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Mas sachu sett 

orth Dartmouth, Mass. 


For Phyllis and Nina 


Everett Hoagland and his son Kamal 

When they put you 
bloody and immaculate 

on your mother's diaphanous 


you kneaded your shadow 

Until then let us celebrate 

the surf 

the deep blued 

whale 's songs in our ears 

and hear everything 

silhouetted by silence 

love stared 


and your mother cooed 


There will be no poetry 
when there is no sea 

inside the seashells 
when the seashells 
are empty ears. 

like your cry for 
beamed moon-juice 
in this dark room 

tonight. As we listen 

to a woman 's, 

Whales and Nightingales. * 

*An album by Judy Collins 


Everett Hoagland was born in 1942. He is a native of Philadelphia and currently , 
SMU. His poetry and short fiction have appeared in numerous periodicals and antholog 
(Bantam), New Black Voices (Mentor), Heartblow (Illinois), '"Black World Magazine", 
"The Journal of Black Poetry", "Players Magazine". "The Massachusetts Review " He has b 
awards and fellowships, among them are a $3,000.00 fellowship from the Massachusetts Arts and II. 
for his poetic series entitled "Sonic Vision" (1975), and also the Gwendolyn Brooks Award I 

Professor Hoagland has continued to write as well as inspire a great many of his students to write poetTJ I tlil VCai undei 

the spiritual leadership and professional guidance of Professor Hoagland, a group of students created the hrst I bird '■■■ 
writing ensemble called the "North Star Nova." The group's main objective is to bring cultural awareness to the 
surrounding community (consistent with SMU's commitment to the community), via dramatic pre* 
readings, dancing, and singing. The North Star Nova is made up of seven students and one stall member I 
Joanne Diamond, Melvin Richards, Stephanie Gibson, Elizabeth Watkins, Wanda ("astro. Morns Harris, and Mai) I • 

It has been this type of dedication and the great respect and admiration which both students and fellow facult) ha 
him, that we have dedicated this year's Scrimshaw to the man, Everett Hoagland. 

S: As a Black man, professor, and 
writer, you are obviously 
involved-that is, your writing is a 
form of involvement-but how do you 
see yourself in relation to the Black 
community, both the SMU academic 
community and beyond? 

H: "I don't differentiate between 
the academic Black community and 
the urban Black community. My 
writing carries international 
significance. When I went to Jamaica I 
was surprised at how many people had 
read my works, which have appeared 
in "Black World", "Players", "Third 
World" and other books and 
magazines. "Manchupa Suite", and 
"Rite of the Sister" are two local 
pieces which deal with a theme that 
has international conotations. I try to 
jump up and down about Sambo's. 

S: Your 'jumping up and down 
about Sambo's has affected this 
community to a large extent, 
especially your poems "Batuki", and 
"Manchupa Suite". Why have they 
been so controversial? What was your 

H The poems really put people in a 
defensive posture. They didn't do 
what I had hoped they'd do. That is 
provide a forum for discussion and 
analysis and criticisms on some long 
standing misconceptions, identity 
crises which in fact are, in many cases, 

S: To change the subject for a 
moment, I'd like to know your feeling 
on the fact that we've been losing 
Black scholars at SMU; some due to 
monetary reasons. What do you think 
the future at SMU will hold for the 
Black community? 

H: I lament the loss and miss the 
person of Luis Wilson who was a 
Godsend, as far as I'm concerned. He 
was a scholarly young man who was 
an Africanist and who was faciled a 
lot of the things that I've been 
learning about. His background in 
African history supplemented my 
interests and developing background 
in African literature. I understand 
why he left and it may be one of the 
reasons why I may have to leave, that 
is because I have responsibilities, not 
only a son, I have basic fundamental 
ones like dental work and an 
automobile. I'm an associate 
professor, I've been promoted and 
given tenure in three years which 
should indicate that my job has been 
more than satisfactory, but I'm still at 
the level at which I was first hired 
despit the fact that I was given the 
impression I was going to get a raise, 
and my situation is analogous to the 
situation of over 25 people. It seems 
unfair when you have put in as much 
time and invested as much money in 
education as, say, someone who is a 
lawyer or a doctor or a professor at a 
richer school. You've got to move, 
you've got a right to move. Teaching 

at SMU. believe it or not is a living, it 
is not your life, and it is your hie thai 
you are responsible to. The job 
situation for Junior professors at SMI 
does not allow one to fulfill OIK 
responsibiliti es to one's hie. 

especially if one is interested in 
travelling. That is one of the reasons 
that SMU is not able to attract 
interesting Black scholars The 

Stale Legislature has no committment 
to a State University, financially. It 'j 
lip service committment."* 

S: What is the situation of most 
post-secondary schools 1 

H: The Junior High School shifts 
the blame for a lack ol [earning to the 

elementary school, the High School to 
the Junior High, and the Colleges to 
the High Schools. One of the thil 

we are not willing to talk about is the 
home. As far as I'm concerned the 
home is probably the most important 
thing outside of college. I was raised 
in a family headed by a postman, a 
family in which the mother did not 
work and 1 think a lot o\ people are 
just lazy with their kids and are not 
doing the things that they should K 

Continued on page 6 


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/ assist 

the fluke-tailed, white Cadillac 

Overheated. Spouting steam, 

parked at the evil side 
of the road taken 


it's got a smooth transmission 

Listen to... 

the mechanical melody, 

a whale's song modulated. 

The desperate sonar 

of an endangered species. 

The unseen stream 
of sperm whale oil 
transmits evil automatically. 
The whale's sonic vision 
stares loudly at my soul. 
My unblinking ear 

blues. The desperate sonar 
of an endangered species 
floats up like ambergris, 

the mechanics of modulation. 

Note: Until recently the oil derived 
from sperm whales was used, in this 
country, in automatic transmission 

Copyright: Everett Hoagland 1975 

S: How do you see yourself as an 
educator in trying to overcome those 
problems? Or is it too big a task for 
you to deal with? 

H: Well there is a certain amount of 
frustration when you're teaching a 
specialty and you can't elaborate on 
your speciality because you have to so 
much mechanical work with the 
students. You get critiques and you're 
involved in doing what you do with 
E-101 students. It not only slows you 
down, it also gives you the impression 
that the student's ability to deal with 
abstract skills for putting the stuff 
down on paper are not there. So the 
interest in the material may be high 
but the ability to translate and 
understanding the material or a 
difference in opinion with the 
material, on to a type written page, 
indicates this is not there. And so I 
have to deal with the primary and 

fundamental business of being able to 
write what you think. I'm finding that 
I'm getting Juniors and Seniors who 
are incapable of that. I know that the 
English department is trying to do 
everything that it possibly can to 
remedy that situation, but the 
department is unable to rectify a less 
than ideal High School, Junior High 
School, and elementary and home 

S: Do you consider college to the 
key to success for Black folk? 

H: The so-called 'key to success', 
(education) is not necessarily that 
key. Once you get there they switch 
the lock on it. You may have a key in 
your hand, but they really don't want 
you in the system in a meaningful 
way. My whole generation, my 
parents existed so that we could live 
with education as an aid, and so that 
we live so that our children can 
flourish, because Black people are 
getting tired of just surviving. Survival 
is a habit that we have gotten together 
very well. We need to stop thinking 
about it-a fungus can survive- we need 
to start thinking about living and 
flourishing. An education at the 
College level is not necessarily a way 
to do that. In a system that doesn't 
regard you as having any meaningful 
humanity... you're being educated for 
what... to what-... It's something to 
think about." 

S: What do you think is a way out? 
Do you have any notions as to what 
the future holds? 

H: No way out. We don't always 
have to talk about flight of escape. A 
way of changing it is to provide 
alternatives and that has to be done at 
the graduate's level. Beginning in the 
mid-sixties, black people who had 
educational backgrounds and high 
interests in the welfare of their 
children, have, in large cities, 
established alternatives to 
institutionalized education as it's 
whipped on kids by public sectors in 
this country. This makes for degrees 
of success, it may not prepare you for 
success in the 'system' but the system 
dehumanizes Black people. ..In some 
cases they say we do not exist. A 
metaphor which Ralph Ellison chose, 
The Invisible Man is very, very 
appropriate, even today. ..I'm part of 
it because a University Professor is a 
servant of the system, and anyone 

that tells you he is not, is a liar. When 
we cease to be a servant of the system, 
they will fire you. You are working 
for the State, the Commonwealth and 
you adhere to the laws of 
Massachusetts and to the laws of the 
United States which are designed to 
support and strengthen" the 
system... and you walk fine lines, so 
what do you do? You live with 
yourself and you face yourself in the 
mirror as you shave, and with a 
certain amount of pride you say to 
yourself, T got to do some other 
things.' 'I've got to tell people who are 
important to me about themselves, 
about their backgrounds, about their 
present beauty, and about their 
beautiful potential.' So you organize a 
Third World writing group. So you 
teach and develop an African and 
West Indian Literature course; You 
organize and develop a Blackamerican 
Lit. course. 

You deal with the aesthetics that 
are alternatives ... aesthetics that are. 
rooted in folk mores, in folk forms of 
expression, among people that did not 
come out of the tradition, historically 
of the sonnet and the ode, etc... that 
came out of the tradition of "Bop"; 
of "Mama" ... of the tradition of t 
"Blues" .. of string bands." 

S: Thinking in terms of W.E.B. 
DuBois' phrase "The problem of the 
twentieth century is the problem of 
the color line. ", would you venture to 
discuss what you feel shall be the 
problem of the twenty-first? 

H: ' The problem of the twenty first 
century is going to be the survival of 
our species. I came to college as a 
zoology major, I have an interest in 
life and all its forms. I like to think of 
myself as a life-affirming poet, a very 
desperate situation these days, as 
Black people are on the endangered 
species list, but so is all mankind. And 
in a Laughing-to-keep-from-crying 
way I asked Stokely Carmichael 'what 
does the "dialectic" have for this 
'Hawk?" (the Hawk is the name black 
people give to the winter wind, the 
cold), because an Ice Age is coming. 
And "the man" is building a space 
shuttle so that he can get off the 
planet, because he has nothing for the 
Hawk. There is nothing that 
technocracy has to stop this Ice 
Age... Michael Harper talks about 
"cosmic payback' which has to do 
with natural pollution and the cosmic 
violation~the willful perversion of 

natural process-and the comirij 
age seems to reinforce tli 
suggestions about that...Stokely asked 
me how I knew that an Ice Age was 
coming about and I said 'You know 
our people are very adaptive and very 
intuitive. ..I knew that an Ice Age was 
coming the first time I saw Black 
people skiing!' A Black person has to 
be damaged, it seems to me, to play in 
the snow. I don't care what it's called, 
it's playing in the snow. I think we 
adapt too well. ..One of our problems 
is that we have adapted to hell itself, 
hell being history of abuse. adapt 
to hell you have to become "hellish". 
As such it affects your perspective 
about other people. And it affects 
your love relationships, your values, 
your sense, and your perception of 
your history... The fact is that there is 
nothing so existential as the "Nigger" 
and there is no term as romantic as 
the term Negro, as the Negro in the 
western world. Romantic in any sense 
of that term. ..and a lot of us 
mindlessly tend to perpetuate that 
romance, live up to the adjective. Can 
you imagine, most people are proper 
nouns, we started off by being called 
an adjective, black. But we, having 
that dropped on us, as Black people 
often do, have taken that and created 
a proper noun out of it. And have 
created a proper noun out of 
blackness: a state of mind, not 
something that helps to modify an 

S: You had mentioned earlier that 
psycholinguistics is a fundamental 
concern of Black poets and the 
concept of Nommo, the creative and 
procreative power of the word. What 
does it all mean? 

H: Psycholinguistics is very 
important. Any poet. ..must deal in 
(it)... It's the psychological 
ramifications that go along with the 
way a person says something or 
describes something. Or the 
value... judgements that go with a 
certain way of phrasing things. When a 
Black person uses the term denigrate, 
a Black person is doing damage to the 
concept of blackness as a positive 
state of being, and he needs to be 
aware of that. Because you're 
speaking in forked tongue, you're 
saying that Black is beautiful, then 
you're saying that Black is negative... 

If the words carry basic, fundamental 
humani messages, they're gonna 


need to trans 
the ca| 

still a and il the 

laet that 'I'm in s \ 

act of- liberation, as Michael Harj 
says, is to "destroy that c 
are certain archetypes that HI.: 
people have, their histOI*) itsell is 
archetypal. "'Roots" brings that 
out. ..the archetype is the journey 
...among other things, journcv and 
cage, are archetypes associated with 
the Black experience. But also dawn, 
"the blues woke me up this morning". 
There's always that shape ol 

S: Do you think there will conic a 
time when these archetypes will fade 
away, say, in the twenty-first century 

H: Yes, because there may not be the 
eyes here to read them. I'd like to 
read two poems that deal with this: 
Toomer said "Man's stark alternatives 
are these: transcendence or 
extinction." Jacques Cousteau. 
subsequently, has echoed Toomer\ 
worryings about man's propensity to 
want his self-destruction "Unless we 
reverse our tendencies, all oceans will 
be dead seas in thirty to fifty years." 
So what does that mean Well. ..the 
ocean produces at least ninth-tenths 
of the world's oxygen and what a 
dead sea is is a sea that supports no 
life. We're running out of fresh 
water. ..the Army Corp. of Engineers is 
giving out water in half-gallon 
containers... and that is a prophesy of 
things . to come in the national 
level. ..people are going to be fighting 
over food and water, literally in the 
streets. ..and this is the country that is 
supposed to be the metaphor for, we in our little corner, 
getting our little degrees, teaching our 
little classes can suggest to ourselves 
that all is well because we are 
cushioned by the boundaries of the 
University, that cushions us from 
reality. But more and more starkly the 
alternatives that Toomer talked about. 
transcendence or extinction, are 
becoming increasingly apparent. 


backbom i 

grounded with tt i 



with cables m ire 

u reams 

Cosmh Violation 
Cosmit Violation! 

Daffodils w ntinel 

si entless silent t 

to the sun The trumpet's 

yellow urgency Poles. 

Leaves of copper 
insulated bronchi \ 
of hum 

telephones and light bulbs 
blossom in an 
imagistic bloom 
we cannot sensi 

the public symbol 
Cosmic Violation ' 
Cosmic Violation! 

Copyright I verett Hoagland I 









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"Jeff, what is the purpose ol SAP?' • 11 Mike plied J 
Director of the Student Advisory Program, "It is to assist students in I 
acquainted with SMU, its people, resources, regulati tcademi 
opportunities and to provide regular and easily accessible academic ad 

"Jeff, what were some of the highlights ol that will 

memories?" "Well Mike, the completion of the new academic resourc 
Student Directory, and SAP's input during the Freshman Orientation \ 
provided tours for potential SMU students, high school seni< replied 


"Quite a year," I replied. Jeff smiled. 

Elaine Struziera, Lynn Walsh, Dennis Wilson. 


Hi! We're WUSM stereo 90.5 FM. 

As the radio station of SMU, We're proud to serve both it and the surrounding 

Within the past year we have moved into a new studio on the second floor of 
the Campus Center building. Professionals visiting our campus have been totally 
impressed with our new studio. We also went stereo and have plans of increasing 
wattage in the near future. 

Our staff has steadily increased over the past year. Its present size is 
approximately sixty people. 

Progressive rock in stereo, WUSM. 

Please visit us at any time. 

"The Film Series 
spend their money in the R; 
Series Director. 

"We have two factions t< 
out Ms. Cummings. "People who 
are interested in films as an art 
factions." Trying to satisfy these two 
the series a hard time." 

The pensive lady points out that, "The sad pari 
films, perhaps foreign films that you can't norm 
available. If the people came to see them maybe they'd like thei 
just don't come to films they haven't heard of.' 

"People today use the visual in forms of video film as a primarj wurcc 
of intellectual input and people should try to broaden that spectrum In 
trying to go to films instead of staying home and watching the b< 
tube," commented the Fine Arts major. "1 think it's importanl to hav< 
alternative system in a university and people should utilize it", said 

"People can always get a different book, but alternative films aren't 
readily available, and that's what is important about the Film Series W< 
offer good opportunities in this area." 







« t 


The TORCH years from 1973-1977 have been years of change and developmental tension that is the result 
of our slow transition from radicalism-indeed, many of us who joined the TORCH staff in the fall of 1973 were 
semi-frustrated radicals. 

We were the youngest of the 'flower children' generation, and although most of us were in high school and junior 
high school when our older brothers and sisters were demonstrating, many of us entered college filled a revolutionary 
spirit that was fast becoming outmoded. 

Mary Murphy , Editor of the TORCH during the first semester of our freshman year, was regarded as being the last 

of the avant-garde, radical-oriented editors. "Murph"'s administration featured a rather casual format with grass roots 
appeal. The ' frequent full-page cover stories implied a certain 'editorializing' that has been absent in recent 
administrations. One of Murph's more colorful issues featured an entirely yellow TORCH, so that 'those who cleaned 
their fish with it would get dye stains.' 

News Editor Laurie Campbell succeeded Murph to the editor's post. Laurie was quieter, less radical editor than 
Mary, and her administration retamed the strong emphasis on the news that had been initiated under her predecessor's 

Laurie's enthusiastic, flamboyant Features Editor Richard Dagwan followed her to the editorship. Dagwan's 
sentiments lay strongly in the arts and drama, and the Features Department under his influence has been regarded by 
many as being one of the most imaginative in TORCH history. 

Liz Moura, the next successor to the post, had been a features writer under Dagwan's administration. Liz maintained 
a very personal approach with her staff members, and her strong talents in poetry helped to broaden the literary 
aspects of the newspaper. 

Although the administration of Sheila T. Sheehan was brief, (she succeeded Liz Moura for eight weeks following her 
resignation) her talents in newswriting and her perception of "what makes the news" helped to broaden the paper's 

Sheila's strong news orientation was continued by her successor Richard Downing. Although he continued to follow 
established story lines, he also suceeded in expanding the focus of the TORCH to include educational issues. 


Vets Club 

The SMU Vets Club has come light years away from its first inception in I 
The club has emerged as one of the most successful, if not one of the most lucrative 
organizations on campus. Vets Club President Brad Burns along with Vice President 
Paul Haney have brought the club to an all time high as fai as achievement is 
concerned. The Vets Club, now operating out of the Campus Center, next to the 
Student Senate office, boast 50+ members and says that its purpose for existence is 
to fight for the problems that are unique to veterans anil students alike. Under Brail 
Burns tenure they have done just that. In fact they were awarded the "Citation oi 
Merit" by ONBOARD, INC of New Bedford for service to the community. They 
were also praised by the New Bedford Standard-Times for their FOOD DRIVE in 
December of 76. Other successful events this year included: the Halloween Boogie 
Bash; Christmas Party for the Underpriviledged; the Special Student Registration 
Issue; The Mardi Gras, GONG SHOW; Vet's Club Screw Contest. Bike raffle, and the 
Aztec Two-Step/Tom Rush Concert in cooperation; with the Concert Series. 

Anyone may become a member of the Vets Club, and all members receive 
discounts on their events. "When asked for a word of profound impact, they replied 
their slogan, "First the Draft, now the Shaft!" 

The Coffeehouse 

The SMU Coffee House started under the wing of 
the Concert Series, but in 1974 they became a full 
fledged organization. The music is basically blues, 
folk and or the option of the performer. 

1977 has been one of the best years concerning 
the involvement of the students at the Coffee House. 
Thanks to regular patrons we have had a successful 
and enjoyable year. Also the dedicated staff has been 
one of our main assests in producing a smooth and 
efficient operation. 

Although this year has been a barren one in the 
coffee fields, the SMU Coffee House was able to 
indulge those coffee drinkers who were unable to 
absorb the high price of coffee and gave them all the 
free coffee they could drink. 

Come in sometime and enjoy a cup of coffee. 
We're open Tuesday evenings. 

The Crew 


Concert Series Co-Chairman Mike Balzano, speaking without his bettei half. 
Bob Shea, reflects on the year. "It seems that this entire year the Concert Series 
has been persecuted for one loss and 1 have along with Bob Shea been held 
responsible for the loss, even though it's the same organization." Balzano 
continued, "I don't see why Bob and I have to be held responsible for that loss 
when it was incured by our predecessors." 

"Because of last years deficet (Loggins and Messina Concert ) and the fact that 
that deficet was subtracted from this year's budget, we had little money to work 
with. "However," says Balzano, "we did manage to purchase $4000 worth of 
sound equipment to cover any act instead of having to rent it." 



spor r 


Cross Country 


Barry Merrill's late season heroics, Mike Murphy's constant bout with 
the pain of tendonitis, and a dissapointing 1 8th place Nationals finish all 
linger in the minds of those who followed the up and down fortunes of the 
SMU harriers over the 1976 season. 

It was the year of the underclassmen, as a group of talented young 
freshmen, a couple of enterprising sophomores, and two very cagey juniors 
led the runners to a sparkling 13-2 record. 

One of the highlights was a thrilling nail-biter over nationally ranked 
Marist College in the SMU Invitational. Mike Murphy ran the first of three 
crucial races despite a knee that kept him wincing. 

After overwhelming the weak competition at the Tri-State Invitational 
Classic in Worcester, the harriers trained their eyes (and legs) on the 
Codfish Bowl, one of New Englands most prestigious meets. 

Responding to the pressure of "second season" running, Freshman 
Merrill picked up where he left off at the Tri-State 's, with a remarkable 
14th place finish. 

Ironically, the toughest meet, competition-wise, of the year was the 
New England Championships. Entries included division 1 schools UMass, 
Providence, and Northeastern. SMU held its own, finishing 13th in a field 
of 34 schools. Merrill distinguished himself again, placing 44th. 

What happened at the Nationals in Cleveland, Ohio no one may ever 
know. With hopes high from a string of good efforts, the Corsairs stumbled 
to an 18th place finish, a far cry from 1975's 5th place finish. 

The light at the end of the tunnel was Coach Bob Dowd's contribution 
to SMU cross country. He raised his ten-year career record to 106-26. 

Ultimately, the season proved a testing ground for the new faces. 
Merril, Murphy, George Itz, Dan Doyle, Brian Ellis, Dave Maguire, Duncan 
Warden, Kevin Childs, and John Spinney will all return in 1977 with high 
hopes and valuable experience under their belts. 

Wbmen's Field Hockey 

Whether at home on the SMU field or away playing an opponent, the Women's Field Hockey Team brought 
pride to the University. Winning nine games, losing one, and tieing one, this was the best year yet for the girls. 

Coach Barb Carriero along with co-captains Barb Donnellan and Claire- Maire Butler led the team against some 
tough competition. 

The tie came against Wheaton College in what was the best game all year. Worcester State and Boston College 
also put up some decent competition but couldn't quite come up with ties SMU winning those two 2-0 and 2-1 
respectively. The only loss was the last game of the season verses the University of Rhode Island. URI took SMU 
completely by surprise winning 2-1. The only Corsair goal came with five minutes to play by Sue Rose. 

The lady Corsairs did go to the Northeast College Field Hockey Tournament. A three day event, SMU beat 
Eastern Conneticutt, tied University of Vermont (hosts of the tourney) and lost to Williams. Five players were 
chosen for the All-Star Team: Claire-Maire Butler the only senior playing defense: Mary McCarthy high scorer in 
regular season play with 16 goals; Mary Mello a sophomore forward, Sally Darlington freshman winger; and the 
goalie Lisa Drouin her second straight year on the all-star list. Lisa was the only one of the five to go on and travel 
to Pennsylvania for the pre-olympic try-outs. 

Field Hockey is a grueling sport played with 20 minute halfs and no time- outs (only for injuries). Eleven players 
are equipped with rounded curve sticks, and ankle pads. Running up and down the field, the girls must be in top 
shape for the very first game. The field is the same size as a football field, without the end-zone. The gamy has been 
compared to soccer, hockey, football, lacrosse and rugby. But field hockey has a spirit all its own. Only women and 
schoolgirls play the game. And it is safe to say that men will probably never be seen on a field hockey field. 


*********************** *********************** 


On a blustery day in Mid-November, the saga of the 1976 SMU soccer 
team came to an ignoble end, at the hands (or feet) of the Brandeis Judges, 
2-0. But like Camelot, it was nice while it lasted. 

The season ended in the opening round of the NCAA Division III 
Regional Soccer Tournament. The Corsairs, with a 12-1 record, came into 
the game with a number two ranking in New England, and thus, had the 
home field advantage. It made no difference that day, however, as the 
spectacular goaltending of Brandeis' Murray Greenberg stopped the 
favored Blue and Gold in their tracks. 

All seasons must end, however, SMU's simply ended a bit sooner then 
planned. On their way to the tournament, the Corsairs ran up a string of 
accomplishments their successors will have a tough job following, much 
less besting. 

After a season-opening loss to Tufts, 1-0, the coach John Barrett led his 
men to 12 straight wins, tops in New England last year. Immersed in that 
streak was another, for six consecutive games, the goaltending duo of 
Randy Sharrow and Peter Carlin was not scored upon once (ironically, 
both of the SMU losses were by shutouts). 

A fifth straight Colonial Conference title went into the books last year, 
as well as the fact that the Corsairs not only were undefeated, but also 
unscored-upon in conference play. 

SMU's tourney bid was the first in the school's history, and the loss to 
Brandeis marked the first time since October 28, 1972 that the Corsair 
booters had been beaten in North Dartmouth, a streak of 35 games. 

Individually, Bruce Botelho shattered Ameico Aruajo's career scoring 
record. The senior co-captain finished his brilliant tenure at SMU with a 
four-year total of 95 goals. This season also marked the farewell of 
defensive genius Joe Hummel, as well as Bob Lundgren and John Sousa, 
but everyone else from the 12-2 combine will be back. 

Looking ahead, the sights are optimistic for another powerhouse in 
1977. Looking back? As a old non-Oscar-winning comedian once said, 
"Thanks for the memories." 





















Theatre Co. : SMUTCO 

The SMU Theater Company is now in its seventh season. It has evolved from a 
one-play-per-season "Theater Club" into a three-play-per-semester "Theater Company." 
In all, SMUTCO casts nine plays a year, including three during the summer. It is 
comprised of a group of dedicated, hard working students (some ex-students) who, 
under the directorship and guidance of Angus Bailey and Tom Higgins, devote countless 
hours to creating superior quality theater. "People don't realize the work involved," 
says Gary Hartwell, a 4 year Veteranpf SMUTCO, Angus Bailey has been with the 
organization since its inception and "virtually built it single-handedly" adds Hartwell. 

The feeling one gets while talking to theater company members is one of pride. Peter 
Boorman, an active member of the company says, "SMUTCO is the second most 
productive organization on campus, the Torch being the first. ..It's a bug, once you get 
involved you can't get away from it." As far as the turn out, Boorman says, "You can't 
get students at this university to watch the show. ..Most people that do go, our 
'regulars', are people from the outside community." 

SMU does not have a full scale drama department. There are no specific 
requirements -i.e., no Theater Major requirements for one to become a member of the 
group, merely a willingness, to work. "It has a lot of potential," says Stephanie Gibson, 
another theatre company member. "It's a good company, but I would like to see more 
Black students involved..." 

The theater company works on a small budget. The facilities, however, are quite 
adequate. But were it not for the time and energy that both students and staff devote 
to productions they would not be realized 


Above left and right Theater Company members featured in "The Three Musketeers 1 
Below left and right, another Tneater Company production: "Room Service ". 

Women's Center 

"Sharon, does SMU really need the Women's Center?" "Yes, 
Mike, the organization is definitely needed," replied Co-Director 
Sharon Boswell Brockett. "The health services don't meet the needs 
of the female students; the counseling center and the health center 
don't do what we do." Sharon continued, "They don't have an 
updated list of all the doctors. If a person wants information on 
problem pregnancy or venereal disease we are the only organization 
on campus." Reflectively Sharon continued, "This school tends to 
be conservative in nature. The biggest problem the Women's Center 
has had tends to be the lack of awareness of sexism on this campus. 
Consequently we aren't as much of a group organization as we were 
meant to be. 

"Women are hesitant to ally themselves with a feminist oriented 
organization. The are afraid of being labeled feminist or anti-male, 
but we try to let students know that we aren't anti-male," said 
Brockett, with a tinge of accent. 

"I believe that women's liberation is only part of human 
liberation from narrowly defined sex roles," said the Co-Director. 

"The purpose of our organization is to counsel and disseminate 
information on birth control, pregnancy, gynecological problems, 
VD, etc. We also offer a resource library dealing with issues 
particularly related to women," added Sharon. "We organize 
activities that meet certain needs and desires of the students, such as 
a single parent discussion group, an auto-mechanics course, 
educational programs on child birth, birth control, etc." 

"Looking back at 1976-77, you had a big year didn't you, 

Sharon?" "Yes Mike," she replied. "We had Warren Farrell speak in 

conjunction with the Lecture Series. We presented the Dimensions 

of Sexuality in the dorms; the Equal Rights Amendment Luncheon; 

the Women's Conference on Labor Relations; we co-sponsored a 

women's variety show; formed informational groups for Aid to 

•ndent Children to find out for what women were eligible; were 

en ted on the Status of Women Committee and have been 

[asses and for the Vets Club." 

i on 1976-77, is there anything that you and your 
Lipman, would have liked to have seen 
There is a critical need for daycare on 
■ met. It's just too bad we don't have 


one." cc 



Foreign Language Club 

What is the Foreign Language Club? Just about one of the largest 
organization's on campus, boasting 120 members, under the direction ol John 
Gonzalves, President and Maria Tavares, Vice-President. 

What is the purpose of the Foreign Language Club? "To further the contact 
among the students of foreign languages, and to promote cultural activities for 
the benefit of both the members and the community." replied the ebullient 
Vice-President. "Some of the events that we have had." explained Maria, "were 
the Bucks for Books Mixer in which we raised S775 for the Library • an 
international Christmas; and a field trip to see the "Whole World Celebration" in 
Boston. We even have a radio program in Portugese on WJ FD. 

"Everyone is welcome to join, please come join, you don't have to be a 
foreign language major." 


"What is TEMPER?" I asked Steve Lynch, Co-Director of 
the Student Literary Journal. "TEMPER gives us an excuse for 
existence," David Guenette Co-Director chimed in. "What we 
have tried to do with TEMPER is to use it as a vechicle through 
which the student body can express themselves creatively. 
That's all we have to say." 




The Med Tech Club consists of students 
who are enrolled in the Medical Technology 
program here at SMU. The club functions for 
the past year began with a party at the 
Lynman House so. that everyone could get 

The club also held various seminars on 
topics such as "Urinalysis" and "Vena 
Puncture." The club attended two 
conventions, one in Port Chester, NY and the 
other in Hyannis, Ma. At these Med Tech 
conventions there are lectures and exhibits 
dealing with the problems and advancements 
that Medical Technicians deal with in their 
professions. The club raised money for these 

trips by having a cake sale and also by selling 
T-shirts with "Med Techs do it with Quality 
Control" on them. The T-shirts were a great 
success and part of the profit will enable them 
to send one representative to the National 
ASMT convention in Atlanta, Georgia. 

The Club attempts to familiarize students 
with the professional aspects of being a 
Medical Technician and tries to get them 
involved in activities that will benefit their 
career in future years. 

This year's officers were: Elaine Scott - 
President; Lisa Antonelli- Vice President; Ann 
Faria - Secretary; Paul Fontaine - Treasurer. 




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The Chinese Student Association 

The Chinese Student Association (C.S.A.) has been in existence since the Fall of 1972. Originally 
formed with a membership of ten, the association was formally chartered by the Student Senate in 
1975 as a student organization on campus. With the help of Dr. C.N. Wu, the Association has grown 
to an organization of sixty members consisting of faculty members, students, and friends of Chinese 
origin, students from other Asian countries as well as American students interested in the Chinese 

The chief function of the Association is to promote cultural exchange at SMU. It seeks to 
provide such a service through a program that includes the teaching of Chinese martial arts, the 
showing of Chinese movies and the presentation of lectures by Chinese scholars. A free course of 
conversational Chinese will be offered this summer. 

The association has sponsored a wide variety of social activities including dinner parties, summer 
camps and a Chinese New Year dance. It also contributed to the orientation and accomodation of 
incoming Chinese students. 

The most important activity sponsored by the association is the Kung-Fu (Chinese Martial Art) 
club founded by Masters Jason Tsou and Jimmy Guo. It provides a balanced physical training 
program for the individual and its achievements is further reflected by a series of successful 
demonstrations of Kung-Fu at a number of University communities in New England including MIT, 
URI, U.Mass., Brown, etc. 

The association wishes to acknowledge the generous support from the Student Senate. It looks 
forward to meeting new challenges in the next academic year and plans to provide better services to 
its membership and the SMU community. 


*S 8 


The Sailing Club 

The Sailing Club has enjoyed a good fiscal year. 
Past years sailing has evolved around other people's 
boats. This year the Sailing Club purchased three 
small sailing craft for club use. This money was raised 
by the hard work of Sailing Club members and the 
generosity of many people in this area. Commodore 
Paul McGarr wishes to extend a public "thank you" 
to all those who made this club work. 

Other Sailing Club officers for the 1976-77 year 
include: Vice Commodore - Clark Smedstead and 
Treasurer - Bob Clysdale. 






n P 

e a 

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I :.» 

The Inner Space Society of SMU has been plagued 
with many major problems this year. Real interest in 
the club has waned since Bob Salerno, president 
during 1974-75 left SMU. Under Dennis Stokoweski's 
administration, 1975-76, interest began to dwindle 
slightly but energy levels remained fairly high, and 
there was good participation in club dives. 

But 1976-77 will be remembered as a "downer" 
year. Dave Hoff, president of the organization, saw 
numerous changes occurring in the club; the major 
problem being too many seniors and not enough 
underclassmen. Also the death of Bob Potts, Dive 
Officer and Number One Scuba Diving Enthusuast of 
the Year. Bob's death was a tremendous blow to the 
solidarity and unity of the organization, and although 
Bob was not the president, he worked in an almost 
symbiotic relationship with Dave Hoff. Potts was a 
central figure in the organization and after his death, 
club members just scattered, people turned to other 
pursuits over diving. 

High points this year were the Run-a-Thon, 
organized by Bob Potts and others to raise money to 
buy a "Resci- Annie," a doll used for First Aid and 
Cardio-Pulmanary Resusitation training. Also 
underwater hockey, a big favorite, and underwater 
monopoly were items for memory lane. 



Be a Bookie!! 

"The Hooker is a Bookie" - Administrative 
Consultant to the "Bucks for Books" 
campaign, Associate Dean of Students Mary 
Louise Walsh. 


Campus Shop Manager Ernie Wheeler presents 
"Bucks for Books" Chairman Kevin Rice with 
a donation for the campaign. 


Members of the "Bucks for Books" 
Legislative Lobbying Effort, from left to 
right: Manuel "Tiny" Fernandez, Christopher 
Trundy, Marie Muir, Kathy Ren, Doris Dunn, 
Kevin Rice, Joyce Dunn and Andrew Brierley. 


A campaign to raise money for the SMU library came into full force 
during the 1976-77 academic year. "Bucks for Books" signs, pamphlets and 
bumper stickers were seen everywhere. Why- Because SMU's library was 
99,000 volumes short of set standards for a state university. Due to this 
deficiency, SMU could lose its accredidation. 

Students, administrators, faculty and alumni joined forces to see what 
could be done. Fund raising events were held and donations sought, but the 
largest part must come from the state. 

SMU confronted Governor Michael Dukakis with the library's outstanding 
deficiency and as a result some aid has been given. Not enough aid however, 
and so SMU will keep efforts going until the problem is alleviated. 

Electronic Technician Roger Lavoie and SMU students 

Graphic Artist Jim Feeley 

Former Producer and Director of Campus News Dick Owen 

Dob A cher and Paul SoilZi 


SMU Television has grown at a fairly rapid clip in the past 
three years. Since Dick Owen's reign as producer/director of the 
Campus News, interest has grown. 

In September of 1976, SMU TV expanded through the 
efforts of Bob Archer, Liz Bryne, Walter Frost, Roger Lavoie, 
Jim Feeley, Bill Aguar, Paul Souza and others. The 
programming being done went to a cable TV hook-up in New 
Bedford , and New Bedford High School. 

The programming progressed from the Campus News shows 
produced and directed by seniors Mike Laney and Bob Johnson, 
to encompass the SMU game show, "The Third Degree," Dave 
Baker's baby and a comedy show, "Mezzanine Madness" was 

The potential learning opportunities that are available for 
students through the SMU TV department are immeasurable. 
The past three producers and directors of the news department 
there are all pursuing careers in the field of TV due to the 
patience and help they received through people like Bob Archer 
and Liz Bryne. 

Granted SMU TV may have a long way to go, but it's come a 
long way! 

Photos by Don LaHaye 

Director of Television Services Bob Archer 


The Student Judiciary, particularly the University Court, had a record docket for the 1976-77 season. 
Anthony Ferreria Jr. presided over the court in one of its most protracted cases: "O'Neill vs Student 

It was with this case that the Court began to expand. Contempt of Court charges with Disciplinary 
Probation sanctions were levied against certain individuals in their dealing with the Court. The Court 
moved cautiously and carefully thanks to the eyes and ears, and minds of Justices Fradique Rocha, 
Paul Fistori, Roger Tache, Denise Haywood, Dave Berger, Mike Laney, John Twomey, Chrissa O'Brien, 
Bob Bento, Richard Larschan, ; and Chief Justices; (at various times) Tony Ferreria, Truzzel DeRamus, and 
Bill Herbert. 

Perhaps the court's finest and most difficult case was "O'Neill vs Student Senate Election Committee." 
It was in this controversial case, presided by Chief Justice Bill Herbert, that the Court really stood out. The 
Court upheld O'Neill's appeal that stated, "The Senate Election Committee by declaring that 21 ballots 
cast for neither candidate, were votes of "no preference" It was here that the Court took a bold 
interpretation of the decision and upheld O'Neill's appeal 7-2; thus giving him a "vote of confidence" in his 
bid for Student Trustee, for 1977-78. 

The Court ruled that a "ballot" is not a "vote" and cannot be counted as a "vote of no preference." 
Chief Justice Bill Herbert and Justice Rick Rousseau cast the dissenting votes in this historic case. 

In totality, it is safe to say that 1976-77 will be the year that the Student Judiciary made quite a splash. 

Anthony Ferreria Jr. 




" % . 


photo: MB. Hunnewell 



In our attempt to cover as many student activities as possible, SCRIMSHAW chose to 
interview Michael Gubler, one time Acting Programming Coordinator, later Assistant 
Programming Coordinator for the Student Activities Programming Office. 

S: Mike, what were some of the highlights of 1976-77 
concerning the programming done through your office? 

MG: We had the usual three main programs: the 
October Beerfest, Champagne Ball and the Spring Ball. 

S: Was there "any thing different about these events in 
relation to past years? 

MG: There was much more interest: ticket sales were 
great; we were selling out in close to one half hour for 
these events. The actual events themselves were more of 
an "up" situation. They've grown past the mixer stage, 
they are now real annual events that people look 
forward to. At the Beerfest in particular, people really 
let go; they really got crazy, but had a good time. 

S: What factor would you attribute to the large turnout 
for these events? 

MG: The opening of the new dorms. We have more 
people. The balls are very traditional, almost like a prom 
affair. They are classier, an event of significance, 
something that people look forward to. 

S: Spring Weekend was a big event for your office, 
wasn 't it? 

MG: Yes, Spring Weekend '77 or something similar to it 
hadn't been tried since the "Gentle Thursday" years. 
Since Spring Weekend was so successful it will probably 
come back again. We might get back to a "Woods of 
Dartmouth" event. 

S: The Dance Companies were a different type of 
activity, weren't they? 

MG: Right, the dance companies were different. With 
aid from the National Endowment for the Arts, we 
brought the Raymond Johnson Dance Co. That show 
had mixed success and didn't draw as well as the Acme 
Dance Co. That act really drew people, and everyone 
who saw it really liked it. In fact it got a standing 
ovation. The whole show was really bizzare. 1 think it 
might have changed a few people's opinions about 
modern dance. 

All in all, the year was definitely a big improvement 
over last year. We got a bigger budget. Hopefully the 
Board of Governors will see that we provide a service to 
students and to the community and that it's not all fun 
and games. We should have more mini-courses like the 
mixology course, but we just don't have the money. 

® -'■■• 

Wliat is the BOG? 

The BOG consists of representatives from all the groups that make up the university community: commuter students, 
resident students, administrators, continuing studies, graduate student association alumni, and student senate. The 
purpose of the BOG as outlined in our enabling act is to; 

1) Increase the efficiency of the Campus Center. 

2) Increase the varience of opinions in the governing of the Campus Center. 

3) Establish specific goals and recommendations for the Campus Center. 

In reality, the BOG does even more: approving the budgets, recommending the fee approving all dates for the use of 
the building, recommending and approving all programming for the building, recommending and approving all 
programming for the building, and looking constantly to the future for the expansion and improvement of the Campus 

History of the BOG 

The Board of Governors was formed in March 1973 as the body responsible for governing the Campus Center. At the 
time of its creation, the Campus Center consisted of basically a cafeteria and a pool hall in addition to the Campus Shop, 
and student offices. 

Now, we offer two services of a Rathskellar (the only student-run operation that makes money in Massachusetts), a 
stereo listening center, a complete games' room, the Sunset Room PM (a room offering an alternative atmosphere to that 
of the Rathskellar), plus a continuing series of special events, Spring and Christmas Balls, a Beerfest, and other valuable 
and enjoyable activities. 

Until 1976, the Campus Center had to pay its own mortgage on the building, which gave us a fee of $60.00 per 
When faced with the prospect of a $120 00 fee, the BOG and other interested groups undertook the successful 
campaign to have the state take over the payment of this mortgage. This has resulted the Campus Center fee being 

In addition, the BOG is intimately involved in the creation of the Campus Center Budget and all aspects of the 

programming and operation 

The Board of Governors 

innovative activities to serve 

Where is the BOG office? 


rward to a more successful and progressive future based on expansion and more 
its of this university. 

The Board of Governor's office ; located on the second floor of the Campus Center, and can be reached at extension 
714. If you have a problem, question or suggestion, please feel free to contact us. 
We're here to serve you! 


The B.O.G. that managed the SMU Campus 
Center in 1976-77 had the distinct advantage of 
working with a budget of approximately one half 
million dollars. The B.O.G. since its inception had 
been basically an advisory body with little or no 

With state takeover of the Campus Center in the 
spring of 1976 the B.O.G. in cooperation with 
Richard Waring, Director of the Campus Center 
constructed a budget that was directed at student 
needs and interests. The Programming budget alone 
was tripled over previous years and programs were 
in abundance throughout the entire year. 

The year itself commenced in a rather confusing 
fashion. The Search and Screen committee for 
Night Supervisor and Assistant Direcotr of the 
Campus Center was contested. President Walker felt 
that the best way to rectify the problem was to 
establish a new Search and Screen Committee. The 
new committee was formulated and the result was 
the B.O.G. and the <£ampus Center Staff struggled 
through the year. Finally in April of 1977 Mark 
Nahorney, Programming Coordinator, and Robert 
Sacco, Night Supervisor were officially ratified by 
the Board of Trustees. 

To entertain any type ol business in the presen 

of 16 B.O.G. members at tunes was quite a volatile 

situation. Personalities often exploded into fill 

debate. To avoid lengthy meetings and rhetoric 

three committees were established to deal with the 
business of the Board when it wasn't in session 
The Programming Council proved itselt to be an 

effective subcommittee ol the B.O.G. II yon 
attended any part of Spring Weekend I'm sure you 
will agree. 

The Alcoholic Beverage Committee had the task 
of implementing a plan to recover S 1 500 due to the 
fact that someone in a fit of drunken raye 
destroyed the mens room in the Rathskellar 

The Finance Committee of the B.O.G. 
without question the most powerful committee of 
the Board and was largely responsible lor the 
closing fo of the Sunset Room-a decision unpopular 
to many. However the room at its closing had lost 
several thousand dollars. 

Although the year at times was very turbujent 1 
am very proud to have served as your 
representative. Hopefully many of you will return 
to SMU in the years ahead and seem many of the 
improvements that were planned of. talked of. and 
thought of in our Senior Year at SMUU . 

Best of Luck to You All 
Steven McGrath 

Members of the BSU discuss African Liberation Day. 


In November of 1969, while many students around the country 
were demonstrating and revolting against the oppressive forces of the 
United States government-particularly its domestic and foreign 
policies- a group of concerned students at SMU decided to organize 
themselves in an effort to combat, among other things, racism. It was 
an historical period in the evolution of the United States when the 
Black Consciousness movement reached a somewhat unprecedented 
peak (i.e., aside from Nat Turner's revolt, or the Black Awakening of 
the 20's, etc.) The organization was called the Black Student Union. 
For the past eight years the Black Student Union at SMU has 
dedicated itself to raising Black Consciousness and education both 
the student body and the general public, as to the positive aspects of 
the Black experience and Black American history. By working closely 
with the SMU Lecture Series, Concert Series, and a host of other 
organizations, the BSU provides the sensitivity and insight needed to 
develop a meaningful cultural and academic atmosphere on campus. 
Each year the second week in February is set aside as Black Emphasis 
Week and both members of the SMU and local community take part 
in cultural and social awareness seminars. And traditionally the Black 
Church is commemorated for its active stand in the Black man's 
struggle for freedom. 

fundamental philosophy of the Black Student Union is that 
on is a necessary means for upward mobility, and its purpose 
ontinue the trend as was seen through the eyes of W.E.B. 




The SNiU Chess Club in action 


(Massachusetts Senate of 
Student Nurses (SMU's chapter) 


In the Fall of 1976, equal funding for SMU aroused many members of the university 
community to take action. Marcel Ledoux, head of the Maintainence Division of the SMU 
Chapter of the Massachusetts State Employees Association led union members of SMU's 
Faculty Federation, MSEA and Educational Services Division in a protest march to promote 
funding of their salary contracts. The march was followed by a rally held in the SMU 
auditorium. Topics of debate there included equal funding per student for SMU, funding 
for university contracts and money for accredidation. 

[he campaigns of students, faculty, staff and administrators showed the legislators that 
here at SMU there are special needs which should be met. 

• •*•••••• •WIN TER 

Photo by John Lopes 



Former Dean of Men, now Associate Dean of Students, Donald C. Howard is a well known administrator 
on campus. During the past 11 years Dean Howard has been administrative consultant to numerous student 
organizations including the TORCH, SCRIMSHAW , and Student Senate. His involvement with students has 
endeared him to many over the years. A special feeling exists between Dean Howard and the members of 
the Class of 1977. Because of this closeness, the dean was selected by the students as the administrator to 
be interviewed for the '77 SCRIM SHA W. 

S: You have the reputation of being one of the most colorful, 
influential, and best known administrators on this campus, 
certainly more visible, and often controversial, both in a 
positive and negative respect, especially in relation to student 
politics. You are also seen as a complex man with strong 
values, convictions and feelings about life. Why do you think 
you acquire this reputation and would you be willing to 
discuss some of the values and convictions that you see as 
important in your life? 

H: Well, I suppose the flip and simple answer to your 
question would be to say that I acquire that reputation 
because I am what I am and like every individual, what I am 
is subject to the perceptions of others. And perceptions are 
really what the first part of your question is about. However, 
perceptions are difficult to deal with because they are 
affected by various factors, not the least being the degree to 
which a person is truly known by those doing the perceiving. 
Let us deal for starters with my supposed controversiality. 
Anyone in a leadership role who takes their decision making 
responsibilities seriously is bound to be controversial. 
Decision makers will never please everyone. Now add to this 
basic working principle the following: a personality highly 
defined and up front; a blunt manner of speaking that can be 
unsparing; an Irish temper that at times has a low flash- 
point; a robust ego, however not so excessive as to keep the 
person from saying "I'm sorry," or "I was wrong " a slightly 
authoritarian approach that is not afraid to dra ines and 
call a halt to situations where permissh jness is 
counter-productive; an enjoyment in bullying bullies, yet at 
the same time having a non-adverseness to • Waning on others 
if that technique is necessary to obtain a desired response. 
Mix all of this together with a tenacious will, a confidence in 

personal judgments and insights, strong convictions, delight 
in making decisions and bringing to bear on those decisions 
powerful skills at persuasion for their acceptance, and what 
do you have? In this instance, Don Howard, and the stuff of 
which perceptions are made both good and bad. 

Am I complex? Of course. Isn't everyone? I don't think 
I'm any more so than anyone else. Certainly there is nothing 
very mysterious or hidden about my person. What you see is 
what you get, give or take ten percent. The allusion to my 
presumed influence in student politics is like the line about 
old soldiers, it never dies, but I hope it will fade away. I 
know there are those who are naive enough to think that I 
cultivate certain students as pets and as political pawns in 
order to build a student power network that I can manipulate 
for my own purposes. Nothing could be further from the 
truth. The "Dean Machine" charge was a myth from the day 
it was first hatched in the fevered minds of the excited 
supporters of a Student Trustee candidate several years back. 
An amusing turn of phrase, but a cheap shot. It has been 
promoted since by a small group of students who fancy 
themselves as radicals and defenders against the imagined 
Machiavellian designs and intrigue of the administration. How 
ridiculous. Obviously, the vast majority of students see it for 
what it is - an insult to their intelligence. 

It should be remembered that the Student Life Office has 
more consistent daily contact with students on a wider range 
of matters than any other office in the LTniversity. This gives 
those in it an excellent opportunity to observe the overall 
student scene, and to assess the qualities of emerging leaders. 
I won't deny that I have encouraged numerous students over 
the years who showed talent for leadership to get involved in 

various activities that would develop their potential. Many ol 
these students were individuals I was drawn to In the natural 
chemistry of human interaction, and in most cases [his lead 
to strong personal commitments. But this wasn't because I 
was interested in making them power pawns. They were all 
too intelligent and independent to ever lend themselves to 
that kind of a relationship. What is more. I shall continue to 
exercise my perogatives in this way. That kind of personal 
advice and guidance is at the heart of my role as dean and is 
why I feel tins office is an important part of the total 
educational process at SMU, or any other university. 

As for my values and convictions they have been greatly 
influenced by those religious concepts and tenets in which I 
was raised as a youth. Though I share with many of my 
student friends something of their disillusionment with the 
organized church today, as a professing Biblical Christian. I 
still believe in a personal God, Creator of a divinely ordered 
universe, a God in whose image and likeness we are made. 
But I also hold with the belief that as human beings we are in 
nature flawed creatures whose redemption from a propensity 
for evil can come only through a process of spiritual 
regeneration; accomplished by a conscious act of faith in 
God's Son, Jesus Christ as Saviour. What the man in the 
White House, Jimmy Carter, refers to as being "born again." 
While I have not, unhappily, always given manifestation of 
these beliefs in my daily actions, they have had, nevertheless, 
a profound effect upon the shaping of my attitudes and 
feelings about life. Because of them I accept the fundamental 
Judaic-Christian position that the human person, despite the 
flaws, is sacred, endowed by God with an infinite dignity and 
value that nothing can ever compromise. 

Anyone who knows me knows that people are central to 
my life structure. Because they are, human relationships 
therefore are primary in my system of priorities. When I 
speak of relationships, I'm not talking, of course, about those 
kinds of diluted, superficial interactions between individuals 
that sometimes pass these days as a genuine relationship 
when in fact they are merely acquaintanceships. Like ships 
that cross at sea they are aware of the presence of the other, 
but only at a distance. No, I am speaking of that kind of 
outreach between people that leads to a human 
connectedness, that creates a friendship, a relationship that 
has nearness not distance to it; that is lived out on such a 
deep trust level that the intimacy of sharing one's inner 
person, and exploring the private reaches of each other's soul 
can be realized without fear of risk. As I define it, a true 
relationship must have the capacity to grow roots, to have 
staying power between persons who have substance. But 
above all, it must be a bond that gives sustenance to the 
heart's needs for that love and companionship that are the 
only defense that we as human beings have against the 
loneliness that haunts us all. 

Idealistic though it may be to think that we could have 
relationships of this kind, I would maintain that without 
them our lives have little chance for developing real meaning 
or joy. If there is any advice that I would want to leave with 
the graduates of the Class of '77 it would be this - that you 
learn over the years ahead to cultivate warm, deep, 
supportive human relationships of the type we have been 
describing. Note that I said learn. All of us have some instinct 
left over from the innocent days of childhood, if it hasn't 
been crushed altogether, for reaching out to others. But for 
most of us it is a response that requires learning anew; 
learning first to discover and accept ourselves; to be open and 
genuine; to get in touch with and express our feelings; to be 
who we are without facade; learning to accept and care for 
others, and to develop an ability to step into their personal 
world and attempt to see it as if it were our own; to so 
demonstrate our trustworthiness that mutual vulnerability 
will result, the one condition that must be present for true 

lK '! I : nted j • 

learning d< 


whether in mai. 

to grow and to ! E imw 

must be made. None ol u 

the name ol the game Ol hi ulfin 

interest and concern 

you your greatest pain, but al* 

Money, fame, position and 

satisfactions, but only in relationships «>; [th p* : 

can your satisfaction be complete. 

Live lite with intensity. As on< has intensity in 

makeup. 1 find its release by commitment and loyaltj 

those things and people that I care deepl 

in. Unfortunately, that very intensity, particular!) 

involves loyalties and commitments t<» people lea. i 

find, unprotected and desolate at those limes uhen it is 
reciprocated. And I am continually amazed at the numl 
people who are incapable ol such reciprocation, wl. . no 
strong commitments or feelings about anything or an; i . I 
find that sad for to truly live is to feel and to h 
commitment. So I urge you to live with intensity and to 
release it in whatever constructive way you can. 

Fairness, honesty and courage are the \irtues 1 most covet 
for my character. Fairness because its practice will keep me 
humanly decent. Honesty because it trees me to be open, to 
be real and to be myself. Courage, because in the words ol 
my hero, Winston Churchill, it is the one virtue that makes all 
other virtues possible. Then there is love the transcendent 
value of them all. without which neither humans or their 
relationships can function, without which it is doubtful that 
fairness, honesty and courage can survive within the human 
soul. I truly believe that loving is the one force that motivates 
us to give of ourselves to fellow human beings. It is the 
supreme and most fulfilling of human activities. These are 
some of the important values, convictions and feelings. 1 hold 
about life. Maybe they will help you to think upon and see 
yours more clearly. 

S: Is the influx of dorm students many of 
whom come from more affluent backgrounds changing the 
basic' make-up of the SAW student body which has b( 
largely working class? If so, how will this affect the average 
SMU student? 

H: Yes, the overall complexion of the student bodj is 
changing, but not drastically since the dorm students are just 
25 percent of the total student enrollment. I don't anticipate 
that ratio changing for many years. Therefore, the majority 
of our students are commuters from the region. The dorm 
students come mostly from other geographic regions and 
many of them do come from upper income homes. 1 - 
nothing wrong with this. It simply means that we are at last 
getting the kind of mix we should have here. Alter all. isn't' 
exposure to different cultures, different economic and social 
backgrounds, a significant part of the college learning 
experience? I think this benefits everyone. 

S: No doubt you have witnessed a change in the attitudes and 
the overall composition of the student body since the latt 
1960's. Can you describe this change? 

ft: Yes, there is a change. We see today a more inward, 
personally directed kind of student. It isn't that they are less 
concerned about social conditions and issues than the 
students of the 60's, they just demonstrate their caring in 
quieter, and more practical ways. They are not as much into 
posturing a radical stance as were their predecessors. But the 
tighter state of the economy has forced them to be more 

Continued on page 52. 

Continued from page 51 

conscious of their economic futures, and therefore, to 
conform to the more traditional values of the society. The 
students of the affluent sixties could afford to be more 
carefree. The students of today don't seem to be as attracted 
either to the mystical and communal life styles of the past. 
There is a conservative streak in them. However, when 
making these generational comparisons, we must realize that 
we are dealing with two very different time periods. The 70's 
has seen a slow return to more conventional living, trying to 
absorb and consolidate what changes the upheavals of the 
60's gave us. On the other hand, the 60's was a traumatic 
decade of extreme contrasts, love and hate, violence in the 
cause of peace. It was one of those societal watershed periods 
that comes along every so many centuries. It will be 
remembered as a time when young people tried to be a 
potent force and were, in ways more extensive than they 
possibly realize. There was a lot about it that was exhilirating 
and vibrant. There was also a lot about it that was loony, 
immature and anti-intellectual in its behaviour. But there is 
no denying that it was an age that has provided today's 
young people with an atmosphere in which they can be more 
creative and open and freer to be themselves without the 
exaggerated attitudes and forms of that era. 

S: This question comes in two parts. One, what is your 
opinion of the extent of drug use on campus, and two, how 
do you feel about legalization of marijuana? 

H: I think there has been a decrease in hard drug use on 
campus, and maybe even a very slight lessening of marijuana 
use. Of course, it should be understood that marijuana is 
almost an intrinsic part of the culture today, not only the 
youth culture, but of society generally. That's why I think 
we will see the legalization of marijuana in the lifetime of 
most of us. The first step has already been taken - the 
decriminalization of marijuana. On decriminalization, I have 
no problem. But as for legalization, I'm not so sure. The jury 
isn't in yet on the long range effects of marijuana. Until it is, 
I wouldn't want to see the bars let down altogether. Society 
suffers grieviously enough from the uninhibited indulgence of 
the drug, alcohol. Why add another? 

S: You have worked more closely with student leaders over 
the years than probably anyone at SMU. Could you give a 
candid appraisal of some of these leaders and in doing so 
reveal what you think are the qualities of leadership? For the 
sake of conciseness take the most recent Student Trustees 
and Student Government Presidents - Chevrier, { Sutcliffe, 
McGinn, Hoffman and Trundy. 

H: Paul Chevrier -In my mind he was probably the most 
gifted all-around student leader we've had to date. He wasn't 
just into Student Government, he also made significant 
contributions to the establishment of the radio station and 
the development of the Residence Life program. He is a man 
with a clear, sharp intelligence. Fiercely independent. Very 
much his own man. There was a maturity and natural 
authoritarianism about him that helped him in getting things 
done. Paul wore well over the lo stretch. A proven 

Andy Sutcliffe - Andy was wdest, most 

sophisticated political* animal ever to r SMU student 

politics in the 1 1 years I've been here. He had a real feel and 
instinct for political strategy and a touch of the Machiavellian 

about him. It was obvious that he loved the game, and he was 
fun to watch in those years. He was the only one to hold the 
three major posts of Student Government - Treasurer, 
President and Student Trustee - a fact that testifies to his 
leader skills. But it was his smooth, polished ability to 
articulate what was going on in that agile brain of his that set 
him apart. His handling of himself on the day of the famous 
Campus Center rally was a prime example. He did his fellow 
students proud on that occasion. Overall, he was outstanding. 

Paul McGinn - Paul, in my estimation, is the shining 
example of how valuable for personal development 
participation in student activities can be. He grew perceptibly 
as a person and in his role as a student leader as a direct result 
of his involvements. He was the most widely known and 
genuinely respected student leader of recent years. He had no 
enemies and few critics, and that wasn't because he didn't 
take stands because he did. It was his firm, but even, and 
mellow personality that made his positions acceptable if not 
always agreed with. Self possession, balance, excellent insights 
and judgments about people and situations were the strengths 
that characterized him as a splendid leader. If he should 
choose politics as a career, I think he has the making of a 
political star. Maybe a future Governor of this state. 

Tim Hoffman - A person of great integrity. It would never 
cross the mind of anyone who knew Tim Hoffman well or 
worked closely with him to ever doubt his honesty or 
motivations. In fact, I would have to say that in terms of his 
fairness and personal decency, he has one of the finest 
characters of any individual I have ever worked with. A truly 
good human being. Totally trustworthy. He was also the least 
self-aggrandizing student leader I've dealt with around here. 
Not an ego trip in him. Regrettably, he lacked confidence in 
himself and his abilities. His passive, non-assertive nature 
worked against him. To be an affective leader one has to have 
a healthy sense of dominance and certainty about what you 
believe in. Tim didn't have this which made his leadership 
experiences frustrating and anguishing at times. However, 
when he does arrive at that point where he realizes how 
competent and talented he really is and becomes more 
committed to people and ideas, he'll be an excellent leader. 
He has the charisma as well to go with it. 

Chris Trundy - It was no secret around campus that Chris 
and I had our differences and a rather turbulent interpersonal 
relationship. However, I think I can be fair and reasonably 
objective in my assessment of him. He is very bright, with a 
quick wit and no small measure of charm when he wants to 
be charming. But I feel that he badly misjudged the mood 
and attitudes of the student body. The confrontational 
negative style is just not the mode that SMU students want 
from their student leaders. It is divisive and unproductive. 
Chris had vision and saw a need for change and that is to his 
credit. Unfortunately, the abrasive approach alienated others 
from seeing that vision as well. It would be my hope that as 
he continues to mature he will derive greater emotional 
security from knowing his own considerable abilities because 
he has much to offer. 

The summation of what I see as the ingredients of 
leadership might be put this way - the drive and maturity of a 
Paul Chevrier, the articulation and political skills of an Andy 
Sutcliffe, the self possession and insight powers of a Paul 
McGinn, the integrity and goodness of a Tim Hoffman and 
the vision of a Chris Trundy, overlaid with the bright 
intelligence that they all possess. 


Professor Herb Cummings, a painting instructor for the College of line and Applied Arts, 
was chosen by the senior class as one of their favorite faculty members. SCRIMSHAW 
interviewed Mr. Cummings to learn more about this popular prof 

Cummings attended Washington University's School of Fine Arts as an undergraduate and 
received his Masters in Fine Arts from Indiana University in Bloomington. Indiana. 

In addition to teaching at SMU, Professor Cummings has also taught at Webster College. 
Washington University, Rhode Island School of Design and was a Chief Critic in European 
Honors Program, spending 14 months in Italy. 

S: Professor Cummings, how do you feel 
about teaching? 

C: It's important that you love teaching. It 
gives one an opportunity to change someone's 
life, and hope they are are a better person. It's 
worth it even if 5 out of 30 see what you are 

S: How do you feel about the Fine Arts 
Department at SMU? 

C: SMU's Art Department is very good. All 
our kids are getting into graduate school. Kids 
here are just as good as RISD. Students 
coming here now choose SMU first, rather 
than U. Mass or Mass Art. Therefore the 
quality of students is better. 

In the Fine Arts Department at SMU, kids 
get an excellent liberal education. It is 
especially good because in the department we 
don't point out that the education one gets is 
for economic gain. Art is a way of life. 
Whatever job they get they can still paint. It is 
something one can pursue 
forever-Knowledge that can be carried with 
you always and directly applied. 

S.What are your own personal thoughts and 
philosophies on art? 

C: Merton says: "Every tree gives honor and 
glory to God by just the way it is"'" You have 
to find your own sainthood. You can't do it 
by imitating. You have to form to the forces 
that are working on you. -just like the tree 
forms to the forces that are working on it. 
But there is a danger in teaching this and not 
justifying bigotry. People (kids) should have 

J obligations to find themselves in the natural 
and good. Art is good, filings that are not 
artistic are lacking in truth, good, and beauty 
The painter and sculptor are trying to find the 
eyelash of God: perfect -beauty, although he 
knows it is impossible: trying to find glimpses 
of perfection. In a painting I can lose myself, 
so it is a feeling as you were before you were 
born or after you died (or cosmic 

I consciousness) 

S: How do you feel about the future of SMI ' 

C: The only chance for a middle class family 
to get an education is in public education. 
Most of art comes out of the middle class. I 
think that SMU has great potential. I came 
here with the idea that SMU could be the best 
school on the East Coast. If it can survive the 
financial squeeze, it will be okay. 


Of faculty members at SMU it can be said that there are far_ 
too many professors and very few teachers. Howard H. 
Brown, associate professor of Management and chairman of 
the Management Department, is one of the latter. To many 
members of this year's graduating class he is one of the best. 
With a refreshing and unique style of teaching, and a flair for 
developing a sense of responsibility among his students, Dr. 
Brown (Howard to many of his friends) is known as a real 
educator in the true sense of the word. Unlike many faculty 
members who are liked because of their easy grading system, 
Dr. Brown's popularity is surpassed only by his dedication to 
the educational process. That is why he received the most 
}tes from this year's graduating class. In this interview Dr. 
Irown discusses some possible reasons for his "notoriety. " 

B: I think it may have something to do with 
the fact that I don't give exams. I give the 
class a syllabus with an outline which states 
'for a C you must..., for a B you must..., and 
for an A. ..Basically you have to pick your 
own position, state what you want and 
defend it. My philosophy is there is a "B" and 
there is a "B". People can take charge of their 
own education; I threaten them with that, ['m 
not taking charge of your learning 
experience-people have been nose lead and 
spoon fed for the past 16 years... 

S: Has this approach worked, in your 

B: It's hard to evaluate this sort of 
process. ..The responsibility lies ultimately on 
the student, totally... There is a contract 
(between myself and the students). ..I've been 
pushing the responsibility on the student, 
"you're big kids..." 

S: What effect does the contract marking have 
on your students? 

B: Dealing with cases in business policy, 
administrative practices, personal 
management, all of these become very 
judgemental-not right or wrong issues. If you 
want to get something on this, challenge me, 
call me on it, is what I tell them. Either 
you're going to stand up and fight sometime, 
develop convictions. ..The person is going to 
have to get up some courage and have to 
stand up before the class. In the process the 
students evaluate themselves... Sometimes a 
student will ask how long a paper should be. 
Should it be typed? etc. I'd rather get five 
pages of something good than assigning a ten 
page paper and getting five pages of garbage 
and five pages of the stuff I want. 

S: Has this been a problem? 

B: The biggest problem is the students' 
inability to write well. Some people see me as 
a frustrated English professor. I've been trying 
to get a handle on this problem, but English 
101 and 102 iiad been the only required 
courses. Then we added until recently 

Busings ( ommunication 

forces the studei i<> il. 

presentation, present it. and defend il 

5 What kind hi feedback ha >t< had 
this approach? 

B: Some students come m and say "I really 
got carried away with that", and •'it woi 
Every once in a while someone is 
"although it was tOUgh, I -jut s<>nicthmL> 

of it." 

.V: Howard, just t<> change the loiu <>t 
this interview a little, could we talk about 
your involvement with students, and outsnU 
your role as a professor. 

B: Well, outside of class, in my advisory role, 
I see quite a lew students.. .1 looked at my 
calendar for the 76-77 academic year and 
counted over 175 appointments, and that 
doesn't include the number of students I've 
seen outside the office. ..I've enjoyed working 
the resident assistants during a training session 
and once had the privilege o( speaking to a 
group of dorm students during one of their 
evening sessions. Those experiences, along 
with encounter with a number of students in 
an Osgood Hill conference, have been quite 

S: Do you have any problems getting along 

with students? 

B: It's funny 'cause most of my students are 
either seniors or graduate students and part of 
my thing has been an informality. Howard's 
the name, not Dr. 1 have a role, but respeel 
has to be earned.. .some students have a 
problem with calling me by my lust name... I 
guess the role dictates my nature, it sa\ s "be 
easy on him", but SI 0.000.00 and 3 more 
years of college commands respect' 
("expletive deleted!"). Anyone trying to 
teach a course without going out and working 
in the k real world' can do something in a 
theoretical way, however, alter working out 
there for 15 years. I believe I've brought a 
realistic outlook to the job. 





W/zerceve/' /Vze name "Tiny" is mentioned on this campus one person comes to mind. The 
name is in no way a description of this young man who, aside from his many contributions 
to student government, stands a modest 6 feet 3 inches tall. Many call him controversial, 
others label him with some pleasant and some not-so-pleasant attributes. But there is no 
question as to the respect and reverence many fellow students and staff members hold for 
Tiny. Among his many accomplishments are his presence on the following student 
organizations: President, Black Student Union (1973-75); Justice, SMU University Court 
(1974-76); Member, SMU Affirmative Action Committee (1974-77); Chairman, College 
Now Advisory Board C75-'76); Student Senator ('73-74, 75-77); Member, SMU Board of 
Governors (75-77); Vice President, Student Senate (76-77); and he now holds the highest 
ranking student government position, President of the Student Senate. In an interview with 
Scrimshaw, Tiny spoke on some of the concerns he has as both a student and a Black man 
on this campus. He has added a valuable dimension to this publication. 



S: Why did you come to SMU? 

TF: After graduating from high school in 
1971 I went to a Junior College and didn't last 
more than a semester and a half, then quit. 
My high school background was deficient-I 
began working-it didn't amount to much. I 
started working within the low income com- 
munity, mostly with black folks in the Youth 
Resources Bureau of Brockton. It wasn't 
enough so I decided to go to SMU to hope- 
fully work in social work. Then through some 
prodding of friends I became involved in stu- 
dent government. I was still not ready for a 
serious encounter with education. ..coming 
from an urban setting to SMU which is pre- 
dominantly white institution which was, and 
still is, inherently racist. The decision wasn't a 
great one. SMU was new, and if I was to go to 
a white institution, why not go to one which 
was relatively young and presumably open to 
change. Everyone comes to a point in life 
where he asks himself "What is my destiny in 
life?" I saw mnyself working at short range 
projects-and I wanted something else-I 
needed some professional training. I realize 
that, this being a capitalistic society, the 
things I was working on within my commu- 
nity seemed to go but so far. I had a naive 
view as to the effectiveness of my approach. 

S: What is your major concern in life? 

TF: My major concern in life is with Black 
people-African people-I realize that all my 
involvement in student affairs has given me 
much knowledge and insight. I'm very com- 
mitted to the total liberation of all oppressed 
people. I want to contribute to the struggle, 
but not as a politician. After graduate school 

I'd like to work as a student services adminis- 
trator. Most Black students are not suffi- 
ciently prepared to confront the racism and 
challenges inherent in a University. I feel m\ 
talents could be utilized to their greatest 
potential in such a field. My major concern 
within this institution is students, all students. 
There are others around here who are 
Machiavellians, not really concerned with stu- 
dent interests. Most students care \cr\ little 
about student government, or student politics, 
per se. they're very complacent. There doesn't 
exist in student government a philosophy that 
would give student representatives something 
to work from, a goal to work towards. There 
needs to be a vehicle to effect change, one 
which will in turn educate students as to the 
political machinery of this University . 

5: How important is it to politicize students at 

TF: Well. Massachusetts is a political state 
and we are a state institution, which is politi- 
cally controlled, my fellow students feel that 
student representatives (or student "leaders"" 
as some call them, huh!) do nothing but pla\ 
silly political games. Yes. this is true in some 
instances-some people are embroiled in politi- 
cal bull shit, but there are some of us who are 
constantly involved with the state political 
system, that is the politics you pla\ to get 
money for the library, the "Keep SMI Inde- 
pendent" campaign, lobbying for other SMI 
interests, and so on. But just within the Uni- 
versity, you must get invoked with the trian- 
gular system, the student-facult\ -administra- 
tion triangle. The fight for student interests 
alone is an onerous struggle which must be 
carried on dav in and dav out. constantK. 

Students should be in the forefront. The "Spe- 
cial Student" issue which the Vets Club was 
very much involved in, is a prime example of 
what concerned, organized students can 
accomplish. ..Now it's the library deficiency; 
SMU's accreditation; Bucks for Books. ..for 
some reason some students don't have the ini- 
tiative, because if they cared about the future 
of SMU they would be pushing constantly... 
People take the attitude that it's not their 
problem, or "That's the job of the elected offi- 

S: How do you feel about that? Isn't that 
your job as a student rep? 

TF: No, It's more than that. When a student 
is elected to any position on this campus or 
any campus it is his responsibility to 
articulate the views of his constituents. That 
means that the rep is to go back to his 
constituency and give his position on certain 
issues, then get their input before he returns 
to the elected body. It's a two-pronged 
responsibility. The student rep should be 
more responsive to the student body, they are 
the ones who vote him or her in and they 
should be sure that those whom they elect 
operate in their best interests. addressing 
those issues affecting the well being of the 
total student populus... 

S: As a Black man how do you see the Black 
community in terms of the future of this 

TF: Contrary to popular belief, I see a real 
change in the forseeable future, probably in 
the next year; not only within the Black stu- 
dent community, but in the Black community 
as a whole... In the past the major concern of 
the Black community here was their status-as 
a social community, academically, culturally. 
I see the thrust now towards the incoming 
group of students-that is, not neglecting the 
current inequities-getting a jump on the prob- 
lems and challenges that Black students have 
relative to their participation in a predomi- 
nantly white institution. As such, however, the 
ultimate concerns should be with academic 
excellence, cultural enrichment, and a student 
should be equipped for a serious encounter 
with once again, a white majority educational 
This is not negating the fact that 
trie has a responsibility not just to 

students, but especially to the Black students 
of SMU. It not only has a obligation to 
develop an affirmative acl oust 

also be sincerely committe< t of 

Equal Opportunity.. .So I 
Black people will achieve e< 
campus is if they initiate it them. 


Known to many of his friends on campus as the "Rock". Peter Vatousiou is a unique 

individual in his own riglit. His warmth and kindness, coupled with his devotion to this 
year's senior class as President of the Class of 1977. make him a prime candidate for a spot 
in this year's yearbook. Peter is a native of Hyannis, Mass. He majored in Busim ss 
Management with a particular interest in Psychology, people and public relations He tame 
to us from Greece (indirectly) via Springfield, Massachusetts. When asked why he chos 
SMU, this is what he had to say: 

PV: Being from Springfield, U-Mass 
Amherst was close but I wanted to go 
to a small University where a student 
has the opportunity of being a Peter 
Vatousiou or a John Brown, an 
individual as opposed to a number; 
lost in the shuffle... When I was in 
High School I was on the football 
team. I was a regular jock... I needed 
to learn how to study and apply 
myself, and I feel I've benefitted by 
having to learn to be my own 
person-being away from home... You 
have to be able to make your own 
decisions, handle your own affairs, 
fiances, etc... I strongly recommend 
that a student should be on his own. 
As a famous philosopher once said, 
"It is better to have lived and learned, 
than never to have lived at all." 

S: Pete, tell me a little about the 
Presidency, what made you run, etc. 

PV: The reason I ran for President (of 
the class of '77), was to get people 
involved... The first two or three years 
here I got a feeling of apathy. I didn't 

didn't care or just weren't informed...! 
took the person to person approach 
while in office. I felt that since it was 
my last year I should do something 
for both the class and myself-a form 
of accomplishment. ..I decided to get 
involved outside of the 
academics... When you get out into the 
real world, involvement is what's 
going to keep you sane or drive you 
crazy, depending on what you're 
involved in... 

S: How do you feel about SMU? 

PV: It's similar to the United States, 
on a small scale. It's somewhat of a 
melting pot; people from different 
parts of the country, or the world. 
Each person has an equal opportunitx 
to get involved in the University and 
be successful, academically. Some 
students from other countries may 
have language difficulties, but if we're 
in this together; if people are willing 
to work with other.. .By encouraging 
each other both academically and 
socially, we can make their college 
education that much more 
fiilfillina-esner.iallv when thev set out 

like the "country club" atmosi 
we have here. 

S: fj you had something to wy to tin 
University, in parting, what would 
you sue to SMI That i S '■"> 
people, the granite, concrete, ft< 
food. etc. 

PV: I never really thought of il like 
that. When I Hunk o! SMI It 
depends on hov* I look ,ii it. ..I 
separate its differenl aspects-the 
administrators have been very helpful 
to me and other students, and I hope 
that other students have been able to 
take advantage ol the Student 1 ife 
Offices and what the Dean 
Students has to offer. 

The professors and administrators, 

whether students realize it or not. are 
here to help the students... without 
students there wouldn't be an\ need 
for them. I just urge the faculty 
members and administrators to make 
students aware of what facilities are 
available to them... 


During his four years at SMU Paul McGinn has been, to 

say the least, quite an active student. In this respect he has 

been exceptional. Aside from holding the distinction of being 

the sole student representative on the Board of Trustees, he 

has devoted an enormous amount of his spare time to serving 

the interests of the entire student body. Among his many 

exploits is the impressive list of committees and organizations 

which he has served: Resident Halls Congress; 

Faculty Academic Affairs; Student Senate; 

'■ Life Ofice, two years as Resident Assistant and 

in his senior year; Massachusetts Student 

Screen Committee for both Director of 

Hoi University Safety and Security; SMU 

Presi 'ee to Budget Review Board; and on 

numes for the Board of Trustees. As a 

student, extremely impressive, and at SMU 

he has bt xception than the rule. 

J: What kinds of changes have you 
gone through as a student here? And 
why the impressive list of activities ' 

M: When I first started at SMU, being 
a Jaeques Cousteau fan, I decided to 
become a Bio major and later realized 
that too much of my time was either 
spent in class or in labs... sometimes 30 
hours a week. But being a politieal 
science major gave me much more 
time for my self... there are no labs... so 
the rest was involvement time. I 
became involved in the Student 
Senate and later in the Dorm 
Congress. As Senate Treasurer my 
attitude began to falter and I felt like 
giving up as far as student government 
was concerned. There were times 
when I felt at a loss when I saw kids 
going to the Rat or to the gym, but I 
guess involvement is the kind of thing 
you learn. It becomes a part of you. I 
don't regret anything I've done. 

S: What do you mean? You don't 
regret doing what vou've gotten out 
of it? 

M: To me the university's a give and 
take situation. You get an education 
and you should return something to 
it. I've gotten a hell of a lot out of it. 
It's taught me a lot about priorities in 
life. In the long run, it works out. 

S: How about your experiences as a 
Resident Assistant? Have you had any 
problems being a student - administra- 

S What da \<>u mean l>\ frustrations ' 

M: By frustrations I'm talking from .1 
student advocate point ol view and 
one who would encourage mo 
student participation. Sometimes 1 
leel as though I'm working alone on 
certain issues which I leel arc pretty 
important and affect us all. 

S: /low do you fed about the general 
attitudes amongst students, especially 
with regard to getting involved ' 

M: Some would use the apt term 
apathetic. 1 feel that most people are 
driven by their own sell interests. 
There's nothing wrong with thai, they 
just have to break away from that and 
see themselves in a larger framework. 
It's the person who says 'you can't do 
anything about it' and goes to l he Rat 
to have a beer that discourages me. I 
me there are three types of students 
here: those who care and know what 
to do about it, those who care and are 
too lazy to do anything about it. and 
those who are too lazy to know what 
to care about. It's the last two that 
frustrate me, especially the third. 
They are denying themselves the 
opportunity to get what the 
University's all about. They're hurting 
the University and there are probably 
many students out there who would 
be willing to get something out of this 

j I I 

\\ \\ 

nd I thii • i 
somewhere with them \ 
comfortable about th< fulfill 

youi goals I'm comfo ith 

them. When you'l 

s\siein there's .1 ivrtaii 

frustration you have i<> deal md 

that's a pal! ol life ^ OU ha\ rk 

against it. but you can'l 

\ oursell down t<>i not o\ .ill 

the frustrations. 

s What would 1 on < ousidi 1 an id 
quality for a stutlt m i<> />- 

M It's important i<>i peo| 
honest with themselves, it they 
honest with themselvt tin 
probably be honest with others 
llial I mean completely honest 

M: Working in the dorms.'s a job. 
You become a part of the 'system'. As 
an RA you are responsible for 100 
students and as a Head Resident, 
you're sometimes responsible for the 
entire complex. I've been a student 
advocate and also a part of the 
'system'. I'm sure some students 
dislike me because of my title, but I'm 
sure that some respect me. 

Paul McGinn being sworn in as Student Trustee by Governor Michael Dukakis. 



Steve McGrath 

'Thinking back on 1976-1977, I 
would say that the best moments this 
year were the allocation of $52,000 
surplus as a result of the state takeover 
of the maintenance Account, ' , says 
Board of Governors Chairman Steve 
McGrath. "I feel they made a very 
wise decision as far as the allocation 
of $10,000 for a concert for Spring 
Weekend, with all the proceeds going 
for the Bucks for Books campaign. 
The remainder will go into the capital 
outlay budget for improvement and 

"As far as the most trying moments 
we've had on the board," chimed in 
Vice-Chairman Pete Blunsden, "it was 
the general feeling of the Board of 
Governors that the Sunset Room was 
a good project, but was losing money. 
If the room was to be kept open, it 
would have to be subsidized by both 
administration and students." 
McGrath reminisced, "The loss on the 
room was just too great to justify its 
staying open." 

"I just hope," said McGrath, "that 
the capital outlay plan as voted by the 
BOG will improve the Campus Center 
atmosphere, both visually and aesthet- 


Ron Desrosiers 


October 1974 saw the birth of WUSM 90.5 FM (mono), a fledgling 10 watt station that almost 
didn't get off the ground. Over the years we've seen WUSM grow and mature. September 1976 
was another such feat; it was at this time that WUSM went stereo. The honor of hitting the w< 
switch was performed by General Manager Ron Magnant, but the work and sweat was the effort 
of many. WUSM thanks Mike Bucko, Bill Bylund, Ron Magnant, Bob Randall. Joe Toomey, 
Bob Shea and numerous other station managers. 

In an interview conducted by SCRIMSHA W writer Mike Laney, alias the Sundance Kid oj 
WUSM, General Manager Ron Magnant and Program Director Ron Desrosiers revealed some 
of their sentiments and reflections of their past years with WUSM. 

S: Ron, what was the most memorable event in 
1976-77 for you as General Manager? 

M: Well, Sundance, the building of the new 
studio, all the waiting and finally going stereo 
in September was a nice feeling. Another first 
was the remote telecast of the SMU hockey 
and basketball games. Our Educational pro- 
gramming under you, Mike, grew; we did the 
Referendum Questions: Showdown with Sun- 
dance, the Bottle Bill, Flat Rates for Electric- 
ity, State takeover of the Utilities, Gun Con- 
trol. Our membership has tripled since last 
year. We have people helping in all phases. 
Our quality of programming is now much 
more diversified since we went stereo. Going 
stereo interested a lot of people and now peo- 
ple are more willing to get involved. They 

spend more time getting their shows together. 
Also, we now have special programming Mich 
as the Jazz Spectrum (Mike Moran), Howard 
Glasser's Chelidehs" Classical (Leo Kenny), 
the Sundance Kid Alternative lakes Show, 
and the Easy Listening Show (Gar) Kurds). 

S: As Program Director Ron. what changi 5 
have you seen occur in the station? 

D: I found that instead of just coming ow the 
air and spinning some discs, people arc gel- 
ting a little more professional, their talking is 
better, there is less dead air. better ad libs, and 
'tighter cueing*. 

Going from mono to stereo is like da) and 
night. The place is totally different. !t was like 
going professional, but the only difference 
was locale. 


Senator Edward M. Kennedy visited SMU in October during his 1976 
re-election campaign. 

Kennedy voiced his concern on what effect Watergate would have on 
young people's involvement in politics in 1977." He said he hoped that 
young people would become involved despite Watergate. 

Current issues with which Kennedy dealt included the Internal Revenue 
Code, the nation's economy and unemployment. 

Before closing, Kennedy endorsed Jimmy Carter as a presidential 
candidate, feeling that: "Under Carter the working government will have a 
better chance to deal with the issues and that he offers the best hope for 
restoration of the economy." 


Co-sponsored by the Lecture Series and the SMU Women's Center, author of The 
Liberated Man, Warren Farrell, addressed an SMU audience in January of 1977. 

Mr. Farrell's lecture avoided any hype on the book itself, and he presented the 
'consciousness-raising' theme through a number of entertaining and revealing mediums. 

Besides a question and answer exchange, a role reversal experiment was done to give 
both sexes a chance to experience the different personality traits evolving from active and 
passive roles. 

By far however, the most popular portion of the show was the Man's beauty contest 
(called "Boy America Beauty Contest"). 

Mr. Farrell's appearance at SMU proved to be most interesting and unusual and 
needless to say quite enjoyable for all. 


Civil Rights leader Stokely Carmichael was the guest speaker sponsored 
by the Lecture Series in February of 1977. 

Carmichael spoke on topics including revolution and Pan Africanism. He 
advocated Pan- Africanism, and the total liberation of Africa under 
"scientific socialism.'" 

Other topics covered by Carmichael were the struggle between Africans 
and White men throughout history and the role of education in society. 
Carmichael said the ultimate purpose of higher education should be to "serve 


Begun in the Fall of 1975, the Alternative Community Theater sought to give SMU more of a variety in entertainment. The 
aim of the group was to extend theatrical productions rather than compete with the already established SMU Theater 

The ACT provided an avenue of expression for original material for those whose material may otherwise have 
remained unknown. In addition they aimed at performing less widely known works concentrating on cultural value rather 
than audience drawing appeal. 

Among the plays presented by the ACT were: "A New Revue," a medley of songs from popular Broadway musicals: and 
An Evening of One Act Plays including "Aria da Copo" by Edna St. Vincent Millay and "Zoo Story" by Edward Alive 

Due to internal strife, the ACT dissolved in the Spring of 1977. Good intentions were overpowered In Lack of 

Kathy Cabral 

o 7 

Hill Becta 

Barry Smith and Bill Beglev 


Barry Smith and Helen Marie Booth 





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Susan Sessler 





Although the Corsair basketball team managed only an 11-12 final slate for the 1976-77 season, there 
were hopeful signs. First, it was a rebuilding year, and the future nucleus of freshmen improved 
dramatically towards the end of the campaign. Secondly, the Corsairs boasted a decent 11-8 record going 
into the final four games of the season, but found they had saved the toughest opposition for last. 

Coach Bruce 'Wheels' Wheeler must have felt he was on some kind of yo-yo, the way the season had its 
ups and downs. After hovering around the .500 plateau for much of the year, the Corsairs found 
themselves with a 6-7 record on February 2. Four straight victories, including consecutive two-point 
thrillers over Curry and Fitchburg, followed, and the record was 10-7. An embarrassing loss to 
Framingham was next, and then another win gave the Corsairs an 11-8 record and a good shot at 
post-season play with four games to go. 

It was not to be, however. Not by a long shot. Rhode Island College was first, and SMU found 
themselves the victims of some very questionable timekeeping on RIC's home-court, losing 67-65. In the 
next three battles, the Corsairs found themselves pitted against, in order: the number one Division III team 
in New England; one of the two teams to beat the number one Division III team all year; and a Division II 
squad with a schedule that included Notre Dame. So much for a .500 season. 

There were definitely good times, let us not be misled, however. Most of those highlights were supplied 
by the two-some of Doug Crabtree and Mark Champagne, although there were exceptions. Like Mark 
MacLeod's 25 point-12 rebound performance against Nichols. Mainly, however, it came down to the two 

Senior co-captain Crabtree and junior Champagne led this team. Let there be no doubt. The two tied 

:eam lead in scoring. Champagne led the team in assists, and tied for the lead (with Len Brophy) in 

:hampagne was second in rebounds (although only 6'2") and in steals. Beyond the statistics, 

and Champagne were the. inspirational leaders: Crabtree quietly, with intense 110% effort, 

Champagne more talkative, and always there when the points were needed, always ready to congratulate or 

chastise a teammate, whichever the situation required. 

With only three ting seniors (Crabtree, MacLeod, and Keith Miceli) the future looks promising. 

Fine size in the fr< t C6'8", 6'8", 6'5", 6'5") and a hot-shot transfer ready for next year (6'3" Jon 

Johansen, look out ie lo-it-all), may make the return to a New England power a good possibility in 

the next couple of yeai. 

b'hcrh ftheclci 

Mark MacLeod 

Keith Miceli 

Photos b> Bill Giithriuht 


What could have been an up and down season for the Lady Corsair Basketball Team turned out to be a winning one. 
Nine wins and five losses was the record set by the team. Led by senior tri-captain Pat Gallagher, junior Dale Dawicki and 
sophomore Mary McCarthy the girls went out and played with determination and some original moves that will be 
remembered for the 1976-77 season. 

Their zone defense was noted by opposing coaches one of the determining factors in many of the wins this season. 

Brown University was one of the teams stunned by the 2-3 zone, only four Brown players scored against SMU. 

The high scorer for the Lady Corsairs this year was Mary McCarthy. Mary, a sophomore guard, could be everywhere at 
once it seemed. She has a mean jumper, a great behind the back dribble, and she stole the ball so many time most 
opponents came down the court expecting her to be there. 

Top rebounder Marilyn Caswell always seemed to be overlooking everything. A 6' 1" junior center, she could be found 
in the thick of things most of the time. 

Outstanding freshmen Sally Darlington and Ellen O'Rourke helped the team in every aspect, especially when it came 
to the 1-2-1-1 press. Ellen could always be seen making an aggressive move to steal the ball. Sally had some great baseline 
moves, moving to the basket for a smooth lay-up. 

Another outstanding player was Mary-Beth Hill. A 5'2" sophomore guard, she had her own jump shot that she hit 
from almost any place 20-25 feet from the hoop. 

The team went to the Massachusetts Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women Basketball Championships 
Division 3, at Bentley College. There were eight teams and SMU was seeded sixth. The girls played a tough 
Harvard-Radcliffe team and lost. Harvard-Radcliffe went on to win the tournament. 

Photos by Bill Gathright 


Standing alone in the crea 

with three seconds kit m the 
season's finale with Westfield, 
SMU's senior co-captain Richie 

Ahern got the puck and lired the 
shot that so often found the net 

in his brilhant hockcv career 

Westfield's goalie lunged to his 
right and turned the dn\e av.ay 
with his pads into an empty 
corner as the bu//er sounded 
ending the game and the season 

It was one of the main 
frustrating events that typified .1 
frustrating season for the icemen. 
After running up a 5-2 tirst 
semester mark. the Corsairs 
fizzeled out down the stretch 
dropping 10 of 13 contests 

The season was not without its 
highlights. however. Ahern 
finished his career with an even 
100 points - leaving him SMI - 
greatest scorer ever. 

Ahern's linemates. center 1 ric 
O'Berg and right winger Mike 
Home, both seniors, leave SMI 
with some fond memories 
O'Berg's nifty passes and Home's 
flying body checks will be missed 
as well as the acrobatics o\ Paul 
"Tug" LeBlanc in the Corsair 
crease. Things look bright for the 
Corsairs though, m 1978. 19 of 
the 25 starters will return. 

'Tuggy" Paul LeBlanc, Richie Aherne, Eric O'Berg, Mike Home. 

Men's Fencing 

1976-77 will be remembered in SMU fencing as a year of close camaraderie, strong 
individual efforts and a lot of spirit. 

Under the leadership of senior co-captains Grant Colley (Sabre) and Mike Laney (Epee) 
the team's proficiency and spirits rose. 

Seniors leading the cheering section like Dave Fontaine (The White Knight) 
Mike Laney, set the mood for SMU's merry band of swordsmen. 

The season held many joys and disappointments for Coaches Eugene Williams and Ralph 
Tykoki as the Corsairs garnered a 4-7 record. 

Senior Grant Colley distinguished himself as he finished 5th in New England. 

Next year's returns hold much promise. 

Women's Fencing 

Although the record may show that the SMU Women's Fencing Team had a bad season 
(2-8), the numbers cannot truly tell the whole story. 

The female Corsairs under Coach Bob Gurney's direction faced some of their most 
grueling competition in season; also 90% of the team as composed of rookies. 

Junior co-captains Jane Offringa and Jo-Ellen Casey can look forward to a b etter year in 
1978 as their newly accrued talent returns. 

The highlight of the 1976-77 season was SMU's stunning upset over Holy Cross 15-1 . It 
will be remembered that the SMU Women's Fencing team got that match off to an excellent 
start as they fought almost flawlessly, dropping only 1 point in 1 6 times at the mat. 

Men's Swimming 

Mediocrity, like beauty and humor, is a relative proposition. The Corsair swimmers 
splashed their way to a 5-5 record in 1977 - - mediocre by many standards. 

Actually, it was the best performance by the aquamen ever! With squeakers over 
Brandies, Nichols, and Keene State; and big wins over Holy Cross and Lowell, the aquamen 
easily out did last year's 1-7 mark. 

Dave Olson led a squad of young and eager swimmers with a handful of new records. The 
shy sophomore make SMU history with a sparkling 1 Oth place finish in the collegiate New 
Englands in the 100 yard freestyle event. 

Jeff Danner and Ed Feeley, two newcomers provided continual excitement. Danner was 
usually seen out front in the sprint events while Feeley made his mark in the middle 
freestyle events. 

) Adams lost some weight over the summer and promptly lost valuable seconds from 
his butterfly time as he churned to a new school record. 

*g and Ron Wilson kept the Corsairs in many a meet with their springboard 
escapades. lanky frosh, flipped and spun his way to a three meter record in the 

Holy Cross pressui ooker. 

Coaches Ji and John Barret gave the young swimmers something to believe in. 



On Friday February 18 1977 the 
S]\ U Vet's Club presented a Mardi 
Gras Boogie and Bash featuring the 
Rhythm and Blues Band. An added 
attraction to the Boogie & Bash was a 
Gong Show where all of SMU's 
frustrated performers could let loose 

Seen above, Vet's Club president 
Brad Burns fizzled on stage while 
impersonating a piece of bacon frying 
in a pan 

Crooner Norman Perry (right) 
sounded smoother accompanied by 
the melodic voices of Vicki and Ellen 





Beginning in 1972 with the Broadway musical "Godspell," the Concert Series has 
presented many of the most popular contemporary recording artists. The 197 school 

year featured performances by the National Lampoon Co.. Bob Dylan Joan Baez and the 
Rolling Thunder Review, Tavares, Aztec Two-Step, Lonnie Liston Smith. Brass 
Construction and Loggins and Messina. Numerous other smaller attractions were presented 
in the Friday night mixers in the Campus Center. 

The 1976-77 Concert Series was put at a disadvantage because of the substantial loss on 
the Loggins & Messina Concert. However, the Concert Series did produce two shows during 
the Fall semester: A "Clean Living" concert and a "Concert Series Night On The Town" 
mixer which were great successes. 


. ♦ 

wish you a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year! 


Headed for Sprin" Weekend 

The Battle of the Bands 

Trent Atebury was the featured pantomimist 
at the opening night festivities of Spring 
Weekend, Friday k : 30; 1977, 










' * 


3to by BUI Gathwright 

Back in early April the SMU baseball season was looked on with barely restrained excitement and 
undisguised optimism. And why not? The Corsairs boasted their strongest squad ever - a senior double- play 
combination at second and third, Joe Jason, an All-America second baseman, an outstanding group of 
junior transfer students, and a batch of new freshman talent. Those assets couple with the longest and one 
of the most competitive schedules in New England had many observers conceeding New England's division 
three to SMU, even before the season had started. 

At season's end the Corsair batsmen had only a 21-23 record to show for all the pre-season speculation 
Though eight of nine starters batted over .300 for the season and the Corsairs were still rated in the top ten 
it was a dismal season. In fact, it was Coach Bruce Wheeler's first taste of loosing in six seasons. 

What happened? 

Several key factors were responsible for the Corsairs inability to consistently win the "big" game. 

To open the season, SMU traveled south to the Central New Jersey Baseball Classic where Coach 
Wheeler's squad hoped to begin impressively against some top division one clubs. It didn't quite happen 
that way. The Corsairs came away from New Jersey with an 0-7 record, a hole they could never quite dig 
themselves out of. 

In addition to the bad start, SMU's pitching never shaped up as expected. While the Corsairs scored runs 
sometimes more than enough, the pitching allowed just a few too many tallies. This made for a long season. 

Two lapses in crucial double-headers against division three clubs Salem State and Bridgewater, cost the 
Corsairs any reasonable tournament bids. 

Bright spots? 

Dermot Moriarty, the hard-slugging first baseman hit .380 and drove in 40 runs while leading the team in 

teve Schuler and John Gonsalves broke into the starting lineup. Seniors Jason Steve 

Taber, Gary S 


unara closed out their SMU four-year careers with brilliance. 

Photo by Greg Garber 


Photo by Bill Gathwright 

Joe Jason at bat 

Photo by Bill Gathwright 


"The magic word is experience. The guys on the team could hit the ball as hard as anyone they played, 
but the tactics strategy and mental ability just wasn't always with them." Third year Varsity Tennis Coach 
Jak Beardsworth reflected the 1977 season. 

With four of the singles players being freshmen the much needed experience wasn't part of the tennis 
team's game plan this year. The record was 4 wins, 5 losses and one tie. But the record doesn't show the 
close matches that the players had. 

Sophomore Captain Steve Charest played number one in singles. Steve didn't win all his matches but 
showed his reason for being the number one player consistently. Steve played ten matches this year, five of 
which he split sets and went to a deciding third. Steve also played number two doubles. 

The number two player Greg Hennemuth a freshman is a very emotional player. Greg won five of ten 
singles matches and voiced his feelings in the process keeping his matches exciting. 

The number three man, a junior, Brad Cheney had an identical record to Greg and played number one 
doubles with Steve Charest. Brad is the third year player on the team and has improved considerably this 

Seeded number four, another freshmen Bill Mercure, had the best win loss record on the team with six 
wins and three losses. 

Playing five, George Desrochers also a freshman had a fair season. Four wins and five losses, George had 
some tough competition. 

Sharing the last singles position Ken Nieva a freshman and Joe Hayes a returner, compiled a 3 3 and 4 2 
record respective]' 

There were five close matches. SMU won against Assumtion and Stonehill 5 4 yet lost by the same 
margin to 'ridgewater. The only tie with Curry was a tie because of darkness, a strange 

occurence for tennis 
9-0 and URI 8-1. 1 
best effort at the Sai: 
season. Next year the i 

There were two big losses and two big wins. The losses came against Brandeis 

cr RIC 7-2 and ENC 9-0. The other loss was expected but the team gave their 

h, Salem State was one of the top powers in Division three tennis for the '77 

forward to a better season with some veterans coming back to anchor the 



H \kin \\ < 0NN01 I ^ 

WOMEN'S DIPvE( rOROl \l.,ll IK s 





WOM1 \ s SPOR is 


.11 in SULLIVAN < OA( II 

I I \( [NG 

ROB! Kl Gl RN1 > > -COACH 





























We 9 ve finally made it!!! 


Anthony M. Adriano 

Clarisse C. Amaral 

Donald Walter Allen, Jr. 

Idalia M. Amaral 

Nancy Carol Alves 

Ann Marie Ameen 

Nancy Claire Anderson 

Mina Louise Baccelli 

Steven J. Arruda 

Sharon Anne Banas 

Kenneth Augostine 

Cynthia Ann Barbero 

Naomi Sylvia Barboza 

Joan E. Bavoux 

Patricia A. Barton 

Nathaniel Miller Be ale 

Joann Bates 

Deborah V. Belezos 

Normand Raymond Benoit 

Helena Bobrowieckj 

Gizella Margaret Betak 

Do re en Bodio 

Bolanle C. Bolarinwa-Jagun 

Joyce Elizabeth Bigda 

Michelle Frances Boragine 

Teri Maureen Boyd 

Catherine Marie Borini 

Arleen Linda Brevich 

Thomas L. 

David Brodeur 

Deborah Carol Brownell 

Claire \ui ie Butler 

Michael Bucko 

( \ nthia B/Jula 

Catherine E. Burns 

John Caiati 

Gerald R. Caron 

Diane Christensen 

Wendy Carson 

Mary Ellen Clarke 

Deborah May Ca 

Kathleen Joy Cloutier 

James Maurice Condon 

Brenda J. ( 

Marileia Conterno 

Grcgorj I . ( ote 

Gino M. Costa 

Deoliiula P. Da Rosa 

Beverly M. Dean 

Charles Donnelly 

Robert J. Decoste 

Mark Milton Dolittle 

Sharlene M. Dii 

Mary Theresa Downing 

Anne Jacqueline Driscoll 

Hnan Paul I aria 

Vivian E. Duff 

Richard Farias 

John C. Edward 

Brenda Ann Farroll 

Anthony C. Ferreira, Jr. 

Ann H. Fournier 

Janice M. Ferretti 

Mary Louise Francis 

David L. Fontaine 

Geraldine D. Frates 

David L. Freitas 

Nkir\ Patricia Giilen 

Verna W. Galvin 

Deborah Jayne Gomes 

Michael Joseph Gaudreau 

Charlene Ann Grandmont 

Kathleen Gail Gregory 

Michael Lloyd Gubler 

CynthiaE. Griffin 

Morris Paul Guilbert 

Kathleen J. Grain 

Lydia A. Guilherme 

William B. Gurney 

Gerard I , ll.uler 

Lisa J. Hager 

Pamela K. Hall 

Janice Grace Hagopian 

Margaret H. Harding 

Douglas R. Hardwick 

James Barney Hathaway III 

Richard A. Harpel 

Leigh Haywood 

Deiter Lothar 
Wolfgang Hart n, 

'%- jf^ 









Elaine Ellen Hayes 

James Hazell 

taichael kolvi t I lorne 

Allan Hickey 


Ra\ mond J . I k>ut iium 

David Laurence Hoff 

Cynthia Joan Huges 

Stephen John Hughes 




Ifv ^ 


Christopher P. Jarvis 

Janiee Marie Hutch 

Philip Jarvis 

Jeffrey B. 

Christine C. Kapopoulos 

Kamran Karbassiyoon 


S u Andrew Ladd 

Michael Raymond Kirkwood 

Domui L\ mi Lafeniere 

Wayne Richard LaBrie 

Michael Jerome Laney 

Claire Loretta Lassonde 

Joseph Edward Lewis, Jr. 

Julie Andrea Leen 

Leslie Louise Lipp 

Robert T. Lennon 

Pauline Claire Levesque 

Rose A. Lobo 

Paul A. Lovett. Jr 

Maria De Lurdes S. Lopes 

Michael Luongo 

Nancy Marie Love 

Carol Ann Macedo 

Nancy Jean Madeira 

Jeffrey D. Maronn 

David John Mahoney 

Henri R. Masse 

Rosemary A. Martin 

Linda Marie Mattos 

Edward McCormick 

Janet Marie McNamara 

Steven A. McGrath 

I rancis Joseph toedeiros 

Paul Omer McGinn 

IVionica Medeiros 

Nancy R. Medieros 

Linda Marie Mitchell 

Edward G. Mello 

Richard Paul Morin 


Ellen M. Mullane 

Gerald Francis Mullane 

William Russell \ 

Mary-Lou Mulrooney 

Audrey Ann Nickerson 

Susan Naftygiel 



Marcelle Georgette Nicolosi 

Robert Paul Nolan 

Chukwuemeka Onyenokporol 

Anne-Marie Nyhan 

Gail Anne Pacheco 

Paul Mich; 

Thomas Raymond Packard 

Joan E. Padre noss 


1 auren 1 Patric 

Mariann Pallatroni 

Timoth\ J Peterson 

Donna Marie Parker 

Anne Marie Petit 

Dana Petitjean 

Curtis Edmund Pollitt 

Joni L. Piel 

Susan M. Pontbriand 

Lucilia R, 


Dianne Celeste Poulin 

Stephen Douglas Puliafico 

Kathryn Marie Pyne 

Richard Carl Rahn 


( arl James Raleigh 

Susan (i. Rehello 

Deborah Lee Regan 

Dorothy Rhodes 

Ana Maria Rocha 

Veronica M. Robdau 

Fradique Alberto Rocha 

Anna Rogers R 

Daniel J. Rogers 

Joyce Ann Rogers \ 

Anne marie Saba 

Linda Sue Rogei 

Filomena Ni. Salvador 

Dana R. Rowe 

Joan Mae Saroka 

Robin Elizabeth Sawler 

Ann Marie Shaker 

Craig M. Sawtelle 

Sheila Theresa Sheehan 

Susan I. Schwartz 

John Silva II 

Nancy Lynn Silva 

Peter Robert Smith 

Robert Charles Smart 

Scott Davis Smith 

Joanne LeMay Smith 

Kennetl Stanley 

Patricia Ann Sullivan 

Maria Alice Tavares 

Jack Sweeney 

Judith Ann Tavares 

Joanne V. Tack 

Victor M.B. Tavares 

Debra Ann Texeira 

Rozaria I atima \ Icira 

Diane Irene Thibodeau ±J'~*m 

Donrui M. Viveiros 

James Tingle 


Ja\ rie Cieto Viveiros 

Elizabeth A. Ward 

Jeffrey D. Wilson 

Linda Joyce Wheelock 



Robert A. Yaffe 

George C. Williamson 

Lester K. Yensan 


Michael J. Agostino 

Peter W. Allberry 

Gary John Alves 

Cynthia Ann Barbero 

Nathaniel Miller Beale 

Patricia A. Bednarz 

Barbara C. Best 

Gizella Margaret Betak 

Christopher F. Bonzek 

Donna Jean Clarke 
William P. Connor 
Nicki D. Davida 
Patricia Jean Drown 
Anthony C. Ferreira, Jr. 
Kenneth Gerard Gaudette 
CynthiaE. Griffin 
John E. Grygalonis 
Leigh Haywood 
Allan Hickey 
Robin Wallis Hill 
Mark A. Howland 
Daniel P. Laughlin 
Linda Ellen Lavallee 
Alfred Rene Lima 
Stephen James McCabe 
James J. McCarthy 
William David Menezes 
Kevin L. Mitchell 
Norma Elizabeth Morris 
Joseph Edward Nawazelski 
William A. Page 
Richard Carl Rahn 
Deborah Lee Regan 
Daniel J. Rogers 
Craig M. Sawtelle 
William Sierra 
Patricia Ann Sindt 
Robert Charles Smart 
Joanne LeMay Smith 
Peter Robert Smith 
David Solomon 
Harold P. Stevens 


Donald Walter Allen, Jr. 

Eric Scott Arvedon 

Lois Jeanne Ayash 

Carolyn R. Barlow 

Barry E. Brooks 

Margaret Mary Caron 

Francis B. DelloRusso 

David Manuel DeMello 

Shade ne M. Dietzel 

Mark Milton Dolittle 

John Fernandes 

Thomas P. Ferraro 

Anita M. Flanagan 

Thomas J. Fredette 

Deiter Lothar Wolfgang Hartmann 

James Robert Hilson, Jr. 

David Laurence Hoff 

Stephen John Huges 

Stephen John Hughes 

Justin F. Kuo 

Scott Andrew Ladd 

'lard Paul Morin 
Phillip W\ Nimeskern, Jr. 

Alan Gerard Powers 
Kathiyn Mane \\ ne 
Janice E. Santos 
Joan 1). Silipigni 

Rosylyn M. Smith 
John Joseph Smolski 
Joanne V. Taddei 
Kevin Van Doren 
Donald H. Warner 


Beverly Bendiksen 
Clarence Bullock 
Gregory L. Cote 
Paul Esielionis 
Kathleen Gail Gregory 
Philip Alan Jarvio 
Adaleke Oyedeji Jegede 
Kamran Karbassiyoon 
Alvin C. Lavoie 
Gerald Francis Mullane 
Andrea Louise Nixon 
Carl James Raleigh 
David Mark REgan 
Scott Davis Smith 


Mark Allen Chace 
Mary Ellen Clarke 
Wayne Richard LaBrie 
Francis Joseph Medeiros 
Joel C. Nwankwo 
Stephen Douglas Puliafico 
David Paul Quilty 
George Michael Sullivan 
Robert A. Waddington 


Teresa Devore Andrade 
M. Goretti Balch 
Anne M. Beaulieu 
Raymond Berube 
Vincent John Berube 
Wendy Carson 
Judy L. Chace 
Frederick J. Chlebek, Jr. 
Grant Philip Colley 
Claudia Nicole Comstock 
Eileen Conlon 
Joanne Louise Corrieri 
Deolinda P. DaRosa 
John W. Denison, Jr. 
Gerard Lionel Desrochers 
Deborah Lou Duffy 
Robert Gordon Edison II 
Rhonda Gail Friedland 
Mary Patricia Gillen 
Lydia A. Guilherme 
Robin Lee Hacking 
G. Willard King III 
Donna Lynn Laferriere 




James R. Longstreet 111 
Lynn D. Manchestei 
Arlene 1 . Manville 
Paula Ann Marshall 

Audrey Theresa Martin 
Martina 1 . Matthiessen 
Catherine M. Mayer 
Doris Mello 
Margo Moore 
Susan Naftygiel 
William Russell NeagUS 
Anne Mane Nelson 
Thomas Raymond Packard 
Jeffery M. Pickens 
Lucilia R. Pinto 
Curtis Edmund Polhtt 
Susan M. Pontbriand 
Jan Paul Prastek 
Ch arlene Frances Richard 
Wayne P. Robillard 
Paula Lorraine Roneka 
Dana R. Rowe 
Ellen D. Satterfield 
Susan I. Schwartz 
Steven C. Share k 
James A. Silveira 
Miriam Jane Stiller 
Deborah Carol Stinson 
Debra Ann Texeira 
Nancy E. Willson 


Suzette M. Almeida 
Carmen E. Amadeo 
Clarisse C. Amara! 
James Leo Arsenault 
Avis Radovsky Golub 
Anna Graeia 

Maria De Lurdes S. Lopes 
Hugh R. McCartney III 
Rose-Marie Mereier 
Sheila Anne Murray 
Marcelle Georgette Nicolosi 
Susan G. Rebello 
Filomena M. Salvador 
Patricia Ann Sullivan 


Joao F. Aguiar 
Idalia M. Amaral 
Mario Jorges Barbosa 
John P. Barcelonas 
John P. Barcelos 
Helena Thomas Cabral 
Alcides Tavares DaGraea 
Ceeilia Marie Felix 
Anna-Paula Ferreira 
Isabel A. Jorge 
Carol Ann Maeedo 
Mary Aliee Janeiro Post 
Ana Maria Rocha 
Kathleen M. Rogers 
John A. Santos 
Maria Aliee Tavares 
Rozaria Fatima Vieira 


Donna Lee Astin 
Marileia Conterno 
Silverio Demelo 


Margaret L. Clarke 

William James Cole 

Ann Monteiro 

Linda Marie Morais 

Sheila P. Orlowski 

Gladys V. Mijoba Rezendes 

Paul Rodriques 

Rosa Bela Simoes Saltao 

Naney L. Silva 

Janiee E. Souza 

Lucia V. Williams 


Steven J. Arruda 
Domingos P. Baptista 
Joyce Elizabeth Bigda 
Catherine Marie Borini 
Thomas L. Boudria 

Michael Alan Bumpus 
Thomas Henry Cadieux 
Robert Camara 
Diane Christen sen [ 
Charles Robert Donnelly 
James J. Emard 
Wayne Gisherman 
Thomas E. Gomes 
William B. Gurney 
Richard A. Harpel 
Michael Robert Home 
Helen Hussey 
Freedom Agim Iheme 
Richard J. Kuzniar 
Stephen John McCumber 
Mary-Lou Mulrooney 
Carl S. Norman 
Gail Elizabeth Pavao 
Robert Perry, Jr. 
Anne Marie Petit 
Fradique Alberto Rocha 
Alfred Roderick, Jr. 
Elide Rodriques 
Paula Haims Rubin 
Robin J. Shields 
Gordon J. Silva 
Peter Leary Szulik 
James Tingle 
David Earl Townsend 
David P. Treen 
Nancy Lee Davol Warren- 
Peter L. Wheelock 


Ernest Boas 

Ruth Cabana 

Patricia Theresa Cortes 

Sean G. Dooley 

Dorothy Silva Frade 

Mildred L. Hall 

James Hazell 

Robert M. Hellwege 

Mary Lousise Leon 

Pauline Claire Levesque 

Ligia L. Lima 

Elizabeth Sheehan Lindquist 

Dorothea F. Mello 

Robert Paul Nolan 

Helen L. Sullivan 

Janet Katherine Sunderland 


John C. Edward 
Brian Paul Faria 
Richard Farias 
Mark J. Feldman 

Ann Marie Ameen 
Joseph A. Barckett 
Joann Bates 
Francis L. Bonaparte 
Deborah May Catlow 
Diane M. Dunn 
Bruce Emmons Edson 
Walter D. Frederick 
James R. Goes 
Kathleen Grace 

Cynthia Jean Huges 
Susan Kivior 
Joy E. Martin 
Brian Scott McCarthy 
Michael Meredith 
Ronald Paul Parenteau 
Christine A. Regula 
Thomas E. Spaulding, Jr. 


Joyce Anne Arruda 

Virginia S. Bailey 

Peter M. Belanger 

Marie Denise Colombo 

Louise M. Desrochers 

Meredith L. Lonngren 

Janice Ann Martin 

Joyce A. McLeod 

Monica Medeiros 

David J. Mello 

Cathy Ann Moore 

Chukwuemeka Godwin Onyenokpor 

Rachel Marie Paradis 
Patricia Ann Paton 
Thomas G. Rose 
Diane Elizabeth Skowera 
Gail Ann Wynn 


Naomi Sylvia Barboza 
Barbara E. Belanger 
Linda Jean Berriman 
Deborah Carol Brownell 
Margaret S. Burrows 
James Maurice Condon 
John Edward Cook 
Paula Lee Dorrance 
Brenda Ann Farrell 
Mary Louise Francis 
Edward Hill, Jr. 
Sally Leilani Jones 
Elizabeth Karam 
Francis Joseph Kiman, Jr. 
Denise A. Lagasse 
Linda Jean MacDonald 
Janet Louise Martin 
Rosemary A. Martin 
Eugene Randolph Oliver 
Alfred Arsene Riendeau, Jr. 
Anna Rogers Rocha 
Ralph E. Sandford, Jr. 
James Vincent Terrio, Jr. 
Diane Irene Thibodeau 
Dorene Francis Bodio 
Marie Louise Gagne 
Lorianne L. Mongeau 
George Stead 
Thomas John Shay 


Jorge M. Cardoso 
Stephen D. Grossman 
Daniel J. Tschaen 


Philip A. Lamarre 


Peter Richard Barbieri 
Peter Rainer Bargende 
Mark Steven Beaton 
Donald G. Bellefeuille 
Jacqueline Boisselle 
Antonio C. Brito 
Claire Marie Butler 
Stephen Gilbert Butts 
Wayne Gary Cabral 
Sheila Mary Coffey 
Debra Ann Correia 
Raymond D. Costello 
Gerald J. Delisle 
Christine Marie DiGiacomo 
Paul V. Downey 
Jean Marie Eaton 
Kingsley Emmanuel Esedo 
Michael Joseph Gaudreau 
Deborah Medeiros Grenon 
James Barney Hathaway III 
Douglas Everett Hersey 
Jeffrey B. Janson 
Joseph Michael Kelly 
E. Thomas Khoury 
William R. Landry 
Michael Jerome Laney 

Joseph Edward Lewis, Jr. 

David P. McAndrew 

Paul Omer McGinn 

David Minior 

Kathleen E. Perry 

Lydia M. Rego 

Phyllis Carol Rosenfield 

Annemarie Saba 

Joan Mae Saroka 

Sheila Theresa Sheehan 

John Silva II 

Alan E. Snow 

Sharon S. Stelmark 

Jack Sweeney 

Victor M.B. Tavares 

Edmond Albert Warren Tessier 

Michael Anthony Vieira 

Jeffrey D. Wilson 

Linda Rolston Worden 


Stephen A. Almeida 
Nancy Carol Alves 
Nancy Claire Anderson 
Barbara K. Barrett 
Susan Elaine Barry 
Joan E. Bavoux 
Marc P. Beauregard 
Kristina Elizabeth Belli 
Joelle Ann Golen Belli 
Normand Raymond Benoit 
Susan Sharon Berberian 
Heidi Jane Betten court 
Hollis Ann Blackburn 
Constance L. Blanchard 

Michelle I rai 
Catherine I . Bums 
Cynthia Bzdula 

Brian Philip Cabral 
Mar\ Ann Caesar 
John Caiati 
Francine A. Campeau 
Robert Douglas Care) 
Donna J. (aron 
Gerald R. (aron 
Thomas Francis C'arr 
Maureen Cavanaugh 
Michael George Chadinha 
Adrien O. Chagnon 
Russell Louis Chevalier 
Kathleen Joy Cloutier 
Robbin Marie Comeau 
Kathleen Ann Cooney 
Charlene Ann Corey 
Rand Scott Corwin 
James F. Cunha 
Cynthia Fay Curtis 
Robert J. Decoste 
Jane Delano 
Anthony J. DeRosa 
Ronald G. Desnoyers 
Gail A. DeTerra 
Joseph P. Dunkerley 
Frances L. Dupuis 
Frances C. Fairbanks 
David L. Fontaine 
Ann H. Fournier 
Geraldine D. Frates 
Richard C. Frenette 
Ronald A. Gagne 
Theresa Marie Gavin 
Ann M. George 
Deborah Jayne Gomes 
Charlene Ann Grandmont 
Barbara B. Greene 
Kathleen J. Grundy 
Michael Lloyd Gubler 
Morris Paul Guilbert 
Richard E. Guillemette 
Lisa J. Hager 
Janice Grace Hagopian 
Gerard F. Hailer 
Margaret E. Harding 
Douglas R. Hardwick 
Elaine Ellen Hayes 
Ogoma Onyechi Ibe 
Christopher P. Jarvis 
Carole J. Johnson 
William Robert Joseph 
Gary Paul Kanabay 
Amy Lauren Keefe 
Michael Raymond Kirkwood 
Nitza N. LaRoca 
Claire Loretta Lassonde 
Patricia Helen Lecuyer 
Leslie Louise Lipp 
Nancy Marie Love 
Dawn Joanne Mabardy 
John Steven Macedo 
David John Mahoney 
Raymond Joseph Mainville 
Marie A. Marcotte 

Jeffrey I). Maronn 
Carieen Ventura Martin 
Janice 1 . Martins 
Henri R. Masse 
Linda Mane Mattos 
Edward 1 . McCormick 
Frances A. Md iowen 
Steven A. McGrath 
Dianne E. Mckie 
Janet Mane McNamara 
Nancy R. Medeiros 
Therese A. Melanson 
Edward G. Mello 
Beverly M. Mendonca 
Linda Mane Mitchell 
Maryanne Christine Mitchell 
Maryanne Christine Monsour 
John F. Morgan 
Aline T. Morin 
Suzanne Morse 
Maureen E. Murphy 
William Normand \apcrt. Jr 
Audrey Ann Nickerson 
Marcia K. Nishanian 
Mary Ruth Noble 
Anne-Mane N> han 
Sharon Ochab 
Paul Michael Oliveira 
Joan E. Padrenoss 
Judith Ann Panora 
Donna Mane Parker 
Anne Leslie Parmigianc 
Lauren L. Patric 
Valerie M. Pederson 
Edward T. Rapoza 
Gerald L. Read) 
Joan Marie Rego 
Linda Rego 
Kathleen L. Rile) 
Carolyn Ann Ri.\ 
Estelle T. Roach 
Charles Douglas Robertson 
Deborah Lynn Rock 
Linda Sue Rogers 
Barbara Elsie Rosenthal 

Shelley A. Sandler 
Ann Marie Shaker 
Nancy Lynn Silva 
Brenda M. Souza 
Gregory M. Spiker 
Eileen M. St. Martin 
William A. Swan 
Barbara D. Sylvia 
Edward J. Sylvia 
Debra Lynne Szretter 
Deborah Faith Thomas 
Ellen M. Thran 
William J. Towers 
Barry Alan Turnbull 
Ana Cristina Valente 
Donna M. Viveiros 
Jayne Cieto Viveiros 
Suzanne Marie Vrona 
Elaine R. Waters 
Melia'Mae White 
Robert M. Wilcox 
Ronald C. Wildrick 
Susan Lee Willis 
Dawn Shelley Winkler 
Gary E. Yakstis 
Lester K. Yensan 
Carol Lynne Ziajor 


Anthony M. Adriano 
Gary A. Almeida 
Shirley M. Amaral 
Ray Burt Angers 
Manuel S. Andrade, Jr. 
Mina Louise Baccelli 
Sharon Anne Ban as 
Charles L. Baptista 
Bryon Barboza 
Patricia A. Barton 
Julie E. Bearse 
Deborah V. Belezos 
Jean Beneducci 
Richard Boelee 
Bolanle C. Bolarinwa-Jagun 

David A. Bonaparte 

Arleen Linda Brevich 

Charles M. Briody 

David Brodeur 

JoAnne Tomko Bryant 

Daniel J. Cambra 

Michael Adam Cardoza 

Barbara Rose Chandler 

Marc Charette 

Donna Marie Correia 

Gino M. Costa 

Brenda J. Cote 

Beverly M. Dean 

Mary Theresa Downing 

Anne Jacqueline Driscoll 

Vivian E. Duff 

Walter Michael Dziordz 

Christine Farrell 

Michael Joseph Ferreira 

Janice M. Ferretti 

John Joseph Fortin 

David L. Freitas 

Verna W. Galvin 

Dennis Rogers Gonsalves 

Peter H. Goss 

Robert Thomas Granfield 

Pamela K. Hall 

Sandra Hallal 

Sean Peter Hargreaves 

Mary S. Haskell 

Marc Jean Heon 

Janice Marie Hutch 

Dorothy Kallevik 

Christine C. Kapopoulos 

Marian Ellen Keef 

John J. Leandro 

Julie Andrea Leen 

Judith A. Lincoln 

Rose A. Lobo 

Donald A. Lyonnais 

Susan Ruth Macabello 

Nancy Jean Madeira 

Brian Marcshall 


Sharon Ann Mekelatos 

Lucille M. Morris 

Ellen M. Mullane 

Jeffrey Paul Najarian 

Dawn Elizabeth Nightingale 

Steven M. Oulette 


Susan Elizabeth Owen 

Gail Anne Pacheco 

Mariann Pallatroni 

Patricia Elaine Peterson 

Timothy J. Peterson 

Joni L. Piel 

Dianne Celeste Poulin 

Veronica M. Robdau 

Andrea Robinson 

Joyce Ann Rogers 

Jeanne Elizabeth Saab 

Thomas Russell Santos 

Robin Elizabeth Sawler 

James Patrick Shea 

Paul R. Smith 

Linda M. Souza 
Nancy M. Souza 
Edward F. St. John, Jr. 
Jeffrey Peter Sullivan 
Judith Ann Tavares 
Manuel F. Tavares 
Gloria J. Thurlow 
Eduardo Ortiz Velazquez 
Elizabeth A. Ward 
Linda Joyce Wheelock 
George C. Williamson 
Robert A. Yaffe 



Richard Patrick Ahernjr. 

Victor Manuel Almeida 

Stephen H. Alhander 

Arthur Albert Allard, Jr. 

Bruce A. Almeida 

Bruce Alves 

William Thomas Anderson 

Patricia Idiata Aneni 

Noel B. Anderson 

Donald A. Arruda 

David Walter Andrew 

George Howard Barlow 

Marianne Patrice Barry 

Nancy Maria Briss 

Kathleen L. Bassett 

Karen M. Brown 

Peter Creighton Doorman 

James Joseph Bryant 

John Camera 


John Davis ( lapperton 

Stephen M. Camara 

Harl 1 dward ( la) 

Anne B. Chitty 

W inston Daniel Cobb, Jr. 

John A. Cole II 

Kathleen A. Corcoran 

Steven Walter Cole 

James Crunha 

Patricia Anne Corbet t 

Elizabeth Ann Cushman 

Bruce A. Daggett 

Jerry Fritz Dellerl 

Arthur E. Daigle 

-loan Laura De feiTa 

Sandra E. DeCarlo 

George Raymond deVillars 

Stewart J. Dick 

John Raymond Douglas 

Robert Francis Dohertyjr 

Thomas Michael Downey 

Michael Edwar 

Michael A. Downes 

David G. Fernandes, Jr. 

Michael James Garrit) 

Stephen Lionel Forand 

Beatrice Rogers Gonsalves 

Patricia Eileen Gallagher 



\ ^^^ 

" ^^ 

Susan J. Gracia 


Claire Cecile Guimond 

James Milton Hickox 

Alton LeRoy Hambly III 

Robert G. Hilton 

Paul Eugene Hejnia 

James E. Holding 

Joseph Philip Jason, Jr. 

B 11 ! iz I '* I 

Kllssi/ll KolHII klos/lKT 

Peter K. Kaulins 

John Scotl Kracke 

Mary Elizabeth Kirkman 

Janice ML Lavioe 

Robert Francis Lundgren 

Ronald A. Magnant 

Theresa M. Macedo 

Stephen Michael Makara 

Christopher John Madden 

Joseph McCabe 

Brian Timothy McCarthy 

i ph S tocGuire 

Albert J. McCoy 



^_— ■ **VI 

M* «» 


_\h j./! 


Patrick McNai 

Lori Ann McGowen 

Deborah M Medeiros 

Keith E. Miceli 

Edna R. Nickerson 

John Benjamin Naatz 

!Ann Marie O'Brien 

Teke Njei Ndi 

Albert C. Oullette 

Gene Ouellette 

- Pupoola 

Stanley Thomas Pitera 

Nancj I lizabeth Rezendes 

William Alan Price 

Samuel Frank Rocco 

David Rodrigues 

Susan R. Rudnick 

Dennis M. Rose 

Robert John Savage 

Raymond Henry Roszkowicz 

Ann Marie Seekell 

Steven Sgourakes 

John Sousa 

Clark A. Smedstad 

Joseph 1 . Stone III 

Craig Michael Sniffen 

Debra J. Sweeney 

Anthony Michael Tavares 

John F. Uchmanowicz 

Arthur Tremblay, Jr. 

Peter David Vatousiou 

Cheryl Mane Tyson 

William Anthony Viveiros 

George W. Vipon 

Stephen Petei Williams 

Stephen Francis Wallace 

Colm Francis Williams 

Francis Phillip Ward 

Thoma* Richard Wj lie 


Bruce A. Almeida 
Noel B. Anderson 
Richard A. Anderson 
David Walter Andrew 
John M. Antao 
Veronica Melaine Bannish 
Albert R. Beauvais 
Bradford R. Bibeau 
Russell H. Brillon 
Carold Henry Brownell, Jr. 
Clark Edward Bryan 
Richard Bussiere 
Armand David Cabral 
David Capella 
Priscilla Crane Chauncy 
Anne B. Chitty 
Lucien A. Cretian 
Kathleen A. Corcoran 
Susan M. Cotreau 

Douglas R. Crabtree 
William C. Cray 
Elizabeth Ann Cushman 
Robert Reynolds Cutler 
Bruce A. Daggett 
Evelyne A. DeJonghe 
Jerry Fritz Dellert 
James M. Dembrowski 
Paul William Desrosiers 
George Raymond 
George Raymond deVillars 
Thomas Michael Downey 
Stephen Lionel Forand 
Kevin Francis Galligan 
Michael James Garrity 
Joseph John Geary 
RichardM. Goodell 
Steven Douglas Gouveia 
Susan J. Gracia 
Lawrence W. Gray 
Claire Cecile Guimond 
Michael F. Harrington 
George H. Hebert 
Brian Paul Hellwege 

James E. Holding 
Jesse Jackson, Jr. 
Donald A. Lafleur 
Paul A. Lavallee 
Janice M. Lavioe 

Elaine B. LeBeau 
Paul Regent Leblanc 
Rebecca Sue LeBlanc 
David John Leite 
Alan G. Lima 
Mark John MacLeod 
Dennis Michael Maguire 
Edmond McCarthy 
Albert J. McCoy 
Joseph S. McGuire 
William M. Nesse 
Ann Marie O'Brien 
David W. Oliveira 
Albert C. Oullette 
Louis Pavao,Jr, 
Jeanne Marie Pelletier 
Richard Allen Perkins 
Alden T.Pierce III 
William B. Quinney 
Robert N. Renard, Jr. 
Nancy Elizabeth Rezendes 
Kathleen Ann Ricker 
Michael J. Rizzo 
Samuel Frank Rocco 
Raymond Henry Roszkowicz 
Kevin Mark Rowles 
Susan R. Rudnick 
George Milton Sadler III 
George Ekow Sagoe 
Alison Jean Schenker 
Ann Marie Seekell 
Craig Michael Sniffen 
John Elias Thomas 
Robert F. Tolken, Jr. 
J. Mark Tread up 
Buofu Ugbode 
Raymond Vasconcelos 
William Anthony Viveiros 
Francis Phillip Ward 
Bruce H. Winstanley 
Michael K. Wojtunik 
Thomas Richard Wylie 


William Thomas Anderson 
Patricia Idiata Aneni 
Robert P. Botelho 
Paul C. Burke 
Dean M. Cocoran 
James G. Dykas 
Robert Elias Kowayeck 
Judith A. Kearley 
Mary Elizabeth Kirkman 
Brian Timothy McCarthy 
Deborah M. Medeiros 
Gerald P. Montigny 
Eugene Arthur Ouellette 
James B. Roberts 
David A. Rosa 
Michael A. Silvia 


Marianne Patrice Barry 
Robert Joseph Bouchard 
John A. Cole II 
Steven Walter Cole 
Stewart J. Dick 
Joseph Arthur Duquette, Jr. 
Martha Graves Falconer 
F. Daniel Haley 
Robert Alan Johnson 
John Scott Kracke 
Robert Francis Lundgren 
Christopher John Madden 
Joseph McCarthy 
Keith E. Miceli 
David Alvin Purdy 
George W. Vipon 


Bruce Alan Abreu 
Randall S. Aguiar 
Richard Patrick Ahernjr. 
Stephen H. Alhander 
Arthur Albert Allard, Jr. 
Donald A. Arruda 
Mark A. Badwey 
Donna Marie Bailey 
Richard Charles Banna 
George Howard Barlow 
Russell Belanger 
George William Bragga 
Anthony F. Britto 
Leo J. Brunelle 
James Joseph Bryant 
Joseph Thomaz Cabral, Jr. 
Peter R. Cadden 
Carl Edwin Cahoon 
John Camara 
Stephen M. Camara 
Robert Canuel. Jr. 
John Davis Clapperton 
Earl Edward Clay 
Patricia Anne Corbett 
John C. Crider 
Arthur E. Daigle 
Manuel P. DaRosa 
John William DeBlois 
Wesley T. De Campos 
Sandra E. DeCarlo 
Mark R. DeLisio 
David B. Desmarais 
Joan Laura DeTerra 
Robert Francis Dohertyjr 
Michael Edward Donaghy 
Antoinette Estrella 
James Edward Ezemoli 
David G. Fernandes, Jr. 
Gerald Jay Ferreira 
Robert Mark Folsom 
Armand Donald Forand 
Maurice P. Fournier 
Edward Frederick Fowler, Jr. 
Norman F. Franz 
Patricia Eileen Gallagher 
Stephen Joseph Garro 
George Joseph Gates 

Steven John Giammalvo 
Paul Anthony Gilchrist 
Beatrice Rogers Gonsalves 
Jerome A. Gonsiewski Jr. 
Robert E. Harris II 
William R. Hathaway 
Paul Eugene Heinig 
James Milton Hickox 
Dennis Mitchell Holmes 
Kenneth Eze Ibe 
Scott T. Jacobson 
Joseph Philip Jason, Jr. 
Peter K. Kaulins 
Susan G. King 
Peter Pak Hung Kwok 
Jeffrey Paul Larivee 
Diane Marie Lawrence 
Eric J. LePage 
John David Lloyd 
Robert A. Lucas 
Sharon K. Lynch 
Ronald A. Magnant 
Stephen Michael Makara 
Jeffrey I. Mann 
Lori Ann McGowen 
Ronald V. McKay 
Eugene P. Messier 
Brian Paul Milan 
Gregory Alan Morris 
Richard S. Mossey, Jr. 
Peter Edward Murby 
John Benjamin Naatz 
Donald E. Napert 
Barry L. Nickerson 
Edna R. Nickerson 
Brian D. Nobrega 
Gregory Robert Noyes 
Mark Nunes 
Dennis Olson 
Lambert Madu Onuoha 
Stephen L. Orbe 
Stanley Thomas Pitera 
Charles P. Read 
Dennis M. Rose 
Carl James Sahady 
Stephen H. Santos 
Kevin W. Sarafin 
Robert John Savage 
Donald E. Silvia 
Martin Gregory Simas 
Stephen G. Sohles 
John Iiousa 
Paul Emile Souza 
Joseph E. Stone III 
Edward Sullivan, Jr. 
Dennis Wayne Sylvia 
Steven Wayne Taber 
Alan F. Teixeira 
Arthur Tremblay, Jr. 
Francis J. Tucker 
Francis J. Tucker 
Cheryl Marie Tyson 
Peter David Vatousiou 
Nicholas P. Wagner 
Stephen Francis Wallace 
Stephen Peter Williams 
Jeffrey J. Wood 

MARkl riNG 

Adebayo I Vdeniyi 

Kathleen 1 . Bassetl 

John B. Baszak 

Nancy Maria Briss 

Karen M. Brown 

Wayne G. Brown 

Mark Camacho 

Edward Albert August ( ederholm Ji 

William J . Conboy 

James Robert Daskam 

Frank John Demakowski 


John Raymond Douglas 

Michael A. Downes 

Dennis Episcopo 

Patricia Jean Furgal 

Robert Edward Gillis 

Alton LeRoy Hambly 111 

Joanne Mary Hamel 

Ronald Lee Hughes 11 

Philip H. Hurwitz 

Glenn Bryant Kinnear 

Russell Robert Kroszner 

Kenneth Andre Leconte 

Anthony J. Lennon 

William Robert Looney. Jr. 

Michael J. Luongo 

Theresa M. Macedo 

Bruce F. Machamer 

Mark Henry Mclntyre 

Russell W. McPhee 

Joseph C. Miller III 

Teke Njei Ndi 

Raymond N. Normandin 

Michael W. O'Connor 

Isaac Olufemi Popoola 

William Alan Price 

Kurt Evan Sagar 

David John Santos 

Steven C. Sgourakes 

William F. Sullivan 

Debra J. Sweeney 

James J. Walsh 

Colin Francis Williams 


Robert Charles Busch 
Gil Machado, Jr. 
Michael Rosa 
Henry J. Vaillancourt, Jr. 


Victor Manuel Almeida 
Bruce Alves 

Peter Creighton Boorman 
Florence M. Boulos 
Stephen Maurice Brunelle 
Winston Daniel Cobb, Jr. 
Michael Duclos 
Marc Daniel Etchells 
Richard Neal Grant 
Albert K. Heywood 
Robert G. Hilton 
Joseph Hummel 

Andrei Klein 
Joanne \l. Maresca 
Matthew I'. Mc< luiness 
Stanley R. Miska 
Michael Kevin Modlowski 

Thomas M. Pease 

Stephan P. Oueipo 
Richard Raymond Rego 

David Joseph Rodreques 


Paul 11. Servais, Ji 

William R. Silveira 

Clark A. Smedstad 

Anthoin Michael I avares 

John F. UchmamuMc/ 


Joanne Barton 

Steven Albert Burns 

Richard Bergeron 

\ Alan Cavacas 

Raymond A. Broadhurst 

', / * * t * * * i 

i aMS M ~Ai± k « < i a « i 

David Marshall Chick 

Christopher D. Cocomazzi 

Gary William Cro\» ley 

William E. Condon 

Kenneth l)e( osta 

Robert J. Correia 

Thomas Delane\ 

John Francis Dempsey 

Kenneth A. Felteau 

Francis A. DePaola 

Dan Fritz 

Marc Dan 

Kevin M. Foley 

John Lynn Glover 

Joe: Hartley 

Michael Burke U. 

'. ; . .• I Gouvei; 

Eric William Johnston 

, i Tommy Wai Fung Kwan 

David Kraig 

Stephen L. Labrie 

Olukayode James 

Kin Kau Lai 

Cho Kwan Lau 

Steven Allan MilN 

Mark Lvdon 

Roger I). Mot t Ik- 

Richard Machado 

Robert S. Murph) . Ji 

Mark Thomas O'Neil 

Gary Lee Rogers 

Peter H. Narbonne 

David Peter Roy 

Jose J. Rodriques, Jr. 

Albert E. Ryder 

Timothy Clayton Shangraw 

Thomas Silva 


William R. Silveira 

Mark Sullivan 

Theodore Smith, Jr. 

Akin L. Weeks 


Stephen Joaquim Soares 

Dirk \nc /wart 


Roy Victor Bousquet 
Walter Thomas Chaffee 
Francis A. DePaola 
John Joseph Hamm II 
Eric William Johnston 
Nicholas E. Kathijotes 
Paul Robert LaFrance 
Mark C. Lydon 
William M. Mahoney 
Daniel James McCormick 
Roger D. Metthe 
Steven Allan Mills 
William James Roche 
Louis R. Schmitt 
Timothy Clayton Shangraw 
Victor M. Silva 
Stephen Joaquim Soares 
Dirk Arie Zwart 


Joseph M. Benevides, Jr. 
William E. Condon 
John Francis Dempsey 
Kevin M. Foley 
Lester M. Johnson 
Joseph Robert Jorge 
Armindo P. Louro 
George Moses 
Garry Alan Nickerson 
Robert Piazza 
Gary Lee Rogers 
Michael Edward Sarrasin 
William T. Southworth 
Kevin Edward Swenson 
Willis R. Tarnowski 


Michael John James Bianchini 

Ralph Franklin Bliss 

John Antone Botelho 

Raymond A. Broadhurst 

Frederick E. Brown 

Steven Albert Burns 

Harold F. Cambell III 

Sug Sterio Chan 

Robert Colin Clarke 

Thomas Delaney 

Maurice Roger Desrosiers 

Antonio M. Figueiredo 

Miguel F. Gouveia 

Maurice J. Griffin 

William R. Ha we 

Barry W. Kashar 

David Kenyon 

Duff David Kirklewski 

Alan S. Kirshner 

Tommy Wai Fung Kwan 

Dennis R. LaPerriere 

Richard Machado 

James A. Mello 

Jan T. Messek 

Robert S. Murphy, Jr. 

Robert R. Nogueira 

James T. Oblinger, Jr. 

James R. Podsiadlo 
William Arthur Samaras 
Wallace Robert Schubach 
Mark Sullivan 
Stephen A. Sylvia 
Paul E. Tripp 


James R. Arruda 
Richard Bergeron 
Anthony R. Caldwell 
Mark Cloutier 
Christopher D. Cocomazzi 
George L. Fravica 
John Lynn Glover 
Neal Bennett Goldstein 
Ronald Gorda 
Michael Burke Hayes 
George J. Leurini 
William George Lisk 
Vernon Mace 
Thomas N. O'Grady 
David Frederick Papuga 
Keith Clifford Parker 
Jose J. Rodriques, Jr. 
David Peter Roy 
James C. Siwik 
Theodore Smith, Jr. 
Robert Bond Vose 


Olukayode James Komolafe 


James W. Adams 
Patrick Brogan 
Paul W. Chevier 

Robert J. Correia 
Gerald D. Cowan II 
Richard Dale Dennis 
Maroun F. El-Khouri 
Timothy Lee Hoffman 
Gary Russell Magoon 
Clyde S. McCray 
Peter H. Narbonne 
David Willaims Plentus 
Bronie Rozenas, Jr. 
Arthur M. Salve, Jr. 
Frederick John Uchman 
Alan L. Weeks 
Gary S. Whitney 
Michael L. Wilson 


Kenneth W. Augustine 
David Marshall Chick 
Gary William Crowley 
Paul C. Desmarais 
Kenneth A. Felteau 
Mitchel H. Forman 
Danny E. Gelbar 
Mark M. Griffin 

Richard Beckley Keeler 
Stephen L. Labrie 
Mark Thomas O'Neil 
Robert W. Perreault. Jr. 
Jeffrey P. Poliquin 
Albert Everett Ryder 
Albert Everett Ryder 
Kyle A. Sandahl 
Paul D. Schofield 
Roongsuk Singhaphalin 
Teerachai Srisirikul 
David B. Tucker 
James E. Ziobro 


Laurie Miriam Aiken s 

Ann Marie Costa 

Jacqueline Bache 




Nancy A. Cote 


Rosemary Bregoli 

I ^ 9t §t 

1 s ' 41 

4 ■ 


ft ™ ■v. 




Stuart R. Darsch 

Jane Ellen Donahue 

Debra Esther I Km 

Sheila Elinor Donnelly 

Mar\ A. riickej 

Lynn M. Gonsalves 

Jean net to Marie Joly 

Mark Joseph Loughlin 

Richard McCleary 

David Lopes 

Pamela J. Moynahan 

Katherine Ann Mahoney 

J ' ' ' 

Allen Richard Makepeace 

Linda Marie Massa 

Janet Marie Panicci 

Kathleen A. Nicholson 

Joyce L lien Pastman 

Robert Packert 

Nancj J. Phelps 

Jan E. Reynolds 

Susan Ann Smith 

Deborah Alice Roberts 

Celeste Snowber 

Preston James Robison 

George M. Sylvia, Jr. 

Barry W. Van Dusen 

Michele V WhA-n 

Timothy Joseph Welsh 

( raig Appleton w n tnski 



Susan C. Bettencourt 
Diane Martha Boland 
Arnold Casavant 
Elena Finiello 
Laureen Ann Forio 
Susan Ritchie Galeros 
John Gedraitis 

Linda Marie Reitz 
Susan Ann Smith 
Dawn Jackson Stopka 
Deborah Lee Westcott 
Michele A. Whalen 


Janet E. Gendreau 
Debra Ester Esther Hart 
Gary James Hartwell 
Clifford A. Mattson 
Dennis M. Moneghan 
Lynn B. Newall 
Robert John Souza 
Craig Appleton Wronski 


Kenneth Albert Ashworth 
Joan M. Bickmann 
Ann Celeste McGuire Bolduc 
Karen Lovering Hayward 
Philip Alan Oliveira 
Ardith Joan Rezendes 
Celeste Snowber 
Claire Ann Williams 


Jacqueline Bache 
Nancy A. Cote 
Joseph Paul Dunn 
Catherine M. Griffin 
Ronald Eric Gustavson 
Diane Issa 

John Francis Mahoney 
Kathy Ann Marzilli 
Pamela J. Moynahan 
Judith Naftygiel 
George Paul Nahas 
Mary Elizabeth Natalizia 
Kathleen A. Nicholson 
Kenneth C. Richards 
Kathleen M. Sullivan 
Laurence E. Vienneau, Jr. 
Timothy Joseph Welsh 


Lynda Jeanne D'Amico 

Laurie Miriam Aikens 

D. Michael Alberghene 

Sandra Susan Allessio Alessio 

Donald Betts 

Amy L. Boocock 

Stephen Borghi 

Marilyn D. Caldwell 

Ilene Gale Cohen 

Ann Marie Costa 

Peter A. Cross 

Stuart R. Darsch 

Sheila Elinor Donnelly 

Patrick J. Donovan 

Robert P. Galan 

Lynn M. Gonsalves[ 

Ronald Steeves Hagerman III 

Leona Mary Herzig 

Mary A. Hickey 

Jeannette Marie Joly 

Wlater D. Koenig 

David Lopes 

Mark Joseph Loughlin 

Katherine Ann Mahoney 

Allen Richard Makepeace 

Richard McCleary 

Kathleen Murray 

Brook Elizabeth Nelson 

Charles T. Newall, Jr. 

Eric J. Niebel 

Bruce S. Nutting 

Jon Eric Olson 

Joyce Ellen Pastman 

Nancy J. Phelps 

Jan E. Reynolds 

Deborah Alice Roberts 

Preston James Robison 

Linda Joyce Sekelsky 

Mark St. Am and 

Judy Lynne Staebler 

George M. Sylvia, Jr. 

James Brian Tata 

Barry W. Van Dusen 

Donna M Barlow 
Rosemary Anne Thomas 
Janice L, Dodge 
Jane Ellen Donahue 
Debra J. Lynch 
Linda Marie Massa 
Deborah Paquette Oliveira 
Kenneth Gordon Oliveira 
Janet Marie Panicci 
Caren Ruth Perlmutter 


David Paul Kenney 



Cristina C. Ajemian 

Bernadettc B. Bcaulicu 

Darlen C. Campos 

Mario Castro 

Anarolino M. L. deSousa 

Cliristine Fernandes 

Christine M. Fernandes 

M. Conceicao R. C. Ferreira 

Silvino C. Ferreira 

Cassandra B. Fitzgerald 

Joseph Jesse Fonseca 

Thelma Gouveia 

M. Joselina Guerreiro 

Martha Kay 

Jean Lantz 

Maria Gloria Marcelino 

Ronald William Medeiros 

Marilyn L. Morgado 

Anthony S. Nunes 

Ruth Anderson O'Connor 

Mary Lucy Pereira 

Norberto C. Resendes 

Amelia S. Slater 

Mary C. Whittaker 


Peter Robert Bellacera 
Leah A. Curran 
Jack Peter Schwartz 
Thomas W. Yourk 


Richard Joseph Pruell 
Michael G. Catano 
Robert Joseph Leger 
Paul Souza 


Normand J. Bergeron 
Jon L. Bryan 
Gordon M. Carrolton 
Leslie Robert Clift, Jr. 
William B. Collins 
Karen Lee Bassett Dias 
Robert Mario Falconero 
Michael R. Goldrick 
Robert J. Guarnieri 
Robert T. Houghtenjr. 
Houghton, Jr. 
John Bernt Kallevik 
Eugene Edward LaBonte, Jr. 
Bruce F. Meacham 
Richard Carl Morra 
Carl Thomas Nakkula 
Paul R. Pacheco 
Douglas Noel Perry 

I Id 


( .ill ( I 

Rot* i! I (.1 mm if 

Wort /.n.u 


Robert I . Dufresne 
Kurt ( Jenl 
Sho-Po Guo 
Richard John [rla 
Wayne \l. King 
Cho k. Lau 
Paul R. Levesque 
Claire V. Messier 
Paul R. Messier 
Thomas \\ . Molinski 
Chuen K. Quek 
Robert Joseph Sou/.i 
Abdolreza Khodai Tafreshi 
Paul B. Talewsky 


Marcia L. Agree 

Donna Butler 

Susan M. Collins 

Jean P. Edmond 

Robert Eugene lelton 

Paulette Maria Bazemore Howarth 

Susan J. Lee lair 

David A. Lord 

Gloria Mandeville Magid 

Kathleen A. Pease Paiva 

Stephen Michael Pasquale 

Walter Ernest Valliere 

Monica Wawszkiewie/ 


Paul Michael Hill 

Arun K. Agrawal 
William H. Beaudry 
Raymond L. Richard 
Chia-Hsiang Tsou 


Robert W. Hall 
Thomas R. Perkins 


Nancy Callahan 

Paul C. Domingue 

Hetty Friedman 

John Eric Hovermale 

Thomas Koerner 

Joseph Richard Suffren Osborn 

Susan Mohl Powers 

Norma Smayda 


Elizabeth Anne Blake 

Noreen P. Can- 

Beverly Joyce Bradford 

Mary Elizabeth Carrier 

Lynne A. Bun 

Paulette Melanie Chartier 

Phyllis Hume Correia 

^J***- ^*. 

^r* "\ 

|K. *j 

**» ^^^^B^^^SvlE ~n 

_ : .v . J- - 

Ann Lucre tia I n.-h 

Cheryl Jacqueline Croteau 

IXnin.i 1 ee L\ man 

Nancy Dizer 

Karen Etta Martin 

Jeanne B. Martineau 

Cheryl Ann Pelletier 

Marjorie Ann Mason 

Lee Ann Rooney 

Maria Celeste Miranda 

Scott Evans Rounseville 

Gloria T. Aubut Spindola 







Karen A. Taylor 

Patricia Louise Tolentino 

4k.'' lm.lJ 


Rachel Vnn B id 

I lizabeth Ann. B 

Norma I mil . i; 'J 

( hristine ( B 
Beverl) Joyce Bradl 
Sharon Ann B 
Sharon Danielle Brown 

l nn< \. Bun 
Noreen P. ( an 
Mar) I lizabeth ( arriei 
Steven Michael ( arvalho 
Mai) Christine ( assid) 
Paulette Melanie ( hartiei 
Mar> ( hristine ( assid) 
Collette K. ( loutiei 
Dorothy J. Cloutiei 
Richard P. ( olwell 
Phyllis Hume ( orreia 
Cheryl Jacqueline Croteau 
Jacqueline M. Desjardins 
Jeanne Marie Dore 
Gail Susan Driscoll 
Janet Farias 
Ann Lucretia Inch 
Nancy Lee Gibson 
Mary Ellen R\ an Hayden 
Victoria B. 1 lemingway 
Barbara Ann Hendricks 
Diane Marie Jan is 
John Francis Ku/nar 
Patricia Ann Larkin 
Heather Jayne Long 
Julia Elaine Ricker Love 
Donna Lee Lyman 
Joyce I. MAndell 

Karen Ltta Martin 
Jeanne B. Martineau 
Marjorie Ann Mason 
Karen Anne McCarthy 
Barbara R. Mel wen 
Diana Susan Minassian 
Maria Celeste Miranda 
Patricia Margaret Mitchell 
Carol S. Moszczenski 
Linda Loudell Mo\le\ 
Diane Mulcahy 
Janine M. Nadeau 
Maureen Frances O'Connor 
Cynthia Anne Palleschi 
Cheryl Ann Pelletiei 
Walter H. Poleskj 
Sharlene A. Reid 
Cheryl Ann Roffo 
Lee Ann Rooney 
Scott Evans Rounseville 
Cathy I. Shore- 
Gloria T. Aubut Spindola 
Karen A. Taylor 
Patricia Louise Tolentino 
Beth Ann Watson 
Rich alee C. Wiggs 
Patricia Ann Wyatt 

Nothing is ever permanent. 
When someone or something makes 
us happy, them moving on 
brings with it sadness. 

Yet moving on implies growing 
and should be viewed with 
enthusiasm and excitement. 

let us not look longingly 
at the past; 
but rather, 
hopefully toward the 



Chitty, Anne B. / learned to trust myself, to 
like people and to ork hard. 

Cotreau Susan M. "When everything goes 
against you and it seems as though you 
cannot hold on a minute longer, never give up 
then, for that is just the place and time that 
the tide ill turn. " 

Cushman Elizabeth A. Life is too short, so 
I'm going to grab for all the gusto I can get. 

Geary, Joseph J. "Quite frankly, I don't give a 

Jackson Jr. Jesses, "Eight men thoroughly 
emerged in the struggle for the people is a far 
greater asset than eighty men with lukewarm 

Lavalles, Paul A. "The old love to give advice, 
to console themselves for no longer being an a 

condition to give bad examples. " 

McCoy. Albert J. Most memorable moment: 
Starting college after 1 7 years out of school. 

Ouellette, Albert C. Learned accounting. 

Pierce Alden T. Most memorable moment: 
Meeting Gail in the darkest corner of the Rat. 

Rowles, Kevin M. "Unborn tomorrow, dead 
yesterday, why fret about it if today be 
sweet. " 

Schenker, Alison J. Learned to be a good and 
decent human being. 

Thomas, John E. "Those of you who think 
you know everything are annoying to those of 

us who do. " 

Vasconcelos, Raymond F. "The whole world 
is a business. "' 

Art History 

Rezendes, Ardith B. "To understand the 
reason why we carry on this way... It's all a 
masquerade. " 

Ann Frieh 
May 12 1977 


Agostino Michael J. Vice president of Inner 
Space Society, Varsity Track. 

Ayash Lois J. "To lose the earth you know, 
for greater knowing, to lose the life you have 
for greater life... " 

Bednarz, Patricia A. "Before you discover 
your handsome prince, you must kiss quite a 
few toads. " 

Clarke, Donna J. / learned about life, survival 
and some academics. 

Connor, William P. E>rosphila melanogaster 

Drown, Patricia J. Member Inner Space 
Society. Student Organizational Services 

Ferreira, Anthony C. Being a student is half 
academic and half involvement in the 
university, helping it grow better for the 

Hartmann Dieter L. "On the whole, I'd 
rather be in Philadelphia. " 

Hill, Robin W. "C'estlavie!" 

Hilson James R. "Some men see things that 
are and ask why I dream things that never 
were and ask why not. " 

Morin Richard P. "In wildness is the 
preservation of the world. " 

Nawazelski. Joseph E. The complexity of life 
under the microscope reflects the complexity 
of our world. 

Regan Deborah L. Excuses are for 

Silipigni, Joan D. ' Know thyself. " 

Smith. Peter R. Most memorable moment: 
Becoming an AlTAmerican. 

VanDoren Kevin Most memorable moment: 
Posing as a frisbee thief 

Warner, Donald H. Involved in intramural and 


varsity sports, the Inner .v 
activities and studies 

Civil Engineering 

Hartley, Joel D. ".. choose this day whom 
you will serve... as for me and my house, we 
will serve the Lord. "Joshua 24: 1 5 


Smith Scott D. Most memorable moment: 

Living in the Orange Swamp. 

Civil Engineering Technology 

Goldman Jeffrey M. Involved in American 
Institute of Constructors, Civil Engineering 
Club DOC suite representative. 


Roberts Deborah A.' 'There are but three 
things that last: faith, hope and love. And the 
greatest of these is love. " 

Sekelsky. Linda J. "I sit beside the fire and 
think of all that I have seen . " 



;n Marj P 

prison '■ . 

Mayer, ( atherine \1 l< I could 

Pollitt, ( mils | / 

Pinto I ucilia R. ) ou gi\ i but lath 

you give oj i our posst 

givi oj \ ourselj that i ou truly 

Fine Arts 

Nahas, ( Jeorge P. ln\ olved m 


Anderson William I . "It \ ou 
I've got the time "s 

Burke. Paul C. involved in being a student 

Chace, Mark A. ... should remind him that 
catastrophies can still happen and that 
modern society is not immune from the very 
greatest evils. 

Labrie Wayne R. / don't like the way the 
cards are shuffled, but yet I like the game and 
want to play. 

Medeiros, Francis J. / learned a new viewpoint 
and method of dealing with real world assues. 

Electrical Engineering 

Bianchini, Michael J. "From here to there, 
from there to here funny things are 
everywhere. " 

Botelho John A. / gained a solid foundation 
for future career growth. 

Kasher, Barry W. Don't force it, use a bigger 

Podsiadlo James Thanks to John Greaves for 
encouraging individualism in his students. 


Conlon Eileen W. / have come to know 
myself - strengths, capabilities, weaknesses 
faults - better in the past four years than in all 

rnv rtrpvinua 



Murray Sheila A. "We pass this way but on< 
Any good thai I can do let me do «om 
will not pass this war again 


Emard, James J. The Glory f Goo 
fully alive. 

Houtman Raymond J. involved in the Bla 
Student Union 

McCumber, Stephen J. Most n mble 
moment: The night I streaked 

Mulrooney Mary Lou "I do not ..' ith 

what you say but I defend to the death i 
right to say it. " 

Rhodes Dorotln R. "There are no ans* 

because we cannot find the question ' 

Silva Cordon J. "In life i 
strangers. Just friends you have not I 

Industrial Relations 

Madden Christopher Involved as the Vice 
President of the Industrial Relations Club. 

Vipon George W. "The courses here are only 
as interesting as the instructors. " 


Ameen Ann M. / gained a deeper 
understanding of myself and learned to use 
assets to better myself. 

Barckett, Joseph A. 'You laugh' 

Corbett. Patricia A. You've got to pay your 
dues and carry on. 

DeCampos, Wesley T. "Doubt is the key to 
knowledge. " 

Desmarais, David B. "What a bumper man 

Mechanical Engineering 

Mechanical Engineering 

Whitney Gary S. Involved in the American 
Society of Mechanical Engineers, Senior 
Citizen's Christmas Party and Little People's 


Cederholm, Edward A. "...everything that 
ever has been always will be, and everything 
that ever will be always has been 

Episcopo Dennis B. Involved in Campus TV 
News, Track and Cross Country 

Furgal, Patricia J. "The important thing is 
this: to be able at any moment to sacrifice 
what we are, for what we could become. 

Hurwitz Philip H. "Do what you want to do, 
and do what you feel. " 

Kroszner, Russel R. "My tastes are simple. I 
like to have the best. " 

Leconte, Kenneth A. Learned how to drink 

McNamara Patrick J. "Nil Aon Teintean Mar 
Da Teintean Fein" (There is no place like 

Ndi. Teke N. "Education should be as gradual 
as the moonrise, perceptible not in progress 
but in result. " 

Santos David J . Such is life. 

MN Management 

Bailey Donna M. "Always leave them 
laughing. " 

Bragga George W. "All things must pass. " 

Cabral, Joseph T. 'Fear not that your life 
shall come to an end, but rather that it shall 
neverr ave a beginning. " 

Doherty Robert F. There is no Eden or 
heavenly gates that you're going to make it to 
one day. But all the answers you seek can be 
found in the dreams that you dream on the 

Donaghy. Michael E. "Do other men for they 
would do you 

Folsom, Robert M. "The best things in life are 
not only free, they are unexpected. ,: 

Fournier, Maurice P. Most memorable 
moment: Graduation 

Fowler, Edward F. "Someda 
need a man. I will wait. ' 

Giammalvo Steven J. "Nothing j as it 

looks. Everything take, longer than VO u 
expect, and ij anything can go wrong it will - 
at the worst possible moment. " 

Gilchrist, Paul A. Making friends, learning. 

Gonsiewski, Jerome A. / learned survival 
business background and knowledge 

Hickox James M. Most memorable moment: 
Watching SMU ski instructor Bob Shea give 
instructions on literally hitting the trees. 

Kaulins, Peter K. / came here to get an 
education with value and have succeded. 

Makara Si 


'*> well as //.. 

Napert, Donald I 

( ow 

Nunes, Mark s Lean 


Rose Dennis \\ M,,si ,, 
graduation day 

Sahadj ( arl James S "Intelllg 
inattentiveness is far mt 

unintelligent tinkering //* 
work* . leave it alum i 

Santos. Stephen II. Most rrn morabh 

Spent creating new in, ndship 

Sousa. John (". / learned how to J<> tin>.. 
own way and how to communicau 

Stone Joseph 1 . "/ like in mar 
of dreams. " 

Vatousiou Peter D. "Some peoph -(< 

as they are and ask why - I dream things that 
•never were and ask why not 

Wallace. Stephen F. "What lies behind us and 

what lies before us art small mat: 
compared to what lies within us 

Williams. Stephen l\ "There is not 
Stupid as an educated man it you g 
thing he was educated in 

Wood Jeffrey J. "May you always havt the 

sun on your face and the wind to | our b 

\iiilti Disciplinary Studies 

Brownell Deborah ('. Involved in Studi 


Jones. Sally L. "As an imperfect actor upon 

the stage w/m with his fear is put besidt 
part... " 

Martin Rosemarj "Love is mush 

Oliver 1 ugene K. "It's not what you do that 
counts, it's what you do with what you 'vt 

done , that counts 

Kwok Peter Ph. / learned about 
independence, humanity, challenge, discipline 

President of SMU, Dr. Donald C. Walker presents Sister Madeleine Vaillot, retiring Dean of the College of 
Nursing, an award of recognition for her past services to SMU, while Dean of Faculty, Richard Fontera 
looks on. 


Bertrand, Rachel A. I just can 't wait till it's all 
over. " 

Roffo, Cheryl A. "I have learned that to be 
with those I love is enough. " 

Brooks, Sharon A. ''You give but little when 
you give of your possessions, it is when you 
give of yourself that you truly give. " 

Burr, Lynne A. "In my thoughts and dreams I 
can see beyond into a sky full of starts and 
choose a way that leads to peace. ' : 

Colwell, Richard P. "Oh Shit!" 

Dore, Jeanne M. "So long as enthusiasm lasts, 
so long is youth still with us. " 

Frieh Ann L. "Happy are those who have 
found themselves. " 

Hendricks, Barbara A. Involved in the Student 
Senate, University Curriculum and College of 
Nursing Curriculum Committees. 

Long, Heather J. "There has to be a better 
way. " 

Minassian, Diana S. "By the time tomorrow 
comes, it is today. "' 

Nadeau Janine M. "The more faithfully you 
listen to the voice within you, the better you 
will hear what is sounding outside. And only 
he who listens can speak. " 

Reid Sharlene A. "To wonder is the first step 
in learning. " 


Cabral, Helena T. "On that threatening 
moment when man's educational process is 
terminated, so too is his education. " 

Political Science 

Barbieri, Peter R. "No problem. "' 

Digiacomo Christine M. "You to the left and 
I to the right, for the ways of man must sever. 

And it may be for a day or night, and it well 
may be forever. " 

Eaton. Jean M. Most memorable moment: 
Long talks in the amphitheater, Fall 1974. 

Greneon Deborah K. "A lover of wit and 
admirer of confidence. " 

Khoury, Thomas Life is the basic ingredient 
of all mankind. 

Laney Michael J. Learned self discipline and 
the ability to accept folks for what they are. 

McAndrew, David SMU taught me what life in 
the real world is not, and in the process, how 
to put up with it until the day comes when I 
can implement the needed changes. 

Saba, Annemarie fnvolv< d in i 
Association, Student >. 

Sheehan, Sheila T. "Theresa-Charity 


Berberian. Susan S. "1 think and I have 
wisdom. I feel and I know. 

Cooney. Kathleen J. Active in Kappa Sigma 
Phi, IFC and SOS. 

Corwin, Rand S. I've learned a tremendous 
amount about people, myself, and that if 
you're willing to work hard you can succeed 
at almost anything. " 

Fontaine, David L. Involved in the fencing 

Fournier, Ann 
unhappiness. " 


"Bigotry begets 

Guilbert, Morris P '. Most memorable moment: 
finding an oasis of sanity amidst the madness 
of class registration. 

Lassonde, Claire L. / learned how to get an 
education in spite of the lack of laboratory 
space, library books and overcrowded 

Love, Nancy M. "The greatest kindness we 
can give each other is the truth. " 

Macedo. John S. "Involvement with people is 
always a very delicate thing - it recpures real 
maturity to become involved and not get all 
messed up. " 

Masse, Henri R. "The song and the silence in 
the heart, that in part are prophesies, and in 
part are longings wild and vain. " 

Monsour, Maryanne Wave of sorrow do not 
drown me now; I see the island, still ahead 
somehow. I see the island and its sands are 
fair. Wave of sorrow, take me there. 

Rogers, Linda S. My future plans are to teach 
elementary school, preferably teaching 
children with special needs. 

Rosenthal, Barbara E. Most memorable 
moment: Moving into the dorms as a 

Sandler, Shelley A. "It is not how much we 
have, but how much we enjoy, that makes 
happiness. " 

Shaker, Ann Marie Besides academics, I've 
learned to accept and live in a world full of 
people with opposing views and differences: 


^ ens 1 tei K / . 

So( iolog} 

VmaraL Shirley M ii 

equality to hold up ■ 

Chandler, Barbara K / ntil 

om s t //. i ou cannot begin t<> /< 

Freitas, David / learned to bt "/('<•" 

I Icon Marc J . Tiki- it c(/m 

Kallevik, Dorothy Many thanks t<> I 
Dottin and Twomey for then 
and understanding 

Macabello Susan K. "You ought to bt ha\ 

fun. " 

Madeira. Nancy J. / learned t<> rt spet t otlu 


Najarian Jeffrey I'. / learned that education is 

important, hut should not hinder one S abilit) 
to think free and clearly 

Pacheco Gail A. "Be ashamed to dit 
earning some victory tor mankind 

St.John Jr.. Edward 1 

alien to me. " 

'Nothing human is 

Thurlow, Gloria J. Most memorabli >u 

Skylight lounge and the education that 

Velazque/. 1 duardo l/"s/ memorable 
moment: like "Sundance", the day I n 


Textile Design 

Paquette, Deborah I). To creatt and to 

recreated over and over again. 

Reitz, Linda M. learned a lot about getting 
along with people as well as the knowledgi I 

will need to get out it] the design world 

Textile Engineering 

Siwik. James C. / learned to develop my skills 
and techniques in electronics, to start my 


, .;"_. ■;; 

Textile Management 

O'Neil, Mark T. "I don 7 believe you. " 

Textile Technology 

Alves, Bruce Don't confuse me with the facts, 
my mind's already made up. 

Boulos, Florence B. "Age is a matter of mind, 
and if you don 7 mind it doesn 7 matter. '' 

Brunelle, Stephen M. Involved in Phi Psi, 
American Association for Textile 
Technologists, Textile Club. 

Etchells, Marc D. Member of "Infamous 
Green Swamp. " 

Maresca, Joanne M. It is not how much we 
have, but how much we enjoy. That makes 

Pease, Thomas M. President of A ATT, Phi Psi 


Servais, Pan! H. "Happy are those who dream 
dreams and are ready to pay the price to 
make them come true. " 


Briss, Nancy M. "It is only with the heart that 
one can see rightly, what is essential is 
invisible to the eye." 


Barrett, Barbara K. "Remember yesterday; 
Learn from it, But don 7 live in it. " 


Ferreira, Michael "Some men see things as 
they are and say 'why?' I dream of things that 
never were and say 'why not?'" 

Med Tech 

Bailey Virginia S. Life is a risk! 


Stanton Davis <& <.li<-ii<> \§Yntici*m 


Sunday, June 6, was quite an eventful evening for members of the Black Student Union. At their 3rd Annual 
Graduation Banquet, they presented certificates of merit to the largest BSU graduating class (32 Bachelor degrees) in 
the history of SMU. The banquet was attended by approximately 300 people, which included BSU members, lamih 
friends and members of the SMU community. 

In addition to the graduate awards, eight members of the greater Southeastern Massachusetts Community were 
lauded for their outstanding contributions to the Black Student Union and greater community. 

Newly elected Student Government President, Manuel "Tiny" ' Fernandez served as the Master of Ceremonies 
and was assisted with the presentation of awards by BSU President Dorothy Riggins. The awards included: 

Faculty Award: Professor James Toatley, sculptuor in the Art Department. 

Community Award: Jack Custodio, Community Developer, Minority Coalition of New Bedford. 

WEB DuBois Award for Academic Excellence: Manuel F. Tavares, former BSU President. 

Senior of the Year: Michael J. Laney and Jesse Jackson Jr. 

Alumni Award: Carol Pimental "76" received Master's Degree one year after receiving Bachelor's Degree. 

Special Award: SMU Chef Joe Andrews for his many contributions to the BSU. 

The Senior Speaker (an honor bestowed upon him by the senior class) was Eduardo Velazquez, who 
member of the BSU to be accepted to Law School: Northeastern, Temple and Duquense Universities to name i 

The Graduation banquet seeks to commemorate black scholarship and to honor the Academic accompli: 
well as the extra-curricular contributions of the graduating BSU members. 

This year's banquet was acclaimed the most successful to date and plans are underway for the Class of 
graduation banquet. 



Textile Veterans Association Honor Award 

Harry Riemer Honor Award 

Northern Textile Association 

American Association for Textile Technology 

Award (Junior Membership in AATT) 

American Association of Textile Chemists 

Phi Psi Honor Award 

Thomas M. Pease 
Marc D. Etchells 
Bruce A Ives 
Albert K. Hey wood 

Robert C. Busch 
Bruce Alves 


Fred E. Busby Award for excellence in Chemistry 
Analytical Chemistry Award 


Beverly Bendiksen 
Kenneth L. Vieira, Class of 1978 

Wall Street Jouranal Student Achievement Award 
Industrial Relations Club Service Award 


Mechanical Engineering Award 

for Academic Excellence 

Mechanical Engineering Technology Award 

for Acadmic Excellence 

John E. Foster Award for Excellence 

in Civil Engineering 

American Society of Civil Engineers 

Eta Kappa Nu Service Award 

Dean M. Corcoran 

Martha G. Falconer 

Betsy Finch 

James W. Adams 

Kyle A. Sandahl 

Michael E, Sarrasin 

Paul R, LaFrance 

David Kenyon 

Wallace Schuback 


Augustus Silva Award 


Professor Rudolph LaVault Award 
for Excellence in Psychology 

Martina A. Matthiessen 

Francine A. Campeau 
Therese A. Melanson 


College of Arts and Science 
Deborah Catlow 

College of Business and Industry 
James E. Holding 

College of Engineering 
James W. Adams 

College of Fine and Applied Arts 
Barry W. VanDusen 

College of Nursing 
Sharon A. Brooks 





William Thomas Anderson 

Sharon Ann Brooks 

Sharon Danielle Brown 

Deborah C. Brownell 

Claire-Marie Butler 

Mary Elizabeth Carrier 

James Russell Castleberry 

Donna J. Clarke 
Christine Marie DiGiacomo 
Robert Francis Doherty Jr. 
Anthony C. Ferreira Jr. 
Ann Frieh 
Mary Gillen 
Wayne Gisherman 
Barbara Ann Hendricks 
Timothy L. Hoffman 
Michael J. Laney 
Paul O. McGinn 
Steven A. McGrath 
Ronald A Magnant 
Joyce Mandell 
Thomas Tunbosun Osobu 
Curtis E. Pollitt 
Sheila T. Sheehan 
Peter David Vatousiou 
Eduardo Velazquez 
Francis P. Ward 


2 ;^^di£^« UA% 



D/ED FEBRUARY 8, 1977 

The theme of the 1977 yearbook is involvement, we, the staff and myself spent well over a year in efforts 
of capturing that involvement here at SMI). The end results (this book) reflect not our abilities but the 
involvementt and the lack of it here at SM U . 

would like to thank.. 

A.V. Dept. 


Taylor Pub. Co. 

John Levis 

Ami Lohman 

Ann Frieh 

Nestor Suarez 

Delinda Rosa 

Mrs. Baldwin 

SM U Telephone operators 

Ann George 

Bill Gathwright 

Torch office personell 

and anyone who may have not been mentioned. 

John Lopes 

Ruth Davis 
managing -editor 

Ed Lomax 
photo- editor 








4m'M \ %} 



^ ;. 

Photo: Chris Hebert 

we have an idea . . . 

A -^- 


-Why is a nice university like 

SMU involved with an ail agency 
like MOORE & SLATER?_ 

Well, SMU studentsand graduates 
are part of the staff at Moore & 
Slater, foronething. 

The president of Moore & Slater 
teaches advertising and marketing 
courses at SMU. 

Two staff members of Moore & 
Slaterare pursuing a Masters in 
Business Administration at SMU 
through theagency's Educational 


Assistance Program. 

And Moore & Slater handles the 
advertising forSMU's Division of 
Continuing Studies. 

The relationship between SMU 
and Moore & Slater isn't talk. It's 
the kind of active involvement 
which ought to be found between 
a university and its local business 
community. It helps us all. 








271 Union Street, Downtown New Bedford, Massachusetts 02740 

[6171 996-3946 

Compliments of 

(617) 996 3931 




Apartment Rentals 

in Dartmouth 

and New Bedford 








Take Exit 17 on 195 East, Reed Road Exit. 

Exit 18-S going West. 

571 Sfafo Road / No. Dartmouth, Mass. on Rte. 6 — 

One Mile West of Dartmouth Mall on Rt. 6 

Tel. (617) 997 

Special rates for SMU students 

Wishes Good Luck 


The Graduating Class Of 1977 


206 Rockdale Ave. 

New Bedford, Mass. 


e r v i e e '. 

ystems® ; 

Congratulations ! 

Norman Zalkind 

Best Wishes! 

from the Campus Center and Board of Governors 


Learning never ceases. 



hair styling 8 Champion Terrace North Dartmouth 

Compliments of a friend 







John Lopes pgs-67, 49, 10, 16, 19, 20, 30. 31 , 32. 34, 46, 65, 66, 68, 69 

Eddie Lomax pgs-1 , 4, 5, 12, 13, 22, 23, 38. 39, 47. 54, 64 

Kathy Gleason pgs-14, 20, 24 

Jean McBaron pg. 17 

Sharon Blagdon pgs-56, 57, 58 

Athletic Dept.-all sports photos 

Theatre Co. pgs-28, 29, 70 

Joe Jeffery pgs-14, 15, 53 

Senior Portraits Inc. -Senior Portraits 

-And to all those we may have forgotten. 

The Book 

Kingin SuTand Desfgn- Ed Lomax and Sharon Blagdon (Senior Portrait Section) 


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