Ken Feinberg - Curry College

Ken Feinberg - Curry College

Ken Feinberg - Curry College


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CURRYMAGAZINE Summer 2013Point Taken!NSA Surveillancepage 12Running on AdrenalineOn the Scene withFirst Responderspage 18Ken FeinbergDelivers CommencementAddresspage 9

PRESIDENTKENNETH K. QUIGLEY, JR.MEMBERS OF THE CURRY COLLEGEBOARD OF TRUSTEESCHAIRMANANTHONY M. CAMPO, ESQ. ’79VICE CHAIRMANDR. MELVIN B. DRAPKIN, Hon. ’09TREASURERDR. JAMES M. SULLIVAN, Hon. ’05CLERKJOHN W. KEITHBOARD MEMBERSDr. Salvatore A. Balsamo, Hon. ’97Dr. Ruth Ellen Fitch, Hon. ’11David K. Hemenway ’81Vincent J. LombardoJohn T. Mahoney, III, Esq. P’03Dr. Joyce A. Murphy, Hon. ’99Robert M. Platt ’67, P’00Joseph P. Plunkett, IIIMitchell I. Quain P’01Kenneth K. Quigley, Jr.Thomas J. Quinlan, III, P’13Curtis Rodman ’80Dr. John J. Santilli ’71, Hon. ’02Kathryn M. Sardella ’67, M.Ed. ’81

Curry Magazine is a publicationfor alumni, parents andfriends of Curry College.CONTENTSEditor in ChiefFran JacksonManaging EditorNoah LeavittClass Notes EditorsAnn Marie GillAlyssa SamuelsContributing WritersKevin DiffilyKirk HazlettFran JacksonNoah LeavittGlenn McGibbonRebecca PaynichMike SampsonGraphic DesignersChristina CaulfieldRosemarie ValentinoPhotographersConnor GleasonJackie Jacobs PhotographyPat O’Connor PhotographyAndrew SchneiderSI Cover/Sports IllustratedClassic/Getty ImagesBrian WinchesterPlease send editorialcorrespondence to:Curry CollegeInstitutional Advancement1071 Blue Hill AvenueMilton, MA 02186Phone: (617) 333-2121Email: alumni@curry.edu8 On CampusEd Davis9 Ken FeinbergDeliversCommencementAddress12 Point Taken!NSA Surveillance24 FY ’13 Honor Rollof Donors30 Class NotesFeatures14 Solid as a RockBob Nolet ’0817 Permission to LaughTrevor Smith ’93Curry College held a candlelight peace vigil on April19, 2013 in honor and support of all involved in andaffected by the horrific and heartbreaking tragedies at andfollowing the Boston Marathon bombings. Our thoughtsand prayers remain with all who were impacted by thesetragic events – the families and friends of the victims wholost their lives, those who suffered injuries, the marathonrunners and spectators, and the first responders.18 Running onAdrenalineOn the Scene withFirst Responders

Left to Right: President Kenneth K. Quigley, Jr., Dr. Kenneth R. Feinberg, Hon ’13, Chairman of the Board of Trustees Anthony M. Campo, Esq. ’79From the Office of President QuigleyEach summer provides an opportunity for us to reflect on the semester just concluded, while we prepare for the new academic year tocome. Looking back at the spring of 2013, we are reminded of just how quickly circumstances can change and adversity can arise, andhow we are defined more by our response to those events than by the events themselves.In April, we were all shocked and saddened by the horrific bombings at the Boston Marathon finish line and the aftermath in Cambridgeand Watertown. Here on the Curry campus, as all across the Commonwealth, we found comfort in community. In the wake of thesetragic events, we were heartened by the resilience, strength, and service of those we call our colleagues, our neighbors, our friends, andimportantly, our alumni and students.A month later, we were privileged to welcome our new Curry alum Dr. Ken Feinberg to campus to deliver the Commencement addressas we celebrated Commencement 2013. This summer, Dr. Feinberg handled the distribution of tens of millions of dollars to bombingvictims and their families in his role as the administrator of The One Fund Boston. It’s a task he has been asked to undertake numeroustimes—during some of our country’s darkest hours. Despite the gravity of his duty, Dr. Feinberg delivered an inspiring and optimisticmessage to those in attendance, urging graduates to find ways to serve their communities and to persevere when they face their owncrises.The themes of service in the midst of turmoil, and of facing and overcoming adversity, are clear throughout this edition of CurryMagazine.In “Running on Adrenaline” you will read the stories of three first responders (alumni Michael Adamson and Robert Ciccolo, andstudent Bee Potter), each of whom played a unique role in the massive community response to the Boston Marathon bombings.Professors Kirk Hazlett, Rebecca Paynich and Mike Sampson weigh in on the controversy over NSA surveillance of our phone calls andemails (“Point Taken”). You will also read the story of Bobby Nolet ’08 (“Solid as a Rock”), who overcame adversity at the start of hiscareer only to chart a new and successful career. And, on a lighter note, you will see how Trevor Smith ’93 helps others by giving them“Permission to Laugh.”These men and women, all Curry alumni and students, once again prove the thesis that we are not defined by the crises we face, butrather that we are defined by how we respond, how we bounce back, recover, and forge new paths forward.We continue to forge new and important paths ahead at Curry to serve our students, alumni and community. We gratefully acknowledgethe members of our community on this year’s Honor Roll of Donors, whose gifts to the FY ’13 Annual Fund help us do so. We alsowelcome two new members to our Board of Trustees, Dr. Ruth Ellen Fitch, Hon. ’11 and Thomas J. Quinlan III, P’13. We are pleasedand proud that they have chosen to join our governing board, and look forward to the contributions that they will make on behalf ofour students, alumni, faculty and staff.As we commence our new academic year at Curry College, I wish you all a safe, happy, healthy, and successful autumn.Sincerely,Kenneth K. Quigley, Jr.2 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

Board of Trustees WelcomesRuth Ellen Fitch and Thomas J. Quinlan, IIIRuth Ellen Fitch has a strongbackground as a corporate andnon-profit leader and a keen abilityto analyze, develop and executestrategies to attain organizationalgoals and success. Most recently,she served as President and ChiefExecutive Officer at The DimockCenter from 2004 - 2013. Priorto her position with Dimock, Ms.Fitch practiced law with Palmer& Dodge LLP where she becamethe first African-American female partner at a large Boston lawfirm. Before attending law school, Ms. Fitch was Director of TheMETCO program for the Brookline Public Schools. She also taughtBlack literature at the University of Massachusetts at Boston.Dr. Fitch holds a Bachelor of Arts degree in Economics from BarnardCollege, Columbia University and a Juris Doctor degree fromHarvard Law School, where she served for three years on the LawSchool Administrative Board. Dr. Fitch is a member of the BostonBar Association and the Massachusetts Black Lawyers Association.Ruth Ellen Fitch received an honorary Doctor of Humanities degreefrom Curry College in 2011.Thomas J. Quinlan, III is thePresident and Chief ExecutiveOfficer of Chicago-based R.R.Donnelley & Sons Company, thelargest provider of printing andprint-related business services inthe world. Mr. Quinlan is amember of the Board of Directorsand the Executive Committee ofthe National Merit ScholarshipCorporation, an independent,not-for-profit organization thatconducts the National Merit®Scholarship Program and the National Achievement® ScholarshipProgram – annual competitions for recognition and collegeundergraduate scholarships.Mr. Quinlan holds an MBA in Finance from St. John’s University,which recognized him with its Outstanding Alumni AchievementMedal in 2010, and a Bachelor of Science in Business Administrationfrom Pace University, which conferred upon him an honoraryDoctorate in Commercial Science and presented him with its 46thLeaders in Management Award in 2009. The Advisory Board ofNew York University’s Graphic Communications Management andTechnology Program chose Mr. Quinlan to receive its 2011 PrismAward, which recognizes distinguished leadership in the graphiccommunications media industry.Mr. Quinlan’s son, Thomas Quinlan, IV graduated from CurryCollege as a member of the Class of 2013.Professor Robert Keighton and Dr. Ruth Ellen Fitch, Hon. ‘11 Thomas J. Quinlan, III, P ‘13 with his son Thomas Quinlan, IV, ‘13SUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 3

21456_Cvr_Layout 2 9/10/10 9:45 AM Page 122519_Cover.indd 1www.curry.edu9/2/11 1:07 PMBLUE HILLS AND BEYONDCurry Arts JournalTurns 40!The Curry Arts Journal (CAJ) turns40 this year, and CAJ students,alumni, faculty, and staff are gearingup for a 40th anniversary editiondue out in early October. Inaddition to new work by currentstudents, the edition will alsoinclude reprints of the best writingand artwork published since 1973as well as new work from alumniwriters and artists.The anniversary also provides aterrific opportunity for CAJ alumsto reconnect, network, and shareexperiences. Celebration eventswill be held on Saturday, October19 as part of Homecoming andFamily Weekend, and will include adaytime panel as well as an eveningreading and open mike for audiencemembers. Stay tuned for moreschedule information at curry.edu.Dr. Kristen Getchell Named to BRAWN Steering CommitteeDr. Kristen Getchell, Assistant Professor of English at CurryCollege, was recently named the 7th member of the steering committeeof the Boston Rhetoric and Writing Network (BRAWN).BRAWN is a network that was established to offer and supportprofessional development opportunities for teachers of college writing inthe Boston area. Boston has an incredibly rich field of writing teachersand the work of BRAWN is to connect these teachers across institutionsso they can share and learn from each other. Other members of BRAWN’s steering committeehail from Boston College, Boston University, Northeastern, Wellesley, UMass Boston, andMassachusetts Institute of Technology.“I applied to the steering committee because I felt that a representative from Curry would adddiversity to the group by providing a small liberal arts college perspective,” said Getchell. “It willbe a chance to work with and learn from some of the best in our field.”“ West Memphis Three”Member Damien EcholsShares His Story withthe Curry CommunityBy the time Damien Echols was released froman Arkansas prison in 2011, he had spent exactlyhalf his life —18 years—on death row for acrime he says he did not commit.Back coverSpineFront coverarts journal2 011Echols recounted his ordeal before a standingroom only crowd of hundreds of students,faculty, and community members in the KeithAuditorium on Curry College’s Milton Campus.to assert their innocence while acknowledgingthat prosecutors had enough evidence to convictthem. No one else has been arrested for themurders.CURRY COLLEGEEchols, along with his wife Lorri Davis, whomhe met while in prison, shared their remarkablefight to clear his name as part of the latestinstallment of “The Innocence Panel.”Echols’ life changed in 1993, when, at the ageof 18, he and two other teens Jason Baldwinand Jessie Misskelley, Jr. were convicted ofmurdering three eight-year old boys in WestMemphis, Arkansas.Eventually Echols and the other teens werereleased. In 2011 they reached an agreementknown as an Alford plea – which allowed themAlthough Echols was a free man because of theAlford Plea, his life was changed forever. Hesuffers from Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder(PTSD) after spending 18 years on death row. Hecombats that by meditating daily – something heused to do for up to seven hours while in prison.“It was the one thing they couldn’t take awayfrom us,” Echols said describing his daily ritualto deal with his mental and physical pain.“When all is said and done, what you learnafter 18 years in prison is how to fight your waythrough things.”Read more and watch a Q&A with Damien Echols and Lorri Davis{ curry.edu/magazine }4 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

BLUE HILLS AND BEYONDMACJ students partner with Boston PD and Plymouth IPSStudents in Curry College’s Masterof Criminal Justice (MACJ) programrecently partnered with the Boston PoliceDepartment (BPD) and the PlymouthIntensive Probation Supervision (IPS)Court to consult on burglary preventionand recidivism analysis projects.Cohort teams from Plymouth and Miltonreported their findings to an audienceof faculty, staff, family, friends, andrepresentatives from partnering agenciesduring a Capstone Presentation held inthe Keith Auditorium in Milton on May9, 2013.The Capstone is the final course of theMACJ curriculum, whereby studentsapply what they’ve learned toward a realworldsituation.“Students learn the foundation ofcriminal justice science and apply aproblem-solving approach to addressa contemporary criminal justice issue,while community agencies benefit fromcollaborating with an academic partner,”explained MACJ Co-Director Dr.Rebecca Paynich in her opening remarks.Plymouth Students Assess“Drug Court”The Plymouth cohort conductedan evaluation and assessment of thePlymouth IPS Court, also known as “drugcourt”. They sought to learn if evidenceexists to show reductions in re-offense byIPS Court participants compared to nonparticipants,and to determine if programresources are being used efficiently.Presentations included Bill Masseyproviding an overview of the projectobjectives, Flojona Desroches speakingto the existing relevant literature, BrianBill Massey thanks Interim Chief Tim Norrisand Sandra O’Brien of Plymouth Probationfor their collaboration on the IPS project.Cranshaw reporting on process evaluationwhich chronicled the program’s designstrengths and weaknesses, and KevinManuel detailing the outcome evaluationwhich examined IPS Court participantsuccess rates with a matched sample ofoffenders.“We did find statistical significancewhen comparing IPS graduates to thecomparison group,” said Kevin Manuel.“The key variable here is graduating IPS.IPS graduates will recidivate less than asimilarly situated probationer.”In his address on resource allocation, BillMassey reported that “Research revealedthat currently allocated resources of theprogram are being used very efficiently...our objective then shifted to finding waysto make a good thing better.”Among their recommendations, thecohort suggested an increase in thefrequency of IPS meetings - somethingthat Judge Rosemary Minehan of thePlymouth Court later acknowledged asshe took to the podium.“This study has helped us so muchunderstand what it is we’re doing andgiven us positive ideas on how to improvewhat we do – we’re in the process ofmeeting more often,” said Minehan.Minehan was cited as key to theprogram’s success, often using positivereinforcement in her leadership role. Itwas Minehan’s frequent phrase “worth itsweight in gold” – a comment she made toIPS participants who had stayed sober forextended periods of time – which servedas the inspiration for a coin presentationled by cohort member Laura Lincoln.“In addition to a diploma, the court couldalso provide graduates of the IPS programwith a small coin, a small token of successthat they could carry with them at alltimes to continually remind them of theirgreat strides.” These coins are similar tomilitary challenge coins or AA chips.The Curry College Plymouth cohort andseveral local businesses and organizationspartnered together to provide fundingfor the IPS ‘’worth its weight in gold’’challenge coin, a symbol to represent thatthe community supports IPS graduatesand are behind them in all their futureendeavors.Bill Massey noted that the diversity ofhis fellow cohort members was a greatadvantage in conducting the project. Hesaid researchers in the cohort represented across section of ages and ethnicities with avariety of backgrounds in law enforcementand correctional occupations includingpatrol officers, sergeants, lieutenants,detectives, treatment center coordinators,substance abuse professionals, and socialinsurance specialists.6 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

“One aspect of our project that I’mmost appreciative of – is the professionaldevelopment opportunity that camefrom our group working together. Wediscovered that our professions not onlygave us a unique view of drug and alcoholissues, but also that they cross paths withmuch more frequency than we realized,”said Massey.“I now have a much better understandingof how other agencies serve the justicesystem. This project better connectedus as professionals, better informed usas concerned citizens, and likewise asprofessional students. It made us moreeffective as researchers and I’m happy toreport – closer as friends.”Milton Students Assist BPD inBurglary PreventionThe second Capstone presentation of theevening featured a burglary preventionproject: the Milton cohort analyzed threeyears of burglary data for the Allston-Brighton area.“Burglary is the #1 Uniform CrimeReport (UCR) Part 1 type crime in thatdistrict,” said Sergeant Sam Silta of theBoston Police Department, who providedan introduction for the Milton cohort.An alumnus of Curry College, Sgt. Siltawas assigned the task of coming up with aset of best practices and a plan of action tocombat the issue of burglary in the Allston-Brighton area. His resourcefulness ledhim back to Curry to form a partnership.“The best part about [our partnershipwith] Curry College is the fact that itsgraduate program consists mainly ofpractitioners who can take theory andapply it in an everyday fashion.”Michael Whittaker reported on the reviewof criminological theories to answer threekey questions: Why do criminals pickcertain areas to commit their crime?Why are some homes targeted more thanothers? How do criminals know whichhomes to burglarize?The notion of “predictive policing” wasfurther emphasized with a report fromCarrie Hormanski. She and her teamapplied their skills in coding and inputtingdata (including the arduous task of cleaningthe data) and geocoding the datautilizing several programs includingExcel, SPSS, and ArcGIS. StudentsMichael Whittaker reports on areview of criminological theoriesas part of a burglary preventionproject with the Boston PoliceDepartment.then completed a thorough spatialand statistical analysis of the burglaryproblem. The students subsequentlyfollowed up on this work by employinga CPTED (Crime Prevention throughEnvironmental Design) analysis,observing hotspot and non-hotspot areas,and recording and coding the observationdata for analysis.Bret Labelle provided details on how thequantitative research was utilized in reallifescenarios. The team visited hotspotarea properties, while also conductinginterviews with property owners andtenants to provide a deeper understandingof the problem.Franklin Davis concluded the Miltoncohort’s presentation by detailing severalof the overall recommendations for policyto help make the neighborhood safer.MACJ Program CapstoneIllustrates Reflective PracticeBoth the Milton and Plymouth cohort teamscompleted their projects with the goal ofbecoming “reflective practitioners.”MACJ Program Co-Directors Dr. RebeccaPaynich and Dr. Jennifer Balboni, along withother faculty recently updated the MACJcurriculum to include the Capstone courseto incorporate the group work. The newcurriculum reflects advances and innovationsof the field as well as the challenges withincriminal justice in the 21st century.“We wanted to enhance our program on thebedrock of a reflective practitioner model,”said Dr. Balboni. “The model asks those ofus working in the field to engage in a processof reflection to improve upon what we do asprofessionals in criminal justice – to be betterat what we do and to be more humane in thepursuit of justice.” uWritten by Glenn McGibbonSUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 7

ON CAMPUSBPD CommissionerEd Davis Visits CurryEd Davis speaks to the Leadership Communication class.Written by Kevin DiffilyOriginally published in and reprinted with permissionfrom the Currier Times student newspaper.Boston Police Commissioner Ed Davis spoke toa group of Curry students and faculty on April30, 2013 about leadership, his experience inmanagement, and, of course, the recent BostonMarathon bombings.“After 35 years, I can tell you I’ve never seenanything like what happened that day twoweeks ago,” Davis told a captivated audience inthe Hafer Academic Building Parents Lounge.Davis, who speaks to Curry Professor SharonSinnott’s Leadership Communication class onan annual basis, typically shares his experiencesworking his way up from a police officer inLowell to becoming the head of the BostonPolice Department. This time, however, thecommissioner had far more timely stories to tell.Davis, 57, stressed the role that the communityplayed in the eventual apprehension ofDzhokhar Tsarnaev and killing of his brother,Tamerlan. Dzhokhar has been charged federallywith using a weapon of mass destruction andmalicious destruction of property. Tamerlanwas killed during a gunfight with police inWatertown on Saturday, April 20.Boston Police Commissioner Ed Davis spoketo Curry students and faculty yesterday aspart of Professor Sharon Sinnott’s LeadershipCommunication course.“Ultimately, it was the people who solved this,”Davis said. He praised residents who welcomedSWAT teams into their homes during the April20 manhunt for the surviving Tsarnaev brother,as well as those who provided the police and FBIwith information and evidence to assist in theinvestigation.While the focal point and majority of his speechrelated to the Boston Marathon bombings andthe ensuing case, Davis began by telling hisstory of ascension through the police ranks tocommissioner. He spoke of his managing styleand how it has changed over the years.“It wasn’t until I started to examine what I didthat I started to change the way I managed,”Davis said. His transformation was largely basedon the constructive criticisms he received fromhis peers and those who he managed.Davis’s audience was primarily made up ofcommunication and criminal justice majors,and he had a plethora of advice and informationfor both groups. The commissioner encouragedstudents to follow their passions, and to workhard in pursuit of their goals.“Let [employers] know what you want to do,and why you’re the best person to do it,” he saidwith regard to applying for jobs. “Rejection is atemporary thing. Be persistent.”Though he split his speech up into twocomponents—a description of his leadershipexperience, followed by his account of theBoston Marathon bombings—there was acatchphrase Davis used throughout: speak up.“It’s really what distinguishes you: the ability tospeak up,” said Davis. That sentiment appliedboth to students attempting to gain employmentin their desired fields, and members of thecommunity who assisted with the eventualcapture of the younger Tsarnaev brother.Davis emphasized that the police servetheir community, and vice versa. He drewcomparisons to the role ordinary citizens playedin the days when law enforcement was initiated.“The enlistment of the community is vital. Lawsonly exist as long as the people support theselaws,” said Davis, a native of Lowell.Students were very pleased by what Davis hadto say. They appreciated some of the closure heprovided regarding the bombings and ensuingmanhunt.“It made the situation, what happened, thatmuch more real,” said Kevin Fruwirth, a juniorcriminal justice major and captain of Curry’sfootball team. “It was great to get first-handinformation on the process he had to go throughwith his team to solve the case. It was good tohear it straight from someone involved, insteadof social media.”Added Gregory Manly, a junior communicationmajor and a resident assistant: “It was awesometo hear the story of someone so important insuch a huge event. Plus, the advice and stories hetold about leadership and his own experiencesare things I’ll always remember when I apply tojobs.”Davis has had plenty to deal with lately. He saidcoming to Curry was almost like a “break for medue to the craziness of the last couple weeks.”However, there was nothing crazy about hisoverriding message to students:“The people who speak up…it makes all thedifference in the world.” u{ }Video extra:Watch Matt Fitzgerrald ’13interview Ed Daviscurry.edu/magazine8 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

The one fund boston administratorKen Feinberg DeliversCommencement AddressKenneth R. Feinberg, Esq.“If I have learnedone lesson in myprofessional life dealingwith unforeseen tragedyand misfortune, on 9/11,in the Gulf of Mexico,and now in Boston,it is this – take nothingfor granted.”- Kenneth R. Feinberg, Hon. ’13Curry College celebrated itsCommencement on Sunday, May 19 inMilton, Massachusetts, at the D. ForbesWill Athletic Complex.Kenneth R. Feinberg, Esq., administratorof The One Fund Boston - a city- andstate-sponsored charitable effort to raisemoney for the victims of the BostonMarathon bombing attack, served asCommencement speaker and was awardedan honorary Doctor of Laws degree.Feinberg previously, and most notably,served as the Special Master of the FederalSeptember 11th Victim CompensationFund of 2001.In his introduction from the podium,Curry College President Kenneth K.Quigley, Jr., praised Feinberg for hisyears of service to the public, and for themessage he has sent to those watching hiswork so closely.“While you have spent many years ofyour distinguished career dealing withtragedies and those affected by them, youhave not let those experiences dampenyour spirits,” said Quigley. “Rather, youshow us again and again that the ability ofAmericans to bounce back under difficultcircumstances serves as an inspiring andnecessary reminder that society’s responseto crisis reaffirms our faith in humanbeings.”During his Commencement address,Feinberg urged graduates to embracethe challenges and opportunities that layahead of them.“If I have learned one lesson in myprofessional life dealing with unforeseentragedy and misfortune, on 9/11, in theGulf of Mexico, and now in Boston, itis this – take nothing for granted,” saidFeinberg.“Life has a way of throwing curveballsat all of us. Witness just a month agoat the Boston Marathon. Your degreetoday is not an insurance policy; itdoes not provide you a free pass for thefuture. Do not succumb to a false senseof security, that there is only one pathto success. Believe me, this is not so.Welcome life’s diversity with all of itscountless possibilities. Set your sights onconcrete goals, and pursue them with thesame vigor and determination that haveled you to this wonderful day. Do notcompromise; do not lose heart when theroad appears rocky and uncertain. Keepyour eyes on the prize, reinforced by theknowledge that your experience at Curryis proof-positive of your abilities, youroptimism and your self-confidence.”He also urged the graduates to contributeto their own communities in their ownways.“You are the Nation’s future. Whateveryour choices – business, medicine, law,education, public service and otherpursuits – do not give up, even whenyou stumble. Our Nation needs you toanswer the call. Your opportunities arealmost limitless. There is more thanone way to make out a life. You aretomorrow’s leaders, selecting a personalpath that will provide you the type offulfillment that defines a life. But it isimperative that, whatever your personalchoices, you remember Curry Collegeand what it stands for. Over the past fewyears, it has been your friend and ally, anessential part of your evolving characterand personality. Remember this in themonths and years ahead, as you strive tosucceed in whatever path you choose.”{ }Video extra:Watch Mr. Feinberg’sCommencement Speechcurry.edu/magazineSUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 9

MARKING MILESTONESChairman of the Board of Trustees Anthony M. Campo,Esq. ’79, hoods Kenneth R. Feinberg, Esq. upon receivingan honorary Doctor of Laws degree from Curry Collegewhile Trustee Kathryn M. Sardella ’67, M.Ed. ’81 looks on.L to R: Curry College Trustee Dr. Salvatore A.Balsamo, Hon. ’97 joins nephew Joseph Vespa ’13for a happy and proud moment on stage duringthe Commencement ceremony.Dr. Kenneth R. Feinberg, Hon. ’13 greets Alex Danahy ’13during the processional.Members of the Curry College Board of Trusteesgather with Commencement speaker Dr. Kenneth R.Feinberg, Hon. ’13 during a pre-ceremony welcome atPresident Quigley’s residence.L to R: John T. Mahoney, III, Esq. P’03, Kathryn M.Sardella ’67, M.Ed. ’81, Robert Platt ’67, P’00,Dr. James M. Sullivan, Hon. ’05, President KennethK. Quigley, Jr., John W. Keith, Dr. Kenneth Feinberg,Hon. ’13, David K. Hemenway ’81, Anthony M.Campo, Esq. ’79, Dr. Melvin B. Drapkin, Hon. ’09,Dr. John J. Santilli ’71, Hon. ’02, Dr. Joyce A. Murphy,Hon. ’99, Dr. Salvatore A. Balsamo, Hon. ’97.Family of Jerald S. SavageAccepts Honorary DegreeDuring the Commencementceremonies, Curry College awardedan honorary degree posthumouslyto Jerald S. Savage, CPA, who hadbeen a longtime member of theCurry College Board of Trusteessince 1996, and was the Treasurer of the Board at the timeof his passing in August 2012. He was awarded an honoraryDoctor of Public Administration degree. Mr. Savage’s wife,Sheryl Forman Savage, an alumna of the Curry CollegeClass of 1999, accepted the honorary degree on his behalf.President Kenneth K. Quigley, Jr. presents Sheryl Forman Savage ’99with an honorary degree conferred posthumously to Jerald S. Savage,CPA, longtime member of the College’s governing board and Treasurer ofthe Board at the time of his passing in August 2012. Looking on, left toright: Trustee John T. Mahoney, III, Esq., P’03, Trustee John J. Santilli, ’71,Hon. ’02, Michael Savage and Karen Knox.10 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

“We are Something Great”Commencement speaker Ken Feinberg’s messagewas echoed in the speeches delivered by the studentorators. In her speech “We Are SomethingGreat,” traditional undergraduate orator MeganMcGrath of Seymour, CT urged her fellow graduatesto persevere through whatever hurdles theymay face.“Change is going to happen, but we accept thechallenge of being that change that the worldneeds. We are going to make a lot of mistakes,but we are resilient and we are strong and we areready to take on whatever life brings. But most ofall, today we will take with us the memory and ofthis moment and the power of the words, “Youare something great.’”Continuing Education orator Jean Griffin ofMilton, MA told of her 40-plus year journeyto achieving her Bachelor of Science degree inNursing.“Some three years ago, I returned to CurryCollege determined to advance my education inmy chosen field of nursing. All of the stars werealigned at home and now it was my time! Littledid I realize how important this journey wouldbecome when I suddenly lost my nursing job andwas forced to re-invent myself. Being enrolled atCurry now took on a different meaning for me.College was becoming my life-line for my identityand for my salvation. The words of EleanorRoosevelt inspired me: ‘You must do what youthink you cannot do.’”Graduate Studies orator Bachir Kouta of NewBedford, MA spoke of his own unique journey tothis moment after emigrating from Senegal at theage of four. Today, he finds inspiration from hissix-year old daughter Rylee.“In preparing for this speech, I looked over at mysix-year-old daughter Rylee, who is full of honestyand energy, and asked her one simple question: Isaid ‘Rylee, What do you think about life.’ Herresponse was: ‘Life is great.’ Rylee’s simple yetpowerful statement served as a reminder that:what we get out of life is what we put into it.Remember to look at your life through the eyesof a six-year-old and continue to make your lifegreat. Take all that you have learnedin the past and build it into a brighterfuture.”Amanda Elizabeth Cook of Fall River,MA was named valedictorian andJessica Brandi of Dalton, MA wasnamed salutatorian of the traditionalundergraduate class.In the Division of Continuing and GraduateStudies, Michael Adamson of Winthrop, MA wasnamed valedictorian and Kathleen Marie Shea ofBrockton, MA was named salutatorian.Amber Soucy of Springfield, MA received theNew Era Award. Each year, the New Era Awardis presented to a graduating senior who, by virtueof his or her academic excellence, participation incurricular and co-curricular activities, leadership,accomplishments, and the potential for futureachievement is determined to have contributedmost to the enrichment of the Class and theCollege at large.c l a s s o f2013Megan McGrath, Class of 2013 orator Bachir Kouta, Graduate Studies orator Jean Griffin, Continuing Education oratorSUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 11

Point Taken!Is the wide raging NSA surveillance programa violation of our privacy? Or is it a necessarystep to protect our country? Faculty membersshare their opinions with Curry Magazine.NationalInsecurity…The Erosion of Right to PrivacyKirk HazlettAssociate ProfessorCommunicationThe recently revealed escapades of the cloaked-in-mysteryNational Security Agency’s prying into citizens’ telephonerecords and other documents should raise serious concernsabout the gradual erosion of those rights and privileges that we,the citizens of the United States, have come to know, cherish,and take for granted.The interesting aspect to me, as a professional communicator,is the accompanying propagandizing of NSA’s shenanigans.Where we (they) cheerfully point to other countries delving intocitizens’ private affairs as cold-hearted communistic “spying,”the going term for NSA’s activities is “surveillance,” a muchsofter, gentler descriptor.More important, though, is what appears to be the steadilyincreasing intrusion into what should be our private affairs withan implied “trust me; it’s for your own good” explanation (alibi)on the part of the intruders.The whole developing situation…action of NSA, revelationin the media, apparent acceptance by the American public…brings to mind the “boiling frog theory.” It’s a theory in which,supposedly, a frog placed in boiling water will immediatelyjump out whereas one placed in cool water that is graduallyheated to the boiling point will remain and, not surprisingly(except, perhaps, to him!), find himself cooked.Whether or not this example is accurate is unimportant…theunderlying moral of the story is this: “People should makethemselves aware of and take action in response to gradualchange in order to avoid eventual undesirable consequences.”The bigger question, though, is “should we, American citizens,have to accept the circumstances and then be continuallylooking over our shoulders to see if we’re being ‘surveilled’?”It’s one thing for a known suspicious character to be watchedsurreptitiously by law enforcement officials. It’s an entirelydifferent situation when large numbers of private citizens arehaving their private affairs monitored for no other reason thanblanket claims of “in the interest of national security.”If memory serves, the presumption is that one is “innocent untilfound guilty in a court of law.” The National Security Agencyis not a “court” nor does it have judiciary powers. As such, itis not authorized to pry into law-abiding citizens’ private lives“just because.”We, as American citizens, have a right to expect that the sanctityof our personal lives will not be violated by others who choose toapply their own overly zealous interpretation of their authorityto their activities. The NSA spying on its country’s own citizensis an affront to all of us who appreciate the benefits of living ina democracy.Let’s hope that our elected leaders, too, will come to their sensesand hold this agency and others (did someone whisper “IRS”?)to their legally defined duties and responsibilities.12 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

Safety vs.Freedom…and the NSA’s PRISM ProgramMike SampsonSenior LecturerCriminal Justice and Sociology(not pictured)Dr. Rebecca PaynichProfessorCriminal Justice and SociologyIn the title of this piece, we intentionally chose to not includethe term “privacy.” The Constitution of the United Statesnever explicitly uses this term. Both “safety” and “freedom” are,however, found in this amazing document.We (again an intentional term as government and lawenforcement come from us—they are our own creation) mustbalance our freedom with very real safety needs. 9/11 and othermore recent events have opened our eyes to the real threatof terrorism in the United States. As technology has rapidlyevolved, so too, must our definition of privacy. Fifty years ago,prior to texting, digital storage the size of a fingernail, and theinternet (including the dark web), the methods of “spying” weremuch more invasive. Today, surveillance can be completed faraway without any physical connection to any particular space(as can conspiring to blow up a bomb to kill and injure manyinnocent victims). Again, we are intentional with our wordshere. Spying is defined in Merriam-Webster (first entry) as “towatch secretly usually for hostile purposes.” Surveillance on theother hand, is defined (by the same source) as a “close watchkept over someone or something (as by a detective).” The firstexample given is that of government surveillance of suspectedterrorists. Criminals have evolved. Conspiring to commitcrimes (especially those of violence) can be perpetrated withoutever coming in physical contact with (or even knowing) coconspirators;our methods of detecting and intercepting thesecrimes must change. Organized street gangs, for example, nolonger want new members to sport fancy tattoos or flashycolors to communicate their connections. Instead, third andfourth generation gang members are expected to stay clean,sober, and do well in school, and eventually attend college,become professionals or even join military and law enforcementorganizations in efforts to further the gang on the “inside.”As a reminder, Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, was thought to be just atypical college student—many of his closest friends and familymembers had no idea what he was planning.We need to trust some governmental agency, at some pointin time to fulfill its part of the social contract. We created ourgovernment and law enforcement organizations for this veryreason. And regardless of political affiliation, we all recognizethe importance of safety. Both of the recent administrations(Bush and Obama) have thoroughly and with bi-partisanferreting and oversight signed the Patriot Act which allows fornumerous surveillance techniques and investigative capabilities.There is no 100% foolproof method, program or oversight thatwill protect all of our freedoms (nor is there a fool proof way toprevent all acts of violence). However, there must be a balancebetween our individual freedom and our ability to protect ourcitizens against threats, both foreign and from within.During the course of any investigation, law enforcementruns checks on license plates, addresses, phone numbers,businesses and government agencies, etc. and can access a slewof information without tapping a phone. With the explosionof social media and other public information sources, much ofthis information can be discovered with a quick internet searchand often times damning information is posted by the suspectsthemselves! (And most of this requires no law enforcementpowers.) In fact, private organizations have been collecting (andselling) sensitive (seemingly private) information for decades.Perhaps the more important issue at hand is not whether or notour government can or should collect this information but howit should be utilized once collected.What do you have to say?Join the discussion at:#CurryMagNSASUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 13

Solidas aROCKBy Fran JacksonAfter a rocky career start with the fledglingPlymouth Rock Studios, the proposedfilm and television production studio inPlymouth dubbed “Hollywood East,”Bob Nolet ’08 has since made aPlymouth landing that is rock solid.As Director of Communications and Events at the Plymouth Area Chamber of Commerce,Pembroke native Bob Nolet ’08 markets a chamber comprised of seven hundred and fiftymembers and servicing nine towns on the south shore - Carver, Duxbury, Halifax, Hanson,Kingston, Marshfield, Pembroke, Plymouth, and Plympton.Nolet is responsible for over sixty different events each year, from morning mixers, legislativeluncheons, and business after hours, to monthly networking events and annual meetings.“The last thing youwant to do isthrow in the towelif you see hardtimes coming .”“Our largest event is held every August and it’s the downtown Plymouth Waterfront Festival. It’s a fullday event and about forty-thousand people come through over the course of the day. We have over twohundred and twenty vendors and kid’s activities. It takes over a year to plan for it.”– Bob Nolet ’08In addition to his responsibilities as an event planner and networking liaison, Nolet is responsible for mediarelations, publications and the Chamber’s social media sites. “I’m a social person,” says Nolet, “and this job isjust a perfect fit.”14 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

The First LandingIt was the social media marketplaceCraigslist that helped Nolet land his firstrole after graduating from Curry - a threemonth public relations apprenticeship withPlymouth Rock Studios.“Watching the news, Plymouth RockStudios was the buzz around town –everyone wanted to be a part of it, and noone was too sure what it was. But it wasexciting because it was Hollywood, it wasflashy, and it was coming to Massachusetts.It was going to be huge, and the best partwas it was going to be in our back yard,here in Plymouth.”The studio proposal, conceived in 2007,included sound stages, back lots, amultipurpose theater, a hotel and offices.The original proposed location for thestudio complex in South Plymouth, nearthe town lines of Bourne and Wareham,was rejected because of faulty land titles,and the focus for the site became theWaverly Oaks Golf Club. The project wasdubbed “Hollywood East.”When Nolet saw the posting on Craigslist,he’d already done three marketing and PRinternships while at Curry, a sophomoreyear on-campus internship, a summerinternship at Brockton Hospital, and arecently completed agency internship atShift Communications in Boston. He hadn’tyet had any experience with a start-upcompany, so he thought, ‘why not try that?’“I applied and I was the last person that theybrought in to interview for the apprenticeship.It was probably the most nervous I had everbeen for anything. I had gone on plenty ofinterviews, but I wanted this so bad.”Nolet heard back two days later and wasoffered the role.He knew that the job market in 2008 wasthe worst in recent memory and gladlyaccepted the apprenticeship, knowing thatgetting his foot in the door was the bestthing he could do.“The biggest hurdle I had at Plymouth RockStudios that I learned was to overcomepeople’s perceptions about me. I was justout of college and I looked young. I hadto show people quickly that I did have theskills that I needed and I was trained; theclasses and the internships I did at Curryhad prepared me.”Nolet made his mark, and when theapprenticeship concluded, he was offeredthe role of Director of Communications.“It was a whirlwind. After I was hired for mynew position, the next thing I knew I wason a plane to L.A. going to the Producer’sGuild of America awards. I was on a redcarpet. I had private tours of Hollywoodstudios. It almost seemed surreal.”Nolet found himself with a tremendousamount of responsibility, including dealingwith the news media, sitting across thetable from folks from the Boston Globe andworking with Fox 25 and other broadcaststations covering the project.“The responsibilities I was given, thesituations I was put in, and what was askedof me was amazing for someone that wasright out of school,” says Nolet. “I wasthrown into situations that I really hadn’texperienced before on such a level. I grewso much as a person, and was growinginto that professional that I wanted to be.It seemed like it was happening awfullyquick.”What didn’t happen quick enough wasthe project’s funding and the construction.The studio had hoped to start constructionin July 2009. In September it announcedthat it had received financing from aFlorida based lender. But the funding fellthrough in November just weeks before theplanned groundbreaking, and constructionwas delayed indefinitely leaving the projectlooking for new investors. The financialbacking was never secured, and the projectnever materialized.“It was devastating. We had put our heartand soul into it, everyone that workedthere. We were almost like a family; wewould all have dinners together, go outtogether. We were all working for the samegoal, to bring Hollywood here and to buildthis film studio, and make it the best filmstudio in the world.“It’s really hard to explain to people. Somepeople think ‘oh it was just a job.’ Well, itwasn’t. I have lifelong friends that I madefrom there, because we were there nightand day, Saturdays and Sundays. We dideverything we could, because we believedin the project.“So to see it come to an end like it did… itwas devastating for all. It’s just unfortunatethat with the economy at the time, thefunding never came through. Because ifit had, we would have a huge film studioright now, ten minutes down the streetfrom where we are, and it would really besomething.”Between a Rockand a Hard PlaceAs the venture unraveled and PlymouthRock Studios closed down, Nolet was oneof the last people who left the project. Hewas dedicated and his superiors knew hewas in it until the very end.“The last thing you want to do is throw inthe towel if you see hard times coming.SUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 15

“I learned so much from that job in theshort period of time I was there. Being apart of a startup is so eye opening. You seeso many different things that you don’t seeat an established company.”Nolet says he doesn’t regret the initial pathhe took despite the career speed bump thatit led him to.“If I had waited for a job elsewhere vs. anapprenticeship at Plymouth Rock Studios,I would have never gotten one. Never. Wehad over nine thousand resumes on fileat Plymouth Rock. That was a sign of thetimes in 2008.“After Plymouth Rock, I didn’t want to sitthere and say ‘poor me.’ At that time, therewere thousands of people out of work.”Nolet feels fortunate to have landed a newjob quickly after Plymouth Rock Studios, buthis good fortune was as much a testamentto his commitment to the Plymouth areaand his diligent networking as it was toluck. He’d volunteered his service to thePlimoth Plantation Marketing Committee,as well as for Destination Plymouth, thePlymouth Tourism Board. It was throughDestination Plymouth, where he met thewoman who’d subsequently become hisboss at the Radisson hotel in Plymouth.Knowing he was out of work after thestudio venture dissolved, she reached outand offered Nolet a position as the Directorof Corporate Travel and Tourism.“I was at the Radisson for almost twoyears and it was nice, because I was stillworking in Plymouth, I was able to use allmy same contacts. I was running in thesame networking circles and going to thesame events. I knew I didn’t want to leavethe Plymouth community, because I reallyworked hard to build the foundation thatI had and I didn’t just want to throw thataway and move up to Boston and startover.“Nolet had indeed forged a solid reputationin the Plymouth community, so whenDennis Hanks, the executive director ofthe Chamber, had an open position, hereached out and recruited Bob for the job.“I knew Dennis from my days at PlymouthRock Studios. It was full circle and that’sthe power of networking. I still talk to thepeople that I worked with three or fouryears ago at Plymouth Rock. I still networkand I see them these days in the same typeof networking events we used to attendtogether - the networking events that weput on here at the Chamber. I’m on theother side of it now, in a sense.”Casting a Wide Net“In my career so far, the biggest thing thathas helped me is the networking that I’vedone. The networking that I did all goesback to Curry and from what I was taughtthere; that networking is the key to careersuccess, and there’s so much truth behindthat.”Bob says what he enjoys most in his role atthe Chamber is that networking interactionhe has with business owners and thepeople in the community.“There’s nothing more gratifying thantalking to someone that you’ve helped bypromoting their event, or someone comingup to you and saying ‘I’ve met a greatcontact’ or ‘I have a great lead from one ofthe networking events that the Chamber puton.’ I think that’s probably one of the bestparts about what I do - being able to helppeople achieve their goals, and put theirmessage out there. That’s the most gratifyingpart of my job. Being able to help thesebusinesses succeed.”In terms of his own career success, Bobcites his internship experiences as beinginstrumental in acquiring the workplaceskills he still uses today.“There are so many times when I’ll think‘what I just did I learned about five or sixyears ago on that internship I did, thankGod I did it!’ I have to give so much creditback to those internships, and that wasbecause Curry pushed me to do them.”Plymouth PrideNolet gained a lot of Plymouth pridewhile working at the Radisson and atPlymouth Rock Studios, so when he hadthe opportunity to work at the Chamber, heknew it was one that he had to take.“It allows me to get even more into thecommunity, and it allows me to do moreof exactly what I wanted to be doing -communications, public relations, events,community outreach.“The reason I love this community is thehistory about it. It’s America’s hometown.People come from all over the world to seePlymouth Rock, the Mayflower, and thePlantation.“I’ve grown to love Plymouth. I’ve beena part of this town for five years nowthrough my work, and I live here nowas well. I recently became a member ofthe Plymouth Lions Club, and I love itbecause the Lions are the largest serviceorganization in the world. It’s veryrewarding to give back to a communitythat has given a lot to me so far in mycareer. I sit on the Plymouth CulturalCouncil, as well, which is a branch of theMassachusetts Cultural Council.“I believe all things happen for a reason.Because I responded to that Craigslist adfor Plymouth Rock Studios, it launched mycareer here in Plymouth and I couldn’t bein a more happier spot that I am in now.” u16 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

Permission to LaughTrevor Smith ’93 really wants to make you laugh.Giggles, chuckles, and guffaws; real physicallaughs that involve your whole body.Smith isn’t a comedian—he doesn’t even tell jokes—he’s a laughtertherapist.“Basically I do programs and workshops and I focus upon usinglaughter and humor as a way to improve people’s health; a series oflaughter based activities and games. It’s really a community-buildingprogram and that’s how I look at it as a way to connect with people.”It’s a unique career, and something Smith admits he didn’t everexpect to do. He spent years doing Recreation Therapy for peoplewith disabilities. And in 2005, while researching new therapies, hediscovered something called the World Laughter Tour.“I looked more into it, did some research, and talked to the guy whoran this organization; and I was very curious what it was all about, andhe said to me, ‘It’s a brand new therapy, it’s very cutting edge and itmight be something you’d be interested in. It could be good for yourbackground in Recreation Therapy,’” Smith remembers.Before he knew it, he was attending a two-day laughter workshoplearning about a variety of different programs.“Actually they’re called Laugh Clubs, and I got involved with that andafter two days I became a certified Laugh Leader. I took it from there,I joined programs, I created my own Laughter Club and after a whileI was getting calls from organizations asking me if I could come andvisit.”Smith has a wide range of clients, mostly based in WesternMassachusetts. He works with senior citizens as well as manyprivate businesses hoping to use therapy to build camaraderie andreduce stress. He doesn’t tell jokes, fearful that some people couldbe offended by certain humor. Instead, the classes focus on physicalactivity, or improvisational techniques that can incite laughter. Merelywatching videos of Smith in action are enough to make you smile. He’sin constant motion—running, jumping, and getting everyone involved.“It breaks down barriers; it gives people permission to laugh,” Smithsays while explaining why he thinks laughter therapy works. “Itallows them to let their hair down and really build skills without beingself-conscious. So it’s really a great way to feel comfortable and besupportive and really feel good about themselves through laughter.”That idea about giving people “permission to laugh” is an importantone, and is especially true when Smith works with groups in thewake of tragedies. He recalls one session just days after the BostonMarathon bombings.“I remember doing it; and all these people telling me, how good it wasto laugh after that terrible tragedy. So, it provided that opportunity togive people permission to laugh. You’re going to go through traumaticevents like that; but I want people to understand how important it is tolaugh and uplift themselves, emotionally and physically.”Smith admits that can be hard, especially with the stressful lives thatmany of us lead. During his classes he works to teach participants toreduce stress and keep a positive mindset. Smith says that’s one of themost rewarding parts of his job.“Some people, when I start a workshop would be in a bad mood orfeel depressed, and after the program is over, they’re a totally differentperson. They’re happier, more energetic, and they fully transformedthemselves.”While transforming others, Smith has transformed himself, taking ajourney he did not expect when he graduated from Curry two decadesago.“I never thought I’d be doing this; but there’s always parts of my Curryexperience that I take with me, that’s working hard and believing whatyou do. My background was education and I did a lot of work at theschools, but I also really learned to pursue what I really wanted to do,and that was a big part of my Curry experience.” uWritten by Noah LeavittPhotos courtesy of Jackie Jacobs PhotographySUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 17

Running on AdrenalineBy Noah LeavittA month before MBTA Police Sergeant Michael Adamson CE ’13 walked across the stage asthe valedictorian of Curry College’s Division of Continuing and Graduate Studies, he stood in aWatertown backyard alongside dozens of other law enforcement officers, his gun trained on a22-foot motorboat covered with a white tarp.Within a couple of hours, accused BostonMarathon bomber Dzhokar Tsarnaev wasin handcuffs, and Adamson had sustaineda minor gunshot wound.It capped the end of a whirlwind weekthat began on April 15 with one of theBoston area’s greatest tragedies, andended on April 19 with one of its largestmanhunts.Throughout that week, several membersof the Curry community foundthemselves on the front lines; respondingto the bombings, treating patients, ortaking part in the manhunt that paralyzedthe area for hours.Boston Police Captain Robert CiccoloMBA ’13 was in Kenmore Square on theday of the attacks, and then spent the nextweek helping to coordinate the responseby more than 100 law enforcementagencies.Meantime, Registered Nurse Bee PotterCE Class of 2014 helped to treat nearlytwo dozen patients in the EmergencyRoom at Boston’s Faulkner Hospital.Despite their different experiences, onecommon thread binds these men andwomen: their desire to serve.Chaos and ConfusionBoston Police Captain RobertCiccolo heard the blasts andsaw the white smoke risingfrom Copley Square while hepatrolled in Kenmore Square. Itwas 2:49 p.m. on Monday, April15—Patriots Day and MarathonMonday in Boston.“At first I wasn’t really sure what it was,”Ciccolo recalls, more than three monthsafter the bombings killed three people,and injured nearly 150 others. “My firstthought was that it was some type ofcolonial reenactment or something. Thenof course, you started hearing peopleyelling on the radio, and you think ‘okay,that was a bomb.’”Ciccolo normally works in the BostonPolice Operations Center, as commanderof the dispatchers for the 911 system andcommunications throughout the city.But, on Marathon Monday, he wassupervising more than two dozen officerswho, at the moment of the blast, wantedto follow their instincts and run towardsthe danger.“I had to stop them. I said, ‘if the incidentcommander wants us down there, he willcall for us. Right now we have 5,000people in Kenmore Square. and we haveto maintain their safety.’”Adding to the confusion, thousands offans were also leaving the Red Sox gameat nearby Fenway Park. And, as thosefans scrambled to leave the area, they leftplenty of bags behind.“In that situation, every single pieceof abandoned property is a potentialdevice,” Ciccolo explains. “In the hourafter the bombs went off, at least half-adozenpackages were examined by thebomb squad.”While Ciccolo worked to control a chaoticscene, nurse Bee Potter was bracing for adifferent kind of chaos five miles away inJamaica Plain at Faulkner Hospital.Potter wasn’t even supposed towork on Marathon Monday, buthad switched with a coworker,so she could be in the EmergencyRoom during what promised to bea busy day.18 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

“I tend to work most of those holidaysbecause I like the disaster managementend of emergency nursing,” Potter says.“We were prepared all day, our disastermanagement coordinator was on site.What we were preparing for was theinevitable onslaught of twisted ankles,heatstroke, dehydration; we have aprotocol for that.”Potter and her coworkers were quicklyforced to shift gears after the two bombsexploded at the Marathon’s finish line.Even then, the staff was surprised whenbombing victims were sent to theirEmergency Room.“Faulkner is not a trauma center, sowe don’t do a lot of trauma. Initially, Iremember when the call went over ourdisaster radio; I think we were preparingfor other ambulances. We thought thatBoston EMS would send us all theother traffic; all the belly pains, the chestpains, so that the traumas could go tothe trauma centers,” Potter recalls. “Weactually had over 20 [bombing] victims,several went to the OR [operating room]immediately. We had FBI on site, whichfelt a little surreal.”It may have been a surreal and nervousscene, but Potter says it was a sort ofcontrolled chaos.“The patients stuck out to me. Becausewhen you hear that you’re going to getthis onslaught of people you think therewill be hysteria, but they were actuallymuch calmer than I expected.”While Potter and Ciccolo were in themidst of the bombing response—Sergeant Michael Adamson was strangelydisconnected from it all.“I was actually golfing, which is unusualbecause I always work the BostonMarathon,” Adamson says. “It’s a daythat I enjoy to work because it’s a funday and its very family oriented, and Ilike being out in things like that duringspecial events. This day I didn’t work,I was in Plymouth golfing and we werecoming off the 18th, we were done, wewere returning the golf carts and theperson who was collecting our bagstold us there were two explosions at theBoston Marathon.”At that point, Adamson was like many ofus—desperate for information, fearful,and powerless to help.“I tried making some phone calls but allthe phone lines were shut down and outeverywhere. It wasn’t until I got closerto home when I heard on the radio thatit was a criminal act. The marathon isvery family oriented, for someone to dothat, I had a mixture of emotions. I wasangry that someone would do that, andfrightened, that with heightened securityit could still happen. It’s kind of like 9/11,it frightened all of us, you feel vulnerable.It gave me a little feeling of vulnerability.”Amid those feelings of anger andvulnerability, Adamson also feltsomething else as he watched footage offirst responders rushing to help those inneed.“I was proud, just to see all the policeofficers, people that I worked with thatwere on scene as well as the BostonPolice and the State Police and all of theemergency and medical personnel thatwere on scene, just jump right into action.Without any real concern for their ownsafety, they just wanted to get to othersand try to protect the area and minimizethe injuries as much as possible. Since9/11 we have been training for thesemass casualty incidents. Up until now wenever had to apply it.”Rachel McGuire (Olanoff)Rachel McGuire (Olanoff) MACJ ’13 was just steps awaywhen the first of two bombs exploded at the finish line of theBoston Marathon. She quickly leaped into action, drawing hergun alongside three fellow Boston Police officers, while standingin front of a runner knocked to the ground by the blast, as shownon the Sports Illustrated cover from April 22, 2013 (McGuire isthe officer on the far left of the cover image). The image hasbecome synonymous with the tragedy, and was also featured inthe Boston Globe.SI Cover/Sports Illustrated Classic/Getty ImagesSUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 19

BEE POTTERIt was a theme that echoed throughout Massachusetts in thedays and weeks following the bombings, epitomized in thephrase “Boston Strong.” Here on the Curry campus, studentsgathered for vigils and wore “Boston Strong” t-shirts, showingsupport for the victims and first responders.That feeling of unity, and purpose, extended to the lawenforcement officials who were responsible for hunting thebombers.Coordinating a ManhuntIn the hours after the bombings, dozens of different lawenforcement agencies swarmed into Boston—from the FBI andDEA to local police departments. It represented the start of anintense dragnet to catch the bombers.When Captain Ciccolo walked into the Boston PoliceOperations Center on Tuesday, April 16 at 6:00 a.m. he hada very simple job: making sure all those thousands of lawenforcement officers could talk to each other.“Working up here with my dispatchers and with ourtelecommunications staff we were able to set up a communicationsnet so that it was like they were all on the samechannel,” Ciccolo says. “The biggest piece was making sure thatinformation flowed where it needed to be. Making sure thatthe various command staff from all these different agencies, allthese officers on the street knew what was going on.”It may sound like a daunting and difficult challenge, but it wasone that Boston was uniquely equipped to handle.Three days after the Marathon bombings, Bee Potter was invited,along with hundreds of others, to an interfaith service featuringPresident Obama, Mayor Tom Menino, and other dignitaries.My Associate Chief Nurse called me at home the day before thechurch service. I didn’t really believe her when she told me thatFaulkner Hospital was given tickets for staff to attend and I waschosen as one of the ones who got to go. I had to get up at 5:00a.m. meet my co-workers, go to Brigham & Woman’s Executiveoffices to get the tickets then drive to the church, find parkingand wait in line to clear security. This was a five hour process toattend this service and worth every second.Mayor Menino had such passion and pride at how this tragedywas handled by the entire city and community. The serviceaudience had been quite quiet and, if you watch it, he receivedthe first standing ovation.The Islamic Leader Nasser Weddady [Director of Civil RightsOutreach for the American Islamic Congress] spoke at theservice. He quoted Muslim scripture which conveyed themessage that ‘one who kills a soul is like he kills all of mankind,and one who saves a life is like he saves all of mankind’. WhenI wonder if I did enough that day, if there was more I could havedone... I think of this, and know in helping the one you can reach,you help all.“Boston, over the last 10 years in particular, has developedenormous experience with these inter-agency operations.Starting in 2004 with the DNC and the Red Sox Championship,we have had to deal with these large scale events almost every20 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

ROBERT CICCOLOCaptain Robert Ciccolo has an important job: managing 911 callsand dispatchers throughout Boston. But on Marathon Monday,he had a very different job function.My current assignment is commander of the Boston policeoperations division which manages 911 and dispatch for theentire city. Prior to that I was the commander of district 18 inHyde Park, which is a patrol division.For large special events like the Marathon, commanders areoften pulled out of their regular assignments. The city is dividedinto different zones, with a Captain, in my case, in charge ofeach zone. My zone, or responsibility for the day, was KenmoreSquare, basically from Charlesgate up to Beacon.For that particular day, I had 27 police officers, 3 sergeants anda lieutenant. Our job was crowd control, traffic control for thatzone.Then there’s the law enforcement function. Public drinking, it’sa large college area. You also tend to have crimes take placeanywhere you have a large crowd, pickpocketing that sort ofthings. It’s always, quite frankly, been very peaceful. It reallyhasn’t been a law enforcement problem in the past. Obviouslythe bombs went off in Copley Square and everything changed.year. So, when the time comes when you have to do it with nowarning, you’ve done it before, you just have to make it workfaster than in the past.At Faulkner Hospital, Bee Potter had a first hand look at theinvestigation, thanks to one woman in particular—someonePotter dubbed a “reluctant hero.”“When she came in she didn’t want to give her name, becauseshe was the first to arrive and she didn’t know, ‘will they [thebombers] track me, will they get me?’ Her injuries were minorenough that she was able to go home afterwards. I rememberafterwards [an] FBI agent said to me, ‘She gave the most accurate,best interview, we got some great information from her.’”As you would expect, Potter wouldn’t call herself, or otherstaffers in the Faulkner Emergency Room, heroes for what theydid on Marathon Monday. But, they were honored days afterthe bombing, along with hundreds of other first responders, byreceiving invitations to an interfaith service featuring PresidentObama. Potter called it a humbling and inspiring experience.For Adamson, and many other patrol officers, the days after thebombing were exhausting, and also humbling.“Days off were cancelled of course, we were working 12-16hour days, but it was again a sense of pride that I was a part ofsomething bigger, that it was an active investigation that we werekept in the loop. The FBI were great, the State Police were great,they always look upon the transit system as a possible target, sowe were always kept in the loop with what was going on and theinformation just kept getting filtered down, so it felt like youwere a part of something big.”Adamson didn’t know it in the hours following the bombing, buthe would shortly become involved in one of the most harrowing24-hour periods the Boston area has ever seen.SUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 21

Chasing GhostsSergeant Adamson heard it all unfold overhis police radio.Late on Thursday, April 18, Adamsonheard about the murder of MIT policeofficer Sean Collier, the hijacking of a carin Cambridge, and the wild shootout ona quiet Watertown street that left fellowMBTA Police Officer Richard Donahueseriously wounded.Initially, Adamson wasn’t sure how allthe violence was connected, but it soonbecame clear that it was related to theMarathon bombings. Once he knew thatanother MBTA officer was involved, heand several other officers drove right toWatertown.Adamson spent the rest of the night atthat scene, searching for evidence andcleaning up after the violent confrontationbetween police and the bombing suspects.While Adamson and his fellow officerssurveyed the damage, the rest of theregion was waking up to the news of theshootout that had killed one bombingsuspect, and the unprecedented lockdownthat had been put in place to catch thesurviving suspect.After grabbing a few hours of rest,Adamson returned to Watertown wherehe joined other law enforcement officerssweeping through homes and backyardsas part of the massive manhunt. It wasanother long and tiring day in a week thathad been full of them.After the call came in, Adamson joinedseveral other officers for the short driveto the Franklin Street home where thesighting had been reported. Eventually,nearly two dozen officers arrived, theirguns pointed at the boat. They anxiouslywaited for SWAT and tactical teams toarrive.“Something hit me from the time the callcame in, and from the time after we setup ground near the boat,” Adamson says.“There was definitely somebody in theboat, I could see somebody in the boat,and then it went from just another call tothis is the kid. It was a gut instinct that itwas him.”At some point, gunfire errupted andAdamson suffered a minor hip woundcaused by a ricocheting bullet. He doesn’tsay much about the injury and recalls hewasn’t concerned about himself at thetime.“My concern was my officers and keepingthem safe and getting them out of therewhen it was time to do so.”Brian GrayAnd that time came after an hour oftension. Eventually, Adamson’s colleagues,an MBTA Transit Police SWAT made thearrest, ending the backyard standoff.Several miles away, Captain Ciccolo heardthe arrest on his radio. He remembersfeeling a sense of relief—and pride.“I was extremely pleased that we gothim alive. That in itself was a sort of atestament to the professionalism of all theorganizations involved. We weren’t justrunning around, saying ‘we’re going toshoot him on sight.’”Boston StrongIf you watched the arrest unfold live ontelevision, then you probably witnessedthe incredible scene that played outon the streets of Watertown—crowdsof people lining the streets to cheerfor law enforcement officers and firstresponders. Boston Strong became apopular catchphrase in the days afterthe bombing, and first responders likeAdamson, Ciccolo, and Potter are theembodiment of that phrase.But that all changed when police receiveda report about a suspicious person in aboat.“Honestly, oh boy here we go,” Adamsonadmits he thought at the time. “We werechasing ghosts all day, somebody runningthrough the backyard, somebody here, itwas frightening. It was well organized,but it was probably the tenth call of apossible suspect sighting.”Photo courtesy of The Improper BostonianBrian Gray CE Class of 2014, is a Health Managementmajor who works as an EMT for American MedicalResponse, and as a firefighter for the town ofPlympton, MA.On Marathon Monday, Gray was off duty with hisgirlfriend—until the bombs exploded.Gray’s story was recently featured in The ImproperBostonian. Gray told the magazine that he andhis girlfriend (who is also an EMT and Plympton22 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

MICHAEL ADAMSONSergeant Michael Adamson spent more than a decade of hiscareer as a detective with the MBTA Transit Police. But whenhe returned to school he opted to return to his roots and patrolthe streets in Mattapan and beyond, allowing him to connectwith the people he serves.While their actions were certainly special and heroic during thatharrowing week back in April, Ciccolo says it’s no surprise thatlaw enforcement officers and first responders stepped up the waythey did.“It’s what we do. This is our job. The nature of emergencyservices, whether it’s police, fire or EMS, is that we spend a lot oftime standing around waiting for things to happen, at the sametime we’re hoping that nothing happens.”And when things happen—they are ready to respond.That sense of urgency, service, and duty is something Potter alsofeels.“I just hope that this City of Boston knows that we will take careof them. And I wouldn’t be afraid to go in again. If there is adisaster, I would go,” she says.“You always wonder if you’ll belly up, if you’ll crack when you’reafraid, and I think being a nurse is a decision that you won’t beafraid. I like being a nurse.” ufirefighter) were walking out of a restaurant when he heardthe explosions. He hugged her and immediately ran toward thesmoke. Gray quickly got to work helping people who had sufferedlower body injuries—using his belt, shoelaces, and zip ties to stopbleeding.We see the transit system as a community, and we implementcommunity policing by putting officers out there in the stationsfor high visibility and high interactions with our patrons.We have very good partnerships with the local police departments,especially Boston, Cambridge, and the state police aswell as Quincy; they comprise our core system which is ourprimary focus. We also have several different initiatives andgreat relationships with various other agencies.The day of the marathon bombing I was not working, which isunusual because I typically work the Boston Marathon. It’s aday that I enjoy to work because it’s a fun day. The marathon isvery family oriented, for someone to do that…I had a mixture ofemotions: anger, frustration, and sadness.At the end of the week I was proud of the emergency andmedical personnel that had been on the scenes, just jump rightinto action without any real concern for their own safety to getto others, protect the area, and minimize the injuries as much aspossible.The FBI were great, the State Police were great; they alwayslook upon the transit system as a possible target, so we werealways kept in the loop. Days off were cancelled of course, toursof duty were extended, we were working 12-16 days, but I had asense of pride that I was a part of something bigger.Gray didn’t know it at the time, but his girlfriend had followed himinto the smoke to help victims as well. They were both reunitedaround 8:30 p.m. that night, more than six hours after the bombsexploded.SUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 23

Honor roll of donors fiscal year ’13CURRY CELEBRATES PHILANTHROPYCurry College highly values the generous philanthropic support it receives each year from alumni, parents,faculty and staff, friends, corporations and foundations. The following lists represent our honor roll of donors whosupported a variety of priorities including the Annual Fund, scholarship initiatives, campus improvements, andathletic programs for the fiscal year beginning June 1, 2012 and ending May 31, 2013. We recognize, thank, andcelebrate them for their financial contributions. While every effort for total accuracy has been made, the Office ofInstitutional Advancement welcomes inquiries for clarification or correction. Please email alumni@curry.edu orcall (617) 333-2121.TRUSTEESDr. Salvatore A. Balsamo, Hon. ’97Anthony M. Campo, Esq. ’79Dr. Melvin B. Drapkin, Hon. ’09Dr. Ruth Ellen Fitch, Hon. ’11David K. Hemenway ’81John W. KeithVincent J. LombardoJohn T. Mahoney, III, Esq. P’03Dr. Joyce A. Murphy, Hon. ’99Robert M. Platt ’67, P’00Joseph P. Plunkett, IIIMitchell I. Quain P’01Kenneth K. Quigley, Jr.Thomas J. Quinlan, III, P’13Curtis Rodman ’80Dr. John J. Santilli ’71, Hon. ’02Kathryn M. Sardella ’67, M.Ed. ’81Dr. James M. Sullivan, Hon. ’05The Chairman’s Circle is theCollege’s most prestigiousleadership gift club whichrecognizes gifts of $25,000or more.The President’s Circle is alongstanding leadership giftclub which recognizes giftsof $10,000 - $24,999.CHAIRMAN’S CIRCLEMs. Lois Vandenburg BaldwinAnthony M. Campo, Esq. ’79 andMs. Diane Morrissey ’81Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Paul CunninghamDavis Educational FoundationMr. John F. Fish – Suffolk ConstructionMr. John W. Keith and Ms. ShelleyHoon KeithPRESIDENT’S CIRCLEDrs. Salvatore and Yvonne BalsamoMr. Robert J. BennettDr. and Mrs. John J. BrennanDr. and Mrs. Melvin B. Drapkin –Atlas FoundationMs. Carol Freedman ’66H. Scott Gault TrustArline Ripley Greenleaf - Seth SpragueEducational and Charitable FoundationEastern Bank Charitable FoundationMr. and Mrs. David K. Hemenway ’81Mr. and Mrs. Russell JeppesenMr. John J. LennonMr. and Mrs. Bruce A. LevineMr. Robert B. MachinistMr. and Mrs. Douglas A. KingMr. and Mrs. Donald Levine ’61Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Quinlan, IIIMr. and Mrs. Patrick Edward RocheYawkey FoundationMr. and Mrs. Paul R. McGilvray ’62Mr. and Mrs. William W. Napier ’92Mr. Mitchell I. QuainMr. and Mrs. Kenneth K. Quigley, Jr.Mr. Christopher Quincy – QuincyCharitable Foundation TrustMr. Richard Quincy – Quincy CharitableFoundation TrustThe Don and Marilyn Rodman FoundationMr. and Mrs. Curtis Rodman ’80Ms. Patricia Scott – Joseph C. ScottFoundationMr. Trent Scott ’96 – Joseph C. ScottFoundationSodexo Inc.Dr. and Mrs. James M. Sullivan24 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

HONOR ROLL OF DONORS FY ’13FIRST-TIME GIVING ALUMNIMr. Andrew J. Broughton ’09Mr. Mark Steven Cerretani ’10Mr. Richard Joseph Collins ’99Mr. Robert V. Connors ’76Ms. Sofia Kathryn Coon ’11Mr. Michael Joseph Curran ’12Dr. Kathleen Foley-Peres ’00Mr. Mark Christopher Gilson ’12Ms. Ashley Allen Hansbury ’11Mr. Michael Ralph Harriman ’01Mr. Stewart Connor Hendry ’13Mr. Louis J. Hoey ’11Mr. George Snow Isham, II ’12Ms. Lorraine F. Johnson ’00Mr. Peter Magazzu ’99 and Ms. AmyZawatski Magazzu ’00Ms. Mary Frances Maughn ’85Ms. Janelle R. Mayo ’11Ms. Danna Legg Meyer ’67Mr. John Muchmore ’72Ms. Judith Pacheco-Young ’79Mrs. Alexandra Penzias ’03Ms. Heather Sue Radcliffe ’99Mr. Nathaniel Christian Reidel ’12Mr. Joseph James Rindone ’05Mr. Charles Lipscomb Roberts ’97Mr. Peter W. Sill ’65Mr. Matthew Braden Sills ’97Ms. Kristin Lamson Sohoel ’93Mr. Micheal Maximilian Spieler ’11Mr. Jason Robert Tarbell ’09Heidi Rachel Webb, Esq. ’79ALUMNIMr. John George Abdulla ’09Mr. Thomas Joseph Aicardi ’87Mr. Peter A. Alpaugh ’70Mr. James C. Andrade ’78Mr. Frank Theodore Armstrong ’89 andMs. Sheryl Keating Armstrong ’91Mr. Michael J. Asher ’81Mr. Mark Justin Bachta ’05Dr. Maria T. Bacigalupo ’77Ms. Brittany Collins Bailey ’05 andMr. Matthew Bailey ’05Dr. Andrea Baldi ’82Mr. Robert E. Balletto ’79Mr. Robert D Bardwell, IV ’09Mr. Alan R. Bartolini ’04Mr. Edward T. Beatty, Jr. ’72Mr. Edwin J. Beck, Jr. ’72Ms. Sally J. Belcher ’71Mr. Michael Bentinck-Smith ’87Mr. George B. Berg ’59Mr. Jason P. Bernard ’87Mrs. Betsy Drake Blake ’70Mr. Jeffrey J. Bodio ’07Ms. Ellen B. Bohde ’73Mr. Roland Albert Bourdon, III ’89Mrs. Tasha McQueen Bracken ’92Mrs. Nancy Brodnicki ’91Mr. Andrew J. Broughton ’09Ms. Patricia A. Bruce ’71Mrs. June Schirmer Buck ’47Mr. George Chris Cademartori ’07Ms. Christine Y. Cain ’73Ms. Heather Germond Callanan ’87Mrs.Thomas D. Campbell ’79Anthony M. Campo, Esq. ’79 andMs. Diane Morrissey ’81Ms. Anita Marie Capozzi ’91General John W. Carlson ’86Ms. Hope Carras ’61Ms. Diane Genovario Carugati ’78Ms. Jane Chosiad Carver ’71Mrs. Pamela Case Fiore ’76Ms. Christina Ann Caulfield ’07Mr. Mark Steven Cerretani ’10Mr. Barton Cherry ’64Mr. Hawley C. Chester ’95Mr. Harold C. Cohen ’68Mr. Richard Joseph Collins ’99Mr. Calvin W. Colwell ’53Mr. Robert V. Connors ’76Mr. William F. Conopka ’69Mrs. Patricia Zappone Convy ’76Mr. Richard B. Cook ’53Mr. David Cook ’84Ms. Sofia Kathryn Coon ’11Mr. Bourke Corcoran ’70Mrs. Christine A. Cotter ’77Mr. Andrew R. Crea ’08Mr. William S. Cubellis ’81Mr. Michael Charles Culley ’93Mr. Michael Joseph Curran ’12Mr. Peter Morris Cutler ’11Ms. Cynthia Dacey ’78Mr. Canby Dautel ’84Mr. Kenneth Scott Davenport ’87Mr. Lawrence A. Day ’67Mr. Christopher R. Decker ’90Ms. Marilynn M. Demaray ’92Mr. Kevin David DeMichaelis ’92Ms. Betsey Detwiler ’75Mr. Jeffrey E. DiIuglio ’88Mr. Robert J. DiMarino ’09Mrs. RosaMaria DiStasio-Scaturchio ’92Mr. Brian Lewis Doherty ’05Mr. Theodore Dombrowski, Jr. ’68Mr. John D. Donnelly, Jr. ’70Mr. William C. Doolittle ’73Ms. Mary G. Dorney ’00Mr. Joseph M. Driscoll ’52Mr. John J. Duffy, Jr., ’67Ms. Eileen R. Dunne ’72Mr. Bryan Dunphy-Culp ’99Mr. Shawn William Edge ’08Mr. George Allen Eiring ’64Mr. Jeffrey M. Epstein ’81Ms. JoAnn Evans ’06Mr. Jeffrey Fenlon Faigle ’91Mrs. Barbara Broadbent Feeley ’76Mr. Bruce C. Ferguson ’69 andMs. Susan Spooner Ferguson ’70Mr. John R. Ferguson ’50Mr. Scott Charles Fersht ’10Mr. Mark Fitzgerald ’82 and Ms. AndreePare Fitzgerald ’81Mrs. Ruth-Ellen Flanagan ’77Dr. Kathleen Foley-Peres ’00Mr. William B. Foster ’74Mr. Jeffrey R. Fox ’69Ms. Donna Ralph Franklin ’73Ms. Carol Freedman ’66Mr. Louis Frino ’65Ms. Mary Ann Gaetani ’91Mrs. Susan Elizabeth Gallagher ’93Mrs. Jeanne M. Gallahue ’71Mr. Ignacio J. Garcia ’01Mr. George E. Gardner ’77Ms. Nancy Scripture Garrison ’91Mr. Edward S. Gault ’85Mr. Andrew L. Gilbert ’84Mr. Mark Christopher Gilson ’12Mr. Fred Gilstein ’64Mr. Harvey I. Glasser ’68Mr. Stuart Y. Golder ’93Mr. Mark Gordon ’74Mr. Joseph Gorea, Jr. ’69Mr. Michael Craig Gorton ’95Mr. Roger Gray ’65Dr. Roger Alan Green ’94Mrs. Susan Grieco Richardson ’76Mr. Brian J. Griffiths ’99Mr. Robert C. Grimes ’96Mr. Steven Joseph Grudziecki ’91Ms. Kimberly A. Guarino ’86Mr. Joseph Guide ’69Mr. Christopher Daniel Haddad ’12Ms. Sandra G. Haiman ’83Mr. Harold James Halpin ‘91Ms. Kristine L. Hannigan ’99Ms. Ashley Allen Hansbury ’11Mr. Michael Ralph Harriman ’01Ms. Lee F. Harrington ’69Mr. Patrick Harrington ’79Ms. Cecile M. Hartigan ’80Mr. Randy Scott Hauser ’95Mr. Randall L. Hauserman ’72Mr. Yaniv Havusha ’08Mr. Jeffrey Helzel ’64Mr. David K. Hemenway ’81 andMs. Marybeth Mayer Hemenway ’81Mr. Stewart Connor Hendry ’13Ms. Ruth Cook Hillman ’70Mr. Peter A. Hinrichs ’82Mr. Gabriel Russell Hochschild ’99Mr. Louis J. Hoey ’11Mr. Wayne Horner ’76Mr. Robert Louis Howson ’87Mr. Charles Wentworth Hughes, Sr. ’00Ms. Elsie B. Hurter ’75SUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 25

HONOR ROLL OF DONORS FY ’13Ms. Clara A. Irvine ’66Mr. George Snow Isham, II ’12Mr. Bart Jackson ’67Ms. Lorraine F. Johnson ’00Mr. Kevan Joyce ’90 and Ms. KathleenLyon Joyce ’92Mr. Kristopher Matthew Kamborian ’06Mr. Walter M. Katz ’89Mrs. Patricia Keating-Cullen ’79Mr. Wade Keats ’79Mr. Matthew M. Keats ’83Mr. Gerard J. Martin ’88 and Ms. SusanA. Keddy-Martin ’88Ms. Donna Kendall ’90Mr. Barry P. Kingsley ’63 and Ms. CarolWeisdorf Kingsley ’64Mr. Robert C. Kline ’70Mr. Ian Arthur Kops ’65Mr. Randy Kupferberg ’74 and Ms. JudithA. Kupferberg ’74Mr. David John La Rovere ’95Mr. Richard G. LaBelle ’05Mr. Richard Lalor ’71Mr. Samuel A. Landy ’82Mr. Jeffrey Daniel Lang ’02Mr. John V. Langone ’91Ms. Diane L. Larrier ’73Mr. John R. Lawlor ’66Mr. Michael L. LeBrun ’89 and Ms. JaneChisholm LeBrun ’89Ms. Kathleen Lee ’03Mr. Gary W. Leopold ’77Mr. Donald Levine ’61Mr. Sanford Rubin Levitt ’88Mr. Paul A. Lewis ’66Mr. James Richard Lindelof ’06Mrs. Marie A. Lombardi ’83Mr. Frank J. Longo ’66 and Ms. Wendy F.Longo ’66Mr. Kristofer Lopes ’83Ms. Angela Jean Lorusso ’10Mrs. Sydney Elizabeth Lowe ’98Ms. Carol L. MacDonald ’72Mr. Robert E. MacNeil ’71Mr. Peter Magazzu ’99 and Ms. AmyZawatski Magazzu ’00Mr. Alexander Marc Mager ’92Mr. Albie Maggio ’00Mr. Alberto Maitino, Jr. ’92Mr. Brian Anthony Maloney, Jr. ’94Ms. Nancy Marchetti ’83Mr. Leonard H. Margolis ’66Ms. Toby L. Marxuach-Gusciora ’68Ms. Mary Frances Maughn ’85Mr. Matthew J. McDonnell ’80 andMs. Kathleen M. May ’81Ms. Janelle R. Mayo ’11Mr. Mark G. McDermid ’94Mr. Paul R. McGilvray ’62Mr. Michael Edward McGonagle ’03Ms. Suzannah N. McWilliams ’94Ms. Lee-Ann Ilene Meehl ’04Mr. William Mellin ’72Dr. Christopher Menton ’75Mr. David J. Meyer ’80Ms. Danna Legg Meyer ’67Mrs. Elizabeth Cisco Michalec ’70Mr. Joseph Frank Morabito ’06Mr. Robert G. Moran, Sr. ’61Ms. Anne Fiedler Mowen ’77Mr. John Muchmore ’72Mr. Charles F. Murphy ’03Mr. James G. Murphy ’76Mr. William W. Napier ’92Ms. Maureen A. Neff ’81Mrs. Paige B. Neuberth ’66Mr. Charles Nolan, Ph.D. ’70Ms. Kaitlyn Elizabeth O’ConnellRodriguez ’05Mr. James R. O’Connor ’59Mr. Michael O’Grady ’66Mr. Leonard C. Oliveri ’65 and Ms.Johanne Ducey Oliveri ’66Mr. Joseph J. O’Neill ’87Mr. Nelson N. Ostiguy ’96Mr. Jason Edmund Ouellette ’99Ms. Judith Pacheco-Young ’79Mr. Richard A. Padula ’80Mr. Mark Peach ’00Dr. Susan Pennini ’84Mrs. Alexandra Penzias ’03Ms. Susan R. Reynolds Pergola ’87Mr. Sean M. Pero ’05Mr. Chester A. Pettite ’65Mr. Anthony S. Picariello ’62Mr. Matthew A. Pincus ’03Mr. Robert M. Platt ’67Mr. Richard E. Pollak ’65Christine Ann Pulgini, Esq. ’92Mrs. Marita J. Quinn-Lanzilotta ’83Ms. Heather Sue Radcliffe ’99Mr. Robert M. Radding ’61Mr. Robert Korb Raeburn ’77Mr. Clark R. Rattet ’64Mr. Sean S. Ray ’05Mrs. Marybeth Raymond ’94Ms. Patrice Henaghan Regan ’91Mr. Nathaniel Christian Reidel ’12Mr. Eric Jay Reiner ’84Mr. Richard H. Reinhardt, Jr. ’65Mr. Roy S. Reiss ’67Mr. Jordan D. Rich ’80Ms. Ann Yoffa Richman ’62Mr. Joseph James Rindone ’05Mr. Andrew M. Ritchie ’92Mr. Stanley Robbins ’66Mr. Charles Lipscomb Roberts ’97Mr. Thomas Rollins ’73Mrs. Roberta Jean Roscoe ’94Mrs. Lois Greenfield Rosen ’65Ms. Charlotte F. Ross ’68Mr. Mark Thomas Rugaber ’98Ms. Carrie L. Saarinen ’05Ms. Kristen Anne Salera ’05Ms. Christine Grady Sampson ’77Mr. Scott Michael Samson ’91Dr. John J. Santilli ’71Mr. Nicholas A. Sapienza ’02Ms. Kathryn M. Sardella ’67Mr. Steven Sawtelle ’82Ms. Rachel Heather Scharf ’09Max P. Schechner, Esq. ’70Mr. Edward W. Schroeder ’66Mr. Trent J. Scott ’96Ms. Debra Brogna Sculley ’83Mr. Carmel J. Serge ’68Ms. Marilyn Goldenberg Shade ’49Ms. Jo-Anne Margaret Shea ’91Ms. Patricia J. Sheridan ’75Mrs. Patricia Brett Shupnik ’74Mr. Peter W. Sill ’65Mr. Matthew Braden Sills ’97Mr. Howard L. Silverman ’48Mr. Joseph F. Snecinski, III ’04Ms. Kristin Lamson Sohoel ’93Ms. Carrie E. Sonne ’95Mr. Christopher Richard Spagnoletti ’89Mr. David A. Speciale ’65Mr. Richard Statucki ’66 and Ms. SharonShilhan Statucki ’66Mr. Philip J. Stephany ’64Mr. Dana L. Stetson ’84Mr. Paul C. Stevenson ’00Mr. Michael A. Stewart ’08Mr. Jason Robert Tarbell ’09Mr. Jeffery L. Tarleton ’78 and Ms. GretchenBaker Tarleton ’78Mr. Joseph M. Tenuta ’75Ms. Julia Rose Tenuta ’08Mr. Daniel F. Theobald ’92 and Ms.Merrill Ecker Theobald ’94Mr. Sean Stephen Timlin ’01Mr. Bruce B. Tindal ’72Ms. Lauren Tobey ’09Mr. Daniel James Torpey ’04Ms. Nancy E. Tripp ’68Mr. Joseph M. Ventrone ’71Mr. Albert F. Viscardi ’67Mr. Robert P. Volosevich, Jr. ’04Mr. Kenneth B. Wagner ’84Ms. Betty Waranuk ’64Mr. Peter E. Warren ’60 and Ms. JuneM. Warren ’60Ms. Marci Suzanne Wasserstrom ’98Mr. Troy Watkins ’93Heidi Rachel Webb, Esq. ’79Dr. Diane Webber ’95Mr. Mark W. Weber ’68 and Ms. KarenKahn Weber ’70Mr. Bruce R. Weckworth ’82Ms. Brooke Allison Weisberg ’00Mr. Jason Samuel Weissman ’99Mr. Benjamin Wellington ’73 and Ms. ColetteWellington ’8826 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

HONOR ROLL OF DONORS FY ’13Mr. Glenn C. Wilde ’76Ms. Alicia Viscomi Williams ’09Mr. Stanford T. Williams, Jr. ’84Mr. Robert N. Williams ’61Ms. Tanya M. Willow ’82Mr. Matthew V. Winkler ’91Mr. Stuart Wolpoff ’85Mr. Stanley R. Wronski ’74Mr. Andrew B. Wrublin ’76Ms. Rosemary Wywoda ’82Mr. David Alan Yuknat ’92Mr. Stephen N. Zanni ’68PARENTSMr. and Mrs. Asche AckermanMr. and Mrs. Craig AekusMr. and Mrs. John AhearnMr. and Mrs. Michael AlksninisMr. and Mrs. Daniel ArnoldMr. and Mrs. Anthony AronicaMr. and Mrs. Robert BabchuckMr. Jeffrey Baldwin and Ms. Patricia MorrisseyMr. and Mrs. Robert D. Bardwell, IIIMs. Theresa S. BarnettMr. and Mrs. Thomas BaroneMr. and Mrs. Todd BarronMr. and Mrs. Mark A. BavaroMr. Robert J. BennettMr. and Mrs. James BergerMr. Ira Berliner and Ms. Cherie QuainMr. and Mrs. Francis BiaginiMr. and Mrs. James BonanniDr. and Mrs. Robert BorkowskiMr. and Mrs. Edward BoudreauMr. and Mrs. Roland A. Bourdon, Jr.Mr. and Mrs. Philip BrodziakMr. and Mrs. Robert J. BruckerMs. Kim L. BucanoMr. and Mrs. Donald CaiazzaMr. and Mrs. Lawrence CalleyDr. J. Edward CarchidiMr. H. Michael Carney and Ms. Jolene MarangiMr. and Mrs. William CarrMr. and Mrs. Mark CarrierMr. and Mrs. Paul CarverMr. and Mrs. Robert ChagaresMr. Tirzon Chavez and Ms. Isabel OramasMr. Kenneth Damien ChipmanMr. and Mrs. William ClementsMr. and Mrs. Irwin F. CohenMr. and Mrs. James ColemanMr. and Mrs. William F. ConopkaMr. David Coon and Ms. Kathryn HuddlestonMr. and Mrs. Timothy CotnoirMr. and Mrs. Paul CranMr. and Mrs. Daniel Paul CunninghamMr. and Mrs. Anthony CutlerMs. Deanna DaleyMs. Suzanne G. D’AmatoMr. and Mrs. William W. DavenportDr. and Mrs. Christopher J. DedeMr. Robert L. DeebMr. and Mrs. Daniel DeLaneyMr. and Mrs. Joseph DesousaMr. and Mrs. Charles DeveauDr. and Mrs. Peter DiamondMr. and Mrs. Richard DonahueMs. Jan Deborah DonawayMr. and Mrs. Robert DonegheyMr. and Mrs. Timothy DonoghueMr. and Mrs. Michael DovnerMr. and Mrs. William E. DriscollMr. and Mrs. Walter J. Dubois, Jr.Mr. and Mrs. Michael DunskyMr. and Mrs. Peter ElliottMr. Scott Erickson and Ms. Lisa LemontangueMr. and Mrs. Patrick FaheyMr. and Mrs. Mark FallonMr. and Mrs. William J. FechtmannMr. Scott Fein and Ms. Patricia MartinelliMr. Peter FeinbergMs. Margery G. FeinbergMr. and Mrs. Mark FeltchMr. and Mrs. Frank FelzmannMr. and Mrs. James P. FergusonMr. Albert FerrarisMr. and Mrs. Stuart FershtMr. and Mrs. Charles FertittaMr. and Mrs. Gregory ForteMr. and Mrs. Robert FosterMr. and Mrs. John FulfordMr. and Mrs. Robert GaetaniMr. and Mrs. Stephen GallagherMr. George E. GardnerMr. and Mrs. John GayMs. Barbara A. GeraldMr. and Mrs. William GivensMr. and Mrs. Charles GoguenMr. Joel Goldberg and Ms. Kay KornmanDr. and Mrs. Ronald GomesMr. and Mrs. Manuel GoncalvesMr. and Mrs. Michael C. GortonMr. Jeffrey Hackett and Ms. Sydnia JacobsMs. Linda S. HallMr. and Mrs. Edward HardyMr. and Mrs. Eric HarvittMr. and Mrs. Sasson HavushaMr. and Mrs. C.E. HazenJohn P. Healy, Esq.Mr. and Mrs. Harold D. Heck, Jr.Mr. and Mrs. Daniel HeintzelmanMr. and Mrs. Per HellbergMr. and Mrs. James HigginbottomMr. and Mrs. Thomas HillerMr. Morris W. HirschMs. Caroline M. HirschfeldMr. and Mrs. Allen HochbergMr. Kenneth Hochman and Ms. Pamela HuttoMs. Shirelle HolleyMr. and Mrs. Robert HopkinsMr. and Mrs. Peter HoweMr. and Mrs. William HurleyMr. and Mrs. John ImmermanMr. and Mrs. Timothy JacksonMr. and Mrs. Ronald JensenMr. and Mrs. Russell JeppesenMr. and Mrs. Jeremiah JonesMr. and Mrs. John KaneshiroMr. and Mrs. Michael KatzMr. Michael P. Kavanagh, Sr.Mr. and Mrs. Matthew M. KeatsMs. Susan G. KismaricMr. Paul T. KonstantinoDr. and Mrs. Raymond KurkerMr. and Mrs. David KurzMr. and Mrs. Paul R. LarkinMr. and Mrs. Daniel LathropMr. Douglas J. Leard and Ms. Cynthia F. BryantMr. and Mrs. Charles LeMayMr. John J. LennonMr. and Mrs. Bruce LevineMr. Bruce A. LevineMrs. Karen G. LockMs. Rita Marie LombardiMs. Fatima LomotMr. and Mrs. Felix LopezMs. Oralyn Lopez-NegreteMr. and Mrs. J. Dirk LorenzMr. and Mrs. Benjamin LoveMs. Alison LowyMr. and Mrs. Joseph W. LydonMr. and Mrs. James LynchMr. and Mrs. Richard LynchMr. Robert B. MachinistMr. and Mrs. Scott MacLeodMs. Elizabeth A. MacomberMr. and Mrs. John MaconeMr. Matthew E. MaderiosJohn Ted Mahoney, lll Esq.Mr. and Mrs. Richard F. MaloneMr. and Mrs. John MartinMr. and Mrs. David MascioliMs. Roberta MayoMr. Jay P. MayoMr. and Mrs. Robert C. McKeonMr. and Mrs. James McNairMr. and Mrs. Charles O. McNamarMr. and Mrs. Brian MillerMr. and Mrs. Kevin MitchellMr. and Mrs. David L. MyersMr. Gerard Natale and Ms. BetseyGuest-NataleMr. and Mrs. Edward NolanMr. and Mrs. George F. O’BrienDr. Ira Ockene and Dr. Judith OckeneMr. and Mrs. John O’NeilMr. and Mrs. Michael O’NeillMr. and Mrs. Eugene O’NeillMr. and Mrs. Chris OreficeMr. Thomas V. Orlandi, Jr.Mr. William J. OwensMs. Silvia PantinMr. and Mrs. Kenneth Parson, Sr.Mr. and Mrs. Richard PierroSUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 27

HONOR ROLL OF DONORS FY ’13Dr. and Mrs. Martin M. PincusMs. Caroline PlantzMr. and Mrs. Frank S. PtakMr. and Mrs. Joseph J. PulginiMr. and Mrs. Claude PupkinMr. Todd Quackenbush and Ms. Pamela WannerMr. Mitchell I. QuainMr. and Mrs. Thomas QuigleyMr. and Mrs. Thomas Quinlan, IIIMr. and Mrs. Michael ReillyMr. and Mrs. John Repucci, Sr.Mr. and Mrs. Craig RichardsonMr. and Mrs. Walter Riley, IIIMs. Mary RisnerMr. and Mrs. Patrick Edward RocheMs. Shari L. RomeroMr. and Mrs. Mark A. RossMr. Randall Russell and Ms. Judith DoeMr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Ryan, Jr.Mr. and Mrs. John SaluteMr. and Mrs. Joseph Francis SancinitoMr. and Mrs. Jody ScharfMs. Marie A. SchmidMr. and Mrs. Gary SchneiderMr. and Mrs. Joel SchneiderMr. and Mrs. Andrew SchutzmanMr. and Mrs. Kevin ScullyMr. and Mrs. Keith H. ShafferMr. and Mrs. Mark SmigielMs. Miriam D. SmithMs. Marilyn SmithMr. and Mrs. David SpielerMr. and Mrs. Walter SpigelmanMr. and Mrs. Kevin J. SpreadburyMr. and Mrs. Brian StahlMr. and Mrs. James SteinMr. and Mrs. John F. SugdenMr. and Mrs. Kevin SullivanMr. and Mrs. Edward Sullivan, Jr.Mr. and Mrs. Gregory SweeneyMr. and Mrs. Paul SylvesterMr. and Mrs. Paul J. TaylorMr. and Mrs. Richard TobeyMr. Dan M. TobyneMr. and Mrs. Winslow TuttleDr. Thomas A. Vasquez and Ms. Rikki S.RothmanMr. and Mrs. Richard VaughnMr. and Mrs. Dana VientMr. Michael Wack and Ms. Susan PursellMr. and Mrs. Brian F. WarrenMr. and Mrs. Mark R. WarsofskyMr. Scott E. Weintraub and Ms. HollyE. CooperMr. and Mrs. James R. WhiteMr. and Mrs. Scott WhiteMr. and Mrs. Bradford WillisMr. Henry B. WilsonMr. and Mrs. Richard WingMr. and Mrs. Dennis James Winter, Sr.Mr. Steve Young and Ms. JudithPacheco-YoungFACULTY & STAFFMs. Valentina T. AtanassovaDr. Don AndersonDr. Maria T. Bacigalupo ’77Dr. Andrea Baldi ’82Dr. Michael John BennettDr. Rose Johnson BiglerMr. William J. BuckleyMs. Christina A. Caulfield ’07Mr. Edward D. ConwayMr. David M. DaggettMr. Patrick Joseph DempseyMr. Jeffrey E. DiIuglio ’88Mr. Michael P. DonohoeMs. Mary DunnMr. John EaganMr. Craig R. EdsallMr. Alan H. FrankMrs. Nancy GallagherMs. D-L GarrenMs. LeeAnn GriggsMs. Abigail A. HaferMs. Lee Harrington ’69Dr. John E. Hill and Ms. Jeannette DeJongMrs. Frances L. JacksonMr. Christopher LawsonMr. Robert E. MacNeil ’71Ms. Joanne MarkunasMs. Jennifer A. McNallyMr. David P. MillerDr. Shirley MorrisDr. Leslie A. MurayDr. Lisa M. NelsonMr. Robert G O’ConnellMs. Lynda M. PackerMs. Julie L PembertonDr. Susan Pennini ’84Mr. Kenneth K. Quigley, Jr.Dr. Gabrielle RegneyDr. Susan E. RuaneMs. Mary Pebler RyanMs. Alyssa SamuelsMs. Shana ShieldsMr. Dennis ThibeaultDr. William W. TopperMr. Jerold Steven TougerMr. John E. TramondozziDr. Marie A. TurnerMs. Hazel L. VarellaDr. Tracy WangDr. Diane Webber ’95Mr. Bruce R. Weckworth ’82Ms. Nancy J. YoungFRIENDSMs. Elaine M. AllegriniMs. Stephanie Carr AngeloneMr. Edward BakerMs. Lois Vandenburg BaldwinMr. Mike BarryMs. Kerri K. BelvinMs. Lisette BibeauTimothy B. Borchers, Esq.Dr. William L. Boyle, Jr.Ms. Elizabeth A. BrewerMs. Joan R. BrewerMr. and Mrs. Thomas H. BrodnickiMr. Michael D. BrownMr. Andrew R. BrugmanMr. Richard P. BurkeMs. F. Mary CarneyMr. James B. CarneyMr. and Mrs. Robert M. CarrierMr. Robert Joseph CarverMs. Robin J. CellucciMr. Glenn E. ChesleyMr. David J. Connor, Jr.Ms. Anna M CookMr. and Mrs. Timothy J. CoombsMs. Stephanie A. CooperMr. and Mrs. Stephen J. CorcoranMr. Lawrence W. CrockerMr. Brian DanaherMr. Arthur DauwerMr. and Mrs. David A. DavisMs. Joan DesjardinsMr. Vincent G. DiCeccaMs. Marie DiciaccioMs. Elizabeth E. DiomedesMr. Joseph S DistefanoMr. and Mrs. Denis DonoghueMr. and Mrs. Michael T. DonoghueMr. David K Dresser, Jr.Mr. John C. DriscollMs. Debra DugganMr. Michael P. DunnMs. Wilhelmine L. FelzmannMs. Brenna Kate FlahertyMs. Erin Patricia ForryMs. Deborah A. GagnonMr. John F. Gallagher, IIIMs. Susan Marble GibsonMs. Terry K. GilderMs. Jane S. GingrasMr. Donald J GreeneMr. Brandon GunnoeMr. and Mrs. Russell J. HalloranMr. Ted HannonMs. Rose Marie HopkinsMr. Keith David InchiercaMs. Susan L. IngramMs. Karen JohnsonMrs. Judith A. KelleyMr. Kevin M. KellyMr. and Mrs. William F. KennedyMr. and Mrs. Theodore KonstantinoMr. and Mrs. Edward KoslinMs. Martha G KurschatMr. Chris LambertMr. and Mrs. Shaun R. LevesqueMr. and Mrs. David G. LonerganMr. Arthur S. Long28 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

Mr. and Mrs. Ryan C. LynchMs. Mary E. LynchMr. Christopher MackinMr. and Mrs. Barton MaderiosMs. Stephanie MansfieldMr. and Mrs. Charles M. MarbleMr. and Mrs. Robert W. MarchewkaMr. and Mrs. Robert MarcotteMr. George MarshMr. Thomas E. McDonoughMs. Maryann McMahonMr. Gary McNeilMr. and Mrs. John MulaMr. Mark R. MurphyMr. and Mrs. John H. Needham, Jr.Mr. and Mrs. Rick NeelyMr. and Mrs. Robert NigroMr. Paul J. NolanMr. and Mrs. Thomas P. O’ConnorMr. William D. O’Connor, Jr.Ms. Margaret M. O’TooleMr. Joseph PagliucaMr. Ronald PicarielloMs. Debra PizziMr. and Mrs. Christopher T. QuincyMr. Richard QuincyMr. Wayne A. RadkeMr. John D. ReischMs. Michelle RepucciMr. and Mrs. Robert RipatrazoneMr. and Mrs. Wallace F. RuasMr. John RudolphMs. Rose SantosuossoMs. Carolyn S. SavageDr. Michael L. ShapiroMr. William D. SheppardMr. Steven D. SidwellMr. and Mrs. SmigielMr. Robert P. SmithMs. Mimi SmithMr. and Mrs. Robert E. SullivanMr. and Mrs. William T. Tabele, Jr.Mr. John TarvinMr. Mike ThompsonMr. and Mrs. Gary S. TimlinMr. Frank J. VigeantMrs. Lillian W. WeckworthMr. and Mrs. Jeffrey WeymouthMr. and Mrs. Wayne WhiteleyMr. and Mrs. Charles R. WiemerMr. Richard L. YuleMr. Louis C. ZichtMr. and Mrs. Stanley ZollCORPORATIONS &FOUNDATIONSAffiliated Professional Services, Inc.Aggregate IndustriesAgnes M. Lindsay TrustAIM PersonnelAmica Mutual InsuranceAtlas FoundationCollegiate PromotionsConsultNetCooper Industries Foundation MatchingGift PlanDavis Educational FoundationDriscoll AgencyDynamik SportsErnsteen Family FoundationFidelity Foundation Matching Gifts toEducation ProgramFreddie Mac Foundation EmployeeGiving ProgramGeneral Electric FoundationGeorgetown BankHannon ElectricHanover Insurance Group FoundationHummingbird Music and Arts FoundationIllinois Tool Works FoundationJoseph C. Scott FoundationJP Morgan ChaseKeats Coastal StampingKeats Manufacturing CompanyKeats SouthwestLoomis, Sayles & Company, LPM&M Transport ServiceMeredith CorporationMessinger Insurance, Inc.MMP Printing, Inc.MSA MortgagePepsico FoundationPowderhouse Plumbing, Inc.Quincy Insurance Agency, Inc.RBD Construction, Inc.Seth Sprague Educational and CharitableFoundationSodexo Inc. and AffiliatesSuffolk Construction Company, Inc.Takeda Pharmaceuticals North America, Inc.The Bank of New York MellonThe Don & Marilyn Rodman FoundationThe Rugaber Family FundThompson Electric ShopUMH Properties, Inc.United Technologies CorporationUnum BostonUnum Group Matching Gifts ProgramVerizon FoundationWells Fargo Foundation EducationalMatching Gift ProgramWestchester Modular Homes, Inc.Yawkey Foundation“The President’sScholarship plays ahuge role in financingmy education. SinceI’m funding it out ofmy own pocket, thedonor contributions,and this Scholarship inparticular, is what isgetting me through.Without their helpand their generosityI wouldn’t be able toattend a school likeCurry,” Elton says.Elton Silva ’14Management/CommunicationsThe next big-time corporate television mogul couldvery well be Elton Silva ’14, a double major inCommunication and Management at Curry College. Asa high school sophomore, Elton found himself in a TVproduction course, and he’s been excited about all thingstelevision ever since.“I want to manage a television station or work in thecorporate offices of a network like ESPN, TBS, or NBC,so it’s important to understand how to run a business.By also knowing the television production process, I feelI’ll be a stronger and more credible leader.”A bilingual (English, Portuguese) first-generationAmerican and first in his family to attend a residentialcollege, Elton came to Curry with the intention ofgetting to know lots of peers and professors and gettinginvolved in as many classes and activities as possible.Although “going away to college was a huge transition”for Elton, he appreciates the close-knit community atCurry. As a recipient of a merit scholarship, he also isgrateful for the institutional financial aid that helps himpursue his educational and career dreams.Elton is particularly grateful to donors who help makesuch merit scholarships possible. “Without their helpand their generosity I wouldn’t be able to attend aschool like Curry,” he says. “I’d either be commuting toa state school or would have had to start at a communitycollege. The President’s Scholarship plays a huge rolein financing my education. Since I’m funding it outof my own pocket, the donor contributions, and thisscholarship in particular, is what is getting me through.”SUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 29

CLASS NOTES1957James G. McCullagh ‘57 is a professorin the Department of Social Work at theUniversity of Northern Iowa and recentlyhad two books published: The Teachers ofthe Cherokee Nation Public Schools: 1870s-1907 and Volume II of Marriages Reportedby Tahlequah, Cherokee Nation newspapers:1843-1917. Dr. McCullagh graduatedfrom California State University witha B.A., received a Master of Sciencein Social Work from the University ofMissouri at Columbia, was awarded anEd.D. from Northern Illinois University,and a J.D. from the University of Iowa.He presently lives in Cedar Falls, IA.1958Dale C. Murray ‘58 retired from 30 yearsof teaching first, second and third grade.She enjoys her retirement visiting MaterDei in Brockton, MA.1965Philip Schwartz ‘65 writes, “I am thegrandfather of four. I have two grandsonsand two granddaughters.”1971Anna M. Feldman ‘71 and her husband,Lane, welcomed their fifth granddaughter,Ava, on December 28, 2012. They live inFlorida with their two cats: Bonnie andClyde.1974Richard S. Dalessio ‘74 retired in June2012 after 29 years in education; 21 ofthem as a high school administrator. Rickresides in Sandpoint, ID with his wife of36 years, Barbara Buchanan.1975Henry E. Frick ‘75 retired in January 2013after 32 years in the train service. Henrybegan his career in 1979 as a conductorand locomotive engineer out of Gillette,WY and Edgemont, SD. He begandispatching in February 1986 in Alliance,NE and was, “the voice heard over theradios on the Grand Forks Subdivision.”Henry served our country from 1969to 1971, including a year in Vietnam.He and his wife, Pam, have three grownchildren; two daughters and one son.1981Rupert (Bob) Long ‘81 recently launcheda new radio show, Deals on Wheels, onGlobal American Broadcasting. He has anetwork TV program on the horizon andis sub-host on the nationally syndicatedovernight radio program AmericaTonight. Bob has a two-year old daughter,Lucy.WHAT A FIND!Paul Jessoe ’68 proudly wears his ring whilethanking Elizabeth Hilson, the girl who returnedit to him.Paul Jessoe ’68 was almost certainhe would never see his Curry Collegeclass ring again.He was playing catch with a footballon Bayview Beach in Dennis,Massachusetts during the week of July4, when the ring slipped off his finger.Jessoe, a Certified Public Accountantand Partner at King, McNamara &Moriarty, LLP, didn’t notice the ringwas missing until several hours later.“You’re so used to wearing the ring, youdon’t even know it’s gone,” Jessoe says.He was hopeful someone would findit, but also realistic. “I had fairly goodfaith, but just thinking about the oddswith it being in the water.”Luckily, the odds were on Jessoe’s side.16-year-old Elizabeth Hilson found thering while vacationing with her familyon the same beach.“The girl that found it just happenedto see a gleam in the water and pickedit up.” That simple discovery meantthe world for Jessoe and his wife Fran.She bought the ring for him when hegraduated—and he has worn it eversince.“She saved up the money to make sureshe got it for me,” Jessoe says, addingthat the discovery of the ring “got meout of the doghouse.”30 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

CLASS NOTES1982Catherine A. LeBlanc ‘82 recently movedhome to Hyannis, MA after spending 13years in South Florida. Catherine writes,“I would love to reconnect with all thosethat I knew while at Curry.”1983William Seaward ‘83 spent 25 years inthe financial services industry. He is nowcompleting his third year working for theUS Army, Department of Defense.1986Kevin M. Moran ‘86 recently steppeddown as head coach of the boys varsitybasketball team at his own alma mater,St. Mary’s High School in Lynn, MA.Kevin spent nine years as head coach andseven years as assistant coach, leading theSpartans to the MIAA Division 4 statetitle in 2012. Kevin was inducted into theCurry College Hall of Fame for basketballin 1991 and is the leading scorer in Curryhistory, with 2,415 points.1990Margo Fisher Lemieux ‘90 is an AssociateProfessor in the Art & Graphic Designdepartment at Lasell College. She is theauthor of Believe in Water, a poetry bookpublished by Finishing Line Press in2013 as part of the New Women’s Voicesseries. She also edited African AmericanLife: A Memoir 1931-37 by HenryLemieux published by Riverside StudiosPublishing. Ms. Lemieux’s painting “LiarMoon” was accepted into After Dark IIfor exhibition at the Greg Moon Gallery,Taos, NM.1991Matthew V. Winkler ’91 was recentlyhighlighted in a May 8, 2013 article bySportBusiness International ranking“Georgetown University’s Master’sProgram in Sports Industry Management(GU SIM) as the 6th best postgraduatesports course in the world.” The articlestates, “The GU SIM program is ledby Associate Dean Matt Winkler, a15-year veteran of the sports industry(NCAA, NHL, WNBA, MLS) andcareer education space, who joinedGeorgetown in 2008 to launch hisunique applied management program.SIM has been fortunate to set newindustry standards in executive facultyand internship practicum with a globalfocus.”1994Jason A. Metz ‘94 is a senior systemsmanager for Union College inSchenectady, NY and is married to LisaDanziger ‘97. They are the proud parentsof two wonderful children; five-year-old,David, and three-year-old, Sara.1995CURRY SOCIAL CHATTERq1996Autumn E. Bunche ‘96 and her husband,Paul Atkins, welcomed their second child,Isaac, on December 9, 2012. He joins histwo year-old sister, Ellamaya.1997Garth O’Leary ‘97 earned a Masterof Science in Business Ethics andCompliance at the New England Collegeof Business and Finance in May 2013.1998James A. Gay ‘98 is presently working ona book about Battleship Cove for ArcadiaPublishing. It is scheduled to be releasedin the spring of 2014. “I loved my timeat Curry,” says Jim. “I am interested in reconnecting!”1999Frank E. Golbig ‘99 and his wife,Christine, welcomed their second son,Matthew Christopher, on May 5, 2013.2000Spencer E. Jawitz ‘00 recently tooka position as a marketing coordinatorwith Daniel J. Flynn & Co. Real Estatein Quincy, MA. He became engaged toAmanda Prendergast and is planning aFebruary 2014 wedding.Mark Peach’00 and hiswife, Stephanie,welcomed theirfirst child, EllaPatricia, on February25, 2013.2002Kathlene (Heagney) Baird ‘02 and herhusband, Dave ’01 welcomed their secondchild, Ava, on May 5, 2013.Nicole Bello ’02 recently accepted aleasing assistant position with EquityOffice Properties located in the FinancialDistrict, Boston. Her daughter, Italya,turned ten years old and will be enteringthe fifth grade in the fall. Nicole is Curry’sHead Cheerleading Coach and writes,“I am looking forward to having everyonesupport my Curry Cheerleaders thisSUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 31

CLASS NOTEScoming season for football and basketballgames!”Alan C. Borowski ‘02 became engagedto Katelyn Emily Merz and is planninga May 2014 wedding. He works for theNorthampton Police Department andwas promoted to lieutenant in June 2013.2005Matthew J. Bailey ‘05 recently startedhis new job as senior communicationspecialist for Lateral Group in Weymouth,MA.Lindsey Crowell ’05 lives in Parsippany,NJ with her boyfriend and is going backto school to become a certified medicalassistant. She enjoys keeping busy withphotography and her first niece. Lindseywrites, “Hope everyone from the class of2005 is doing well.”Joseph F. Morabito ‘06 wrapped upDancing with the Stars sixteenth seasonin late May 2013 and will return asassociate producer in mid-August 2013.He began work for Video In My Backyard(VIMBY), a reality TV commercialproduction company and will shootin Atlanta, GA before heading back toDWTS for season 17.Nicole (Sivilich) Procko ‘06 and herhusband, Tyler Procko ‘05, welcomedtheir first son, Anthony David, on AprilL to R: Justin DelVecchio ‘01, Jay Philbin, Alex Savioli, III ‘07, Kevin Nisbet, Joseph Savioli ‘02, JasonBoyle ‘02, Ryan Wood ‘02, Sean Whelan ‘01, Mike Giordano ‘02.Joseph Savioli ‘02 was married onSeptember, 29, 2012 to his wife,Lauren Savioli, at The Margate on LakeWinnepesaukee in Laconia, NH. SeveralCurry alums were in the wedding party.Justin DelVecchio ‘01, Sean Whelan‘01, Jason Boyle ‘02, Ryan Wood ‘02,and Michael Giordano ‘02 were allgroomsmen and Joseph’s brother AlexSavioli, III ‘07 was the best man.2004Caryn Wennerberg ’04 began working asa real estate agent for Seagate Propertiesin June 2014. She lives in Plymouth,MA with her husband, Bill and their twodaughters, Chelsea and Maisy.Rebecca (Gardner)Johnson ‘04 andher husband AlexJohnson ‘03 welcomedtheir son,Lucas, on March26, 2013. Lucasis the grandson ofGeorge Gardner ‘77.Ralph J. Gould, Jr. ‘05 was recentlynamed Chief of Police for Smith, MountHolyoke and Hampshire colleges.Christopher D. Roberson ‘05 is currentlypursuing a master’s degree in journalismat Emerson College. He became engagedto Lisa Cushing in February 2013. Thecouple lives in Woburn, MA and they areplanning an October 2014 wedding.Elizabeth Shea ’05 was named commercialoperations manager for MutualBank in April 2013. She lives with herhusband in Kingston, Massachusetts.2006James Lindelof ‘06 graduated from thepolice academy on December 18, 2012and is an officer with the Wellesley PoliceDepartment.21, 2013. Nicole and Tyler were CurryCollege sweethearts and married July12, 2008. Nicole went on to receiveher master’s degree in Special Educationfrom Fordham University. She writes,“I have been teaching for seven yearsand I am now the testing coordinator,AIS Instructor and math coach for myschool in the South Bronx.” Nicole adds,“Tyler worked for NYC TV for MayorBloomberg and is now working for NYC’s311, non-emergency call center.”2007David Beck ‘07 is working with the BigBrother Big Sister Foundation doingvoice overs for commercials, messagingand helping to produce videos. He writes,“Make sure to check out my daily sportsupdate on my Facebook page.” David32 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

CLASS NOTESadds, “Colonals forever! I miss doing myshow on WMLN. Thanks to everyonewho listened to me; your friend, Dave“Elvis” Beck.”CURRY SOCIAL CHATTERqKristen (Doyle) Clifford ’07 waspromoted to the rank of Sergeant in theMilton Police Department in July 2013.Meghan (Weldon) Mobley ‘07 wasmarried to Eric Mobley on May 25,2012 in Attleboro, MA. Several Curryalums attended the wedding: Danielle(Horent) Renaud ‘10, Stephanie Meyer‘08, Megan Duff ‘07, Janelle Gorfinkleand Ashley Fall ‘07.L to R: Danielle (Horent) Renaud ‘10, StephanieMeyer ‘08, Megan Duff ‘07, Janelle Gorfinkle andAshley Fall ‘072008Maegan E. Holland ‘08 graduated with amaster’s degree in social work in August2012 and is working towards LCSWand CADC licensing. She is currentlyworking full-time as a substance abuseclinician for Adcare Hospital. She liveswith her boyfriend and three dogs inGardner, MA.Bronte Lambert ’08 works as an OfficeAdministrator for Fundtech USA inthe Burlington, MA office. “AttendingCurry College helped me achieve mygoal in the workforce” says Bronte.“It was the encouraging words from aprofessor to always strive for perfectionand work hard that helped me throughthe challenging exam days at Curry!”Bronte has three wonderful daughters;her eldest Alessandra served in theUnited States Navy.Chantal R. Ragucci ‘08 will graduatefrom Lesley University in Cambridge,MA in May 2013 with a master’s degreein Special Education. Chantal writes,“I will continue working in specialeducation in the Danvers public schools.”Allison Sturchio ‘08 received a master’sof science degree in College StudentDevelopment & Counseling fromNortheastern University in May 2013.She is working as the recruiting andcareer development administrator for theSupply Chain Management GraduateProgram at Massachusetts Institute ofTechnology (MIT).2009John Abdulla ’09 was promoted to therole of web editor at Oxfam America inJanuary 2013. He now manages theirweb content and web content strategy.Daniel B. Mazella ‘09 is working as aprogramming assistant/producer for Kiss108 in Boston, MA.Sarita P. Morrison ’09 was recently hiredas the national account manager forExhibit Surveys, Inc. in Red Bank, NJ.Steven Munchbach ‘09 was sworn in asa Dedham police officer on March 14,2013.Krista M. Selnau ‘09 graduated witha juris doctor degree from SuffolkUniversity Law School in May 2012 andwas sworn in as an attorney in Arkansason May 3, 2013. Krista currentlySUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 33

CLASS NOTESserves as an AmeriCorps Attorney forLegal Aid of Arkansas in NorthwestArkansas. She has been awarded oneof fifty law postgraduate Equal JusticeWorks Fellowships for the 2013-2015fellowship term. Her Equal Justice WorksFellowship is sponsored by Akin GumpStrauss Hauer & Feld and Walmart.Krista writes, “I am honored and thrilledto have been chosen!”CURRY SOCIAL CHATTERq2010Courtney Dowdell ’10 became engagedto Roudimilove Clerge on April 15,2013. She earned a master’s of educationdegree in special needs from EndicottCollege in May 2013.Jeremy Vendetta ’10 and DeirdraConneely ’10 became engaged in May2013. The couple met in 2006 at CurryCollege while in the nursing program.CURRY SOCIAL CHATTER2011Paul J. Schiller ’11 recently graduatedfrom the University of New Haven witha master’s of science degree in ForensicScience, concentrating in AdvancedInvestigation.Allen A. Yannone ’11 was recently hiredas script assistant for the TrueTV show,“Impractical Jokers.” He was calledqback by the Executive Producer aftersuccessfully finishing a job with her asstory assistant for “Dancing With theStars” this past spring.2012Michelle E. Gere ‘12 is presently workingas a news writer for NECN.Scott D. Richards ’12 recently completedtraining and graduated from theImmigration and Customs EnforcementTraining Academy. He has been assignedto the San Ysidro, CA office.34 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

CLASS NOTES2013Matt Fitzgerald ’13 recently won the“Talent” category in the Boston/NewEngland Emmy Awards for colleges anduniversities. Judging was conducted by theLower Great Lakes chapter of the Emmys.Fitzgerald was presented his award at theNational Academy of Television Arts andSciences Emmy Awards Show in Boston inJune 2013. Matt is now working at ESPNas a production runner.Justina Janas ’13 is currently workingat Crocker & Crocker, a publicrelations and marketing firm in midtownSacramento, CA.L to R: Prof. Jerry Gibbs, Dr. Dorria DiManno,Matt Fitzgerald ’13, and Prof. Alan Frank shareMatt’s proud moment at the June 2013 Emmy AwardsShow in Boston.L to R: Walter Riley ‘13, Mike McCarthy ‘13,Gaby Dube ‘14, Dorria DiManno/co-chair,Communication, Joe Morabito ‘06, and SteveNicholson ‘13, enjoyed brunch at Ruby’s Diner inOrange, CA.Dr. DiManno took advantage of aconference visit to CA to meet withthe students, who are participatingin the Communication Department’sLA Summer Internship and Post-gradInternship Program. They were joined byJoe Morabito ’06, a production managerfor Dancing with the Stars.WeddingsJoseph Savioli ‘02 & Lauren SavioliMeghan (Weldon) Mobley ‘07 & EricMobleyAdam E. Larsen ‘08 & Kelly A. CostaEngagementsSpencer E. Jawitz ‘00 & AmandaPrendergastAlan C. Borowski ‘02 & Katelyn E.MerzJeremy D. Held ‘09 & Julie TestaCourtney Dowdell ‘10 & RoudimiloveClerge{ }Have an update orinteresting fact toshare about your lifeafter Curry?Your Classmateswant to know!curry.edu/alumniIn MemoriamAlumniCarloyn Rikert Harris (Perry)Jennie (Cepelak) Schoeck (Perry)Barbara L. Harris (Perry)Maryalice Newhall Braley ‘35 (Perry)Katherine A. (Donnelly) Tracey ‘48Edgar S. Murray, III ‘59Matthew J. D’Amato ‘63Russell J. Morgan ‘65Eileen F. Curtis ‘66 (Perry)Barbara A. (Flanagan) Cadorette ‘68Jon E. Harlor ‘68Elsie L. Chadwick ‘75Catherine (Doty) Newhall ‘81Monique M. Sanson ‘88John W. Hannan ‘89April (Letteny) Smith ‘91Robert W. Lincoln ‘94Stephanie J. Thornton ‘95Patricia (Williams) Thompson ‘06Former Faculty and StaffJohn “Duffy” Doherty (Football Coach)Carl J. Cooper (Professor of Psychology)RememberingEvan BardCurry College student Evan Bard,a member of the Class of 2014,passed away on May 11, 2013. Evanwas a nursing major, a cheerleader,and a member of the Curry EarlyChildhood Center staff. The Collegewill remember Evan and celebrateher life and her contributions to ourcommunity on Saturday, September 14with a tree planting at the Curry EarlyChildhood Center in the morning anda bench dedication at Katz field at halftimeduring the football game.SUMMER 2013 CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE | 35

COLONELS CORNERCurry College Football, Women’s Lacrosse SquadsPartner with Team IMPACT, Recruit Two New MembersCurry College Athletics once again partnered with Team IMPACT, whose mission is to enhance the lives ofchildren facing life-threatening and chronic illnesses by matching them with college athletic teams. In theSpring of 2013, the Colonels welcomed two new members to the Curry family.Colonels Women’s Lacrosse welcomes Rachel Wojcik to the team.Colonels Football welcomes Shane Heffernan to the team.On Sunday, April 21, at the Walter M. Katz Field in Milton,the Curry Women’s Lacrosse team welcomed Rachel Wojcikas an honorary member of their team. Wojcik, 10, from nearbyHingham, Mass. was diagnosed with Acute LymphoblasticLeukemia in June of 2011.The team gave her a quilt that was specially made, withwelcome messages from each player on the team, CurryCollege women’s lacrosse gear, including her own lacrossestick and a backpack to match the players with her favoritenumber on it. She also has her own locker, decorated with acustomized name plate. Accompanied by her parents, Richardand Christine and sister Jennifer, Rachel was presented witha cake and banner after some bonding time with the team outon the field.The Curry Colonels football squad welcomed Shane Heffernanas an honorary member of the Curry Colonels Football team.Heffernan, 13, from nearby Braintree, Mass. was diagnosedwith Cystic Fibrosis (CF) in 2004. On Saturday, April 27, at theWalter M. Katz Field in Milton, the Curry Football coachesand players welcomed Shane as an honorary member of theirteam.“Curry College Football is excited to have drafted ShaneHeffernan from Team IMPACT this past April,” said ColonelsHead Coach Skip Bandini. “In a short period of time Shane hasdeveloped great friendships with fellow teammates and thecoaching staff.”{Read more:}curry.edu/teamimpact1336 | CURRY COLLEGE MAGAZINE SUMMER 2013

Fall Athletics ScheduleFOOTBALL9/6 W.P.I. 7:009/14 FITCHBURG STATE 1:009/27 *ENDICOTT 7:0010/5 *M.I.T. 1:0010/12 *COAST GUARD 1:00+10/18 *SALVE REGINA 7:0011/2 *Western New England 1:0011/9 *NICHOLS 1:0011/16 *Maine Maritime 12:00*New England Football Conference Game+HomecomingHome games in BOLDWOMEN’S SOCCER8/31 R.I. COLLEGE 1:009/7 Johnson State 2:009/8 Lyndon State 3:309/11 FRAMINGHAM STATE 5:009/14 *SALVE REGINA 5:009/19 EMMANUEL 7:009/21 *EASTERN NAZARENE 11:009/22 COLBY-SAWYER 1:009/24 Fitchburg State 7:009/26 Wheelock 3:009/28 *Univ. of New England 3:309/30 Rivier 7:0010/5 *Wentworth 3:0010/12 *Gordon 12:0010/15 Mass. Maritime 7:00+10/19 *ENDICOTT 1:3010/23 *Roger Williams 4:0010/26 *WESTERN NEW ENGLAND 11:0010/29 *NICHOLS 6:3011/2 – 11/9 CCC Tournament TBA* Commonwealth Coast Conference Game+ HomecomingHome games in BOLDWOMEN’S CROSS COUNTRY9/7 Lt. Travis J. Fuller 10:00Invitational (Mass. Maritime)9/14 Univ. of New England 10:45Invitational9/21 Pop Crowell Invitational 10:45(Gordon)9/28 Blazer Invitational (Elms) 11:0010/12 James Earley Invitational 11:00(Westfield State)10/19 Western New England 10:30Invitational10/26 CCC Championships TBA11/2 ECAC Div. III Championships TBA11/9 NCAA Div. III New England TBAQualifiersMEN’S SOCCER8/31 Johnson & Wales 7:009/4 WHEELOCK 7:009/7 Johnson State 4:009/8 Lyndon State 1:009/11 AMHERST COLLEGE 7:309/14 *SALVE REGINA 7:309/18 FITCHBURG STATE 7:009/21 *EASTERN NAZARENE 1:309/26 Emmanuel 7:009/28 *Univ. of New England 1:0010/2 NEWBURY 7:0010/5 *Wentworth 12:0010/9 WESTERN CONNECTICUT 7:3010/12 *Gordon 7:0010/16 *WESTERN NEW ENGLAND 7:00+10/19 *ENDICOTT 11:0010/23 *Roger Williams 7:0010/26 BECKER 1:3010/29 *NICHOLS 4:0011/2 – 11/9 CCC Tournament TBA* Commonwealth Coast Conference Game+HomecomingHome games in BOLDWOMEN’S TENNIS9/5 Johnson & Wales 4:009/7 *EASTERN NAZARENE 12:009/10 *Endicott 3:309/12 Salem State 3:309/13 *WENTWORTH 12:009/18 *ROGER WILLIAMS 3:309/21 *Salve Regina 1:009/22 FRANKLIN PIERCE 12:009/24 *Gordon 4:009/25 Mount Ida 3:309/26 R.I. College 3:309/30 HOLY CROSS 3:3010/2 *NICHOLS 3:3010/5 *Western New England 12:0010/8 CCC Quarterfinals TBA10/10 CCC Semi-Finals TBA10/12 CCC Finals TBA10/14 LESLEY 3:3010/15 UMass Boston 3:0010/18 NEWITT TBA* Commonwealth Coast Conference MatchHome matches in BOLDWOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL8/30 +Skidmore 3:008/30 +Bryn Athyn 5:008/31 +Blue & Gold Classic TBA9/7 SOUTHERN MAINE 11:009/7 MASS. MARITIME 3:009/10 Bridgewater State 6:009/12 Becker 7:009/14 SALEM STATE 11:009/14 SUFFOLK 3:009/17 Anna Maria 7:009/19 *Roger Williams 7:009/21 Bay Path 1:009/21 Mass. College of 3:00Liberal Arts9/24 MITCHELL 6:009/26 UMASS DARTMOUTH 6:009/28 JOHNSON STATE 11:009/28 PINE MANOR 3:0010/1 *Western New England 7:0010/3 *ENDICOTT 6:0010/9 *UNIV. OF NEW ENGLAND 6:0010/12 FRAMINGHAM STATE 12:0010/15 *SALVE REGINA 6:0010/17 St. Joseph’s (CT) 7:0010/23 *Wentworth 7:0010/29 *Gordon 7:0010/31 *EASTERN NAZARENE 6:0011/5 –11/9 CCC Tournament TBA* Commonwealth Coast Conference Match+Blue & Gold Classic – Cazenovia, NYHome matches in BOLD

CURRYCOLLEGE1071 Blue Hill AvenueMilton, MA 02186MagazineYou are cordially invited by theNational Alumni Council to aWinter Receptionwith President Kenneth K. Quigley, Jr.Please join the National Alumni Council andother Curry Alumni to network, socialize, and hearimportant College updates, including theopening of the new Student CenterCURRY COLLEGE1071 Blue Hill AvenueMilton, MA 02186-2395NON-PROFIT ORG.U.S. POSTAGEPAIDCURRY COLLEGEThursday, January 7, 20107:00 pm - 9:00 pmStudent CenterKindly RSVP by December 31, 2009HOMECOMING617-333-2121alumni@curry.edutPlease visit www.curry.edu for more informationOctober 18-20Highlights of the weekend include:Mark your calendar• Friday Night Lights Football Game• Chili and Chowder Competitions• Family Hospitality Tent• Family and Faculty Breakfast• Alumni Hospitality Tent• More Athletics Action on Saturday• Fall Fun Fest on Westhaver Park• Music and More• Reunion Receptions• Curry Arts Journal 40th Celebration• Colonels Fun Run to Benefit theMosi Tatupu ScholarshipFollow usfor more details!Curry.edu/alumnicurrycollege@curryedu

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