joe Geary, joe Vicedomine, Mike
Piazza, and Assistant Coach Bob Clark. Third row: Matt Carroll, jim
Vicedomine, Luke, Maguire, Gordie Guay, Tim Hoopes, and Chris
Cronin. Absent: Mike McCarthy and Trent Bushey.
outstanding athlete, as voted by the coaching staff. In addition
to the above-mentioned accolades, Jensen was a superbly
conditioned athlete who was quite diversified in his individual
talents, not only as a leader, but as a strong molder of
character as well.
Bob Blacker was another swimmer widely recognized in the
New England swimming circuit as a bona fide star. After
returning from a one year absence, Blaclter, a former 191-40-H1
All-American and present 82-85 All-American, made the
freestyle perhaps the best of U Lowell's team events.
Establishing school records in both the 50, 100, and 200
freestyle, Blaclcer also reigns as New England Champion in
both the 100 yard freestyle and the 400 yard medley. Heading
up a freestyle squad that has been highly acclaimed as U
Lowell's best ever, Blacker's amazing range of freestyle abilities
has catapulted him into a class of his own in the U Lowell
The butterfly event was yet another potent area from which the
Chiefs gained much notoriety, Led by junior All-American joe
Vicedomine, a two time All-American in the 100 yard
butterfly, and one of New England's top five in the 200 yard
distance event, Vicedomine was the 82-85 New England
Champion in both the 100 yard butterfly and the 400 yard
medley relay. In addition, joe achieved "High Point Trophy"
honors as high scorer on the varsity team for all meets and
championships combined and was voted "Most Valuable
Swimmeru by his teammates. With one year remaining,
Vicedomine is destined to become one of Division II's IHOSE
The other Co-Captain, senior Bob Lange, a former freshman
All-American in the 100 yard breastroke, made the transition to
baclcstroke and established a school record with a time of
57.31. Also, Lange comprised one quarter of a medley
foursome that proved to be one of the strongest in New
England. Combining with teammates Jensen, Blaclter, and
Vicedomine, Lange and co. established a school record with a
time of 3131.20 and finished a strong fifth in the NCAA
Division II Championship. In four years, Lange has proved to
be the Chiefs most versatile swimmer, and his three time All-
American status certainly attests to that.
The young freshman crop recruited by Head Coach Dick
Kenney also had a major impact on the clubs' overall success.
Greg Kinnon and Greg Mclver showed amazing promise by
establishing freshman records in both the 100 yard freestyle and
the 200 yard freestyle, while junior Gordie Guay and seniors
Michael Fogaren and joe Geary' made their presence' felt in the
400 yard freestyle relay by placing eighth in the New Englands.
Having to face top caliber Division I competition such as II
MainefOrono, BU, and UNH, in a given season is no simple
task. But with U Lowell producing top quality talent such as
we witnessed during the 82-85 campaign, one may not be
surprised to see more than a few U Lowell swimmers
competing for the grand prize in the Nationals in the
Gordie Guay, Greg
Mclver, Mike Fogaren,
Don Jensen tie
NEW ENGLANDS 400 FREE REL. '
EVENT SWIMMER PLACE PTS
400 LM. Joe Vicedomine 3rd 17 OVERALL
Don Jensen 9th 9
50 FREE Bob Blacker 2nd 8 N.C.A.A. DIVISION II
200 FLY Joe Vicedomine 4th 16 EVENT
200 BREAST Don Jensen lst 20 200 FLY
Bob Lange 7th 12 100 FLY
1-m DIVING Matt Carroll 15th 2 200 BREAST
400 MED REL Lange, Jensen, 100 BREAST
Vicedomine, Blacker 1st 40 100 FREE
100 FREE Bob Blacker 1st 20 400 MED REL
100 FLY Joe Vicedomine lst 20
100 BREAST Don Jensen 1st 20
Bob Lange 8th 10 OVERALL TEAM TOTAL
nThe swim contingent gathers to check rimes and numbers prior to the
Ilmeet fopposite, topj.
Matt Carroll at the peak of his dive fopposire, bottomj
AU Lowell swimmers oft' to a good start in the relays Cabovej.
highlight a long season
ii ' I
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Merfs Basketball Team - First row Cleft to rightl: Ras Godbolt, john Paganetti, Ray Carroll, Art Robinson, john Castillo, Waddell
Walton, and Steve Sirmaian. Second row: Vinnie Titone, Mark Albert, john Cavalieri, Assistant Coach Larry Kelleher, Wally Endyke,
Bill Wilkison, and Mark Fecteau. Absent: Andy Corey and jim Arnold.
If individual achievements could only be transferred into
victories, the 1982-83 U Lowell varsity basketball team may
well have enjoyed their finest season in the past decade.
Unfortunately, such was not the case for the 10-18 Chiefs
because basketball is not justified under such a premise and
individual achievements are not reflected in the win-loss
column - they merely substantiate the worth of the individual,
not the team's stature.
Based strictly on the team's overall record, the Chief's final 10-
18 mark appeared to be rather deceiving. Despite finishing 3-9
in the newly expanded New England Collegiate Conference
fformerly the New England Basketball Leaguel, the Chiefs
never fell victim to more than a 1-4 point margin and many of
those games including the 84-81 OT loss to Bridgeport, the
59-56 set back to last season's post-tournament winner Sacred
Heart, and the 65-59 defeat at the hands of Southern
Connecticut, last season's regular season champion, were
squandered in the closing minutes. A few breaks either way
and the Chiefs may have turned either of those games around.
Lacking a strong versatile pivot man, the Chiefs had to rely on
youth to counteract many of their oppositions' imposing front
courts. Sophomore center Walter Eudyke showed flashed of
becoming a bonafide center, but his inexperience and strength
proved costly against the more experienced, formidable centers.
At the forward position, the Chiefs exhibited both strength and
power until the absence of forward Artie Robinson proved
detrimental to the inside attack. In just 10 games, Robinson, an
adept scorer with good rebounding strength, scored 183 points
at an 18.3 clip. Without question, the presence of a player of
Robinson's caliber in the starting lineup would have improved
the Chiefs' status immeasureably.
Another proven player at the forward position was Andy Corey,
Centerfforward john Cavalieri watches as his free throw begins its
acension toward the basket. In the background is senior john Paganetti 4119
Ras Godboll looks for an open man fbeluwl.
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a superb leaper with better than average rebounding strength.
Appearing in all 28 games, Corey averaged close to 10 points
and 8.7 rebounds per game and closed out the season with a
respectable .487 field goal percentage. While only a sophomore,
the Chiefs anticipate Corey to blossom into one of the league's
Other players for whom the Chiefs are relying upon to bolster
their front line are forwards Vinnie Titone, Mark Alpert and
Bill Wilkinson all of whom saw limited action during the
If any one area proved to be the crux in the Chiefs attack it
would unquestionably be the guard position. Regarded as one
of the finest guard tandems in U LowellfLowell Tech history,
seniors john Paganetti and Ray Carroll etched their names in
the record books as members of the elite 1,000 point club. In
addition to joining the exclusive club, the tandem led the team
in virtually every statistical category except rebounding and
Paganetti's credentials speak for themselves: the fastest 1000
career point scorer in U Lowell historyg the single season point
record holder csaopg the single game point record I-l6lg fourth
team Academic All-Americang team leader in assists as a
freshman and sophomoreg and co-captain of the 81-82 team. In
addition, Paganetti led the 82-88 cluh in scoring with a 18.9
mark including a total of 550 points and finished the season
with a sterling .818 free throw percentage l11Z-1573, second
only to Ray Carroll's phenomenal .875 on the club.
Among the awards attained through his merits during the
1982-83 season include - 1st team District I All-Academic
team honors, third team Academic All-American honors, and
second team All-N.E.C.C. honors. Seldom do you find an
individual that combines hoth athletic and scholastic excellence
during a four year period. ,john Paganetti's achievement will
not soon be forgotten.
Ray Carroll is the other half of the Chiefs talented hackcourt.
78 Stonehill 84 56 Sacred Heart 59
107 Suffolk 71 79 St. Anselm 67
54 Springfield 69 82 New Haven 90
65 A. I. C. 81 79 Brandeis 85
71 Bentley 89 65 So. Connecticut 68
72 fBlSt. Michaels 76 56 Bridgeport 58
New Hampshire Coll
SCORE UL OPPONENT SCORE
84 Bryant 76 81 84OT
82 lBJBowdoin 86 78 ' 102
94 Salem State 86 91 89
59 So. Connecticut 65 86 81
75 W. P. I. 66 79 Q ' ' i 78
65 Central Connecticut 64 60 ' 63
81 New Hamp. Coll. 89 ' 100 ' . 88
80 Quinnipiac 94 80 So. Connecticut 101
Varsity Coach Tony Romano accepts award presented by Dean of
Students Leo F. King fabovej,
Centerfliorward john Cavalieri drives to the hoop in a game against
Sacred Heart frightj.
Rounding out his illustrious 4 years at Il Lowell, Carroll
accumulated a total of 1,102 career points and well over 500
career assists. Appearing in all 28 games, Carroll led the club in
field goal percentage 875, 126 assists, and finished second in
steals with 25. Possessing fine quickness and agility, Carroll
served as point guard during his tenure and was instrumental in
directing the Chiefs' offense,
Other players who made sizeable contributions include guards
Ras Godbolt and johnny Castillo, and forwards .lim Arnold
and -lohn Cavaliere.
The Chiefs will swing into action next season minus head
coach Tony Romano, who recently stepped down as the Chiefs
mentor following the 1982-85 Season. We would all like to
extend our thanks to Coach Romano and wish him luck in his
future coaching endeavors.
2 'Q 1
. . 4
Ray Carroll, john Cavalieri, and Mark Fecteau lead the pre-game cheers
Center Wally Encluke leaps high to Corral a loose rebound Cleftj.
The U Lowell Cheerleaders kept up the team and spectator spirit during
the games fabovej.
Azzarito sis ters stand outi
U -LO WELL OPPONENT SCORE
45 Stonehill 74 -
79 A. I. C. 66
61 SE Massachusetts 47
55 UMassfBoston 65 -
66 Bridgewater State 77 -
53 Bentley 77 -
74 Worcester State 57
61 Central Connecticut 68 -
66 Gordon College 60
56 " New Hampshire Coll. 60 -OT
44 Eastern Nazarene 75 -
71 "' Quinnipiac 107 -
67 " Sacred Heart 55
49 St. Anselm 68 -
67 Merrimack 60
54 UMassfBoston 62 -
60 Keene State 73 -
65 Assumption 75 -
63 "' Bridgeport 57
42 "' New Haven 70 -
61 Salem State 70 -
47 Bryant 66 -
54 Franklin Pierce 62 -
43 " Southern Connecticut 74 -
44 N New Hampshire Coll. 62 -
' : N.E.C.C. Games
N 2 N.E.C.C. Playoff
RECORD WON 7 LOST 18
Struggling through a rather disheartening season, the 1985 U '
Lowell varsity women's basketball team lacked the essential 4'
ingredients that are necessary for a winning seasong most Q
notably size and strength. I
Despite the untimely shortcomings that befell the Chiefs
squad, there were a few bright spots that generated a certainf
degree of enthusiasm amongst the U Lowell faithful.
One of the most exciting duos to conquer the courts last
winter was a sister act that proved to be invaluable to the 1
team's overall production both offensively and defensively.
Chris and Andrea Azzarito captured virtually every statistical
category including total points, rebounds and assists, while -
serving as inspirational leaders as well.
rin a disappointing season
Chris Azzarito played forward and led the team in both
scoring f13.5D ppg. average and rebounding with a 9.4
average, while teammate Andrea Azzarito played guard and
1 averaged 111.15 ppg. In terms of field goal percentage and
free throw percentage, Chris took the field goal honors with
4 a .41696 while Andrea assumed the free throw crown with a
remarkable .735 H3-451 percentage,
Other leading contributors for the 1983 Chiefs was Stephanie
Palmer who finished third in scoring with 185 points f7.6
1 avg.D, second in rebounding with 184 C7.7 avg.J, and third
in both free throw percentage and field goal percentage. At
the guard position Mary O'Connor and Doreen Thibeault
deadlocked with 159 points apiece f6.6 avg,J, while dishing
out 97 and 93 assists respectively.
',L..'6QL'j1.--, 4.224 La, .Le a 4-.
Providing added punch in a supporting cast role were
forwards Mary Ellen Fitzpatrick C40 ppg.j and Pam Ricker
13.1 ppgj, and centers Cathy Boyle C50 ppgj and Irene
Conley f2,7 ppg.J.
Among the highlights for the 1983 season included victories
over Merrimack, Bridgeport, and Southeastern Mass. and
hard fought battles against New Hampshire College in O.T.,
Gordon College and Central Connecticut.
The 1983 season was rather trying in manyrrespects for the
U Lowell women, but 1984 promises to bring much brighter
Wom en 'S Bowling
As members of the Tri-State Bowling conference, the
University of Lowell Varsity Women's Bowling Team closed
out a highly successful season as winners of the Mass. College
Conference with a 213.0 match point score.
Filling out a roster which included eight bowlers, five of which
were returning letterpersons, U Lowell utilized their
extraordinary talent and depth in achieving a multitude of
individual and team honors.
Finishing out the season as the Chiefs' top bowler was Susan
Kenney who appeared in a total of 42 games accumulating a
total of 7367 pins for a 175 average and a team high 34 match
points. In addition, Ms. Kenney achieved accolades of
monumental proportion by compiling the highest average in
the conference, winning the conference match point title,
rolling the two highest series in the conference, and being
nominated first ever All-Americasn Bowler, just to name a few.
Providing the Chiefs with added depth and clout through the
middle part of the order was Captain Laurie Peters who
accumulated a total of 6404 pins for a solid 152 average and 27
match points, Rebecca jackson, who teamed with Sue Kenney
to score the ninth highest doubles in the conference amassing
a total of 3291 pins for a 153 average and 13 match points,
and Sue Bernella, a 137 average bowler who compiled a total
of 13 match points.
Rounding out the squad from top to bottom were Laura
Sandstrom with a 132 average, Debbie Mullin, 130 average,
Barbara Martin with a 124 average, and Sherry White with a
In terms of team accomplishments, the U Lowell women were
recognized in the following areas: 4th place finish in the NBC
Collegiate Sectional Meet, rolled lst, 4th, 7th, and 9th highest
games in the conference, and rolled high series and Sth high
series in the conference.
The success of the 82-83 Varsity Women's Bowling Team not
only pays tribute to the fine women atheltes participating in
the sport, but is a proven testimony to the major strides for
which all women athletes are making at the University.
Men 's Bowling
Competing in the Tri-State College Bowling Conference, which
consists of two separate conferences, one entitled the Mass.
College Conference and the other the R.I.fConn.fN.Y.
Conference, the University of Lowell Men's Varsity Bowling
team amassed a total of 191.5 points on their way to a 4th
place finish in the Mass. College Conference last fall.
Led by a very talented triumverate consisting of lettermen Gary
Fuller, Adam Boc, and Dan Silva, the Chief bowlers fared
extremely well, considering the caliber of competition in the
prestigious Mass. Conference.
Appearing in 42 games, Captain Gary Fuller compiled a total
of 7576 pins for a team high 180 average. Fuller also added to
his total 19 match points in the 42 games bowled. Second on
the squad was Adam Boc, who not only accumulated a total
of 7554 pins for a 179 average and a team leading 26 march
points, but was the Tri-State Bowling Conference 2nd most
improved player, having added 14 pins on to last years totals.
The last of the talented triumvirate was Dan Silva who
compiled 7388 totall pins for a 175 average and 23 match
points. In addition, Silva was recognized as Tri4State Bowling
Conference high game winner having accumulated a total of
Rounding out the squad top to bottom were high scorers Ed
Bourget Q24 gamesj: 4280 pins, 178 averageg Don Zukowski:
7259 pins, 172 average, and 24.5 match points, Pauk Frusciante:
6126 pins, 170 average, and 20 match points, and Gary Knox
and Mark Stobbs with 168 and 164 point averages respectively.
Men 'S Slain g
Combining a mixture of eight lettermen and six
underclassmen, the 82-83 University of Lowell Ski Team
made impressive headway by streaking to a fifth place finish
in the NEISCfThompson Division and a seventh place in
the NEISC Championship.
The 82-83 squad was led by Matt Andrews and Richard
Gariepy, both accomplished skiers who represented U
Lowell in a number of post season championship meets.
Andrews, who qualified for the NCAA Skiing
Championships, held in Bozeman, Montana, also received a
wild card berth in the NCSA Championships, held at
Whiteface Mountain in Lake Placid, New York. Noted as a
swift skier who possesses strong leg drive and 'quick lateral
motion, Andrews placed fifth out of fifty skiers in the
Thompson Division and ranked eleventh out of 61 skiers in
Rich Gariepy, the other co-captain, resembles Andrews in
both style and grace. Strong and quick out of the gate,
Gariepy was the one other U Lowell skier that qualified for
the NCAA Skiing Championship in Montana and his fourth
'place finish in the Thompson Division ranks the best among
U Lowell skiers.
Chris Williams was the only other U Lowell skier to rank
among the top twenty in the Thompson Division by
ifinishing a respectable 18th.
With U Lowell facing a schedule that combines many of
Division II's best with an assortment of Division I powers, it
is refreshing to note that the Chiefs have held their own in
Women 3 Bowling
NAME GAMES PINS A VG. MA TCH PTS.
Bernella, Sue 24 3291 137 13
jackson, Rebecca 24 3692 153 13
Kenney, Susan 42 7367 175 34
Martin, Barbara 30 3734 124 13
Mullen, Debbie 36 4710 130 15
Peters, Laurie 42 6404 152 27
White, Sherry 30 3400 113 5
Sandstrom, Laura 24 3174 132 14
Men 's Bowling
NAME GAMES PINS A VG. MATCH POINTS
Boc, Adam 42 7554 179 26
Bourget, Ed 24 4280 178 12
Frusciante, Paul 36 6126 170 20
Fuller, Gary 42 7576 180 19
Knox, Gary 21 3456 164 8
Stobbs, Mark 3 505 168 2
Silva, Dan 42 7388 175 23
Zukowski, Don 42 7259 172 24.5
Men 3 Skiing
Andrews, J. Matthew Hagan, Richard
Bove, Richard Johansson, john
Broden, William Kielpinski, Timothy
Cornellier, jim Nelson, Steve
Cunningham, Scott Stecchi, joseph
DeLisle, Richard Srecchi, William
Gariepy, Richard Williams, Christopher
rapplers set new records
While postmg 14- mark
Before the onset of each season, coaches of all likes are faced
with the sometimes unenviable task of evaluating and
appraising their respective clubs' current status. Generally, every
coach develops a different system in their attempt to ascertain
the key ingredients needed to produce a winning season. For
instance, one may envelop himself in endless scrutiny over
numbers, statistics and depth charts, while others may
concentrate more intensely on scheduling, motivational
methods and leadership roles. Although there exists no one
prescribed system universally accepted among all coaches, many
of the methods utilized are relatively similar.
In the case of University of Lowell Wrestling coach Bob
Germann, a most effective method appears to be through
rigorous mental and physical conditioning. Perhaps one may
argue that such a method lacks validity and that it only lends
itself to a specific area of development, but who can argue
with the kind of results this conditioning has produced for the
82-83 Wrestling team.
Despite having to contend with a 21 team schedule which
included eight established Division I teams along with a slew
of Division II powers, the Chiefs forged ahead to post a most
impressive 14-7 mark fa new school recordj and a 9th place
finish in the Eastern Regionals.
Perhaps the best way to summarize the 82-83 season with
brevity would be through the use of the word balance. Having
dominated seven major weight classifications, the Chiefs used
their overall balance and depth to overpower rival foes. And
when those two key factors failed, which seldom occured,
experience proved to be the predominant factor.
Two players instrumental in the Chiefs' success last winter were
captain Phil Conroy and Don Olson, both of whom were
selected for post season honors. Conroy, the mainstay of the
club, established some very fine credentials over his college
Chief wrestler positions his Boston College opponent for the takedown
career. Having established records for both seasonal wins CZSJ,
and career wins C54j, Conroy grappled to an outstanding 25-6-
1 record in the 167 weight class and tied for Chief of the Year
honors with teammate Don Olson. Exhibiting tremendous
agility and strength to go along with an unrivaled dedication
to the sport, Conroy has earned a well-deserved spot in the U
Lowell record books. Don Olson, the other Chiefs captain,
exhibiting much of the same tenacity and dedication as
Conroy, compiled a sterling 21-1-1 seasonal record which was
far and away the best on the club. After virtually dominating
the 158 weight class throughout the year, Olson received post-
season recognition by being named to the New England All-
In the other all important weight classes, heavyweights jamie
Sullivan and Mike Yenke combined for a 24-9 mark clearly
outdistancing most of their rivals. In the 118 lb. weight class,
freshman Russ Gambino Csrh in Eastern Regionalj recorded a
solid 21-8 mark, thus establishing a new season record for
freshmen wins. In the 134 lb. weight class, jeff Jennings f4th in
Eastern Regionalj and senior Dave jarek C5th in Eastern
Regionalj combined for a highly impressive 23-9 record,
making the 134's among the strongest weight class on the club.
In the 126 lb. class,john Hickey C4th in Eastern Regionalj
rose to stardom having compiled an outstanding 19-7 mark
and in the 190 lb. weight class Chuck Kolodgy Cith in Eastern
Regionalj exhibited his skill by posting a solid 14-4 mark
despite only appearing in 18 matches.
Other wrestlers who merit considerable attention include john
Thame K6-4D in the 190 weight class, Kevin McCabe K9-15D in
the highly competitive 150 class and Tim Gallagher K5-33
wrestling in the 177 lb. weight class.
The Chiefs will hit the mats next season with high hopes for
yet another successful campaign.
Sports 24 7
W. P. I.
R. P. I.
UMass f Boston
Strong Hhish caps impressive
Despite finishing the regular season at 4-5, a slightly sub-par 7
year for most teams, the 1982-83 Men's Gymnastics team
redeemed themselves during the latter part of the season by
making a brilliant showing in the New Englands by
finishing a strong second.
Due to a laborious schedule which included the likes of
such teams as Air Force, South Connecticut, Army, and
Springfield, the Chiefs fell victim to a lowly 1-5 start.
However, slightly thereafter, the season took a major turn
for the better. After losing a tough match to a talented Air
Force squad f250.45 - 226.551, the relentless Chiefsjrecorded
successive triumphs over Coast Guard, Vermont, and MIT
with their only single setback coming against arch-rival
Springfield during that stretch. Ending the regular season on
a winning note, not only proved a major motivational factor
but an important confidence builder as well.
Entering the New Englands, the Chiefs appeared fully
primed and rather determined to make an impressive
Led by All-American Senior Tim Bowes, senior jim
MacVarish, and sophomore John Knowles, the Chiefs made
a gallant bid at the New England title, yet came up just
Excellence on the rings is demonstrated by Mark Bouyer frightj.
Tim Freeman performs floor exercise as his teammates look on
vii.,-12 ' E " '
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shy. Although the triumverate made a superb effort in each
of their individual events, the margin of victory rested in the
ilack of first place points.
Tim Bowes, U Lowell's master craftsman in the All-Around
iexercises, earned All-American status for his 3rd place finish
on the horizontal bar at eh NCAA Championship., Bowes
lalso made a fine showing in the New England
Championship by placing 3rd in the horizontal bar, Sth in
i the vaulting, and 8th in the parallel bar. Such versatility has
1 launched Bowes into the eminent classification in Division II
Senior jim MacVarish, Captain of the 1982-83 squad, was
i another integral part of the Chiefs post-season success.
MacVarish's credentials speak for themselves: established
school record in floor exercise with a 9.45 scoring, exhibited
his skills superbly in the New Englands by placing 3rd in
both vaulting and parallel bars and 4th in floor exercise, and
was perhaps the most well conditioned athlete on the squad.
MacVansh will be remembered as one of U Lowell's
greatest All-time gymnasts.
Another key performer for the Chiefs was john Knowles,
the indomitable spark plug in the Chiefs squad. Along with
establishing a new vaulting mark at 9.70, Knowles was also
one of the only gymnasts representing U Lowell in the New
Englands to garner first place honors in any single event.
Knowles finished lst in the vaulting.
U Lowell All-American 'gymnast jim MacVarish completes the final
stages of his floor exercise during Chiefs home meet foppositej.
Barry Sutter placed lst in the rings at the New Englands fabove leftl.
john Knowles displays his proficiency on the rings fleftj.
Two other individuals who shined brightly for the Chiefs
was frosh Barry Sutter and sophomore Jeff Gordon. Sutter,
a gymnast of untapped potential, proved his worth by
placing 1st in the rings in the New Englands and by
establishing a new school record in the rings with a sterling
9.45 mark. jeff Gordon is another gymnast who has showed
a great deal of potential. Having to compete with Sutter is
no enviable task but Gordon accepted his role and placed
an impressive 4th in the New Englands, thus enabling U
Lowell to garner two of the top five positions.
Other contributors include junior Tim Freeman in the All-
Around, Junior Mark Bouyer, rings and vaulting, and junior
Doug Cummings in the All-Around.
With U Lowell graduating only two seniors, Coach Aronson
can look forward to a promising 1985-84 campaign.
Wag? I 'vKl'9',Z264 'V 4'QW'ucw+ 'n-fvfpnv.,,q,.,
Gymnastic Team fleft to nghtj Head Coach Dr Richard Aronson Captaln -Ixm MacVansh Mlke Peznola oe Peznola Mark Bouyer Tlm
Bowes jeff Gordon Doug Cummmgs john Knowles Barry Sutter Tum Freeman and Assxstant Coach Mark Sudbey
ULO WELL OPPONENT SCORE
M. I. T.
The ULowell Gymnastics team placed 2nd with a 229.20 score
ar the New England Championships, held at the Univ. of
Lowell, Feb. ZZ 1983.
" '1 '-fi?-H , -ij-'2:'m,3'3 ew.
'NX "xf,.,f 'Qi ff ..
1 Gymnasrs Tim Freeman and Tim Bowes perform their floor exercises
Indoor track team scores
NAME E VEN TS NA ME EVENTS
Arsenault, jeff Sprints Mallon, Kevin 35-lb. Weight
Austin, Ed Long jump Marble, Stu Mid, Distance
Butler, john Sprints Menzel, Bill Mid. Distance
Chamberas, Tom Distance Molvar, john Distance
Cormier, Steve Pole Vault Mullen, Dan Distance
Davis, john SprintsfLong jump Murray, jim Distance
Dawe, Richard Distance Pappageorge, john Hurdles
Demarines, Victor Shot Putf35 lb. wt. Paradis, Phil Distance
Demers, Art Distance Plont, joe Sprints
Devine, Martin Hurdles Povey, Greg Sprints '
Doran, Rob SprintsfPole Vault Quintal, Dave Distance
Dunham, Dave Distance Rafferty, Scott Distance
Fawcett, Paul High jump Raposa, David Mid. Distance
Fitzgibbons, jim Decathlon Rebello, Steve Mid. Distance
Flaherty, Robert Mid. Distance Regan, joe Distance
Gilbert, Tony Mid. Distance Richardson, jim Distance
Hilburn, Curtis Hurdles Salemme, Vic High jump
Iapicca, Robert Sprints Salois, Marc Sprints
jankowski, Mike Sprints Shaw, Dave Shot Put
johnson, jerry Sprints Spicer, Kevin Distance
Kerrigna, Mike Hurdles Thomas, Glen Distance
Leman, jim High 8: Trpl jump Wright, Rich jumpsfDecathlon
Maia, Phil Distance Zuber, Phil Sprints
ULOWELL OPPONENT SCORE CHAMPIONSHIP RESULTS
75.5 Tufts Univ. 74.0 Eastern Championships 2nd in field of 12 teams
Fitchburg State 14.5 New England Championships 10th in field of 51 teams
Westfield State 8.0
99.0 Bates 46.0
94.0 Bowdoin College 42.0
Colby College 32.0
RECORD: Won 6 Lost 0
G' E 'S
.,... gi 'r
f 3 og
Indoor Track Team - First row fleft to rightjz joe Regan, Robert Iapicca, Co-Captian Art Demers, Robert Flaherty, and Dave Dunham. Second
row: jim Murray, Vic Demarines, Vic Salemme, Curtis Hilburn, Rick Dawe,jim Fitzgibbons, and Tony Gilbert. Third row: Assistant Coach Mike
Granfield, Steve Cormier, Martin Devine, Scott Rafferty, Mike Derrigan, jerry johnson, Dave Raposa, Greg Povey, Manager Peggie Pushee, and
Head Coach George Davis.
The University of Lowell Outdoor Track team culminated a
fine '82-'85 season by qualifying a host of athletes in assorted
events in Invitational and Championship competition.
Establishing new individual records this season were Dave
Shaw in the javelin, with a 220' 4" distance, and Tony Gilbert
in the 1500 meters with a 3148.1 clocking. The Chiefs also
established a myriad of combined records with jerry johnson,
jeff Arsenault, Robert Iapicca, and john Davis setting the 4 x
100 yard relay in a time of 41.61g Curtis Hilburn, Greg Povey,
Iapicca, and john Butler setting the 4 x 400 meter relay in
3:17.41 and johnson, Iapicca, Vic Salemme, and Tony Gilbert
in the sprint medley with a 3:24.79 clocking.
In the Eastern Championships, U Lowell placed 2nd among 15
teamsg and in the New England Championships they placed
12th among 34 teams.
New individual records set
Q r Jr JIT' Nx' L Q
NCAA Division II
CHAMPIONSHIP PLA CIN GS
400 meter Hurdles
110 meter Hurdles
400 meter Hurdles
110 meter Hurdles
4x100 meter Relay
4x4-40 yd. Relay
4x440 yd. Relay
21' 4 M"
Men's Outdoor Track Team - First row Cleft to rightlz Vic Salemme,john Molvar,-If.-ff Arsenault, Arr Demers, Rich Wright, Curtis Hilbum,
john Davis, and Mike Kerrigan, Second row: Assistant Coach Mike Granfield, Robert Iapicca,-Jessie Harris, Kevin Callahan, Greg Povey, Stu
Marble, jim Fitzgibbons, and Head Caoch George Davis. Third row: Kevin Spicer, Dave Quinral,-joe Regan, Tom Chamberas, Dave Dunham,
Marty Devine, and Bob Flaherty. Fourth row: Manager Peggy Pushee, Vic Demarinesulim Murray, Scott Raffertykjim Lieman, and Tony Gilbert.
Wom en tra Cks ters meet with success
jill Stamp, Sally Carpenter, Chris Heigh, and Caroline McAndrews
hang around the track with Head Coach jerry Rideout fabovel,
Despite dropping their only Dual Meet confrontation against
Fitchburg State, the Womens Track Team made impressive
headway in the remaining Championship and Invitational
meets. The success ofthe program led to the establishment
of Womens Varsity Cross Country and Indoor Track for the
Chris Heigh rounds the tum in the relays llefrj.
Lowell leads the pack fbelowj.
. ,Tv 3,1
7,6 Fitchburg State
Remainder of schedule geared toward Championships 8: Invi
RECORD: WON 0 LOST 1
NAME EVENTS NA ME
Batchelder, Janet Distance Powers, Nancy
Bertolino, Mary Sprints O'Toole, Allison
Carpenter, Sally Field Events Reinhold, Laureen
Choate, Roberta Sprints Ryan, Carol
Ferriter, Karin Distance Spellman, Carole
Fuller, Cheryl Sprints Stamp, Jill
Gettings, Sharon SprintfJavelin Surrette, Andree
Jacobs, Mary Beth
McElligott, Jane Distance Heigh, Christine
Discus June DeStefano
200 meter Jill Stamp
800 meter Karen Lindenfelzer
3000 meter Karin Ferriter
100 m. Hurdles
400 m. Hurdles
4 x 100 yd. Relay
4 x 100 m. Relay
4 x 440 yd. Relay
McAndrews, Heigh, Jacobs, Stamp
McAndrews, Heigh, Jacobs, Stamp
Ferriter, Dulgarian, Lindenfelzer, Heigh
Sprint Medley Relay McAndrews Lindenfelzer, Jacobs, Stamp
June DeStefano 3rd place - Discus
' Jill Stamp 3rd place - 100 m. Hurdles
2nd place - 400 m. Hurdles
59.25 m f1Z8' 9"J
EAIAW Div. II Championships
EAIAW Div. II Championships
EAIAW Div. II Championships
A Lowell hurdler leads the field foppositej,
Satenig Dulgarian streaks past in the relays flefrj.
Times are announced fabovej.
U Lowell women overcome hurdleg.
Women's Outdoor Track Team - First row Cleft to righrjz Beth Sinacole, Sharon Gettings, Cheryl Fuller, Roberta Choate, Caroline McAndrews,
Satenig Dulgarian, and Andree Surrett. Second row: Chris l-leigh, Karin Ferriter, Karen Lindenfelzer, Allison O'Toole, -Iill Stamp, jane Svelnis, and
jane Mclilligott. Third row: Mary Beth Jacobs, Sally Carpenter, june DeStefano, and Head Coach jerry Rideout.
Men 'S Crew
Men's Crew Team - First row Cleft to rightj: Karen Crawford, Karen Messeir, and Suzzanne Chandonnet. Second row: Rich Atkinson, Matt
Gettings, Hasin Ozcayir, Nick Ball, Paul Curran, Monroe Moore, Larry Kimball, and Gaston Dada. Third row: joe Armanetti, Andy Pinard, Tim
Bohnwagner, Bill Sagerhjeff Vachon, Bill Babineau, Ed Hepburn, Hohn Stone, Chris Yasi,john Bardzik, and Men's Coach Forrest Brewer. Fourth
row: Men's Coach Stewart Smith, Brian Hall, Brian Doherty, Bob McCarthy, jim Rathbun, Neil Gow, Mark johnson, Steve Curran, Mike Pauley,
and Dan Keenan.
Men's Crew Team - Men's Varsity 4 wfCox - Cleft to rightjz Brian
Sager, Steve Curren, Coxswian Ann Wickham, Brian Hall, and jim
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Men s Crew meet tesu ts 9 --
Textile River Regatta, Lowell U R. L Meet, 4f16f83, Kingston, R.I.
Novffe SF - A 1Sf Of 3 19139-00 Lightweight Fours Novice Eights my Novice Eghfs tal
Novice 85 - B 3f-1 Of 5 21125-97 1. U.R.1. 8102.6 1. U. R. 1. 7102.5 1. U.R.1. 7121.5
Head of Connecticut Regatta, Middletown, Ct. 2, Lowell 9320.9 2, Lowell 7552.6 2, Lowell 8509.1
Fours - Open 11th of 28 19:05.60 Novice Eighty? KC, UJTWTSQ ju Pours Varsity Pours
Head of Charles Regatta, Boston, Ma. 1, U,R,l, 7359.5 1. U.R.I. 8:00.5 1. U.R.I. 7258.5
Champ'p Pours 33rd of 40 13239-40 2. Lowell 8:x8.8 2. Lowell 9:O2.7 2, Lowell 8502.9
Snake Regatta' Worcester' Ma' Presidents Cup Regatta, Poughkeepsie, NY CLowell was 9th of114 teamsj
Open Pours A A Sth of 10 171291 Vatsit Pours Lowell 9th of 14 teams 7:15.1
Open Pom ' B 7th of 10 18239-4 v Ltllvt Ei hrs Lowell 4th of 4 boats 7-409
Novice 8's - A 4th of 15 15:42.6 -l . . g H d f b I '3
Novice 8,5 - B wth of 15 16-15,0 Novice Eights Lowe St o 8 oats 5.09.
' Novice Fours A Lowell 7th of 9 boats 6:41.7
B Lowell 9th of 9 boats 654.3
ily LEAMZCZF' 4!2f83' Lowem 341, E, h Varsity Eights Lowell 8th of 8 boats 5250.3
OVICS 1 s t . . . .
1' Lowell A 6:24-99 lvasgfyp. SA 6:09-34 Wjlljm-n5fUMass Meet, 4f30f83, Williamstown, llda. No times available
2. W. P. I. 6:44.03 2, W, p, lb , B 6:23.86 Novice Eilghts KAQ jV Eights Varsity Pours Novice Eights KBj
5 Lowell I B 6:55-36 3' Lbwell 6:25-81 1. Williams 1. UMasslAmh6rSC 1. Lowell 1. Williams
4' L ll U C 659,06 2. UMassfAmhetst 2. Lowell 2. Williams 2. Lowell
Owe 3. Lowell Novice I-'ours
Invitational meet, 4f9f83, Lowell, Ma. 1' UMass!AmherSt
Val-gify Pours Lightweight Fours 2- Lowell
1- Lowell ' A 7329-69 1- U- I' 7f34'34 New England Championships, 5f7f83, Worcesteq Ma.
2- U- R- I- 7:40-75 2' Marist Novice Lightweight Eights Lowell 3rd of 3 boats entered 8111.4
3- Lowell ' B 3:59-29 3' Lowell 8-1 ' 7 Varsity Fours Lowell 1st of 10 boats entered 7:29.0
Novjfg Foo,-5 Va,-sity Elghfs Novice Fours Lowell did not make finals l10 boats eneteredj
1, Lowell . A 330353 1- U. R, 1, 6:25.09 Novice Eights Lowell did not make finals Q7 boats enteredj
2' LOWF11 ' B 8:u'46 2- Marist 6541-79 Dad Vail Regatta, 5f13f83, Philadelphia, Pa. 4 Lowell entries
3- MSFISY 8134-98 3. Lowell 6:55.33 did not make finals.
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Textile River Regatta, l0f3f82, Lowell, Ma. URL Meet, 4f16f83, Kingston, RJ.
Novice Eights Lowell KAD disqualihed f22:56.54l Novjge Elghfg Varsity Eighrs
Lowell KBQ 2nd of 2 boats 25.33.32 1- UIRIII 81151 1' Lowell 8:26-3
Varsity Eights Lowell 4th of 4 boats 20:17.12 2- Lowell 345.9 2. UURJ. 8:30-7
Head of the Connecticut Regatta, Middletown, Ct., 10f10f82 3' Coast Guard 8355-9
Open Eighgs Lowell 27th gf 38 boats 213106 Presidents Cup Regatta, 4f23f83, Poughkeepsie, NY Lowell was
9th of 14 teams
hl R ,B ,M.,102482 ,
Head gf the C-at es egatta Osmn 3 X X Varsity Fours Lowell was 4th of 8 boats 8:00.7
Championship Eights Lowell 34th of 40 boats 18:48.7 Novlce Elgl-,ts Lowell was 3,5 of 5 boats 7.03.0
Snake Regatta, Worcester, Mal, 11f7!82 ' Varsity Eights Lowell was 6th of 7 boats 5:38.6
Novice Eights Lowell 9th of 9 boats 20:15.9 . . . . .
Open Fonts Lowell 4th of 4 boats 2116.7 mgjgfe55UM355 Meet, 4f30f83, Williamstown, Ma. CNO times
Varsity Eights Lowell 3rd of 8 boats 16:56.11 1 l ' I
W4 R L Meet, 4f2f83, Lowell Ma. ivcgglijights Yaggailghts
iV'i:fIEiggfg1 80 :'25!f'1l,El5"'f-30045 2i Lowell 2. Lowell
2- Lowell 7509-25 2: Lowell 7:06.37 New England Championships, 5f7f83, Worcester, Ma.
Invitational Meet, 4f9f83, Lowe Varsity Eighrs Lowell was 6th of 10 boats entered 7239.3
Novice 5,255 Vanity Eghfg Novice Eights Lowell did not place in finals among 12. boats entered.
1. Simmons QAJ 7:32.72 1. Simmons 7120-97
2. U.R.I, 7:36.61 2. Coast Guard 7:22.73 Dad Vail Regatta, 5f13f83, Philadelphia, P8.
3- Simmons iBl 7-57-67 3' U'R'I' 7342-88 Varsity Eights Lowell did not place among 22 boats entered
4- Coast Guard 7:59-75 4' Lowell 7345-13 Novice Eights Lowell did not place among 23 boats entered.
5. Lowell 8:16.22
6. Marist 8:56.38
Clark Meeg 4f10f83, Lowell, Ma.
1. Lowell 9200.3
2. Clark 9:28.7
All other races cancelled because of inclement rowing conditions.
Wom en 'S Crew
Women's Crew Team - Women's Varsity 8 - flefr ro rightj: Beth Haskell, Cindy Moller, Karen LeBoulluec, Kathy Fothergill, Pam Camera
Karen Scannell, Cathy Cooney, Sue Arnold and Mary Ann Keon.
Women's Crew Team - Women's Novice 8 - Cleft to righrj: Ellen Connors, Kelli Dugan, Mary Ellen Abraham, Sue Gorden, Chris O'Connell,
Sue Whitney, Pam Day, Kelly Welch, and Escher Volpone.
depth keys to
Success and notoriety are not unfamiliar words to the
University of Lowell Varsity Baseball Coach jim Stone.
Having amassed a total of 241 wins during an illustrious 12
year coaching tenure, Stone has successfully elevated U
Lowell baseball to among the elite class in Division II.
In documenting the progress of the 82-83 ballclub, it may
come as no surprise to many that the Chiefs climbed yet
another rung on their ladder of success.
For the Sth time in the last six seasons, the U Lowell
baseball team exceeded the 20 win plateau on their way to
final 21-10 overall mark and a fourth place finish in the
newly established New England Collegiate Conference.
Finishing behind Conference Champ New Haven, College
World Series qualifier Quinnipiac, and Sacred Heart in the
N.E.C.C. with a 6-5 mark, the Chiefs played top quality
baseball despite finishing one game above 500. Against the
heavy hitting front runners, the Chiefs managed
doubleheader splits with both Quinnipiac and Sacred Heart
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Bob Paganetti fires a slider toward the plate during a shutout
performance against Merrimack College. The Chiefs won, 5-0 ftop three
Shortstop Bill Riley is congratulated after slugging one of his six season
home runs fopposite, 'bottom
Opposing baserunner is "out by a mile" Cleftj.
and established themselves as a team to be reckoned with in
years to come.
Final 82-83 statistics reveal that center fielder Ken Connerty
and sophomore pitcherfdesignated hitter jack Fiorino
dominated the hitting and pitching statistics.
Connerty, a 4 year letterman, led or tied for the lead in 6
offensive categories including games played C311 at bats
QIOGJ, runs scored 1271, hits 095, and doubles f6j, and tied
for the lead in triples with CU.
Rounding out the 1982-83 campaign with a .568 batting 3rd
best among regulars, Connerty closed out his brilliant career
with a solid .360 batting average and proved to be the
stabilizing force in last years predominately youth-oriented
Fiorino, while not twirling his pitching artistry, led the team
in batting with a hefty .373 mark C22 for 591 and took team,
honors in sacrifices C 31, walks f17j, and on-base percentage
f.519j. On the mound, Fiorino compiled some very
noteworthy stats leading the pitching staff in ten categories.
junior Bill Riley, a 1984 elected co-captain, was the other
major offensive leader for the Chiefs this season. Tying for
the lead in homeruns with sophomore Paul Currie with 6,
Riley took the RBI crown C311 and led the team with 6
game winning RBIs. Currie led the Chiefs in total bases
f60j, slugging percentage f.619j, and finished second to
jack Fiorino in both batting average f.371j, and hits C561
Other offensive leaders include jim Duggan, last years
Unsung Hero Award winner who batted an impressive .326
and stole a team high 5 bases, and 1983-84 elected co-
Tim Schmid crouches, ready to pounce upon anything coming towards his
side ofthe infield foppositej.
Mike Ring in mid wind-up. .
Mark Moise and Dave DeCoste share a lighthearted momenr fbelowj.
The pitching staff, despite a rather lofty 4.26 team ERA, saw
three pitchers finish with four victories. Fiorino led the team
in innings pitched f39.2j, games started 161, walks 1295,
strikeouts 4223, and runs allowed 1215. Sophomore Paul
Durand recorded a perfect 4-0 mark while tying Fiorino in
hits allowed and freshmen Bob Paganetti and Brian Toohey
were voted Rookies-of-the-Year by their teammates.
On the team side, U Lowell hit .315 with 27 homeruns while
allowing the opposition a paltry .247 average with 17
homeruns. The Chiefs finished with a solid .942 fielding
percentage while only committing 65 errors.
With U Lowell only graduating three seniors from last years
squad, the future looks bright for the upsurging Chiefs club.
Coach jim Stone watches the action from the top step ofthe dugout
during game against Plymouth State fbelowj.
Foul tip off Bill Riley's bat seems to hang in mid-air Crightj.
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U-LOWELL OPPONENT SCORE U-LOWELL OPPONENT SCORE
6 Suffolk 4 10 Brandeis 6
8 Rhode Island Coll. 6 2 'New Haven 10
0 Rhode Island Coll. 4 10 Babson 2
25 W. P. I. 3 14 'New Hamp. Coll. 4
12 Assumption 0 6 'New Hamp. Coll. 5
1 Merrimack 2 14 'Sacred Heart 7
5 Merrimack 0 3 'Sacred Heart 8
6 A. I. C. 5 2 SE Massachusetts 1
11 Bentley 10 7 "'Bl'idgCPOl't 2
3 Springfield 4 10 'Bridgeport 2
3 Merrimack 2 3 'Quinnipiac 21
13 Merrimack 3 8 'Quinnipiac 6
4 Salem State 7 6 Plymouth State O
7 Stonehill 3 12 Plymouth State 7
5 "So, Connecticut 12 5 Bentley 8
2 'So. Connecticut 3
RECORD: WON 21 LOST 10 ' 2 N.E.C.C. Games
Baseball Team - First row fleft to rightj: Head Coach 'lim Stone, Dave
DeCoste, Dan Grams, Captain Ken Connerty, Mike Ring, and Bill Riley.
Second row: Scoreboard Operator Mike Malone, Paul Durand, Tim Schmid,
Paul Currie, George Sennott, Mark Moise, and Rick Gray. Third row: Billy
Guilmargjack Fiorino, Brian Toohey, Brian Driscoll, joe Lane, jim Duggan,
and Steve Gervais. Fourth row: Dave LeLievre, Doug Boyle, jim Mercer, Pat
Conrad, Tim Grams, john Paganetti, Bob Paganetti, and Head Trainer Bob
Worden. Absent: Assistant Coach Peter Hill and Bob Heidt.
' ll I I ill WM if' I. I H
Chief baserunner hustles back under Plymouth State first baseman's fag
High fives and backslaps indicate another victory for the Lowell nine
MAIAW Class A Tournament Wins
highlight 22- season
,4 . ann- il, .-..,- Y .A , .,,
CSD Seton Hall
CSD Glassboro State
-sg ret' - , -591 "1 ee- - - -- "- Y-
SCORE ULOWELL OPPONENT SCORE
5 5 QM, Assumption 1
1 6 Worcester State 0
2 8inn. 3 Providence 0
2 5 Vermont 0
0 8 Vermont 4
4 1 UMassfAmherst 7
2 0 CED Kutztown State 1
2 4 U51 Long Island Univ. 3
7 4 CED Kutztown State 1
2 4 CED C. W. Post 3
0 2 CED C. W, Post 1
1 RECORD: WON 22 LOST 7
0 fSl : Southern Trip
2 QMJ 2 MAIAW Class A Tournament
1 QEJ 2 EAIAW Northeast Regional Tour.
Softball Team - First row fleft to rightjz Doreen Thibeault, Patti MCQuinn, Co-Captian Susan Gehm, Co-Captian Sandy Tosches, Collen O'Neil,
and Andrea Azzarito. Second row: Irene Haley, Kim Furlong, Chris Azzarito, Cheryl Lauziere, and Mary Ellen Fitzpatrick. Third row: Co-Coach
Denise Legault, Sherri Perella, Marlene Monro, Barb Gosselin, Sharon Bilodeau, and Co-Coach Barbara Sullivan.
Wzrsjty golfers show promise ,
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Golf Team - First row fleft to righdz Coach Bob Callery, Paul Bourkit, Dick O'Loughlin, George Popp, Glenn Sexton, and Don jervieux. Absent:
Mike Miller, Lou Demetre, Steve Giard, Pete Gendreau, and Todd Desjardin.
The 1982-83 Varsity Golf Team showed considerable
promise as they chipped and putted their way to a
respectable 3-4 mark including several exciting matches,
many of which were decided by only a few strokes.
Led by aspiring Captain George Popp, the U Lowell
linksmen placed first in the New England Collegiate
Conference Championship, ousting second place finisher
Southern Connecticut by an impressive 320-330 margin. In
the Salem State Invitational, U Lowell placed 11th with a
664 score for 36 holes, and in the prodigious New England
Intercollegiate Tournament, U Lowell placed 12th among 40
teams in another 36 hole tournament.
The primary reason the club was able to stay in contention
in even the major tournaments was mainly due to the
wealth of experience and depth in the club, Of the 12
linksmen that comprised the team roster, eight were
returning lettermen. Such depth and experience aided the
Chiefs tremendously when they captured the New England
Collegiate Conference title.
The top linkman for the Chiefs was George Popp, whose
steady leadership and consistent play proved to be the
guiding force in the club's tournament success. Along with
his fifth place finish in the Salem State Tournament and a
noteworthy seventh place in the New England Collegiate
Tournament, Popp recieved Honorable Mention as a
member of the New England Golf Team and was individual
champion in the New England Collegiate COnference
ULOWELL OPPONENT SCORE CHAMPIONSHIP RESULTS
413 SE Massachusetts 398 New England Collegiate
405 Merrimack 403 Conference, lst
419 Clark Univ. 423 1. Lowell 320
419 Suffolk Univ. 428 Z. Southern Conn. 330
408 St. Anselm 405 3. Quinnipiac 333
408 W, P. I. 400 4. Bridgeport 352
404 Bridgewater State 426 5. Sacred Heart 358
RECORD: WON 3 LOST 4 Salem State Invitational
11. Lowell 664 36 holes
New England Intercollegiate
12, Lowell 36 holes
40 teams entered
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If there was ever the slightest doubt in anyone's mind
concerning the status of the 1983 Lacrosse team, those
doubts were put to rest when the Chiefs catapulted their
way to an impressive 11-1 overall record and were
proclaimed Colonial League Champs by virtue of their 7-0
Composed mainly of returning lettermen, Coach Steve
Connolly's 1983 squad combined a fine mixture of
experience and talent to neutralize even the strongest
competition throughout the season.
According to the final statistics, the Chiefs recorded a total
of 195 points 1127 goals and 68 assists-10.6 goals per gamej
while yielding a paltry 5.6 goals per game.
One of the principal players in the Chief' s attack was
talented mid-fielder Stu McCord. Selected to the All-New
England team and to the Colonial League All-Star squad,
McCord was also voted Most Valuable Player by his
teammates. Displaying tremendous versatility and quickness,
McCord rounded out the season with 19 goals and 16 assists
for a total of 55 points, second highest in the club. Another
player instrumental in leading the Chiefs to the
championship was high scoring attacker Mike Parody.
Finishing out the season with 35 goals and 11 assists for a
total of 46 points, Parody led the team in goals scored and
Other individual awards were given to Tri-Captain jim
Broden, a selected participant in the New England East-
West Senior All-Star game, mid-fielder Doug Burgess, voted
Most Improved Player by his teammates, Eric Dempsey,
selected to the All-New England team at defense and a
member of the Colonial League All-Star squad, and Tri-
Captain Mike Zuccaro, a selected participant in the East-
West All-Star game.
With much of the credit being awarded to the Chiefs'
explosive offensive production, equal consideration must also
be given to the defense. Led by Eric Dempsey and Mike
Zuccaro, the defensive corps remained a solid unit all
season, seldom failing to produce in the big games. Goal
tending was yet another principally sound position for the
Chiefs. While the cages were shared by two players, joe
McMahon and Bob Prol-top, their statistics reflected a
marked consistency over the twelve games played. Although
McMahon recorded more saves upon shots attempted, the Bill Duggan, nine goals and one assist for a total of 10
shotfsave percentage for both players remained quite even points.
Q .759 and .726 respectivelyj.
The most memorable victories included major triumphs over
Other players who made considerable contributions included Babson, W.P.I., U MassfBoston, and New England College.
attackers Bob Kelly, 17 goals and 9 assists for 26 points, Ed The Chiefs will return next season in the Colonial League
Gillis, 15 goals and 9 assists for 23 points, and mid-fielders with hopes of attaining their second consecutive
jon Geanakos, 8 goals and one assist for nine points, and Ch2mpiOrlShip- '
Lacrosse Team - First row fleft to righrj: Ballboy Mark Bishopuloe Klocker, Doug Burgess, Tri-Captain Stu McCord, Tri-Captian jim Broden,
Tri-Captian Mike Zuccaro, Bill Broden, and Ballboy Kirk Bishop. Second row: john Olinski, Mike Parody, Tim Hoopeshlon Geanakos, Eric
Dempssy, Craig Schermerhorn, Bob Prokop, Phil jordan, and joe McMahon. Third row: Fred O'Brien, Mike Montemagno, Mike Callahan, Assistant
Coach Gary Bishop, Head Coach Steve Connolly, Assistant Coach Dan Hayes, Bob Kelly, Bob Allendorf, and Bill Duggan.
New England Coll
New Hampshlre Coll
W P I
RF CORD WON 1 1
LOST 1 OVFRALL
11 . 9
11 ' 8
ll ' 6
14 ' . 5
9 Mass. Maritime 2
9 . . . 7
14 ' 5
After suffering early season doldrums, which included setbacks
in four of the team's first five matches, the fortunes for the
1982-83 varsity men's tennis team appeared rather dim.
The ill fate began in the seasons' opener against local adversary
Merrimack College. Merrimack, on the verge of a strong
season, displayed their overall talent and depth and handed the
Chiefs the first loss of the season. Slated next on the schedule
was Babson, a Division II power and proven nemesis in past
years. After winning two matches in succession, the Chiefs fell
victim to a strong Babson surge and succumbed by a 7-2
margin, thus marking their second straight defeat.
After gaining their first regular season victory against
Bridgewater State, the Chiefs' ill fate continued as consecutive
losses to Brandeis and Bentley plummeted their seasonal mark
to a lowly 1-4.
In an attempt to rejuvenate the troops in hopes of finding
winning combinations, Coach Duke Diaz mixed his double
pairings, and the long sought after consistency began to
The Chiefs' good fortunes began to surface against rival
Division II opponent Stonehill. After winning the first few
single sets, the Chiefs ran off an impressive string of victories
to notch a rather convincing 9-0 final score. The Stonehill
match appeared to be the much needed impetus as -the Chiefs
emerged victorious in five of their remaining seven games to
finish the season with a respectable 6-6 overall mark. In post
season competition the Chiefs fared pretty well by notching a
third place finish in the NECC Tournament at Quinnipiac
College and a 16th ranking out of 27 teams at the NEIA
Tournament at Springfield College.
lwMike Loycano displays his form ar :he ner fabove leftj and at the
'baseline fabove rightj.
'Dave Miller punches a drop shot Cabovej.
New Hampshire Coll
W P I
3 ' 5
5 ' 4
0 ' 6
9 ' O
1 Salem Stare 8
6 . 3
8 A . 1
6 . . . 3
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Men's Tennis Team - lleft to rightjz Gregg Cannaro, Fred Poznick, john Harmon, Coach Duke Diaz, Captain Dave Miller, Nabeel Zananiri, Mark
Krawczyk, and Mike Loycano.
5 1 ,L,. .:f.f,!I:'.:4
, Lt, '-.121
Fred Poznick serves up a bullet fleftl.
Captain Dave Miller returns service with a backhand fbelowj.
Leading the way for the Chiefs was john Harmon posting ans
11-7 mark in singles competition and a 9-4 mark in doubles
for a 20-11 overall mark. Teaming with Mike Loycano in the
doubles competition, Harmon emerged undefeated with a 3-0
record and advanced to the finals in the "A" Division of the
New England Collegiate Conference Tournament.
Loycano was the other proven performer for the Chiefs during
the 82-83 campaign. Having posted a 13-6 record in singles
competition and a 7-5 record in doubles sharing equal time
with teammate Fred Poznick, Loycano concluded the season
with a 20-11 overall record and advance to the finals in the
"B" Division of the New England Collegiate Conference
Other players who made significant contributions include Mark
Kranczyk posting a 8-7 singles record and a 6-9 doubles
record for a 14-16 overall mark and advanced to the quarter
finals in the "B" Division of the New England Collegiate
Conference Tournament, Captain David Miller who finished 7-2
in singles competition and 7-9 in doubles for a 14-1 overall
mark and Fred Poznick, who recorded a 4-3 singles mark and
a 3-4 mark in dobles for a 7-7 overall record.
With the 82-83 squad consisting mainly of veteran lettermen,
head coach Duke Diaz is hoping for a more productive 83-84
Greeks .... .... 3 00
Pfo1Qess1'0na1fI-I on orary ...... 308
SPECIEII Interest. . . .... . 324
LJ. Lo 1
n vol vem en t
298 In volvemenr
In order to grow as educated men and women, students must be involved in the matters
that affect their lives. Students must be encouraged to be curious and they must be free
At the University of Lowell, the Student Activities Program is comprehensive, it
completes and enhances the educational process. At all levels of University life, positive
and responsible student participation is encouraged.
Students actively participate in the educational process as members of the Board of
Trustees, the University Council, the Bookstore Associates, the Rathskellar Board of
Directors and numerous other councils, boards and committees. The Student
Government Association - the Senate, the Court and Activities Commission - provides a
formal means of promoting responsible and effective participation in governance.
In addition to the elected positions for student participation, there are numerous clubs
and organizations available on campus. The scope of these groups can be defined as
follows: CulturalfEthnicg HonoraryfProfessional, ReligiousfFellowship,
SportsfRecreational, and General InterestfService. Several National and local fraternities
and sororities are also available on campus.
Several hundred students actively participate in the development of extracurricular
programs. Concerts, speakers, trips, publications, radio, movies, mixers, plays and
community projects are examples of the many and varied activities presented during the
year. Thousands of students benefit from these collegiate experiences. In addition, the
traditional activities of Homecoming, Parents Day, University Week and Spring Carnival
are presented each year.
Strong academic programs blended appropriately with extracurricular involvement
enhance the total educational outlook of all students. This serious investment in the
future is a necessary posture for each student.
james S. Donohoe
Associate Dean of Students
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300 In volvem en rf Greeks
In volvemc-ntfGreeks 301
Alpha Omega is dedicated to the ideals of service, social
activity, academic excellence, and athletic endeavor. Their
annual community and social activities include special olympics,
bake sales, a fall banquet and spring semi-formal, spring
carnival events, summer beach parties and a week of fun in the
sun in Daytona. They also participate with other Greek
organizations in such activities as roller-skating nights, dinners
and mixers, annual Halloween parties with neighborhood
children, and Red Cross blood drives. The sisters of Alpha
Omega are proud to be a part of Student Government,
professional clubs and organizations, intramural sports,
gymnastics, cheering, R.O.T.C. and community chorus.
302 In vol vem en rf Greeks
President: Noreen Payne
Vice President: Stevi Ann Shapiro
Secretary: Andrea Saunders
Treasurer: Darlene Fassett
Pledge Mistress, Kim Savage
Recording Secretary: Nancy Sullivan
Social Chairperson: Cindy Brewer
Alpha Sigma Tau
Alpha Sigma Tau has had a long tradition of service to the President: Paula Eleftherios
community. The sisterhood promotes friendship and Advisors: Dean Ellen Duggan, Barbara Macaron
participation in school activities.
In vol vementf Greeks 303
-1- Delta Kappa Phi
The purpose of Delta Kappa Phi fraternity are many. Through
active participation in all school activities, athletics, and other
functions, the fraternity serves to promote a well-rounded
character development. The group also promotes an eternal
bond of friendship among its brothers.
304 In vo1vementfGreeks
Consul: Bruce DeMars
Proconsul: james Nickolson
Custodian: Michael Manganaro
Annotator: David Lessard
Scribe: Chris Webber
Advisor: Prof. joseph Waterman
Kappa U psilon
' The sisters of Kappa Upsilon share a spirit of friendship and President: Barbara Barrett
1 camaraderie. Their motto, "kindness and unity" exemplifies AdviS0rS2 Dr- Paul Campania Steve Hatch
rtheir attitude about life and is reflected in their daily
In vol vem en rf Greeks 305
-'-- Phi Gamma Psi
Phi Gamma Psi is a social organization which promotes
brotherhood. Activities this year have included trips to the
Budweiser plant, Robert Ellis Orrall at the Rat, and a
Halloween party at the south campus cafe. One ofthe
highlights of the year was a successful alumni Christmas
banquet. The goal of this fraternity is to obtain a house of
their own again.
306 In volvem en rf Greeks
President: Dan Wilkins
Vice President: Dan Butler
Secretary: Dan Cassidy
Treasurer: Michael Adler
Advisor: Prof. William Burke
Pi Lambda Phi 1-'-
The brothers of Pi Lambda Phi are a large, Close knit group. President: Mark Cunningham
Their fraternity does a lot to promote social activity on Advisor: Dr. William Bannister, Prof. Steven Driscoll
In vol vemenrf Greeks 307
308 In volvem en rfProfessiona1fH on ora ry
Profession al f H on orar y
11 Accounting Society
The Accounting Society is a group of soon-to-be President: Mark Colonna
professionals, whose meetings allow them to socialize with Advisor: Prof. Gerald Downey
others who have the same career goals.
31Q In volvemen tfProfessionalfHonorary Q
American Congress on Surveying and Mapping l
The American Congress on Surveying and Mapping tries to Pre5identgJ0l'1r1 Chagnon
promote a general awareness of the field through Contact Vice Pregiderrrg Dave jordan
with people in the field. The group takes field trips, Treasurer: Luis Sanchez
sponsors workshops, and invites speakers to the University. Advisgrj Dr, Herman Shea
In vol vementfProfessiona1fHor1orary 31 I
es.. . . .arms-Aa
American Institute of Chemical Engineers
The objectives of the Institute are to advance chemical
engineering in theory and practice, to maintain high
professional standards among its members, to serve society,
particularly where chemical engineering can contribute to the
public interest, and to drink some beers.
312 In vol vem en rfProfess1'onal XH onora ry
President: Richard McMahon
Vice President: Roy Graves
Secretary: Robert Nisch
Treasurer: Chris Sakorafos
American Meteorological Society
The American Meteorological Society is an organization President: Bruce Miller
which encourages students to participate in the operational Vice President: Jim Carbone
aspect of meteorology through radio forecasting and Secretary: jude LeBlanc
forecasting competitions. Treasurer: Mark Mierzejewski
Advisor: Dr. Curtis
In volvementfProfessionalfHonorary 313
-l- American Society for Civil Engineers
The American Society of Civil Engineers is a very large and President: Mark Braconnier
visible group with a common interest in their profession. One Advisor: Prof. Donald Leitch
of the many activities they participate in is the annual Concrete
314 -In volvementfProfe5s1onalfHon orary
Cadet Advisory Council
AIR FORCE ROTCoE
The Cadet Advisory Council is a board representing each Chairperson: Curt D Smoiinsky
class in Air Force R.O.T.C. Their purpose is to raise funds Deputy Chairperson: john O'Kee-fe
and then vote on dispersion of the funds for the group.
In vol vemen rfProfessionalfH onorary V 31 5
-1- Chemical Engineering Honor Society
fl P7 5 -.i. g't.-3.212842
The Chemical Engineering Honor Society is a group of President: G. Nikolopoulos
students who display academic excellence in their field. Advisor: Prof. Al Donarelli
316 In vol vemen rfProfessionalf H on ora ry
Eta Kappa Nu
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The purpose of Eta Kappa Nu is to bring into closer union
the students of the Electrical Engineering Department. This
is accomplished through an extensive tutoring program,
guest lecturers, student parties, and a studentffaculty picnic.
The society also maintains an office open to all students for
studying, socializing, and relaxation.
President: Michael Roberts
Vice Presidents: jeff Barrett, Mark Russell
Secretary: Patricia Ludwig
Treasurer: janet Sullivan
Bridge Correspondent: Wayne Strauss
Advisor: Prof. Dirkman
In volvemen ffPIOf65S1'OD2lfHOH orary 31 7
Math and Computer Club
The Math and Computer Club has offered free tutoring in President: Christopher L. Baker
most math and computer science courses for about five years, Vice President: Leon Sztucinski
and will continue to do so. They also try to have several Secretary: john Quinn
parties, roller skating and fun as well. Treasurer: Lisa McKillop
Advisor: Prof.. Condo
318 In vol vementfProfessionalfHonorary
Music Educators National Conference
M.E.N.C. makes available to its members ,opportunities for President: Kenneth Downes
professional development. It acquaints students with the
privileges and responsibilities ofthe Music Education
Vice President: Darla Blesedell
Secretary: Joan Petronio
profession. Becoming acquainted with leaders in the Music Treasurer: Kathy Henault
Education profession is gained from participation in
programs, demonstrations, discussions and performing
groups planned by this chapter of Massachusetts Music
Educators Association and the Music Educators National
Advisor: Dr. Rawn Spearman
In volvementfProfess1'ona1fHonorary 319
-1- Society for Advancement of Management
' H '--' 1-"-- A 'A"- ' ' -' ' ,naman 4.1 .
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The Society for the Advancement of Management is a group President: Stephanie Kostas
of students with similar career goals. They offer help and Advisor: Prof. Ralph A. Rieth
friendship to students who will be entering the business world.
320 In vo!vementfPr0fe5s1bnalfHonorary
-er Q ,W 1
1 I f
32+--f - .sm
-1- Society for Manufacturing Engineers
The Society for Manufacturing Engineers offers students who President: Kim Parolisi
are working towards the same profession a Chance to meet, Advisor: Prof. D.A. Colling
and gain knowledge and friendships.
Society for Women Engineers l-
The Society for Women Engineers is a national organization
set up to help women in engineering, both those already in
the field or returning to the field and those who plan to
enter engineering after graduation. It is designed as a
support group, source of information, and sounding board
for women in industry andfor college. Their goals are to
make members as prepared as possible for the challenges
and problems of engineering.
President: Wendy Fowler
Vice President: Judy Wilson
Secretary: Lisa Dusfresne
Treasurer: Elene Yee
Advisor: Dr. Walkinshaw
1 --A 1- '
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The Activities Commission is a branch of the Student
Government Association which directs a majority of the social
events at the University, including guest speakers, concerts, and
trips. During 1982-83, the A.C. sponsored speaker George
Plimpton, The Motels, David johanson, along with annual
events such as the Whale Watch and Spring Carnival. These are
just a few examples of what the A.C. offered.
326 In vo1vementfSpec1al Interest
av-TC 'T i I
13 .,,. , ,,,. .
Director: Rich Gottwald
Members, at-large: Patrick Conrad, jim Fomenko
Class or' '83: Steven Crossman, Edward Marchand, Marybeth
Class of '8-4: Fred Biederman, Michael Gosselin
Class of '85: Tricia Mann, Jerry Meehan, Kimberly
Class of '86: Robin Brooks, Richard Poor, jennifer Roark
ii 1. J
African Students Society
The African Students Society's goal is to improve relations President: Tendai Tawengwa
between African students on the U Lowell campus. It Vice President: Susan Kawadza
enables these students to socialize with people that are of Advisor: Dr. Bannister
the same culture.
Involvementffipeczal Interest 327
Black Student Union
The Black Student Union allows students to get together to President: Darryl Fitchett
both socialize and work towards common goals. Advisor: Ms. Linett Scott
328 In voIvemenffSpecia1 Interest
The Campus Ambassadors are a close group who are President: Chuck Gallant
devoted to helping others. Advisor: Dr. Spearman
In vol vem en tfSpeC1al Interest 329
The main purpose of the Chess Club is to promote chess
activity in the University Community. This year they sponsored
many non-rated afternoon tournaments and two U.S.C.F.-rated
events. The team drove to Columbus, Ohio to represent U
Lowell in the Pan-American Inter-collegiate Chess
Championship in December.
330 In volvemen tfSpecial In retest
President: Lee Denis
Vice President: jeff Girard
Secretary: Mark Greenlaugh
Treasurer: David Dirusso
Advisor: Prof. Arthur Friedman
The Connector is the University of Lowell's campus
newspaper, the mainline connection between north and
south campus, between students and faculty, and between
clubs and anyone who is listening. Infamous for such
memorable events as the hi-annual DisConnector I their own
self-parodyj, Willy Wimp, the Bullpen, and the Personals
page, "they is what they is." Connector: the best damn
newspaper on campus!
Editor-in-Chief: Lawrence j. MacDonald
Managing Editor: Lisa Farrell
Production Manager: David Rawson
North Campus News Editor: Estelle Ouellette
South Campus News Editor: Gail Mayotte
Business Manager: Elaine Makiej
Features Editor: Ann Marie Gomes
Arts Editor: Walter Manning III
Sports Editor: Kathleen Woodward
Photography Editor: jim MacDonald
Advertising Manager: Michael Adler
Librarian: jacki Pintal
Literary Advisor: Barbara Miliaras
Business Advisor: Prof. joseph Waterman
InvolvementfSpec1a1 Interest 3 31
Cultural Food Exchange
The Cultural Food Exchange is a special interest group whose
purpose is "to eat food," whose goals are "to eat food," and
whose achievements were "eating food."
Sultan of Pancakes: Dean Bergeron
Minister of Casserole: Suzi Cashman
Minister of Chile: Kenneth De Moura
Minister of Marzo: Burt Balkind
Swami of Crepes: Bill Jordan
Secretary of Lasagna: Karen von Sneidem
Chairman Chowder: Martina Stemmler
Minister of the Exchequer: joyce Denning
The Equestrian Club is an organization devoted to horseback President: Katherine Cullen
riding. Students in this Club take part in exhibitions, Trainers: Kathy Steege, Mitch Steege
competitions, and just riding for pleasure. Advisor: Prof. George Luter
Invo1vementfSpec1a1 Interest 333
Hang Gliding Club
The Hang Gliding Club is open to all students and faculty of
the University who are interested in this exciting outdoor sport.
Each fall the club participates in, as well as manages an
intercollegiate meet, where club members compete and display
their hang gliding skills. They have reached national
recognition in the popular Hang Gliding magazine.
334 lnvolvementfSpeCial Interest
President: jim Philippou
Vice President: Mike Blair
Secretary: Martha Phanent
Public Relations: julie Anscott
Advisor: Prof.- Bill Blood
In terdormirory Council
The main goal of the InterDormitory Council is to improve
dorm students' lives at the University. This is accomplished
by striving to improve living conditions and providing
activities that cater to the dormitory student. Such activities
were Saturday day trips in March and April, two roller
skating nights, opening day at Fenway Park and the famed
President: Joseph Albanese
Secretary: Edward Marchand
Treasurer: William Hannigan
Advisor: Dean Ellen Duggan
In vol vementfSpecial Interest 335
Latin American Society
The Latin American Society welcomes all Spanish speaking President: Elkin Montoya
students and anyone interested in sharing in the different Vice President: Hilda Rivera
cultures of Latin America. The members assist and help each Secretary: Walter Aquilar
other with information about the University and hold sport, Treasurer: Alejandro Camejo
cultural and social events. Social Chairperson: Cecilio Hernandez
Advisor: Mrs. Griselda Wilson
336 1nvolvementfSpecial Interest
Class of 1983
EL W -M u
' The 1983 Class Officers did their best to make the seniors' President: William Frascarelli
I final year their best ever. They worked hard to make money Vice President: Stevi Ann Shapiro
I for their class and ended the year with an outstanding and Secretary: Sharon Wilks
1 memorable "Senior Week." They were also responsible for Treasurer: Susan Quinlan
1 the "Finally free in '83" T-shirts. Advisor: Dean Leo King
In volvemc-ntfSpecia1 Interest 357
OfHcers, Class of 1984
The 1984 Class Officers have represented their class over the
past three years and have had many fundraisers and activities.
This year they sponsored the very successful junior Weekend,
among other things.
538 Invo1vementfSpec1al Interest
I 4 :,.,r
President: Mary Malone
Vice President: Tim Freeman
Secretary: Lisa Panagopoulos
Treasurer: Theresa Loya
OffYcers, Class of 1985
The Class of '85 officers ran activities to benefit members of President: Sean Sullivan
their class. They worked with members of their class and Vice President: David Mitchell
with the University administration to tty to help the Secretary: Michelle Garneau
sophomores become a success academically and socially. Treasurer: james Costos
Invo1vemenrfSpec1al Interest 339
The Photography Club provides an environment in which new President: Dennis Jewell
as well as old photographers can learn and share ideas. This is Darkroom Manager: Steve Myers
done through the use of seminars and activities. The club Fundraiser: jackie Doran
makes available to its members the use of darkroom facilities Treasurer: Sue Cawley
and an office. They also sponsor an annual contest. Secretary: Gerry Pearsal
Advisor: Dr. Walkinshaw
340 In v0IvementfSpeC1al Interest
I' Editor-in-Chief: De Gilroy
Q' Academics Editor: Steve Murphy
f Graduates Editors: Sara Carpenter, Prema Popat
4' Copy Editor: Chuck Campbell
PPhotography Editor: Bill Donovan
N Sports Editor: Michael Linnehan
Q' Advisors: Prof. Steve Driscoll, Dean james Donohoe
Credits on page 414
Steve Driscoll , ,
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The Great Benrimo, Bob Dassler, David DeLuca, Mark
Durrenberger, Bill Frascarelli, Marc Germani, Richard Gorzela,
Maura Hoye, Steve LoCour, jim MacDonald, Walter j.
Manning III, Karen McCarthy, Florin Muradian, joe Pallarie,
Steve Sherman, Dan Smith, Lee Stefanik, Suzanne I. Stuart
jeffrey Barrett, jonathan Blake, Susan Bruno, john Chagnon,
Barbara Chalmers, Dr. Ciszek, Michael DeLuca, Dean james
Donohoe, B.L. Efring, Prof, Fred Faudie, Doreen Ganim,
President William Hogan, john jesowski, The Lowell Sun, The
Lowellian, Mark Miller, Mr. Edward Miller, Estelle Oullette,
Dr. Phelps, Public Relations Office, Ruth Souto
In vo1vementfSpec1al Interest 341
The Student Court is a branch of the Student Government Chief justice: Paula Eleftherios
Association. Assistant Chief justice: Diana Cox
342 InvolvementfSpec1hl Interest
Secretary: Gigi Sheehan
justices: jean Bums, David Dolaher, Arthur Demers, Lisa
DiPietro, john Greene, Allen Scheier
Student Government Executive OfHcers
The Student Government Association is involved in all
aspects of university lifes Its committeesfinclude Elections,
Student Services, Public Relations, Community Affairs,
Legislative Affairs, Governance, Academic, and Finance.
Student Senate, Court and the Activities Commission are a
part of the S.G.A. I
President: Michael R. DeLuca
Vice President: Kim Savage
Secretary: joey Pelligrino
Tresurer: james Whitehead
Senators: '83 - Patricia Hebert, Edmund Hudson, Brian
Morrison, Noreen Payne, Michael Sanz, john Savageg '84- Mary
Burns, Michael Ciolino, Audrey Demers, De Gilroy, Theresa
Nutter, Frank Smolinskyg '85 - Chris Demers, Catherine
Demers, David DeLuca, Sonny jackson, Barbara Lallas '86 -
Robert Coakley, Diana Limperis, Kathleen McGuire, Carol
Sneden, Steve Stanganelli, Stephen Stowell.
In volvementfSpec1a1 Interest 343
Student Information Center North
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The North Campus Street Information Center is a vital and . Director: john Lisien
necessary part of the University. It is run entirely by students, Assistant Directors: David King, Stephen "Phone Pole
who answer general questions, sell tickets, keep a calendar of Stowell
events, and perform various other jobs Csuch as distributing
yearbooksb. Staff members always do their best to help.
344 In volvementfSpec1al Interest
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Young Ca pitalists
The Young Capitalists is a new and not very serious Exploiter-in-Chief: William Frascarelli
organization which has rapidly gained notoriety. Members of Vice Exploiter: james Whitehead
this group worship the dollarg their activities include visiting Executive Accountant: Michael Ciolino
haunted houses, riding in limousines, and enjoying fine Community Relations Director: Steven Stanganelli
McDonalds cuisine. Convincers: Robert Coakley, Robert Connors, Stephen Stowell.
Chauffer: john Sampson
Advisor: Mr. Rockefeller
In volvemen tfSpecia1 In teresr 345
Dzkectory . . . .406
Portraits . . . . . 35
Remarks of Dr john Brademas
Presrdent New York Unrversrty
Unrversrty of Lowell Commencement
Presrdent Hogan members of the Board of Trustees and of the faculty of the Unrversrty of Lowell
members of the graduatrng class of 1985 your famrlres and frrends
From New York Unrversrty to the Unrversrty of Lowell I brrng you greetrngs and congratulatrons And
I thank you warmly for the honor that you do me today I am pleased to have been asked to share
thrs day wrth you and I am delrghted to be rn Massachusetts the brrthplace of Amerrcan
manufacturrng and the blueprrnt for Amerrcas hrgh tech future
No crty of thrs great commonwealth rs more fascrnatrng than Lowell Yet the artrst james McNerl
Whrstler once sard I shall be born where I want and I dont choose to be born rn Lowell Of
course today these words seen foolrsh For the renarssance of Lowell has brought prrde to rts crtrzens
and attracted the respect and attentron of people throughout the world
I salute the determrnatron of the people of Lowell to whom I feel lrnked both by my Greek herrtage
because I realrze there are so many Hellenes here and by personal frrendshrps One close frrend of
many years rs Lowell natrve Frank Sullrvan Sr Presrdent of the Mutual Benefrt Lrfe Insurance
Company of Newark and one of that lndustry s most respected frgures
And I toast as well a drstrngurshed educator and engrneer Wrllram Hogan who now completes hrs
sophomore year as your presrdent as I have just done at New York Unrversrty Under hrs leadershrp
the Unrversrty of Lowell rs a catalyst for the revrtalrzatron of thrs crty and regron
I should lrke to speak to you thrs afternoon for a brref trme about a matter that was my prrncrpal
concern durrng my former career contrnues to be rn my new one and moreover rs the sublect that
brrngs us together here rn Lowell educatron I address you from the dual perspectrve of one who
served as a member of Congress for twenty two years and rs now a unrversrty presrdent
When I frrst went to congress rn 1959 I asked then Speaker Sam Rayburn for a seat on the Educatron
and Labor Commrttee because I felt that the natronal government would be playrng an rncreasrngly
srgnrfrcant role rn support of educatron and I wanted to be a part of that effort I was part and I have
never regretted that decrsron
What I frnd strrkrng today rs that rn a world much changed from the one I knew when I ftrst ran for
Congress nearly thrrty years ago there rs a dramatrc resurgence of rnterest rn educatron among our
polrtrcal leaders and on the part of the Amerrcan people
Let me offer a few examples
. . . , .
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A Natronal Commrssron on Excellence rn Educatron rssued a report several weeks ago warnrng that our
schools were srnkrng rn a r1s1ng trde of medrocrrty and urgmg mcreased support for educatron at
every level local, state and federal
Almost rmmedrately thereafter a Natronal Task Force on Educatron for Economrc Growth headed by
Governor ames B Hunt r of North Carolma and composed of governors busrness labor and
academrc leaders, rssued a second call to actron If America wants to rmprove our socral economrc
and mrlrtary well bemg declared the group we must gear our educatronal system to excellence and the
demands of the new marketplace
A further warnmg came last month from leaders of major uruversxtres and corporatrons srttmg as the
Busrness Hxgher Educatron Forum Notmg that the Umted States would not be able to compete wrth
other rndustrral natrons wrthout sweeprng reforms rn educatron these leaders urged more support for
basrc research mcreased unrversrty lndustry cooperatron and 1ntens1f1ed efforts to tram workers for hrgh
Let me crte other rnstances of the herghtened vlsrbrlxty of educatron
Certarnly the attentron of both our crtres has been turned rn recent weeks to educatron The selectron
of a new schools Chancellor for a trme domrnated the headlrnes rn New York Crty whrle I understand
a debate about the qualrty of your local schools has occupred the pages of the Lowell Sun
There rs renewed actrvrty at the state level as well Governors throughout the natron are puttmg more
emphasrs on educatron to strengthen the economres of therr states partrcularly to attract hrgh
technology mdustrres The Admrnrstratxon of Governor Mrchael Dukakrs rs rn the vanguard of thxs
movement and I shall speak of hrs leadershrp rn a moment
In Washrngton, DC major preces of legrslatron wrth strong brpartrsan support and wrth the
Massachusetts delegatron rn Congress leadrng the way are movmg through the House and Senate t
trarn more mathematrcs and scrence teachers as well as to provrde more funds for college student
assrstance and other educatronal programs
Based on my observatrons of the last year and rf you wrll allow a retrred polrtrcran to hazard a
prednctron I suggest today that educatron wrll be one of the most rmportant and vrsrble rssues rn the
Presrdentral campargn of 1984
It IS obvrous that nearly all the announced Democratrc contenders are makmg educatron research
scrence and technology rmportant components of therr speeches and proposals
Former Vrce Presrdent Walter Mondale m a recent speech at Harvard, declared that educatlon IS the
srngle most rmportant key to our future and proposed a major program for achrevmg the excellence
for whrch the Natronal Commrssron called
. . . ,, . . . . . ,, . . .
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The campaigns of both Senators Gary Hart and john Glenn are also largely based on the proposition
that America must adjust to a high tech future built on improved scientific and technological training
Senator Fritz Hollings led the fight in the Senate to add one billion dollars for education to the
Budget Resolution while Senator Alan Cranston has also urged a "heightened government commitment
to improving our educational system" in the decade ahead.
Now there are several reasons that it seems to me education has exploded as a national concern and a
major issue in our national political life. One is the obvious gulf between widespread public support for
education - a recent poll found that 81 percent of Americans were willing to pay higher taxes to
improve the public schools - and the equally obvious hostility of the Administration of Ronald Reagan
to such support.
Here let me inrerject that federal education policy, at least during the years of my own service in
Congress, was normally not a partisan matter. For example, three Republican Presidents - Eisenhower,
Nixon, and Ford - and three Democracts - Kennedy, johnson and Carter - all strongly supported
Federal loans and grants for college and university students as well as funds for education at other
levels. By contrast the present Administration has leveled a steady and systematic assault on programs
to support our schools, colleges and universities and other institutions of learning and culture.
Let me here say that the increasing support that education is now recieving from both Republicans and
Democrats in Congress is a sign of the resurgence on Capitol Hill of the historic bipartisan coalition
Beyond the opposition to education on the part of the Reagan Administration, there is, I believe, a
second reason for the new attention to education - and that is the growing recognition, expressed, in
all of these reports, that the quality of ,our schools, colleges and universities directly affects both the
strength of our economy and our national security.
During my own time in Congress, one of the major rationals for expanding Federal support of schools
and colleges was to enhance access for education to those who had long been denied it. As legislators,
we felt keenly the responsibility to open the doors of educational opprtunity to all, regardless of
income, race, religion or handicap. I believed that commitment then, and I believe it still.
But, as I said last month in California, it is also clear to me that the American people are beginning to
realize that there is another dimension to education and it is this: without trained and educated men
and women to build the buildings, to manage the plants and design the machinery, program the
computers and fashion the systems, this country will simply not be able to achieve the renewed
economic growth and maintain the strong defense posture to which we all aspire.
Clearly the political leaders of Massachusetts recognize the force of these arguments. Governor
Dukakis, who in my judgement is one of the nation's outstanding governors, has made his views clear,
saying, "By educating our children and doing it well, we can assure ourselves of a strong base of
skilled, educated workers that will keep us more competitive with other states."
Fortunately, you in Massachusetts are blessed with a delegation in Congress who are all champions of
education. What a tremendous delegation you have! ..., my beloved friend and my leader during my
days as Majority Whip, Thomas P. O'Neill, jr. ,.... Tip, the Speaker of the House of Representatives
. . . . Eddie Boland, a powerhouse for Massachusetts and the nation on the Appropriations Committee,
as is Silvio Conte. And listen to the rest of the names when the roll for Massachusetts is called in the
United States House of Represenatives: joe Early, Barney Frank, Nick Mavroules, Ed Markey, Joe
Moakley, Brian Donnelly, and Gerry Studds. These men of Massachusetts are heavyweights all,
respected by their colleagues in Congress and, I am proud to say, all dear friends of mine.
I must say a special word about three others in the delegation. Your own Representative sits on the
crucial House Ways and Means Committee where he is doing a really outstanding job, Congressman
Jim Shannon . . . and in the United States Senate, your distinguished senior Senator, a personal friend
of many years and one of America's most gifted leaders, chairs the Industrial Policy Task Force of the
Senate Democratic Caucus. His voice and views will play an important part in the shaping of the
national debate about the economic future of our country .... Senator Ted Kennedy. And, of course,
I must say a special word about your distinguished junior Senator, a native son of Lowell, with whom
I also served in the House of Representatives, where he gave early evidence of his keen and probing
intellect and his willingness to seek new solutions to old problems, Senator Paul Tsongas.
It was, I remind you, Senator Tsongas who first proposed in Congress the high technology Morrill Act,
part of the mathematics and science education bill now before Congress. The Tsongas Morrill Act
would encourage joint public and private sector initiatives to strengthen our national efforts in science,
engineering and technology.
Senator Tsongas and other leaders in Massachusetts are emphasizing the need for such cooperation on
the part of government, business and the universities to achieve economic growth. New York State's
dynamic new Governor, Mario Cuomo, has in fact, just appointed me chairman of a new state council
on Fiscal and Economic Priorities which will also draw on both public and private sectors to help
define economic strategy for my new home state.
Certainly here in Lowell it took the combined talents of government - federal, state and local,
working with your academic, business and labor leaders to restore economic vitality to this city. It took
the vision of educator and urban planner Pat Hogan, the political skills and influence of Senator
Tsongas, Governor Dukakis, former Congressman Bradford Morse, Congressman Shannon and City
Manager joseph Tullyg and the commitment of Lowell businessmen to develop and sustain the National
Historic Park, the Heritage State Park and the Lowell Plan - the framework for Lowell's astonishing
As Lowell, Massachusetts is a monument to the American Industrial Revolution, so is Lowell today, in
this powerful coalition, a model for the technological revolution to come.
Certainly it must be clear that the new University of Lowell is of central importance to the future of
this city. Indeed, the Board of Regents of Massachusetts has mandated that the University continue to
play a key role in regional economic development, a major objective of the University's own long
And I understand that President Hogan has now called for the strengthening of the science,
engineering, and management programs of the University in order to better serve the knowledge-based
industries of this region.
Let me say here that I believe that other colleges and universities in the United States must also seek,
in the regions of which they are part, to work more aggressively with business, industrial and labor
leaders to help build more flourishing economies.
Now I began my remarks by citing evidence of renewed interest in education in the country, but I also
observed that it comes at a time when the Administration in Washington, DC. has been pressing
reductions in support for education.
So I would leave you today with this observation .... that we must all be much more vigorous than
we have been in pressing the case for our schools, colleges and universities.
For you and I know that our national investment in human capital is in many cases more crucial than
our investment in physical capital.
You and I appreciate the immense difference that education makes to enriching our lives as individual
persons and to building a culture that illumines and ennobles.
But I am this afternoon making a different pointg I am speaking of the challenge to build a more
productive, more competitive American economy and the challenge to build a strong and secure and
rational policy for our nation's defense.
To meet these twin challenges, I think it must be clear, we require the kind of educated men and
women like you who are today graduating from the University of Lowell.
Let me conclude what I have to say with words not of my own but that I believe eloquently make my
The only real capital of a nation is its natural resources and its human beings. So long as we take
care and make the most of them, we shall survive as a strong nation .... if we skimp on that
capital .... then we shall go the way of all weak nations.
This passage might well have come from the report of the National Commission on Excellence in
Education or from any of the other recent studies I have cited. It does not. These words are from an
address delivered forty-five years ago by Franklin Delano Roosevelt. President Roosevelt's words rang
true in 1938 at the time of brutal depression at home and a world on the brink of war. For he
understood that our schools and colleges and universities were destined for a crucial role in the
mobilization of our economy, in the defense of our country and in the survival of the American
democracy. I believe that, over four decades later, we can muster that same vision. Thank you, and
congratulations to the graduates of the Class of '83!
Abbott, Mary T,
Abdul -Massih, Michel Y
Agnatovech, William j.
Ajemian, Gary P.
Albertelli., Mary L,
Albrecht, Pauline M.
Anderson jr., Andrew G.
Anderson, Scott D.
Andrews, Christopher P.
And rews, janet
Arnold, Steven A.
Arsenault, jeffrey L.
Asimakopoulos, john P.
Atkinson, john j.
Augusta, Stephen D,
Ayers, Deborah A.
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Baberadt, Stephen j.
Babin, Kenneth E.
Baldyga, Thomas A.
Bancroft, Mary jane
Banister, Thomas A.
Bardwell, Glenn R.
Barnum, David M.
Barrett, Barbara L.
Law and justice
Barrett jr., Daniel
Barrett, jeffrey B.
Barrett, john P.
Barosz, Tina M.
Batchelder, janet E.
Health Services Administration
Beals, Mark A.
Beaton, james C.
Beaudoin, Michelle M.
Beauregard, Stephen C.
Beland, Aline D,
Belanger, Sandra D.
Law and justice
Law and justice
Bell, john D.
Belonga, Paul M.
Benoit, Douglas R.
Bercume, Michael S.
Law and justice
Bernard jr., joseph R.
Bernardi, Mary F.
Bernella, Susan L.
Bernier, Jeanne M.
Bettamo, john A.
Binderj Richard H.
Blackwell, Madelyn A.
Blair, jessica G.
Blair, Robert C.
Blekitas, Pauline H.
Blum, Gerald D.
Bobola, Suzanne M.
Boguszewski, Michael S.
Borden, Matthew A.
Borges, Susan M.
Bouley, Ronald H.
Bourdelais, Kathleen M.
Bourgeois, john C.
Bourke, Edward L.
Bowen, jeffrey L.
Bradford, jeffrey P.
Branciforte, Dawn E.
Brassard, Alana C.
Breen, Alison M.
Breen jr., Richard D.
Bretschneider, Peter W.
Briana, Michelle M.
Brideau, Mark P.
Briefly, Russell A.
Broden, james S.
Brouck, William L.
Brouilette, Peter F.
Brown, Cynthia L.
Brown, Douglass K.
Brown, Peter G.
Brunault, Elizabeth A.
Health Services Administration
Bryson jr., Alan A.
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Buckley, Arthur DI.
Buckley, Carol E.
Buono jr., Gerald
Buras, Michael A.
Burclzy, Matthew P.
Burgess, Douglas W.
Burgess, Kevin R.
Burgio, Jacqueline R.
Bursey, Richard C.
Cadigan, Frances E.
Caless, Roy D.
Carbone, Catherine N.
Carey, james R.
Carignan, Donald A.
Carlin, Donna A.
Carroll, Raymond W.
Carson, Dean F.
Cartier- Denise S.
Carty, Steven F.
Casco, Paul G.
Casey, Mark F.
Cassidy, Lisa F.
Cassidy, Thomas j.
Cataldo, john S.
Cavalieri john R.
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Cerilli, Scott E.
Chaisson, Michelle M,
Health Services Adminsitration
Champy, Brenda A.
Chandler, Martha A.
Chandonnet, Suzanne M.
Charette, David P.
Chevalier jr., joseph O.
Chiasson, Mark P.
Chin, Damon G.
Chory, Barbara E.
Chory, Daniel G.
Chory, Diane M.
Law and justice
Chu, Ming W.
Cianciarulo, john E.
Clark, Marion E.
Clark, Sharon A.
Clark, Stephen K,
Clark, Wayen S.
Clarke, Judy A.
Cleary III, john
Clinghan, Paul R.
Clunte, Mary E.
Cohen, Linda B.
Colburn, Kerry L.
Cole III, Everett N.
Coleman, Sharon L.
Coleman, Catherine M.
Colo, Christopher T.
Comeau, David R.
Comeau, james R.
Connors, Mark F.
Conrad, Elizabeth A.
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Corbin, Deborah A.
Cormier, Kenneth P.
Corporon, Douglas E.
Costello, William E.
Costigan, judith A.
Coughlin, Joanne G.
Cox, Amy P.
Cox, Susan A.
Creeden, Mary A.
Law and justice
Crevo, Charles A.
Crocker, Steven E.
Croke, Kathleen M.
Cronin, Cornelius A.
Cronin, Susan E.
Crowe, Martha A.
Cummins, Mark A.
Cunningham, Mark R.
Curley, Shirley L.
Cushing, Michael R.
Custeau, Francine M.
Law and justice
Daigle, Chris D.
Daigle, Daniel E.
Dakin, Stephen C.
Dalessanclro, Margaret E.
Dallmeyer, Margo A.
Dandurant, Ronald A.
Dang, Ngoc T.
Darcy, Charles L.
Dasilva, Sonia F.
Dastous, Susan D.
Davenport, Esther L.
Davis jr., Garland A.
Davison, julie E.
Dawe, Pamela B.
Dean, Charles L.
DeAngelo, joseph C.
DeCicco, Anthony D.
Delaney, Patricia G.
DeLuCa, Michael R.
Demeo, Lisa E.
Demers, Arthur P.
Demets, Linda S,
Demetre, Louis N.
Denette, Allen E.
Dennesen, Thomas G.'
Dentremont, Diane M.
Radiological Health Physics
Deschenes, Caroline S.
Desilva jr., john P.
Desimone, Robert R.
Desisto, Alvin P.
Desmarais, Lynn M.
Health Services Administration
Devlin, Francis R.
Dhondt, Darlene M.
Dias, Diane L.
Diaz, Theresa A.
Dick, Nancy R.
Dilorenzo, Daniel S.
Dilorero, Leslie A.
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Dipoto, Eugene P.
Distefano, Teresa M.
Doclcham jr., Edward
Doherty, Christian C.
Doherty, janice E.
Doherty, john R.
Doherty, Robert O.
Donahue, Joyce M.
Donelan, Theresa A.
Donovan, Maureen M.
Dooley, Susan E.
Dorsey, Dwain K.
Doucot, Michael P.
Dowling, Colleen A.
Downes, Kenneth R.
Management 4 , qu
Doyle, john A.
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Driscoll, Mary E.
Driscoll, Peter A.
Dube, Nancy A.
Dubois, Suzanne A.
Dufel, Terri E.
Dunbar, Donna M.
Dunn, Mary D.
Dustan jr., Gerald
Dutton, Nyle M.
Eckstein, Gregory W.
Eggleston, Danny P.
Ehramjian, Eric D.
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Law and justice
El-Hashem, Msihie N.
Elie, Thomas G.
Ellia, Paul S.
Ellis, Heidi A.
Law and jsutice
Ellison, Peter R.
Evans, Barry F.
Evans, Christina L.
Evans, Mark H.
Faclclen, Diane M.
Fader, Matthia F.
Fairweather, Lincla M.
Falvo, Lisa A.
Fassett, Darlene D.
Fecteau, Mark A.
Filocamo, Linda D.
Finlay II,john E.
Fisher, Eric S.
Fitch, Marcia M.
Fitzgerald, Timothy P.
Fitzgibbon, Stephen P.
Flanagan, jane M.
Fleming, Ann Marie
Fleming jr., john F.
Fogaren, Michael S.
Radiological Health Physics
Forgays, judith L.
Fossey, Mary A.
Fournier, Marie B.
Fournier, Michele A.
Fournier, Richard A.
Frank, Susan M.
Frascarelli, William A.
Freitas, Paul D.
Friedl, Deborah H.
Law and justice
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Fuller. Gary R.
Fu rnari, Amy
Gage, john D.
Gagnon, Deborah A.
Gagnon, james R.
Gagnon, Michael H.
Galizio, Sandra M.
Gallagher, Frederick P.
Gallagher, Judith P.
Gallant, Charles A.
Gallant, Michelle A.
Gallinaro, David P.
Galloway, Pamela J.
Ganem, Mary E.
Ganim, Doreen M
Gatto, Cynthia A.
Gattuso, Ann Marie
Gaudet, Elizabeth A.
Graduates a 71
Gaudette, Michael E.
Gauthier Cecile L,
Health Services Administration
La w and justice
Geary, joseph P.
Geist, Timothy N.
Ghaziar, Ali M.
Gianes, Paul N.
Giannetti, William B.
Gibbons, joseph M.
Law and justice
Gibbons, Michael G.
Gifford Carol A.
Gillis, Edward M.
Giuffrida, Philip A.
4 ff Fra
Glasser, Beverly H.
Goldberg, Andrew C.
Goldman, Barry A.
Goodwin, Martha A.
Goodwin, Michael A.
Gordon jr., john B.
Gormley, Clifford T.
Gottwald, Richard D.
Grant, Petra S.
Grassi-Kenney, Sybil j
Graves, Roy D.
Graves, Steven H.
Gray, Eileen R.
Health Services Administration
Greenhalgh, john T.
Gregoire, Robert P.
Grew, john C.
Griffin, Jana L.
Griffin, Joanne M.
Grise, john C,
Graduates a 1
Gudger, Robin M.
Guillemette, Gary R.
Guilmette, Ann M.
Health Services Administration
Guimoncl, Pamela A.
Guzzo, Teresa A.
Gwinn, Larry R.
Haggerty, Susan F.
Haines, Martha L,
Hale, Deborah A.
Hallett, Suzanne L.
Hamlyn, Perry F.
Handy, john T.
Harding, john G.
Harkins, Diane M.
Harringtvn, Robert A.
Harvey, Karen D.
Haskins, Bruce E.
Hastings, -Edward L.
3 74 Graduates
Hatch, Helen A,
Hayes, Deborah A.
Hayes, Kenneth W.
Hayes, Margaret M.
Hayes, Sandra E.
Healey, Donna M.
Healey, Eileen P.
Heavey, Michael P.
Hebert, Leanne M.
Hebert, Mike F.
Hebert, Patricia A.
Heffernan, Nanci A.
Heislein, David E.
Heitman, Wendy A.
Hendrickson, james P.
Henrikson, Karen A.
Heslin, Catherine L.
Law and justice
Hickey, Mark W.
Gra duares 375
Hickox, Bruce R.
Law and justice
Hoang, Khanh N.
Hobden, Donna L.
Hogan, Michael T.
Holmes, Brian A.
Holmes, Timothy D.
Holmes, Wayne A.
Hoseason, Carol D.
Hudson, Edmund B.
Hurley, Eileen M.
Hurley, William P.
Health Services Administration
james, Phyllis A.
jenest, Charles H.
jenkins, Judith A.
3 76 Graduates
jensen jr., Donald F.
jewell, Dennis D.
johnson, Alan H.
johnson, Timothy A.
joly, Celia E.
joyce, Elizabeth A.
judge, Catherine M.
Kachinski, Karyn M.
Kachinski, Kenneth j,
Kallgren, Brian W.
Kalu, Nnena O.
Kane, Karen M.
Kappler jr., William F.
Kates, Sheryl L.
Keane, Robert H.
Keefe, Marjorie K.
Keenan, Deborah A.
Kelly, Dennis M.
Kennedy, jean Marie
Kenny, james G.
Kenny, William A.
Kent, Susan L.
Keon, Mary A.
Kerouac, Michael P.
Kiernan, john F.
Kiklis jr., Louis C.
Kilburn, Kimberly A.
King, Donna M.
King, William P.
Kirkiles, Maria B.
Klock, Lynn A.
Klocker, joseph V.
Knapp, Douglas R.
Kneizys, Catherine M.
Knaiger, Eric M.
Koelschi, Donald C.
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Kohl, Robert F.
Kopps, George H.
Kostas, Stephanie K.
Koziol, Kenneth R.
Koziol, Philip E.
Kramer, William M.
Labbe, Richard L.
Labonte, Gary P.
Labossiere, Cecile M.
Lacacchia, Lynn A.
Lacasse, Wayne R.
Lacoste joseph V.
Laderoute, john F.
Lacleroute, Lynn R.
Lane, jeffrey P.
Lange, Robert I.
Langell, Patricia A.
Languirand, Gerard L.
Lanzoni, john W,
Laplante, Linda L.
Lavallee, Kevin G.
Law, Wing H.
Leary, Kathleen M.
LeBlanc, Dawn M.
LeBlanc, jude P.
LeBlanc, Stephen P.
Lee, Thomas H.
Lee, Young H.
Leehan, Janice M.
Lefebvre, Mark D.
Lefebvre, Michelle A.
Lefort, Robert D.
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Lemerise, Alan R.
Letendre, Neal M.
Levasseur, Mark E.
Linnehan, Michael E.
Linton, Dana S.
Lippo, Stephen A.
Longworth, Christopher j
Loran ger, Michael P.
Lorclan, Edith L.
Lowe, Edward D.
Ludwig, Patricia A.
Lupien, Richard N.
Lussier, Patricia A.
Law and justice
Graduates 38 1
Lynch, john D.
Lynch, William F.
Law and justice
Lyons, Elizabeth M
MacDonald, Philip E.
Mackintire, Thomas X.
MacMillan, Donald E.
MacVarish, james G.
MacVicar, Margaret E,
Mahoney, Ellen C.
Mahoney, Rachel M.
Mahoney, Theresa A.
Maille, Russell B.
Maloney, Mary A.
Mamatas, Nick G.
Manlick, Robert M.
Manning, Nancy M.
Health Services Administration
Mansfield, Martin L.
Manuelian, Mark A.
Marchand, Edward D.
Marden, Nancy L.
Markarian, Lynda R.
Markarian, Martin C.
Martel, Christopher B.
Martineau, Sharon P.
Maslar, Stephen F.
Masse, Stephen R.
Matarese, Maureen M.
Law and justice
Mathews, Patricia D.
Matte, Cynthia A,
Mayotte, Gail A.
McAllister, Patricia A,
Law and justice
McBrir1e, Dennis R.
McCarthy, Elena M.
McCarthy, Michael P.
McCarthy, Michael R.
McCarthy, Peter A.
McCarthy, Sheila M.
McCarthy, Stephen B.
Law and justice
McCleam, Karen A.
Mcfjonkey, Judith E.
McCrossan, Mary jean
McDonald, Diane C.
McGloin, Carole M.
McGrail, William H.
McHugh, james P.
Mclnemey, Robert G.
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McLachlan, joanne M.
McLaughlin, Thomas G
McMurrer, Michelle A.
McNamara, Michael S.
McNary, Amy S.
McNeil, Timothy M.
McOsker, Anne M.
MCQuinn, Patricia, L.
Law and justice
Medas, Peter A.
Medina, joseph F.
Medina, Paul F.
Mehta, Naresh R.
Mellen, Lynne L.
Health Services Administration
Menzel, Kim E.
Mercer, Kathy A.
Michaud, Claire M.
Mickols, Theresa E,
Middlemiss, Eileen F.
Mike, Michael A.
Mills, Paul R.
Milroy, Ralph E.
Mirick, Kathryn R.
Misiaszek, Richard R.
Mody, Samir G.
Moland, Elisa P.
Health Services Admrnistra tion
Molvar, john W.
Monohon, Benjamin G.
Mooney, Loretta j.
Moore, jeffrey G.
Moran, james E.
Moran, james M.
Moran, Timothy -J.
Morgan, Robin K.
Moriarty, Robert E.
Morin, Marie C.
Morin, Stephen P.
Morrison, Brian C.
Moyer, joy A.
Mulgrew, Margaret M.
Mullen, Gail F.
Law and justice
Mulligan, Maureen A.
Mullin, Kevin P.
Mullins, Paul V.
Munroe, Velma E.
Murch, William D.
Murzda, Garret E.
Murphy, Barry F.
Murphy, Donald F.
Murphy, jeffrey A.
Murphy, Karen A.
Murphy, Randall C.
Murray, Brian K.
Murray, Sean K.
Myers, Douglas D.
Nangle, Donna L.
Nannini, Dome-nic M.
Napolitano jr., joseph P.
Napolitano jr., Louis A.
Narclella, john A.
Natale, Christopher T.
Natsios, Christine M.
Nelson, Michael E.
Neuman, Lincla L.
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Nicholson, Claire M.
Nicholson, john F.
Nikolopoulos, George T
Nisch, Robert M.
Nolan, David M.
Nuccio, Michael D.
Nutter, Margaret M.
O'Connell, james E.
O'Donnell, Thomas W.
O'Flahavan, Barbara A.
O'Gracly, james M.
Graduates 1 99
Oliveri, Deborah A.
Olsen, Karl R.
O'Neil, Colleen F.
O'Neil, Susan P.
O'Neil, joseph P.
Orlando, Doreen M.
Orlando, joseph G.
Osborn, john T.
Ozcayir, Mehmet H.
Pallaria, joseph F.
Papaneophytou, Maria C.
Nu clear Engineering
Parlee, john H,
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Patrikis, james C.
Patterson, Barbara A.
Patton, Katherine E.
Payne, Noreen M.
Pead, Carol A.
Pedi, Kathleen M.
Peer, Mary T.
Pelletier, Donna M.
Health Services Administration
Pelletier, Judith M.
Penza, Brett D.
Perez, Pedro B.
Perrault, jane E.
Perron, Suzanne R.
Petersen, Nancy E.
Peterson, Kathleen V.
Petronio, joan M.
Petullo, Karen A.
Health Services Administration
Philippou, james A.
Piela, Michael W.
Law and justice
Pierson, Mary jane
Pikora, Dennis A.
Plant, Darlene M.
Plante, Steven E.
Pliska, Karen M.
Plummer, Mitchell A.
Poirier, jeffrey A.
Poirier, Joanne M.
Pomerleau, Brian E.
Poulsen, Peter E,
Powell, james M.
Powers, Janice K.
Powers, Lawrence M.
Powers, Patricia A.
Powers, Timothy S.
Prestia, Carl S.
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Quereux, Patricia A.
Quigley, Steven F.
Quinlan, Susan M,
Quinn, Nancy T.
Rafferty, Mark R.
Rahman, Syed H.
Rajchel, Darlene K,
Ramirez, Celva M.
Ravanis, Diane S.
Reader, Douglas A.
Reece, Kathryn E.
Reeves, Robert A,
Rega, Peter L.
Regan, Thomas M.
Reicher, Denise M.
Reno, Carl L.
Rice, Katherine j.
Rider, Timothy P.
Riley, Donna L.
Rival, Paula M.
Rivard, David E.
Rivet, Patrice K.
Health Services Administration
Roberts, Kyle A,
Roberts, Michael j.
Robertson, Dale G.
Roche, Charles H.
Roche, Donald P.
Rodrigues, Gayle C.
Rojak, Ronald P.
Roman, Francis E.
Rossetti, Richard R.
Roughgarden, Paul D.
Round, james H.
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Rump, Alice A.
Russell, Mark E.
Russell, Sharon M.
Ryan, Linda M,
Ryan, Robert M.
Sabol, Steven j.
Sacco jr., George P.
Sacco, james A.
Sage, Charles M.
Law and justice
Sager, William E.
Salamone, julie A.
Salamone, Paul R.
Salem, Kenneth E.
Saltmarsh, Daniel R.
Health Services Administration
Samoil, Georges T.
Sanborn, Sheila M.
Sanz, Michael L.
Sappet, Peter E.
Savage, john P.
Savage, Kim D.
Satago, jaime H.
Scannell, Nancy M.
Scheier, Eric S.
Schide, john N.
Schmidt, Richard F.
Schwing, Terrence P.
Scihisz, john A.
Sevigny, Eileen A.
Sevigny, Marc G.
Shamp, Theodore G.
Sheehan, Maria G.
Law and justice
Sheridan, Juliana C.
Sheridan, Margaret M.
Sherow, Kevin M.
Shilensky, Cynthia E.
Law and justice
Sicard, Susan E.
Siopes, Keith M.
Smart, Sharon R.
Smith, Bradley P.
Smith, Catherine Mary
Smith, Gerard P.
Smith, Mary E.
Smith, Nancy Ellen
Smith, Sheila D.
Smolinsky, Curt D.
Soroka, Stephen A.
Sousa, Michael P.
Souto, Ruth E.
Sparkes, David C.
Spaulding, Steven A.
St. Amand, Lorene M.
St. Arnaud, Cynthia
St. George, Rosemary
St. Germain, Richard E.
St. Germain, Sharon M.
Health Services Administration
St. james, Steven W.
Stafford, Lawrence M.
Stauss, Wayne M.
Steele, Thomas D.
Stemmler, Martina A.
Stergiou, Anastasia P.
Stevens, Candi C.
Stopyra, Sally A.
Stover, Andrew M.
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Sugar, Chris M.
Sullivan, Deborah A.
Sullivan, Dennis F.
Sullivan, joanne F.
Sullivan, john V.
Sullivan, Mary G.
Superior, Carl H.
Surana, Vimal H.
Sutton, john R,
Sykes, Pamela E.
Sylvia, Thomas E.
Szu fnarowski, Mary Ann
Szylvian, Kristin M.
Taggart, Scott D.
Tatarka, Paul D.
Tay, Yew S.
Tellier, Michael E.
Tetpault, Kathryn M.
Thai, Sophal W.
Thatcher, David S.
Theokas, james A.
Theokas, Nicholas A.
Theriault, Suzanne C.
Thomas jr., Raymong F.
Thomas, Rebecca S.
Law and justice
Thompson, Matthew S.
Thompson, Michael D.
Thompson, Peter R.
Thompson, Robert F.
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Tingas, Steven T.
Tobey fr. Richard V.
Toof, Robin A,
Toomajian, Lisa A.
Torpey, Richard K.
Townsend, Karen A.
Traniello, Marie T.
Travers, Robert G.
Travers, Suzanne M.
Trongone, john A.
Turner, Robin G.
Van Horn,-John P.
Health Services Administration
Vartabedian, Robert M.
Veino ll, Donald G,
Vigliani, Mario A.
Radiological Health Physics
Vincent, Gregory F.
Waitt, john E.
Walter, Keith P.
Ward, Deborah A.
Ward, jay M.
Wasik jr., Peter T.
Waters, Nancy L.
Health Services Administration
Welch, Dorothy A.
Welch, Sheila L.
Wescott, Mark Z.
Westergard, Marcia L.
Westerman, Anne E.
Whitaker, Kenneth A.
White jr., Roger D.
White, Thomas A.
Wholey, joseph N.
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Wight, Richard M.
Wilkinson, james W.
Williams, jc-anne M.
Williams, john B.
Williams, john B.
Wilson, Lisa A.
Wilson, Scott C.
Witkowski, jan P.
Wohler, Marybeth H.
Wojcik, john j.
Law and justice
Wong, Ka L.
Wood, Lawrence A.
Woods, Amy B.
Woodward, Kathleen M
Yannalfo, joy D.
Yates, Thomas F.
Yelle, Debra A.
Youlden, Thomas H
Young, james T.
Young jeffrey M.
Yurt, Donald L.
Zacharko, Roman B.
Zinka, Michael C.
Zorn, Richard W.
Zuccaro, Michael A.
Zylkuski, Gene V.
Zymaris, Melanie K.
Abate, Daniel T., 116 So Bowdoin St., Lawrence, MA 01845
Abbott, Mary T., 64 Oak Hill Rd., Wesrford, MA 01886
Abel, Brian C., 4 Abernathy Rd., Lexington, MA 02173
Agnatovech, William J., 24 Dayton St., Lowell, MA 01832
Aintablian, Linda S., 178 Abbott St., S. Lawrence, MA 01843
Aiemian, Gary P., 26 Read St., Lowell, MA 01850
Alavi, Alireza, 44 Race St., Lowell, MA 01854
Albanese, Gary R., 36 Emily St., Haverhill, MA 01830
Albettrelli, Mary L., 15 Osceola Path, Arlington, MA 02174
Albreht, Pauline M., 39 Bennington St., Quincy, MA 02169
Albrecht, Thomas J., 132 Boylston Ln. Apt. 41, Lowell, MA
Aldrich, Dennis R., 709 Pleasant St., Canton, MA 02021
Allison, Brian G, 69 Springdale Rd., Dracut, MA 01826
Alongi,Jr., Robert J., 33 Richard Circle, Woburn, MA 01801
Alterio, Mark G., 34 Chestnut Hill Rd., Chelms, MA 01824
Anderson, Scott D., 33 Old Colony Dr., Westborough, MA
Anderson, Thomas E., 117 Carlton Rd., Marshfield, MA 02050
Anderson,Jr., Andrew G., 27 Hunt Rd., Westford, MA 01886
Andrews, Christopher P., 39 Tamworth Rd., Norwood, MA
Antonellr, William J., 57 Acton Rd., Westford, MA 01886
Antonetti, Sharon P., 1939 Middlesex St. A15, Lowell, MA 01850
Arnold, Steven A., 4 Hayden Rd., No. Btllerica, MA 01862
Arnold, Susan 80 Leonard Dt., Tiverton, Rl 02878
Arsenult, Jeffrey L., 741 Varnum Ave., Lowell, MA 01854
Ashby, Elizabeth L., 53 Woodlawn Rd., Randolpha, MA 02368
Asimakopoulos, John P., 65 Fifth St., Lowell, MA 01850
Asimakos, Stella, 215 University Ave., Lowell, MA 01854
Attaya, Ann M., 10 College Rd., Burlington, MASS 01803
Augusta, Stephen D., 844 Old Shawsheen St., Tewksbury, MA
Austin, Edward J., 49 Eunice Circle, Wakefield, MA 01880
Ayers, Deborah A., 41 Searle St., Georgetown, MA 01833
Ayutte, Gisele, M. 80 Bolton St., Lowell, MA 01852
Babin, Kenneth E, 17 Sawyer St., Malden, MA 02148
Baez, Raquel, 1861 Middlesex St., Lowell, MA 01851
Baldyga, Thomas A., 4 Holly Terrace, Androver, MA 01810
Balfour, Alison, Box 5051 Univ of L., Lowell, MA 011454
Ball,Jarnes A., 7 Seed St., Salem, NH 03079
Ball, Katherine E., 100 Berkeley St., Lawrence, MA 01841
Ballew, Denise M., 3 Maybury Rd., Billerica, MA 01862
Bancroft, Mary-Jane, 44 Bryant St., N. Dartmouth, MA 02747
Bannister, Thomas A., 7 Livery Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Bardsley, Edward J., 208 East St., Lexington, MA 02173
Bardwll, Glenn R., 5 Stephanie St., Burlington, MA 01803
Barnes, Kenneth H., 24 Saratoga St., Lowell, MA 01852
Barnum, David M., 42 Maple St., W. Newbury, MA 01985
Barrett, Andrew W., 224 Foster St., l.owell, MA 01851 V
Barrett, Barbara L., 28 Hiawatha Rd., Woburn, MA 01801
Barrett,James P., 20 Krtsi Circle, Westford, MA 01586
Barrett, Jeffrey B., Box 459 Bolton Rd., Harvard, MA 01451
Barrett, John P., nr Surrey Drive, No Aridrrvar, MA mans
Barrett,Jr., Daniel J., 158 Pleasant St., Norwood, MA 02062
Barry, Michael J., B Longview Rd, Wilmington, MA 01887
Bartosz, Tina M., 810 Britton St, Chicopee, MA 01020
Batchelder, Janet E., 8 Drury Ln., Lynnfield, MA 01940
Baveloclr, Christopher J., 57 Warren Ave., Plymouth, MA 02360
Beals, Mark A., Haverhill Rd., Amesbury, MA 01913
Bean,James C., 367 Hrldreth St. Apt-31, Lowell, MA 01850
Beaton,-James C., Box 723, Marshfield, MASS 02050
Beauchamp, Debra J., 7 Marietta St., Woburn, MA 01801
Beaudcin, Michelle M., 15 Lawrence Rd , Tyngsboro, MA 01879
Beauregard, Stephen C., 5 Upland Street, Auburn, MASS 01501
Beland, Aline D, 17 Clyde Ave., Dracut, MA 01826
Belanger, Sandra D., 139 Aiken Ave., Lowell, MA 01852
Bell,John D., 70 Cleveland Rd , Waltham, MA 02154
Bell, R. Bridget, 830 Bridge St., Lowell, MA 01850
Belock, John E., 381 Hildreth St 3207, Lowell, MA 01850
Belonga, Paul M., Natrcook Rd., Merrimack, NH 03054
Benincaso, Stephanie, 73 Park Ave., W, Lowell, MA 01852
Bennett, Beverly,J. 400 Rogers Sr., Tewksbuty, MASS 01876
Benoit, Douglas R., 5 Lincoln Avenue, W Boylston, MA 01583
Benoit, Patricia A., 35 Carroll Rd., Woburn, MASS 01801
Benoit, Paul M., 14 Norma Rd., Bedford, MA 01730
Bercume, Michael S., 50 Bedford Ave., Worcester, MA 01601
Berman, Joseph B., 14 Captain Brown Ln., Acton, MA 01720
Bernard, Sharon K., 129 Easton St., Lawrence, MA 01843
Bernard, Jr., Joseph R., R. 39 Fairchild, Ave., Saugus, MASS
Bernardi, Mary F., 180 Pine St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Bernasconi, Jay A., 11 Briatfield Rd., Milton, MA 021117
Bernasconi, John A., 11 Briarfield Rd., Milton, MA 02187
Bernier, Jeanne M., 272 West Sixth St., Lowell, MA 01850
Bettano,Jolin A., 7 Franklin St., Saugus, MASS 01906
Bezanson, Mark J., 568 Hadley West Apt Z0, Haverhill, MA
Bielech, Andrew W., 46 Loomis Dr., Chicopee, MA 01020
Bileol, Elaine l., 16 David St., Tyngsboro, MASS 01879
Billewicz, Lillian E., 80 Atlantic Ave., Salisbury Bch., MA 01950
Binder, Richard H., 17 Water St., Shelburne Fls., MA 01370
Blacker, Robert 12 Edwin St., Reading, MA 01867
Blackwell, Madelyn A., 70 Washington St., N. Easton, MA.,
Blackwell, Robert J., 5 School St., Lawrence, MA 01841
Blair, Jessica G., 115 Nesmtth St A-1, Lowell, MA 01852
Blair, Robert C., 115 Nesmith St Lowell, MA 01852
Blekiras, Pauline H , ZJudith Dr., Nashua, NH 03060
Blum, Gerald D., 15 Oakridge Circle, Wilmington, MA 01887
Bobola, Suzanne M., 23 Elsmere Terr., Dracut, MA 01826
Boguszewski, Michael S., 200 Loomis St., Westfield, MA 01085
Bolianites, Charles, 33 Westminster St., Lowell, MA 01851
Bologeorges, Desprna, 60 Arlene Rd., Lowell, MASS 011151
Bonadonna, Michael F., 530 David St., West Hempstead, NY
Borden, Matthew A., 316 Grle St., Haverhill, MA 0111130
Borges, Susan M., 71 Brattle St., Lowell, MA 01852
Bosia, John R., S0 Ballard Sr., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Botelho, Paulo L., 27 Garrison Ave., Somerville, MA 021-14
Boudreau, Thomas A., 70 King St., Fitchburg, MA 01420
Bouley, Ronald H., 959 Middlesex St Apt Z, Lowell, MA 01851
Bourdelals, Kathleen M., 98 Chestnut St., Lowell, MA 01852
Bourgeois,John C., 138 Ellison Park, Waltham, MA 02154
Bourouphael, Khalil G., 193A Lowell St Apt 1, Methuen, MA
Bowen,Jeffrey L., 8 Kimball Rd., Amesbury, MA 01913
Bowes, Timothy P., 31 Washington St., Milton, MASS 021116
Bowley, James L., 9 Angela Lane, Billerica. MA 011421
Boyle, Carol A., 18 Senator Rd., Woburn, MA 011-101
Boyle, Mark F., 159 Perkins Row, Topslield, MA 01983
Boyle, Michael, P.O. Box 40, Southboru, MA 01772
Braconniet, Mark P., 58 Willie St., Lowell, MA 01854
Bradfotd,Jeffrey P., 36 Colson St., Billerica, MA 01862
Bragan, Timothy P., 3 Avenue A., Lowell, MA 01851
Branca, Christopher, 23 Magna Rd., Methuen, MA 01844
Branciforte, Dawn E., 11 Lisa Rd., Peabody, MA 01960
Brassard, Alana C., 100 Sherburne Av., Tyngsboro, MA 01879
Breen, Alison M., 171 George St., Medford, MA 02155
Breen, Jr., Richard D., 16 Pond Street, Gardner, MA 01440
Brennan, James P., 61 Thomas St., Medford, MA 02155
Bretschneider, Peter W., 17 George Rd., Maynard, MA 01754
Briana, Michele M., 29 Hathaway Rd., Lexington, MASS 02173
Brideau, Mark P., 145 P.O. Sq Apt 8601. Lowell, MA 01852
Brierley, Russell A., 32 Lancaster Lane, Norwood, MA 02062
Btoden,James S., 9 Nolte Rd., Billerica, MASS 01821
Broden, William S., 9 Nolte Rd., Billerica, MA 01821
Brouck, William L., 3 Moffette St., Methuen, MA 011344
Brouillerte, Peter F., 4 Jessie Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Brousseau, George J.. 33 Elsmere Terrace, Dracut, MA 01826
Brown, Cynthia L., Pond St., Dunstable, MA 01827
Brown, Douglas K., 24 Hopkinton Rd., Westboro, MA 01581
Brown,Jeffrey A., 5 Howard St., Brookfield, MASS 01506
Brown, Kathleen C., 670 Princeton Blvd 36, Lowell, MA 01851
Brown, Peter G., 53 Meredith Dr., E. Falmouth, MA 02536
Brule, Kathleen E., 168 Broad St., Marlboro, MA 01752
Brunault, Elizabeth A., 2102 Northampton St., Holyoke, MA
Brunelas, John P., 61 Montview Avenue, Lowell, MA 01851
Brussard,John X., 23 Grandview Ave., Melorse, MA 02176
Bryant, Robert V., 50 Sherrick Ave., Holbrook, MA 02343
Bryson,Jr., Alan A., 123 South Bedford Rd., Burlington, MA
Buchanan, Deborah A., 20 Amble Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Buckley, Arthur J., 33 Cole Terr., Randolph, MA 02368
Buckley, Carol E., 56 Franklin St., Peabody, MA 01960
Buckley, Maureen, 14 Dana St., Lawrence, MA 01843
Bucsay, Anita, 549 Hildreth St Apt 3E., Lowell, MA 01850
Budni, Peter A., 4 Dream Lake Dr RFD 2, Amherst, NH 03031
Bula, Brenda A., 31-1 Arlington RD ffl Woburn, MA 01801
Buoncuore, Roland J., 24 Goldsmith Ave., Medford, MA 02155
Buono, Jr., Gerald 3 Lincoln Terrace, Saugus, MA 01906
Buras, Michael A., 24 Ruane Road, Newton, MA 02159
Burbine,James F., 56 John St., Reading, MA 01867
Burduroglu, Mehmet A., 1365 Pawtucket Bld 324, Lowell, MA
Burdzy, Matthew P., 15 Birch Lane, Townsend, MA 01409
Burgess, Douglas W., 11 Meade Rd., Waltham, MA 02154
Burgess, Kevin R., 168 Haverhill St., No Reading, MA 011-164
Burgio,Jacquelrne M., 390 Russell St., Woburn, MASS 0111101
Burnett, Craig L., B9 Parkview Ave., Lowell, MASS 011452
Burns, Nancy E., 60 Lyndale Ave., Methuen, MA 01844
Bursey, Richard C., 108 Crosby Road, Dracut, MASS 01826
Butwen, Peter B., 52 Cabot Rd., Danvers, MA 01923
Buscemi, VincentJ, Z4 Walcott, Maynard, MA 11175-1
Butler, Daniel 4 Clover Hill Dr., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Cadigan, Frances E., 68 Marlboro Rd., Woburn, MA mimi
Czezza. Anthony G., 1955D Middlesex St., Lowell, MA 011151
Cahill, Patrick D., 44 Montvale St., Roslindale, MA 02131
Caless, Roy D., 288 King St., Littleton, MA 01460
Camasso, Mark A., 11 Beresford, Lawrence, MA 011143
Cameron, Mary C., 1949 Middlesex St 12, Lowell, MA 01851
Cimeron,Jr, Thomas S., 428 Chelmsford Sr., Lowell, MA 01851
Campbell, Carol S., 79 School St., Andover, MA 01810
Canario, Susan 50 Rio Vista St., Billerica, MA 01862
Canney, Kathleen A., 17 Roberts Rd., Wilmington, MA 01881
Cantillon, Jane, 11 Reed St., Woburn, MA 01801
Caper.-me-lis, Helen, 79 14th Ave., Haverhill, MA 01830
Carbone, Catherine N., Indian Hill St., West Newbury, MA
Carbone,James J., 150 Eastgate Rd., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Carbone, Salvatore J., Meadowcroft Rd., Burlington, MA 01803
Carchla, Edward 775 Trapelo RD A-244, Waltham, MA 02154
Carey, James R., 5 Marion Dr., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Carignan, Donald A., 273 Mt Hope St., Lowell, MA 01854
Orlin, Donna A., 5 Reid Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Carlstrom,John, 4 Longmeadow Rd., Westboro, MA 01581
Caron, Paul R., 125 Avon St., Lowell, MA 01854
Carr, Mike 1525 Moss Glen Crt., Burlington, ONT CA
Carreiro, Eric P., 1555 Pawtucket Bvd 313, Lowell, MA 01854
Carroll, Raymond W., 48 Roosevelt St., Warwick, Rl 02888
Carson, Dean F., 427 Commercial St., Weymouth, MA 02188
Cartier, Denise S., 15 Alnette Rd., Mertimac, MA 01860
Carty, Steven F., 144 Cedar Sr., Dedham, MA 02026
Casco, Paul G., 100 Columbia Rd., Arlington, MA 02174
Casey, Mark F., 22 Laurel Ave., Haverhill, MA 01830
Cassidy, Lisa F., 8 Thorndike Rd., Lowell, MA 01852
Castillo, Charles, 57 Cannongate Road, Tyngsboro, MA 01879
Cataldo, John S., 47 Charme Rd., Brllerica, MA 01821
Catania, Constance M., 141 E. Haverhill St., Lawrence, MA 01841
Caterino, David J., 4 Woodside Terr., Woburn, MA 01801
Cauley, Thomas P., E0 Kilburn St., Lunenburg, MA 01-562
Cavalear, Robin L., 11 Natalie Ave., Melrose, MA 02176
Cavalieri, Jr.,John R., Z4 Elliott Pl., Pleasantville, NY 10570
Cerilli, Scott E., 117 Mann Lot Rd., N Scituate, MA 02060
Cerqua, Paul 21 Chamberlain Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Chaisson, Michelle M., 9 Nelson Ave., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Champy, Brenda A., 55 Baremeadow St., Methuen, MA 01844
Chandler. Martha A., 84 Fourth Ave., Lowell, MA 01854
Chandonner, Suzanne M., X49 Hildreth St. WH, Lowell, MA
Chappee, Douglas D., 17 Nurrer St., N. Reading, MA 01869
Chea, Vachirin, B1 Lane St., Lowell, MA 01851
Chenevert, Thomas E., 62 Sheppard Rd., Sturbridge, MA 01566
Chevalier,Jr.,Joseph O., 67 Kearsage St., Tewltsbury, MA 01876
Chiappini, Ronald J., 52 Starrett Rd., Lynn, MA 01905
Chiasson, Mark P., 17 Kent Dr., Hudson, MA 01749
Chin, Damon G., 212 E. Foxboro St., Sharon, MA 02067
Chory, Barbara E., 10 East Prospect Sr., Methuen, MA 01844
Chory, Daniel G., 10 E Prospect St., Methuen, MA 01844
Chory, Diane M., H Ames St., Lawrence, MA 01841
Chouinard, Jr., Roger J., 12Jon St., Salisbury, MA 01950
Choy, Desmond, 16 Frances St., Dracut, MA 01826
Christodoulopo, Christos, Kaminia, Patras, GREECE
Chu, Ming W., 48 Riverside St Rear, Lowell, MA 01854
Churchill, Stephen 140 Pontoosic Rd., Westfield, MA 01085
Cianciarulo,John E., 21 E. Browning Rd., Somerville, MA 02145
Ciol, Joseph W., 4 Florence Rd., Burlington, MA 01801
Clancy, Martha J., 111 Prospect Ave., Wollaston, MA 02170
Clark, Karen A., 61 Belair Avenue, Dracut, MA 01826
Clark, Marion E., 154 River Rd., Tewksbury, MA 011476
Clark, Sharon A., 215 Princeton Blvd., Lowell, MA 01851
Clark, Stephen K., 215 Princeton Blvd., Lowell, MASS 01851
Clark, Wayne S., 'il Walnut St., Maynard, MA 0175-1
Clarke, Judy A., 14 Noaner St., Quincy, MA 02169
Cleary lI1,John 181 Forge Village Rd., Groton, MA 01450
Clinghan, Paul R., 9 Currier Road, Merrimack, NH 05054
Clunre, Mary E., 259 West Main St., Westbcnrrr, MA 01581
Coalter, Kevin, 25 Quigley Ave, N. Chelmsford, MA 01861
Cohen, Linda B., 84 Birch St., Peabody, MA 01960
Colarossi, Robert V., 12 Redwood Dr., Norwood, MA 02060
Colburn, Kerry L., 6 Makos Sr., T,-ngsboro, MA 011470
Cole 111, Everett N., 927 North St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Coleman, Sharon L., 7 Brantwood Ln., Burlington, MA 011601
Collins, Donald W., 27 Flanders Rd., Westboro, MASS 01581
Collins, PeterJ., 55 Birch Bluff Dr., Westfield, MA 01085
Colman, Catherine M., 4 Coburn Ave., Tewksbury, MA 01876
culo, chnsropher T., rn Mounrrunvrrvv Ra., Athol, MA ami
Comeau, Charles 22 Balch Ave., Groveland, MA 01834
Comeau, David R , 12 Pere Marquette Ave, Lawrence, MA
Comeau,James R., 4 Forest St, Lynn, MA 01901
Comfort, Glen P., 7 Memorial Dr., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Coneeny, Mark L., 58 Chandler Rd., Burlington, MA 01801
Connerty, Kenneth J., 18 So Bedford St, Burlington, MA 01803
Connolly, Joanne, 51 Ideal Ave., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Connolly, Joseph H., B Wilder Ave., Lowell, MA 01851
Connor, James R., 7 Phillip Rd., Walpole, MA 02081
Conrad, Elizabeth A., 47 Boston Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Conroy, Phillip 41 Putnam Ave., Lowell, MA 01851
Cook, Susan, PO Box 119 Shady Hill, Nuttings Lake, MA 01865
Cool, Christopher, J9 Stoneybrook Rd., Burlington, MA 018011
Cooper, Steven B., Z6 Cliff Ave., Winthrop, MA 02152
Coppola, PhilipJ, 67 Laurel Ave., Haverhill, MA 01830
Corbin, Deborah A., 85 Lowe St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Corey, Fred A., 385 Howe St., Methuen, MA 01844
Corey, Maryorre E., 12 Cetrina Dr., Marlborough, MA 01752
Cormier, Kenneth P., 27 Wall St., Fitchburg, MA 01420
Cormier, Linda M., 30 Janet Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Corporon, Douglas E., 11 Marquand Ln., Newburyport, MA
Corson, Deborah J., 6 Cole Rd., Danvers, MA 01923
Coskren, James M., 44 Bradstreet Rd, N Andover, MA 01845
Costello, William E., 11 Parham Rd., Tyngsboro, MA 01879
Costigan, Judith A., 42 Pine St., N. Billerica, MA 01862
Cote, Michael, 128 Pine Hill Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Coughlin,Joanne G., 48 Wright St., Arlington, MA 02174
Courtney, Thomas M., 595 Wilder Sr., Lowell, MA 01851
Cox, Amy P., 7 York St., Andover, MA 01810
Cox, Nancy G., 11 Hillside Rd., Billerica, MA 01821
Cox, Robert F., 11 Hillside Rd., Billerica, MA 01821
Cox, Susan A., 45 Barton Road, Wellesley, MA 02181
Cranney, Stephen J., 55 Buffum St., Salem, MA 01970
Creeden, Mary A., B Ridgemere Way, Amesbury, MA 01915
Creighton, Sheila 4 School St., Townsend, MA 01469
Crevo, Charles A., 5 Hearthstone Dr., Burlington, MA 01801
Crocker, Steven E., 22 Palmer St., So. Weymouth, MA 02190
Croke, Kathleen M., 26 Talbot St., Lowell, MA 01852
Cronin, Barbara J., 44 Arakelian Dr., Billerica, MA 01821
Cronin, Cornelius A., 5 Cyr Circle, Andover, MA 01810
Cronin, Thomas 50 Norman Road, Melrose, MA 02176
Crowe, Martha A., 86 Douglas Rd., Lowell, MA 01852
Cullen, Catherine A., 784 Merrimack St 4C, Lowell, MA 01854
Cummins, Mark A., 443 Taunton St., Wrentham, MA 02093
Cunniff, Richard 86 Harvard St., Walpole, MA 02081
Cunningham, Mark R., 8 Earl St., Lincoln, R1 02865
Curley, Shirley L., 28 Arbutus Ave., Chelmsford, MA 0182-l
Curran, Stephen R., S Westminster Rd., Billerrca, MA 01821
Cusolito, PaulJ., 15 Union St., Melrose, MA 02176
Custeau, Francine M., as Chester St., Lawrence, MA 01845
Dada, Gaston P.0. Box 10050, San Jose, COSTA Rl
Daigle, Chris D., 381 Summer St., Fitchburg, MA 01420
Daigle, Daniel E., 66 Euclid St., Gardner, MA 011140
Daigle, Mary E., 625 Lowell St., Methuen, MA 01844
Dakin, Stephen C., Old Mill Rd., Harvard, MA 111451
Dalessandro, Margaret E., 7 Dartmouth St., Peabody, MA 01960
Dallmeyer, Margo A., 7 Churchill Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Dandurani. Ronald A.. 21 Hanscom Ave., Haverhill, MA oooo
Dang, Ngoc T., 4 Floyd Sr., Waltham, MA 02151
Daniele, Karen 1.., 17 Salem Rd., Westford, MA 01886
Daniels, Brenda S., 159 Lowe Ave., Stoughton, MA 02072
Steven R, Chicopee Row, Groton, MASS 01450
Darcy, Charles L., 165 Taffratl Rd., Quincy, MA 02169
Dassler, Robert P., 155 Meeringhouse Rd., Chrcopee, MA 01015
Susan D, 527 Beacon St., Lowell, MA 01850
Davao, Donald J, 40 Dallas St., Worcester, MA 01604
Davis 111, Clifford S, 7 Baltic Ave., No Easton, MA 02356
Davis, Jr., Garland A , 30 Prospect St B-211, W Newbury, MA
Julie E., to i-ugh sr., N. sallam, MA 01862
Dawe, Pamela B., 49 Longwood Ave., N. Andover, MA 01845
Dean, Charles L., 27 Freeman St., Avon, MA 02522
DeAngelis, Daniel 917 North St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
is, Gary J., 1185 Wetland Rd., Rochester, NY 14626
DeAngelo, Joseph C., 52 Heath St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Anthony D., 22 Sawin St., Watertown, MA 02172
DuFusco, Stephen, 112 Fox Hill Rd., No. Andover, MA 01845
Gary A., 189 Boylston, Lowell, MA 01852
Philip C., 110 Plain Rd., Westford, MA 01886
Patricia G., 78 Percy St., Dracut, MA 01826
Doreen, 125 Cambridge St., Burlington, MA 01805
Michael R., 4 Palanga St., Methuen, MA 01814
Bruce J., 104 Opening Hill Rd., Madison, CT 06443
Demeo, Lisa E., 8 Inman St., Lawrence, MA 01843
Arthur P., 155 Leo Ave., Dracut, MA 01826
Linda S., 11 Courtland Dr., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Louis N., 5 Kazrmer Dr., Billerica, MA 01821
Demoura, Kenneth J., 93 Summer Ave., Reading, MA 01867
Allen E., 70 West Point Rd., Webster, MA 01570
Denneno, Andrew P., M3 Morton St., Stoughton, MA 02072
Dennesen, Thomas G., 62 Bridge St., Beverly, MA 01915
Dentremont, Diane M., 1 Emerson Street, Wilmington, MA
David F., 25 Agate Ave., Worcester, MA 01604
Deschene, Ruthann, 24 By St., Lowell, MA 01850
Deschene, Scott P., 55 Fourth Ave., Lowell, MA 01854
Deschenes, Caroline S.. 36 Fourth Ave., Lowell, MA 01854
Paul E., 19 Heritage Dr., Warren, NJ 07060
e, Robert R., 3 Surrey Circle, Woburn, MA 01801
Desisto, Alvin P., 3 Overlook Rd , Randolph, MA 02568
Desmarais, Lynn M., 126 Keith Hill Road, So Grafton, MA
Desmond, Cornelius F., M Alcott St., Lowell, MA 01852
Desrosiers, Maurice 40 Oakland Ave., Tyngsboro, MA 01879
Deveau,Joseph J., 9 Chestnut St., Medford, MA 02155
Devine, Deborah A., 31 Reservoir St., Norton, MA 02766
Devlin, Francis R., 30 Royal St., Waltham, MA 02154
Darlene M., 24 Pelham Ave, Methuen, MA 01844
Dias, Diane L., 19 Otsego Ave. Lefebvre, Lowell, MA 01851
Diaz, Theresa A., 9 Vinebrook Rd., Westford, MA 01886
Charles R., 5 Ryder Drive, Woburn, MA 01801
Dick, Nancy R., 11 Janice Avenue, Dracut, MA 01826
Digack, Taras, 115 Connell Dr., Stoughton, MA 02072
Dillon, Gary D., 41 Bigelow St., Lowell, MA 01852
Dilurenzo, Daniel S., 38 Walker St Apr 5., Lowell, MA 01854
Leslie A., 97 Trenton St., Melrose, MA 02176
CarolJ. 7 Merigan Way, Foxborough, MA 02035
los, Charlene, 77 Arkansas Dr., Dracut, MA 01826
Dionne, Charles E., 11 Sunrise Dr., Hudson, NH 01051
Elaine L., 24 Lebanon St., Winchester, MA 01890
Dipoto, Eugene P., 510 Fourth Ave., Lowell, MA 01854
Dirago, Mary F., 556 Main St., Woburn, MA 01801
Dirubbo, Cherylann, 670 Princeton Blvd Apt., Lowell, MA 01851
Steven, 29 Grove Sr., Chelmsford, MA 0182-1
i, Teresa M.. 10 So Merrill St., Bradford, MA 01810
Do, Pham-Nha, 17 AJames St., Lowell, MA 01854
Dockham,Jr., Edward J., 75 Westchester Circle. Dedham, MA
ed M., sta Nesrnirh Sr ts, Lowell, MA 01852
Christian C., 152 Elm Sr., Andover, MA01810
Daniel J., 45 Dix Rd Ext., Woburn, MA 011101
Janice E., ii Bishop sow, Chelmsford, Mft mrizri
Doherty,John F. 116 Park St., No Reading, MA 01861
Mary J., 1 Fairlawn St., Everett, MA 02149
Nora, lsland Path, Westford, MA 01886
Doherty, Paul J., 22 Ivernia Rd., Worcester, MASS 01606
Doherty, Robert O., 52 Carroll Sr., Chelsea, MA 02150
Domingos, Sandra, 61 Shaw Circle, Brdiurd, MA 01730
Donahcgjoyce M., Z4 Henry J, Drive, Tewksbury, MA 01876
Donahue, Steven M., 6 Sleigh Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Donald, Sharon L., 29 Crocker St., Sumervnlle, MA 02145
Donaruma, Richard E., 4 Beech Rd., Wesrfurd, MA 01886
Dcnelan, Theresa A., 190 Walnut Hill, Orange, MA 0l364
Donnelly, Cornelius j., 218 Mass Ave., No Andover, MA 01845
Donnelly, Edward F.. 565 Broadway S1 Apt 9, Lowell, MA 01854
Donoghue. Paul N., 66 Smith St., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Donuhoqjudirh M,, 7 Boylston Lane, Lowell, MA 01852
Donovan, David j., Hampstead Road, Derry, NH 03058
Donovan, Margam R., 85 Farley Street, Lawrence, MA 01843
Dooley, Susan E., 54 Alben Sr., Lowell, MA 01851
Dorsey, Dwain K., 4 Talbot Road, Andover, MA 01810
Doucoz, Michael P., 47 Baxemeaclow Sr., Methuen, MA 01844
Douglas,-james L., 197 Locust Sr., Holyoke, MA 01040
Dowling, Colleen A., Z0 Hildrerh Sr., Lowell, MA 01850
Downer, Robert E., 149 Bedford Sr., Burhngmn, MA 01803
Downes, Kenneth R., 126 Greenatre Rd., Westwood, MA 02090
Downing, Anthony 100 Garder Sr., Hingham, MA 02043
Doylewlohn A.. 15 Wes: Sr., Everett, MA 02149
Doyle, Thomas F., 98 Crescent Ave., Melrose, MA 02176.
Driscoll. Ann E., 5 Poplar Terrace, Andover, MA 01810
Driscoll, Mary E., 68 Park Ave., Winthrop, MA 02152
Driscoll. Pcrer A., 20 Hiawatha Rd, Wubum, MA 01801
Driscoll, Timothy P., 70 County SL, Peabody, MA 01960
Dube, Nancy A., 611 Whipple Road, Tewl-csbury, MA 0l876
Dubois, Suzanne A., 19 janice Ave., Dracut, MA 0l826
Duda, Linda A., 12 Algonquin Rd,, Pepperell, MA 01465
Dufel, Terri E., 15 Loker St., Framingham, MA 01701
Dumas, Michael -I., Zll Hamilton SL, Worcesrer, MA 01604
Dumont, Maria Thorndike Sz., Dunsrable, MA 01827
Dunbar, Donna M., 68 Baldwin Sr., Tewksburv, MA 01876
Dunn, David 175 Great Pond Rd.. N. Andover, MA 01845
Dunn. Mary D,, l Draycoach Dr., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Dupras, Linda A., 3 Raymond Pl., Lowell, MA 01850
Durkin, Daniel, 77 London Sr., Lowell, MA 01852
Durkin Ill, Thomas j., 2 Willuwlzrae Dr., Peabody, MA 01960
Durso, Donna M,, 148 Winn St., Burlmgxun, MASS 01803
Dus:on,jr., Gerald 42 Paul Ave, Nashua, NH 03060
Duuon, Nyle M., I3 Maple, Pcpperell, MA 01465
Dyett, Heather J., IO Russell Ave., Gluucesrer, MA M950
Ecksrcin, Gregory W.. 73 Middle Sz., Wuburn, MA 01801
Eddy, William M., Zi Dunsrable Rd., Wesrford, MA M886
Ehramlian, Eric D., 157 Center Sr.. Methuen, MASS 01844
Ekbaranl, Cecelia F., 2 Hancock Sr., Haverhill, MA 01810
Eklund, Bradley W., ll Washmgmn Terr., Woburn, MA 01801
Eksuom, Paul j,, U of Lowell Box 488, Luwell, MA 01854
El-Hashem, Msihie N., Box ZHO Ulnwell, Lowell, MA 01854
Eldracher, Karen, 5 Campbell Cnrclc, Tewksbury, MA M876
Eleftherios, Paula A., 7 Stewart Sr., Lowell, MA OIBSI
Elle, Thomas G., 14 Philip SL, Haverhnll, MA 01850
Ellia, Paul S., 46 Medirrrrana.-an Dr ll, Weymouth, MA 02188
Ellxs, Heidi A,, 5 Ashcmfr Pl., Wakefield, MA 012-nm
Entwisrle, Scott D., 78 Arkansas Dr., Dracut, MA 012426
me, Karen E., Hall sf., Dunsuble, MA own '
Evans, Barry F., 20 Brooks Ave , Plusneld, MA 0lZ0l
Evans, Christina L,, 74 Richardson Rd., Lynn, MA OUJO-1
Evans, Mark H., 18 Island Ave., Klnery, ME 03001
Fader, Mattlua F, 25 Garland Rd., Chelmsfurd, MA 01824
Fairweather, Lmda M,, 1 Eubar Circle, Bnllerlca, MA 01821
Falco, Marcus, D., 145 Bowdoin Sl., Lawrence, MA 01844
Fallon, Michael C., 4 Sunnybrook Lane, Peabody, MA 01960
Falvo, Lisa A, 109 Gralia Dr., Sprmgfield, MA 01108
Fares, Georges B.. 244 Pleasant SL, Dracur, MA 01826
Farinello, Reyna A., 240 Varnum Ave Apr ll, Lowell, MA
Farra, Robert, I4 Nichols Sr., Fmrchburg, MA 01-520
Farrell, Lisa tl., 224 Brown St., Su Arrlebom, MA 02705
Fasserr, Darlene D., 47 Prospect SL, Lowell, MA 01852
Fecteau, Mark A,, 44 Valley Sz., Salem, MA 01970
Feng, Chih-Yau, 170 Rnversxde Sr., 3F Lowell, MA 01854
Ferrara, Mark N,, 61 Irving Sl., W, Sprmglleld, MA 01089
Filocamo. Linda D., 2 Heritage Ln., Merhuen, MA 01844
Finlay ll,john E., 446 Chandler SL, Wurcrsrcr, MA 01602
Fmn, Susan L., 71 Ferhersron Ave., Lnwell, MA 01852
Fiure,joanne M., 55 Bay State Rd,, Readmg, MA 01867
Fisher, Andrew S., 14 Lantern Lane, Merrimack. NH 03054
Fisher, Eric S., B Champion Sl., Tcwkslzury, MA 01876
Fisher, Randall G,, 1 Anniversary Way, Billerica. MA 01821
Fitzgerald, Tnmorhy P., 283 Sixth Ave., Lowell, MA 01854
Fnzgibbon, Stephen P., 12 Nolte Rd., Billrnca, MASS 01321
Fitzpatrick, Mary B., 67 Greer Sr, Woburn, MA 01801
Fnzzpamck, Maura A., 372 Christian Sr., Lowell, MA 01850
Flanaganhjane M,, 41 Hutchinson Rcl., Wmchesrer, MA 01890
Fleming, Ann Marie, l0O Agawam SI, Lowell, MA 01852
Fleming,jefQ'rey, 76 Howe Sr., Methuen, MA 0l844
Fleming,jr., john F., 7 Zanm Ave., Lawrence, MA 01843
Fogaren, Michael S., 27 james, New Bedford, MA 02740
Fomenkmjames, 159 Quanl Sz., Srmiurd, Cl' 06-197
Forgzys, jlidlfh L., zz Werherbcc Ave., Lowell, MA mm
Fossey, Mary A., ll Summer Sr., Woburn, MA OIBOI
Fustegjill C., 9 Colburn Dr,, Sharon, MA 02067
Fourmer, Denise j,, 20 Fernald Sz., Lowell, MA 01851
Fournier, Mane B., 24 Wheeler Ave., Haverhill, MA 01830
Fournier, Michele A., 30 Crestwood Cir., Salem, NH 05079
Francis, Steven D,, Z3 Eugene Rd., Burlington, MA 0180!
Frank, Susan M.. 332 Tyngsburu Rd., Dracut, MA 01826
Frascarelln, William A., I9 Myrtle St., Lowell, MA 01850
Fredencu, Carmen ij., 61 Hood Rd., Tewksbury, MA OIS76
Frenas, Paul D., 62 Michael Road, Dracut, MA 01826
French, Robert V., SB Marsh Ave., Salem, NH 05079
Friedl, Deborah H., 69 High St., Luwell, MA 01852
Froron, Stephen -I., 54 Emery Sr., Lowell, MA 01851
Frye, Stuart L., 52 Marland Ave., Lowell, MA OIBSI
Fuller, Gary R., 3 Homes Terrace, Albany, NY 12201
Fung, Chung-Man F., Univ of Lowell Box 7, Lowell, MA 01354
Furnan, Amy, Heath Circle, No Andover, MA 01545
Fusco, Lulgl G., 4 Ellen Rd., Smneham, MA 02180
Gagnjohn D, 78 Aberdeen Dr,, Scicuare, MA 02066
Gagnon, Bette L., 114 Groton Rd., N Chelmsford, MA M863
Gagnon, Deborah A., 373 Treble Cove Rd., Billerica, MA 01962
Gagnunwlamcs R., .ZB Damun Ave., Nashua, NH 05060
Gagnon, Kenneth R., 8 Glendale Way, Canton, MA 02021
Gagnon, Michael H.. 145 Hlldrcth Sr A-XZ, Lowell, MA 01850
Gagnon, Michael j , 255 Nesmnrh Sl Apr C, Lowell, MA 01950
Galiziu, Sandra M.. 10 Wheeler Cnr., Canmn, MA 02021
Gallagher, Frederick P,, Z4 Pentuckcl Ava., Lowell. MA OIHSZ
Gallaghenjudirh P., I2 Gage Ave 39. Lowell, MA 01854
Gallant, Charles A., 142 Grove SL, Everest, MA 02149
Gallant, Michelle A., 75B Scott Cir., Hanscom AFB, MA 01730
Galloway, Pamela 52 School Sr., Chelmsford, MA M863
Galvinuloseph M.. 332 Treble Cuve Rd., Billenca, MA 01862
Ganem, Mary E, B7 Luce Sr., Lowell, MA 01852
Gamm, Doreen M,, 19 Dome Lane, Methuen, MA OIS44
Ganepy, Richard A., 75 Martin Terr., Dmcur, MA 01826
Gatto, Cynthia A., 8 Pond Terrace, Woburn. MA 01801
Garruso, Ann Marie, 61 Spring Sr., McdGeld, MA 02052
Garzums, Thomas G.. 35 Lloyd Rd., Watertown, MA 02172
Gaudet, Elizabeth A., 10 Garnet Rd,, Billenca, MA 01821
Gaudeue, Michael E.. 9 Prospect Sr., Lowell, MA 01852
Gauthier, Gail E., Osborne Lane. Chelmsford, MA 01824
Gauthier, Moira 95 Ferherswn Ave , Luwcll, MA 01852
Gawujoanne, P.O, Box 796, Salem, NH 03079
Gazza, Angela, 29 Old Colony Rd., Arlmgmn, Mass. 02174
Geary, Cynthia J., 12 Stanley Cr., Gloucesrer, MA 01950
Geary,-Ioseph P., 68 Hovey Pl., Luwcll, MA 01852
Gee, Thomas E., 67 Pond SL, Bnllenca, MA 01821
Geist, Timothy N., 28 Ledgewuod Dr., Danvers, MA 01925
Gekas, Michael C., 1 Lagrange Sr., Lowell, MASS 01854
Gentile, Michael E., 272 Pleasant, Readmg, MA 01867
Geoffrey. Kevin G., 260 University Av:,, Lowell, MA 01854
Gerbi, Paul j., 555 King Sr., Littleton, MA 01460
Germani, Marc, 47 Walnut Place, Newmnvxllc, MA 02160
Geyszer, Steven R., Brooks Road, Templrmn. MA 01468
Gianes, Paul N., 176 Douglas Rd., Lowell, MA 01852
Gxanneni, William B., 911 Grove Sr., Mamamncck, NY 10545
Gibbujames B, 16 Locust Rd, Chelmsford. MA 01824
Gxbbons, Michael G., 77 Lxvingsrun Ave., Lowell, MA 01851
Gifford, Carol A., 95 Ballard Street, Tewksbury, MA 01876
Gilbrndeullranne, X Durrence SL, Chelmsford, MA 01824
Gill,james M., 32 Carlton Sr., Peabody, MA 01960
Gillis, Edward M., 16 Phillip Ave., Burlington, MA 01803
Girard, Thomas R., 61 Chapman Rd., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Giuffrida, Philip A., 8 Cornish SL, Lawrence, MA 01841
Glerde, Erik A., 678 Princeton Blvd., Luwell, MA 01851
Glasheen, Sarah, 41 Winthrop Ave., Lowell, MA 01851
Glasser, Beverly H., 6 Prouty Ruad, Burlington, MA M801
Goldman, Barry A.. I8 Highland Ave., Beverly, MA 0195
Gomes,-Janice M., 36 Canton Sr., Lowell, MASS 01851
Gomes, Steven A., 25 Erickson Sr., Smneham, MA 02180
Gonzalez, Arusrides P., 3 Glidden Ave., Lowell, MA 0l8Sl
Guodwun, Martha A., 2 Carver Sr., Amesbury, MA 019li
Goodwm, Michael A., 46 Bigelow SL, Lawrence, MA 01843
Gurdon,-H, john B., 178 Pine Sr., Lowell, MA 01851
Gorman, Roberta. 57 Riverview Dr., Newbury. MA 01950
Gormley, Clifford T., RFD ffl Bux 1068, Greene, Rl 02827
Gumvald, Richard D., KM Indian Ln., Canton, MA 02021
Graham, Stella, A., 78 Lillian Trrr., Dracut, MA 0l8Z6
Grams, Daniel T., 5 Locke SL, Andover, MA 01810
Granahan, Daniel W., 222 Fellsway West, Mcdfurd, MA 02155
Grant, Petra S., ll Maple Sr., Merrimac, MA 01860
Grassi-Kenney, Sybil -J., 7 Wildwood Sr 318, Dracur, MA 01826
Graves, Kevin F., 1209 Buns Pit., Northampton, MA 01060
Graves. Roy D., 150 High Sr., Ipswich, MA 01958
Graves, Steven H., 4 Cross Sr.. Kittery, MAINE 05904
Gray, Eileen R., 72 High Sl., Rucl-eport, MA 01966
Gray, Ronald L.. 29 Bridge Sr., Chelmsford. MA OIHE4
Greenhalghwlnhn T., 5 Colleen Circle, Billerica. MA 01966
Gres-naw, Mark j., 27 Maclarnnn Road, Salem. NH 04079
Gregoire, Robert P., 103 Sherman Sr., Lowell, MA 01852
Grew, john C., Z4 Fairmount Rd., Readmg, MA 011-167
Grlfflnjzna L., 19 Cambridge Sr., Ayer. MA 01-H2
Grlfflnulcnnnne M., 4 Edward Sl., Nnrmn, MA 02766
Grismjohn C., I Overlook Dr., Wrstfleld, MA 01085
Gudger, Rubin M.. 187 Andover Sr., Andover. MA 0lNl0
Guillrmeue. Beth H.. 4 Acldisun Sr., Bmckmn, MA 02401
Guillemcue, Gary R.. Z7 Wes: Sr.. Wesrfurd, MA 012486
Guilmeue, Ann MN 51 Wuudburn DL. Mrrhucn, MA 018-1-1
Guimond, Pamela A., 250 Foszcr Sz., Lnwell, MA 01551
Gusraff,-joseph A., 75 Cutler Hill Rd., Arlington, MA 02174
Guzzo, Teresa A., 510 Shawsheen Ave., Wilmington, MA 01887
Gwinn, Larry R., 42 NewMarch St., Ipswich, MASS 01958
Hackbush, Kathlt-en, 586 Fletcher St, Lowell, MA 011154
rty, Susan F., 252 Fairmount St., Lowell, MA 01852
Hagman, Thomas E., 170 Town St., Braintree, MA 0211-14
Haines, Martha L., 155 West Lake Dr, Weymouth, MA 02188
Hakimi-Arshloo, Sharam, 5-5 244 18th St., Dracut, MA 01826
Hale, Deborah A., 5 Marlboro Rd., Georgetown, MA 01855
Hall, Clifton A., 54 McDonald Rd., Wilmington, MA 01887
Hallett, Suzanne L., Falmouth Ave., Santuit, MASS 02655
Halligan, Michael E., 248 Foster St., Lowell, MA 01851
n, Perry F., 15 San jose Terrace, Stoneham, MA 02180
Handy, john T., 104 Shrine Ava., xv. enylnnn, MA mm
Hanna, Sean M., 7 Timber St., Londonderry, NH 05055
h, Marie A., 175 Walnut St., Shrewsbury, MA 01545
Hanne, Mark j., 52 C St., Dracut, MA 01826
Hannigan, Karen R., sn Lakeshore Dr., Dracut, MA 01826
Hansen, Steven G., 6 Revolutionary Rd., Acton, MA 01720
Hanson, Mary S., 58 Tewksbury St., Andover, MA 01810
Harding, john G., 95 University Ave., Lowell, MA 01854
Harklns, Diane M., 176 Starr Ave., Lowell, MA 011152
Harltinsulullet A., 515 Lowell St., Lawrence, MA 01841
Harrington, Robert A., 15 Flint Ave., Stoneham, MA 02180
Harrington, Stephen T., 29 Gray St., Arlington, MA 0217-1
Harris, Marcelline E., 10 Cambridge St., Chelmsford, MA 0182-1
Harte, Margaret A., 5 Columbia Rd., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Harvey, Karen D., 421 W. Housatonic St., Pittsfield, MA 01201
Harvey, jr., Ronald D., 55 Hobamack Rd., N Weymouth, MA
Haskins, Bruce E., 127 Chestnut St., Pepperell, MA 01465
Hastings, Edward L., 89 Rogers St., N. Billerica, MA 01862
Havey, Cheryl A., 67 Swan St., Lawrence, MA 01841
Hawkins, Claire M., 55 Howard St., Watertown, MA 02172
Hayes, Deborah A., 64 Fourth Ave , Lowell, MA 01854
Hayes, Kenneth W., 96 Longley Rd., Groton, MA 01450
Hayes, Margaret M., 259 Landham Rd., Sudbury, MA 01776
Sandra E., 15 Dunster Rd., Bedford, MA 01750
Donna M., 577 Wilder St Apt 106, Lowell, MA 01851
Healey, Eileen P., 282 Andover St., Lowell, MA 01852
Heavey, Michael P., 149 Harriet Ave., Quincy, MA 02170
Hebert, Leanne M., 624 Varnum Ave., Lowell, MA 01854
Hebert, Mike F., 62 Railroad St., Fitchburg, MA 01470
Hebert, Patricia A., 15 Canton St., Lowell, MA 01851
nan, Nanci A., 54 Vale St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Heislein, David E., 10 Wildrose Dr., Andover, MA 01810
Heitman, Wendy A., 117 Nottingham Rd., Dracut, MA 01826
Bradley A., 504 Harwood, Littleton, MA 01460
Held, William E., 504 Harwood Ave., Littleton, MA 01460
Henault, Philip M., 11 Brigham St., Medway, MA 02055
Henderson, -lr., Paul D., 62 Crooked Spring Rd., Chelmsford,
ickson,james P., 55 Mill Rd., Boylston, MA 01505
Henrikson, Karen A., 10 Wagon Trail, Nashua, NH 05062
Herman, Lee S., 1 Warren Dt., Marlboro, Nj 07746
n,joseph P., 11 Oxford Rd , No. Blllerica, MA 01862
Ht-rvieux, Suzannej., 27 Bennington St., Lawrence, MA 01841
Heslin, Catherine L., 92 Westchester St., Lowell, MA 01851
Hickey, Mark W., 52 Bay View Ave., Quincy, MA 02169
Hicltox, Bruce R., 52 Woodcliff Rd., Holbrook, MA 02545
Hill, Elizabeth A., 177 Plymouth Blvd., Westport, MA 02790
Hill,john S., 1 Myrtle Ave., Westford, MA 01886
Cathy G., 419 Boston Rd., Billerica, MA 01821
Hillson, Paul -l., 50 Sartell Rd., Waltham, MA 02154
Dale K., 75 Merrill Ave., Lowell, MA 01850
Hire, 'lohn E., 156 Nashua Rd., Dracut, MA 01826
Hoang, Khanh N., 590A French Sr., Lowell, MA 01854
Hobden, Donna L., 55 Kearney Dr., Lowell, MA 01852
1-lolfr-nan, Arthur, rel Osgood Sr., Lawrence, MA on-mx
Hogan, Lawrence M., 5 Maclean Dr., Framingham, MA 111701
Holmes, Brian A., Z Byron Rr.l., Holllston, MA 01746
Holmes, Timothy D., 5 Peters St, Norton, MA 02766
Holmes, Wayne A , 1555 Pawtucket Bld AZ5, Lowell, MA 01854
Horan, james M., 46 Summit Ave., Marlboro, MA 01752
Horn, Paul C., 186 Grove St., Reading, MA 01867
Horner, Bruce E , 7 Hall Ave, Andover, MA 01810
Hoseason, Carol D., 251 Lincoln St., Hudson, MA 01749
Houde, Steven A., 74 Kennedy Cir., So Easton, MA 02575
Houston, David E., 182 University Ave., Lowell, MASS 01854
Hovanasian, Margaret A., 167 Tyler St, Methuen, MA 01844
Hover, Ellen E., 145 High St., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Huddle, Linda C, 12 Carol Ave., Salem, NH 05079
Hudso, Edmund B., 16 Englewood Ave., Worcester, MA mms
Hughes,-joseph C., 45 Tuttle St., Dorchester, MA 02125
Hughes, joseph F., 15 Marshall St., Somerville, MA 021-15
Hulse, Robert E., 107 Sanborn Lane, Reading, MASS 01867
Hurley, Eileen M, 47 Center St., N Easton, MA 02556
Hurley, William P, 50 Blantyre Rd., Malden, MA 02148
Hurto, Paul 30 Armory St., Wakefield, MA 01880
Huynh, Duc Minh, 48 Brighton Ave., Allston, MA 02154
Ignacio, Celeste, 25 Maple St.Apt. 85, Watertown, MA 02172
lvos, Stephanie, 29 Marlborough St., Lowell, MA 01851
jablonskiultmseph W., 9 Cordaville Rd., Southboto, MA 01772
james, Phyllis A., 591 Wilder St., Lowell, MA 01851
jarek, David j., 52 Payton St., Dracut, MA 01826
jarvis, George B., 49 Victoria, Reading, MA 018677
-lay, Ronald M., 254 Foster St., Lowell, MASS 01851
-lenest, Charles H., 210 Elm St., Greenlield, MA 01501
jenkins, David E., 75 Park Ave W., Lowell, MA 01851
jenltins,judith A., 11 Delwood Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Jennings, Teresa A., 18 Acorn Cir., Hanover, MA 02359
jensen,jr., Donald F., 1405 Riverview Dr., Endicott, NY 15760
Jesse, Sharon 15 Michael Rd., Walcelield, MA 01880
Jewell, Dennis D., 70 Third Ave., Dudley, MA 01570
-lo, Myungchul, 5 Woodland Rd., Stoneham, MA 02180
johnson, Alan H., 850 Bridge St., Lowell, MA 01850
johnson, Timothy A., 152 Old Derry Rd., Londonderry, NH
joly, Celia E., 16 Eaton St., Wakefield, MA 01880
jones, Michele A., 521 Old Westford Rd., Chelmsford, MA
jones, Nancy L., 15 Wilhelmlna Ave., Burlmgton, MA 01805
jordan, William G., 19 Church Lane, Burlington, MA 01805
-loy, David N., 17 Washington Pk., S. Carver, MA 03566
judge, Catherine M., 22 Hitchingpost Rd., Chelmsford, MA
Kachmski, Karyn M, 6 May Street, Peabody, MA 01960
Kachinski, Kenneth j., 2 Goldthwaite Place, Peabody, MA 01960
Kaiser, Kenneth, j, 448 E Mainzer Ave, West St Paul, MN
Kallgren, Brian W , 5 Whitney Dr., Paxton, MA 01612
Kalu, Nnena O, 61 School Sr, Dracut, MA 01826
Kanavos, Charlene A., 65 12th St., Lowell, MASS 01850
Kane, Eileen, 15 Elaine Ave., Saugus, MA 01906
Kane, Karen M., 250 Pleasant St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Kapes, Susan G , 57 Lincolnshire Dr., Haverhill, MA 01850
Kappler,jr., William F., 17 Waterford St., Lowell, MA 01854
Kates, Sheryl L., 1984 Middlesex St., A24, Lowell, MA 01854
Keane, Robert H., 25 Rangelem Rd., Arlington, MA 02174
Keaney, Stephen S., 595 Green St., N. Weymouth, MA 02191
Keefe, Marlorie K, 17 Linda Rd., Wilmington, MA 01887
Keeler, Nancy L., 19 Sycamore Crt., Peabody, MA 01960
Keenan, Deborah A, 24 Porter Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Kelley, Pamela 46 Kimball Road, Methuen, MA 01844
Kelly, Dennis M., 22 Meadowbrook Rd., Bedford, MA 01750
Kelly, Stephen, 7 Brookdale Circle, Billerica, MA 01821
Kennedywlean Marie, 64 South Flm St., Bradford, MA 01850
Kenny, james B., 20 Golf Ave., Methuen, MA 01844
Kenny, William A., 59 Sumner St., Hull, MA 02045
Kent, Susan L., 171 Hillside Rd., No. Andover, MA 01845
Keon, Mary A., 25 Mechanic St., Newton, MA 02159
Kerouac, Michael P., PO Box 284, Cape Elizabeth, ME 04107
Kiefer, Michael E., 14 Fenwick Drive, Chelmsford, MA 01824
Klernan,-lohn F., 42 Ellis Ave., Lowell, MA 01854
Kiklrs,jr., Louis C., 50 Forest Pk Rd., Woburn, MA 01801
Kilburn, Kimberly A., 11 Golden Cove Rd., Chelmsford, MA
Kilday, Michael W., 215 River St., Billerica, MA 01821
Killian,jeffrey H., 584 Wentworth Ave., Lowell, MA 01852
Krlmartin, William 92 Fleming St., Lowell, MA 01851
Kilroy, Kathleen A., 152 Concord Rd., Westford, MA 01886
King, Donna M., 22 Ashcroft Terr., Groveland, MA 01854
King,janet A., 17 Beechwood Ave., Sudbury, MA 01776
King,-john j., 49 Esta Rd., Plymouth, MA 02560
King, William P., 61 Luce Rd., Williamstown, MA 01267
Kirkiles, Maria B., 156 Bouchard Ave., Dracut, MA 01826
Kislel, William C., 9 Hill Ave., Methuen, MA 01844
Klock, Lynn A., 70 Proctor Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Klockenjoseph V., 15 Leigh St., Framingham, MA 01701
Knapp, Douglas R.. 476 York St., Canton, MA 02021
Kneizys, Catherine M., 102 Locust St., Burlington, MA 01803
Kniager, Eric M., 4 Berkshire Ave., Sharon, MA 02067
Knoop, Kristine j., S Bluestone Driver, Nashua, NH 05060
Koch, Michaelj., 71 Osgood St., Andover, MA 01810
Koelsch, Donald C., 197 Circuit St., Hanover, MA 02539
Kohl, Robert F., 27 Sylvester Rd., Scituate, MA 02066
Kokas, Katherine, 466 Fletcher St., Lowell, MASS 01854
Kokoszyna, Mark 8 Cedar Oak Dr., Wilbraham, MA 01095
Kulodgy, Charles j., 54 Gray Rd., Andover, MA 01810
Kondoleon, Teresa, 15 Starr Ave., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Konovalchick,-john, 1608 Westfield St., W. Springfield, MA
Kopps, George H., 55 Meyer St., Boston, MA 02151
Koss, Mary A., Univ Apts 3156 Mit House, Woburn, MA 01801
Kostas, Stephanie K., 22 Gloria Circle, Burlington, MA 01805
Kostyla, David -I., 15 Park Ave.. Methuen, MASS 01844
Knultlamanis, Ernest, 25 N. Central St., Peabody, MA 01960
Kouletsis, Dene, 22 Carson Rd., Woburn, MA 01801
Koumoutseas, Christos, 17 E. Street, Lowell, MA 01851
Koumpouras, Samuel, 105 Trull Lane East, Lowell, MA 01852
Kowalczyk, Chester, 58 Raleigh Dr., Nashua, NH 05060
Koziol, Kenneth R., 152 Endicott St., Lowell, MA 01854
Kozma,janos A., 228 Sherbert Rd., Ashburnham, MA 01450
Kramer, Wlllum M , SH Mr, Walley Rd., Waltham, MA 0215-1
Krnrz, Lee I... 56 Mum Sr , Park Cnluny, N Readxng, MA 01864
Krikfman. Karen R, is Wesrfnrd Sr.. Ilawrhrll, MASS on-no
Kucharzylc, Henry F., li Arlmgmn Sr., Luwull, MA 015154
Kurs, Leonor D., 141 William G Dr.. Tcwkslnury. MA 01876
Labarze, Alan D.. 1 Mnrsrun Sr.. Amesbury. MA 01913
Labbe, Rrchard l... S5 Palmer St., Arlmgmn, MA 02174
Labonte, Gary P,, 105 Winrer Sr. Nurrh Adams, MA 012-17
Labossierc. Cecile M,. 19 Hanover SL, Lynn. MA 01902
Labrecque, Mark A., 115 Lawndale SL, Chrcupce, MA 01014
Lacasse, Wayne R,, 14 Springdale Ave., Aulebom, MA 02705
Lacoste, joseph V., 30 Berwyn Sr., So liudley, MASS 01075
l.ademure,jol1n F., 39 Corbett Sl.. Lowell, MASS 01853
Ladercure, Lynne R., 75 Wuudcresr Rd, Nu Arrlebum. MA
Lafontaine, Thomas F., B0 Bellevue Ave., Havcrhrll. MA 01850
Laforgrs, Mark A,, 88 Warwick Sl.. Luwell, MA 0l8Sl
Lafrance, Brian j, 20 Cabur Rd. Lawrence, MA 018-H
Lambert.-lr., Laurence C., 26 Elm Sr., Mcrhucn, MA 01844
Lampry, Stephen S., 48 Union Sr.. Su Berwick, ME 03908
Lane,-Jeffrey P.. 6 Burnham SL, Havcrhrll, MA 0lR30
Lange. Robert l,, 801 Murray Hill Road, Binghamton. NY H903
Langell. Pamcia A,, Towne Rd,, Boxfurd, MA 01921
Langley, Susan E., Broad Sr., Barre. MA 01005
Languirand, Gerard L, 7 Piedmont Sr.. Salem. MA 01970
Lannan, Susan A., 7 Shirley Ave.. Methuen, MA 01844
Lnnzoni.-john W.. 59 Kulig Sr., Sprmgliuld, MA 01101
Laplanze, Linda L., 100 Dexrer Ave. Woburn, MA 01801
Lavacchia, Lynne A., 70 Peach Orchard Rd., Burlington, MA
Lnvallee, Kevm G.. 103 Colby Sr. Bradford, MA 01850
Lavelleulohn B., 20 Portland Sl., Holyoke, MA 010-40
Laverty. Steven j.. 295 Hampden Sr.. Chrcupue, MA 01011.
Law, Wing H., 48 Riverside Sr Rear. Lowell, MA 01854
Leary. Kathleen M., 56 Pleasanr Sr., Firchburg, MA 01420
l.eBlanC,jude P., SZ Norwood Sr., Fitchburg, MASS 01410
LeBlanc, Stephen P.. 69 Fountain St.. Medford. MA 02155
LeComre. Suzanne M., 6 Sheffield Dr., Bxllerica. MA 01821
Lee, Thomas H., 231 Mountain Ave.. Arlmgmn, MA 01174
Leehan.-Ianice M., 42 Arnold Sr., Marlboro, MA 01751
Lefebvre, Mark D., 128 E Hobart SL, Nashua, NH 03060
Lefebvre, Michelle A., Il Wing Terrace, Burlingron, MA 01308
Lefort, Robert D., 203 College Farm Rd,, Waltham. MA 02154
Lellevre, Maureen B.. 55 Greenwood Ave., Needham. MA 02192
Lemerise. Alan R., S6 Pine Avenue. Haverhrll, MA 01830
Lepore, Andrew J., 12 Fox Meadow Lane, Arlington, MA 02174
Lesieur, Paul J.. 43 Belmont Sr., Mallburu, MA 01752
Lerendre,-lc-anine M.. 1984 Middlesex Sr A24, Lowell. MA 01854
Lerenclre, Neal M., 157 Lake St., Nashua, NH 03060
Letourneau. Paula 700 Salem Sr., No Andover, MA 01845
Levasseur, Mark E.. 15 Ken Dr., Gardner, MA 01-140
Lresman, Paul 153 Ferndale Rd.. Scarsdalu, NY 10581.
Linnehan, Mithnel E., 204 Harvey Sl.. Luwcll, MA 01852
Linton, Dana S., 19 Almnnr Sr.. Methuen. MASS 0184-1
Liponis, Bessie, 8 Bradley Rd., Andover, MA 01810
Lippo, Stephen A., 4 Belmont Sr.. Lnwcll. MA 018-11
Lisiemjuhn, 53 Fnsrer Sr., Lowell, MA 0lH5l
Longwonh, Chrismpherj., 201 Rock Meadow Sr., Mrddlebum.
Loranger. Michael P., 566 Market Sz.. Lowell, MA 0185-4
Luranger, Tmy C.. l-1.0. Box 925. Orleans. MA 01655
Lurdan. Edith L., ll Revere Rd.. Tewksbury, MA 01876
Lorman, Lisa M., 209 Wcslfurd Rd., Tyngslrmm, MA 01579 '
Luunsbury, Paul H., Z3 Bunad Rd, Stoneham, MA 02180
Lowe, Edward D., 24 Boxfurd Rd., Rowley, MA 01969
Ludwig, Patricia A., 379 Hildreth Sr Apr ll. Lowell, MA 01850
Lumrnelln, Chrrsmphcr. 61 Huvry SL. Lnwell. MA 011452
Lunngu. Thomas G, ms P 0 Sq Name, Lowell, MA om:
Lupxen, Rrchard N, 156 Gershom Avu, Lnwull, MA 0lH5-l
Lussier. Patncxa A, Z-1 Preston St , Dracut, MA 017426
l.ynCh,jamcs ll , 25 Minot Ave, Havurhlll, MA OIRHU
Lynchujuhn D, IB Grrsrmrll Ruud, Acmn, MA 01710
Lynch, William F., Z4 Highland Terr.. N. Andover, MA 018-85
Lynch Ill. jcrcmiah C.. 151 Farrar Ave. Wurcrsrer, MA 01601
Lyons. Elizabeth M,, 100 Lincoln Sr, Walrham. MA 0215-I
Macaluso. Lynn M., ll Barrlan Cxrclc, Reading. MA M867
MaCDunald,jamc5 Z6 Brookdale Ava, Dedham, MA 01026
MacD0nald,john 512 Main Sr.. Armn. MA 0l710
MacDonald, Phulrp E,. H9 Colby MA., Nu. Qurncy. MA 02171
Macheras, Nrcholas. 51 Clare Sz., Luwcll. MA 0185-1
Macrejewskn, Gaul R. 500 Kendall Rd. Tuwksbury. MA 01876
Mackmnre. Thumas X., 2 Frskr Sr. Worcester. MA 01602
MacLeud, Lurem A. ms Winrer Sr, liamrwr, MA ozsw
Maclure, Davrd F. H7 Cmuked Sprung Rd. Chelmsford. MASS
MacMillan, Donald E, ll Mill Pond, North Anduvrr. MA 0124-15
Macune. Raymond. 57 Upland Rd. Somerville, MA Oll-M
MacVarrsh.james G., -16 Hunnngmn Rd., Mrlmn, MA UZIHG
MaCVucar. Margaret E.. 6 Clyde Rd , Ashland. MASS 01711
Macwrlliams, Davrd P,. 66 Colony Rd, Lcxmgwn. MASS 01171
Madden, Thomas P,, 17 Coach Lane. Wesrwuucl. MA 02000
Mmm, Sandra j., 106 Wrlliam G Drrvc. Tewksbury, MA mam
Magnuson. Mark A., 697 Summer Sr . Lynn, MA 01905
Magurre. Anne C.. 674 Beacon Sr., Lowell, MA 01850
Magurre. joseph B., 82 Lasalle Ave., Framingham. MA 01701
Mahoney, Ellen C, 14 Gaywuud Crr,, Methuen, MA 0184-l
Mahoney, Raehcllnqj. 2E Easement Rd.. Tewksbury. MA 01876
Mahoney, Ruben j., M Veterans Ave. Evcrerr, MA 011-I9
Mahoney, Theresa A., Z9 Parker Ave., Dracut, MA 01826
Maille, Russell B., 823 Broadway Rd., Dracut, MA 01826
Makhoul,juseph M., -47 Wuudcuck SL, Lnwcll, MA 0185-1
Malaresm. William P,, 107 Pawtucket Blvd., Luwell. MA 01854
Malone. Thomas E,, H2 Punr SL, Andover MA 01810
Malone, Trmothy P., 4 Colonial Rd , Auburn. MA 01501
Malone.-y.juhn E. Hardy Sr.. Dunsrable, MA 01827
Maloney, Mary A., 17 Erickson Sr,. Smncham. MASS 021140
Mamnras. Nrck G. 50 Hildmh Sr Ap-10, Luwejl, MA 01850
Manlick, Robert M.. 44 Hill Sr, Concord, MA 01742
Manning, Nanfy M., 56 Lincoln Sr,, Dedham, MASS 01026
Manseau. Dunna j, 4 Roy Sr., Dracur. MA 01826
Manslleld. Martin L,, 345 Mammoth Rd Apr.5?7, Lowell. MA
Manuelnan. Mark A,, 24 lnwnud Rd.. Rutland, MA 0l5-ll
Marand,javad H , -15 Columbia Pk., Haverhill. MA 01830
Marble, Smm j.. 696 Hnpguud Sr.. Arhul, MA mm
Marcangelcyjoscph, 32 Washington Ave., Burlingum. MA 01804
Marchand, Edward D., 36 Camp Sr., Cambrxclge, MA 02140
Marden, Nancy 1.,, 749 Woburn Sr., Wilminglun. MA 01887
Margusrak, Raymond F.. 22 Oxford Sr., Agawam, MA 01001
Marinungjuhn 14 South Sr., Murlbum. MA OWS!
Mariom, Mark. 9 Meadowbrook Rd., N Chelmsford, MA 01863
Markanan, Lynda R., ll Winchester Dr., Lynnflcld, MA 0l9-l0
Marlcarian. Martin C., 579 Water Sr., Wakefield, MA 01830
Markussen, David M., 205 Belmont Sr., Belmunr. MA 02178
Martel, Christopher B., New Boston Rd. Srurbridgc, MA 01566
Marlin, Barry 1-12 Rea Sr.. Nu Andover. MA 01854
Marlin, Laura j., Z5 Agawam Sr,, Lowell. MA 01852
Martin, Mary llS Draper SL, Lnwcll, MA 01852
Martin, Richard 64 Berkley SL, Wnlrham. MA 01154
Martin lll, Leu A.. 17 Walker Sr., Lowell, MA 01851
Marlin:-au, Sharon P.. 65 Llewellyn SL, Lowell, MA 01850
Masellgjoyce E.. 55 Park Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Maslar, Stephen F,, 74 Easz Srlver, Wusrfield. MA 01085
Mason, Timothy D, 7 Charlotte Ave . Nnrrun, MA 02756
Masse, Stephen R., 72 Varnum SL, Lnwell, MA 01850
Mararese, Maureen M., 436 Ferry Sr, Evurerr, MA 02149
Marhrws. Pamcia D.. 1 Tadmuck Rd. Chelmsford. MA 01814
Maur. Cynrhua A.. 125 Larkspur Sr., Spnngfreld. MA Ollllk
Mauhlas, Theresa L.. 400 Mann Sr.. W. Newbury. MA 01985
Mayurre. Gaul A. 956 Bridge Sr., Luwell, MA 01850
McAlIrsre:r, Pamcua A., I0 Lrsa Lane, Reading, MA 01867
McAnaul, Andrew D., RFD l, Gmnm. MA 01-150
McAnc-spru. Kathleen. 6 Middle Sr.. Dracur, MA LHHZ6
MCAneSple, Sunnne: E.. Z6 Ellis Ave. Lowell, MA OIHS4
McAullffe,j. Gregory S., 27 Mllnnd Ave., Chelmsford, MA
Mclinnc, Dennis R., W Groton Rd., Shirley. MA 01464
Mcllaffcrzy. Timothy I.. 15 Locust Sr.. Burlingmn. MA 01801
McCann, Mary A.. 116 Walker Sr., Lowell, MA 01854
McCarrhy, Elena M., 7 Perkins Sr.. Smneham. MA 02l80
MCCarrl1y,June I.. 24 Muuntarn Rd.. Burlingmn. MA 01805
McCarthy, Michael P.. 468 Hampshire Sr., Lawrence, MA 01841
McCarrhy, Michael R., 26 Summit Ave., Chelmsford. MA 01824
McCarrhy, Paurck j., 128 Forest Ave, Hudson, MA UI7-19
McCarthy, Peter A.. IS4 Ludlam Sr.. Lowell, MA 01850
McCarthy, Sheila M,, S3 Puwuw SL. Amesbury. MA 01911
McCarthy, Stephen B., -18 Linden Aw.. Nn Andover, MA OIS-15
Mccmhy, Trevor O.. 215 Nnrrh Rd., Bedfurd, MA 01740
MCCarun, Vwran l... 92 Holymod Ave., Lowell, MA 01851
MCClearn, Karen A.. 14 Danby Rd., Smneham, MA 021240
McCurmrck,juhn W., S Phyllis Dnve. Brllurica, MA 01821
MrCready. Michael T. l-1 Varnum Sl., Arlmgrun, MA 01174
McCmssan, Mary-lean. A7 Ridge Sz., Arlrngwn. MA 02174
McDermott, Ted, 16 Wilson Sr.. Prrrsfiuld, MA 01101
McDonald, Ann, 16 Alpmc Sl.. Malden, MA 02148
McDonald, Benlamm S.. 51 Frost Rd., Tyngsbum, MA 01879
McDonald, Duane C.. 461 Middlesex Tpkc.. Brllcncn, MA 01921
McGrlluvray, Todd 51 Rubm Hill Rd., Chelmsfurd. MA 01824
McGloin, Carole M,, 9 Shields Sr.. Woburn, MA OIHUI
MCGrnrl. William H.. 56 Putnam Rd., Reading, MA 01867
McGrarh.jeanne M., 410 Nahmran Sr., Norwuud, MA 01061
McHugh.-lamrs P., 20 Park Sr. Pcppcrell. MA 01465
Mclncrney, Robert G., IB Stonewall Dr.. Woburn, MA 01801
Mclnms, Bette L.. 505 Nashua Rd. Dracur, MA 01816
MCKQ-en, Donna M., 49 Washington Sr.. N. Easwn, MA 02456
MrKcnna, Shawn L., 71 Harwood Ave.. Lrrrlumn, MA 01460
McKrnnun, Alexander A.. 52 West Adams. Luwcll, MA UIHSI
McLachlan,juanne M., 66 Bnwker Sz.. Norwull. MA 01061
McLaughIm. Thomas G., 21 Dover Sr., Lowell. MASS OINSI
McMahon, Richard A.. 294 E, Fuslcr Sr., Melmse. MA 02l76
McMullen, Kerryj., 75 Vnngrccnby Rd., Lowell. MA 0lM5l
McMurr:r. Michelle A.. 720 june SL. Fall Rrvcr. MA 02720
McNamara, Michael S., 28 Hillside Ave., Arlingum, MA 02174
McNary, Amy S.. 96 Dutton SL, Malden, MA 021-WH
McNeal, Timothy M,, 158 W. Meadow Rd., Lowell, MA 01854
McOsker, Anne M.. 140 Bouchard Ave.. Dracur, MA MH26
McPherson, Marybeth, 76 Mrlmn Sr.. Wallhmm. MA 0115-I
McQurnn, Patricia L.. 29 Boulder Dr., Burlington, MA OIMOH
MCSweeney, Arthur 10 Oak Hull Dnve. Walpole. MASS 01081
Medas. Peter A.. 9 Woodlawn Sr., Mrddlcburu, MA 01146
Medina.juScph F., 8 Whiting Sr., Billcrica, MASS 01821
Medina, Paul F.. 8 Whiting St.. Bxllerica. MA 01821
Meehan. Maureen E., 22 Lundun Sr.. Luwrll, MA 01852
Melrn, Sandra 65 Hartford Ave., Hupcdale. MA 01747
Mellen, Lynne L.. l-1 Houston Sr.. Wakerlcld, MA Ulwm
Mellnnakus. Arthur, H07 Lakcvrcw Ave.. Dracut Mass. 01816
Mendousa, Andrea M,, 263 Farrlnnunl Sr., Lowell. MA UIHSZ
Menzel. Kim E., 415 Plam Sr., llanuver, MA 02559
Mercer. Karhy A., Z9 Oak Sr., Bull:-nca. MA 01862
Merritield. Craig A. 409 Wemlrrd SL, Lowell. MA mnsr
Mernll. Thumas A.. 16 Emcrsun Avr, Dracut, MA 01826
Metz. Edmund D.. 47A Dunsublo: Rd.. N Chclmslhrd. MA
Michailides. Peter, 152 Suffolk Sr.. Lowell. MA 01854
Micharlidrs. Maria C.. 192 Suffolk Sr.. Luwcll, MA 0185-1
Michaud, Claire M.. E Chalet Dr., Methuen. MA 018-1-l
Michaud, Denise. 45 River Rd., Lowell, MA 01852
Michaud, Parricia Z., 41 River Rd., Lowell, MA 01852
Mickuls, Theresa E., 166 Burman Rd., Luwrll, MA 01852
Middlemxss, Eileen F., 147 Barley Sr., Lawrence, MA 011141
Mierlelcwski, Mark M., 1100 Walllngfmxrd Rd., Cheshire, CT
Mike, Michael A., 6 Mildred Rd., Burlmgron, MA 01803
Miles, Kenneth M., 61 Old Srage Rd., Chelmsford, MA 11182-1
Miller, Bruce A., 1 Cccill: Sr., Nashua, NH 01060
Miller. Dana C., 94 Longley Rd., Gramm, MA H1450
Miller, Ronald H., 6 Summir Sr., Nashua, NH 04060
Mills, Paul R., 4 Nadine Rd., Aaron, MA 01720
Ralph E., H Lakewood Dr., Sudbury, MA 01776
Kathryn R., zo Drifrwrmd Dr., Holden, MA 01510
Mirka Emi, Sayedlalal, 1264 Pawrucker Blvd 14, Lowell, MA
Mirchell, Carolann, 80 Washingron Sr., Reading, MA 01867
Mitchell, Richard J., 611 Wesrfrmrd Sr., Lowell, MA 01351
Mndy, Samir G., ll of Lowell Box 2416, Lowell, MA 01854
Moghaddam, Behshad Z., 145 P.O. Sq., Lowell, MA ulxsz
Moghaddaml, Mohsrn, I-15 Pusr off Sq Boon, Lowell, MA 011151
Mnlanu, Elisa P., 16 Hadley St., Malden, MA UZI-18
Mollica, jason J., 14 Marshall sr. N. Rummy, MA num
Pamela A.. 105 Bushzy Rd., Pirrslleld, MA mem
Molvanjuhn W, 14 Faxnn, Melrose, MA 02176
Monaghan, Michael P., Z6 Warren Ave., Walrham, MA 02154
Monbleau, Ronald E., 19 Warcr Sr., Dracur, MA 01326
mn, Benlamin G., Snurh Sr., Ashfield, MA 01130
a, Elkin, H0 Alken Sr., Lowell, MA 011554
Mooney, Lorerra j,, 10 Adams Sr.. Wnlmingrun, MA 01887
Moore, Denise E., S1 Varnum Rd., Dracur, MA 01826
Mnore,,lefl'rey G., 6 Frances Road, Lexingron, MA 02173
Mr1ran,james F., 9 Sarvenr Ave., Lawrence, MA Ol!-X41
Muran,james G., 20 Bellevue Sr., Lawrence, MA 012441
Moran,james M., 624 Elm Sr., Pirrslield, MA 01201
Moran, Timorhy tl., 6 Parricia Circle, Wxlmmgrun, MA OIHH7
Morgan, Rubin K., 167 Parkwrmd Dr., E. Peppcrell, MA 01417
Moriarty, Robert E., 10 Newton Terr., Norwalk, CT 06851
Murin, Marie C., 176 Pilling Sr., Haverhill, MA 011410
Morin, Stephen P., 12 Desrosiers Sr., Dracur, MA 011-126
n. Brian C., an smml Rd.. Mfarma, MA mm
arm., sm cmaa sl., me George, NY mms
Moyenjoy A., 199 Aiken Ave, Apr. 13, Lowell, MA 01850
Mulgrew, Margaret M., 9 Fairbanks Rd., Chelmsford. MA OIRZ4
Gall F., 4 Joyce Sr., Chelmsford, MA 011424
Peter C., B Paulornerre Cir., Andover, MA 011110
Mulligan, Maureen A., 69 Crystal Ave , Spnngflc-ld, MA 011118
Mulli, Kevin P., 210 Bouchard Ave., Dracul, MA 01826
Mullins, Paul V.. 23 Campus Road, Methuen, MASS 011444
Mulrfnan, Duane C., 101 Washington Sr., Woburn, MA OIROI
Mulrey, Naralic B., 26 Breck Ave., Brighrrm, MA 02135
Munrne, Velma E., 7 Manwell Rd., Chelmsford, MASS 011424
Murch, William D., 34 Cathy Rd., Chelmsford. MA 01824
Murphy, Barry F., 11 johnson Sr., Bruckrun, MA 02401
Murphy, Daniel F., B10 Skyllne Dr Apr Zi, Dracut, MA 01826
Murphy, Donald F., 9 Lisbon, Wnrcusrer, MA 01601
Murphy, jeffrey A., Z6 Sun Valley Dnvc, Bradford, MA 01880
Murphy,Juhn 154 Charles Dr., Tewksbury, MA 011176
Murphy, Karen A., HS Mrmreland Rd., Melrose, MA 01176
Murphy, Lorraine j., 78 Deering Dr., Tewksbury, MA 011-176
Murphy, Stephen K., Bux 5291-1 ll of L S Cams, Lowell, MA
Murphy, Steven j., 12 Swann Sr., N, Chelmsford, MA mum
Murray, Brran K., 41 Park Ave., Hull, MA 02045
Myers, Douglas D., Z8 Highplaln Sr., Walpole, MA 020241
Donna l.,, 16 Alcott Sr., Lowell, MA 01852
Nannini, Dnmcnic M., 5 Christopher Dr., Nahanr, MA 01-xxx
Napullranu, Luuls A.. 1 Fsrcs Court, Evurcrt, MA 021-19
Napulrrano,jr.,juseph P. 170 Malden Sr, Revere, MA 02151
Nardellljrrhn A., ll lihuneler Sr, Wurccsrcr, MA ulrm
Nason, Susan G., 208 Sladen Sr, Dracur, MA umzrr
Narnos, Christine M., 15 Arkansas Dr, Dmcur, MA amazi-
N:rv:rrn,james J , 17 Cayuga Rd. Tewkshury, MA 01876
Neary, Maura H, 111 Gerrrudc Ave., Lowell, MA Ill!-lil
Nr-lsrm, Mrchnel E., RFD 1, Raymond. Nll 01077
Neuman, Linda I... B75 Yorktown Pl li-1, Vurmnllum, OH 4-1089
Nevrlle. Maryberh. 1 Spar: Sr, Dracur, MA 1111126
Neylrm, Carhcrune P., 69 Vrnln Sr., Lowell, MA 011151
Ngankuu, Raymond R., Box 190 ll ul' l.uwuIl, Lmvull, MA
Nguyen, llnan C, 750 Merrimack Sr., Lowell, MA 01854
Nicholson, Claire M., -19 li Meadow l.n Apr 46, Lowell, MA
N1chul5un,james W, 270 Salem Rd, Dracur. MA 011416
Nrchulsnmjnhn F, 49 li Meadow 1.n Apr -16 Lowell, MA 01854
Nrckpour, javud, IS Wnldwnod Sr A-11, Dracur. MA 01816
Nremaszyl-c, Mark 15 Delbert, Dracur, MA 01826
Nukrropuulns, Efrhemna. 204 Clark Rd, Luwcll, MA 011452
Nnkulupoulos, George T., 122 New Bnsmn Rd., Dracur, MA
Niland, Brlan F, 102 Sherwood Sr, Rnslmdale, MA 02131
Nxsch, Robert M, 101 Hany Lane, Vernon, CT 06086
Nucl, Robert W., 41 Oak Sr, Wnnchesrer, MA 01890
Nohrlry, Steven 10 N Federal Sr., Lynn, MA 01005
Nolan, David M, 57 Skxltun Lane, Burlmgrnn, MA 01803
Noonan, Richard W., 05 Endncurr Sr., Lowell, MASS 01854
Nordell, Melnnda A,, 4 Park Sr, Lowell, MA 01852
Norton, Kathleen H., 98 Miles Srandxsh Avc., Marlboro, MA
Norton, Peter A., H Frsher Sz., Wesrbom, MA 01581
Nuccm, Mrchael D., 8 Odell Ave.. Beverly, MA 01915
Nurrer, Margaret M., 154 Coburn Sr., Lowell, MA 01850
O Brien,-james S., 16 Whrmer Sr., Melrose, MA 02176
O Connell, james E., 15 Cottonwood Rd., Wellesley, MA 02181
O Connell, Lmda A, 225 Gibson Sr., Lowell, MA 01851
O.Grady, Marybcrh, 1 Foster Ave, Woburn, MA 01801
O Keele, Mrchael T., 120 Billernca Sr., Lowell, MA 01351
O Kee-fe, Pamela A,. 60 Mull St. Burlmgtun. MA 01801
O Meara, Thomas A., IH Royal Crest Dr 37. N Andover, MA
O Toolc, Teresa 17 Brrand Dr, Nashua, NH 05063
0Brien,jusrph W., 6 Revere, Tewksbury, MA 01876
OCunnell, Kathleen A., 75 N. Bnllerica Rd., Tcwksbury, MA
0Connor, David F., 29 Willow Ave., N Weymourh, MASS 02191
OConnur, Matthew 6 Long Ave., Belmont, MA 02178
0DonnL-ll. Sandra R., 42 Tarbell Sr., E Pepperell, MA 01437
Oflahavan, Barbara A., 47 Ridge Rd., Lowell, MASS 01852
Ogonowski,-joseph, 713 Broadway Rd., Dracur, MA 01826
Ogrady,-james M., 67 Atkinson Dr., Bridgewater, MA 02324
Oliveri, Deborah A., 13 Donna Rd., Billerica, MA 01862
Olsen, Karl R., 650 Stevens Sr., Lowell, MA 01851
Olson, Donald-I, 35 Olfurr Rd., Bedford, MA 01730
Olson, jeffrey H., 17R Highland Sr., Woburn, MA 01801
OMaIley,'Ir., Thomas 14 Oak Terr., Dracur, MA 01826
ON:-il, Colleen F., 50 Roosevelt Sr., Marlboro, MA 01752
ONeil, Edward F., 65 Webb Sr., Weymouth, MA 02188
ONeil, Susan P., 4 Myrtle Ave., Wesrford, MA 01886
ONeill,-joseph P., 16 Independence Dr., Woburn, MA 01801
ONerIl,jr., William F., 84 Nashua Rd., Dracur, MASS 01826
Orlando, Doreen M., 62 Orchard Sr., Lowell, MASS 01854
Orlandrgjoseph G., 44 Tamworth Rd., Norwood, MA 02062
Orsula, Stephen j., li Easement Rd., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Orton, Diane L., ljuniper Rd., Salem, NH 01079
Osbornwlnhn T., 46 Lura Street, Lowell, MA 01851
Osbum, Herd: A., 62 jersey Sr., Marblehead, MA O19-45
Osus,juan E., 159 Beacon St., Lowell, MA 01850
Owen, Kathleen M., 21 Benner Ave., Malden, MA 02148
Ozcayxr, Mehmet H , 49 E Meadow Ln Apt 26, Lowell, MA
Pacrnnjoanne, 94 Lowell Rd., Wesrford, MA 01886
Padellarsgjuseph A., 37 Howard, Lawrence, MA 01841
Pallariaujoseph F,, 17 Verndalc Sr., Bradford, MA 01830
Panagopoulos, Parrxcxa, 32 Phillips Sr., Lowell, MA 01854
Panos, Rachel, 162 Florence Rd., Lowell, MA 01851
Pappas,-james, Z2 Garrison Rd , Salem, NH 03079
Pappas, Murphoula, 104 Dancause Rd.. Lowell, MA 01852
Paqucrre, Genevreve j., 161 Prrmrosr: Hull, Dracuz, MA 01826
Pansn, David A., 35 Orleans Rd., Norwood. MA 02062
Parlee,john H., 120 Agawam SL, Lowell, MA 01852
Parolrss, Kim 52 'lerxcho Rd., Haverhrll, MA 01830
Parrrl-us,james C, 60 Lmcoln Sr., Warerrown, MA 02172
Patterson, Barbara A., 152 New Esrare Rd., Lirrleron, MA 01460
Patron, Karherme E., 52 Nunh Hull Rd., Westford, MA 01886
Payne, Noreen M., 64 Fourth Ave., Lowell, MASS 0185-1
Pead, Carol A., 72 Hathaway Sr., Nu Adams, MA 01247
Pedi, Kathleen M., 6 Adams Cir., Woburn, MA 01801
Peer, Mary T., B4 Center Sr., Burlingron, MA 01803
Peirenr, Roberr, 1197 Andover Sr., Tewksbury, MA 01376
Pellegrrnrgjoseph M., 124 N. Main Sr., Wesrford, MASS 01886
Pelletier, Donna M., 42 Florence Ave., Lowell, MA 01851
Pellerienjudirh M., 11 Bcrwrck Pl., Norwood, MA 02062
Penza, Brett D., 17 Village Sr., Medway, MASS 02055
Pepin, Thomas G., 89 Main Sr., Byfield, MA 01922
Perez, Pedro B., 18 Krenia Rd., Hudson, NH 05051
Perraulr,jane E., 1105 Essex Sr., Lawrence, MA 01841
Perrrn, Davrd S., 155 Coburn Sl., Lowell, MA 01854
Perrun, Susanne R., 19 Broadway Sr., Wesrford, MA 01886
Perry, Michelle M., 42 Concord Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Perersen, Nancy E., 11 Liberty Ave., Burlingrun, MA 01803
Pererson, Kathleen V., 209 Kelley Bvld., No. Arrleburo, MA
Perezson, Michael C., 151 Plarn Rd., Wesrford, MA 01886
Perronroulrman M., 8 Van Ness Ave., Shrewsbury, MA 01545
Perros, Andrea j., B7 Montgomery Ave., Lowell, MA 01851
Pcrullu, Karen A., 62 Westview Rd., Lowell, MA 01851
Phrlippou,-james A., 12 Colonial Dr., Chelmsford, MASS 01824
Phillips, Ruben R., 176 Cross Sr Apr 2, Lowell, MA 01854
Phillips,jr., George R., 11 Surrey Rd., Woburn, MA 01801
Prckerr, Lawrence A., 64 Marlboro Rd., Woburn, MA 01801
Piela, Michael W., 59 Fedak Dr., Chicopee, MA 01015
Pierson, Maryjane, 67 Aquavia Rd., Medford, MA 02155
Pieslak, Rira j.. Z Oak Knoll Rd., Merhuen, MA 01844
Pikora, Dennis A., 46 Mason Rd., Dudley. MA 01570
Pisrurino, Mark j., 85 Morgan Sr., Melrose, MA 02176
Planr, Darlene M., 1050 Maple Sr., Manstield, MA 02048
Planre, Sreven E., 63 Srandrsh Sr., Worcester, MA 01604
Pliska, Karen M., 79 Concord Rd., Bedford, MA 01730
Plummer, Bruce C., 10 Monument Hill, Chelmsford, MA 01824
Plummer, Mitchell A,, 11 Lowell Rd., Narick, MA 01760
Poirier, jeffrey A., 9 Monrvale Sr., Haverhill, MA 01830
Poirier, joann M., Z5 Malwoud Ave., Dracur. MA 01826
Polcari,joseph F., 16 Atwood Ave., Sroneham, MA 02180
Pomerleau, Brian E,, 169 Mt Hope SL, Lowell, MA 01854
Poulsen, Perer E., 244 Granireville Rd., Chelmsford. MA 01824
Powellujames M., Z3 Beresford St., Lawrence, MA 01843
Powerswlanice K., 9 Housaronic, Chelmsford, MA 01824
Powers, Lawrence M., 8 Lorena Ave., Pelham, NH 03076
Powers, Parricia A., 17 Babncz Rd., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Powers, Timorhy S., 52 Oakley Rd., Belmunr, MA 02178
Prarr, David j., 62 School Sr Apr 302, Dracur, MA 01826
Pratt, Donna M., 48 Oak Terr., Haverhill, MA 01830
Prendible, Denise j., 12 Andover St., Georgetown, MA 01835
Prepas, Leonidas, 69 Royal St., Lowell, MASS 01851
Prestia, Carl S., 135 Argilla Rd., Andover, MA 01810
Preusse, Eric j., 12juniper Circle, Westboro, MASS 01581
Pronovost,-john R., 6 Lord Road, Chelmsford, MA 01824
Quereux, Patricia A., 30 Stevens Ave., Lawrence, MA 01843
Quigley, Steven F., 17 Belmont St., Lowell, MA 01851
Quinlan, Susan M., 123 B St., Lowell, MA 01851
Quinlan, Timothy R., 54 Trinity Ct., N Andover, MASS 01845
Quinn,-john M., 34 Clifton Ave., Lynn, MA 01902
Quinn, Nancy T., 5 Brooks St., Medford, MA 02155
Quintaljohnj, 278 Waverly Rd., N. Andover, MA 01345
Rabbitt,-Joseph E., 15 Mulhul Dr., Ashland, MA
Radivonyk, Michael P., 43 Clark Dr., Marlboro, MA 01752
Rafferty, Mark R., 15 Mark Vincent Dr., Wsetford, MA 01886
Rahman, Syed 1-l., 62 Robbins St., Lowell, MA 01851
Rahming, Charles W., 931 Methuen St., Dracut, MA 01826
Raisbeck, Timothy G., 40 Bloomfield St., Lexington, MA 02175
Raichel, Darlene K., 142 Beech St., Lowell, MA 01850
Ramirez, Celva M., PO Box 2187 Highlands, Lowell, MA 01851
Rashid, A.B.M., 145 P.O.Sq., Lowell, MA 01852
Rathbunulames M., 31 Argilla Rd., Andover, MA 01810
Ravanis, Diane S., 547 Russell St., Woburn, MA 01801
Reader, Douglas A., 12 The Great Road, Bedford, MA 01730
Rebinskasulr., Paul R., 17 Tewksbury St., Lawrence, MA 01843
Reece, Kathryn E., 15 Oxbow Road, Lexington, MA 02171
Reeves, Bobbie A., 19A Greenville, Boston, MA 02119
Rega, Peter L. 12 Lovett Lane, Chelmsford, MA 01863
Reicher, Denise M., 7 Gratto Rd., Marshheld, MA 02050
Renata Mary P., 64 Emsley Ten., Methuen, MA ciao
Reno, Cary L., P.O. Box 225, Billerica, MA 01821
Resavage, Robyn j., 11 Crockett Drive, Chelmsford, MA 01824
Rice, Katherine j., 357 E. Washington St., Hanson, MA 0214!
Rider, Timothy P., 7 Prince Place, Danvers, MASS 01923
Riley, William 34 Dover St., Lowell, MA 01851
Riordan, Susan, 12 Biscayne, Dr., Billerica, MA 01821
Ristuccia, Paul L., B5 Walnut St., Belmont, MASS 02178
Rival, Paula M., 14 Thorndike St., Haverhill, MA 01830
Rivard, David E., 109 Sparks St., Lowell, MA 01854
Rivet, Patrice K., 67 Foster St., N Andover, MA 01845
Rizzo, Gino A., 47 Sylvia Rd., Medford, MA 02155
Roberts, Kyle A., 24 Mt Pleasant St., N Billerica, MA 01862
Roberts, Michael ll., 21 Pleasant St., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Robertson, Dale G., 184 Foster St., Lowell, MA 01851
Robertson, William D,, 22 Maplecane, Northboro, MA 01532
Robinson, Deborah ul., 225 justice Hill Rd., Sterling, MA 01565
Roche, Charles H., 11 Usher Rd., Medford, MA 02155
Roche, Donald P., 68 Arcadia Ave., Waltham, MA 02154
Rock, Peter j., 47 Central St., Byfield, MA 01922
Rodrigues, Gayle C., 102 Old Mill Rd., Osterville, MA 02655
Rogerswlohn M., 84 Milk Street, Methuen, MASS 01844
Rojak, Ronald P., 28 Perkins St., Stoneham, MA 02180
Rollins, Richard C., 23 Keans Rd., Burlington, MA 01803
Ronan, Thomas R., 10 Smokerise Dr., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Rossetti, Richard R, 17 Kays Rd., Stoneham, MA 02180
Rossi, Guy A., 92 Old Lowell Rd., Westford, MA 01886
Round,james H., 25 Wing Rd., Lynnfield, MA 01940
Rousseau, Candice M., 113 Ludlam St., Lowell, MA 01850
Rousseau, Paul C., 111 Ludlam St., Lowell, MA 01850
Roux, Donna M., 1112 Fellsway, Medford, MA 02155
Ruggicri, Antonio rl., 29 Glenwood Dr., Lawrence, MA 01843
Rutter, Mary E., 102 Forest St., Lowell, MA 01851
Russell, Mark E., 136 Canterbury Dr., Camrllus, NY 13011
Russell, Sharon M., 2 Stearns Lane, Billerica, MA 01821
Russo, Christopher-I., 35 Prospect Ave., Arlington, MA 02174
Ryan, Daniel ll., 1 Hillside Rd., Natick, MA 01760
seph D., Reg Off 1 University, Lowell, MA 01854
nda M., 44 Waverly Rd., Woburn, MA 01801
Ryan, Peterj., 57 Walnut St., Ft. Devens, MA 01433
Ryan, Robert M., 59 Vernon St., Woburn, MA 01801
Saab, Audrey A., 86 Elm St., Andover, MA 01810
Saab, George E., 625 W Lowell Ave., Haverhill, MA 01830
Sabol, Steven j., B5 Fieldcrest Dr., Trumbull, CONN., 06611
Sacco, james A., 125 Electric Ave., Lunenburg, MA 01462
Sacco, jr., George P., 3 Drnanno Rd., Stoneham, MA 02180
i,-jr., Stanley S., 15 Crescent Cir., Pelham, NH 03076
Sage, Charles M., 29 Riverview Dr., Ashland, MA 01721
Sager, William E, 53 Glendale Rd., Attleboro, MA 02703
s, Christopher, 60 Oxford St., Arlington, MA 02174
Salamone,julie A., 3 Stockwell Rd., Stoneham, MA 02180
Salamone, Paul R., 129 Parmenter Rd., W Newton, MA 02165
Salani, Arthur A., 260 Ridge St., Arlington, MA 02174
Salanr, Mark L., 260 Ridge St., Arlington, MA 02174
Salem, Kenneth E., 460 South St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Saltmarsh, Daniel R., 35 Fowler St., Penacook, NH 05501
Samasuwo, Lahliwe, Box 6200 Univ of L, Lowell, MA 01854
Samoil, Georges, ?2R 3rd Ave., Lowell, MA 01854
Sheila M., 6 Main St., Pepperell, MA 01465
Gary P., 7 Paul Revere Rd., Acton, MA 01720
Sanz, Michael L. 16 Regina Dr., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Sappet, Peter E., 1 Cordaville, Southboro, MA 01772
Saraultwlames H., 24 Prospect St., Lowell, MA 01852
Saunders, Mary, 7 Montclair Circle, Billerica, MA 01821
Savage, john P., 255 N. Rd. 354. Chelmsford, MA 01824
Savage, Kim D., 255 North Rd., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Savoie, Tammy L., 26 Dunshire Dr., Chelmsford, MA 01865
Sayago,-Jaime H., 252 Kennedy Dr A-704, Malden, MA 02148
Erik S., 19 Paul Revere Rd., Sharon, MA 02067
Schide,-lohn N., 5 Hudson St., Natick, MA 01760
Richard F., 89 Upham St., Melrose, MASS 02176
Richard E., 78 Larchmont Road, Melrose, MASS 02176
Scibisz,john A., 3 Second St., lpswich, MA 01938
Sevastrs,john, 155 School St., Lowell, MA 01854
Sevigny, Eileen A., 77 Bancroft St., Dracut, MA 01826
Sevigny, Marc G, U of Lowell B-285, Lowell, MA 01854
Sexton, Glenn R., 4 Alamo Circle, Chelmsford, MA 01824
Shaffer, Frederick A., 38 Brook Street, Wakefield, MA 01880
Shaheen, Lisa A., Z0 johnson Circle, No Andover, MA 01845
Shamp, Theodore G., 55 Longmeadow Rd., Chelmsford, MA
Shannon, Arthur-I., 245 Andover St., Lowell, MA 01852
Shapiro, Stevi A., 48 Tyler Pk., Lowell, MASS 01851
Shaughnessy,jr., Robert E., 98 Washington St., Hudson, MA
Shaw, Meredith A., 4 Creamery Hill Rd., N Orange, MA 01564
Shea, Laurence R., 132 Institute Rd., Worcester, MA 01602
Sheedy, Paul M., 25 Kent St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Sheehan, Maria G., 10 Maplewood Rd., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Sheehan, Michael P., 148 Princeton Blvd., Lowell, MASS 01851
Sheehan, Peter D., 54Lamson Place, Cambridge, MA 02119
Sheehey, Catherine A., 22 Beech Circle, Andover, MA 01810
Sheridan, Cynthia, 49 East Meadow Ln Ap 42, Lowell, MA 01854
Sheridan, juliana C., 8 Cypress Rd., Westford, MA 01886
Sheridan, Margaret M.. 39 Griffin Rd., Westford, MA 01886
Kevin M., 274 Broadway, Lawrence, MA 01841
Shilensky, Cynthia E., 70 Morningside Dr., Lowell, MA 01852
Sicard, Susan E., 80 Nesmith St., Lawrence, MASS 01841
Siddelcy, Carole A., 9 Essex Pl., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Silva, Sonia R., 1105 Middlesex St.4f3. Lowell, MA 01851
Simmons, jennifer A., 1550 Pine St., Dighton, MA 02715
Simpson, Lawrence L., 307 Pawtucket Blvd., Lowell, MA 01854
Siopes, Keith M.. 745 Chelmsford, St., Lowell, MA 01851
Smart, Sharon R., 8 Harrison Ave., Amesbury, MA 01913
Smith, Bradley P., 16 Rockwood Hts., Manchester, MA 01944
Smith, Catherine M., 14 Fox Run Ln., Reading, MA 01867
Smith, Eric j., 28 joseph Reed Lane, Acton, MA 01720
Smith, Frank R., 9 So Amos St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Smith, Gerard P., 77 Hanscom Ave., Reading, MA 01876
Smith, Laurie j., 37 Curtis St., Somerville, MA 02144
Smith, Mary E., 15 Nathaniel Paine Rd., Attleboro, MA 02705
Smith, Nancy E., 7 Victory Rd., N Billerica, MA 01862
Smith, Sheila D., 130 Lancaster Dr., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Smith lll, Malcolm K., 182 Kendall Pond Rd., Windham, NH
Smolinsky, Curt D., 695 Chandler St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Solomon, joseph E., 641 Prospect St., Methuen, MA 01844
Soroka, Stephen A., 19 Carlida Rd., Groveland, MA 01854
Sousa, Dean A., 481 Andover St., Lowell, MA 01852
Sousa, Michael P., B Pleasant Ave., E Chelmsford, MA 01824
Sousa, Robin L., 10 Pleasant Ave., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Souto, Ruth E., 85 Union St., Bristol, Rl 02809
Souza, Roy R., 86 Columbia St., Malden, MA 02148
Spadafora, Frank, 650 Robbins Ave Unt-45. Dracut, MA 01826
Sparkes, David C., 109 Oakridge Dr., Ayer, MA 01432
Spaulding, Steven A., Z57 Main St., Groveland, MA 01854
Squires, William j., 16 Crosby Rd., Wakefield, MASS 01880
St Arnaud, Cynthia j., 231 Pleasant St., Lunenburg, MA 01462
St George, Rosemary, 31 Perkins St., Stoneham, MA 02180
St Germain, Richard E., 22 Lake Shore Dr., Bellingham, MA
St Germain, Sharon M., 54 Birchmont, Tyngsboro, MA 01879
St james, Steve W., 32 Spruce St., Lawrence, MA 01841
St. Amand, Lorene M., 23 Keene St.. Stoneham, MA 22180
St. Germain, Paula A., 32 Birchmont St., Tyngsboro, MA 01879
Stack, Cheryl A., PO Box 2624, Ocean Bluff, MA 02065
Stafford, Lawrence M., 4 Shady Lane Dr., Burlington, MA 01805
Stamatis, Anronios, 7 Lagrange St., Lowell, MA 01854
Stampfler, Donald 3 Murray Court, Groveland, MA 01834
Stankiewiczwlohn J., 105 Merrill Ave., Lowell, MA 01850
Stanley, Maria T., 138 Walnut Street, Clinton, MA 01510
Stapleton, Michael ul., 6 Strout Ave., Lynnfield, MA 01940
Stauss, Wayne Il., 59 Bonny Lane, N Andover, MA 01845
Stecchi, William j., 37 Pine Valley Dr., Dracut, MA 01816
Steele, julie L., 418 Pawtucket St., Lowell, MA 01854
Steele, Thomas D., 21 Byron St., Bradford, MA 01830
Stemmler, Martina A., 71 Northgate Rd., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Stepnitz, Emily A., 14 Kirsi Circle, Westford, MA 01886
Stergiou, Anastasia P., 14 Butterfield St., Lowell, MA 01854
Stevens, Candi C., 122 Washington Ave., Waltham, MA 02154
Stevens, james A., 24 Ash St., Danvers, MA 01923
Stewart, Charlotte M., 7 Beech St., Wilmington, MA 01887
Stillman, Laure J., 65 Fulton St., Norwood, MASS 02062
Stinehiser, Michael G., 42 Glenmere St., Lowell, MA 01852
Stinnett, David R., 18 Cambridge St., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Stopyra, Sally A., 11 Greenlaw Ave., So Grafton, MA 01560
Strauten, Robert W., M Lincoln St., Methuen, MA 01844
Strig, Christine E., 120 Zoar Ave., So Artleboro, MA 02705
Sud, Rajiv, 13 Conwell Ave., Somerville, MA 02144
Sugar, Chris M., Holly Hill Drive, Amherst, NH 05051
Sullivan, Deborah A., 177 Pike St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Sullivan, Dennis F., 54 Lura St., Lowell, MA 01851
Sullivan, Gilbert -I., 18 Belmont, No. Andover, MA 01845
SuIlivan,james A., 17 Station St., E Weymouth, MASS 02189
Sullivan,joanne F., 6 Hildreth Sr., Westford, MA 01886
Sullivan,-lohn V., 35 Arlington, Rd., Woburn, MA 01801
Sullivan,-Ioseph W., 9 Hidden Way, Chelmsford, MA 01824
Sullivan, Marsha L., 1 Shipman Rd., Andover, MA 01810
Sullivan, Martha j., 4 French Rd., Billerica, MA 01821
Sullivan, Mary G., 55 Chmpus Rd., Methuen, MA 01844
Sullivan, Robert J., 25 Putnam Ave., Lowell, MA 01851
Sullivan, Susan M., 34 New Estate Rd., Littleton, MA 01460
Superior, Carl H., 153 Oakland, Fall River, MA 02720
Surana, Vimal H., 7 Gearty St., Wilmington, MA 01887
Sutton,-john R., 36 Windham Rd., Pelham, NH 03076
Swardstrom, Eric D., 9 Bennets Neck Dr., Pocasset MA 02559
Sykes, Pamela F., 5 Eclipes Ave., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Sylvia, Thomas E., 449 Plymouth St., Middleboro, MA 02346
Szufnarowski, Mary Ann, 36 Hildreth St., Lowell, MA 01850
Szylvian, Kristin M., 19 Graniteville Rd., Westford, MA 01886
Tabiatneiad, Mahmoud, 145 PO Sq Apt A203, Lowell, MA 01852
Taggart, Scott D., 9 Crescent Terrace, Ware, MA 01082
Taibi, Guy S., 682 Revere Beach Blvd, Revere, MA 02151
Tamer, Elizabeth J., 143 Elm St., Wakefield, MA 01880
Tasiopoulos, Athena M., 625 E. Merrimack St., Lowell, MA
Tatarka, Paul D., RR1?2 36 Hawthorne Dr., Atkinson, NH 03811
Tavanis, Rosalyn, 20 Mass Ave., Medford, MA 02155
Tay, Yew S., 42 Eustis Ave., Lowell, MA 01850
Taylor, David J., 940Johnson St., No. Andover, MA 01845
Taylor, William A., 49 Reservoir St., Gardner. MA 01440
Tellier, Michael E., 444 Center St., Bellingham, MA 02019
Ternullo, Philip J., 91 Chandler Rd., Medford, MA 02155
Tetrault, Kathryn M., 43 Revere Rd., Woburn, MA 01301
Thatcher, David S., 52 Brookline St., Townsend, MA 01469
Theokas, James A., 21 Bond St., Lowell, MA 01851
Theophanis, Stephen G., 86 West St., Reading, MA 01867
Theriault, Suzanne C., 10 Rugby Rd., Nashua, NH 03063
Thiesing, Paul M., 117 E Main St., Westboro, MA 01581
Thomas, Rebecca S., 13 Fairmeadow Road, Wilmington, MA
Thomas,Jt., Raymond F., 27 Bunker Hill Ave., Lowell, MA
Thompson, Horace C., 145 P O Sq A-B1104, Lowell, MA 01852
Thompson, Matthew S., 83 Westfield Dr., Holliston, MA 01746
Thompson, Michael D., 83 Westfield Dr., Holliston, MA 01746
Thompson, Peter R., 103 Georgetown Rd., W. Newbury MA
Thomspon, Robert F., 14 Garden St., West Newbury, MA 01985
Thompson, V. Maria, 74 Gates St., Lowell, MA 01851
Thornhill, N Eugene, 53 Weare St., Lawrence, MA 01843
Tidman, Thomas E., 1043 Wayne Dr., Newmarket, Ontario
Tillinghast, Edward I., 46 Stratford Rd., Melrose, MA 02176
Tingas, Steven T., 18 East Meadow Lane, Lowell, MA 01854
Tobey, Jr., Richard V., 23 Pratt St., Melrose, MASS 02176
Tooli Robin A., 9 Alma Ln., Danvers, MA 01925
Toomajian, Lisa A., 41 John St., Malden, MA 02148
Torpey, Richard K., 7 Preston Rd., Lexington, MA 02173
Tougas, Roger L., 32 Tomlinson Rd.. So. Attleboro, MA 02703
Touliopoulos, Jenny, 165 Branch St., Lowell, MA 01851
Tower, Paul J., 5 So Elizabeth St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Townsend, Karen A., 600 Skyline Dr A-3, Dracut, MA 01826
Traniello, Marie T., 80 Clarence St., Everett, MA 02149
Ttaphagan,-john W., 67 Tyler Park Apt 3., Lowell, MA 01851
Travers, Lynne R.. 3 Glidden Ave., Lowell, MA 01851
Travers, Robert G., 118 Kings Grant Rd., Marlboro, MASS
Travers, Suzanne M., 109 Commonwealth Ave., Newton, MA
Tremblay, Jeremiah P., 20 Mohawk Dr., Billerica, MA 01821
Tringale, Deborah J., 14 Mt Washington St 37, Lowell, MA
Trongone, John A., 959 Middlesex St WZ, Lowell, MA 01851
Tropeano-Lovat, Susan M., 372R Boston Rd., Billerica, MA
Trotter, Dwayne D.. 9301-121 Terrace North, Largo, FL 33543
Trubey, Richard J., 34 Depot St., Westford, MA 01886
Trudeau, Susanne M., 10 Munro Cir., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Truong, Quoc T., 25 Beaver St., Waltham, MA 02154
Turay, Mohamed B., 145 P.O. Square Apt Al, Lowell, MA 01853
Turco, Joseph C., 69 Thornton Ave., Methuen, MA 01844
Turmelle, Dwayne R., 575 Foster Rd., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Turner, Robin G., 5 Phillip Ave., Burlington, MA 01803
Turschman, Kyle A., 10 Magnolia Ave., Holyoke, MA 01040
Tyros, John J., 13 Chestnut Ave., Chelmsford, MASS 01824
Tyson, John R., 70 Crooked Spring Rd., N. Chelmsford, MA
Usovicz, Michael R., 18 Forrester St., Salem, MA 01970
Vaillancourt, William G., 31 Lincoln St., N. Andover, MA 01845
Valeri, Stephen V., 943 Lancaster St., Leominster, MA 01453
Van Horn,-john P., 492 Elliott St., Beverly, MA 01915
Vatanoske, Nancy J., 77 Arbor Rd., Lowell, MA 01852
Veino II, Donald G., 21 Richardson Ave., Wakefield, MA 01880
Vigeant, Peter L., Sugar Rd., Bolton Mass 01740
Vigliant, Mario A., 5 Hope Court,Johnston, R1 02919
Vincent, Gregory F., 94 Lebanon Hill, Southbridge, MA 01550
Waaramaa, Eric R., 91 Hillcrest Rd., Dracut, MA 01826
Waitt, John E., Box 5023 U of Lowell, Lowell, MA 01854
Walsh, Kevin M., 3 So Amos St., Tewksbury, MA 01876
Walsh, Jr.,-james F., 3 So. Amos St., Tewksbury, MASS 01876.
Walter, Keith P., 37 Crown Road, Westford, MA 01886
Walter, Peter A., 115 Granger St., Springfield, MA 01119
Ward, Deborah A., 107 Clinton St., Marlboro, MA 01752
Ward, Douglas M., 1 Glidden Ave., Lowell, MA 01850
Ward,Jay M., 3 Thornton Rd., Worcester, MA 015
Wareham, Karen B., 27 Beach St., Marion, MA 02738
Warren, Deborah L., 22 Country Club Rd., Melrose, MA 02176
Wasik, Jr., Peter T., 77 Harold Ave., Dracut, MA 01826
Waters, Nancy L., 53 Parkwood Dr., E, Pepperell, MA 01437
Watkins, Stephen D., 42 Chestnut St., Haverhill, MA 01830
Watson, William P., 149 South St., Reading, MA 01867
Welch, Dorothy, A., 157 Plain Road, Westford, MA 01886
Wescott. Mark Z., 70 Berkley St., Waltham, MA 02154
Westergard, Marcia L., 418 Front St.. Marion, MA 02738
Westerman, Anne E., 30 Revere St., Malden, MASS 02148
Westphalen, Olai 24 Marian Dr., N Andover, MA 01845
Wheeler, Bruce D., 291 Locust St., Danvers, MA 01923
White, Kenneth G., 22 RichHeId Rd., Arlington, MA 02174
White, Marian E., 14 Pleasant St., Westford, MASS 01886
White, Richard J., 39 Portland Rd., Braintree, MA 02184
White, Thomas A., 9 Oak St., Baldwinville, MASS 01436
White, Jr., Roger D., 25 Wethersfield Dr., Andover, MA 01810
Whitney, Richard K., 36 Wildwood Dr., Bedford, MA 01730
Wholey,Joseph N., 1102 Mammoth Rd., Dracut, MA 01826
Wholey, Kevin D., 14 Harris St., Dracut, MA 01826
Wickstrom, Sharon E., 86 County Rd., Ipswich, MA 01938
Wierbilis, Mark J., 361 Sudbury St., Marlborough, MA 01752
Wight, Richard M., 196 Black Cat Rd., Plymouth, MA 02360
Wilbur, Kathleeen E., 114 School St., Lowell, MA 01854
Wilkins, Daniel 7 Hidden Way, Chelmsford, MA 01824
Wilkinson,James W., 271 Main St., Lynniield, MA 01940
Walks, Sharon, 39 Saxton St., Dorchester, MA 02125
Williams, Jeanne M., 37 1 St., Haverhill, MA 01830
Williams, John B., 155 Bouchard Ave., Dracut, MA 01826
Williams, John B., 96 Blueberry Lane, Hamilton, MA 01982
Willwenh, Joseph G., 4 Ashland Ave., Manchester, MA 01944
Wilson, Lisa A., 272 South Rd., Bedford, MA 01730
Wilson, Scott C., 9 Hidden Rd, Andover, MA 01810
Wioncek, Barbara J., 23 Herbert St., Salem, MA 01970
Witkowski,Jan P., I0 Everett St., Melrose, MA 02176
Wohler, Marybeth H., 40 Oakvale Rd., Framingham, MA 01701
Wo1cik,John 109 Bellevue St., Lowell, MA 01851
Wolnik, Michael J., 17 Housatonic Ave., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Wong, Ka L., U of Lowell B-353. Lowell, MA 01854
Wood, Arline M., 11 Longview Dr., Chelmsford, MA 01824
Wood, David A., 28 Budleigh Ave., Beverly, MA 01915
Wood, Lawrence A., Z5 Humbold Ave., Burlington, MA 01803
Wood, Priscilla A., 39 Butters Row, Wilmington, MA 01887
Woods, Amy B., Nelson Street, Holden, MA 01520
Woods, Ellen L., 165 11th St., Lowell, MA 01850
Woodward, Kathleen M., 25 Colonial Way, Harwichport, MA
Wrobel, Barbara A., 1 Crown Rd., Westford, MA 01886
Yannalfo, Joy D., 714 Salem St., Groveland, MA 01834
Yates, Thomas F., 7 Boardman Ln., Topsfield, MA 01983
Yelle, Debra A., 159 Wood St Apt 18, Lowell, MA 01851
Youlden, Thomas H., Appleton Park Apt E-1, Ipswich, MA
Young, James T., 1 Kirsi Circle, Westford, MA 01886
Young,-jeffrey M., 1 Kirsi Circle, Westford, MA 01886
Yurt, Donald L., 51 White St., Lowell, MA 01854
Zacharl-to, Roman B., 129 Wilbur Cross Hwy., Berlin, CT 06037
Zarrella, Domenic, 20 Princeton St., Leominster, MA 01453
Zemke, Roger A., Swan Pd Rd., N Reading. MA 01864
Zinchuk,Jefftey J., Glenwood Rd., Franklin, MA 02038
Zinka, Michael C., 60 West St., Medford, MA 02155
Zorn, Richard W., 33 Agawam Beach Rd., Wareham, MASS
Zuccaro, Michael A., 52 Glad Valley Dr., Billerica, MA 01821
Zylkuski, Gene V., 30 Vernon St., Haverhill, MA 01830
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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