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Full text of "Scrimshaw : [yearbook]"

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SCRIMSHAW 
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SMU's students are one of this 
university's 'greatest resources' concluded 
an evaluating team from the New England 
Association of Schools and Colleges. 

In its report this spring, the team said 
that SMU students 'have been a dymanic 
force initiating programs, participating in 
decision-making , and in working towards 
the goals of the institution.' 

That's no run-of-the-university slap on 
the back. It is extraordinary and percep- 
tive testimony from a group of outsiders 
here to assess the strengths and weak- 
nesses of the university. 

Your tenure here has spanned some of 
this school's most trying times. As you 
diligently followed your academic pur- 
suits, you were also drawn into a trau- 
matic experience in human relations. 

You saw the microcosm of the univer- 
sity practically disintegrate amid 
misunderstanding and distrust. You saw 
loyalties tumble and friendships of years 
dissolve in bitter dispute. You saw bril- 



liant ideals and ideas tattered on a battle- 
field. Too frequently you have par- 
ticipated in the rebuilding of this micro- 
cosm. . .this community of scholars. You 
have helped in the creation of a new 
atmosphere of trust and in the blazing of 
new paths to those intellectual and emo- 
tional clearings where we all may sit 
down, talk, and listen. These troubled 
years have left their scars. Nothing can be 
quite the same. The healing process is 
incomplete and in a sense, it will never be 
complete. . .not for you as individuals, 
nor for the university. 

Lessons in human relations are seldom 
mastered. Man is too much a mixture of 
brain and heart for that. But these painful 
years and the years of healing have made 
your education something special. In 
turn, you indeed have been a great 
resource. . .a reserve of strength and 
support. . .that has helped make this 
university community something special. 

There will never be another class of 
'74. Be thankful you were here. . .1 am. 



Dr. Donald Walker 

President, Southeastern Massachusetts University 



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Senior Outing 




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We've lived through Vietnam, Kent State, 
Watergate, the Energy Crisis, Inflation. . . 
Let us come together for one day and see 
if we can live through Bill Smith's clam- 
boi 




Seniors 



Michael J. Abdow 



Steven D. Abdow 



Robley P. Adam 



Manuel A. Aguiar 



Norman A. Alfonso 



Joseph R. Allaire 



Elizabeth M. Allan 



Frank A. Allen 






Susan Amaral 



Fermin L. Andrade 



Stephen G. Anness 
Patricia A. Ansay 





Math 



Math 



113 




William B. Auerbach 


Bio. 


David Baker 


Psy. 


Sharon Baptiste 


Soc. 


Daniel Barboza 


Man. 


Deborah A. Barboza 


Psy. 


Deborah L. Barboza 


Soc. 


Kathleen Beaulieu 


Eng. 


Frank S. Benevides 


Soc. 


Linda M. Benson 


M.T. 


Paul R. Bergeron 


Fr. 


Daniel J. Bertaldo 


Soc. 


Carol Berube 


Ns. 


Jean Bevins 


Art Ed. 


Steven N. Biello 


I.R. 


David Biltcliffe 


P.S. 


Janet E. Bjork 


F.A. 


Ernest J. Blais 


C.E. 


Andrea J. Blizard 


F.A. 


Anne B. Boisvert 




William J. Boles 


Man. 









114 



Paul D. Botelho 
Sandra A. Botelho 
Stephen J. Bottiglieri 
Richard H. Boucher 



Ronald E. Boucher 



Robert E. Boudreau 



Roger J. Boudreau 



Robert E. Bouley 



Stephen E. Bourgeois 



Robert M. Brault 



Gregory P. Breslin 



Joann G. Brierley 



Michele G. Brown 



Paul Brown 



Gerard A. Brunelle 



James F. Bryan 



Robert Buccafusco 



William H. Burgess 



Maurice F. Burke 



Peter D. Bury 



Mark. 
Math 

Soc. 

E.E. 



E.E. 
Phy. 
E.E. 
Soc. 



Man. 

Mark. 

Eng. 

Eng. 



Bio. 
His. 
E.E. 
P.S. 



Bio. 

P.S. 
Ace. 
T.T. 




115 




Richard A. Bussiere 


Ace 


Cynthia A. Cabral 


Ns 


Mary K. Cabral 


Bio 


Nancy L. Camandona 


Soc 



Donald P. Camara 


Man 


Michael J. Cambra 


Eng 


Carla A. Campbell 


Psy 


Roger B. Canto 


Mark 



Suzette Cardin 


Ns. 


William J. Cardozo 


Math 


Susan H. Caron 


Art Ed. 


Charles R. Carr 


C.T. 



Leonard J. Carreiro 


Man. 


Denise M. Carrier 


Sp. 


Leslie J. Case 


Mark. 


Thomas A. Casey 


E.E. 






Donald Caswell 


T.T. 


Clara Cembalisty 


Eng. 


Dennis A. Chagnon 


Eng. 


Patrick W. Chung 


E.E. 



116 



David Ciarlone 


Mark 


James W. Clark 


Fi. 


Joseph T. Cobb 


Ace 


Faith A. Colley 


Soc. 


Laurie A. Condon 


Fr. 


Margaret Condon 


F.A. 


Donna M. Connell 


Psy. 


James M. Connolly 


V.D. 



Christine Connors 



Delwood L. Cook 



Leonard C. Coombs 



Stephen J. Cordeiro 



Rosaline F. Correia 
Stephen H. Cory 
Gilbert J. Costa 
Michael J. Cote 



Eng. 

M.T. 

Soc. 

His. 



Eng. 

E.E. 

Man. 

T.M. 



Patricia E. Couch 


V.D 


Liadora Couto 


Po 


Mary Kay Couto 


Psy 


Kevin R. Coyne 


Psy 




117 




Maryanne Coyne 


Soc 


George C. Cramm 


Bio 


Ann P. Cray 


Psy 


David L. Critchley 


E.E 



M. Rachel Cunha 


Po. 


Gerald P. Curt 


T.T. 


John Daher 


Soc. 


Albert J. Debarros 


T.M. 



Manuel E. Debarros 



Avelino N. Decastro 



Joseph J. Delude 



John Demeo 



P.S. 

His. 
His. 

Math. 



Jacqueline A. Demers 


Psy 


Colleen E. Denardo 


His 


Yvette Desmaris 


H.S 


Maria C. DeSousa 


Po 



Denise A. Desrosiers 


Math 


Dennis Desrosiers 


T.E 


Robert J. Dipietro 


Bio 


Patrick W. Donahue 


Psy 



118 



Kenneth Dong 


E.E. 


Hugh Donnelly 


Man. 


Andrew Donovan 


Ace. 


William S. Drinkwater 


His. 



Joseph Driscoll 


P.S 


Alvaro A. Duarte 


Po 


Christine A. Duarte 


Psy 


Gary G. Dube 


Psy 



Laura C. Duffy 


Eng 


Bernard A. Duguay 


Mark 


Diane 1. Dumas 


V.D 


Joseph M. Duque 


P.S 


Dianne A. Dusoe 


Eng 


Joseph Dziura 


His 


Ann Marie Ellis 


P.S 


Leonard R. Euart 


Bio 



Maisie Fan 




E.E 


Daniel J. Farrell 




Mark 


Alan H. Ferguson 




Eng 


Charlene A. Ferna 


ndes 


Soc 




119 




,1 ,32 V 'V= 




Cynthia Fernandes 


Soc. 


Rosemary Fernandes 


Math 


Joyce T. Ferreira 


V.D. 


Feliciana A. Figueiredo 


Eng. 



Jean S. Flynn 


Art Ed. 


Michael P. Flynn 


Bio. 


Joseph J. Fonseca 


Po. 


Judith N. Foster 


Eng. 



Robert J. Foster 


Psy. 


Judith A. Fournier 


Psy. 


Sandee A. Freitas 


Psy. 


Michael Frey 


I.R. 



Martha M. Fuller 


Psy 


Albert J. Gagliardi 


Psy 


Rene R. Gagnier 


Man 


John C. Gagnon 


T.T 



Mary E. Gagnon 


Soc 


Kathleen L. Galligan 


Ns 


Theresa R. Galligan 


Ns 


Dorothy M. Gallop 


Psy 



120 



Stephen F. Gardiner 



Donna M. Garro 



Richard P. Garro 



Robert Gaudreau 



Steven P. Gelinas 



Richard R. Gendreau 



Kurt Gent 



Frank J. Germano 



Richard C. Gillis 



Christin A. Girza 



Lawrence E. Gisetto 



Barbara M. Gochinski 



Richard F. Golen 



William L. Gould 



Michele C. Goyette 



Sandra A. Gracia 



Thomas E. Grandmaison 
John J. Gregory 
Paul S. Grillo 
Frank R. Guardabascio 



Eco. 
Psy. 
C.E. 
Soc. 



Eng. 



M.E. 



E.E. 



Bio. 



Math. 

Bio. 
Math. 

V.D. 



Man. 

T.M. 

Bio. 

Ns. 



F.A. 

Ace. 

Sp. 

T.E. 




121 




Rita G. Guidotti 


His. 


Robert H. Gundersen 


T.T. 


Stetson Hallowell 


E.E. 


Robert A. Hamburges 


Mark. 



Darrell G. Hamer 


Math 


Nancy Hardy 


Psy. 


Claire L. Harrison 


Psy 


William D. Hart 


Psy. 



David J. Hartigan 


Man. 


Michael G. Hassan 


F.I. 


William R. Hathaway 


Man. 


Barry T. Hauck 


T.T. 



Marguerite Hebert 


Soc. 


Nathan J. Helgerson 


Ace. 


Paul M. Hill 


Phy. 


Peter C. Hinckley 


C.E. 



Joyce Holen 


Soc. 


Charles S. Horvitz 


Psy. 


Jane Howland 


Math 


Robert J. Hoyle 


Man. 



122 



Linda C. Hughes 


Ns 


Rose Leah Hutchings 


Ns 


Richard L. James 


Man 


Carol A. Jeglinski 


Bio 



Russell T. Joseph 


M.T 


Pauline A. Jupin 


Psy 


Stanley Kaczynski 


M.E 


Edouard J. Kaeterle 


His 



Walter 0. Kangas 


M.E 


David E. Karol 


T.M 


Dennis J. Karol 


T.M 


Deborah A. Kazmierski 


M.T 



Robert K. Keetley 



Robert A. Kessler 



Maria Kijek 



Sheila M. Kimball 



Ace. 
His. 
Psy. 
Psy. 



Robert A. Krajcik 


Ace. 


June Kuznar 


Psy. 


James A. Lamond 


C.E. 


Janine A. Lamontagne 


Ace. 




123 




Kathleen E. Langton 



Daniel M. Laperriere 



Alan G. Laverdiere 



Donald L. Lebeau 



William E. Lee 



Joseph Leger 



George R. Lehouillier 



Richard V. Lemay 



Eng. 

Chem. 

P.S. 

Man. 



E.E. 
Man. 
Man. 
Ace. 



Peter T. Lennon 


Art Ed 


Michael J. Leonard 


P.S 


Paul G. Levesque 


Ns 


1 Chang Lin 


E.E 



Alan S. Liss 


Mark 


Robert D. Livingstone 


E.E 


Mary A. Lopes 


His 


Vincent W. Lovegrove 


F.I 



Jeffrey T. Lucas 


Soc 


Gilbert T. Lussier 


M.E 


Louise C. Lussier 


Soc 


Robert N. Lynch 


Man 



124 



John F. MacDonald 


E.E 


Patricia E. MacDonald 


Psy 


Claire E. Macek 


Ns 


Joseph P. Maciejowski 


E.E 



Patricia M. Maes 


Art Ed 


James H. Magellan 


T.T 


Daniel P. Mahoney 


Mark 


Donald M. Makie 


T.T 



Ann M. Maloney 


His. 


Susan D. Manning 


F.A. 


Dianne M. Maranhas 


Po. 


Kenneth Mark 


E.E. 



Judith M. Markowski 


M.T. 


Michele Y. Martel 


Psy. 


Esther Martin 


Ns. 


James Martin 


Ace. 



John F. Martin 


His. 


David McCombe 


E.E. 


Janice E. McConvill 


Bio. 


Diane J. McCoy 


P.S. 




125 




Kevin J. McGee 


E.E. 


Francis J. McGuirk 


Man. 


Gregory T. Medeiros 


Mark. 


Ann K. Mehlman 


Ns. 



Deborah M. Mello 


Psy. 


Joan Mello 


Soc. 


William E. Mendes 


Mark. 


Nancy M. Metro 


Psy. 



Christine A. Michaud 


Psy 


Michael E. Minior 


C.E 


Anne M. Moniz 


Soc 


Caroline J. Moniz 


Psy 



Rita Moniz 


P.S. 


A. Montino 


His. 


Robert P. Moore 


Fr. 


Leonce J. Morency 


Psy. 



Manuela F. Motta 


Ns. 


Elizabeth Mullane 


Art Ed. 


Ronald J. Nascimento 


Ace. 


Scott S. Neal 


Mark. 



126 



Sara M. Neto 


Po 


William E. Nicholson 


Man 


Robert F. Nogueira 


E.E 


Elizabeth O'Brien 


Fr 



Paula J. Occhiuti 


Chem 


Warren J. O'Connell 


C.E 


Ifeanyi F. Ojemaye 


C.E 


Henry B. Ojenivi 


T.C 



Joseph V. Oliveira 



Mario J. Oliveira 



Gail G. Oliver 



Joseph S. Oliver 



Mark K. O'Malley 



David S. Ozug 



Charles M. Pacheco 



Kenneth Pacheco 



Fi. 
Man. 

Psy 
Math 



Ace. 



His. 



Math 



His. 



Jean E. Pappas 


Psy. 




Jeanne M. Paquette 


Fr. 


|<? f& 


Richard F. Partridge 


Fi. 


■ ^ 


Carol A. Paskavitch 


Psy. 


! <m 




127 




Dyann A. Pederzani 


Art Ed 


Collette A. Pelletier 


P.S 


Carl A. Pereira 


Po 


Diana M. Pereira 


M.T 



Dolores E. Perry 
William A. Perry 
Eric E. Peterson 
Kevin J. Phelan 



Dale S. Pickett 



Steven D. Pickup 



Lawrence C. Pimental 



Richard J. Plasse 



Eng. 

P.S. 

Man. 

Soc. 



Econ. 
Math. 

I.R. 

Psy. 



Roger N. Poisson 


C.E 


Joseph 1. Ponte 


Eng 


Lorna E. Ponte 


Eng 


Rosemary A. Pontes 


Psy 



Raymond J. Potvin 


His 


Donald L. Preston 


Man 


Paula M. Provost 


Soc 


Dana M. Querim 


T 



128 



Ronald Raposa 
John M. Raposo 
Maryann Rapoza 
Ronald G. Reeves 



Jane F. Regis 
Rosemonde M. Reilly 
Thomas W. Reilly 
Valerie Reilly 



Kathleen Reis 


Soc. 


Jeannette M. Renoir 


Psy. 


Anne L. Reynolds 


Eng. 


Steven P. Rezendes 


C.T. 



Sandra J. Ribeiro 


Psy 


James J. Ricci 


Bio. 


Estelle J. Richard 


Eng. 


Nancy A. Riley 


Eng. 



Carol A. Roberts 


Soc 


Donald J. Roberts 


P.S 


Edite M. Rodrigues 


Po 


Cynthia A. Rodzen 


T.D 




129 




Patricia M. Rogers 


Soc. 


Cynthia M. Rollins 


Art Ed. 


Jean M. Rolston 


Psy. 


Joel D. Rossman 


Man. 



Denise M. Roussel 


Art Ed. 


Rene E. Roy 


P.S. 


Maria E. Rozario 


Ns. 


Dale P. Rushlow 


Man. 



Rose M. Ryan 


Psy 


Stanley J. Rys 


Man 


Kathleen Martin Sadier 


Art Ed 


Carol T. Santos 


Sp. 



Sharon Santos 


Psy 


Michele M. Sasso 


Psy 


Cathleen A. Saunders 


Soc 


Diane L. Savoie 


Fi 



Richard L. Savoie 


E.E. 


WilliamS. Schofield 


E.E. 


Rosemary V. Schultz 


Chem. 


Robert R. Sevigny 


E.E. 



130 



Edward J Shaffer 


T.E. 


Paul J Shanahan 


E.T. 


Matthew A Shea III 


Ace 


Mary E Shooshan 


Ns. 



June Silva 


Ns 


Lawrence P Silva 


C.E 


Michael D Silva 


Mark 


Stephen H Silva 


Psy 



Margaret L Silvia 


Psy 


Edward R Sirois 


His 


Eliza Soares 


Fr 


Patricia Sobral 


Eng 



Carole H Sonntag 


Sp 


Deborah L Souza 


Soc 


Diane V Souza 


Psy 


Stephen D Souza 


Sp 



Stephen J Souza 


Bio. 


Steven P Spatard 


Man. 


Gregory Spiker 


Psy. 


Matthew Stelmach Jr. 


T.E. 




131 




John R. Stevens 


T.E 


Dennis T. Stratton 


Man 


James T. Stringer 


Ace 


Michael S. Struzik 


Ace 



Denise M. St.Yves 


Psy 


Daniel J. Sullivan 


Man 


John P. Sullivan 


Man 


Nancy J. Sullivan 


Soc 



Richard P. Sullivan 


Mark 


Robert J. Sunderland 


T.M 


Randy G. Swenson 


P.S 


Valerie J. Sykes 


Ns 



Michael B. Sylvia 


C.E 


Diane M. Tavares 


Sp 


Richard J. Tavares 


Man 


Robert D. Tavares 


E.E 



Robert P. Tetreault 


Fr 


Edward J. Tompson 


Fi 


Lorraine Travis 


Psy 


Janet Tyne 


Art Ed 



132 



Frances L. Tyrrell 
Martin P. Urban 
Candace L. Vacchina 
James R. Valdes 



Ralph R. Valliere 



Carol A. Vargas 



Ann M. Vasconcellos 



Constance L. Vezina 



James E. Vickers 



Brian M. Vieira 



Patricia A. Vieira 



Rosemary A. Vieira 



Patricia A. Walsh 
David L. Walton 
Peter A. Waltz 
Richard E. Ware 



M.E 



M.T. 



Eugenia Vincent 


Soc 


Kathleen A. Vincent 


Soc 


Charlotte J. Wal 


Psy 


Richard C. Walker 


Ace 




V.D. 



M.T. 



Psy. 

Psy. 
T.M. 
Man. 



133 






Kathryn M. Waryas 


M.T. 


n ftBJj 


Craig W. Weaver 


Bio 




Albert W. Weems 


Psy. 




Joann Weldon 


Bio 



Joan D. Wheeler 


Soc. 


Paul R. Wilkinson 


Soc. 


Dennis M. Winn 


Man. 


Lincoln J. Winslow 


P.S. 





Nancy L. Witherell 


Soc 




Paul T. Wojtowicz 


C.T 




Peter W. Wojtowicz 


C.T 


y 


James S. Wooler 


Eco 




Lawrence D. Worden 


TT 


^ 


Dora J. Yamin 


C.E 




Steven F. Yee 


C.E 




Paul W. Ziobro 


T.E 



John H. Braun 


Ns. 


Raylene Conley 


Soc. 


Natalie W. Lafleur 


Ns. 


Theresa N. Lalli 


Soc. 



134 








^PV ^-^wandi 
Joyce T. Ferreira 
P< I^JLFerus 
Joseph P. Fiano 
Norrr G. Finglas 
Michael A. Flana^jj 
David R. Fletc 
Nancy A. Forti 
John %"P4 

Fourniet 

Franceschi 

J. Francis 
Alan R. Frates 
Leonard M. Freeman 
Joanne H. Friar 
William A. Fusaro 
C ndy L. Gagliano 
Janet E. Gagnon 
Wayne J. Gallant 
Ann Marie Gamachee 
Ronald M. Gamache 
Robe t C. Garrison 
Timothy P. Gelbar 
Alan D.Gifford 
James Gill 

Armindo D. Godinho 
William B. Golden 
Stuart D. Golder 
Justa M. Gomes 
Maria I. Gomes 
Christine M. Gonsalves 
Dennis E. Gonsalves 
Nancy L. Goodwin 
Michael Gorman 
Bertrand H. Goulet 
Noel Gouveia 
Arnold Grace 
Robert E. Grant 
Steven Grant 
James W. Grasela 
Leonard Gray 
John Grenier 
Ronald R. Guay 
Maria J. Guerreiro 
Paul A. Guiimette 
Robert A. Guimond 
Candice Hahn 
S teven Hale 
Clifford A. Hal 
Doris K. Harri 
Eileen M. Harrington 
Owen M. \- 
Gary A. Haslan 

harlotte Hastings 
Ke*in P. Hastings 
Mary Hastings 




135 



Susan D. Hayes 


Eng. 


Andrew M. Lizak 


Man. 


Donald R. Hazelton 


E.E. 


William B. Lizotte 


H.S. 


Gerald J. Hebert 


Soc. 


Wray H. Lockwood 


Bio. 


Joan S. Hemingway 


His. 


Paul R. Loiselle 


Soc. 


Crispin D. Hesford 


Phy 


Charles E. Long 


Bio. 


David L. Higgins 


T.E. 


Dennis J. Lopes 


Man. 


Stephen L. Holbrook 


His. 


Douglas Lopes 


Soc. 


Janice E. Holding 


H.S. 


Gregory Lopes 


Soc. 


Donna E. Howard 


Eng. 


Liadora Lopes 


Po. 


Jenifer C. Hyde 


Eng. 


Jo Ann Lord 


Soc. 


Sylvia J. Ibbotson 


Psy. * 


Mary Beth Lowney 


Soc. 


Christopher James 


Econ^Bl 


Geraldine A. Lucas 


Soc. 


Jacqueline Joaquin 


T.D. 


Benita J. Lukas 


T.D. 


Alan A. Jolicoeur 


Man.fi 


Lin L. Ma 1 J> 


M.T. 


Paul Joly 


Ma Jl 


Edward J. Maccinni 


Bio. 


Theodore J. Kaegael 


C /fl 


Betsy L. MacDonald 


Art Ed. 


Deborah A. Kaplans- 


M.T. 


Janice A. Macaechern 


Nu. 


Robert E. Kay ^r*)* 


AfS 


Richard Machado 


His. 


Stanley R. Kay^ 


4 g l 


Kathryn Magriby \fe,J| 


1^ En. 


Ellen Keavy 


His. 


Susan Maguire 
Michael F. Mahata 


Psy 


Estelle M. Keches 


^*y . 


T.E. 


Sandra Y. Khoury «n 




Michael K. Mahoney 


Man. 


Carol A. Kinkade k^ 


jJK^j 


Donald C. Mallalieu 


Art Ed. 


Michael A. Koczera 


Jon Karl Manke 


Nu. 


Anita F. Kofton '%M 


Bio 


Phillip R. Mansfield 


B.A. 


Leonard V. Konarski 


Psy. 


John R. Maples ^l 


tL** PS " 


Christine Koroski 


Soc. 


Roland D. Marcoux \ 


B.A. 


Robert P. Labelle 


Biq |.- 1 


Sharon A. Marini % 


Art Ed. 


Gary S. Lachance 


Man. 


Peter R. Marques ^L 


Man. 


Andre J. Lacombe 


Man 


Anita J. Martel % 


Bio. 


David Laetsch 


Math 


Robert Martel fc 


«io. 


fatal ieV\nVlel£rt 


Nu. 


Charles W. Martin % 


l Man. 


Peter Laing 
Theresa Lalli 


His. 


Paul A. Martin 


L His. 


Soc. 


Vincent W. Martin 


b Man. 


Jennifer Lamoreaux 


V.D. 


Daniel P. Mastroianni 


k cf 


Joseph H. Lampara \ 


C.E. 


Fernanda Mateus ^ '1 


bMath. 


Janet R. Landers 


Nu. 


Thomas E. Matthews 


■Mte* ^H *-•• ■ • 


William Langfield 


Bio 


William J. Mattos 


V.D. 


John F. Larkin 


Man. 


Kathleen M. Maxwell 


Nu. 


Bruce W. Larson 


Phy. 


Desmond J. Maynard 


En Bio 


Normand Laurianno 1 


His. 


Mary F. McCann 


Psy. 


Cynthia H. Lavin 


Soc. 


John J. McCarthy 


P.S. 


Robert W. Lavoie 


V.D. 


Daniel J. McCormick 


P.S. 


Richard Lawton 


V.D. 


Margaret C. McDermott 


His. 


Samuel E. Lay 


Ace. 


Jane M. McDonald 


P.S 


David T. Leamy 


TT. 


Mark B. McDonough 


M.E 


Jeffrey M. Lefebvrefi 


Soc. 


Marilyn G. McElroy 


Nu 


John B. Leite 


Eng. 


Raymond F. McGarty 


Eng 


Luisette P. Lemos ] 


Soc. 


Richard J. McGerigle 


C.T 


David J. Lentz 


Psy. 


Michael J. Mclnnis 


C.E 


Daniel A. Leone 


C.T. 


Karyn A. Medeiros 


F.A 


Gerald J. Lepage 


Math. 


Linda Medeiros 


Mark 


Michelle A. Letendre 


Bio. 


Michael F. Medeiros 


Man 


Richard N. Levrault 


Math. 


Judith A. Mello 


T.D 


Carlton W. Lingard 


T.E. 


Mary G. Mellor 


Nu 


Joaquim Livramento 


Chem. 


Sylvia Anne Merrill 


Po 



Susan A. Messek 
JanisS. Metcalf 
John J. Metterville 
Grace A. Meyer 
Robert W. Middleton 
Joseph G. Millette 
Alvina V. Miranda 
-Jay F. Miranda 
Bartito-a A. Monteiro 
Rona'fc^aul Moody 
RicKrd F. Mooore 
Willfcn D. Moran 
Paula Morrissette 
Andrew E. Morrow 
Thomas S. Moses 
Eugene Muller 
* Paul D. Murphy 
LI David A. Murray 
John P. Murray 
Jane Nickerson 
David K. Nickerson 
Richard W. O'fconell 
AjJSJrd T. O'Neill 
jAtqBHtrine Mfl 
m Leslie F. Olivei i 
Joseph S. Oliver 
Lukose Oonnonny 
Joseph M. Ormonde 
Susan E. Pacheco 
B^PatrJja A. Palys 
Dennis P. Paquette 
Jjfcques c. Paquette r 
Raymond R. Paradi 
^Bnnie G. Parker 
Alexander Parsons 
Nor ma-Jean Pelleteir 
Stephen J. Pena 
Arlene Pereira 
Thomas R. Perkins 
Patricia Perry 
Lauralyn Persson 
Vincent Piepul 
Patricia A. Poineau 
Dennis J. Pontes 
Kenneth J. Pontes 
Roger H. Potter 
Alan G. Powers 
Suzanne Powers 
Jane E. Prunier 
Bruce G. Pyne 
David A. Rabbitt 
Dana E. Ramey 
Clair M. Randall 
Judy A. Rando 
Gail Rapoza 





Math. 




136 



Wayne J. Rebello 
Joanna Rego 
Americo Reis 
John C. Reis 
John Reise 
Douglas L. Remick 
Roger C. Reynolds 
Eugene R. Rheaume 
Craig R. Richardson 
Evie D. Riley 
David R. Rioux 
Barbara A. Robak 
I MarkS. Roby 
Severiano F. Roc 
Eth?l L. Rodrigues 
Paula I. Rodrigues 
Craig J. Romanowicz 
Thomas J. Rousseau 
RicharcUHLf^lP 
Kathleen Rymsze 
Larry R. Sabean 
Diana M. Santos 
Paula A. Saunders 
Donna A. Schenkel 
Robert A. Schmied 
George Scott 
Charles R. Seguer 
Thomas S. Shannon 
Jeffrey R. Shurtleff 
Nancy Silva 
Gail Silveira 
George V. Silvestri 
Beverly Simmons 
Pamela FE. Simmons 
Paul Simonetti 
Thomas M. Sindler 
William N. Singleton 
Robert F. Skinder 
David P. Slack 
Homer J. Smith 
Patience Smith 
Peter F. Smith 
Frank R. Soares 
Henry V. Soldat 
Anthony M. Souza 
Deborah A. Souza 
Paul Souza 
Richard J. Souza 
Gabriel Souza 
Patrick R. Sparrow 
Mary N. Stabile 
Carol A. Staiti 
Stephen A. Stefanini 
Mary C. Stevens 
Edward F. Strickland 
Robert A. St.Yves 




Soc. 

V.D. 

T.D. 

Mark 

Eng. 

Soc. 

Eng. 

C.E. 

Soc. 

Eng. 

Eng. 

Soc. 

Phil. 

Po. 

Eng. 

Bio. 

Soc. 

B.A. 

Soc. 

Bio. 

Bio 

Bio. 

Nu. 

V.D. 

Man. 



Donald Sullivan 
John E. Sundnas 
Raymond Swenton 
Glenn R. Sylvester 
Paul E. Sylvia 
Ann H. Szydlowski 
Richard J. Taber 
Barbara Tausey 
William N. Tessier 
Mary D. Thattil 
Josephine A. Thayer 
Edward A. Theberge 
Gerald W. Thibault 
Marc Thiboutot 
Terence J. Thomas 
Linda L. Tillson 
Kevin Tjersland 
Kenneth W. Toppin 
Joanne M. Townley 
Joan Travers 
Marc Tremblay 
Julie R. Truxtun 
Cynthia E. Turgeon 
Linda E. Twome 
Gloria E. Upton 
Ronald H. Vanoostend 
Edward J. Verryt 
Paul L. Vigeant 
Michael S. Vincent..^ 
Wayne Vogler 
Paul B. Waine . 
Kenneth A. Wainor 
Elaine A. Walker 
Lawrence Walters 
Susan Wareing 
David F. Wasserboehr 
Jane F. Watson 
Margaret M. Webster 
Donald A. Weeden 
Bolores F. Wheaton 
David A. White 
Marie White 
Richard W. Wigmo^ 
James Wilkinson 
Donald W. Winlan 
Wendy Winshi 
Dianne C. Wood 
Paul W. Wood 
William H.Wood 
Arthur L. Yokel 
Bregory J. Zurawel 
Patricia A. Ansay 
Bharon Lee Baptiste 
Thomas Geary 
Mary T. Penler 
Kathleen A. Shea 




137 



Mve' 








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11 



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Commecement 




139 




140 




141 





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Basketball 



Head Coach - Bruce Wheeler 
Assistant Coach - Paul Hayes 
Captain - Kevin Phelan 
Record -15-9 .625 

Best record since 1967 - 1968 (19-7) 
Most wins since 1967 - 1968 (19) 



VARSITY 



Agnew, Willie 
Funches, Charles 
Gilley, Richard 
Holman, General 
Magnant, Ronald 
McGuirk, James 
Phelan, Kevin 
Parker, Gerard 
Rocha, Leonard 
Roy Michael 
Gomes, Thomas 
Hall Scott 

Manager: Robert Wilcox 



FRESHMEN 

Allen, Don 
Crabtree, Doug 
Dee, Brian 
Driscoll, Bob 
Gorda, Ron 
Hopkins, Jim 
Igoe, John 
Jones, Keith 
Lewis, Joe 
MacLoud, Mark 
Malone, Bill 
Sompson, Mark 

Head Coach: Paul Hayes 




145 




Tennis 



COACH: ALHETZECK 

CAPTAINS: ROGER CANTO; FRAN McGUIRK; ROM MONAHAN 



FRANK BARCELOS 
ROBERT CAMARA 
ROGER CANTO 
ALAN FINK 
JOSEPH HAYES 
FRAN MCGUIRK 
TOM MONAHAN 
FRED PACE 
KEVIN VAN DOREN 



Record 7 - 2 

First in District Tournament 
2 points in NAIA National 
Championship Tournament 



146 



1. 




1974 NEW ENGLAND 

CHRIiPDN HI! 

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BRANDEIS 2 3.0 5 4 3.5 5 7:17 
2 2 4 5 5 4 4 10 1 G 



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2 1 A 3_ 3.31 7 JL'je 
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Fencing 



Record 7 — 4 

Coaches: Eugene R. Williams 

Dr. Ralph J. Tykodi 

TEAM CAPTAIN Steve Bourgeois, Sabreman 

CO-CAPTAIN: David Slack, Foilman 

SCORER: Teresa Kut 



Sabre 

STeven Bourgeois 
Paul Chevrier 
John LePage 
John Carleton 
Grant Colley 



Foil 

David Slack 
Kin Quek. 
Frank Quek 
Scott Watters 
Steve Whitney 



Epee 

Bryan Caritte 
Paul Rapoza 
David B. Sanderson 
William Finn 
Greg Farmeter 



"'- «■ : . ■ 




147 



***?• 





RECORD 15-2-1 



Ahem, Richard Jr. 
Bjornson, Andrew 
Castanheira, Mario 
Chance, Joselyn Jr. 
DaSilva, Fernando 
DaSilva, Gabe 
Desch, Joseph 
Goulart, Fernando 
Jummel, Joseph 
Jutchings, Robert 
Lloyd, John 
Lundgren, Robert 
Moora, Kevin 
Nightingale, Peter 
Ojeniyi, Henry 
Pacheco, Charles 
Priscella, Mike 
Santos John 
Senear, Atilla 
Shea, Walter 
Soloman, Dan 
Sousa, John 
Souza, Paul 
Stockel, Wayne 
Vasconcelos Ramiro 
Wardle, Lee 
Botelho, Bruce 
Gaudrau, Bob 
Amaral, Jorge 



148 




149 




Sw 



imming 



COACH: John Twomey 
John Barrett 

CAPTAIN: Peter Arsenault 
RECORD: 3-6 



Arsenault, Peter 
Arvedon, Eric 
Cilley, Robert 
Cooper, Frederick 
Gillis Peter 
King, James 
Kirby John 
McCarthy, Mike 
Rawding William 
Rosa, Mike 
Stadt, Mike 
Stoloff, Jeff 
Sussman Richard 
Topi if fe, Lawrence 
Ware Richard 
Witko, Brad 



Coach - Joan Moehring 
Captain - Rotating among squad 
Won 1 
Lost - 5 




150 



ASSISTANT COACH: Mike Rizzo 




Bill Nicholson 
Mark Franchessci 
Bill Anderson 
Paul Langille 
Dave Downing 
Don Warner 
Dennis Coughlin 
Mark Kielbasa 
Glen Gardner 
Ken Oliveira 
Rich Ahearn 
Bob Balzarini 
John Scagliarini 
Gerry Hailer 



Hockey 



151 




RECORD: 14- 1 

N.A.I.A. District Track Championship Meet 

1st place 

Tri— State Track Conference Championship 
Meet 1st place 



152 



" 




153 




Womens Tennis 



Coach - Marie Snyder 

Co-captains - Carol Pimental, Paula Occhuiti 

Won -8 

Lost - 2 



H 3 













154 



J 



Volleyball 



Coach - Marie Snyder 

Co-captains - Carol Pimental Paula Occhuiti 

Won -8 

Lost - 2 




155 




Baseball 



HEAD COACH: Bruce Wheeler 
ASSISTANT COACHES: Paul Hayes 
Steve Knowles 

CO-CAPTAINS: Steve Rezendes 
Bob Gaudreau 
RECORD: 22-9-1 



Camara, Steve 
Drysgola.. Joe 
Hall, Scott 
Hughes, Ron 
Long, Gary 
Joseph, Ron 
Miller, Joe 
CATCHERS 
Boucher, Dick 
Johston, Bob 
Pitera, Stan 
INFIELDERS 
Arruda, Don 
Ciborowski, Jim 
Jason, Joe 
Jesus Roy 
Rego, Rick 
Rezendes, Steve 
Simas, Marty 
Soares, Gary 
Taber, Steve 
OUTFIELDERS 
Andrade, Tony 
Driscoll, Connie 
Gaudreau, -Bob 
Lukas, Ken 
Moore, Kevin 
Savastano, Dave 
Taber, Carl 



. 




156 



Basketball 




157 




Cross Country 



RECORD: 12-0 

FORST PLACE IN NAIA 
DISTRICT 32S CHAMPIONSHIPS 

FIRST PLACE IN TR I -STATE 
CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIPS 

TENTH PLACE IN NAIA 
NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIPS 



158 









Field Hockey 



Coach - Barbara Carreiro 
Co-captians - Nancy Kennedy 
Sue Mills 
Won - 1 
Lost - 4 
Tied - 1 



159 




EB 







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Activities 



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Senior Portraits: 

Joe Norris, Dodge Murphy Studios 
Sports Photography: 

Eddty Tompson 
Other Photography: 

Mark Mattos 

Mark Bower 

George Silvestri 

Bob Bouley 

Walt Frost 

Jim Collins 

Brad Meade 

Al Gagliardi 
Typing: 

Ann Marie Ellis 
Production: 

Mark Mattos 

Al Gagliardi 
Editor: 

Al Gagliardi 



Thanks to the following for 
their invaluable assistance: 

Louise Snyder 

Sue Smeaton 

John O'Donnell 

Jackie Lemlin 

John Levis 

Chuck Doyle 

Bob DiPietro 

Mary Murphy 

Peter Cantone 

Richard Dagwan 

John Belli 

George Souza 

Crazy Arthur 

The guys at Camera Enterprises 

Matt Shea 

Kevin Coyne 

Dick Waring 

Alma Shaughnessy 

Jackie Juttlestaedt 

Martin Grosweindt 

Sweet Pie 

Paul Fistori 

Mr. McKenna 

Ted Meade 

Elaine Fisher 

Howard Glasser 

Curt Worden 

Joyce Goodman Pellatier 

Jeff Faria XII 

Ruth Greene 

Bill Owens 

Paul Rudolph 

Tom Higgins 

Steve DiCollibus 

Jim Collins 

Jim McQuillan 

Frank Sargeant 




UM ASS Dartmouth 




.M&z* 







Southeastern 
Massachusetts 
University 
No. Dartmouth 
Scrimshaw 1974 



Scrimshaw 1974 

Scrimshaw is funded by the Student 
Fees Allocation Committee of SMU. 

Scrimshaw is printed in the United 
States by Taylor Publishing Co., Dallas, 
Texas. Pages one through forty-eight are 
printed in duotone. Pages forty-nine to 
ninty-six include reproductions in four 
color and mixed inks. All other reproduc- 
tions are black ink on eighty pound 
enamel paper stock printed in one hun- 
dred fifty line offset. Type faces include 
universal medium, medium italic, bold, 
and simplex bold. 




The Yearbook has always served the 
function of being sort of a time capsule, 
something a student can look back at in 
the years to come and remember the 
times. Probably one .of the most notable 
happenings of late is the decline of 
respect for people in prominent positions. 
We all lived through the superstar era, 
when a formula was developed utilizing 
mass communication to sell new gods to 
us. And the public ate it up. We worship- 
ped gods lesser than the one our cate- 
chisms taught us to worship. But perhaps 
now we can thank mass communication 
for opening our eyes. We can now feel a 
need for new heroes, better gods, whose 
value isn't judged by their flamboyance 
or ability to impress people with flashy 
rhetoric. The Scrimshaw was looking for 
a person who didn't want to become a big 
man by manipulating people to his own 
advantage, but someone who was a big 
man because he had opened himself up to 
other people. We found that person in 
Professor Howard Tinkham. 

Professor Tinkham himself came from 
humble beginnings and had to struggle to 
make it to college. After taking his 
Masters at Northeastern , he went to 
work at New Bedford Tech. in 1949, and 



in the years that followed he learned 
what it was like to work in a small school. 
He acted as advisor, counselor, head of 
admissions, and was chairman of his 
department for fifteen years. In brief, he 
became a true educator who struggled to 
help his students because he could empa- 
thize with them. 

Professor Tinkham welcomed the op- 
portunity tl~rat the formation of SMTI 
afforded his department. He worked hard 
and long planning the expansion so that 
his students would receive the optimal 
benefit from the new facilities and equip- 
ment. He make SMU engineering grad- 
uates competitive in the job market and 
in graduate schools with students from 
big name engineering schools. In 1968 
Professor Tinkham sold the faculty and 
administration on the idea of beginning a 
Bachelor of Science program in Engi- 
neering Technology, a program that 
equips students to fill the gap in industry 
between the engineer and the technician. 
He made SMU the first college in New 
England to offer a degree in this type of 
program. He then sold his idea to indus- 
try, and his graduates have met with 
tremendous success. 

In spite of all this, Professor Tinkham's 
major contributions lie in the more perso- 



nal aspects of being an educator, because 
he is a man who is concerned enough to 
reach out to students who are in need of 
help. He is a gentle man with a strong 
sense of personal decency, who can feel 
for the students as individuals, and be 
sensitive to their problems. Where an- 
other professor might make a student feel 
that he himself has bigger problems than 
the student does, or that he really isn't 
listening, Professor Tinkham lets the stu- 
dent know that he cares, and if he can 
help he follows through immediately. He 
doesn't give up there, he'll ask to see the 
student again to find out if the problem 
has been resolved, or if he can do 
anything else to help. 

In brief, he is a man who has ex- 
tended himself beyond his professional 
duties to assist and aid students in a 
department that probably entails more 
pressures than any other in the university. 
He has labored to make SMU a top notch 
large university without sacrificing the 
kind of student-teacher relationship that 
distinguishes a small school. It is probably 
fo. this reason that the Faculty Federa- 
tion has nominated him for the out- 
standing teacher award, and why he 
ranked highest in his department's 
student evaluations this year. 

Professor Tinkham told us that one of 
the things he enjoys about teaching is 
that he is always working with young 
people, and this helps to keep him young. 
He also told us that he was shocked the 
first time that he had a student in class 
whose father he had taught. We found 
out that one of his former students is 
now working alongside Professor 
Tinkham as an associate professor in the 
department, and when we asked him 
about Professor Tinkham, he told us that 
the man possesses a gift of inspiration. 
The Scrimshaw agrees, and would like to 
pass that inspiration on to the Class of 
1974. 




Editor 1974 SMU Scrimshaw 



In life there are no essentially major or 
minor characters. To that extent, all 
fiction and biography, and most hist- 
riography, are a lie. Everyone is neces- 
sarily the hero of his own life story. 
Hamlet could be told from Polonius' 
point of view and called 'The Tragedy of 
Polonius, Lord Chamberlain of Denmark'. 
He didn't think he was a minor character 
in anything, I daresay. Or suppose you're 
an usher in a wedding. From the groom's 
viewpoint he's the major character; the 
others play supporting parts, even the 
bride. From your viewpoint, though, the 
wedding is a minor episode in the very 
interesting history of your life, and the 
bride and groom both are minor figures. 
What you've done is choose to play the 



part of a minor character: it can be 
pleasant for you to pretend to be less 
important than you know you are, as 
Odysseus does when he disguises as a 
swineherd. And every member of the 
congregation at the wedding sees himself 
as the major character, condescending to 
witness the spectacle. So in this sense 
fiction isn't a lie at all, but a true 
representation of the distortion that 
everyone makes of life. 

Now, not only are we the heroes of our 
own life stories - we're the ones who 
conceive the story, and give other people 
the essences of minor characters. But 
since no man 's life story as a rule is ever 
one story with a coherent plot, we're 
always reconceiving just the sort of hero 



we are, and consequently just the sort of 
minor roles that other people are sup- 
posed to play. This is generally true. If 
any man displays almost the same char- 
acter day in and day out, all day long, it's 
either because he has no imagination, like 
an actor who can play only one role, or 
because he has an imagination so compre- 
hensive that he sees each particular sit- 
uation of his life as an episode in some 
grand over-all plot, and can so distort the 
situation that the same type of hero can 
deal with them all. 

John Barth 

THE END OF THE ROAD 




SMU is a three letter word. 



Paul Souza 




/ get really alarmed at the inability to 
reach the fellows the way we used to 
when we were smaller, and especially say 
in the freshman year. You get a print out 
from that computer and you realize that 
a fair number of fellows just walked off 
and disappeared. The thing that bothers 



me is that they may have left thinking 
that there's no one who really cared. You 
do what you can, but you're less able to 
get to everyone. This is one of the prices 
you pay for size. 

Professor Howard Tinkham 




/ went back to school because I 
couldn't stand working. I had no special 
interest to keep me from getting bored 
with what I was doing. Hopefully, after 
this, I can get a job that'll interest me. 



David DeMello 



r 




/ would stay as long as I feel 
comfortable. I don't like to stay in 
something I don't feel comfortable in, 
and I'm really happy with what I'm 
doing. 



Manny Carreiro 
Head Resident 
Class of 1971 




SMU, you can get anything out of it 
that you want, but you have to work at 
it. 



John Belli 




/ was never sorry, it's made me what I 
am today; collecting umemployment 
every week as fast as I can get down 
there. 

Since I left SMU I worked for the New 
Bedford Mental Health Clinic as a drug 
counselor, I had my case thrown out of 
court for lighting off a bomb, I worked 
for the Residential Youth Center as a 
youth counselor, I got arrested for shop 
lifting, I drove a cab, I travelled around 
the United States as a bum, I came back 
to New Bedford, and now I'm a bum. 

I collect unemployment. I have a dif- 
ferent life style than most people. I don't 
get up in the morning, I get up at noon, 
cause I don 't work. The only time I get 
up early is when I go to the office. Once a 
week I go to the office. 



Richard Faust 
Class of 1970 




I've only been here since September....! 
think that it's a young University, and I 
feel like growing with it. As long as it's 
going to be here, I hope to be here. 



Jim Feeley 

Director Audio-Visual Graphics Department 




We're being watched. I'm against the 
University using Social Security numbers 
as an I.D. Now, Uncle Sam's got you by 
Social Security number, the Registry's 
got you by Social Security number. It 
don't really mattter about the school, 
because we don't deal with the outside 
world, but it would be very easy to pool 



information, because they've all got the 
same key. We don't give a shit what your 
name is when you put in an add or drop, 
if your Social Security number's wrong, 
we can 't process it. 

Paul Lemaire 
Senior Programmer 
Computer Center 




I'm glad that I'm still going to college, 
that it took me so long to get through, 
because in the beginning they brought 
you out to SMTI, which was one 
building, and they said/This is the 
school', and it was this beautiful architec- 
ture, and you enrolled and you thought it 
was great. Then you get there and you 
have to go downtown to this rat hole for 
classes. Then everyone was solidified that 
'Joe must go'. There were rallies and 
marches and going to Boston and having a 
wonderful time. Then nobody did any- 
thing for a while. So I left for two years, 
now everyone's running around naked. 

Janet Tyne 



College is an isolated reality, it 
prepares you for a reality that doesn't 
exist. I think you should be able to 
expect a school to prepare you to at least 
function in the real world. I like working 
so much better than going to SMU. 

Jim Beals 
Class of 1973 



II 




/ attended Southern Conn. . . . in 
playing ball and running track I see many 
campuses, but none like SMU. The 
physical structure alone is most 
impressive. Academically, I feel that SMU 
is almost up to the level of Southern 
Conn. 

At Southern I majored in Phys. Ed., I 
wanted to become a Phys. Ed. teacher, 
but since SMU doesn't provide a Phys. 
Ed. major, I figured I'd go into Political 
Science. 



Lenny Rocha 




It's a good experience and a good time 
putting on shows here. We're here to 
provide the best musical entertainment 
that we possibly can, I think that we've 
done a good job doing it. I think if you 
look at this university, between the 
coffee house, the Eistedford, and the 
Concert Series, we have a very wide, and 
a very good range of entertainment, 
moreso than any other college that I 
know our size. 

For myself the education I've received 
here at SMU had primarily been outside 
of the classroom. During the Driscoll era 
when we had the strike and the boycotts 
I learned a lot about working with people 
and groups of people. Working with the 
Concert Series I've learned a lot of 
business techniques, for example how to 
do business over the phone which is a 
very difficult thing to do. My education 
here has been excellent, unfortuneately 
for me, it hasn't been in the classroom, 
but I know that's not true for all the 
students. 



Bob DiPietro 

SMU Concert Series 




SMU needs color, ya know? If you're 
into the concrete, then SMU is all right. 



George Cams 




/ was sick of being in school, sick of 
teachers, sick of the whole set up. It 
would be any school, not just SMU. I 
mean, SMU is an all right school, it's just 
school itself, ya know, any school! 

I liked SMU just because I got to use 
the darkroom. I got to use all their 
equipment and it motivated me to do my 
art work. 



It's a school, a place to go hang and 
play. I swear, half the people thought I 
was going to school there. People even 
ask me now, 'Are you going back to 
school?' I tell them, 7 never went. ' 

Janice 



Vicki 




I'm three years away from a good job I 
figure. Three years from now it's going to 
be a different world. Three years ago 
from now it was a different world. Who 
ever heard of even numbered license 
plates copping gas on even numbered 
days of the month. It's fuckin' ridiculous! 



And three years from now where're we 
goint to be at? We're going to be buying 
our water from A&P and the Brockton 
Public Market. 

Collin Williams 
SMU Concert Series 




The thing that impresses me is the 
teachers here. Considering what I had in 
high school, the teachers here know so 
much more, and they're all decent people 
too. 

It's a nice small college, for a small 
college it's really nice . . . of course for a 



uh . . . I don't know. You want some beer 
or anything? It's my roommate's beer. I 
had a glass of it for dinner, and boy it's 
really potent! 



Tom Gray 




One of the priorities I hold for myself 
as a teacher is the attitude of regarding 
my class as artists rather than students. 
Mature artists are able to learn, but are 
almost impossible to teach. . .except 
when they teach themselves. I really care 
about them, and unless they're treated 
like artists, they'll stay students for years. 



Prof. Elaine Fisher 




/ feel that most of the time I'm 
experiencing culture shock around here, 
and it's very hard to function under those 
conditions. 



Ruth Greene 




It seems to me, that one of the reasons 
it took me five years to graduate from 
college, instead of four, was that I didn't 
know what I wanted to do. I wasn't in 
any hurry to get out, because SMU is 
such a dream world. I think that's some- 
thing that a lot of people here at SMU 
don't realize. It's such a fantasy world, 
everybody doing what they want. The 
administration is very open to letting 
people do what they want 'cause nobody 
ever wants to say no. Nobody wants to 
be the guy to take the rap for saying no, 
so because of that, they just say yes to 
everything. A lot of students don't real- 
ize, because of this, that once they get 
out of here it's totally different. The 



fantasy world just ends. Perpetual stu- 
dents are perpetual students because they 
know they're living in a fantasy world 
and they're reluctant to join society 
because they know it's screwed up. When 
it comes right down to it, you need 
money to live off of. Sixty cents a gallon 
for gasoline, I can just see me on a 
bicycle. . .No, I'm gonna get a chauffeur, 
a limousine with a telephone and T V. in 
it. This is what I have planned for the 
future. 

When I first came to SMU I had led a 
fairly sheltered life in a suburban town; 
Sharon, Massachusetts, population 
10,000. Everybody knows what every- 
body else is up to. I never really had any 



exposure toward the type of people that 
were down here. It was a different kind 
of life, being with poor people that 
weren't as well educated as the people 
from my home town. My first year in 
school I felt uncomfortable with the 
people, because I had never been exposed 
to it before. I sorta sat back and watched 
everybody to see where everybody was 
at. My first year I was just a fairly straight 
engineering student who got high once in 
a while. I was really into getting good 
marks in school and stuff like that. Then 
I met Mike Grieco. . . 

Steve 'Bear' Brown 
SMU Concert Series 




SMU is the type of place where if you 
want to do something, and you can get it 
together, man, you can do it. 



Mike Grieco 




I've never thought about the place. It's 
a place to come. What really bothers me 
is the students. I don't think any of them 
have any idea what's going on, and in two 
or three years they're going to be out on 
the streets. I hope their parents have 
money. I don 't think one of them has any 
sense of greatness. 



Mike Enos 




I'm going to school, I needed money, 
so I found this job. 



Mark Bower 







/ went through an awful lot of growing 
pains with the school. When I visit now, I 
am confronted somewhat like someone 
who hasn't seen a friend for some years. 
The changes are rather overt,. ...and 
disappointing. 

Although the students today don't 
have to live through the everyday trauma 
that the students of five years ago did, 
there seems to be a certain apathy. 
They're letting the school grow by itself, 
where before the students contributed to 



the school's growth. 

The relationship between student and 
professor is hardly there. You do not see 
the professor around except during his 
office hours or in class, and you see the 
same type of apathy among the faculty as 
there is with the students. It seems to be 
more an extension of high school than it 
is a University. 

Fred Mathews 
Class of 1971 



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7a//r /s cheap. 



Kenny Richards 



r 




It's hard to talk about changes here, 
because you're talking about some hor- 
rendous times and the changes that fol- 
lowed them. 

When you talk about student and 
faculty relationships, there isn't that 
closeness that was evident from 1968 to 
1972. I have no idea where the student 
body is now. The make up of the student 
body has changed considerably since the 
time I came here, when 95 to 98 percent 
of the students were from the area. Now, 
there's a great percentage of students 



coming in from other parts of the state 
and from out of state. We could feel, at 
one time, like it was our school. Now, I 
don't know where the student interest 
lies. 

I think many of us are somewhat 
discouraged because it seems that the 
momentum that was building between 
1968 and 1972 seems to have just trailed 
off. 

Prof. Alan R. Rosen 



■, 




/ can 't stand the air about the place. It 
used to be a nice small school out in the 
country. Now it's an extension of adoles- 
cence caused by non-essential expansion 
to the point of chaotic and unscrupulous 
growth. This changed the atmosphere 
from one of a learning society into one of 
industrialized idiocy. 



Brad Meade 




You just don't sit in this office, like if 
the kids don't show up to pour beer, I'm 
the nearest barmaid, I've run the pool 
room when kids haven't shown up. 

Do you remember John O'Donnell? He 
used to call up and tell me he couldn't get 
in because he couldn't get his car started. 
I never told him I knew he didn't have a 
car. Ya, he thought he was snowing the 
old lady in the office. 



Alma Shaughnessy 




The school amazes me. I thought it was 
going to be a little funky college. These 
cement buildings blow my mind, but I 
like them. I just see them as bizarre. I 
think if you took them seriously you 
wouldn't like them at all, but if you just 
feel like a pin ball rolling through trying 
not to tilt they are a lot of fun. 



Sweet Pie 




I'm doing a caricature of the SMU 
booster. . . the SMU booster buys all the 
SMU products sold in the campus store. 
Yup, it's a nice place to do caricatures, 
there are so many interesting looking 
people. 



Jeff Faria 
Torch Cartoonist 




The thing that I notice about the 
University now, as opposed to then, when 
I was going to school, when Group I was 
the University, is that it's much more 
fragmented. It's becoming tribal. I kinda 
miss the rubbing of shoulders with people 
whose interests are different than mine. 
There isn't the same feeling of camarade- 
rie now as there was then. 



Walt Frost, Assistant Director 
Audio-Visual Department 







Some people come in and they are 
oblivious to everything. They go through 
the books, they don't take time out to sit 
down and get to know the place. 

Others who participate create what's 
going on here. There's plenty offered to 
partake of. 

I think I learned more from what I did 



around here than what I learned in any 
class. 

I feel sad for the people who don't do 
anything because they miss alot. I have 
positive feelings about the place in refer- 
ence to the life of the school. 

Matt Shea 




If it wasn't for the G.I. Bill and my 
free tuition, I probably wouldn't be at 
SMU. 



Ray Cabral 




My years in college have impressed 
upon me a number of things. One of 
them is best stated in the wise words of 
the elusive Duke, mentor of Drivers, 'it 
ain't always what you do, but who you 
let see you do it. ' 



George Silvestri 



1 




/ have nothing but fond memories of 
SMU. It was a place to kill time for a 
couple of years. I needed an excuse to get 
out of school, and this was it. 



Irwin Rosen 

Proprietor, Mushnik's Restaurant 




/ would rather comment on the Univer- 
sity through art forms rather than verbal 
statements. 



Chris Hayward 

Editor 1975 Scrimshaw 




Donald Howard 

Associate Dean of Student Life 



The following materials were em- 
ployed to produce the preceding: Kodak 
Tri-X Pan 135,120,4X5, Kodak Plus-X 
Pan 120,4X5, llford FP-4 120, llford 
HP-4 120,4X5, Polaroid PN 105, Nikon F 
with 50mm Nikkor, Olympus OM-1 with 
50mm Zuiko, Mamiya RB 67 with Mam- 
iya Sekor 90mm and 50mm, Graflex 
Crown Graphic with Ektar 135mm, Rite- 
way and Fidelity 4X5 film holders, Braun 
FO 27 Strobe, Honeywell 880 Auto 
Strobe with Remote Sensor, Daylight, 
Tiltal Tripod, Little Yellow Birdie, Pater- 
son Multi 4 Developing Tank, Stainless 
Steel Developing Tanks, including Kinder- 
man, Omege, Nikkor, Kodak 4X5 Dev- 
eloping Tanks and Hangers, Kodak D-76 
1:1, Edwal FG-7 1:15 (9% Sodium Sul- 
fite Additive), Agfa Rodinal 1 :50, Kodak 
Photo-Flo 200, Samigon Dial Thermom- 
eter, Paterson and Kodak Graduates, Gra 
Lab 300 Timers, Prinz Film Dryer, Super 
Chromega D with Schnieder Companon 
50mm, 80mm, and El Nikkor 150mm, 
Bessler 23 c II with El Nikkor 50mm, 
75mm, Paterson Micro Grain Focuser, 
Kodak Film Cleaner with Heptane and 
1,1,2 Trichloro-1,2,2 Trifluerethane, 
Sandmar Lithographic Wipes, Edwal No 
Scratch, Dust Off, Time O Lite MP 72 

Enlarging Timer, Kodak Poly Contrast 
Rapid G, Kodak Poly Contrast Rapid RC, 

Kodak Kodabrome RC F H, llford llfu- 
brom IB 31 P, Agfa Brouira BN 1, Agfa 
Portriga Rapid PRN 118, Yankee 11X14 
Print Trays, Bamboo Print Tongs with 
Rubber Tips, Sprint Quick Silver Dev- 
eloper, Sprint Block Stop Bath (Vanilla 
Scented), Sprint Record Fixer with Big 
Al Alum Hardener, Sprint Archive Fixer 
Remover, Saunders Omega Universal Eas- 
el, Arkay Print Washer, Japo Auto Dryer 
Type S-3, Sony TC-110 A Cassette Re- 
corder, Sony High Fidelity Low Noise 
Cassette Tape C-60, C-120. 

Photo of Al Gagliardi was taken by 
Frank Herrera. All other photography 
was done by Al Gagliardi and Mark 
Mattos. In most cases light was available, 
in all cases film was exposed. 



Art Stuff 



a collection of faculty 
and student art work 




Prof. Roseann Radosevich 

'A Grand Lady" 

28 x 22 

Pencil and Graphite 




Prof. Dante Vena 
'Great White Father" 
17V2 X 23Vz 
Etching 




Prof. Edward Togneri 

'.Untitled' 

36 x 48 

Powdered Paint and Polymer 



Prof. Herbert P. Cummings 
'King Bisciut Man' 
48 x 36 

Oil 





Prof. Jere Barnard 
'Mr. Williamson's Gaze 
93 x 68 
Acrylic 




Prof. Frank McCoy 
'Yellow Fields' 
30 x 36 
Oil 





Prof. Howard Glasser 
'Precessius' 
11 x 16 
Pen and Ink 




Prof. George Mellor 

'Earth Piece' 

12 inches 

Cast Aluminum 




Prof. Stephen Chapin 

'Strong Man' 

5x5x2 

Welded Steel, Zinc and Wood 



4 • 





Prof. Harold Pattek 

'Untitled' 

4x4 

Acrylics 



Prof. Peter London 

'Untitled' 

4x4 

Oil 







Prof. Elaine Fisher 





Prof. Ted Mead 





Prof. Margot Neugebauer 
Enamel and Silver 




Peggy Condon 

'Ellie' 

24 x 18 

Oil Pastels and Charcoal 




*/> T 



Peggy Condon 

'Sue on a Bench' 

24 x 18 

Oil Pastels and Charcoal 



V 



V 



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A 



s 



A 



Ruth A. Greene 
'Walnut Series, No. 4' 
24 x 18 
Pencil 



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Ruth A. Greene 
'Walnut Series, No. 5* 
24 x 18 
Pencil 




Sue Manning 
'Jack' 
18 x 24 
Conte 




Andrea Blizzard 
'Untitled' 
18 x 24 
Charcoal 




Ann Gamache 
'Piano Player' 
12 x 14Vz 
Charcoal and Chalk 




Lorenzo Andrade 
'Composition' 
40 x 36 

Oil 




Lorenzo Andrade 
'Felicia' 
50 x 30 
Mixed Media 




Gail Harriman 
'Untitled' 
24 x 18 
Conte 






Rosemonde Rejlly 

'Untitled' 

24 x 18 

Conte and Chalk 



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Rosemonde Reilly 

'Reclining' 

24 x 18 

Conte and Chalk 







Denise Dunn 
'Giraffe' 
28 x 28 
Oil 



Ann Gamache 
'Untitled' 
24 x 24 
Oil 





Kelly Bigos 
'Untitled' 
36 x 34 
Acrylic 




Denise Dunn 
'After Marcel' 
8x10 
Etching 




Tim James 
'Calligraphy in Black' 
15 x 18 
Etching 




Timothy James 
'Untitled' 
42 x 38 
Oil 







David Wasserboehr 
'Blue Landscape No. 
30 x 26 
Oil 



r 




Janet Bjork 
'Untitled' 
42 x 38 
Pencil 









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9 






f 




Janet Bjork 
'Bathers' 
35 x 46 
Pencil 




Janet Tyne 

Silver, Bone and Shell Necklace 




Nancy Glista 
Silver Pendent 




Andrea Blizzard 

'Untitled' 

15 x 18 

Etching 




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David Wasserboehr 

'Landscape' 

5x7 

Etching 




Jim Baker 

•Untitled" 

20 x 14 

Pen, ink and Airbrush 




Jim Baker 

'Untitled' 

10 x 13 

Match Stick and Ink 




Steve Boyle 
'Untitled' 
18 x 24 
Pencil 



"\ 



Steve Boyle 
'Untitled' 
18 X 24 
Pencil 







jy^A 




***\ 











Grace Meyer 
'Bird in a Cage' 
8 1/2 x 8% 
Etching 



T~^ 




Joyce Ferreira 

"Dead Baby' 

9 x 16 

Water Dyes and Ink 




Robert Lavoie 
'Lady of the Night" 
14 x 7>/4 
Pen and Ink 



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Grace Meyer 

'Sight Without Seeing' 

13 x 14 

Pencil 




Jack McWilliams 







Donna Schenkel 







Dennis Grant 




Pat Poineau 




Grace Meyer 




Susan Messek 







David Murray 




Donald Stidsen 




Janice Metcalf 




Barbara Cain 




Susan Ritchie 



7 




Adrienne DiTullio 




Bob Bouley 





Adrienne DiTullio