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Parish still found time to post up against some of the NB A's younger stars
like Orlando's Shaquille O'Neal.

FAR RIGHT - The biggest headline maker of them all, SkateGate,
lifted figure skating into the national spotlight. The beating of Nancy
Kerrigan, the accusations that Tonya Harding set it up, the Olympics, the
plea bargain and thugs like Shane Stant and leff Gilooly made a soap opera
out of a highly competitve sport.



120




SPORTS



(All photos courtesy of The Boston Globe)




HEADLINERS

TOP - Chicago White Sox slugger Frank Thomas carted home the Most
Valuable Player Award in 1993 and won the respect of many opposing
managers who realized why he was nicknamed "The Big Hurt."

NEAR RIGHT - With jammin' a part of his past, Michael Jordan
embarked on a new adventure - baseball.

TOP RIGHT - Mo Vaughn's power was the lone reason why the Red Sox
remained in the hunt for first in the American League East.

MIDDLE RIGHT - Battling for the NBA title, Patrick Ewing and
Hakeem Olajuwon rekindled memories of the 1984 NCAA title game where
they also went head-to-head.

FAR RIGHT - Cam Neely's big hits were grounded by another knee
injury, but not before surprising everyone with a 50-goal season.



122




SPORTS



(All photos courtesy of The Boston Globe




SPORTS



123




FIELD HOCKEY "(12-11)



Team

Boston College

Northwestern

Michigan

Brown

Iowa

Maryland

James Madison

Duke

Massachusetts

Vermont

New Hampshire

Maine

Connecticut

Drexel

Delaware

Harvard

Boston Univ.

Springfield

Providence

UNH

BU



NU
2


2

1
2
2

7
2
2

6
4
2

2
4
3




Opp

1
1
1


2

3
1
1
1
4
1
2


1



Scoring
Denise Nasca
Lisa Samson
Becky Willson
Linda Lundrigan
Betsy Olson
Amy Hassick
Kristie Toupin
Kerry Schaefer
Wendy Obert



G A PTS

17 3 37

10 12 32

6 12 24

7 1 15
6 12
5 10
2 4



1
2



SOCCER (10-8)



NU



Team

Stetson 1

Boston Univ.

Wentworth 4

Vermont 1

Cent. Conn. 1

Yale 2

Hartford 3

Siena 1

Maine

Holy Cross 5

New Hampshire

Massachusetts

Boston College 2

Rhode Island

Drexel 1

Delaware 3

Providence 3

Fairfield 6



Scoring
Nils Aass
Bjorn Hansen
Marius Fjeldstad
Eric Jackson
Heiko Ross
Matt Cameron
John O' Conner
Matt Heslin
Gerard LaGasse



MEN'S HOCKEY (19-13-7)



NU



Team

North Dakota 6

Illinois-Chicago 3

Illinois-Chicago 10

Boston U. 5

Boston U. 2

Merrimack 4

Merrimack 5

Dartmouth 7

Maine 6

Maine 3

UMass-Lowell 5

New Hampshire 6

Colgate 6

Western Michigan 5

Yale 5

Boston College 9

Boston College 2

New Hampshire 2

New Hampshire 5

Cornell 5



Opp.

4


Team NU
UMass-Lowell 3


1


UMass-Lowell 1


9


Maine 5


4


Maine 4


7


Providence 6


4
2


Boston College 4
Providence 6


4


Providence 4


3
6


Boston College
Merrimack 2


6


Merrimack 3


6


Boston U. 3


5


Boston U. 2


2
3


Boston College 1
Providence 4


4


Providence 2


4


Boston U. 2


4

4


New Hampshire 4
NCAA TOURNAMENT


4


Lake Superior St. 3



Opp.


1


2

1
1

1
3
3
1
3
1


4
1



Pts
18
16
13
8
7
6
5
4
2



Opp.

3
3
2
1
6
5
6
2
8
3
2
9
3
1
3
1
5
4

4 (OT)



FOOTBALL (2-9)



Team NU

Villanova 27

Boise State 1 3

Rhode Island 13

Richmond 2 1

Boston Univ. 14

William. & Mary 6

New Hampshire 6

Massachusetts 17

James Madison 21

Maine 34

Delaware 23



Opp.
3

27
15
24
17
53
21
21
52
20
28



Rushing

Kevin Williams

Ike Wilkins

Brian Vaughn

Clarzell Pearl

Bill Eacrett

Mike Green

Langston Gallop 55 211

Garvey Mcintosh 25 84



Att Yds Avg. TD

91 363 3.6

77 371 4.3

80 344 4.0

93 376 1.7

37 151

21 92



3.8
3.9
3.8
3.6



Totals



438 1820 3.1



Passing
Clarzell Pearl
Garvey Mcintosh
Jeff Pilarcek
Totals



Com Att. Yds TD
143 282 1885 12
35 70 362 2
15 30 181 3
193 383 2428 17



Receiving
Brian Vaughn
Tom Monios
Chris Brady
Desmond Bellot
Jermy Gobeil
Joe Osovet
Dean Yeadon
Ike Wilkins
Matt Perry
Kevin Williams
Bill Eacrrett
Jeff Laing



Team

New Hampshire

UMass

Vermont

Yale

Vermont

Springfield

West Virginia

Temple

UMass

MIT



Rec Yds Avg TD

37 527 14.2 3

33 503 15.2 3

33 334 10.1 2

31 417 13.5 3

18 208 11.6 5

9 167 18.6

7 65 9.3

5 53 7.6

5 49 9.8

5 39 7.8

3 32 10.7

3 18 6.0 2



VOLLEYBALL (12-17)



Team

Loyola

Central Florida

Illinois-Chicago

Hofstra

Davidson

Rutgers

Georgetown

Boston College

Harvard

Holy Cross

Dartmouth

Holy Cross

Harvard

Drexel

Central Conn.

Providence

Vermont

Hartford

Delaware

Brown

Boston College

Fairfield

Holy Cross

Harvard

Hofstra

Drexel

DePaul

Yale

UMass



Name
Judy Lee
Kelly Morgan
Danyel Howard
Melanie Boiani
H. Rowcliffe
Amy Cook
Michelle Palian
Anna Tischenko
K. Watterson
Totals



GYMNASTICS (6-12)



NU
176.65
176.65
176.65
177.12
179.35
169.02
181.25
181.25
179.80
162.50



Opp.

186.97
176.65
176.35
177.55
177.05
170.57
187.92
183.20
180.60
151.95



Team

Springfield

New Hampshire

Brown

UMass

Maryland

North Carolina

Vermont



NU Opp.

3

3

1 3
3

3

1 3
3

3

1 3
3
3 2
3
3 2
1 3
3

3
3 1

1 3
1 3
3
1 3
3
3
3
3
3 2

3
3 2

1 3



NU
181.35
183.65
183.87
183.67
183.67
183.67
183.67



NATIONAL INIVITATION TOURNE' 1
7th place finish out of 8 teams



124



SPORTS




MEN'S SWIMMING



NAC CHAMPIONSHIPS

1. Boston U. 708.5

2. Delaware 635

3. Drexel 614

4. Northeastern 475.S

5. New Hampshire 358

6. Maine 325.5

7. Vermont 277.5

NEW ENGLAND CHAMPIONSHIPS
l.UMass 1050

2. Springfield 773.5

3. Rhode Island 705

4. Southern Conn. 629

5. Boston College 587.5

6. Central Conn. 385

7. St. Michael's 172

8. Keene St. 142

9. UMass-Lowell 138

10. UConn 98

11. Northeastern 54

ECAC CHAMPIONSHIPS
28th of 33 teams



WOMEN'S SWIMMING



NAC CHAMPIONSHIPS

1. Boston U. 784

2. Northeastern 634

3. Delaware 598

4. Drexel 417

5. New Hampshire 367

6. Vermont 301

7. Maine 213

NEW ENGLAND CHAMPIONSHIPS

1. Boston College 893

2. Springfield 828

3. UMass 806

4. Rhode Island 763

5. UConn 369

6. Southern Conn. 338

7. Central Conn. 261

8. St. Michael's 213

9. KeeneSt. 135
10. Northeastern 96

ECAC CHAMPIONSHIPS

6th of 27 teams



— iBIB



Team

Duke

UMass-Boston

George Mason

Cent. Michigan

Howard

Northwestern

Stetson

Siena

Niagara

Canisius

Iona

Vermont

Hartford

Drexel

Delaware

New Hampshire

Maine

Rhode Island

Boston U.

Maine

New Hampshire

Delaware

Drexel

Vermont

Hartford

Boston U.

Drexel



NU
72
104
108
72
64
65
72
71
79
61
72
90
47
52
56
62
67
62
83
73
69
85
64
76
61



Opp.
86
56

87
77
62
92
81



MEN'S TRACK



NAC CHAMPIONSHIPS

1 . Delaware 1 34

2. Boston U. 133

3. Maine 97

4. Northeastern 94

5. Drexel 57

6. Vermont 55

7. New Hampshire 49

NEW ENGLAND CHAMPIONSHIPS

1 . Dartmouth 145

2. Rhode Island 85

3. Southern Conn. 57

4. Boston College 50

5. Northeastern 40

6. Brown 33

7. Maine 24

8. Coast Guard 20

9. UConn 19
10. Williams 18



mmm^nmatTSm



Team


NU Opp.


Brown


56 58


UMass


44 56


Rhode Island


42 70


Iona


65 54


Boston College


68 65


Northwestern


67 76


West Virginia


67 63


Auburn


53 57


Harvard


73 51


Hofstra


65 30


Vermont


49 53


Hartford


82 63


Drexel


77 56


Delaware


68 45


New Hampshire


54 53


Maine


63 57


St. Peter's


58 44


Boston U.


70 56


Maine


56 58


New Hampshire


66 63


Delaware


58 67


Drexel


70 57


Vermont


74 66


Hartford


60 49


Boston U.


58 53


Boston U.


74 48


Vermont


51 53


WOMEN'S TRACK



NAC CHAMPIONSHIPS

1. Northeastern 212

2. Vermont 108

3. Boston U. 102

4. Delaware 93.5

5. New Hampshire 41

6. Maine 28

7. Hartford 4

NEW ENGLAND CHAMPIONSHIPS

1. UConn 129

2. Northeastern 115

3. Boston College 100

4. Providence 46

5. UMass-Lowell 42

6. Rhode Island 37
Vermont 37

8. UMass 32

9. Dartmouth 24
10. Boston U. 16



BASEBALL (35-16)



Team

Lynn U.

Southern Maine

Florida Atlantic

St. Thomas

Florida Atlantic

Fla. International

Miami

Vermont

Vermont

Vermont

Vermont

Boston U.

Boston U.

Central Conn.

Delaware

Delaware

Boston U.

Boston U.

Brown

Drexel

Drexel

Drexel

Boston College

Maine

Maine

Maine

Maine

Harvard

Boston U.

Rhode Island

Providence

Hartford

Hartford

Hartford

Hartford

UMass

Holy Cross

New Hampshire

New Hampshire

New Hampshire

Harvard

UConn

New Hampshire

New Hampshire

Drexel

Hartford

Delaware

Hartford

Hartford



NU

4
1
6

10
2
1


13
3
7
9

11
5

12
3

12
9
6

16
1

9

7
5
6



Opp.

3
8
13
5
3
7
2
4

4
1

2

6
9
2


1


2
3
6
1
3
1

2
1
3
4
6
2
5
3
5



NCAA TOURNAMENT
Tennessee 6

N.C. State 2




SPORTS



125



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jSSH




LEWIS TRIBUTE



LEWIS TRIBUTE




Jtt was the greatest atkkte to ever put on a 9{prth-
eastern uniform, More tfianhis dominance on the basket-
ball court, though, "Reggie Lewis was a superstar off the
floor, His warm smite, his loving personality and his
contributions to the community made him 9$Ts premier
spokesperson. In 1993, white working out, the Celtics
captain collapsed and died at <Brandeis University. The
tragedy gripped the nation and devastated S\(U students
and faculty, who hadfollowedhim andrejoicedwithhim
on his path to greatness. Ifa, loss will always be remem-
bered by us. In his honor, we offer this lasting tribute, a
memory of the wonderful legacy he left behind. "We will
never forget you 9{p. 35. Jou're in our hearts forever.



LEWIS TRIBUTE





LEWIS TRIBUTE




Bom and raised in Baltimore,
Maryland, Reggie began his ca-
reer on the courts near the hous-
ing project he lived in. At Dunbar
High School, he was a star, but a
star that was hidden on a great
team that included future NBA
players Reggie Williams, David
Wingate and Muggsy Bogues.
Reggie was the sixth man on that
squad, and often unheralded until
NU coaches Karl Fogel and Jim
Calhoun noticed him.




Reggie's prowess at Northeastern
over this four-year stretch was un-1
believable. He shattered almos^i
every school record, including ca J
reer scoring average (22.2), mosJ
points in a game (41) and mos*
points in a season (748) while carij
rying the Huskies to a No. 15 naJ
tional ranking and four straight!
tournament berths. The Huskier]
also carted home four straight NAC J
titles during this span, courtesy o I
Reggie.



LEWIS TRIBUTE




Drafted in the first round by the Celtics in 1 987,
Reggie's NBA career started slow before he
began to emerge as one of the premier players
in the game. His scoring average increased
every year and by 1991 he had become an All-
Star, averaging over 20 points per game. He
also earned the national spotlight, starring in his
own Reebok commercial. Always an offensive
threat, Reggie proved a solid defensive foe,
too. Many times he was asked to guard NBA
superstars like Michael Jordan. By 1 99 1 , he had
reached the pinnacle of the NBA. After the
season, he was named Celtics captain



In 1992-93, Lewis' struggles started. Being the
only true threat on a team filled with a few aging
stars and mediocre subs meant he was guarded
more closely. He still averaged over 20 points per
game. During the 1 993 playoffs, however, against
Charlotte, he collapsed to the floor on a fast
break. He got up holding his chest. Doctors soon
diagnosed him with a heart ailment. They said if
he wanted to play again, he would have to have
a defibrillator at courtside.

While shooting around casually at Brandeis,
Lewis collapsed again and was taken to Waltham-
Weston hospital, where he was pronounced dead.





131

1.F.WISTRIRIITF.




LEWIS TRIBUTE



^Poetry in Motion



He dances through our mind

A little faded now, but still clear

We remember

We will never forget

Timeless

He passes through our souls

We may not have seen

But we certainly felt

He was gone before we arrived

and gone before we had

the pleasure of meeting

But somehow we knew him

He was one of us

He played on our court

and danced in our rafters

Still does

Soft, sweet and gentle

like silken, baseline jumpers

He loved us more than the game

The youth were his heroes

And he was theirs too

Uplifting, reaching

He made himself a star

Not only on a parquet floor

But with all of us

In every one of our hearts.

- Chris Qurt










m





LEWIS TRIBUTE




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LEWIS TRIBUTE










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LEWIS TRIBUTE




1965-1993



LEWIS TRIBUTE




STUDENT
GROUPS



Jxcademics and co-op
fcept most of us too busy
to consider anything but
lounging around an
apartment to eat and
watch television. *But not
everyone stayed away
from campus when they
didn't have classes or a
job to attend to. Many,
thousands in fact, lent
their assistance to clubs
and organizations on
campus. 'This section is
devoted to those who put
in the extra hours and
effort to mafe 9{prtheast-
ern a little less apathetic.




COMETHIN^J

u.

'Mont forge'T



DIVISION



141




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142






GREEKS





Pan-Hellenic Council



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GREEKS



143







144




'Kappa Sigma opened its doors at 9{prtheast-
ern in 1992, making it the second youngest
fraternity on campus. 'Remaining small with
25 members, it became one of9{Us strongest
organizations, carrying home a number of
achievements awards in academics and lead-
ership, including 'President of the 'year.

A group which has its origins dating
bac/^to 1400 in 'Bologna, Italy, %appa Sigma
embodied the true spirit of its national chap-
ter, with a true mv^of cultures and diversity.

famous alumni include 'Robert Bedford,
Jimmy Buffet and Robert 'Dole.




OVCemSers







*IB£R

r *!5§8




KrisBoccia, David Brown, SeanCurran, Robert Dudek, John Dunn, Jason Forish,
Arijit Kan, Avi Lawrence, Robert Lee, Clint Morgani, Jefferey Motew, Robert
Oakes, Randolph Ramdeo, Howard Rudin, Tyler Skillings, Keith Taylor, William
Wilkinson, Charlie Wong.



GREEKS





Started in 1983 \ Theta Delta Chi quickly 'gained
the respect of the Qreekcommunity. "Headed by
president Marf^Rippa, the organization carted
home several awards in 1993, including the
Award for "Excellence, the Community Service
Award and fraternity ofthejear. The 'North-
eastern chapter also was named ( Theta "Delta
Chi's inter- fraternity chapter of the year.

The positives kept coming for this group,
and no surprise. Theta Delta Chi is the 11th
oldest fraternity in the nation and one of the



most active.




OVCemBers



Derek Bean, Matt Bowie, Jason Briggs, James Brown, Andy Burtell, James Campbell, Victor Cohen, Mike Conroy, Jack Curtis,
Todd Daniels, Chris Delaney, Jamie Dooley, Dave Early, Jon Fass, Vinnie Forte, Dave Goldstein, Kevin Griffin, Mike Gorman,
Kevin Haag, Dave Harding, Joel Hatin, Nate Haynes, Allen Hiltz, Eric Hoopis, John Huntington, Larry Katzman, Hiro Kikuchi,
Peter Leonard, Kurt Mattia, Roman Medynski, Seth Merriam, Brian Miller, Richard Miller, John Mulvehill, Dave Munshine, John
Murdock, Eric Murphy, Steve Nuzzolo, Dave Remick, Mark Rippa, GustavoResendiz, Dave Rollo, Steve Singer, John Soricelli,
:Chip Sousa, Chris Stone, Grant Stratemeyer, Joseph Taborsek, Mike Tirozzi, Kris Tomasulo, Joe Tonet, Rob Wilson.





K



8






GREEKS



145




146




Voted most improved fraternity on cam-
pus in 1993, Sig 'Ep rose quickly from its incep-
tion in 1992. ( Ihe organization was high. profile
and also great academians, achieving the high-
est grade point average on campus.

'Boasting over 300 chapters across the nation,
Sigma Phi 'Epsilon worked in conjunction zvith
the American Cancer Society as part of their
philanthropic zoorl^. The motto of "virtue, dili-
gence, and brotherly love" stood strong ivith this

up-and-coming organization.

famous alumni include John Qoodman

and (Dr. Suess.





9VCem6ers



Ben Albert, Jay Becker, Rob Belinki, Rob Chiterkin, Brian Connolly, Glenn Davis, Dave Goldberg, Chris Diehl, Mark Dirks, Rich
Doughty, Brian Dworkin, Clinton Eller, Kenan Erdogan, Eric Fender, Matt Hodus, Rob Grabowy, Paul Johnson, Andrew Fuentes,
Jeff Joyce, Scott Ketelaar, Jason Legere, Steve Leclair, Andy Lattimer, Erik Mankarios, David Marsh, Mike Maunsell, Mike
Mooney, Francis McGinis, Brian Medeiros, Kyle McDonald, Rob Newman, Ryan O'Neil, Kevin McGovern, Neville Arthur, Matt
Risley, David Runs, Doug Pobare, Eric Pula, James Pryor, Craig Sanderson, Andrew Schimenti, Scott Sickles, Eric Forand, Brad
Toothman, Adam Theall, Geoffrey Whitman, Paul Willis, David Willner.



GREEKS





One year Before zoe arrived at 9{grtheastern,
Sigma Alpha Mu opened its doors on campus.
Tridedon e?(cellence in academics and athlet-
ics, this tight-fqiit group provided solid leader-
ship and dedication to the Qrcef^community.
Jromits house onlvlarlSoroughSt, Sigma
Alpha 9A.u constructed one of the top-run
organizations on campus, courtesy of its de-
voted membership.




Members



Todd Abrams, Michael Bluth, Darren Demedici, Jason Feinstein, Brian Friedman, Josh Gold, Robert
Israel, Gary Levine. Chris Lops, Dan Miranda, Mark Pastolove, Jason Sarnowski, Ahmed Sharaf, Howard
Stern, Richard Watson, Ara Zadourian, Stan Zolek.






GREEKS



147






3



148




Taw 'Epsilon Phi was the first nationalfrater-
nity chartered on ^(prtheastenCs campus in
1961. And throughout our jive years, no
fraternity played a more active rote in commu-
nity and campus involvement than r PLP.

'Prided on its laurels of friendship, chiv-
alry, and community service, TLP was a
major contributor toward the fight against
Leukemia and the plight of underprivileged
children, fraternity of thenar in 1992, TEP
maintained excellence through closeness.

Famous alumni include %ed Auerbach,
'Dwight 'Eisenhower and Judge 'Wapner.





9VCem6ers



Guy Ben-Zion, Scott Geller, Rob Bryan, Dave Valentini, Jeremy Koslow, Michael Shine, Dave Bearon,
George Cronk, Dan Lopopolo, Chris Ferreira, Steve Kaluzny, Jason Wroblewski, Joe Dias, Joe Doherty,
Andrew Gallagher, Doug Harris, Owen McKeon (President), Chris Papaleo, James Walsh, Rob Duffy,
Matt Rice, Erik Pelletier, Jay Scott Kurt Mullen, George Stavropoulos.



GREEKS





Northeastern's
oldest fraternity,
BGE started on
Jan. 17, 1919






'Beta Qatntna 'Epsilon is 'Northeastern s oldest
fraternity, started in 1919 by seven members of
the US 'Navy. 'With over 900 alumni and 20
members at the time of graduation, this group
clearly made its presence felt on and around
campus, from roof -deck parties to community
workwith thzttarboridgettouse, 'BQ'Es impact
was felt city-wide. Outings, Cape Cod trips, skj.
weekends and camping treks were just part of
the activites Beta Qamma 'Epsilon tookjpart in.
^Academically, BQEL did very well thanks to
its own hookup with NU's library network.




^Members



Chris Babcock, Scott Barkey. Rich Barcae. Brett Bannuel, Mark Bayer, Matt Beecher, Josh Bonvier, Joe Coniglio, Brendon Cooper,
Jim Cooper, Mike Denham, James Evans, Sean Flaherty, Pete Franco, Tom Gass, Francois Guerre-Genton, Mike Gorhan, Mark
Guerrera, Chris Haigh, Chris Hannon, Dean Korb, Scott Liewher, Fritz Lausier, Jef Leob, John Lunney, Joe Macrillo, Jay Magnotti,
Ed Maligaya, Jason Martisian. Chad Merwin. Brian Monahan, Kevin Moreau, Robert Murrer, Sal Napoli, Mark Nardone, Thad
Niekerk, Steve Nestor, David Parkhurst, Andy Pike, David Powell, Chris Roach, Joe Schmittler, Mike Siciliano, Jason Stewart, Kevin
Sullivan, Scott Vann, Mark Vigneau, Larry Viviano, Kevin Vreeland, LemWiechels, Mark Wilder, Jeremy Zaetz, Franco Zuccoli



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GREEKS



149



$3






150





2te/ta Zeta started with just 10 members in
1987 who were actually sisters ofthe ( £hi c Kappa
Tan fraternity. 'But, it didn't taf^e. long for the
organization to reach the -pinnacle of t NU so-
rorities. In ourfreshmanyear, the organization
got its official start and by the time we were
seniors, the group had risen to 52 memSers.

founded on the principles of high ideals and
academic standards, Tfelta Zeta grew in spirit
as its size increased. ( Ihe H(pse andQreen usedits
numbers to help the speech and hearing im-
paired, whilemalqng countless friendships along
the way.





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!Mem5ers



Christine Alves, Sharon Baynes, Kendra Becker, Sharon Beloli, Tina Berlis, Tanya Butler, Carla Caira, Skye Carlson, Jamie Chapman, Caitlin
Clark, Nicole Cromwell, Meaghan Croucher, Arianna Daino, Wendy Dayton, Judy Divernere, Danielle DiFiore, Anna Digionnantonio, Elissa
Fallo, Elizabeth Gaynor, Tracy Goulet, Heather Buertin, Erin Haight, Tracey Holenport, Allison Hynes, Eleftheria Karayiannis, Caitlin Kelliher,
Kerrie Kitchen, Christine Knight, Themi Konstantinou, Carrie Kulick, Jill LeForester, Jennifer Levesque, Jennifer Lowe, Gina Malavenda, Heidi
McCaul, Kim McGrath, MaryEllen McNally, Jill Miechur, Jackie Miller, Julie Miller, Gayle Motelson, Julie Riley, Michelle Rimbocchi, Shannon
Roe, Mellissa Salafia, Kara Santangelo, Judy Siddell, Maria Tenaglia, Tara Toth, Karthyn Weaving, Robyn Zetoff, Mamie Ziemba.



GREEKS



3





Sigma (Delta Tan was founded in 1989, and
although small in size, it became one of
'Northeastern' s most influential sororities. Cam-
paigning to aid in the prevention of child abuse,
Sigma Delta lau continually worked to help
combat the violence plaguing America's homes.
%ich in tradition, the chapter got its start
nationally in 1917. Its clear that with this
group of graduating seniors, the first in chapter
history at 9\[Z1, the organization made great
strides to become one of the more recognizable
faces on campus.




Members



Dawn Cohen, Jennifer Collins, Michelle Dellentosh, Kelly Dumas, Suzanna Groioso, Heather
Kaplan, Stephanie Lester, Alicia Luongo, Kenya Wilburn, Dana Wilder.





8



GREEKS



151






152




9{grtheastenCs newest sororiety didn't waste
much time in becoming one of its most popular
ones, founded in 1991, Tri Sigma was named
sororiety of the year in Both 1992 and 1993. It
also produced the homecoming queen in 1991
and 1992, the advisor of the year in 1992-
1993, and an award for outstanding contribu-
tion to the university in 1993.

Strong in leadership, community service
and campus-wide involvement, Trc Sigma sailed
to success through a solid membership and
dedicated leaders.





Members



Minsu Blanca, Jennifer Bouchard, Kimberly Brightman, Colleen Byrnes, Jennifer Bradffitt, Tracy Callahan, Rebecca Caputo,
Lisa Carroll, Michelle Carrubba, Michelle Comerford, Crystal Cook, Jennifer D'Amrosio, Lou Dedek, Linda Delany, Lyn
Fahrenfeld, Jen Flori, Suzanne Fox, Heather Groves, Claudia Guzman, Sheri Kaufman, Erica Kelly, Tricia Kent, Kathy Landry,
Shannon Knight, Jen Larson, Carolyn Luthy, Nancy Mazol, Tanya McMahon, Cristina Nunes, Trish Raber, Gail Rosen, Jen
Taymor,Heidi Veit, Katy Zeidler, Kristen Eddy, Mim Goldsmith, Dale Herrmann, Nicole Hrycaj, Jen Lyons, Karen Mayen, Sheila
Walker, Rachel Weinstein, Corrie Cummings, Jackie DiPerna, Lauren Gainor, Theresa Medeiros, Keri Singer.



GREEKS



C TP








Ihe first national soroiety founded on 9\(Zl's
campus, Delta Thi 'Lpsilongot its beginnings in
1969 and grew in popularity on campus. After
starting with just 14 members, Delta Thi 'Epsi-
fon boasted 40 members by our senior year,
including 29 active members.

Symbolizing the spirit of sister unity, school
spirit and freedom, 'Delta Thi Tpsilon strived to
bring its organization to the elite of community
involvement. ^Helping those with cystic fibrosis
and anorexia nervosa were just two of Delta
Thi "Epsilon's many commitments.




OVLemSers



Nina Bennett, Donnella Brown, Joanne DiGregorio, Carla Drake, Cindy Goldwasser, Carolyn Guadagno, Katie
Gallagher, Stefanie Katz, Ashley Koeck, Sandy Jones, Holly Martin, Kristen McCann, Rosemary Magnuson, Andrea
Presutti, Joy Ashcraft, Kim Blanchard, Amy Conefrey, Michaela Conway, Jodi Gagnon, Elisha Grant, Maria Gregory,


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