The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 8, 1993 · 95
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 95

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Tuesday, June 8, 1993
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THE BOSTON GLOBE TUESDAY, JUNE 8, 1993 95 Raymond C. Parrott, consultant to presidents and corporations Raymond C. Parrott, president of Par-Cos Associates, an international management consulting firm, idied May 30 at Youville Rehabilitation Center in Cambridge. V Born in Jaffrey, N.H., Mr. Par-i rott worked for several presidential and gubernatorial administrations . and was a consultant to major corporations and international agencies. i In the 1960s, he was director of the international division of the Peace Corps, serving under President John F. Kennedy and President "Lyndon B. Johnson. He directed programs in Africa and managed development activities. I In the 1970s and 1980s, he was executive director of the Presidential Advisory Council on Vocational Education, serving President Jimmy '.Carter and President Ronald Reagan. He also was appointed execu--tive director of the Massachusetts ' Governor's Advisory Council on Vocational Education. - Mr. Parrott began and ended his . career in management consulting. JHe worked for Arthur D. Little in "Cambridge on projects ranging from economic development studies for the governor of West Virginia to corporate marketing campaigns and transportation economic models. As president of Par-Cos Associates since 1982, he was a consultant to international engineering firms, foreign banks and US manufacturers and financial institutions. Mr. Parrott was a resource expert for the US Department of ,State, the US Secretary of Human DEATHS S P AC K-On June 5, 1 993, Phyllis, (nee Wein-', stein) Spack of Maplewood, NJ, formerly of Brookline, MA. Beloved wife of the late Abraham Spack. Devoted mother of Eliot & Bar-; bara Spack of Edison. NJ, & Norman & Ruth ' Spack of Brookline, MA. Loving sister of Evelyn Weisbond. Devoted grandmother of Beth, Paula, Jonathan, Rachel, Rebecca & Johnathan. Great grandmother of Liat ; Chava. Burial was in New Jersey on Sunday, June 6. Memorial observance will take place 1 at the Spack residence in Brookline from 7:30 PM to 9:30 PM through Thursday Cons' tributions to Hebrew College, 43 Hawes Street, Brookline, MA 02146, or to the Juve- nile Diabetes Foundation, 770 Dedham St., ' Canton, MA 02021. STRYKER-ln Cambridge, June 7, Gordon, Sr. Beloved husband of Lillian (Petersen). Loving father of Nancy, Gordon, Jr., Arthur D. and John F. Stryker and Debra Hornfeldt. Son of Mae (Bucknan) and the late Emil. Brother of E.J., Paul, John, Carl Stryker, Co-r rinne Bonarrigo, Joan Farrell and the late ! Robert. Funeral service in St. James Episco-' pal Church, 1991 Mass Ave., No. Cambridge ''on Thurs. at 12:30. Visiting hours in the ' Keefe Funeral Home, 2175 Mass Ave., NO. CAMBRIDGE on Wed. 2-4 and 7-9. Relatives ; and friends invited. Parking 2225 Mass. Ave. TEDESCHI-Of West Yarmouth, formerly of Newion, June o, iaj, uosepn j. oeioveo J er of Mrs. Carmella T. Pegnato of ! W. Yarmouth and the late Dr. Pas-nuala Tedeschi and Raymond l (Luciani) Tedeschi. Devoted broth- son or tne late Antonio ana Lucia teaescni. uncie ot i-rea regnato jr. or w. Yarmouth, Raymond Tedeschi of Raynham, Lois Tedeschi and Lucilie Noble of Newton ' and the late Marilyn Tedeschi. Funeral from the Andrew J. Magni Funeral Home, 365 Watertown St., Rte. 16, Newton, Wed., at 8:15 a.m. Followed by a Funeral Mass in Our Lady, Help of Christians Church, Newton, at 9 a.m. Relatives and friends are kind- ly invited. Visiting hours Tues. 2-4, 7-9. Inter-' ment Newton Cemetery. Retired Newton Fir-" efighter. Late member Post 440 of Newton. Cape Cod Sons of Italy in Cotuit, Waltham ; Moose, and VFW Post 6293, Yarmouth. WALL-Chester I. Wall, 75 of Nashua N.H., June 4, 1993, formerly ot tast Boston. Be- fuvou iiuaueuiu u) mailt? it-raiiiioi; ! Wall of Nashua. Devoted father of j James Wall of Peabody. Loving j grandfather of Deborah Gilbert " and Kim Wall both of Peabodv. Brother of Amy Wall of Yarmouthport Cape -' Cod MA. His Funeral will be held on d Wednesday at 9 a.m. from the Conway Fu-. neral Home, 1 2 Chestnut St, PEABODY (Rte. 128 N to Ex 26, Lowell St., Peabody, 1 mile - to City Hall) followed by a Funeral Mass in St. Adelaide's Church, Peabody at 10 a.m. " Visiting hours on Monday 7-9 p.m., Tuesday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Relatives and friends kindly invited. Retired Supervisor of Fireboats and Lieutenant with the Boston Fire Dept., Eng. 47, and WW II Veteran U.S. Navy. WEBB-Of Wilmington, formerly of Metuch- en, NJ, June 7, Anne Louise (Heyliger). Be-! loved wife of the late John O. Webb. Mother " of John Jr. of Wilmington and Robert of .' Hopedale. Sister of Amy B. Miller and Evelyn ! Gtaesel of FL. Also survived by 3 grand chilli dren. Friends may call at W. S. Cavanaugh ; & Son Funeral Home. 374 Main St. (Rte. 38), I- WILMINGTON, on Tuesday evening from 7-' 9 p.m. Funeral Services will be held in Met-.! Chen, NJ. In lieu of flowers donations in her ' memory to The D'Youville Manor, 981 Var-:) num Ave., Lowell, MA 01854. W E I N T R A U B -Entered Into rest June 6, Mark, of Boca Raton, FL, formerly of Brookline, Beloved husband of Ruth (Bercovitz), Devoted father of Louise Weintraub of Paris, France, Aaron (Buzz) and Dorie Weintraub j of Newton, Dr. Matthew Weintraub and Rich-1- ard Weintraub, both of Newton, Loving ' brother of the late Anna Alpern, Louis Weintraub, Bessie Fleischer and Dr. David Wein-r traub. Devoted grandfather of Tobey, Joshua, Leah and David. Services at the Stan-etsky Memorial Chapels. 1668 Beacon St., BROOKLINE, Wednesday, June 9, at 10:00 ' AM. Memorial Observance thru Friday sun- down at 280 Boylston St. (Imperial Towers), f- Chestnut Hili. In Lieu of flowers, expressions of sympathy in his memory may be donated ' to the New England Deaconess Hospital, " co Carla Connolly, MASCO 4, 185 Pilgrim " Rd., Boston, MA 02215-5399. WILSON-Of Cambridge, formerly of Ded-V ham, June 5, Florence C. (Leahy) Wilson. Daughter of the late Patrick and Catherine (Roddy) Leahy. Sister of Margaret Marsh of f Walpole. Funeral from the George F. Do-' herty & Sons Witson-Cannon Funeral Home, 456 High St., DEDHAM, Wednesday at 8:45 I' a.m. Funeral Mass in St. Mary's Church, 'Dedham at 9 a.m. Relatives and friends kindly invited. Visiting hours Wedneday if morning at 8 a.m. to 8:45 a.m. Interment St, Josephs Cemetery, West Roxbury. WILSON-Of Cambridge, formerly of Ded-' ham. June 5. Florence C. (Leahy) Wilson. ! See Wilson of Cambridge notice. WINDHAM-Of Saugus, June 7, Josephine v L. (DeMarco). Beloved mother of Roberta h Kasiecki of Lowell. Sister of Tina Buckley of v Danvers. Loving grandmother of two. Funer-i al from the Bisbee-Porcella Funeral Home , Home, 549 Lincoln Ave., SAUGUS, Wednes-. day at 9 a.m. followed by a Funeral Mass in c Blessed Sacrament Church at 10 a.m. Rela-1 tlves and friends invited. Visiting hours Tues-i day 6-8 p.m. Donations In her memory may r be made to the Senior Citizens Building h Fund. 400 Central St., SAUGUS. Entomb- vi ment Woodlawn Mausoleum. !?INN-of Reading, formerly of Maiden, June Mother of Elaine Murphy of Reading. Sister v of Waldimir Semenyma of NJ, Olga Ulchak ' of Quincy, Alice Spakoskl of NH, and Ox-, anna Corbin of NH. Grandmother of Paul -' Murphy of NH, and William and Kathryn ., Murphy of Reading. Also survived bv several nieces and nephews. Funeral from The Car-.' roll Funeral Home, 721 Salem St., Maple-, wood Sq., MALDEN, Wednesday at 9:15-; a.m. Funeral Mass in St. Joseph's Church at . " 10 a.m. Visiting hours Tuesday 2-4 and 7-9. ZINN-Of Reading formerly of Maiden, June 6, Mary (Kuzyk). See Maiden Listing. ;! ANNOUNCEMENTS PLUMBERS AND GAS FITTERS UNION LOCAL 12 . We regret to announce the death of brother I Michael S. Sacchettl. Funeral from the Bolea-t Buonfigllo Funeral Home, 116 Franklin St, r'QUINCY on Wed morning at 9am followed by a 'Funeral Mass in St John s Church, School St, JOuincy at 10am. VlsitinW) hours Tues 2-4 & 7-9. 'yoeepn H. Mulligan, President t, Joseph K. Walsh, Secretary Treasurer b, Mary (Kuzyto. wire or tne late Basil r. Obituaries Services and several congressional and legislative committees on international and human resources issues. He was a fund-raiser for several charitable institutions, including the Concord Youth Group and the United Way. He was a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Trinity College in Hartford and was awarded the Secretary of the Navy Medal of Outstanding Sportsmanship and Athletic Achievement. He graduated as a Clayton Fellow from the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy of Tufts University. Mr. Parrot leaves his wife, Athena (Costopoulos); two sons, Jonathan of Seattle and Christopher of Tampa, Fla.; two daughters, Judy of Tampa and Suzanne Fox of Scarborough, Maine; two sisters, Carolyn Parrott of Concord, N.H., and Rebecca Ames of Franklin, N.H.; and a brother, Charles of Concord, Mass. Funeral services were private. CHESTER I. WALL Chester I. Wall, 75 Was a Boston fir -eboat supervisor Chester I. Wall, a retired supervisor of fireboats for the Boston Fire Department, died Friday at his home in Nashua, N.H. Formerly of East Boston, he was 75. Mr. Wall was born in 1918 in East Boston and educated in Boston public schools. In 1947, Mr. Wall joined the Boston Fire Department and was assigned to Engine 47, Fireboat. He was first promoted to chief marine engineer in August 1967 and, two months later, received the rank of fire lieutenant. In November 1967, he became fire lieutenant, chief marine engineer. In February 1972, he was made supervisor of all of the department's fireboats. Mr. Wall retired in 1975 after 28, years with the department. He was a Navy veteran of World War II. He was a member of the Society of St. Florian, the Boston Firemen's Mutual Relief Association and the Boston Firemen's Relief Fund. , He leaves his wife, Marie (Don-ner); a son, James of Peabody; a sister, Amy of Yarmouthport; and two grandchildren. A funeral Mass will be said tomorrow at 10 a.m. in St. Adelaide Church in Peabody. Burial will be in Puritan Lawn Cemetery. Joseph W.Harris, 73 Worked at Quincy shipyard Joseph W. Harris, a retired construction worker at the former Quincy shipyard, died of cancer Sunday at Youville Hospital in Cambridge. He was 73 and had lived in Marsh-field for the past 28 years. Born in Boston in 1919, he attended Boston public schools. Prior to his retirement, Mr. Harris was employed at the shipyard and was a member of the General Labor Union, Local 23. He leaves his wife, Priscilla (Senna); three stepdaughters, Roza Gomes and Marlene, both of Boston, and Delia J. of Brockton; nine sisters, Mattie May Adams, Geneva Harris, Thelma Harris, Mildred Johnson, Margaret Neville, Gloria Eaton, Bertha Harris, Pauline Du-rant and Marion Harris, all of Boston; seven brothers, Paul, Arthur, Melvin, Wendell, Charles, Robert and David, all of Boston; six grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. A funeral service will be held tomorrow in the Church of All Nations, Boston, at 1 p.m. Cremation will foljow in the Forest Hills Crematory,1 Boston. ' : Or h &:V At 1 1 I in ANTHONY MARQUARDT Anthony Marquardt, 35 Student of romance languages Anthony Marquardt, a teacher of languages, died June 1 at his home in Provincetown from complications of AIDS. He was 35. Born in Springfield, Ohio, he attended the Universita Italiana per Stranieri in Perugia, Italy, and held a BA in ItalianFrench studies and a master's degree in Italian literature from Ohio State University. At his death, he was completing the final program elements for his doctorate in Romance languages and literature from the University of North Carolina graduate school. He was nominated twice as a Fulbright Scholar, once in 1988 and again in 1990, based on his passion for languages. He lectured and studied in Romanic while focusing his research through the Linguistic Institute of Bucharest. Mr. Marquardt first moved to Provincetown in 1984 and returned several times over the years. He maintained residences in Province-town and in North Carolina. Employed at the Boatslip Beach Club until illness prevented him from working, Mr. Marquardt also spent his time giving support and advice to many other people with AIDS. He was a frequent participant in the Provincetown AIDS Support Group education program and spoke to high school audiences about AIDS and its impact on his life. He leaves two brothers, Tom Wright, of Springfield, Ohio, and John of Tallahassee, Fla.; a sister, Mary Barnes of London, Ohio, and . his partner, Jeffrey Meaney. A memorial celebration of Mr. Marquardt's life will be held July 1, which would have been his 36th birthday, at noon at the Boatslip Beach Club in Provincetown. Everett panel mulls future of teacher in burial ground case By Judy Rakowsky GLOBE STAFF The Everett High School teacher who testified before a grand jury investigating desecration of a Jewish cemetery cannot return to his job without disrupting the learning process, school officials said last night. On the other hand, the School Committee does not have sufficient reason to fire Richard R. Rivard, who was not charged in connection with the pro-Nazi vandalism, they said. No one has been able to establish that Rivard, who is on paid leave, belongs to any political group, let alone a neo-Nazi group, said James Tobin, counsel to the School Committee. But school officials acknowledge that Rivard's return to Everett High would be disruptive and that they are trying to negotiate some type of severance package with him. "The general consensus of the committee and the community, I feel, is that he not return to Everett High," said Frederick Fores-tiere, Everett superintendent. "The question is whether he can be effective at Everett High," Forestiere said. "Our role is to provide a protected environment for learning, not one of confusion and disruption." Tobin said, however, that Rivard has not been convicted or indicted for any wrongdoing and is entitled to retain his position. The committee met in executive session last night to discuss the fjxategy Tobin should pursue Robert E. Bradley, 50 An attorney from Braintree A funeral Mass will be said this morning for Robert E. Bradley of Braintree, an attorney, who died at home Saturday after a five-year battle with melanoma. He was 50. Mr. Bradley was a litigator with the Dorchester firm of Ganick, O'Brien and Sarin, where he had worked for five years. Colleagues described him as a personable fellow with a dry sense of humor, who was as down to earth in the office as he was on the golf course. Born in Dorchester, he graduated from Boston Latin High School. He was president of his senior class and was an All-Scholastic hockey player. Mr. Bradley attended Harvard University on a hockey scholarship and the University of Massachusetts at Amherst. He received his law degree from Suffolk University in 1973. He was a member of the Massachusetts and Norfolk County bar associations. Mr. Bradley leaves his wife, Ellen (Flanagan); a daughter, Kristen of Scituate; two sons, Ryan of South Boston and Brendan of Scituate; and a brother, Richard T. of Braintree. The Mass will be said at 10 a.m. in St. Brendan's Church in Dorchester. Burial will be in Blue Hills Cemetery, Braintree. H.WmardHorne,72 Was Salem bank president H. Willard Home, retired president of the Heritage Co-Operative Bank in Salem, died Saturday in Beverly Hospital. He was 72 and a longtime resident of Hamilton. Mr. Home was a native of Nova Scotia and a US Army veteran of World War II. He worked for the Heritage Co-Operative Bank for 42 years, ad vancing to the position of president. He was a member of the board of directors at the time of his death. He was a former member and treasurer of the Salem Rotary Club and a member and former treasurer of the First United Methodist Church in Hamilton. Mr. Home leaves his wife, Alice M. (Hilton); three daughters, Joyce of Beverly, Earlita of Maryland and Paula of East Boston; and a grandson. A funeral service will be held today in the First United Methodist Church, Hamilton, at 10 a.m. Burial will be in Hamilton Cemetery. in negotiating with Rivard, 56, and his lawyer. Rivard could be dismissed only on the basis of ineffectiveness, incompetence, conduct unbecoming a teacher or other good cause, Tobin said. Neither Rivard nor his lawyer chose to attend last night's meeting. The committee asked Tobin at its last meeting, two weeks ago, to investigate the process and grounds needed for firing Rivard, a tenured teacher with 19 years experience. Tobin had told the committee that it should take no action while the Middlesex County Grand Jury had on its table the cemetery desecration case, in which three Everett 19-year-olds were indicted. The three, Brian Merchant, Paul Flaherty and Edward Cordwell Jr., were accused of turning over more than 100 tombstones and defacing monuments with swastikas. Now that the grand jury has decided not to indict Rivard, the school committee must decide whether to reinstate him. Tobin said the only teacher he knows of who was fired for membership in an organization was a Boston teacher who, in 1951, refused to answer questions on whether he was a communist when brought before the House UnAmerican Activities Committee. In other action, the School Committee voted to present the "World of Difference," a sensitivity-training program, to Everett for all teachers and administrators on Jfcme 23. New England News Briefs Mother guilty in drug, gun case A Lawrence woman whose 7-year-old daughter tried to flush drugs down the toilet during a police raid Feb. 7 received a two-year suspended sentence yesterday after pleading guilty to drug and firearms charges in Lawrence District Court Ana Mejia, 30, who was not home at the time of the raid, surrendered to police the next day. As a condition of her two-year probation, Mejia was ordered to take part in any drug treatment programs deemed necessary by the probation department. The .25 caliber pistol found in her apartment during the raid was ordered destroyed. School's founder faces arson case SALEM - Michael Boland, 45, founder of the defunct Commonwealth School of Law in Lowell, is scheduled to stand trial in Superior Court here today on charges of arson and conspiracy to commit arson in the Oct. 29, 1989 burning of the rival Massachusetts School of Law in Andover. Essex County District Attorney Kevin Burke alleged that Boland hired Edward T. Dillon, 42, of Chelmsford to set fire to the rival law school, which was founded by disgruntled faculty and students after Boland's school ran into accreditation difficulties. Dillon was convicted in 1991 of setting fire to the Andover law school and was sentenced to 3 to 10 years at Cedar Junction in Walpole. The fire, which started in the school's library, caused an estimated $350,000 damage. Boland's attorney, Robert Fin-neran of Salem, is expected to argue that Boland had nothing to do with the alleged arson or with Dillon. Boland founded his school in 1985. Its enrollment peaked in three years at 175 students. Protesters plan Chinatown rally Protesters are expected to show up today at New England Medical Center to fight the hospital's proposal to build an eight-story, 455-car garage on Oak Street in Chinatown. On Thursday, officials of the Boston Redevelopment Authority, which owns the lot, plan to discuss the hospital's proposal, which BRA Director Paul L. Barrett has said is likely to win BRA approval. The protesters, organized as the Chinatown Community Coalition to Protect Parcel C, oppose the garage even though the hospital is offering $1.8 million in neighborhood linkage funds and 55 parking spaces to area residents. New Bedford fire called suspicious Afire raged late last night through an old vacant mill complex in New Bedford the size of four city blocks, officials said. Firefighters from neighboring towns helped battle the blaze at Pierce Mill. New Bedford Chief Harry Openshaw said the fire was "definitely suspicious" in origin.A chief from another department said vagrants, started a fire in the mill two weeks ago. The first alarm came in at 10:42 p.m., firefighters said. The New Bedford department asked Dartmouth, Fairhaven and Acushnet to send equipment and firefight-ers.The blaze caused the roof to collapse in the center of the complex, officials said. Lynn man is held in hit-run case A Lynn man pleaded not guilty yesterday to charges that he was the driver in a hit-and-run accident that left a pedestrian in critical condition on life support in a Lynn hospital. Robert Bedard, 28, of Childs Street, is accused of driving a car that struck Helen Bardis, 42, of Lynn, Friday at 11:15 p.m. Bardis suffered a fractured skull and massive internal injuries, according to Assistant District Attorney Nancy Winn. Bardis has no brain activity and is on life support systems, Winn said at Bedard's arraignment in Lynn District Court on several charges, including a drunk-driving felony count,Bedard was held on $100,000 surety or $10,000 cash bail. N.H. clean waters group to disband LACONIA, N.H. - An environ-; mental group set up before the first Earth Day is disbanding, partly because many goals it set out to achieve have been accomplished. The Lakes Region Clean Waters Association, the first recipient of the annual federal Environmental Protection Agency's environment award in 1975, will join the New Hampshire Lakes Association. The group, active in many crusades over the past quarter-century, was begun in 1969 to ; combat massive algae blooms in I Lake Winnisquam due to poorly treated sewage from the Laconia j treatment plant, and proposed the1 original blueprints for the Winnipe-saukee River basin project that now collects and treats sewage from 10! towns and cities. (AP) j i Judge sets charge aside as warning ROCHESTER, N.H. - Richard ' McCue, acquitted in his second murder trial after serving five years in the state prison, walked free yesterday on an unrelated assault charge. The man who claimed McCue assaulted him after an incident in a Rochester restaurant in April did not appear at the Rochester District Court hearing. He sent a message through police that the incident was a misunderstanding and said the charge should be dropped. Rather than dismissing the charge, Judge Robert Carrigan set it aside without a finding and warned that it would be brought back if McCue gets into trouble during the coming year. Four months ago, McCue was found innocent of first-degree murder in the death of Alene Cour-chesne. He served about five years in prison after being convicted in his first trial. (AP) v 2 Brockton youths face gun charges BROCKTON - Police said two 16-year-old youths, one wielding a shotgun, were arrested yesterday outside a restaurant after a reported fight with another group of men, police said. Brockton police Lt. Robert Kelley said two juveniles, both Brockton residents, were arrested about 1 p.m. outside George's Cafe on Belmont Street. They were charged with illegal possession of a firearm and ammunition. Additional charges of assault with a deadly weapon and possession of a firearm with defaced serial numbersVere " levied against one of the youths, Kelley said. No shots were fired, police said. Initial reports from an employee at the cafe stated that the youths were in a fight with men outside the restaurant, but police could not confirm that' $20m design job on Artery is set . u The $20 million contract for final; design of the Massachusetts Turnpike and Fort Point Channel crossing has been awarded to Gan4 nett Fleming Inc., the Massachu- j setts Highway Department an- nounced yesterday. The complicated four-way intersection of Interstates 90 and 93 is the most technically challenging design job on the Cen-! tral Artery and Third Harbor Tun-! nel project, officials said. About 85," persons will be employed for 18 ' months on the design of the tunnel; and-bridge complex, located south of South Station. N.H. reserve units to be deactivated; ROCHESTER, N.H. - A Rochester-based Army Reserve unit ; will be deactivated next year, potentially ending the military careers of its 170 members. Combat Service 1 Company, 3d Battalion, 16th Infan try, 187th Infantry Brigade is a vicj tim of defense cutbacks. Members j may transfer to other units for up to a year after the company is deacti-l vated on April 15. There are no early retirement options. Anyone who J can't find another unit will be dis- j charged without retirement benefits, a spokesman said. A Portsmouth j Army Reserve unit also is affected by the defense cuts. All 52 spots in 1 the 1st Brigade, 76th Division will do combined witfy another, infantry uiA in Saco, Maine, on Sept. 15. (AP) '

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