File #3378: "SUN_vol35no5_2009.pdf"


Modern Theatre & Hollywood
Awards for Publications
To Your Health

September 2009  •  Vol. 35, No. 5


Drew Meger displays the Kindle electronic reader, which is being tested at the Mildred Sawyer Library. Meanwhile,
Derrick Hart of the University Archives displays a metal disk holding a recording of Gleason Archer’s voice. The stylus
originally used to play the recording and stack of books written by the University’s founder — printed on paper, the
old-fashioned way — are by his side. Hart spearheaded a successful effort to retrieve audio from the outmoded
technology. Stories, pages 2 and 3. (Photos by John Gillooly)

New VP for Advancement Leads By Example
Christopher Mosher has been in the philanthropic business
long enough to know what it takes to be successful.
“In any workplace, I feel it’s very important to have balance,”
said the newly appointed vice president for Advancement. “You
have to work hard and have fun. And, like anything else, you have
to be passionate about what you do. You need people who want to
be here and who are high performers.”
Mosher, a 1976 graduate of the Law School, has worked for
two decades leading philanthropic and advancement programs at
Boston-area institutions. He has served as director of development
at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, where he helped plan and execute that institution’s largest and most ambitious capital campaign.
He also has directed fundraising efforts at Northeastern University,
from which he graduated in 1970, and has held a number of leadership positions in both institutional advancement and public affairs.

Most recently, Mosher was vice president of development at Mount
Ida College in Newton.
“Chris is an outstanding fundraiser and communicator who
combines extensive experience at major Boston-area non-profit
and educational institutions with a deep connection to Suffolk
University,” said President David J. Sargent. “As a graduate of the
Law School, he brings a strong commitment to Suffolk’s mission
of access and opportunity and to fostering the growth of the
Mosher comes to Suffolk during a period of sustained growth at
the University. Suffolk’s fourth residence hall is under construction,
and plans for a new academic building are on the drawing board.
“The opportunity to play a leadership role in Suffolk University’s
Advancement program is the opportunity of a lifetime for me,” said
Continued on page 3

Library Gives Kindle a Test Drive
Summer reading presented
an opportunity to try some new
technology this year for patrons
of the Mildred Sawyer Library,
which offered a chance to check
out the Amazon Kindle e-reader.
The library has acquired
six second-generation Kindles,
all tied to one account, according to Circulation Manager
Drew Meger.
The Kindles have proven
popular since the library publicized their
availability on its Web site, with people
of all ages and from across the University
expressing interest in trying the technology.
“Kindle made for great crowded-train
reading,” said Amber Kopp, who completed
an MS in Political Science over the summer. 
“With page-turning keys on both sides
of the device, it was easy to use one-handed. 

Also, with the option to
change the text size, I was able
to leave my reading glasses
at home,” she said. “Best
of all, it was a conversation
starter: People on the train
with me, at the airport, even
at Starbucks, approached me
to ask me how I liked my
The Kindles are available
for a 28-day loan. Borrowers
may download a book of their choice, and
several additional books are available on
each device.
“I’ve seen people check it out for the
weekend,” said Meger. “They only want one
book, but then they keep it longer to read
other available books.”
There has been an interest on the part
of academic libraries to test the utility of

electronic readers, according to Meger. They
may prove useful in supplementing reserve
collections and supporting courses.
“The cost of textbooks is so high,” he
said. “If there is a market for electronic
textbooks, maybe more would be made
Financial accounting textbooks, for
example, can easily cost more than $100.
If the library purchases one volume, the
demand from students outstrips the supply.
However, it may one day be possible to
purchase an electronic version of a textbook
to be shared among a group of Kindles,
making more copies available to students.
The library will be testing the newer
Kindle DX soon, but as of early August,
there was a six-week waiting list for the K2.
Kindles are available by appointment.
Contact Meger at, for

The Modern Theatre & the Boston-Hollywood Connection
The Modern Theatre has played a
key role, not only in Boston’s historic
Washington Street theater district, but also
as an institution that helped establish a
little-known link between Massachusetts
and Hollywood.
The Adams Gallery presents an exhibit
of old and new photographs, artifacts, video
and movie posters that tell the story of The
Modern Theatre & the Boston-Hollywood
The exhibit, to run through Nov. 30,
follows the rise of the Modern Theatre—
from the ashes of the Great Boston Fire
through its heyday as the first Boston movie
theater to show “talkies.”
The Modern Theatre describes personalities
and business innovations that reverberated all
the way to Hollywood. Present-day photos
document the University’s restoration of

the theater’s historic facade. And video clips
from films shot in Boston show that the
Hollywood connection endures today.
Cara Phillips: Singular Beauty

The Suffolk University Gallery features the
works of artist Cara Phillips in the exhibit
Singular Beauty, curated by James Hull.
The exhibit will run through Oct. 10 at
the gallery at the New England School of
Art & Design, 75 Arlington St. 

T h e S UN is publ ish ed by:
Office of Public Affairs
73 Tremont Street
Boston, MA 02108
Executive Editor
Greg Gatlin



Managing Editor
Nancy Kelleher
Staff Writers
Karen DeCilio
Tony Ferullo
Heather Clark

(From the collection of John Toto)

Surveyors at Modern Theatre site (Photo by
Renee DeKona)

Founder’s Voice Heard Once More
Gleason Archer’s voice rings out once again in the Law
School—through digitized recordings in the University Archives.
Derrick Hart has been working on the Archer collection since he
joined the Archives and was intrigued by a recording of a radio address
about the Mayflower descendants featuring the University’s founder.
The problem: It was preserved on a metal record, an obsolete
Hart rose to the challenge and discovered a firm that could retrieve
the audio and digitize it.
In turn, Steve Smolian, who unlocked the recording, was delighted
to engage in the project. As a radio history buff, he knew of Gleason
Archer and was familiar with his two books about radio.
“It was wonderful that we were able to find a vendor, because the
assets were so fragile,” said Hart. “Now we have two recordings of his
voice available.”
Archivists also have digitized a 1961 oral history in which Archer, then
81, discusses the founding of the University and his involvement in radio.
Archer was in high demand as a radio personality, and his many onair appearances include a series on “The Laws that Safeguard Society.”
He had a keen interest in history, and, as a Mayflower descendant,
Archer focused some of his research on these pioneers and their legacy.
The preserved recording was broadcast on Thanksgiving Day 1935 and
features Archer and several other leaders of Mayflower Chapters across
the country.
This is the only recording of an Archer radio appearance held by the
The radio and oral history recordings are available only at the
Archives. Archivists are investigating the possibility of obtaining the
rights to make them available online. 

Gleason Archer delivers one of his many radio talks. (Suffolk University
Archives photo)

New VP for Advancement
Continued from page 1

Mosher. “The legal education I
received here has made all the
difference in my professional
Looking back, Mosher is
proud to have earned his law
degree by attending evening
classes after working a full-time
job during the day. “I’m a good
example of the person who is
embraced by this institution,”
he said. “I believe in the mission
of Suffolk University. I believe
in the idea of providing access
Christopher Mosher
to high-quality education to those
who otherwise might not have the ability to afford it.”
Mosher is presently working on moving forward “The Power
to Change” campaign while interacting with President Sargent
and Provost Barry Brown to enhance participation and the philanthropic agenda.

“As Suffolk continues to grow and mature, philanthropic support
becomes more important than ever,” he said.
Mosher stresses the importance of teamwork and old-school
values, such as respect, trust, loyalty and diligence. “I lead by
example,” he explained. “My management style is participatory
decision making. I’m not a micro-manager.”
Mosher lives in Natick and is the father of two children—
Matthew and Margo. During his free time, he enjoys being with
family and friends, playing golf, riding his motorcycle and flying
airplanes. He has been a private pilot since 1982.
Facing what he describes as “an economy that is impacting
everybody and everywhere,” Mosher remains confident that he and
his staff will overcome any challenges and succeed in what they do
best. He turns to his favorite Winston Churchill quote for inspiration. “We make a living by what we earn. We make a life by what
we give.” 

September 20 09


Patrol Officers Darren Bedgood and
Angely DeLiza graduated from the
16-week Massachusetts Special State Police
Kirsten Behling and Elizabeth Irwin
of the Office of Disability Services co-presented a session “The Umbrella Approach
to Disability Services” at the Association
on Higher Education and Disability
Conference in Louisville, Ky. Behling
also presented a pre-conference session
Andrea Shannon-Curley and Nick Curley
Dana Rosengard
“Universal Design Made Easy for Faculty.”
Rachael Cobb, Government, spoke
at the Cambridge Election Commission on “Current Trends in
(NATPE) faculty fellow at WLKY-TV/CBS in Louisville, Ky.
Rosengard observed and participated in information gathering,
Best wishes to Nick Curley and Andrea Shannon-Curley of the writing and producing for the station’s five daily newscasts. The felLaw School, who were married on May 30.
lowship also includes sponsored participation in the NATPE annual
Celebrating with their reunion classes at the University’s Alumni
convention in Las Vegas in January 2010.
Weekend were Karen Blum, Law School—35 years; R. Scott
Bob Rosenthal, Communication and Journalism, was interReedy, Center for International Education, and Betsy Roberti
viewed on the June 17 FOX 25 morning news regarding the fate of
of the Law School—25 years; and Diane Demmer, Merrimack
journalists in Iran and the ongoing labor difficulties at the Boston
Graduate programs—10 years.
Congratulations to Christina DiRico,
Lisa Shatz, Electrical and Computer Engineering, presented
Center for Teaching Excellence, and
a paper “Incorporating design into a class teaching technical comhusband Rocco on the birth of their
munication skills” at the Fifth International CDIO Conference held
daughter Ella Grace on April 6.
at Singapore Polytechnic.
Roberto Dominguez, Government,
The Student Affairs Division honored staff members with
presented a paper “NAFTA:
awards at the 19th annual year-end dinner. The recipients are:
From NAFTA-ization to North
• Dave Deangelis, Outstanding New Programs and Services 
Americanization” at the European Union
• Jamie Depelteau, Rookie of the Year and exceptional support
Studies Association’s 10th Biennial
to the department
International Conference in Montreal.
• Steve Perroni, Unsung Hero
Ella Grace DiRico
Irene Good, Law School, co• Paul Tanklefsky, Consistent Leadership Award.
presented “Educational Technology Specialist – What Is It?” at the
The University was recognized for the “Best Loss Prevention/
2009 Conference for Law School Computing in Boulder, Colo.
Safety Program” in 2008 by NEEIA Compensation, Inc., the
Charles Kindregan, Law School, was reappointed to the
workers’ compensation underwriter, in a citation stating: “Suffolk
American Bar Association Family Law Publications Board for
University has taken great strides in reducing accidents and in
2009–2010. He also was reelected to the board of directors of the
providing safety/loss control training. They continue to advance
Probate and Family Law Inn of Court.
loss-control initiatives that address common risk exposures and
Dana Rosengard, Communication and Journalism. In July he
look for long-term injury and accident solutions. They are active
served as a National Association of Television Program Executives
participants in programs offered by the Group.” 

Connecting on Campus Made Easy
The University has initiated new avenues for connecting
with others on campus by adding online directories and a telephone
voice-recognition system.
An easy-to-use online directory of faculty and staff is available
through the public Web site or through the Campus Cruiser portal.
To view the directory:
• Go to any University Web page and click Directory at the
bottom of the page. Type in a name.
• In the portal, log in; click on the Campus Life tab, then the
Directories sub-tab.


The portal directory offers more information and search functions than the Web site.
Voice recognition

To connect with a co-worker using the voice-recognition system,
dial extension 8200. Callers will be prompted to say the first and
last names of the person they are trying to reach. The system then
connects them to the correct extension. 

New Faces

Faculty Publications

Please welcome our newest employees:

Brenda Bond, Public Management, has published a book chapter “Community
Perceptions of Police Crime Prevention Efforts: Using Interviews in Small Areas
to Evaluate Crime Reduction Strategies” (co-authored with Anthony A. Braga) in
Evaluating Crime Reduction Initiatives (Crime Prevention Studies Vol. 24).
Roberto Dominguez, Government. His book After Vienna:
EU-Latin American Relations (co-authored with Joaquin
Roy) was published by the Miami European Union Center,
University of Miami.
Jonathan Haughton, Economics and Beacon Hill
Institute. His Handbook on Poverty and Inequality (co-authored
with Shahidur Khandker) was published by the World Bank.
Raul and Carlos de la Fuente Marcos, Physics, Madrid
Campus, had an article “Double or binary: on the multiplicity
of open star clusters” published in Astronomy and Astrophysics,
Vol. 500, No. 2, June 25, 2009, pp. L13–L16. 

Joyce Caruso, Undergraduate Admission
Kim Larkin, Sawyer Business School

Undergraduate Programs
Danielle Manning, Assistant Treasurer
Christopher Mosher, Vice President,

Andrea Lynne Ponte, Cape Cod 2 + 2
Ronald Suleski, Dean’s Office—College

of Arts & Sciences
Roderick Waters, Residence Life Office 

Awards Go to
Alumni Publications
The Society of National Association
Publications (SNAP) recognized the
Suffolk Alumni Magazine (SAM) with five
gold medals in the categories of General
Excellence, Design
Excellence, Cover
Photo Illustration,
Redesign, and
Most Improved.
The magazine
received The Extra!
Award for “pushing the edge of
the envelope further and taking bold chances to innovate
in an ever-changing publishing environment.” The Suffolk Arts + Sciences magazine
was awarded bronze for The Best Feature
Article, “Teaching and Mentoring, the 1-2
SAM also was honored by the Council
for Advancement and Support of
Education (CASE) as a 2009 Circle of
Excellence Award winner. The magazine
was awarded silver in the categories of
General Interest Magazine and Magazine
Publishing Improvement. In the Individual
Institutional Relations Publications category, The Suffolk Arts + Sciences magazine
received a bronze award.
In addition, the Association of
Educational Publishers (AEP) recognized
The Suffolk Arts + Sciences magazine with
a Beacon Award in the Higher Education
Materials category and a Distinguished
Achievement Award in the Design/Whole
Publication/Adult category. 

Heritage Awards Set for Sept. 16
This year’s Heritage Medallion ceremony will recognize the commitment and outstanding contributions of significant members of the University community. The event will
take place on Wednesday, Sept. 16, in the Law School function room. 

New Tool for Coordinating Events
Staff from across campus have been testing a calendar for sharing information
while planning campus events.
The centralized event-planning calendar is meant to help disparate offices coordinate
similar programming and prevent conflicts.
Those participating in the pilot enter events into a Campus Cruiser calendar during
the planning stage. The calendar is accessible to staff throughout the University who are
engaged in coordinating events.
Planners may review the calendar to seek compatible programming and to ensure that
events drawing similar audiences are not scheduled for the same time.
In a survey of administrators, faculty and staff conducted last fall, 54 percent of
respondents said they felt it was important to have access to an all-campus calendar to be
used for event planning. Many reported conflicts among campus events, with 27 percent
saying that they often saw one scheduled event conflicting with another and 65 percent
saying they sometimes experienced such conflicts.
“The small planning group came together in response to recommendations that a
centralized calendar was needed to help coordinate events,” said Mariellen Norris of
Public Affairs, who chaired the effort. “The planning group worked closely with IT to
create the calendar, which proved successful during its test phase. Now we are inviting
people across campus to start using the calendar to enter events for the upcoming
academic year.”
For more information on how to get involved with the Centralized Calendar Planning
Committee, contact the Office of Public Affairs. 

September 20 09


Mailroom’s Eight of a Kind
Editor’s Note: The Office of Public
Affairs offered a SUN profile piece and
photo to the Spring Fling raffle. The
Mail Services Department won the prize.
Here is its story.
The Mail Services Department
is all Suffolk, all the time. Its eight
full-time employees share a common
bond: They all are Suffolk University
“The great thing about our
staff is that we’re really part of the
Suffolk community,” said Mail
Services Manager Anthony Voto,
who received a BSBA in 1990 and
has been a University employee
for 25 years. “We’ve all received an
education here, and we all know who
everyone is, because we deliver the
mail to them. And, in some cases,
we’ve even been in the same classes as
The Mail Services Department team includes Mick-Kelly Pierre, Anthony Voto, Johanny Mejia, Shane
our co-workers.”
Murrell, Kevin Austin, Joshua Magararu, Dennis Bryson and Matthew Salvatore. (Photo by John Gillooly)
Each one of the full-time
employees started out as a work-study
at the University for four years and finds that being an employee
student in the mailroom.
and a student, particularly in his department, has its advantages.
Johanny Mejia graduated in 2002 with a BSBA degree and
“In our line of work, you get to know so many people all over
credits her Suffolk education with helping her attain the assistant
manager position she holds today.
campus. When you need something, you know who to call,” he said.
The other staff members are: Assistant Manager Dennis Bryson,
“Managing people has always been a goal of mine and something
BSBA ’99, MPA ’04; Senior Mail Clerk Kevin Austin, BSBA ’06,
that I am proud of,” said Mejia who has worked at the University
MSCJ ’08, who is working on an MPA; Clerk Joshua Magararu,
for 11 years.
BS ’05; and Clerk Shane Murrell, BSBA ’08. Mick-Kelly Pierre, a
Senior Mail Clerk Matthew Salvatore is scheduled to receive his
mailroom clerk, expects to graduate in two years. 
BS in Computer Science in December 2009. He has been working

Boston History Reaches Worldwide Audience
Professor Robert Allison, whose area of interest is American
history, has offered his knowledge and insight to a new audience—
the people of North Korea.
On July 4, Allison’s commentary was heard in North Korea
through Voice of America radio, which broadcasts news, information,
and educational and cultural programming to a worldwide audience
of about 134 million people.
Voice of America reporter Hyun Suk Kim, on assignment in
Boston to explore the city’s historical significance, interviewed Allison
at the Old State House, gathering information to put together a
virtual tour via radio.
“We talked about the importance of Boston in the Revolution, the
Boston Tea Party and the importance of independence,” said Allison,
chair of the University’s History Department.
Kim wanted to know why the Revolution began in Boston.
“I told her because of the unique system in Boston where people
have control of their own government and a voice in what their
government does” said Allison. “I also told her that people are the


ultimate source of authority and that government serves the people,
not the other way around.”
Away from the classroom, Allison has been involved with the
recent opening of the new Commonwealth Museum in Dorchester,
working with curators and educational staff to formulate ideas for an
exhibit telling the story of Massachusetts from the Colonial Period to
the present and writing text for the galleries on the Revolution and on
the Massachusetts Constitution.
Said Allison: “One of our priorities was to display the great documents of our history—the Massachusetts Bay Charter of 1629, which
created the Massachusetts Bay Company; the Charter of 1691; the
Massachusetts Constitution of 1780, drafted by John Adams, the oldest
functioning written constitution still in use in the world; one of the
original copies of the Bill of Rights; a 1777 printing of the Declaration
of Independence; and Paul Revere’s engraving of the Boston Massacre.
“More importantly, we wanted to tell the stories behind these great
documents—what made the people of Massachusetts demand the
power to govern themselves.” 

To Your Health: Campus Campaign Focuses on Wellness
Following on the heels of last year’s
successful Wellness Challenge, Human
Resources and the Office of Health and
Wellness Services have joined forces to
offer information and incentives for
employees to seek a healthy life balance.
The effort is based on the traditional
model of wellness, which incorporates
social, intellectual, physical, spiritual,
emotional and environmental wellness.
The health and wellness awareness
campaign will kick off Monday, Sept. 14,
with a brown-bag lunch and presentation by
a Warmlines nutritionist.
Each week of the fall semester will begin
with “Healthy Monday” activities. HR will
help employees start the week on a healthy
path by offering nutritious snacks and other
incentives. Sodexo also will join in the effort
by highlighting healthy food choices in its
Healthy Monday is a national public
health campaign that encourages people
and organizations to use Monday as a day
to encourage behaviors that will increase
health awareness and actions that will end
preventable disease.

Save the Date

Deans’ Reception

The Deans’ Reception, a traditional
and festive event that brings
together people from throughout
the University community, will be
held from 6 to 10 p.m. Saturday,
Oct. 24, at the Museum of Fine
Arts in Boston. The University’s
Service Award Program will
recognize numerous colleagues on
their tenth, twentieth, thirtieth and

The campaign also will publicize campus
opportunities for doing your body and soul
a favor.
There will be opportunities throughout
the year to participate in yoga, nutrition
programs, Zumba fitness, motivator e-mails
and more. 
Associate Director of Human Resources
Lisa Vigliotta and Health Educator Liz
Drexler-Hines are leading the effort.
Wellness tips 

Exercise on a regular basis.
• Health experts recommend at least 30
minutes of moderate physical activity
daily, if possible. 
• Follow a strength-training routine, e.g.,
exercise bands, weights, two to three
times a week. 
• Add an activity by taking the stairs
instead of the elevator, parking at the
far end of the lot, walking over to talk
to a coworker instead of calling or
• Remember to include stretching in your
exercise routine.

Harvard Pilgrim’s Fitness Reimbursement
Program provides up to a $150 reimbursement for a gym membership.  The
reimbursement process is now only a “Click”
away.  Visit and click on the link to access
your HPHConnect account and the online
fitness reimbursement form, which may be
completed online.  Your reimbursement will
arrive in the mail in about two weeks.
The Annual Health & Wellness Fair for
students and employees will be held from
11 a.m.–2:30 p.m. Tuesday, September 29,
in the Donahue café.
To learn more about the Healthy
Mondays campaign and for additional wellness tips, go to and
click on the Healthy Mondays link.
This is the first in a series of “To Your Health”
columns presenting wellness tips and offering
information about health-related activities
on campus.

In the News
Suffolk University faculty, staff, students and programs are featured regularly
in local and national media. The following offers a sampling of recent Suffolk University
media mentions. The complete list is available on the Public Affairs Web site.
New England Cable News—July 27, 2009

The New York Times—July 3, 2009

Law Professor Frank Rudy Cooper on
“Sidebar,” discussing Gates arrest controversy

Law Professor Eric Pitchal comments on
Michael Jackson children’s custody
Also appeared in:
The Boston Herald —July 5, 2009
Toledo Blade

CSPAN2, Book TV —July 27, 2009

Law Professor Michael Avery discusses his
book We Dissent
Suffolk Law Review Article Cited in Sotomayor Hearings—July 2009

Appeared in dozens of national and international media outlets

fortieth anniversaries of dedication

Law Professor Marc Rodwin’s commentary:
“The Case for Public Ownership of Patient

Christian Science Monitor—July 11, 2009

to Suffolk University.

JAMA, The Journal of the American
Medical Association, Vol. 302, No. 1—
July 1, 2009

English Professor Fred Marchant’s poetry book
The Looking House, receives positive review

September 20 09


International Sports
The Athletics Department hosted the Irish
National Under -18 Basketball team this
summer during the Irish all-stars’ two-week
tour of New England colleges and high
schools. Office of Neighborhood Response
Director Richard Grealish, men’s basketball
Coach Adam Nelson and Athletic Director
Jim Nelson worked closely with Irish coach
John Fitzgibbon and the players, including
tri-captains Brendan O’Riain, Padraic Lucey,
and Aodhan Hickey. (Photo by John Gillooly)

From Volleyball Player to Head Coach
In just a short time, Heather
Cox has moved up the ladder in
the University’s women’s volleyball program.
A former standout player and
then assistant coach the past two
seasons, Cox is taking the next
step in her career path as the
newly named head coach of the
Rams’ volleyball squad.
“This is like a dream come
true,” said Cox. “I’ve worked
really hard to get here, and
I’m very excited to have this
opportunity to prove myself as a
Heather Cox
coach and a leader.”
Cox earned her Suffolk degree in 2007 and works at a Boston
law firm as a paralegal.
A four-year starter for the Rams, she was named a team captain
her senior year and voted to the GNAC (Great Northeast Athletic
Conference) All-Star squad in 2007. In 2006, as a junior, she set the

In Memoriam
Attorney James Linnehan, life trustee of Suffolk University
and an alumnus of the Law School



conference record for assists. In addition, she also served as president
of the Suffolk University Student Athlete Advisory Council her
junior and senior seasons.
Cox enters the 2009 season with a challenging task at hand. The
Suffolk volleyball team finished last season with a record of 6–23
(3–9 in GNAC play).
“We have about six returning players and a number of new
recruits coming in,” said Cox. “I’m looking to build a team based
on conditioning, hard work, dedication and unity. Everyone has to
work together for us to be successful.”
Suffolk Athletic Director Jim Nelson is confident that Cox can
steer the Rams’ volleyball team in the right direction. “Heather has
been truly dedicated to this,” said Nelson. “She brings an energy,
commitment and dedication that will serve this program well as it
competes in the GNAC and post-season championship play.”
In another coaching change at Suffolk, Steve Counihan will
return as head coach of the women’s and men’s tennis teams.
Counihan previously served as head tennis coach from 2004–2008.
He guided the women’s squad to a perfect 14–0 campaign in the fall
of 2007, the GNAC championship, and Suffolk’s first ever NCAA
appearance in tennis.