a'-.r lift At 111 M T| -.»vy>ji-tyj.^.i L*V:&'*«U3fctt 'Jlttt.Uiw**." /■ ■ ' r' j:; *^**^^**ft*^r*V«i^-««JK^Mi3Cir.. ' Scrimshaw 1 990 Southeastern Massachusetts University North Dartmouth, Massachusetts m u Table of Contents Dedication A Letter from President Brazil Faculty and Administration Seniors Seniors Not Pictured 124 Activities 128 Athletics 164 Clubs and Organizations 190 216 234 Dr. William Curran Wild, Jr. School has been our occupation and preoccupation for a very long time and, although some of us have been better at it than others, all of us have spent uncounted hours interact- ing with teachers and administrators, listening and exchang- ing, absorbing and rejecting, learning and unlearning. The sheer span and plenitude of our experience has made us experts of a sort so that, when we look across the mural of our scholastic histories, certain people stand out like figures in a bas-relief. You, Dr. Wild are one of them. You have played a host of parts at this University and filled myriad needs to overflowing with the full-bodied wine of your devotion and talents. Faculty member, founder of the Department of Business Administration, Executive Vice President, and President of the University, you have taught with joyous energy and led the school with a fine mix of foresight, wisdom, and faithfulness to the ideal of intellectual excellence. A caring and selfless mentor, an accessible listener and advisor, a ready helper and motivator, you have always made the well-being and success of students your primary concern. You have befriended and inspired us and cast the tall shadow of your influence down the decades of SMU's future. Wil- liam Curran Wild, Jr., we dedicate this book to you as you begin your retirement, so that in some quiet moment in some year to come, you will read it again and be reminded that we understood what you were about and that we were, and always will be, grateful. 1*4- I kr TT ■ N 1 ~~^- ^ To the Class of 1 990 Tomorrow is what makes today necessary; yesterday is what makes today possible. Past and future, necessity and possibility: singly or in varying combinations these four abstractions shape our minds and direct our behavior. A great part of education is-or should be-learning about them and their influence, discovering how to shape purposefully our responses to them. History, philosophy, science, mathematics, the arts-the academic disciplines which you have stud ied-emphasize different ways of approaching these abstrac- tions. However, despite being compartmentalized in academic majors, the methods of academic disciplines are not discrete nor their subject matter discontinuous. Indeed I hope you have discovered how interconnected they are, as I hope you have discoverd that the autonomous pairs of past and future, necessity and possibility are not detached antipodes but gradations on intersect- ing continua. It can be argued that the center point of these continua and the point of their intersection is the present. If it is, each individual has greater opportunity for significant action than most people are ready to believe. The individual can make a difference in his or her own life and in the world at large because the individual lives perpetually in a moving nexus that regulates the relations of the great abstractions that shape our minds and direct our behavior. What more could we ask but to know that we can act as well as be acted upon; that we are the principal arbiters of what we think and what we do? And what greater responsibility could we have? As your present moves from SMU, I hope you have found assurance and challenge in what you have studied-and in what implies about your ability to manage tomorrow and the importance of you doing so. Sincerely, /M**~ A l&>t>mfA. John R. Brazil President Faculty & Administration C Celestino D. Macedo Vice President for Student Services Donald S. Douglas Vice President of Academic Affairs William C. Wild Executive Vice President of Administrative Affairs Lawrence Logan Vice President for Fiscal Affairs Donald C. Howard Dean of Students Thomas M. Mulvey Associate Dean of Students Janet Freedman Dean of Libray Services Linda Ferreira Dean of Continuing Studies i Norman Zalkind Special Assistant to the President Norman L. Barber Director of New Student Programs Gerald S. Coutinho Director of Financial Aid Barrie Phelps Admissions Director Linus Travers Director, Developement Paul D. Fistori Director of University Records Roger P. Tache Business Manager John E. Rich Director of Career Planning and Placement Richard C. Waring Director, Campus Center Joyce Ames Director of Health Services / Greg Stone Director, Community Relatioons William Traubel Director, Facilities/Physical Plant Susan Costa Director, Student Activities Michael Cram Campus Store Manager Raymond McKearney Chief, Campus Police ra Robert Dowd Director, Athletics Kristin Pebley Staff Assistant for Student Activities i> William E. Gathright Sports Information Director Robert Gonet Staff Assistant, Campus Center College of Arts and Sciences Dr. Joseph Deck Dean, College of Arts and Sciences Dr. Lewis Kamm Assistant, Dean Dr. Jan Bergandy Chair, Computer & Information Science William Hogan Chair, Economics Dr. Armand Demarais Chair, Education Dr. Louise Habicht Chair, English Dr. Giulio Massano Chair, Foreign Liturature and Language Rufus Winsor Chair, Mathematics Dr. Ann Carey Chair, History Hi College of Arts and Sciences James Griffith Chair, Medical Technology Dr. James Place Chair, Philosophy Dr. Jean Doyle Chair, Political Science James DePagter Chair, Physics Dr. Barry Haimson Chair, Psychology wm ollege of Nursing Dr. Joyce Passos Dean, College of Nursing Maureen Hull Community Nursing Mary Ann Dillon Nursing Institutional Studies College of Business and Industry Dr. Moustafa Abdelsamad Dean, College of Business and Industry Dr. William Silveira Chair, Textile Science Dr. James Dorris Chair, Management 20 Dr. Merritt LaPlante Chair, Marketing College of Visual and Performing Arts 1 i Michael J. Taylor Dean, College of Visual and Performing Arts IgJI MJII Dr. Magali Carrera Chair, Art History Dr. Dante Vena Chair, Art Education P^ Dr. Eleanor Carlson Chair, Music Anthony Miraglia Chair, Fine Arts BBy College of Engineering Bnra L. Bryce Andersen Dean, College Engineering HI P'"llpt ,: Dr. Thomas Curry Chair, Electrical and Computer Engineering Dr. Frederick Law Chair, Civil Engineering ^^ 1 ■ Lenine Gonsalves Chair, Electrical Engineering Technology Dr. Ronald DiPippo Chair, Mechanical Engineering The Graduating Class of 1 990 Geoffery E. Abies Psychology Darci L. Adriano Nursing 1990 p mm - wfk H t Russell J. Abgrab Management Christopher Adey English Judith A. Adomaitis Accounting Ricardo L Aguiar Computer Engineering Jouhara Ahmed Electrical Engineering Badir A. Al-Moutawa Computer & Information Science Tracey Allard Political Science Kelli A. Almeida Accounting Robert Almond Visual Design/Illustration Alexander T. Alvarez Political Science 1990 Mario J. Amaral Maria Alves Electrical Engineering Technology Graduate, Business Administration Carrie Ann Anderson Visual Design Kathleen S. Anderson Marketing Soviet President Corbachav and U.S. President Bush reach to clasp hands as they meet on the Soviet cruiseliner, the Maxim Corky, docked in Marsaxlokk Bay in Malta, on December 2, 1989. WSMk Brian S. Andrade Humanities/Social Sciences David T. Arauio Economics 1990 Mark F. Andrade Management Peter G. Annunziato Mechanical Engineering Edward Anthony Management Lori M. Arbit Political Science Lisa A. Arnold French Christine E. Arruda Psychology Raymond Arruda Marketing Kevin E. Arvisais Accounting Susan B. Atkinson Marketing James D. Aubuchon Visual Design/Illustration 1990 Renee D. Audette Computer-Oriented Mathmatics Tiffany D. Await Visual Design Elizabeth Azevedo Humanities/Social Sciences Sara H. Baker Mathmatics Visual And Performing Arts Building Permit S . 4 *<~*>**imijmm§ m j JJ^ ' m * B i' & ++ mm 4 ^ " 1UJQ B.O.G. CONFERENCE ROOM ST UDENT SENA TE SENIOR CLASS BOARD OF GOVERNORS 00$ w x 3UILDIM0 1 1990 Gayle P. Barbin Marine Biology Joseph S. Barresi Jr. Electrical Engineering Technology Jayme E. Barrett Mathmatics Linda E. Beals Nursing 1990 Michael T. Belanger Visual Design/Illustration Julie A. Bence Biology Lisa A. Benedetti Biology Karen E. Bernard Management Kerri L. Bernat Psychology Jeanne S. Bernier Nursing David P. Bertrand Marketing Heidi D. Bessette Nursing Holly L. Bessette Nursing Michael W. Bessette Civil Engineering Norman F. Bessette Mechanical Engineering Mark J. Bianco Marketing 1990 Nidal S. Bitar Electrical Engineering Technology Suzanne Blacow Psychology Kimberly J. Blois Management Leonard K. Boehm Marketing The Supreme Court has limited the power of the states to outlaw the desecration or destruction of the American flag. Justice William J.Brennan, writing for the court, said, "If there is a bedrock principle underlying the 1 st Amendment, it is that the government may not prohibit the expression of an idea simply because society finds the idea itself offensive or disagreeable." "We do not consecrate the flag by punishing it desecration, for in doing so we dilute the freedom that this cherished emblem represents. Joining Brennan were Justices Thurgood Marshall, Harry A. Blackmun, Antonin Scalia and Anthony M. Kennedy. 1990 William R. Bouchard Marketing Lori-Ann Bowling Nursing Gregory G. Boyd Mechanical Engineering Lee Anne Boyle Humanities/Social Sciences MEk \ . *v ^^ ■■■'■ Margaret M. Boyle Sociology Lee-Ann M. Bradley Nursing Robert A. Bragole Accounting Beth Breen Visual Design Maura J. Breen Art Education James H. Brightman History Kerry A. Brodeur Humanities/Social Sciences Diane A. Brodo Psychology 1990 Gael A. Brophy Management Cynthia A. Brown Accounting David J. Butler Mathmatics Carole L. Buxton Marketing Michael E. Byrne English Christine M. Cabeceiras Nursing Michael L. Cabral Marketing Susan E. Cabral Accounting Michelle L. Calheta English Carol P. Camaioni Electrical Engineering Lisa M. Cameron Visual Design/Illustration Debra J. Caramiello Visual Design 1990 Kevin C. Carando Electrical Engineering Technology Victor Cardosa Graduate, Electrical Engineering David E. Carey Accounting Douglas F. Carey Electrical Engineering Pamela Carlson Accounting Francis F. Carmicheal Psychology William R. Caron History Howard W. Carter Accounting \ .^;„ 4 I / K I »:f V:: ll i w*w*m Carlos A. Casanova Electrical Engineering Technology Christopher Casciano Computer & Infomation Science Sandra M. Casimiro Accounting Maureen H. Cassidy Management W3k 1990 Antonio Castro Electrical Engineering Technology Penny A. Chace Marketing Edward P. Champy Civil Engineering Bethanie M. Charbonneau Accounting Jennifer L. Charest Accounting Dwight A. Cheetham English Xiangxiang Chen Graduate, Physics Laura Chevalier Humanities/Social Sciences Pamela J. Chretien Psychology Minh Q. Chuong Electrical Engineering Maria T. Cilento Visual Design Richard F. Ciosek Electrical Engineering 1990 Deborah A. Civiello Nursing Joan M. Clark Psychology Theodore B. Clement Computer & Infomation Science Julie A. Clifford Humanities/Social Sciences An army soldier in civilian cloths fires into the air to stop anti-communist demonstrators going on the rampage. The demonstartors had just listened to a speech on the street saying Romania would have a new form of communism which prompted the demonstration with shouts of "no communism." (December 27, 1 989) 1990 Mary Christine Clifford Humanities/Social Sciences Karen M. Coakley Psychology Joanne C. Coco Psychology Gregg M. Comeau Finance Darin D. Conforti Political Science Jennifer A. Connell Humanities/Social Sciences !?v : '■ \ «! 1 ^B iXf E9i*£3 u |« mm ■ urn >i James Connolly Political Science Venetta E. Connor Nursing Teresa M. Conroy English Brian G. Conway Humanities/Social Sciences Kevin W. Cook Psychology Christopher Cooney Economics 1990 Christine A. Cormier Humanities/Social Sciences Jennifer L. Cormier Management Michelle R. Cormier Sociology Peter P. Cormier Electrical Engineering Technology Carol Correira Kimberly A. Correllas Finance Gino A. Costa Computer & Infomation Science Michelle A. Costa Sculpture Russell Costa Electrical Engineering Jon F. Cotter Textile Technology Marc E. Coulombe Textile Design Monica R. Coupal Psychology 1990 Janice M. Coyne Electrical Engineering Technology Michael J. Crane Jr. Sociology Wendy S. Crane Electrical Engineering Technology Lisa Maria Cross Nursing American soldiers take aim while searching suspects in front of the home of a business associate of Manuel Noriega in Panama City on December 26, during the invation of Panama. 1990 Christine M. Croteau Visual Design Jonathan M. Crowe Sculpture Christine M. Crowley Visual Design/Illustration Jeanne M. Cummings Sociology Tammi L. Cunha Psychology Kristin Curcio Marine Biology Steven H. Curtis Marketing Dawn M. Cyr Humanities/Social Sciences Patricia A. Daley Accounting Hai T. Dan Marketing Kerri A. D'Antonio Management Lorena P. Dauteuil Portuguese ;& I, 1990 Jerilyn L. Dean Psychology Pamela J. DeCosta Accounting David C. Defaria Marketing Life as a commuter Life as a commuter was quite simple: you woke up, drove to school, went to class, and then went home. Well, maybe it wasn't that simple, so I will elaborate. The day began with the alarm clock rudely waking you from deep slumber. Or did it? Some of us became masters of using the snooze bar on our clocks just leaving us enough time to fight for the bathroom, have an argu- ment, watch a bit of Good Morning America or Today (whichever network you chose), drink a cup of coffee, and finally turn the ignition of your dying car. You usually made it out of the driveway and began your journey to the cement jungle you called school. You fought with every joker on the highways and by-ways of southeastern New England on your pursuit to make it to class on time. Name your poison: Interstate 1 95, Route 6, or Old Westport Road; they were all the same just some were a little faster. They were always full of people who brought this burning question to mind, "Where did this guy get his license?" When you finally got near school you had to contend with SMU's finest who were directing traffic or searching for speeders. Generally speaking, this task was usually trouble free but finding a parking space was something else. This became like the search for the Holy Grail. You would drive around, like a buzzard hovering over its prey, waiting for some- one to leave. If that was unsuccessful, which 98% of the time it was, you would find yourself in the furthest lot from your first class. The next part of your daily ritual was to prepare for the morning dash, but only after you find your books buried under the passenger's seat in you car. For the most part you would make it to class relatively unscathed and successfully start another won- derful day at SMU. The next hurdle in the day, besides staying awake in your morning classes, would be to dine in one of SMU's four eateries namely the Commuter Cafeteria, the North Alcove, the Sunset Room, or the Corsair's Cove. Marriott served us well while we were at SMU and, for the most part, provided a hearty meal. Well the fun and games of pouring salt on the tables and discussing world politics or yesterday's soaps were soon over and it was back to class to do it again. INTERSTATE The afternoon dragged on and, when it was over, you had to make the trek back to your vehicle which sometimes was so far away you thought it really was in another time zone. And of course you will never forget the time when you found a present from SMU's finest on your windshield. You quickly learned that you don't park between the yellow lines or on the grass because convenience got expensive. After all was said and done, you still had to fight the lunatics on the roads. ..again. Arriving at home would sometimes give you that same feeling Columbus must have had when he discov- ered America, pure satisfaction for a mission accomplished. There was more than just the life of academia, there was the night life. So the night life took a back seat to the part time job, but it was night life. Remember, owning a car meant expenses, little things like insurance, a new clutch, paying off those speeding tickets, and who can forget monthly payments. Enough of that, the night life for many of us began on Thursday or Friday and wouldn't stop until we had our fill or were out of money (whichever came first). The drive to Providence meant clubs, concerts, and all sorts of college-type fun and was usually worth the trip. Places like the American Cafe, the Rocket, and the Living Room pro- vided many a night of solid fun and usually a morning after that we really wanted to forget but our throbbing heads wouldn't let us. Of course we can't forget about New Bedford or Fall River because they also offered some great weekend entertainment. Muldoon's Saloon, Jimmy Con- nors, the Seahorse Pub, Alhambra's, and Lizzie's were some of the better "watering holes" that SMUers frequented. Of course, none of us can forget the Sunset Room which provided us with a head start for our Friday night and let us meet our friends and confirm plans for the weekend ahead of us. Weekends passed too quickly and we soon found ourselves on Sunday night juggling between homework and the Bundy's, Tracy Ullman, or Family Ties. Monday morning came abruptly and you were off to do it all over again saying "Someday soon I won't have to do all this; it will all be over and I can get on with my life." We look back and realize that this routine or ritual we lived for the time we were in college wasn't too bad. Things were simple way back when. RESERVED /MHKIiNG FACULTY & STAFF YELLOW LINES ^ 1990 Wf Jeffrey D. Delaney Computer & Information Science Anne M. Dellacona Accounting Edith DeMello Cynthia A. Depedro Humanities/Social Sciences Elizabeth R. DeSousa Management Debra Desreuisseau Management Thomas DeVido History Traci L. Diantonio Visual Design/Illustration Janice Dias Sociology j£8L 1990 Jill P. Diguilio Marketing Glen J. DiPalma Management Paula A. DiPalma Finance Kelly S. Doherty Accounting Janice M. Donahoe Sociology Pamela J. Donahue Marketing Colleen A. Donovan English Jeanne M. Donovan Electrical Engineering Christopher Dopart Management David A. Dorci Marketing Lori J. Dow Sociology Donna M. Dowd Human Resources Management 1990 Ron Downing Electrical Engineering Technology Michael Doyle Humanities/Social Sciences Ellen M. Driscoll Humanities/Social Sciences Management The Rolling Stones launched their 1 989 tour August 1 3 when they pulled into a tiny New Haven, Connecticut, nightclub for a tuneup that thrilled 700 fans who paid $3 apiece for the impromptu gig. The Stones, who had been rehearsing for the previous six weeks in the tiny northwest Connecticut town of Washington, brought the house down with an 1 1-song, hour-long set. Members of the band are (l/r) Ron Wood, Mick Jagger, Kieth Richards and Bill Wyman. The drummer behind is Charlie Watt. This tour is the Stones' first in eight years. WSMa 1990 Tracey A Duarte Visual Design Keith A. Duclos Management Kevin M. Duff Psychology Laura A. Duffy Finance Celeste A. Dufresne Computer Engineering Robert B. Dugan Visual Design Maureen Dugas Humanities/Social Sciences Peter G. Duhaime Management Scott P. Duhaime Marketing Alison W. Dunn Sociology Christine A. Dunton Visual Design Phuong B. Duong Management 1990 Kristen L. Dyck Nursing Curt S. Dzialo Accounting Michael J. Eason Computer & Information Science oanna L. Egan Humanities/Social Sciences Thomas Ellis Electrical Engineering Susan C. Emery Marketing Rose M. Enxuga Nursing Peter D. Erwin History Gary S. Estes Civil Engineering Lisa A. Estrella Nursing Shawn M. Eusebio Marine Biology Faouzi C. Kassab Graduate, Electrical Engineering KB 1990 Mohammad Farhoumand Mechanical Engineering James D. Faria Management A fiery explosion in a giant gun turret rocked the refitted battleship, U.S.S. Iowa, killing 47 sailors and injuring many others. The explosion occurred on April 1 9,1 989, in one of the battleship's three 1 6-inch gun turrets as the ship was taking part in a gunnery exercise about 330 miles northeast of Puerto Rico. After a lengthy study , the Navy said that gunner's mate Clayton Hatwig "most likely" caused the explosion in the battleship' No. 2 gun turret by inserting a detonator between two powder bags. But the investigation also alleged numerous lax procedures aboard the ship, including unauthorized experimentation with extra-strength gunpowder and projectile loads. Thomas Faria Finance 1990 Kimberly A. Farrell Multidisciplinary Studies John D. Fastino Electrical Engineering Laura A. Fastook Accounting Steven F. Fata Computer & Information Science Paul J. Fears Mechanical Engineering Technology Thomas A. Ferraz Textile Technology Debra A. Ferreira Management Lisa J. Ferreira Accounting Suzy A. Ferreira Psychology Cathleen M. Ferris Nursing Karen A. Filena Marine Biology Barry E. Fillip Accounting 1990 John T. Finch Economics Danelle Fiorentino Psychology John M. Fistori Management Paul D. Fistori Jr. Electrical Engineering Patricia A. Fitzgerald Marketing Sean G. Fitzgerald Political Science Christine R. Fitzpatrick Psychology Michael J. Flagg Management Katheryn C. Flynn Visual Design Stacey A. Flynn Marketing Diane M. Foglesong Nursing Kimberly A. Fonteneau English 1990 Brian T. Fox Visual Design/Illustration Tony Genesis Fox Management Donald R. Frates English Steven J. Frederick Civil Engineering Christine L. Freeman Accounting Paula B. Furkart English Barry Gaffney Electrical Engineering Lisa Galhardo Accounting Rick Gallagher Multidisciplinary Studies Carolyn Garcia English Kerry Garcia Art Education Paul K. Gardner Marketing Lisa P. Garland Humanities/Social Sciences Laurie E. Gaudette Human Resources Management Peter F. Gaughan Sociology 1990 Constance Gauthier English Christopher Gauvin Marketing Paul D. Gelinas Management Christine A. Gavin Accounting Ann M. Gaynor Marketing Michael S. Gelbwasser BA Richard M. Gelman Management Maryellen Gendreau Marketing Kathleen A. Georgsen Accounting 1990 Teresa D. Gervasio Nursing Glenn A. Getchell Psychology Ghassan K. Ghrear Civil Engineering Mint K. Gibson Visual Design On November 9, 1 989, East Germany lifted restrictions on emigration and travel to the West, and within hours thousands of Germans celebrated an and around the Berlin Wall. By midnight, thousands of East Germans had entered the western part of the city which had been inaccessible only hours before. The Berlin Wall, which has divided East and West Germany since 1961, had finally begun to crumble. 1990 Michael G. Gilgun Management Patrick J. Gilman BA Randi L. Glazier Marketing Amy E. Gorman Spanish Michelle J. Girard Visual design Thomas D. Girard Political Science Elizabeth Goncalves English Robert L. Goode Finance Nancy E. Gorgone Marketing Daniel A. Govoni Marketing Karen Grace Visual Design Mathew D. Gracia Mathmatics 1990 John F. Grady Electrical Engineering Technology Jeffrey S. Granger Computer & Information Science Laura A. Griffin Business Information Systems Georgette P. Guimond Marketing Susan M. Guiney Art Education Linda M. Gurney Nursing SOUTHEASTERN MASSACHUSETTS UNIVERSI BUILDING AUTHORITY JOHN D. MOORE, CHA, R JAY KIVOW1TZ, SECRETARY TREASURER BERNARD BAKER LORRAINE DESROSIERS SYLVIA JOSEPH S. FINNERTY MANUEL KYRIAKAKIS PAUL J. McCAWLEY LEONARD t ROCHE STUDENT MEMBERS J9M 1989 WALTER K FOGG, vrcECHAfR SARABETH PARDA, VICE CHAIR RICHARD CRAIL - MARC J. GALLAGHER NANCY P. GORGONE PAUL JOHNSON SCOTT RISNEY JOHN THERIAULT MICHAEL VACCARO / \ > v B 8 ®* 552 ^^^^ ^^V^^w "9MRMP m <• — t". 1 RMJN A ! ION 1990 John T. Haaland Finance Pamela J. Hackett Electrical Engineering Chris Hale Visual Design Stacie Hallal Textile Design Lori A. Halley Human Recources Management Joseph P. Hannon Visual Design/Illustration 1990 Hudson E. Hardy Accounting Richard C. Harrison Electrical Engineering Brian L. Hart Computer & Information Science Kambiz Hashemi Political Science Frank W. Hatch Electrical Engineering Technology Wendy Anne Haviland Psychology James R. Hayes Visual Design/Illustration Susan E. Hayes Mathmatics Kathleen Heffernan English Steven D. Hegarty Mechanical Engineering Lance M. Hemenway Visual Design Suzanne M. Hersey Textile Technology Cheryl A. Higgins Management 1990 Mae Hiotelis Medical Technology Jeannette M. Hixon Political Science Melinda M. Holland Political Science A catastrophic earthquake rocked Northern California on October 1 7, killing at least 62 people and injuring hundreds, caving in bridges and freeways, igniting fires causing widespread damage to buildings. The quake which struck during the evening rush hour, just as Game three of the World series was about to begin, registered a 6.9 on the Richter scale and was on the notorious San Andreas Fault. It was the second deadliest in the nation's history, exceeded only by the 1 906 San Francisco earthquake that destroyed much of the city and killed more than 700 people. 1990 Christine M. Homen Psychology Allyson E. Hoole Finance Suzanne M. Hopkins Political Science Kimberli F. Hopp Nursing Michael S. Horton Management Lisa M. Houlihan Visual Design Dennis W. Houtman Psychology Jennifer L. Howarth Visual Design Randall S. Howarth History Gary P. Howayeck Marketing Shelly V. Hubble Management Marlies M. Hunter Humanities/Social Sciences 1990 Sean B. Hurley Management Jean M. Hurynowicz Nursing James L. lacono Management Christopher lannuzzi Civil Engineering Maria C. Igrejas Political Science Kimberly A. Inman Finance Lauren E. Jacobs Psychology Philip T. James English Raquel L. Jardin Political Science Darlene M. Johnson Psychology Lisa M. Johnson Psychology Rebekah R. Johnson Nursing __ 1990 Michael R. Jones Karen L. Kallanian Visual Design Daniel M. Kane Electrical Engineering Charles P. Kavoogian Economics Stephen W. Keefe Computer & Information Science Karen Keeping Graduate, Psychology David Keighley Political Science Diane M. Kennedy Management Joseph J. Kenny Visual Design/Illustration Melissa Kern Accounting Peter T. Kelly Computer Engineering Fred E. King History 1990 Michael C. King Management Stephen F. King Marketing John F. Klauser Electrical Engineering Technology Beverly E. French Klink Theodore M. Kochan Textile Technology Kelly L. Kochis Psychology Kerry A. Komola Economics Angela J. Kornik Nursing Deborah A. Kostka Management Daniel H. Kowalski Computer Engineering Brian D. Krafton Mechanical Engineering Technology Kimberly A. Kraemer English 1990 Amy E. Kummer Accounting Brian C. Kwiatkowski Management ^**\* David E L'Heureux English With the strength of his arm and the power of his will, a paraplegic completed a weeklong ascent of El Capitan and said his 3,200-foot climb proves the disabled can accomplish great feats. Mark Wellman, accompanied by his friend Mike Corbett, reached the summit seven days and four hours after they left the Yosemite Valley floor. "My whole thing in life is finding another way to do it, whether that be skiing, kayaking or whatever," said Wellman, a 29-year-old park ranger. Wellman wore the same boots he was wearing in 1 982 when he fell 50 feet during a climb of 1 3,700 foot Gables Peak south of Yosemite. He was left paralyzed from the waist down. Wellman became the first paraplegic to conquer El Capitan. Linh Tu La Electrical Engineering Martha J. Lambert Marketing 1990 Debra A. Laflame Humanities/Social Sciences Donna Z. Laflamme Humanities/Social Sciences Siu K. Lai Electrical Engineering Rhoda C. Landers Biology Garrett Landry Sculpture Thondra Lanese English Edward N. Langley Economics Paul L. Languirand Accounting Scott A. Lapreste Management Erik S. Larson Mechanical Engineering 1 A ^ Kurt A. Lawson Management Jennifer Leahy Humanities/Social Sciences Paula Leahy English Chrisann Leal Humanities/Social sciences Diane T. Leblanc Textile Technology Leo H. Leduc Management Norman J. Lee Visual Design/Illustration Catherine E. Leger Humanities/Social Sciences Debra Lemos Cheryl J. Leslie Economics John P. Lehoullier Management Colleen A. Lemanski Biology 1990 JohnK. Lew Human Resources Management Kelley M. Lewis Electrical Engineering Technology Paul C. Lewis Mechanical Engineering Kristen M. Lindo Nursing In Leaving a trail of death and destruction across the Caribbean, Hurricane Hugo smashed into the coastal city of Charleston, South Carolina on September 22,1989. Hugo's 1 35-mile-an-hour winds snapped power lines, toppled trees and flooded the low-lying areas of South Carolina, causing more than half a million people to flee and leaving thousands homeless. Congress readily approved $1 .1 billion in emergency aid for the victims of Hurricane Hugo — Capital Hill's largest disaster relief package ever. 1990 Maria E. Lomba Management Maureen A. Lon Nursing Mellissa H. Longfellow Visual Design/Illustration Kelly A. Looney English Deborah Lord Kenneth R. Lord Computer Engineering Paul R. Lopes Multidisciplinary Studies Brian R. Lord Accounting Kenneth J. Losordo Humanities/Social Sciences Elizabeth J. Lovejoy Finance Michael Luce Electrical Engineering Joseph P. Luchini Mechanical Engineering Technology 1990 Walter Mahfuz Marketing Kelly A. Majocka Management Brian D. Maloney Accounting Life as a resident H Living at SMU wasn't always easy, but it most certainly was always an adventure. From the first day anxieties when you met that stranger who would be your roommate, until the last time you and your best friends would decide who would live with who in your last year, it was a constant shuffling and planning for just the right room, suite and house combination. There were so many things which tested us through the years, things which are soon after forgotten. I remember the days, or months, without a phone, waiting for a dryer in the laundry room, long walks to the cafe through the wind tunnel, three a.m. fire drills, and four a.m. fire drills, and often another at five. In our four years, we saw a lot of change in SMU living. I remember life before Cedar Dell, being the first generation in Cedar Dell, and the long walks to campus. There were many little things which bothered me while living on campus, but they can never out weigh the good times I've had, and the friends I've made. _ ■ L 1990 Stephanie L. Martin Visual Design/Photography 1990 Diane Martins Nursing Mary-Jo Martins Humanities/Social Sciences Lora C. Marvel Humanities/Social Sciences Cathy A. Mathias Sociology David R. Mathieu Marketing Hortense M. Matos Management Donna M. Mauro Humanities/Social Sciences Craig J. Maxwell Mechanical Engineering Technology Eric E. Mayer Computer & Infomation Sciences Eleanor M. Mayo Humanities/Social Sciences Robert J. Mcaree Economics Steven T. McCarthy Humanities/Social Sciences 1990 Christina Mccoskey The Space Shuttle Discovery launches for the first time since the Challenger disaster, putting the United States back in the race for space. 1990 Laura Lee McDermott Human Recources Management Patricia E. Mcgrath Accounting John M. Mcguirl Electrical Engineering Technology Jeanne Mcintosh Sociology Christine J. Mcintyre Visual Design/Illustration Dawn L. Mckenney Humanities/Social Sciences Marie E. Mckinnon Psychology James M. Mclaughlin Civil Engineering Kellie A. Mcnamara Management Kelly A. Mcnamara Nursing Karen A. Mcneil Visual Design Michael J. Mcneilly Economics 1990 Jane N. Mcquillan Nursing Laurie A. Medeiros Marketing Mark E. Medeiros Mechanical Engineering Renee M. Medeiros Political Science Thomas B. Medeiros Textile Technology Scott G. Melavin Management Bernice F. Mello Management Christine C. Menard Psychology Donna M. Menard Computer-Oriented Mathmatics Scott P. Miccile Civil Engineering Linda A. Mello Visual Design/Photography Lori E. Michael Management 1990 Charles E. Michaud Management Eric D. Miller Management Mark J. Minichiello Accounting Carlos M. Moitoso Electrical Engineering More than 61 ,000 boat people fled Vietnam in the first eight months of this year, a figure higher than any full year since 1 981 , and Hong Kong is bearing the brunt of the influx. Most of the newcomers in the British colony face forced repatriation as "economic migrants" because only those boat people who arrived before June 1 6,1 988, were automatically considered to be fleeing political persecution. There have been many flights in the overcrowded Hong Kong camps, and cholera has broken out among other Vietnamese refugees living in primitive conditions on outlying islands. Although Communist Vietman is encouraging the voluntary return of migrants who are refused refugee status, only 260 have gone back despite formal assurances that they need not fear any reprisals. 1990 Jeffrey A. Montigny Mechanical Engineering Technology Elizabeth A. Moore Humanities/Social Sciences James Moore Mechanical Engineering Technology Terence X. Moore Management Margaret A. Morais Accounting Kathleen M. Morelli Ecconomics Catherine M. Morin Accounting Karen P. Muise Multidisciplinary Studies vlichele A. Mulhern vlultidisciplinary Studies Paula L. Murphy Spanish Peter E. Murphy Marketing Lynn A. Murray Nursing 1990 John J. Nadeau Marketing Christine M. Nagle Nursing Jeffrey A. Nascimento Accounting Karen L. Neufell Visual Design Amy J. Newcomb Electrical Engineering Pamela J. Newett Sociology Sam A. Nguon Electrical Engineering Kiet Xuan Nguyen Accounting Noelle G. Nickerson Humanities/Social Sciences Lisa A. Noble Human Resources Management Scott A. Nolin Civil Engineering John L. Nunes Accounting 1990 Casey J. Nuttall Visual Design Cheryl E. Ober Psychology Margaret M. O'Connor Nursing Kathleen M. O'Keefe Mathmatics Keith A. O'Rourke Accounting Mary N. Oliveira Nursing Linda Oliver Psychology Pamela R. Oliver Accounting heila Orlowski Karen L Ostler Finance Scott A. Ouellette Electrical Engineering Frank D. Pacheco Management m 1990 Jose G. Pacheco Electrical Engineering Paul N. Pacheco Finance Susan D. Pacheco Economics Laurie A. Paine Electrical Engineering Technology Paul F. Palermo Visual Design James J. Palladino Mechanical Engineering Technology Daniel M. Palmer Sociology Sophia M. Pampalone Accounting Brian D. Paradis Management Mark E. Parent Mathmatics Michelle A. Parent Medical Technology Peter C. Parent Finance .92 1990 Elaine M. Parenteau Accounting Emily A. Parenteau Accounting Donna I. Parry Nursing Nila D. Patel Computer-Oriented Mathmatics Cone from the Tiananmen Square are the pro-democracy banners and the tents of China's freedom movement, the armed guards and the chants of drilling soldiers. The Goddess of Democracy, a 33-foot-high replica of the Statue of Liberty which had become a symbol of the movement for democratic reform, has been crushed by tanks and taken away. The pro-democracy protests began on April 1 5 with a call by the students for talks on increasing social freedoms and ending official corruption. They peaked during the week of May 15, when Gorbachev visited the country, and nearly one million people poured into the streets. Martial law was declared on May 20, and troops attempted to move citizens sympathetic to the protesters. On June 3, troops opened fire on the protesters, smashing through the barricades with tanks to reach Tiananmen Square. While the government claims that nearly 300 people, mostly soldiers, were killed, diplomats and Chinese say up to 3,000 died, and Chinese Red Cross officials estimate 3,600 people were killed and 60,000 injured. Rosemary Paulo Humanities/Social Sciences Kim E. Pelletier Finance 1990 Nadine E. Peckham Visual Design Michelle A. Pellerin Psychology Gary D. Pelletier Management Marie P. Pelletier Biology Suzanne J. Pelletier-Rose Claudia A. Pepin Psychology Maria V. Pereira Accounting Paul J. Pereira Visual Design/Illustration Tina P. Peterman Art History Karen M. Peters Political Science 1990 1990 Debbie Pisani Visual Design ,-.. Begona Plaza Multidisciplinary Sciences Paul J. Ponte Marketing 1990 Michael D. Pontes Accounting Lisa M. Proc Psychology Deborah K. Porter Computer-Oriented Mathmatics Thomas J. Portlock Electrical Engineering David T. Pratt Humanities/Social Sciences Kim M. Proposki Human Resources Management Steve J. Prygoda Humanities/Social Sciences Mark E. Przybyszewski Finance Darlene B. Pszenny Management Christine L. Pukaite Human Resources Management James M. Quinn Accounting Lucy A. Quintal Management 1990 Anne M. Racine Art Education Leo Racine Psychology Michael S. Racine Sociology Marc D. Rapoza Visual Design/Typography It seemed that the 7-foot-2 center would be on the court forever. But at 42, the oldest player in NBA history retired. We watched him change his name from Lou Alinder and his religion to Muslim. His Afro-style hair gave way to clean-shaven head. He began wearing goggles as he aged. On June 13, 1989, Kareem gave us his last performance. At the end of the night fans cheered him, his teammates hugged him and his opponent, Isiah Thomas, shook the hand that launched thousands of skyhooks. When asked about retirement he said, "It really hasn't set in, as far as deeper meanings. I'm just thankful I've been able to last this long and walk out the door." Cincinnati Reds Manager Pete Rose, one of the greatest players in the history of baseball, had been banned for life from the game for betting on his own team. Rose, who has continued to deny he bet on baseball', can apply for reinstatement after one year. Even if he's turned down, the game's most prolific hitter will still be eligible for election to the Hall of Fame in 1992. "I've been in baseball three decades and to think I'm going to be out of baseball for a very short period of time hurts," Rose said at a press conference in Cincinnati, where he was born and where he broke Ty Cobb's all-time hit record of 4,1 91 in 1 985. 1990 ?9§S Sue A. Raymond English Daniel Reardon Mechanical Engineering Marcia B. Reed Sculpture Lisa M. Rego Nursing Robert Rego Susan L. Rego Humanities/Social Sciences Michael J. Reis Management Gina M. Reppucci Biology John R. Reynolds Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth A. Rich Human Resources Management Catherine A. Richard Visual Design Mary E. Robb Political Science 1990 Craig P. Roberts Mechanical Engineering Cheryl A. Roberts Accounting Patricia E. Roberts Graduate, Business Administration Ana L. Roda Management Lisa M. Rodophele Nursing Gina M. Rodrigues Nursing Melvin Rodriquez Heidi L. Rogers Psychology Brian W. Roller Computer & Information Science Diana F. Root Management Richard S. Rosa Electrical Engineering Technology Bryan K. Rose Electrical Engineering Technology 1990 Jon Rosenfeld Management Lori A. Ross Marketing Lynn A. Rousseau Visual Design/Illustration Lena C. Rouxinol Humanities/Social Sciences Scott Rowan Rebecca L. Sadowski Psychology Kevin F. Samson Visual Design/Photography Michael C. Sandpietro Mechanical Engineering Technology Paula J. Santo Christo Medical Technology Leonard A. Santos Chemistry Jeffrey J. Sardinha Management Tammy M. Sauchuk Accounting 1990 Lynn M. Saucier Visual Design Timothy J. Saunders Accounting Cheryl A. Scannell Textile Design/Handweaving Diane C. Schneider Humanities/Social Sciences Deanna M. Schuller Marketing Douglas L. Scott Visual Design/Photography Helen M. Seavor Accounting Lauran K. Serhal Computer Engineering Colleen M. Sheehan Accounting Kerrie M. Sheperd Nursing William A. Sicard Management John M. Silva Music 1990 Nelia F. Silva English Debbie A. Silveira Accounting Jose F. Simas Management Jay S. Simmons Political Science Voyager capped its historic 4.43-billion-mile, 1 2-year tour of four planets when it skimmed 3,048 miles over Neptune's north pole in August, then dove past Triton, the planet's largest moon. It made its closest approach about 23,900 miles above the moon's surface at 2:10 a.m. and 8/25/89. Voyager was nearly 4.5 billion miles along a curing path that took it from Earth in 1 977, past Jupiter in 1 979, Saturn in 1 981 and Uranus in 1 986, and now past Neptune in search of the edge of the solar system. Voyager 1 explored Jupiter in 1 979 and Saturn in 1 980. "If you want to understand Earth, go look at other worlds," said astronomer Carl Sagan, a member of the team that analyzed about 81 ,000 photographs taken by Voyager 2 and its twin Voyager 1 . 1990 Scott A. Simmons Electrical Engineering Technology Laurie A. Simoneau English Richard J. Simpson Computer & Information Science Elise M. Sinagra Visual Design/Photography Frank M. Sisto Finance Christopher Smith Marketing Colleen A. Smith Nursing Robert C. Smith Civil Engineering Shannon L. Smith Marketing Renee Snook Nursing Risa H. Solow Humanities/Social Sciences John B. Sorel Computer Engineering 1990 ^^^^^^^^^B'^B 1 Sm\ ^ T[ Bp^^»* ih \'pH m m /■ Bertha St. Onge Maria M. Sousa Medical Technology Lori A. Spence Marketing Joseph G. Spriano Business Information Systems Raymond A. Stanley Electrical Engineering Christine P. Starvaggi Nursing Heather K. Stearns Humanities/Social Sciences Robert J. Stearns Visual Design/Illustration Tami E. Stebenne Nursing John P. Stedman Political Science Sharon A. Steeves Management Erika S. Stiegler Finance 1990 Kerry L Stpierre Nursing David J. Struski Marketing Michael R. Stucchi Computer & Information Science Christine M. Superneau English * Ai I! '. '.■■: l:|:'i : -S: : '- : ' % The Exxon Valdez, a 987-foot tanker owned by Exxon Shipping Co., struck Bligh Reef about 25 miles from the Valdez, Alaska ripping holes in its hull gushing of gallons of thick crude oil into pristine Prince William Sound. The result was the largest oil spill in U.S .history. Thousands of workers have helped scrub the oil-fouled shorelines, but as one environmental disaster consultant said, " A spill of this size in such a complex environment promises to be a cleanup nightmare." Exxon has pulled out its cleanup crews for ihe winter, and the state announced its own plan to protect fish hatcheries and those still untainted areas. . . Exxon has said it will re-evaluate the shorelines next spring and decide then whether or to resume the cleanup on a large scale. 1990 Metha Surinder Frank R. Swain Humanities/Social Sciences Ravishanker Swamy Electrical Engineering Lisa A. Swist Marine Biology Aaron T. Sylvia Computer Engineering Susan S. Syngay Finance Jacqueline Sylvia Accounting Lori M. Sylvia Nursing Daniel R. Taber English Gina Tamburrino Finance Richard A. Symister English Patrick V. Tan Management 1990 Jennifer A. Tavares Humanites/Social Sciences Donna M. Tegelaar Management George B. Teixeira Electrical Engineering Technology Richard J. Tetrault Marketing Nancy L. Thomas Electrical Engineering Technology The Spring Ball The annual Spring Ball, held on Apri 20th at the Hawthorn Country Club proved once again to be the most popular socia event of the year. 1990 Ian R. Toal Mechanical Engineering Technology Brenda Tobiaz Management Kelly A. Toolin Visual Design/Illustration Andrew P. Toomey Music Lisa M. Tomasetti Nursing Mark Tortolani Painting Elizabeth A. Trayers Humanities/Social Sciences Christina M. Trinchero English Donna M. Truman MultiDisciplinary Studies 1990 Lisa M. Tura Marketing Scott L. Turbiner Graduate, Computer & Information Science Carla Tutino Finance Frederick M. Ty Mechanical Engineering John P. Tzioumas English Jill Uftring Management Michael R. Uzzel Sociology Jennifer L. Vail Visual Design An Van Electrical Engineering Antone Varao Marketing Keith J. Vargas Electrical Engineering Technology Karen M. Vezina Management 1990 Donna L. Vigeant-Bruce 1990 Joyce E. Viger Sociology Margaret A. Villa Nursing John M. Vincent Electrical Engineering Tony S. Vincent Sociology More than 50,000 people gave President Bush a hero's welcome at the worker's monument where Solidarity was born in a wave of labor upheaval. Bush told the cheering crowd that their struggle had produced " a time when dreams can live again" in the democratic transforma- tion of Poland. Earlier in the day Walesa hosted a homestyle private lunch for the president and raised the possibility of even more aid to Poland by Western nations than the $ 11 5 million previously announced by Bush. Solidarity argues that the help is needed to ensure that public unrest does not upset the delicate progress toward democracy. But it agrees that any aid should have tight controls on it, so it is not wasted as it was in the past. Before taking leave of the workers, Bush and Walesa together faced the monument and raised their arms and gave the "V" for victory, a sign used for Solidarity. 1990 Debra E. Vitarisi Psychology C'' ^^H Wc*\ " u ^ I^JC"^ J § M . . „*4£5: , **»*>**», w : - ' -luJtMM I UH Thomas D. Viveiros Electrical Engineering Kristin M. Vriga Economics Robert L. Wambolt Finance Ronda A. Warner Marketing Diane M. Watts Management Elisabeth A. Walsh Marketing Tammy A. Weeks Biochemistry Linda Weidemier Painting Paula M. Welch History Richard L. West Computer & Information Science Mark D. Wheeler Management 1990 Dianna White Electrical Engineering Technology Michelle M. White Nursing Karen L. Wigglesworth Nursing Curtis H. Wilbar Computer & Infomation Science Jean Williams BA Paul G. Williams Mechanical Engineering Richard C. Winfrey Jr. Visual Design/Illustration Michael P. Witkus Visual Design/Illustration Deborah A. Woloski Visual Design Kin Wong Electrical Engineering Gregg A. Workman Marketing Paul Medeiros Electrical Engineering 1990 Thomas H. Woytaszek Computer & Information Science Yoko Yamada Sociology Ling Yan A. Bartlett Giamatti Lucile Ball Abbie Hoffman Irving Berlin Claude Pepper Andrei Gromyko Laurence Olivier Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini Emperor of Japan Hirohito In 1 989 we saw many famous and infamous people pass on, and in 1 990 we also mourned the deaths of Jim Henson, creator of Kermit the Frog and the Muppets and world renound preformer Sammy Davis, Jr. 1990 Daejoo Yang Economics Diane Yifru Nursing Arleen M. Zahn Psychology Brian J. Zahn Visual Design/Illustration Robert D. Zaniboni Jr. Visual Design James M. Zeiba Textile Technology Jeffrey L. Zeichick Computer Engineering Kristin M. Zeoli Marketing Cheryl A. Ziccardi Textile Technology Alison Juneau Business Information Systems 1990 Leaders of the seven most powerful Western nations gathered in front of the Louvre Pyramid for the opening session of the Economic Summit in Paris. They are (l/r) EC President Jacques Delors, Italy's Ciciaco de Mita, West Germany's Helmut Kohl, President Bush, host French President Francois Mitterand, Britain's Margaret Thatcher, Canada 'sBrian Mulroney and Japan's Sousuke Uno. A pledge was made to address the environmental problems that threaten the planet, and they endorsed a significant strategic switch in the way rich countries cope with the Third World's staggering $1 .3 trillion debt. For the first time, the seven leaders agreed that the best way to ease the debt burden of poorer nations is to persuade banks to provide some relief instead of simply issuing new loans. Seniors Not Pictured College of Visual and Performing Arts Bachelor of Arts Art History Daniel Patrick Collins Marilyn Jane Howcroft Nicole Anne Letourneau Kathryn Mahady Tina Patricia Peterman Natalie Jo Portz Bachelor of Fine Arts Art Education Lori Lynne Flanagan Bachelor of Fine Arts Painting Thomas William Andringa Mary Theresa McGuire Michael Rogers Bachelor of Fine Arts Painting/Sculpture/ Art Education Michelle Ann Costa Bachelor of Fine Arts Printmaking Kelly Jean Bartlett Brian King Bachelor of Fine Arts Sculpture John Fitzgerald DelGreco James Eliot O'Hara Bachelor of Fine Arts Textile Design Adeline Marie Bois Stephan Richard Gelinas Jade Elizabeth Wong Bachelor of Fine Arts Textile Design/Handweaving Joann F. Carey Charlene Fontaine Setzer Bachelor of Fine Arts Visual Design Joseph Anderson Correia Traci Anne Gorman Lance Michale Hemenway Kristine Ellen Kelly Debra Leceta McCulloch John Medeiros John William Melanson Nadine Elizabeth Peckham Scott B. Shultz Kimberly Anne Sullivan Bachelor of Fine Arts Visual Design/Ceramics Marsha N. Newfield Bachelor of Fine Arts Visual Design/Illustration Michael Thomas Belanger Sarah Jane Burchill Jason Scott Campbell Joel Peter Crisafulli Alexandra Dijak Stephanie Ann Eifert Matthew W. Grace Thomas Charles Gridley James R. Hayes Daniel Lawrence Leslie Ann Magowan Timothy Patrick McCarthy Angela Marie Padayhag Paul Jorge Pereira Sabine H. Rutkovskis Kelly Ann Toolin Kimberly Ann Wong Bachelor of Fine Arts Visual Design/Photography Maryjane Delekta . Bachelor of Fine Arts Visual Design/Typography Mary Ann Sanguinet Bachelor of Music David Thomas Alves Andrew Paul Toomey Swain-Bachelor of Fine Arts Visual Design Christine Melo Jorge Kenneth James Palleschi Brendalee Peckham Peter Edward Prandato Swain-Bachelor of Fine Arts Visual Design-Wood Joshua I. Goldberg Joseph Salvatore lannuzzi Swain-Bachelor of Fine Arts Fiber Arlene Marie Fernandes Rose M. Wright Swain-Bachelor of Fine Arts Painting Katherine Elise Boucher Mark V. Tortolani Swain-Bachelor of Fine Arts Sculpture Christine Marie Cachia Stephen J. Davidson Sharon Lynn Edell Lynne Ellen Sears Swain-Bachelor of Fine Arts Printmaking ' Debra Ann Pisani College of Nursing Bachelor of Science Nursing Linda Marie Antonuccio Jeanne Simonne Bernier-Collins Heidi Dee Bessette Holly Lee Bessette Kevin Robert Blanchard Susan Ruth Bulgar Nancy Lynne Chaves Tamra Lee Chesk Kristine Ann DeMelo Rosemary Wiley Dernoga Susan T. Doherty Maria Natalia Farias Sandra Marie Fiola Susan W. Gould Corinne June MacKinnon Joycelyn A. Marshall Kelly Ann McNamara Catherine Marion Mears Karen Jean O'Brien Cheryl Ann Paiva-Williams Pamela Ann Palmer Nancy Victoria Pires Loretta Jean Quagan Diane L. Rioux Brenda A. Robert Christine Louise Seed Lisa Ann Sepuka Melanie V. Sheehan Maura Evelyn Sullivan Lisa Marie Tomasetti Sharon Joanne Willner College of Engineering Bachelor of Science Civil Engineering Bechr Abouchanab Saber H. Aldaher Mohamad Alsasa Damien Peter Bailey Michael William Bessette Theresa Blanchette Dale Michael Chadwick John L. Dickinson Michele Marie Dionne Mark David Estes Todd Michael Heino Adam Rudolf Hergenrother Zeyad Kaleaji Jeffrey Louis Leonard Angus Mak Emery Swan Ojala Michael Plumb Stephen Anthony Romano Benjamin Soares Terry A. Tolosko Steven Andrew Wassersug Bachelor of Science Construction Engineering Jon Edward Mills Bachelor of Science Computer Engineering Abdulaziz Abdullah Alsane Carl J. DeLillo Rodney M. Gagnon Vivian Yan Ling John Pacheco George Prodanis Saad Hatem Souleiman Mark Leo Thibault Chad Cameron Walin Bachelor of Science Electrical Engineering John Manuel Amaral Mazen M. Anis Michael da Cruz Baptista Ronald A. Belanger Marc Robert Bernier Andrew Thomas Bessen Keith J. Blanc Christopher Jay Brown Dennis Michael Butler John Sousa Chaves Joseph Timothy Conroy Donald Raymond Cote Manuel Lima Couto Sandra Anne Dawson Mark Campbell Duncan Abilio C. Fernandes Steven Roger Frechette Jose Luis Goncalves Dirk Edgar Hamilton Richard Clayton Harrison Brian Shawn Hayes Jonathan Michael Hill Colin Munro Hurley Raymond Matthew Jones Monica A. Leandre Kevin Paul Leroux Anjali J. Mallik Charles Patrick Manion Paul Medeiros George Milan Guy Christopher Minkin Michael Manuel Miranda Brian Patrick Murphy Farell L. Plank Robert Joseph Resendes Edward Rheaume Kent R. Selfridge James A. Simao Keith Patrick Simmons Edward Woytaszek, Jr. Bachelor of Science Electrical Engineering Technology Paul Anselmo George Manuel Botelho Sunthan Bun Carlos Albert Casanova Bernard Pierre Cassamajor Daniel M. Charles Randall Bradford Chase Peter Douglas Cote Frank Whitney Hatch Scott Douglas MacKinnon Lathan K. Moore David Alton Morse Frederick Anthony Ouellette Gary Donald Painchaud Marie Fatima Rock Konstantinos Tserpes Bachelor of Science Mechanical Engineering Norman Frederic Bessette II Paul Matthew Charpentier Octave Costa Peter Michael Feroli Steven David Hegarty Offer Katz Robert Jan Koning Keith Lloyd Marden Kenneth Jay Mathis William Mouyos Eric William Schwamberger Mark Robert Tardif Randall Alan Villeneuve Bachelor of Science Mechanical Engineering Technology Jacinto Michael d'Almeida Jeffrey Michael Fitzgerald Kenneth Leo Lafond Jeffrey J. Medeiros Kenneth George Peterson, Jr. James Anthony Raposa Stephen Jerome Sampson Kevin Michael Souza Ian Robert Toal James M. Zeiba College of Business and Industry Bachelor of Science Accounting Jacqueline P. Almeida Oscar R. Almeida Michael Allen Bassett, Sr. Marc Stephen Bertrand Stephen Borges Pamela Joyce Carlson Howard Wayne Carter Bernice Theresa Chandler Jennifer Lynn Charest Donald Wayne Cofer Kenneth James Croke Louise Diane Croteau Joseph Cyr Peter Dowd Daniel D. Gautreau Kathleen Ann Georgsen Hudson Earl Hardy III Kathryn Imelda lead Stephen Joseph Jeffrey Randy Raymond Labossiere Linda Levesque Janice L. Lizotte Michele Lizotte Lorraine G. Marceau Elizabeth Mary Martins Lynne M. Mastera Christina F. McCloskey Thomas Michael McGuire Goreti L. Melo Joseph Edward Melo Eunice Alves Miranda Laurie Ann Morgado Brennan Morse Morsette Alan W. Moses II Elizabeth Mullaney Sylvia Lou Oliveira Sheila Pauline Orlowski Peter William Paulino Maria Viveiros Pereira Mariaelena Francine Pitter Jacqueline Marie Richmond Lori Lynn Shaker Bertha Marie St. Onge Donna Lee Vigeant Nancy Anne Willy Theresa Marie Zorra Bachelor of Science Accounting/Management Arlene T. Carreiro Bachelor of Science Business Information Systems Alison Therese Juneau Bachelor of Science Finance Brian John Allsop Kelly Anne Clarke Mark Andrew Donahue Timothy Paul Galvin Lynn Marie Gifford Ana Cristina Leite Brian Joseph Murphy Kelly Curcio Olsen Raymond Michael Oswald Kim Elizabeth Fischer Pelletier David E. Souza Bachelor of Science Human Resources Management Julie Ann Bebo Carolyn Mary Mattos Janet Louise Pipkin Bachelor of Science Management James Kai Alieu Shelly Verne Armstrong Robert Edward Arsenault Jacqueline Sue Basile Karen Elizabeth Bernard Lori Ann Bonczyk Ann Borges John Anthony Casella Michael David Collin Edward Thomas Conley JoAnn Bernier Cornell Seniors Not Pictured Judith G. Coutu Robin Marie Daignault Joseph Antonio De Sousa Gregg Anthony Dion Christopher David Dopart Paula M. Duarte Michelle Marie Dufault Brian John Esip Tony Genesis Fox Paul David Gelinas Richard M. Gelman Michael Gerard Gilgun Andrew Thomas Guilbeault Susan Marie Hallas Heidi Beth Hetzler Joseph F. Homer Kenneth Wayne Jordan, Jr. Bradley William Lacouture Diane Marie Ledwith Donna Lee Lopes Sandra Marie Marley Antonio Pedro Marques Joyce Ann Nadeau Zaefrul N. Nordin Gary David Pelletier Linda Ann Perry Peter Amaral Piteira Steven William Powell Todd Christopher Prenda John Joseph Quinn John Michael Rapoza Scot Michael Regnier Adelina Ridzuan Scott Daniel Roman Diana Frances Root Jon Rosenfeld Jeffrey John Sardinha James Eric Schell William Andrew Sicard Antonio M. Sousa Debra Ann Souza Bridgit Marie Souza Brenda Tobiaz Sharon L. Tripp Jason Andrew Tucker Nelson Ribeiro Vaz Kenneth Scott Weingard Patricia Ann Williams Lucy Bennett Winslow Catherine Marjorie Young Bachelor of Science Marketing Amy Adams Eric John Beard David Paul Bertrand Mark Joseph Bianco Shannon Marie Cahill Lanice C. Caine Joseph Rodrigues Capelo Cathleen Marie Correia James Patrick Davis Bruce Arnold Demoranville, Jr. Diane M. Girouard Wendy Beth Grove Virginia Ann Hebert Mark Steven Kurland Lee-Ann Longo Michael Patrick McCabe Donald E. McDonough Michael McGuire Mark David Mcllquham Peter Edward Murphy David Alan Pelan Beth Ann Perry Antonio Mano Pimentel, Jr. Paul Joseph Ponte Lisa Ann Torres Thomas Leo Whalen College of Arts and Sciences Bachelor of Science Biology Cynthia Anne O'Hara Barlow Julie A. Bence Lisa Ann Benedetti Rachel Marie Blumlo Donna M. Johansen Debra Ann Lafreniere James Steven Pacheco Marie Pauline Pelletier Jason Christopher Rowles James Patrick Sweeney Bachelor of Science Marine Biology Kenneth Paul Mullert Alex Franz Zavatone Bachelor of Science Chemistry Mark Anthony Oliveira Jeannette Marie Potwin Bachelor of Science Chemistry - Biochemistry Option Colleen Ann Sweeney Bachelor of Science Computer Science Dwayne Norman Allemao Malek Anis Stephen Michael Conway Lurdes O. Cunha Denise Marie Daniello Jean Pierre DeBurgo Stephen Morris Einstein Charles Joseph Marquis William Charles Moynihan, Jr. Daniel W. Petrie Timothy Rapoza Lisa Ann Rodrick James Alan Sabean Charles Douglas-Peter Seggelin Scott Leonard Turbiner Bachelor of Arts Economics Cathleen Ann Buckley Michael Alexander Copoulos Robert Alan Flint Robert Joseph Hearn Eric Paul Labonte Andrea Constance Luca Brian David Martin Kathryn Ann McMahon Rochelle Marie Rezendes Thomas J. Rigatti Brian M. Soucy William J. Wilson Bachelor of Arts English Mark Leonard Alves Barbara Elaine Cassiani Kathleen Ann Corbett Donna Ann Desrosiers Dennis Duarte Kathleen Marie Eastwood Emanuel Paul Fernandes Gavin James Hymes John Paul Landry Robin Mello Margaret Elizabeth Zammit Bachelor of Arts English - Writing Option Pamela Louise Cabral Kimberley A. Cabral Lynn Ann Costa Lyn A. Dooling Kathleen Mary Heffernan Philip Thomas James Kerry Julie Keyes Julie Katherine Peterson Janet Marie Stedman Christina Mary Trinchero Bachelor of Arts English/English - Writing Option Dwight Albert Cheetham Thondra Lanese Jimmy Douglas McRoy Bachelor of Arts French Sarah Jeannine Ering Suzanne J. Beauregard Pelletier-Rose Bachelor of Arts Spanish Manuela Cores Stephen Tavares Bachelor of Arts Spanish/Portuguese Maria Natalia Batista ■■■HK HHHM^HH Bachelor of Arts History Helder M. Angelo Douglas Chester Brown William Joseph Calvin Jennifer Lori Campbell William Raymond Caron Susan L Crowther Casey Lyn Farrell Cheryl Lynn Followwill John Harry Hamrin Lynda G. Kennedy-Dias Leonard Henry Phelan III Jan Pietraszek John M. Rapoza Elaine Leah Saltzman Peter John Snell Douglas Charles Tuxworth Susan Ismay Walker Bachelor of Arts Humanities & Social Sciences Michelle Anne Adams Kerry Ann Brodeur Gorete R. Cabral Holly Ann Cantara Jayne Ellen Cary Lori Ann Costa Laurie Elizabeth Coulombe Edith Viera De Mello Maureen Margaret El-Hachem Amanda Joan Elfers Megan Catherine Flynn Alicia E. Gallant Richard Gardner Gregory Kevin A. Haley Judith Mendes Haskell Arthur Cox Hauptman Brian Joseph Kinnane Denise Marie Lewis John George Maravell Lisa Ann Mariotti Jeffrey A. Marsh Anthony J. Martin, Jr. Robert Brian Matheny Elaine Diane McCarthy Ann Marie Michno Lynn Marie Miller Rosemary Paulo Janet Margaret Plaud Julie Ann Rioux Edward Roderiques, Jr. Michael Joseph Ryan Evangelos Demetrios Tassiopoulos Carolyn Whittier Tyler Leon E. Whittemore, Jr. Jean MacRae Williams Bachelor of Arts Humanities & Social Sciences/English James Michael Winquist, Jr. Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Ralph Alfred Rehbein Bachelor of Science Mathematics Susan Elizabeth Hayes Melanie Vee Kellum Mark Menard Lori Ann Silva Bachelor of Science Computer Oriented Mathematics Debra Anne Ayre Debra M. Galego Bachelor of Science Medical Laboratory Science Lisa Marie Champagne Elizabeth Ann Lecour Ricardo Henrique Moreira Diane F. St. Pierre Bachelor of Arts Multidisciplinary Studies Jo-Ann Marie Carr Russell Joseph Michaud Begona Plaza Paul Emil Remy Stephen Volkmann Bachelor of Science Multidisciplinary Studies Michael Scott Hitchcock Donna Marie Truman Kenneth Charles Volcjak Bachelor of Science Physics/Mathematics Sarah Hill Baker Bachelor of Arts Political Science Patrick Edward Burke Michael Sean Considine Donald Paul Cornell Joseph Robert Costa Johnna Beth Dwyer Walter F. Fogg, Jr. Kambiz Hashemi Amy Beth Johnson Robin Marie McNichols Ronald M. Quintin Bachelor of Arts Psychology Leora Ann Aldrich Kari Lynn Arvisais Michael Francis Barry Kerri Lynn Bernat Annette George Bliss Eric Jon Crane Jennifer Rosalie D'Albora-Estes Lisa Ann Delano Dorinda Maria Fidalgo Debra Jane Halstead Wendy Anne Haviland Stacey Ann Hoffman Dorcas M. Kay Sarah Ann LaBrecque Anne-Marie Ladino Steven David Lefebvre Joanne Marie Levesque Christine Marie Marando John Mershed Martinous, Jr. Joyce Lynn Medeiros William John Megowen Robert Merril Nyman Barbara J. Page Michelle Ann Pellerin Claudia Ann Pepin Shirley Pryor Perry Kimberly Rosa-Maria Pires Christine Lynne Rosselle Simone Jeanne Sirois Christine Spoor Sarah Walcott Stubbs Bachelor of Arts Psychology/Political Science Karen Marie Peters Bachelor of Arts Psychology/Sociology Kelly Lynne Kochis Bachelor of Arts Psychology/ Sociology-Anthropology Option Rhondalee Davis Bachelor of Arts Sociology Elaine Benevides Shawn Joseph Cabral Venetta Elloise Connor Donna Marie Costa Lynn Marie Fournier Lisa Anne Hawks Judy Dinsmore Knox Yvonne Rose Levesque William O'brien Maddocks David R. Maynard Beverly Jane Wiberg Bachelor of Arts Sociology - Criminal Justice Option Denise Claire Denault Stephanie Leigh Griffith Rhonda Lee Lackey Stephen Paul Murphy Craig Edward Parker Preston Carleton Urquhart Spring Break in Jamaica CORNWALL ttEACH BEACH 9 00™ - 5:00«« BAR 10 ■■ 00 am TILL LATE (j : AT/CW SUS7EM LTD. 952-3463 1 -WTJPI Campus Events Drive In Movie with Roger Rabbit Welcome Back Week was kicked off by a drive-in style showing of Who Framed Roger Rabbit? in parking lot 8. Over 600 students piled into cars, trucks, and on the hill to view the animated master- piece. A guest appearance by Roger Rabbit was the highlight of the evening. Bounce and Oo La La On September 1 3, Bounce & Ooo La La performed their "Vaudeville Circus" in the quad area. Bounce the Clown and Mademoiselle Ooo La La provided a unique blend of comedy, vaudeville, and death defying juggling feats. Sparkplug the Dog had a singing job. A juggling workshop was held after the entertaining Hump Day show. Club Fest '89 On September 27 food services moved outdoors to provide the students with a barbecue. Thirty clubs and organiza- tions participated in Club Fest '89, an out- door recruitment drive. Music was supplied by jazz great Herb King. The Toasters with special guests The Big Six Welcome Back Week was capped off with a Friday night mixer which featured music by The Big Six, a top 40 opening band, and by the Toast- ers, a New York reggae band. A hurricane warning limited the atten- dence, but those who did attend heard some of the best music on campus this semester. Flashback Flashback, a fantastic rock- able dance band performed at Thursday Night Live. The group's style was an energetic and fun mix of oldies and top 40; a refreshing blast from the past. Physical Graphiti Physical Graffiti, a top- notch Led Zeppelin cover band, performed 'The Led Zeppelin Show" pleasing the audience with every- thing the legend offered. Physical Graffiti has built a extraordinary reputation based on their remarkable on-stage personality and the quality and authenticity of the music they mimic. 'Alternate Education" Day Wednesday, October 18th is a day that will live forever in SMU's history. Ap- proximately 2,900 SMU students, alumni, faculty, and administrators attended a rally at the State House in response to the state's proposed $35 million cut to the state's higher education system. The protesters believed the budget reversion's effects would be severe; increases in tuition and fees, fewer courses, larger class sizes, and delayed graduation dates. That morning, Student Trustee Christo- pher Cooney and administrators spoke to SMU students, motivating them to sup- port education and to fight for their future. Administration declared the day an "Alternate Education" day, and most classes were canceled so students could attend the rally. Twenty-one busloads and numerous carloads left the campus for Boston Common. At the rally, repre- sentatives from SMU and the twenty-eight other state campuses spoke. Despite the cold and rainy weather, over 1 5,000 persons were at the State House to dem- onstrate. As a result of the rally, the proposed $35 million reversion in the state's higher education system was reduced to $25 million. To SMU, this meant a decrease from a 5% cut of our total budget to a cut slightly more than 3%. Mf#l -W K0D\ Hefen Hayes Helen Hayes, the First Lady of the American Theater, graced the SMU campus with a lecture of her life story and experiences in the theater world. Hayes captivated the nearly sold-out audience by giving dramatic readings from her roles as Mary, Queen of Scots, her favorite play, and Victoria Regina, her most popular and longest- running role. Dress for Success Fall Fashion Sho On Thursday, November 9, 1989, the SMU Fashion Institute presented the fall fashion show titled "Reflec- tions of the 1990s." The show highlighted fall and winter fashion including ski wear, casual wear, career dressing, and formal wear. This, the first of two shows, featured fashions from such designers as Perry Ellis and OlegCassini. Clothes were provided for the show by such stores as Cherry, Webb and Touraine, Merry-Go- Round, Silverstein's, Foxmoor, and Whaling City Sea and Ski. Student design- ers Deborah Dias, Christina Perreira, and Hilary Rochas presented their pieces which were received very warmly by the audience. Individuals from La Femmina Modeling and Finishing School and from SMU modeled the fashions. The show was organized and coordinated by the Fashion Merchandis- ing classes taught by Profes- sor Joanne Blomstrom, who narrated the show. On November 21, Howie Mandel and Lou Dinos, his special guest, performed before a sell out crowd of 3500 in the Tripp Athletic Center. SMU was one of the last stops on his tour, which included a new concert album and a cable television spe- cial. Howie stirred the audience with his quick wit and spur of the moment humor this night. The jokes ranged from quips about his children to the security guards at this events. No one was safe from the unrelenting humor of Mandel on this night. In all Howie left al- most everyone in stitches before the evening was over. withspecial guest Lou Dinos Ef - Mm ml « ■F j >ogie Down Productions Boogie Down Productions, the New York City rap group, appeared at the Tripp Athletic Center on December 1 2. With their latest album success Stop the Violence, the group entertained approxi- mately 700 people. During the concert, the lead singer told the audience to stop violence, drugs, and gangs on our city streets. He said that only through educa- tion and cooperation could we end senseless violence and racism. The Fool On the 30th of November, 1 989, The Fools hitSMU, play- ing to a rowdy crowd in the campus center. They stirred the already fevered crowd with such favorites as "Life Sucks and then You Die/' "She Makes Me Feel Big/' and "World Dance Party." Both The Fools and the crowd were in fine form. Club Coca Cola was a hit video dance fund raiser to benefit the Special Olym- pics. Students danced the night away to the latest video releases and raise over $2,000.00 for the worthy cause. &? %Y Casino Club Night Club Casino Night was just like having Las Vegas right here in the Campus Center. Participants tried their luck at Blackjack, Craps, and Rou- lette Wheels. The biggest money winners went home with the biggest prizes. Win or lose, most would say that Casino Night was a winning event. Holiday Club Nigh On Holiday Club Night the Campus Center and Sunset Room were decorated in holiday colors. Open to all ages, the event was a success. Music was provided by DJ Greg Hodges downstairs and by solo artist Jim Moses in the Sunset Room. Highlights of the Club Night were a dance contest and pictures with Santa. Go medians at SMU fc^TW ■wttira 1 Pumpkin Carving Contes The Pumpkin Carving Contest set the spirit for Halloween. Fifteen entrants participated in the festive ritual, carving creative designs such as smiling pumpkins, devils and fully clothed Groucho Marx. Ice Carving Contest The area oustide the commuter cafeteria became a winter wonderland on a n unusually warm day in January. Several students used their creative abilities to carve impressionistic ice sculptures in a contest. Eight entrants created interesting sculptures. The breathtaking sculptures slowly melted as SMU students and staff watched the artists busily carving their creations. Professors Rick Creighton, Robbin Taffler, and Herb Cummings judged the finished sculptures. First prize was awarded to John Arsenault, 2nd to Scott Levesque, and 3rd Jon Rapoza. Mandella Folk Dancers tm Russ Bueress Hypnotist Russ Burgess amazed an SMU audience on January 25th. A sold-out crowd of over 550 people watched Burgess' show in the main auditorium. The hypnotist selected twenty-five audience volunteers to come on stage. His unworldly powers made one man quit smoking, made several people unable to speak their names, and even made jocks do ballet! Burgess also correctly identified stangers' names, identified playing cards volunteers removed from a deck, and predicted newpaper headlines. The event, sponsored by the senior class, was enjoyed by all who attended. African Fasion Show An interesting traditional African fashion and dance exhibition was given on February 21st. Part of the "Celebrate Diversity: Discovering the Differneces" week, the show was accompa- nied by a slide show of Africa. Several SMU students modeled traditional clothing and performed traditional dances. Fashions were provided by Johnson's Company, which was founded by SMU alumni. ie Blushing Brides The Blushing Brides, the Cana- dian Rolling Stones cover band rocked and rolled SMU. The five man band took the stage at 1 1 PM on Friday, March 2, 990 and opened their show with Start Me Up. They per- formed such Stones' greats as Brown Sugar, Ruby Tuesday, and Satisfaction. Of course what Stones' show would be complete without the finale being the high powered Jumpin' Jack Flash. With them, this night, was Foghat's bassist Jeff Howe who was filling in for the Bride's regular bassist. The Machin A sold-out crowd enjoyed a concert by the Machine, a Pink Floyd cover band, on March 29. The Machine sounded exactly like the real Floyd. They brought Pink Floyd back to ife with "Comforta- bly Numb", "Time", "The Wall", and "Echoes". /.ave Binder The talented Dave Binder performed a wonderful array of James Taylor's hits at "An Evening of James Taylor" on April 1 1th. Binder nar- rated Taylor's life history and the meanings behind his lyrics. Binder also performed Taylor's hits including "You've Got A Friend", "How Sweet It Is (To Be Loved By You)", "Sweet Baby James", and "Don't Let Me Be Lonely Tonight". The event had a cabaret-style theme, complete with candles on the tables. Everyone in the audience en- joyed the easygoing music and atmos- phere. ■; . '' sanmrn nfin msmziKVini zmmfHT m^iiri The Sense The Sense stopped in at SMU while on their successful college circuit. The cover band performed popu- lar songs from U2, INXS, R.E.M., and other top forty and progressive groups. The SMU audience enjoyed the danceable, upbeat music and had a lot of fun. 3 -'i%^%'J. Jamaica Blast-off with Calypso Hurricane The Jamaica Blastoff was a blast! Sounds by Calypso Hurricane set the mood for the dance event. Students literally got down by participating in an authentic limbo contest! Door prizes and two round-trip tickets to London were awarded to lucky stu- dents. The exciting blastoff was held just before Spring Break to kick off the Senior Class Trip to Jamaica. .- ring Jam Spring Jam '90 entertained SMU. The week-long series of fun events was sponsored by the Students Activities Board. The festivities kicked off with the semi-formal Spring Ball at the Hawthorne Country Club on Friday, April 20. Tickets were sold out in a few after hours when they went on sale weeks before. The ball was a blast; there was great food, dancing, and music. The Sense and DJ Greg Hodges played a wide range music for the dancers' enjoyment. On April 23, students enjoyed the hilarious "Look Who's Talking" at a drive-in in SMU's own parking lots. John Travolta's and Kirstie Allie's performances were funny. The scenestealer was definetly the baby's hysterical inisights as given by Bruce Willis' voice- overs. A Trash Bash was held on April 24th. Two events, a sub club night and a scavenger hunt, went over big. The sub club night featured make-your-own submarine sandwiches and music by Levee, a popular cover band. Nine teams of five people competed in the scavenger hunt. Assigned to find various items on and off campus, the teams had a great time. One team got very creative. To com- plete the "largest hat" category, they stapled 30 Burger King crowns together and all five wore it! The Sunsplash was held on the 25th. Featured attractions were elephant and camel rides, a petting zoo, climbing the bell tower, a bar-b-que, a moonwalk, picture buttons, and a recording booth. The sunsplash was more splash than sun — it rained. But the show must go on, and it did! The BBQ, recording booths, and other attractions were moved indoors. Students were able to record themselves singing hit songs from over 1 ,000 artists. Comedians entertained students at Comedy Night on April 26 in the Campus Center. Chris Zito, a guest VJ on MTV, John Ross, of HBO's Not Necessarily the News, and commedian Jim Dunn told hysterical jokes and gave humorous insights about life. Friday, April 27th was a night of partying at the Super Duper Club Night. DJ Greg Hodges spun awesome music. A dance contest was held, and $25 prizes were awarded to the winners. It was the perfect end to a fun-filled week. I, First Annual Trash Bash One of the Spring Jam events this year was the First Annual Trash Bash. The Scavenger Hunt Started with a Sub Club Night in the Cove and then moved into parking lot six where nine teams battled it out for the first place prize of one hundred dollars. Among the items the contest- ants had to get were ant farms, parking tickets, men dressed as women, disco albums and let us not forget, 1 points for the biggest hat. Spring Jam The Grand Finale of the Spring Jam was a Ziggy t i Marley concert, held in the r ' gymnasium. 7 ih. / ■ t ■ i ■ SB* 5 Dean Howard's 60th Birthday Bash Dean of students, Donald C. Howard reached the big 60 in 1 990. On the night of May 5th 200 SMU alums, friends,colleagues and community leaders came together for a dinner party at the historic New Bedford home of the Byron Ford's to salute "The Donald's" natal day. Dr. Robert Herrmann, SMU Trustee and old friend of Dean Howard's was another "roaster". John Montigny 1 985 student trustee one of the star mimics and jesters of the "Deano's" roast. "Mardee" (Margaret D.) Xifaras promi- nent New Bedford attorney and the doyenne of the Massachusetts Demo- cratic party was one of the few roasters who had kind words to say of the Dean. With student leaders Jeannette Hixon- SAB president, Chris Cooney-1 989-90 Student Trustee, Megan Flynn-President of State Student Assoc, of MA. The Dean and some of SMU's student trustees, both past and present. From left to right: John Montigny, John Theriault, Steve Baddour Chris Cooney, Eileen Parise, and Mark Montigny. Dean Howard greeting friends Mrs. Jinny Peters and her father Harry Ellis Dickson, famed associate conductor of the Boston Pops Orchestra, and SMU Trustee Mrs. Tina Ponte, ( with back to camera). Being tweaked on the cheek by Dr. Manuel Carreiro '71 , one of SMU's student legends and presenter of the party gift. Hosts of Dean Howard's bash Donna and Byron Ford '70. Honors Recognition Dinner At Whites of Westport on June 1 , 1 990 graduating seniors were honored at the Graduation and Honors Dinner. This night was not only for those students who earned awards for their outstanding achievements throughout their four years of college but to recognize all graduating seniors. The guest speaker was Helen Thomas, White House reporter and Associated Press correspondent. etics Front Row (left to right): Michelle Eaton, Kristen Zeoli, Stacy Casperovitz, Lisa Gomes, Paula Grey, Kristen Boben, Marybeth Callahan Middle Row (left to right): Head Coach Ray M. Cabral, Marlene Minardi, Dawn Watson, Maryellen Gregory, Pamela Hall, Donna Chapman, Kathleen Regan, Michelle McCarthy Back Row (left to right): Michelle Baldi, Beth Krum- siek, Pamela Nangle, Maura Healy, Kristi Glynn, Jennifer Azar, Asst. Coach Jorn Hansen The women's soccer team's overall record was 1 1-5. The women performed well in all positions. Of 281 shots at opponents' goals, SMU scored 49 times. Using their goaltending and defensive abilities, the Corsairs posted five shut-outs against As- sumption College, Boston University, Gordon College, Salve Regina, and Framing- ham State. The SMU women also defeated MIT in overtime action. Men's Soco Front Row (left to right): Baltazar Almeida, Philip Hahn, Douglas Michand, Glen Markey (captain), Eric Lacroix (captain), Philip Bagley (captain), Michael Lee, Bill Cameron, Mark Brumbaugh Second Row (left to right): Head Coach Jack Miodzinski, John Still, Michael Flynn, Leonel Jaco, Donald Yucius, Brian Brderick, Todd Webster, David Marvin, Daniel Dufresne, Asst. Coach Manuel "Youngie" Martin Back Row (left to right): Frank Koczalka, Brian Poirier, Sean Kelter, Paul Sousa, Glen Heidlman, Eric Schrauben, Ricardo DosSantos, Michael Taylor, Luis Matos, Ron DaSilva Not Pictured - Carlos Almeida The SMU men's soccer team earned a respectable season record of 1 1 -6-1 . Of the eleven games played at home, SMU won nine; of eight road games, SMU won two. The team played competively, however they tied once and lost once in overtime action. Using exceptional defensive and goaltending abilities, the Corsairs posted shut-outs against several opposing teams: Roger Williams, Wheaton, Curry, Stonehill, Lowell University, Mass Maritime, and Framingham State. Several men won honors in the Little East Conference: Eric Lacroix (goaltender), Mark Brumbaugh (back), Paul Souza (midfield), and Baltazar Almeida (foward). Two players were also honored by being named to All New England teams: Lacroix to the second team, and Almeida to the third. % The SMU women's cross-country team won first place at the Connecticut College Invitational. The women's team also placed second at the Little East Championships. This team, like the men's team, competed in 1989 tournament action. The women's runners placed 6th at the NCAA Division III Regionals. Front Row (left to right): Coach J. Hird, K. Reid, J Clark, H. Rocha, K. Ottaviarri Back Row (left to right): Coach J. McCarthy, C. Pinhancos, C. Vodeboncur, M. Hurley, L. Cross, L. MacDonald r ■ Men's Cross Country The SMU men's cross-country team won first place honors at the both the Connecticut College Invitational and the Little East Championships. The SMU men made it to tournament action, and finished in second place in the NCAA Division III Regionals. This placing enabled the team to compete at the national level. The team finished a respectable 16th in the NCAA Division III Nationals. Front Row (left to right): Coach J. Hird, P. Kelly, D. Kroll, J. Callaghan, B. Wes- chrob, E. Soulia Second Row (left to right): T. Flannagan, M. Sansoucy, C. Conley, J. Wilcox, J. Beagan Back Row (left to right): Coach J. Mc- Carthy, M Tortolani, C. Dahcy, T. Bleakney, S. Corrao ^^^ Football ■ >/ H f- .fc Front Row (left to right): Paul Murphy, Marc Roberge, Ted Greenblott, Seth Rosenfield, Anthony Poente, Steve Soucy, Eric Miller, Steve King, Glen Getchell, Robert Demoura, Brendan Wallace Second Row (left to right): Ross Landers, Daryl Robichaud, Brian Smith, Kurt Gibson, Robert Lapage, Mark Furtado, Brian Patnaude, Rodney Avery, Robert Avery, John Ottoviani, Jeff Lamothe, Tom Prozinski Third Row (left to right): Frank Leone, Brian Fleming, Bobby Larose, Jermey Pepin, Nasar Shabo, Nick D'Angelo, Eric Nelson, Hai Dang, Mike Gleason, Tom Guard, Chris Cahill, Jon Furtado, Eric Homol Fourth Row (left to right): Robert O'Brien, Steve Rodman, Jim Hooley, Paul Afanasiw, Tarek Rothe, John Graham, Bruce Dansby Fifth Row (left to right): Jon Linskaug, Greg Brunault, Dave Bauman, Paul Doyon, Scott Rigney, Dave Parsons, Mike Bourque, Dan Flanagan, Rich Lacara, Kevin Nolan Sixth Row (left to right): Paul Corchado, Dave Ramanauskus, Mike Cotter, Jim Generazo, Mike Danick, Garret Tardie, Jon Linskaug, Eric Homol, Chris Palladini, Garret Perry, Jason Kauranen Back Row (left to right): Asst Coachs: Don Miller, Dennis Gomes David Lamontagne, Head Coach Paul Harrison, Bruce Cole, Mike Miskinis, Conrad Swanson, Ed Roderiques The Corsairs Football team posted a 2-7 record. The Corsairs played well, however they lost by small margins. Wins were over Framing- ham State (22-18) and mass maritime (30-16). The Corsairs played in overtime action twice, but unfortunately did not win. The team achieved 1 ,355 rushing yards, 1,1 74 yards, two field goals and nine touchdowns. Three players were named to the ECAC Honor Roll: Glenn Getchell (DB), Dave Bauman (QB), and Steve King (LB). iBiainMHM Volleyb The SMU volleyball team posted a 20-19 season record. Of fourteen games played at home, the ladies team won seven. Of twenty- five games played away, the Corsairs won thirteen. Two SMU players were named to All Tournament Teams; Lisa Proc (at the SMU Invitational) and Georgette Guimond (at the Salem State Invitational). Front Row (left to right): Captain Lisa Proc, Ji Ames, Jen Roberts, Susan Murphy Back Row (left to right): Asst. Coach Barbara Page, Natasha Buben, Beth Hathaway, Lisa Mongeon, Diane Parry, Heidi Ashworth, Head Coach David Peixoto The field hockey team had a season record of 5-7-2. Fifteen goals were scored in the 1 74 shots taken on oppenents' nets. Front Row (left to right): Patricia Wellman, Jennifer Connell (captain), Dawn McKenney (captain, Karen McNeil (captain), Sheila Edwards Second Row (left to right): Beth Brooks, Colleen Callahan, Theresa Lobo, Kendall Everet, Andrea Cararelli, Nancy Courtney, Nancy Killelea Back Row (left to right): Lisa Reppucci, Robin Berk, Temple Pettway, Kristen McGrath, Marsha Gomes, Sandra Murley, Karin Tammi Women's Tenni Heidi Higgins and Gina Reppucci lead the season with four wins apiece. 1989 was a rebuilding year for the women's tennis team. The season record was 2-1 1 . The wins were against Eastern Naza- rene College and Roger Williams College. Front Row (left to right): Antigone Simmons, Sheila Walthers, Captain Heidi Higgins, Gina Repucci, Beth Mating Back Row (left to right): Deena Ciampa, Carolyn Busby, Ruthie Ciponis, Karen Schuhma- cher, Kerri Rouhan, Coach Warren Preti Not pictuered - Angela Yee \ m. :, ^ msBamm ' 'omen s Swimming Front Row (left to right): Becky Lussier, Lisa Fiorini, Stacy Stetkiewicz, Audra Stefan ik Middle Row (left to right): Coach Jerry Jennings, Mary Robb, Heather Deree, Leslie Perriello, Coach Jim Filippo Back Row (left to right): Robin Berk, Andrea Skriven, Amy Dubowik, Kristi Gilman, Sheila Chipman The SMU Women's Swimming Team had a strong season. Posting a 4-5 record, the Lady Corsairs performed well in all strokes and medley races as well as in one- and three-meter diving events. The team defeated Bridgewater, Trinity College, Welle- sley, and Clark University. The women also earned 1 5th place in the New England Women's Indoor Swimming and Diving Assocaition's Championships. \ HiS'^k UdtUdJ, Men's Swimming It was another strong year for the Corsairs Swimming Team. The men's team turned in consistant solid performances in all strokes, freestyle, and medley races. The team's divers also performed well in one- and three-meter diving events. Overall, the team posted a 4-4 season record, with wins over Bridge- water State, Trinity College, WPI, and Clark Univer- sity. In tournament action, the men placed 8th in the New England Indoor Swimming Association Championships. Five members of the team qualified for the NCAA Nationals: Pat Burke, Rich Daniello, Tom Egan, Mark Mcllquaham, and Ian Toal. As a team, the Corsairs placed a very respectable 20th in the NCAA Division Three Nationals. ■ v «x j in i» i i „»Vl 175 Women's Basketball The season started out very promising for coach Judy Sullivan's team as they won their first six games; however, injuries to key players and inconsistent play deci- mated the team, and as a result, they lost thirteen of their final twenty games, includ- ing their first-round game of the Little East Tournament, en route to a somewhat- disappointing 13-13 record. One bright spot for the Lady Corsairs, though, was the play of freshman center/ froward Rene Dickhaut. Dickhaut led the team in scoring with 1 6.5 points per game, in rebounding with 8 per game, and in free- throw percentage at 88%. This fine season earned her rookie-of-the-year honors in the Little East Conference, as well as a place on the All-Little East team, the first freshman to get this honor. Front Row (left to right): Melissa Longfellow, Lisa Garland, Dawn McKenney, Amy Harvey Middle Row (left to right): Asst. Coach Cathy Houtman, Rene Dickhaut, Mich- ele Bullock, Kelly Holland, Asst. Coach Nancy Boucher, Head Coach Judith Sullivan Back Row (left to right): Beth Brooks, Karen Tessier, Sue Quinn, Kathy Kelly, Kelly Brady Front Row (left to right): Scott Leip, Ron Cobb, Waldemar Sender, Greg McCann, Robert Williams Middle Row (left to right): Asst. Coach Gerald Arcouette, Bevin Ingram, Matt McConnell, Jon Dunlap, Head Coach Brian Baptiste Back Row (left to right): Asst. Coach Mark Ottavianelli, Brett Adams, Edward Sisson, Matt Miller, Jim Chase Men's Basketball It was another great year for the men's basketball team, as they posted a 24-6 record, the second-best record in the school's history, and advanced to the NCAA Division 3 Regionals before losing to eventual national champion Rochester. Leading the way for the Corsairs were junior Waldemar "Val" Sender, who aver- aged 21 .1 points per game for the season, and sophomore Bevin Ingram, who aver- aged 20.3 points per game. Junior Greg McCann was the team's chief threat from 3- point land, connecting on 43% of his opportunities, freshman Brett Adams aver- aged 7.5 points and 6 rebounds per game, and junior Robert Williams averaged 1 3 points per game and set a school record for assists in a season with 202. Off the bench, coach Brian Baptiste got support from sophomore Scott Leip, senior Ron Cobb, and freshmen Matt Miller, Matt McConnell, Ed Sisson, Jon Dunlap, and Jim Chase. Overall, the Corsairs accomplished many things: they won the regular season title in the highly competitive Little East Confer- ence, they won the Little East Tournament, and they were ranked in the top 1 5 of the country for most of the season. Individually, Sender and Ingram were named to the All- Little East team, Ingram was named MVP of the Little East Tournament, and Sender was the overall scoring champ of the confer- ence. Yes sir, it was a great year for the men's basketball team. Ice Hockey Front Row (left to right): Dave Coughlin, Todd Rembis, Mike Mulvey, Jim Mirageas, Scott Pearsons, Derek Dendler, Matt Driscoll, Mark Letendre, Dan Farrell Middle Row (left to right): Ron Fuller, Jen Mulcare, Sandy Malek, Keith Babcock, Paul Lambalot, Mike O'Keefe, Bobby Carroll, Brian Egan, Doug Welch, Kevin Van Gorden, Joey Mortarelli Tom Rentz, Phil Hahn, Coach John Rolli Top Row (left to right): Asst. Coach Ken Whitten, Mike Prodgers, Derek Cormier, Gene Sims, Bobby Keenan, Chris Smith, Tim Lus, Keith Wilson, Jeff Stagnone, Dr. Robert Kiess The Corsairs were fire on the ice. The hockey team posted a power- ful season record of 1 7-8-0. The excellent record entitled the Corsairs to be named ECAC North regular season runners-up. Mak- ing their way to the ECAC Divi- sion Three tournament, the team displayed their skating and scor- ing skills. For the second con- secutive year, the SMU team was an ECAC Tournament North Finalist. The Corsair's dynamic standout season came to a close by a 3-1 score in the final game against the Fitchburg State Fal- cons. Several members of the hockey team received honors for their skillful playing abilities. Three team members were named as ECAC all-stars. Goalie Eric Pear- sons was named ECAC North First team's Co-player of the year. Mike Mulvey, forward, and Brian Egan, defense, were named to the ECAC Second Team. Fenci (left to right): Coach John Lima, Ward Bowman, Kevin Duff, Paul Cesarini, Dr. Ralph Tykodi, Jim Rose Women's Track & Field The SMU Women's Indoor Track team ran well throughout the 89-90 season. They placed 5th in the New England Division Three Championships at Bowdoin College. First place awards in the New England Divison Three Chanmpionships went to: Cindy Coleman (55 meter hurdles), Sheila Edwards (long jump), and Cheryl Adams (triple jump). The Women's team also competed in the ECAC Division Three Championships at Bates College in Lewiston, Maine. Front Row (left to right): L. Cameron, C. Poirier, C. Coleman, S. Edwards, S. Schwartz, M. Hurley Second Row (left to right): Coach J. Hird, S. Gould, T. Pettway, K. Newton, M. Boldi, M. Minardo, Coach D. Araiyo Back Row (left to right): E. Finneran, S. Maikie, C. Adams, C. Matt, E. Pisani, L. MacDonald Men's Track & Fiel Despite a loss to Rhode Island College in the season opener, the Corsairs completed a rewarding season. The men's tennis team posted a 6-5 season record. Playing in both singles and doubles, the team defeated Lowell University, Nichols College, Bridgewater State, Eastern Nazarene College, Curry College and Salve Regina. The Corsairs took third place honors at he UMass-Boston Invitational. The men also qualified for the Little East Conference Championships and placed a respectable 5th. Key players in both singles and doubles matches were: Gary Howayeck, Ricardo Aguiar, and Robert Naftoly. o em fj* Mv l? m iU 9m \ Front Row (left to right): M. Sansoucy, R. Grigg, K. Medeiros, A Kubachi, T. Lindner Second Row (left to right): Coach J Hird, J. Callaghan, R. Avery, J Aubuchon, D. Kroll, Coach D. Araiyo Back Row (left to right): B. Riggs, M. Hymovitz, E. Lopes, B. Weschrob, M. Francescorie, J. Wilcoy mm Men's Tennis Front Row (left to right): Pamile Ball, Mavnie Lewis, Sandra Caplette (alternate), Thomas Blaney, Bonnie Young, Samantha Shaidnagle (alternate), Marisha Boyer (captain), Pauline Camara (coach) Back Row (left to right): Melanie Bigos, Lisa Vincelette, Julie Niewola, Kalen Mace, Jacqueline LeBlanc, Lisa Cabral, Julie Mertzlufft, Nancy Soares, Tabetha Gill, Sarah Galarneau ubs and Organizations ■/ 191 Students Against Drunk Driving (S.A.D.D. The Massachusetts Public Interest Research Group is a state-wide, Nader-inspired consumer and environ- mental advocacy organiza- tion. Mass-PIRG contends that its student membership can be the most forceful advocate for positive social change and citizen involve- ment in public issues. Disabled Students Coallition Physics Club WSMU SMU-G.L.A. / % n '_2 I \ i Student Activities Board The Student Activities Board is the organization responsable for pro- gramming most of the major events on campus. This year they held several concerts including, Howie Mandell, Boogie Down Productions and Ziggy Marley, along with several cover bands such as The Machine (Pink Floyd), Physica Graffitti (Led Zepplin) and The Blushing Brides (Rolling Stones). Other SAB events included The Spring Ball, Spring Jam, Club Nights, Casino Nights and severa more on and off campus events too numerous to list The Outing Clu The Outing Club offers the community all forms of outdoor activities ranging from backpacking and cross country skiing to canoeing and bicycling. Many trips are planned and usually occur during weekends and school va- cations. Emphasis within the club is placed upon safety in experiencing new and different activities. The International Business Association The International Business Association traveled on an overseas study to Kenya, Africa in January, 1990. Twenty-four students and faculty advisor Professsor James Catoline prepared for many months for the trip. The group learned Swahili, Kenyan culture, and international business practices before embarking on the study. In Kenya, the IBA met with executives of the following major multinational companies operating in East Africa: Dennison, Colgate-Palmolive, Eveready, Firestone, General Motors, National Cash Register, Commercial Bank of Africa, Wang Laboratories, and the United States Agency for International Development. The IBA members also met with Kenyan government officials. The group conducted primary market research on the transfer of technology from first world, industrialized nations to developing, third world countries. The group also took a four-day safari in Masai Mara, Lake Nakuru, and Lake Navasha, Kenya. In these locations the group ob- served many African wildlife species in their natural habitats, and learned how to survive in the wild. The safari showed the students how three quarters of the world's population live without basic necessities such as running water and electricity. After their return from the safari, the SMU students realized how fortunate they are to have basic necessities that most Americans take for granted. One day prior to their departure, the IBA students were given a standing ovation by the American Business Association. The ABA and the United States Ambassador to Kenya appreciated the students' efforts in conducting market research and interviews with the multinational executives. After their return to Massachusetts, the group gave a multimedia presentation on their research findings to members of the SMU and local business communities. The presentation was held in the SMU main auditorium. Back Row (left to right): Yvonne Wilson, Tammy Haley, Shirley Murphy (president), Paul Languirand, Maria Bonczyk (secretary/treasurer), Bonnie Johnson Front Row: Rose Silveira, Lisa Lizotte, Pam Jackson (trainer), Heidi Th- ompson (vice-president), Barbara Kreiss The Equestrian Tea, The team competes inter-col le- giately ten times a year through Southern New England. It provides full time undergraduate students with an opportunity to develop and test their riding abilities. The horse shows have classes for all levels - beginners (walk-trot) through advanced (riding a course of 3'6" jumps.) The team belongs to the IHA (inter-collegiate Horse- show Association) Region 13. For individuals who do not want to compete, the team participates in clinics and trail rides. Theta Kappa Chapter of Sigma Theta Tau Nursing Honor Society Sigma Theta Tau is the international nursing honor society established in 1922. We received a charter for the Theta Kappa Chapter in April 1986 and inducted 229 charter members. A junior or senior nursing student whose cumulative grade point average is at least 3.0 may apply for membership. Professional and scientific programs sponsored by the Theta Kappa Chapter are open to all nursing students. New members at the 1 990 induction Student Advisory Program Back row,left to right: Heide Burns, Natalie Richardson, Jennifer Brunner, Kim Burns, Mich- elle Camiel, Lisa Rizzo, Leo Leydon, Tom Branchaud, Nora Lynn Rousseau. Front row: Heidi Shaw, Nina Kagan, Ellen Carlton, Kim Sullivan, Jill McGough, Kim Far- rell, Britt Ericsson, Beth Meguyer, Kelly Riding, Janet Andrews, Kim Morron, Maria McCarron. Not pictured: Colleen Sheehan, Cheryl Ober, Yvette Lescano, Sheila O'Connor, Margaret Boyle, Sophia Pampalone, Maria McCarron, Susie Narcisco, Carol Camaioni, Kim Seaberg, Jen Munnis, Chris Hatch, Lisa Lebeau. The Literary Society The Torch left to right: Jon Lapoint, Jennifer Wellington, Laura Daly, Jon Maxwell, Rich Gelman, Frank Sisto, Kristine Rocha, Sean McCormick, Ken Souza and Stacy Flynn. Catholic Student Organization Catholic Student Organization (C.S.O.) is a group of Catholic students whose purpose is to provide an atmosphere that serves the educa- tional and spiritual needs of the college. Through various activities, the C.S.O. aids the community through projects such as clothing drives, making of food baskets, prayer services, and retreats. The C.S.O. also organizes Mass in the dorms and in Cedar Dell. Weekly meetings are held and all are welcome to attend. Christian Fellowship Back row (lef to right): Maria S. de Costa, Charles Barton (president), Glenn Ambeo, Laurie Lafave Seated: Sr. Madeleine Tracy, Margaret Sylvia, Fr. Richard Degagne Back row (lef to right): Stacey Flynn, Jef Ward, Mark A. Levanitis, Joe Fish Seated: Janet Andrews, Kathy Carroll Ill I I t; I I I J I II Returning Students Organizatio, The Returning Students Organization is a volunteer group of non-traditional students whose officers and members attend SMU as full-time, day stu- dents. RSO is a resource and support group for older students who have had an interruption in formal education because of family, finances, marriage, illness, etc. In response to the need for people in these situations and to "Meet others in the same boat," the Returning Students Organiza- tion was formed. Members of the group get to- gether several times every semester and go out to eat at area restaurants. Left to right: Joanne E. Bedard, Kathleen Audette (Secretary), Marie L. Feeney (President), Cynthia Fuller (Treasurer), and Linda L. Nogeiro-Hamilton (Vice President) esidence Halls Congress The Residence Halls Congress is the student-run governmental body of the residence halls. The organizationis comprised of twelve representatives, one from each of the dorm houses, and representatives-at-large from the dormas and from Cedar Dell. The congress has several committees for dorm program- ming, mail delivery, security, and judici- ary concerns. Executive Board Kim Sullivan, president, David Medeiros, treasurer, Kerin Jutz vice-presidet (dorms), Sonya Smiddy, corresponding secretairy, Kathy Haase vice-presidet (cedar dell), Monica Coupal, recording secretairy, Mary Lou Farrell, advisor Front Row (left to Right): Monica Coupal, Kerin Jutz, Kathy Haase, Kim Sullivan, Sonya Smiddy, David Medeiros, Mary Lou Farrell Second Row (left to Right): Kerry Wilkie, Karen Vecere, D J Gregoire, Susie Narciso, Sheila O'Connor, Cheryl Seymore, Cheryl Kalirowski, Chris Hatch, Kristi Schabaker, Chuck Holden, Ray Airtable Back Row (left to Right): Steve Langrille, Lisa Rizzo, Amy Charron, Karen Burrows, Rich Whilby, Michelle Steele, Mike Murray, Jamie Brechner, Scott Duffy, John Lyons iS9 Student Sena Front Row (left to Right): Steve Baddour, Rochelle LeBlanc, Nancy Gorgone, Karen Muise Second Row (left to Right): Joe DeAngelo, Renee Medeiros, Paula DiPalma, Megan Flynn, Holly Kozak, Bonnie Perchard, Jennifer Shampagne, Laurie Bishop, Chris Hatch, Sue Roberts, Terri Saucier, Kristine LaValley, Kristen Langguth, Suzanne Shea Back Row (left to Right): Karen Osier, Mike Reilly, Darin Conforty, Thomas Kane, Peter Pacheco, David Pinto, Sue Skahan, Micheal Winters, Carlos Costa, Mark Barrera Not Picture: Mellsia Longfellow, Tony Flannigan, Tresa Busby To the graduating Class of 1 990: Throughout this year of financial crisis and fiscal cutbacks the Student Senate, with you support, has worked diligently to continue the course of excellence set fourth by this university. The SMU student body has shown solidarity, support, and loyalty on a journey to the state house where in which SMU was noted for bringing the most influential and knowledgeable students. We have fought over the past years and will leave this university with a posi- tive and hopeful conviction that future generations will enjoy and reap the same benefits that we gained from this university. It has been a great pleasure and truly an honor to represent you over the years. I wish you all the best of luck in the future and congratulations on a job well done. Steven A. Baddour President, Student Senate Officers of the Class of 1 990 Karen Ostler, President Paula DiPalma, Vice-President Penny Chace, Secretary/Treasurer To the graduating Class of 1 990: Well, We've finally made it! We've survived labs, blue book exams, final weeks and Friday morning classes. We've made friends and created memories that we will cherish for the rest of our lives. As we stand on the edge of the nineties, we all look forward to new friends, new memories, and exciting places. We all have dreams to follow and stars to reach for. But as we go our separate ways and embark on our new careers it is important to remember the wisdom and knowledge we have gained here at SMU. These four short years have been the best of our lives. We must never forget our brief time here and keep SMU forever close to our hearts. For the campus of SMU will never be the same. It has been a pleasure and a honor to represent you during our senior year and we thank you for giving us that opportunity. We wish all the members of the graduating class of 1990 success, happiness and lots and lots of money$$$$$! Once again thank you and good luck. Karen Ostler President Paula DiPalma Vice-President ^ Penny Chace Secretary/Treasurer Class Office, Officers of the Class of 1 991 Gary Cunningham, President Holly Kozak, Vice-President Erin O'Brian, Secretary/Treasurer Officers of the Class of 1 992 Bonnie Perchard, SecretaryATreasurer Kelly McLaughlin, President Jennifer Sears, Vice-President Officers of the Class of 1 993 Dan Barresi, President Antigone Simmons, Vice-President Jennifer McGovern, Secretary/Treasurer _ Board of Governors The Board of Governors is the governing body of the campus center. The Board works with the director of the campus center on all matters concerning the campus center. The Board is comprised of 10 students, two administrators, and representatives from continuing studies, the Graduate school and alumni affairs. The Board establishes the policies concerning the campus center and works to create an atmosphere conducive to students' needs. It has been my pleasure to serve on the Board of Governors the past two years. I have enjoyed my experiences and the people with whom I have had the pleasure of working. Best wishes and much success to the Board of Governors in the years to come. M ^CLA&^iBoulSL. Margaret M. Boyle Chairperson Front row (left to right): Paula DiPalma (treasurer), Margaret Boyle (chair), Rick Gallagher (vice-chair), Penny Chase (secretary), Debbie Vacca Back Row (left to right): Andrea Duffy, John Lewis, Dick Waring, Mike Winters, Lisa Rizzo, Carlos Costa Board of Trustees Student Representative To the class of 1990: It has been four years since we as a class embarked upon this educational journey. We have come here to SMU from all corners of the world, for many different reasons, to pursue a wide variety of educa- tional goals. We as individuals have brought to this campus and each other our own unique perspectives on life. Throughout our stay we have shared these perspectives with each other. This sharing of ourselves, coupled with the knowledge and concern extended to us by the SMU community, has enhanced our stay as well as our lives. As we exit this decade of the 1980's, which provided us with our educational attainment, we must keep in mind the generation to come in the 1990's. We, as a society, must recognize the growing impor- tance of education in ensuring the continued strength of our country and its economy. Over the past four years, we as a student body, and I as your representative have sought to maintain educational access and quality here at SMU. This effort must continue, so that generations to come may enjoy the unlimited possibilities provided by an SMU degree. i^>^ Christopher B. Cooney Student Trustee Southeastern Massachusetts University Theatre Company Angus Bailey The Southeastern Massachusetts University Theatre Company has been in existence for 23 years. In the 1 989-90 season, Theatre Com- pany Advisor, Angus Bailey directed The Nerd, When We Are Married, Annie Get Your Gun, Broadway Bound, The Lark and George M. As a special production Michael Byrne and Gail Phaneuf performed Laughing Wild by Christopher Durang, in honor of his visit to SMU in November of 1 989. The graduating seniors from the company in 1 990 are Michael Byrne, Ronald Downing, Amy Gor- man, Melinda Holland, Meg O'Connor and Jen Leahy. The Theatre Company is also in- volved in Professor Bailey's Theatre Workshop class, where students can learn about acting, props, cos- tuming, set and lighting designs. S.M.U.T.C.O. has a subscription audience of eight hundred people, making it the only organization who reaches out to the community on such a wide basis regularly. The Theatre Company has enjoyed serving SMU and the community in this their twenty third year of exis- tence. iUmmI When We Are Married The Widow Claire Laughing Wild * " -,~ '1 b ST i 1 Campus Design Campus Design is the group of artists best known for plastering all the campus buildings with posters and banners advertising all the events. Left to Right: Lynn Rousseau, Dawn Landers, Michelle Hannan, Paul Lopes, Stepha- nie Martin, Cuong Q. Phu, Jason Roche, Steve Gressak, Steve Sauger, Kieth Francis, Kathy Johnson MaSNA - Massachusetts Student Nurses Association Left to right: Christine Nagle (treasurer), Debbie Civiello (recording secretary), Jean Hurynowicz (vice president), Linda Antouccio (president), Linda Beals (corresponding secretary) Orientation Leaders Seated (left to right): Kathy Haase (tri-director), Debra Lewis, Denise Feeney, Kim Allen, Pamela DeYoung, Sarah Mihalski, Jodi Koenig, Toni McWilliams, Kim Fleck Standing (left to right): Paul Lopes (tri-director), Lori Dow (tri-director), John Duggan, Michael Sansoucy, Dan Berresi, Alex Mann, Melanie Pickert, Jon Maxwell, Susie Narciso, Eric Richer, Maria Euginia Villamariona C, Patricia Spellman, Jodi Bogigian Not Pictured: Jeanette Hixon, Jeffery Kushmerek and Christine Regan Just about the time the Seniors are making graduation plans, the Orientation Leaders are getting ready to bring in the next generation of students to SMU. Scrimshaw Francesca Cerutti: Humanities/Social Sciences 1992. Francie's talent behind the viewfinder provided this book with excellent photography and a different perspective as compared to past yearbooks. She will return in 1 991 as the photo-editor once again. Paul R. Lopes: Multidisciplinary Studies 1990. Without Paul's talent and expertise in the area of desk-top publishing, this yearbook wouldn't have been possible. Paul will return in 1991 as Editor-in-chief while pursuing his Master's degree. Karen Burrows: English 1992. Karen's hard work and dedication made her one of the key players of this newly revised organization. She will return in 1991 as the copy- editor. Rose Silveira: Accounting 1992. Rose could be found behind the screen of the yearbook's Macintosh SE typing in all sorts of fun stuff the rest of the staff was too lazy to do. Rose will return in 1991. Cathy Carroll: Textile Technology 1992. Cathy spent a good portion of her time tracking down the stuff we desperately needed to put this book together. Stacey Flynn: Marketing 1990. Stacey up many late nights providing this book with much of its delightful narratives. Stacey will pursue a career in the business world. Laura Squillante: Visual Design 1992. Laura was the work study student we have been fortunate enough to have on the staff for the past two years. Laura made all those slick posters seen around campus and made sure that all the seniors received their reminder cards to get their pictures taken. A Message from our Edito. Paul D. Gelinas: Management 1990. Paul had the glorious task of bringing everything together as Editor-in-chief. He spent most of his time on the phone with Chestnut Hill Studios, Jostens, or College Publications trying to maintain some semblance of order at the yearbook. Paul may pursue a career in the business world in sunny Florida. Before I begin I would like the senior class to know that this was the first year the Scrimshaw was designed entirely on computer, keeping in tune with the 1990 senior class theme: "On the Edge of the 90's." We have hopefully succeeded in bringing the class of 1990 the best yearbook ever created by any previous Scrimshaw staff. For many of us our college experience was one of laughter and one of tears. This publication is designed to remind us of both. The feelings of anxiety we all had during those trying moments of finals and the feeling of happiness when we saw our hard work pay off when we received our degrees created memories that will last a lifetime. This publication should also remind us that we are the future and SMU is where it all began. It's nice to look back and say, "Remember when we...?", and show our children what our culture was like in the good old days as our parents did to us so many times. Finally, the Scrimshaw should serve as a reminder that we are extremely fortunate for having received an education, for there are so many that aren't as lucky. The knowl- edge that we gained and the relationships we built will last a lifetime. Sincerely, Paul D. Gelinas P.S. The material in this yearbook was, as stated earlier, originally designed on computerized equipment. We have attempted to preserve, as closely as possible, the memories of the original college experience. Because of its high technology, however, the yearbook can reveal limitations of that original experience. Commencement On a cloudy and blustery day, over 1 ,300 students received their long awaited degrees during Southeastern Massachusetts University's 90th commencement. June 3 marked the end of our journey through the college years and marked the beginning of our journey through life in the real world. Mathilde Krim, founding co-chair of the American Foundation for AIDS Research, was the guest speaker on this com- mencement day. Honorary degree recipients included Claire T. Carney, Dr. Daniel James Fernandes, Sister Rosellen Gallogly, Edward F. St. John, Dr. William Curran Wild, Jr, and guest speaker Dr. Mathilde Krim. Karen Ostler, senior class president, gave a heart-warming and optimistic speech after taking pictures of the graduates, a moment we will never forget. Above all, however, the moment so precious to us all was receiving our hard earned degrees and looking at it for the first time. For some, it didn't strike us at first that we finally did it, but we did. 216 June 3, 199 '. '*>- ■:■■*, ;.;.*% u ? 4-V S »' ' W ^ 1T<- ri=#' * * C " ' Compliments of Creative Graphics, Inc 655 Jefferson Boulevard Warwick, Rhode Island 02886 IN MEMORY of CHARLES W. SUTTON ALL MY LOVE!!! ALL MY LIFE!!! "Thank you for all you have given to us. " Love, Your Family RAPOSA SAND & GRAVEL 123 Whitcficld Street, Fall River/673-8786 SWANSEA CONCRETE 397 Locust Street, Swansca/675-3409 IDEAL LAUNDRY 373 New Boston Road, Fall River/678-5677 FINEST MEATS 424 South Second Street, New Bedford/994-8628 MCBRIDE RENTALS 143 Parker Street (Rear), New Bedford/993-3811 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND POTVIN AUTO BODY SHOP 958 County Street, Fall River/674-9092 ALMEIDA'S AUTO SUPPLY, INC. 238 Dartmouth Street, New Bed ford/997-8001 MEINEKE DISCOUNT MUFFLERS 1451 South Main Street, Fall River/676-3023 HECTOR MACHINE COMPANY 151 Coffeshall Street, New Bcdford/992-9151 HOME WASH LAUNDRY 95 Ruth Street, New Bedford/944-9852 MY LADY'S HAIRSTYLIST 1622 G.A.R. Highway, Somerset/678-0236 MINI CHEF 46 County Street, New Bedford/997-7647 DUTRA'S SHOE REPAIR 958 Brock Avenue, New Bed ford/944 -2662 E.B.M. COMPUTERS , INC. 634 Mount Pleasant Street, New Bed ford/998-8700 MINDY'S HAIR CREATIONS 464 Sawyer Street, New Bcdford/992/8723 THE MUSIC CENTER 802 Belleville Avenue, New Bedford/995-9017 SAPATARIA PORTUGUESA 1703 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford/997-7780 REDWOOD NURSERY & LANDSCAPE SERV. 2664 Grand Army Highway, Swansea/379-0081 EARL'S MARINA Causeway Road, Fairhavcn/993-8600 CONRAD'S HOME IMPROVEMENTS 397 Cedar Grove, New Bedford/997-4227 SHERWIN/WILLIAMS COMPANY 643 State Road, North Dartmouth/993-2698 AURELE'S MACHINE CO. INC. 2415 Purchase Street, New Bedford/996-8221 HAWTHORNE COUNTRY CLUB 970 Tucker Road, North Dartmouth/997-3377 IDEAL LAUNDRY, INC. 373 New Boston Road, Fall River/678-5677 DARTMOUTH DRUG 319 State Road, North Dartmouth/994-5858 CASA NOVA A DAS NOVIDADES 1494 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford/997-7766 HATHAWAY BRALEY WHARF COMPANY P.O. Box 610, Fairhavcn/999-2903 CENTRAL PHARMACY 1833 Acushnet Avenue, New Bcdford/995-5755 ADVANCE AIR & HEAT INC. 177 Bullock Road, East Frcctown/992-2870 CODY & TOBIN, INC. 516 Belleville Avenue, New Bedford/999-6711 USED EQUIPMENT SALES 799 State Road/P.O. Box 216, North Dartmoulh/997-6105 CLEAN - A - RAMA 498 Main Road, Tiverton/624-9797 CREATrVE IMPRINTS, INC. 156 River Road, New Bedford/995-6845 r> ? FRED'S AUTO AUTO ACCESSORIES 1709- A Acushnet Avenue, New Bed ford/99 1-3432 Country 98. 1 DR. LEONARD PACIIECO, O.I). 862 Ashley Boulevard, New Bedford/995-1773 WCTK J . — -)a Baybank 66 Main Street Taunton, MA 02780 997-6161 21 Years of New England Commercial and Residential Real Estate Development and Investment CLAREMONT CORPORATION Batterymarch Park II, Quincy, Massachusetts 02169 617-472-1000 wms 29 Homer's Wharf New Bedford, MA 02740 GLOBAL MARINE RESOURCE DEVELOPMENT Wishing You a Fair Wind Amalgamated Clothing & Textile 867 State Road North Dartmouth, MA 02747 997-2931 Mathew E. & Cecil M. Lopes New Bedford Floor Covering Sales Co., Inc. 455 Union Street New Bedford, Mass. 02740 (508)996-0103 Medeiros Bus/ American Eagle 72 Sycamore Street Fairhaven, MA 02719 993-5040 & Morris Glaser Glass Glaser Auto Glass LASER LASS Corp. 1265 Purchase Street New Bedford, MA 02740 508-999-6497 (508) 993-3222 FAX NO. (508)999-1856 ALL TYPES OF METALS ALL TYPES OF WELDING 508-676-0444 Glaser by Name . . . Glazier by Trade! Since 1921 FAX 508-997-7919 Also in Fall River 233 President Avenue Comer Dwyer St., Opposite Globe Liquors 508-676-1464 IN MASS 1-800-942-6444 <^yVo%xi± <Z7T. -JxititL Co., Una. HEATING, VENTILATING & AIR CONDITIONING SHEET METAL WORK AND STEEL WORK 253 CEDAR STREET NEW BEDFORD, MA 02740 Law Offices LIDER & FOG ARTY, P.Q 175 William Street New Bedford, Ma 02740 Bruce W. Lider James H. Fogarty Deborah D. Wolf (508) 992-6768 (508) 992-2271 (508) 993-9905 JJ.Nissen BAKING CO. Featuring a full line of bread, rolls, donuts, cakes & cookies Where Quality Shows 508-995-0544 Moore & Isherwoodjnq Advertising • Public Relations 156 Eighth St.. P.O Box A2098« New Bedford, MA 02741 disposal service inc. Containerized Rubbish Removal Compactor Sales and Service P.O. Box L-147 • New Bedford, Massachusetts 02745 Wholesale L.E. LOBSTER & FISH, INC. 24 Washburn Street New Bedford, MA 02740 Bus: Home: 992-4514 994-8085 RIC SHELL 246 State Road No. Dartmouth, MA 996-9352 Gas & Snacks 36 Hathaway Road New Bedford, MA 994-6910 Gas & Maintenance 831 State Road No. Dartmouth. MA 990-1792 Gas i/accu / copy" We Solve Problems Connie Sansoucy 2960 Acushnet Avenue New Bedford, MA 02745-3018 (508) 995-9974 FAX (508) 995-6189 TEL. (508) 997-3344 Service News Co., Inc. MAGAZINES & PAPERBACKS POPE'S ISLAND P.O. BOX D-629 NEW BEDFORD, MA 02740 J>^ Jose A. Giesta FAX 508-999-1656 Tel. 508-999-2868 ♦ CAFE Giesta Fine Portuguese Food & Spirits 143-145 North Front St. New Bedford, Mass. JT Sea Products, Inc. Fresh & Frozen Sea Scallops Fresh Fillet Lounge 990-0155 Take-Out Kitchen 990-2712 P.O. Box 147 North Dartmouth, MA 02747 JIM THOMPSON President TELEPHONE 999-6058 999-6300 (508) 993-3222 FAX NO. (508)999-1856 ALL TYPES OF METALS ALL TYPES OF WELDING Bruno's Business Supply Co. SUPPLIES - MACHINES - EQIPMENT OFFICE - SYSTEMS ENGINEERS c^Noxili. £7T. Jiihb. C-o.j Una. HEATING. VENTILATING & AIR CONDITIONING SHEET METAL WORK AND STEEL WORK Computer Systems for Business & Engineering Leading Software & Computers The Ferreira Group, LTD 99 Clara Street New Bedford, Massachusetts 02744-2204 CHETCESOLINI SALES MANAGER 1913 PURCHASE ST. NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 253 CEDAR STREET NEW BEDFORD, MA 02740 Francis Ferreira (508) 996-2500 FAX (508) 993-0166 GRAMLICH INSURANCE COMPANY INC. Complete Insurance Service RAYMOND E. GRAMLICH JR. 3263 ACUSHNET AVE. NEW BEDFORD, MA 02745 998-3008 Nancy E. Silvia Manager New Bedford Household Finance 998 Kempton Street New Bedford, Ma 02740 (508)993-1761 Household Finance Harbour Mall Fall River, MA (508) 673-5856 Theresa CorreU Manager Fall River LTL and TL Service U.E.S. A HOUSEHOLD INTERNATIONAL COMPANY flat bed and van services to and from any point in the Nation HEADQUARTERS: 799 State Road North Dartmou»i, MA 02747 508-997-61 05 FAX 61 7-990-3346 ICC-MC 176520 I^ipyon Campbell lusmss scant Kinyon-Campbell Business School EST. 1911 NA£D (508) 679-5991 ALMEIDA ELECTRICAL, INC. TELEPHONE (508) 672-5401 FAX (508) 677-1544 59 Linden Street, New BEDfOfio, MA 02740 Tel. 508-992-5448 • MA Only 1-800-223-51 15 ANTONE ALMEIDA President P.O. BOX 630 288 Plymouth Ave, Fall River, MA 02722 RICHARD W. PRATT, CPCU TREASURER R.W. PRATT, CPCU, INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 178 FOURTH STREET • FALL RIVER, MA 02721 (FURKITURE CITY NEW BEDFORD 127 W RODNEY FRENCH BLVD. - 999-4414 TELEPHONE (508) 996-5443 William J. Rotondi, Ed.D. LICENSED PSYCHOLOGITS 1 SHARON AVENUE NORTH DARTMOUTH, MA 02747 Best Wishes to the Graduating Class of 1990 The Movie Company 1297 Cove Road New Bedford, MA 997-4251 "Congratulations and best wishes in your future endeavors/' The. Nursing Division St. Luke's Hospital of New Bedford, Inc. * CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM * 755 PURCHASE STREET * NEW BEDFORD, MA 02742 508-992-5902 MON-FRI 9:00 AM - 1:00 PM CLOSED STA. & SUN. A.W. MARTIN, INC. Dealer in Waste Paper Scrap- Metal Products 1080-1200 Shawmut Avenue New Bedford, Mass. James W. Martin Kenneth A. Martin Richard Martin 992-7828 993-4359 GRUNDY'S LUMBER SUPPLY 595 American Legion Highway Westport, MA 636-8853 8LS,. RISTMAS TILLAGE V. Aboveground & Inground Pools & Outdoor Furniture Complete Line of Pet & Farm Supplies 466 North Street Vermettes Liquor Bldg. New Bedford, MA 02740 508-999-4501 GEORGE STOCKLEY 650 GAR Highway Rt.6 Swansea, MA 02777 Tel. (508) 676-3850 ft MINUTEMI PRESS* PRINTING "FOR THE JOB YOU NEEDED YESTERDAY" GUIDOS PLATE GLASS SERVICE, INC. 686 Cottage Street New Bedford 997-7388 HAWTHORN MEDICAL ASSOC. INC. 570 Hawthorn Street North Darmouth 996-3991 REGGINS ASSOCIATES Tech. Repres. & Consultants 4 Welby Road New Bedford 995-1810 HAWTHORN FLORIST & GREENHOUSE 508 Hawthorn Street North Dartmouth 999-5122 DR. PHILEMON T. MARVEL 39-A Faunce Corner Road North Dartmouth 996-3311 RADIO SHACK "The Technology Store" North Dartmouth Mall North Dartmouth 999-1822 PORTUGUESE SHANTY 2980 Acushnet Avenue New Bedford 998-2645 COMPLIMENTS OF PROFESSOR BOB HELGELAND POYANT SIGNS INC. 2812 Acushnet Avenue New Bedford 995-1777 LOU KALIFES BUILDING PRODUCTS Fish Island New Bedford 994-4444 C.P. BOURG INC. 73 Samuel Barnet Boulevard New Bedford 998-2171 FALL RIVER MODERN PRINTING CO. INC. 811 Plymouth Avenue Fall River 673-9421 STEPHEN W. BROWN PGA Allendale County Club 1047 Allen Street North Dartmouth 992-8682 PRIDE CUSTOM INTERIORS 48 State Road North Dartmouth 993-7977 JIMMY CONNERS IRISH PUB 143 Union Street New Bedford 997-2808 FIRE SYSTEMS INC. 14 Rivet Street Fair Haven 995-7847 FALL RrVER PAPER & SUPPLY CORP. 96 Fourteenth Street Fall River 679-6425 AMERICAN PRESS INC. Post Office Box B-944 New Bedford 997-9421 MEE HONG RESTAURANT 120 Cove Street New Bedford 997-4210 CAPE CODE HOMEWORKS INC. 848 Mount Pleasant Street New Bedford 998-8888 CAPRI MOTEL 741 State Road North Dartmouth 997-7877 ROSENFIELD, HOLLAND, RAYMOND, P.C. 700 Pleasant Street New Bedford 999-4548 STYLE MAKERS 238 Russell Mills Road South Dartmouth 992-4725 ASHLEY FORD 395 Mount Pleasant Street New Bedford 996-5611 GENERAL SUPPLY & METALS 47 Nauset Street New Bedford 999-6257 NEWPORT CREAMERY 1071 Kempton Street New Bedford 997-8383 NWDINC. 150 Herman Melville Boulevard New Bedford 997-1254 WORLD WIDE TRAVEL INC. 2170 Acushnet Avenue New Bedford 995-9871 BURKE & SMITH, P.C. Law Offices 49 Slocum Road North Dartmouth 993-1743 PAUL & DIXON INSURANCE 628 Pleasant Street New Bedford 996-8593 FRAN'S TRAVEL 37 Rockdale AVenue New Bedford 997-4000 ELIZABETH'S PANTRY 359 Pleasant Street Fall River 675-7437 CENTER FRAMEMAKER Custom Picture Framing 77 State Road North Dartmouth 993-1443 DARTMOUTH GIFTS & ENGRAVING 22 Center Street South Dartmouth 997-1936 NETO INSURANCE AGENCY 96 Rockdale Avenue New Bedford 999-1236 MAJOR VIDEO 1381 Cove Road New Bedford 997-4750 COMFORT INN 171 Faunce Corner Road North Dartmouth 996-0800 NU-TEX INDUSTRIES 127 West Rodney French Blvd. New Bedford 993-2501 TAVEIRA BEEF & PROVISIONS CO. 626 Durfee Street Fall River 672-4285 SHENANIGANS 1430 Acushnet Avenue New Bedford 997-8828 ADAMOWSKI & ADAM OWSKI 1502 Purchase Street, New Bedford/992-5454 LOONG WAH RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 2227 Purchase Street, New Bedford/999-6383 CHARLES R. PHILLIPS, JR., O.D. 227 Union Street, New Bedford/999-5487 OLIVEIRAS BOTTLING COMPANY 128 Rockland Street, New Bedford/992-0007 GEORGE P. PONTE INSURANE AGENCY 122 Allen Street, New Bedford/996-6513 NORMANDS MEAT SPECIALTIES, INC. 331 Ashley Boulevard, NewBedford/993-3983 NEW BEDFORD FILLET, INC. 8 Hassey Street, New Bedford/999-6412 PURITY SERVICES 405 Myrtle Street, New Bedford/993-0473 PENCO INDUSTRIES INC. 685 Orchard Street, New Bedford/999-6484 MONIZ INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE 1832 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford/990-1688 NEW BEDFORD WELDING SUPPLY, INC. 272 Herman Melville Blvd, New Bedford/997-2051 NOGUEIRA & SONS PAVING CONTRACTOR 212 Nash Road, New Bedford/992-2763 PERRY FUNERAL HOME 111 Dartmouth Street, New Bedford/993-2921 CENTRAL PHARMACY 1833 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford/995-5755 PARADISE CAFE 19 Rodney French Boulevard, New Bedford/994-1443 LABONTE INSURANCE 49 Alden Road, Fairhaven/996-6850 ROLANDS TIRE SERVICE, INC. 11 Howland Road, Fairhaven/997-4501 HAIRDRESSERS BEAUTY SUPPLY, INC. 473 Ashley Boulevard, New Bedford/995-9484 GAZEBO LOUNGE & RESTAURANT 40 Ruth Street, New Bedford/997-8491 POYANT SIGNS, INC. 2812 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford/995-1777 BAKER TRACTOR CORPORATION 2283 GAR. Highway / US 6, Swansea/379-3673 FAIRHAVEN SHIPYARD 50 Fort Street, Fairhaven/996-8591 POTTER FUNERAL SERVICES, INC. 81 Reed Road, Westport/995-2213 BASS* REDDY-RROTER 84 Bates Street, New Bedford/995-8012 AIPORT MINI STORAGE, INC. 600 Mt. Pleasant Street, New Bedford/995-1844 A.B. SENNA BOOKKEEPING SERVICES 127 Chestnut Street, New Bedford/997-4400 PECKHAMS KITCHEN & HOME CENTER 8% Hawthaway Road, New Bedford/997-7726 GEORGE J. THOMAS, CIVIL ENGINEER 416 Rivet Street, New Bedford/994-8684 CRUZ & SOWA, ATTORNEYS AT LAW New Bedford, Massachusetts SAFE-GUARD TRANSMISSIONS 347 Dartmouth Street, New Bedford/993-1733 LORD PHILIP CONDOMINIUMS APT. RENTALS 2064 Phillips Road, New Bedford/998-3151 SCHWARTZ TRUE VALUE HARDWARE 1756 South Main Street, Fall River/674-3514 SAHADY, ENTIN & ENTIN, P.C. 399 North Main Street, Fall River/674-3501 JB LUMBER COMPANY 23 St. John Street, South Dartmouth/997-9384 SILVA PHARMACY 133 County Street, New Bedford/992-4741 EDWARD I. PETTINE, CPA 10 North Main Street, Fall River/675-2552 DELOID ASSOCIATES, INC. 822 Mt. Pleasant Street, New Bedford/995-9732 VINTAGE MTRS. AUTO UPHOLSTERY 279 Rear Cedar Street, New Bedford/992-0428 GEORGE J. POLOCHICK, D.C. 2090 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford/995-3428 SHIP SIDE RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 36 Water Street, Fall River/676-3100 STAN & PAUL'S Atlantic Appliance Service Inc. 215 State Road N. Darmouth/994-6060 (431-4311) DAVENPORT DISTRIBUTING CO. INC. 973 Reed Road, N. Darmouth/992-2547 GROVELAND MOTEL 571 State Road, N. Darmouth/997-0008 AARON POOLS AND SPAS 597 State Road, N. Darmouth/996-3320 THE SYMPHONY MUSIC SHOP 94 State Road, N. Darmouth/996-3301 IMPRESSIONS HAIR DESIGNERS 331 State Road, N. Darmouth/990-1992 LIMA'S GARAGE & AUDO BODY INC. 374 Myrtle Street, New Bedford/999-1480 BEST WISHES, FELIX, SUSAN & MICHAELA AT THE DIPPER CAFE ARMAND FERNANDES, JR. , ATTORNEY 442 County Street, New Bedford/997-3375 CONVERSE PHOTO SUPPLY 12 North Sixth Street, New Bedford/992-3910 DAVID A. JORGE, ESQUIRE 179 William Street, New Bedford/993-1736 DORCHESTER BAY TRADING CORPORATION One Pope's Island, New Beford/999-1338 AUGUSTAS WHITE IMAGES 194 Rockdale Avenue, New Bedford/999-4121 DURACLEAN CRAFTSMEN 31 Ryan Street, New Bedford/999-2900 ANNA'S HAIR FASHION 318 Dartmouth Street, New Bedford/992-5412 CHARLES S. ASHLEY & SONS INC. 11 North Sixth Street, New Bedford/997-9411 RICHARD S. FOX, M.D. 49 State Road, N. Dartmouth/992-8142 MOBILE STATIONE 285 State Road, N. Dartmouth/996-9338 TONY JEROME, JR. 980 Faunce Corner Road, N.Dartmouth/995-9745 BAYLIES SQUARE PLATE GLASS CO. A flji|i A tf8Ni M aMM ^ GILBERT J. 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Campus Center Old Westport Road North Dartmouth, MA 02747 999-8137 Congratulations on your achievements from all of us at BayBank. BayBank Member FDIC PROFESSOR BOB HELGELAND SMU Violet Bldg/Rm 220-A North Dartmouth 994-8257 TONY'S AUTO BODY SALES & SERVICE 24 Beetle Street New Bedford 993-1261 ERNEST A. MIZHER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 306 Wilbur Avenue Swansea 675-0308 PETES AUTO REPAIR 3230 Acushnct Avenue New Bedford 995-2258 HAWTHORN FLORIST & GREENHOUSE 508 Hawthorn Street North Dartmouth 999-5122 FRADE'S DISPOSAL INC. 477 Bellville Avenue New Bedford 995-9121 In Memory Francis Xavier O'Brien ^i Eulogy for Francis Xavier O'Brien (1 935-1 989) Delivered at St. Mary's Church, South Dartmouth, Massachusetts 1 8 September 1 989 by Dr. Robert K. Edgar, Professor of Biology Rose-lipped maidens ... lightfoot lads. You let us live so freely. You weighed on us so lightly. Whether 3 or 93 we be, we were laddies and lassies all. You distracted us with grace. You disarmed us with humor. And all the while, you had a hand upon the helm of a ship larger than we could see. We gather as a community: each touched - each deeply marked - not by brute force - but by the gossamer tugs of your civility. "The true test of civilization" - Emerson saw - was "Not in the census ... and not in the crops, ...but in the kind of man the country turns out." Civilization is a commons, but it is the work and gift of a few like you. Who made a man so straight and true as you? We gather as community. We know you many ways: as son, as brother, as husband, and as father — as citizen, seaman, mentor, colleague and as a friend. But we knew a single face: "an honest thought ...a com- mon good ...a gentle life ...so mixed in him that nature might stand up and say to all the world "This was a man!" With each of us you set a course and made a mark upwind - bare poles or full sail - your joy as much the journey as in the journey's end. Who made a man so straight and true as you? How proud must a family be to have engendered and nurtured such a man! How proud you were of them. Most know you loved the sea - and snails and worms and starfish and slimy creatures of the deep. But an- other love was language - English - from Pope to Pinafore, to simply the richness of her verbs. Tis uncom- mon in a man - when barely past one-and-twenty - to take Shakespeare with his salt. But you saw a special quest: What should a man do? What dose a man's life mean? That was pure biology. Your answers were your deeds. With Louis Agassiz you contemplated the wisdom of the Creator as manifest in the works of His Creation. But you also sat alone - and the end of the day, when the books were closed and microscope light turned out - you let the Creator's gift of thought hold sway. The imagination fired - "a chaos of delight." The instant As trivial as it is Is all we have Unless- unless Things the imagination feeds upon, The scent of the rose. Startle us anew. (William Carlos Williams) John Kennedy in Dublin found the future in: men who can dream of things that never were." Your loves of the sea and of nature and of the language were fuel for the fires of your mind. You loved others - such as Tennyson - who had sailed this route before: Flower in the crannied wall, I pluck you out the crannies. I hold you here, root and all, in my hand. Little flower - but if\ could understand What you are, root and all, and all in all, I should know what God and man is. But you did not voyage alone. Life was to be shared. You came to Southeastern Massachusetts University over 20 years ago to help build a university - to help shape our community. It was - after your, family - the love of your life. And oh, how you did toil. It was not just a place to work, but a place to build dreams. And you knew - like Whitehead - that it took a special mix to make it work: " The justification of a university is that it preserves the connection between knowledge and the zest for life , by uniting the young and the old in the imaginative consideration of learning. The university imparts information, but it imparts it imaginatively ...A university which fails in this respect has no reason for existence." Randy Rex Osborne On November 11,1 989, Randy Rex Osborne was killed in an auto accident on route 1 95. When someone dies at only 1 8 years of age the familiar saying "only the good die young" often comes to mind. In Randy's case this is definatly true. The freshman engineering student was active in TKE, the campus fraternity, he had been initiated only two weeks before the tragic accident. Being the only fraternity on campus, TKE members have very close bonds of brotherhood. TKE member Gary Howayeck told The Torch, "It's like losing a part of your family". Brad Alves another TKE member said, "he sdded a lot of life to the fraternity". "We're heading out to Randy's mother's to do the yard work for her," Chris Hatch, president of the fraternity expained, expressing both their sympathy and also their spirt of fraternal brotherhood. Randy attended SMU for only a short time, but he left many friends with memories of him behind, he will always be in our hearts. Sean O'Connell On Tuesday, April 1 7, 1990, Sean O'Connell, of Fitchburg, MA, died in a scuba diving accident off King's Beach in Newport, Rl. O'Connell had received his diving certification in November '89, and his friends say he had quickly become a diving enthusiast. Professor Frederick Kazama told The Torch , the 20 year old biology major had just last year become very interested in the sea and pursuing studies in marine biology. Life always seems so hectic, so much work needing to be done. Sean O'Connell was one to take time out to enjoy his hobbies, and more importantly, his friends. Suitemates James Anderson and Brian Morill had known Sean for nearly three years. "He was probably the most laid-back person on the SMU campus," said Morill. Steve Soucey, a friend of Sean's said " Sean didn't take life [too] seriously, or let the pressure of school get him down". . . , " I can't think on anyone he had ill feelings toward". Sean O'Connell took life as it came, and took it in stride. He was able to start each morning a new day fresh, with few worries to dampen his sprit. Professor Kazama commented "for those of us who knew Sean, it will be a real loss". It will also be a loss to everyone who missed out on getting to know Sean O'Connell. He will truly be missed. Michelle L. Leger Frank M. Pirone A tragic automoble accident claimed the lives of two SMU freshmen, Frank M. Pirone, 1 9 , of Pittsield, MA and Michelle L. Leger, also 1 9, of New Bedford were killed Thursday afternoon, May 31 ,1 990 when their vehicle colleded with a tractor- trailor truck on the Massachusetts Turnpike in Blandford. When I heard it was Frank and Michelle who had been killed it was more than just sad. It_was freaky. Two people so young, yet both had known much sadness in their young lives. That was one of the bonds between them. They had been dating for months before summer threw them to opposite ends of the state. Frank had never been so happy since he had found Michelle. The two were inseparatable. Some people search their whole lives to find someone who is the other half of themselves. Frank and Michelle, although young, I believe, were complete with each other. The only thing that makes this tragedy somewhat bearable, is remembering that at the very least, they were together. If a man must be cut down let it at least be when he is standing with a smile. Together Mich- elle and Frank always had a smile, and that is the way they should always be remembered, together and happy. Good-by Michael and Kitty — and thanks! by Kenneth J. Souza With a worsening state and national economy and an unprecedented paralysis in state government during the past two years, many people are taking the easy way out and saying "good-by and good riddance" to Michael S. Dukakis. We want to say "thanks" and we mean it, for Michael Dukakis has always been a true friend to South- eastern Massachusetts University and its students. We will leave it to the historians, blessed with the vision of calm hindsight, to assess his achievements in broad areas such as appointments to the judiciary, clean- ing up the environment, and crime prevention. What we would like to address is what he has meant to SMU, and what he and his wife, Katherine, have meant to generations of students by providing excellent examples of selfless dedication and integrity. Through the best of times and through the worst of times, Governor Michael S. Dukakis has not wavered in either his affection for SMU or his dedication to its well being. In the spring of 1975, with the state in the throes of a recession and inflation ballooning, mortgage rates on the student-funded Campus Center building soared. Governor Dukakis saw the problem and work- ing with legislators from the region, agreed to have the state take over the cost of the building. When SMU's accreditation was threatened by a lack of library books, he once more worked to get ap- proved special legislation giving the university one million dollars in capital funds to maintain staff and purchase books. Such funds are usually appropriated only for new construction projects. SMU's Dion Science and Engi- neering Building was long on the drawing boards. It was approved by the governor during his first term, then languished for the four years he was out of office. It was not until he returned to office that final approval was given and construction on this much-needed facility could begin. He also approved funding for the annex that houses the Counseling Center and Career Services offices. While making these substantive contributions to the university, Governor Dukakis also has been an articulate and influential pro- moter of SMU across the state. He has made frequent references to its achievements and has chosen it as the site of numerous conferences and meetings. By publicly demon- strating his appreciation of SMU, he has helped to build its reputa- tion and keep it in the foreground of popular attention. But in a broader perspective, Michael Dukakis also has been man of vision and foresight - a model public servant in the eyes of many SMU student leaders. He has brought to the Massachusetts political scene a personal and pro- fessional rectitude that has set new moral and ethical standards in the conduct of public affairs. Even his political enemies and critics concede that he is a man of the highest integrity. Like the governor, Katherine Kitty Dukakis, has also stood as a positive example ot commitment to public service. Through her chairing of the Governor's Advisory Commit- tee on the Homeless and her serving on the Board of Director of Refugees International she has shown her compassion for those without physi- cal or spiritual shelter. A patron of the arts and director of projects to beautify the state's public spaces, she has inspired a generation of students to action in cultural and humane causes. She has done all this while maintaining a moving honesty, a brave composure, and profound dignity in the face of personal crisis. Together they have given a clear message in a time when such a message is sorely needed: Being politically involved need not be cor- ruptive. It is possible to aspire to the highest office in the state or nation and still retain a purity of vision and character, a moral wholeness, and an ability to live a life above politics that enables one to survive its tumul- tuous aspects with one's humanity intact. For their support of SMU, and for the personal example they both set, we thank them. J niini!,?.$,P.? rt mouth 3 2922 00508 694 4 ■:■■: : : '■.-.■•'.: . ■ ■lllll j ' ' Si'! j! S.t.'W ■'•.U..V sr 1 * '• ' m ft'SM.V fli [WW HI', If A 1 j : j ' 1 . .