Outstanding Alumnae/i

In 1978, on the occasion of its Centennial Year Celebration, the Boston Latin Academy/Girls' Latin School Alumni Association instituted the Outstanding Alumni Awards. Twenty-one recipients, nominated by members of the general Alumni Association and approved by the Association's Executive Board, were selected to receive this honor. Those alumni had distinguished themselves either in their career field, in service to their communities or in service to our alma mater.
Since then, we have continued the tradition, honoring alumni at the Association's Annual Dinner and Business meeting. This year, as part of our 125th Anniversary Celebration, Outstanding Alumni will be honored in the fall. Nominations may be submitted in writing to GLS/BLA Association Post .Office. Box 386 Milton MA. 02186.
Below is a list of the 65 Outstanding Alumni who have received this honor. The descriptions are brief but should not minimize the valuable contribution these individuals have made to our Boston Latin Community.

Marion C. Morelan - 1909

Awarded in 1978

Teacher of Latin, general science, geometry, chemistry and biology at Girls' Latin for over thirty years.

Natalie Walker Linderholm - 1910

Awarded in 1978

Founded The Career Center for Social Services in New York .

Alice Cunningham Lacey - 1914

Awarded in 1978

Attorney specializing in wills and probate. Taught at Girls' Latin School and served as president of the Alumni Association.

Dr. Miriam T. Rooney - 1914

Awarded in 1978

First Dean of Seton Hall University Law School . Specialist in international law.

Julia Steere Clarke - 1915

Awarded in 1978

Founded the Athenian Club. Educator and newspaper columnist.

Catherine Robinson Moore - 1920

Awarded in 1978

Author of fiction and children's stories. Counseled adolescents.

Marjorie Linfield Hansaker - 1921

Awarded in 1978

Economist, lecturer, instructor and author.

Norma Farber - 1926

Awarded in 1978

Award winning poet and author of children's stories.

Zabelle Tahmizian - 1921

Awarded in 1978

Teacher of English at Girls' Latin School . Translated works concerned with Armenia.

Miriam Dickey - 1928

Awarded in 1978

Member of the Education Department at the Children's Museum, Boston for thirty-one years and an urban specialist for the Massachusetts Audubon Society in Lincoln Massachusetts.

Sr. Anna Mary Kelly - 1928

Awarded in 1978

A Sister of Saint Joseph, she inaugurated the Master of Arts in Special Education program at Regis College . Developed the Spanish Institute to improve communications with Hispanic residents of Greater Boston.

Barbara Polk Washburn - 1931

Awarded in 1978

First woman to climb Mt. McKinley and to scale both peaks.

Rita M. Kelly - 1934

Awarded in 1978

Oncologist at Massachusetts General Hospital.

Margaret Mary Hopkins Hannigan - 1941

Awarded in 1978

Physician specializing in dermatology.

Mary McGrory - 1935

Awarded in 1978

Mary McGrory won the 1975 Pulitzer Prize for Commentary on public affairs during 1974 while at The Washington Star. In April of 1975, she wrote, "Girls' Latin School fostered and even demanded excellence. It was trying at the time, but I have been glad of it ever since. No journalism award could mean more to me than my GLS diploma."

Born in Roslindale, she graduated from Emanuel College in 1939, and started as a secretary at the Boston Herald in 1941. She was hired in 1947 as a reporter for The Washington Star and rose to prominence for her coverage of the 1954 McCarthy hearings. Below is an excerpt from an article McGrory wrote in an October 1992 article "Meet J. Danfoth Prole" with references to GLS:

"At Boston's Girls' Latin School, which was a kind of educational boot camp, we at age 11 trudged through Gaul with Julius Caesar - with the baggage, the bridges, the ablative absolute, Vercingetorix, the Helvetians, the prisoners, the gerundives and the past imperfect. Our girls got the best scholarships, but our lives were worth nothing. We had to translate 50 lines of Virgil every night, and no visual aids or field trips. We could have been bitter or insufferable. We unhesitatingly chose the latter. Were we guilty of "cultural elitism," the social crime Bush and Quayle want to stamp out? You bet. And it goes on. You see bumper stickers from the brother school, Boston Latin (founded in 1635, it will have you know) that read "Sumus primi" - we're No. 1....Too bad our inexorable English teacher, Miss Gladys Heyl, never got a crack at Quayle. History might have been different had she been able to run him through her sentence-diagramming drill. Think what she would have made of one of his lunges at educational analysis: "What a waste it is to lose one's mind - or not to have a mind. How true that is." She died on April 20, 2004 in Washington, D.C. at the age of 85.

Dr. Martha Bergin Thomas - 1942

Awarded in 1978

Authored over twenty papers in the field of organic chemistry. Issued twenty patents.

Aileen Cavanagh - 1947

Awarded in 1978

Engineer and educator involved in research on electric properties of materials. Aided in the planning and development of semi-automated command and control systems of continental scale.

Sr. Mary Hennessey - 1947

Awarded in 1978

Member of the Roman Catholic religious congregation of the Cenacle. Involved in counseling and spiritual development.

Frances Fraher Minno - 1947

Awarded in 1978

Lecturer in law and author on the legal aspects of health care.

Maria-Pia Antonelli - 1943

Awarded in 1978

Accomplished pianist who worked with retarded and blind children in the musical field.

Matina Souretis Horner - 1957

Awarded in 1978

Was youngest person to serve as President of Radcliffe College. Served from 1972 through 1989 and was one of only seven to ever hold this position. Known for her studies on women's achievement motivation.

Sarah Ann Shaw - 1952

Awarded in 1979

First African-American woman reporter at WBZ in Boston .. Credited with paving the way for Blacks in Boston 's media community. Recipient of many local and national awards.

Eileen Donovan - 1932

Awarded in 1979

Gertrude Mikels Webb - 1933

Awarded in 1979

Pioneer in the treatment of students with dyslexia. Curry College named a building after her in recognition of her work.

Beatrice Ladoulis Angel - 1944

Awarded in 1980

At time of publication we were unable to access details from our archives. Contact the Association with any information.

Maida Solomon - 1944

Awarded in 1980

At time of publication we were unable to access details from our archives. Contact the Association with any information.

Jeannette Goggin (Sr. Thomas Aquinas) - 1928

Awarded in 1981

At time of publication we were unable to access details from our archives. Contact the Association with any information.

Diane White - 1961

Awarded in 1983

Columnist for the Boston Globe Living Pages

Gertrude Beiff Fox - 1934

Awarded in 1985

Metalographist, industrial bacteriologist and community activist in Bethlehem , Pennsylvania . Outstanding Woman of the Year 1983 ... a conscience with a sense of humor ... "the kind of person who keeps a community alive to its most noble callings."

Lucille Lord-Hornstein - 1921

Awarded in 1984

Lucille Lord Hornstein was a gynecologist and advocate of birth control. An early pioneer and activist with women's health issues, she was Director of the Marriage and Family Counseling Service of the Community Church of Boston. She spoke on marriage, family planning and sex education long before it was fashionable to do so. She graduated from Tufts with an MD in 1927.

Lillian Halpern Phillips - 1934

Awarded in 1985

Distinguished 35 year career with IRS ... poetess and author in new retirement career - "With Pen in Cheek" and "Laughing on the Couch"; proceeds to the American Association of University Women (and GLS/BLA!)

Barbara Miller Solomon - 1936

Awarded in 1986

Barbara Miller Solomon was the first woman appointed as assistant Dean of Harvard College (1970) in its 334-year history. She graduated from Radcliffe in 1940 Phi Beta Kappa, received a doctoral degree in history from Radcliffe in 1953, served as a Director of Schelsinger Library and an associate dean of Radcliffe College. She married Peter H. Soloman in 1940 and had three children.

Ruth Small - 1931

Awarded in 1987

Radcliffe graduate earned her Masters in Teaching at Boston Teachers' College . Teacher of eighth grade Mathematics in the Boston Public School system for 38 years.

Lillian D’Ambrosio Milgroom - 1939

Awarded in 1987

Served as Judge of the District Court of Chelsea . Established Milgroom Scholarship

Harriet Schlesinger Annis - 1933

Awarded in 1989

Ob/Gyn doctor who later entered field of psychiatry and became Director of Psychiatry at Gaebler Children's Center.

Jacqueline Adams - 1968

Awarded in 1988

CBS News Correspondent.

Eleanor Creed L’Ecuyer - 1939

Awarded in 1989

Former president of the Alumnae Association. First woman officer retired from active duty as a Coast Guard Captain and first woman to be awarded the Coast Guard Meritorious Service Medal.
Her mother Eleanor Creed L'Ecuyer, GLS class of 1916, was also president of the Alumnae Association and her sisters Virginia 1940 and Rosalie 1951 were GLS graduates.

Eunice Alberts Nicholson - 1940

Awarded in 1990

Professional singer who performed with the Boston, New York and Philadelphia Symphony Orchestras and opera companies in Boston, Chicago, New Orleans and New York City.

Bernice Rosenbaum - 1930

Awarded in 1991

Peace activist. Member of Harvard Institute for Learning in Retirement.

Norma Meras Swenson - 1949

Awarded in 1991

Norma Meras Swenson, one of the early organizers of the global women's health movement, has worked with colleagues across the world to help define and create the field of Women and Health. She served as co-author and/or co-editor for most editions of the international women's health and sexuality guide, Our Bodies, Ourselves, by the Boston Women's Health Book Collective [BWHBC, now Our Bodies, Ourselves]. Translated or adapted into more than 24 languages through the initiative of groups of women around the world, OBOS has sold about five million copies in all languages including Braille. Currently Professor Swenson teaches in the Dept. of Society, Human Development on “Women, Health, and Development” -- arguably the first and longest-running women and health course at Harvard University.

Elizabeth Hughes Craig - 1961

Awarded in 1992

Educator. Longtime elementary school teacher in Boston Public School system.

Nona Rohan Mahoney - 1941

Awarded in 1992

Educator and journalist. Founded Blue Hill Montessori School in Canton , MA.

Jacquelyn Seevak Sanders - 1948

Awarded in 1993

Psychologist who worked with emotionally disturbed children. Served as Director of the University of Chicago Orthogenic School.

Ruth Messer Anderson, M.D. - 1933

Awarded in 1993

Anesthesiologist. Established first CPR course in Connecticut.

Deborah Tepper Haimo - 1939

Awarded in 1994

Chairman of the Math Department at the University of Missouri , St. Louis.

Lillian Gass Savage - 1937

Awarded in 1994

As a social studies teacher at Sharon High School she helped create the Student Coalition Against Hatred and Racism, the Community Service Club and the Senior/Freshman Service program. Received the 1993 Multicultural Recognition Award from the Massachusetts Department of Education.

Alice Koerner Wolf - 1951

Awarded in 1993

From her website http://www.alicewolf.org:

Alice K. Wolf is the State Representative from the 25th Middlesex District in Cambridge. She was elected to the Massachusetts House of Representatives in 1996 after serving the people of Cambridge as Mayor, Vice Mayor, City Councillor and School Committee Member.

Representative Wolf’s priorities include education, health care, equal rights for gays and lesbians, affordable housing, immigrants’ rights, and serving her constituents. She is the House Chair of the Committee on Elder Affairs and of the Women’s Legislative Caucus.

Representative Wolf has received numerous distinguished honors and awards including the Executive Office of Health and Human Services Department of Mental Health 2010 Certificate of Appreciation; the 2009 School-Based Health Center Legislative Champion Award; the 2007 NOW Legislator of the Year; the 2007 Byron Rushing Freedom of Religion Award from the Religious Coalition for the Freedom to Marry; the 2006 Massachusetts Family Planning Association Leadership Award; the 2005 Champions of Children Award from Massachusetts Advocates for Children; and the 2005 Early Education Leadership Award from the Massachusetts Association of Community Partnerships for Children.

Born in Austria, Representative Wolf came to America at the age of five with her family, fleeing the Nazi regime. She earned a B.S. from Simmons College and later an M.P.A. from Harvard University’s John F. Kennedy School of Government. In 2001, she received an honorary Doctor of Education degree from Wheelock College. She and her husband Robert Wolf have two sons, Eric and Adam, who were her inspiration to get involved in Cambridge schools and government. She has four grandchildren.

Patricia Adams Viscosi - 1952

Awarded in 1994

After a distinguished career in public heath with the City of Boston and the Massachusetts State Health Department, concentrated on volunteer work. Served as President of the Alumni Association.

Priscilla M. Laubenstein - 1940

Awarded in 1995

Implemented programs and designed curricula for mentally retarded children. Designed and patented a multi-sensory learning aid device knows as “Number Blocs” to teach basic mathematical concepts to young children.

Esther Love Hogan - 1930

Awarded in 1995

Managed Harvard Business School's Bureau of Business Research. Spearheaded the establishment of the Jabberwock Prize.

Harriet Latham Robinson - 1955

Awarded in 1995

Professor of Pathology at University of Massachusetts Medical Center in Worcester . Best known for her work developing the use of direct DNA inoculations for vaccination. Also involved in AIDS research.

Marie Mercury Roth - 1941

Awarded in 1996

Helped organize and found Women in Science of Southeast Wisconsin and was chairperson /consumer member of the State of Wisconsin Drug Quality Council. Together with her sister, Edna Mercury Rober '47, established the Mercury Grant.

Sylvia Quarles Simmons - 1953

Awarded in 1996

Served on the faculty at Harvard, Boston University and Boston College and as Associate Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid for Harvard and Radcliffe Colleges . Worked as an administrator in the University of Massachusetts system. Named as one of Sojourner's Daughters: 25 African American Women Who Have Made a Difference.

Betty Ann Kosters Countryman, RN, MN - 1937

Awarded in 1997

For fifty years, Betty Ann devoted much of her professional life to the wellbeing of mothers and children. She was a member of the International Board of Lactation Consultant Examiners, of Methodist Hospital’s Baby Friendly Task Force, and of the Board of Directors of the Indiana Mothers’ Milk Bank. She was co-founder of the La Leche League of Indiana and a former chairperson of La Leche League International’s Board of Directors. In the 1970’s, Countryman was a consultant to the World Health Organization, the Caribbean Food and Nutrition Institute, and the Public Health Department of Jamaica. In 1978, with a grant from the US Agency for International Development, she established CALMA (El Centro de Apoyo de Lactancia Materna) in El Salvador, the first Latin-American center for support of breastfeeding and maternal/child health and nutrition. Much of Betty Ann’s personal life was centered in and around Immaculate Heart of Mary (IHM) Church. She was awarded the Monsignor Busalt Award from IHM in 1996. In 1985, Yale University School of Nursing(YSN) honored Betty (Class of 1944) with their Distinguished Alumna/us Award her for her work in Latin America. The GLS/BLA Association recognized Betty Ann in 1997 with an Outstanding Alumna Award.

Patti B. Saris - 1969

Awarded in 1997

Former Federal Magistrate Judge, Assistant U.S. Attorney and State Superior Court Judge.

Barbara Lomax Dawson - 1946

Awarded in 1998

Leading advocate for state and federal safety eye-glass legislation after she lost her eyesight in a car accident. Served on numerous boards including the YWCA and Massachusetts Society for the Prevention of Blindness.

Helen F. Cullen - 1936

Awarded in 1998

Professor of Mathematics at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst for over forty years. First woman faculty member in her department.

Jacqueline Prince Harmon - 1941

Awarded in 1999

Served in the U.S. Navy in WWII. Taught British and American pilots instrument flying. Formed and directed Department of Speech and Hearing at Eastern State School and Hospital in Pennsylvania focusing on helping non-communicative and autistic children.

Patricia J. Williams - 1969

Awarded in 1999

Lawyer specializing in consumer advocacy. Educator and author on law, history and race relations.

Barbara Gould Henry - 1949

Awarded in 1999

Educator who taught Ruby Bridges for one year, alone in a classroom guarded by Federal Marshals. This marked the beginning of integration of the New Orleans school system.

Barbara Zimmerman Epstein - 1945

Awarded in 2000

Founder and editor of New York Review of Books.

Daphne Riska Ross - 1946

Awarded in 2001


Ross, a Fellow of the Mineralogical Society of America, received her BA (with Distinction) and MA degrees in Geology from Boston University in 1950 and 1951. She went on to work for Harvard University, the United States Geological Survey (USGS), the Journal of the American Chemical Society, and the U.S. National Museum of Natural History. Ross also worked on several special joint projects with the FBI, including providing key sample analysis support to their Crime Lab for the case against Timothy McVeigh in the Oklahoma City bombing.

In her retirement, Ross has been an active volunteer. From 1988 through 1996, she was a valuable member of the Foxhall Community Citizens Association serving in various capacities, including director, assistant secretary, secretary, and liaison to Georgetown University. She has also been a researcher on the Steinway Diary Project, working with a group of volunteers and two curators from the Department of Music, Arts, and Entertainment at the National Museum of American History at the Smithsonian Institution. The group has been annotating the diaries of William Steinway, one of the five sons of Heinrich Steinweg (Henry Steinway), founder of the Steinway Piano Company. Also, since September 2001, Ross has been volunteering at the White House in the offices of Greetings, Mail Analysis, and Agency Liaison.

Ruth McKenney Fitch - 1961

Awarded in 2001

First Black woman to become partner in a major Boston law firm (Palmer and Dodge, LLP).

Lucy der Manuelian - 1946

Awarded in 2002

rofessor of Armenian Art and Architectural History at Tufts. First American to research, photograph and write about hundreds of Armenian medieval churches and architectural sculpture in mountainous regions of Armenia.

Barbara Short McDonough - 1952

Awarded in 2003

Newspaper columnist and long time community activist.

Anne Loomey Paulsen - 1954

Awarded in 2002

Served as Massachusetts State Representative as well as selectman and school committee member for the town of Belmont.

Maryanne Cataldo - 1975

Awarded in 2003

Maryanne Cataldo is Founder and Chief Executive Officer of City Lights Electrical Company, Inc., a full service electrical construction company working on public, private, commercial, industrial, and transportation related projects in the U.S. City Lights was started with $10,000 from her personal savings and had revenues of $60,000,000 in FY 2008. Maryanne is also the founder and CEO of Intelligent Systems and Controls Contractors (iSYS), a subsidiary of City Lights that serves a broad base of low voltage, security and specialty control systems customers. ISYS was started in 2003 with seed capital from City Lights and has grown into a multimillion-dollar company.

Maryanne is a Master Electrician with over 26 years of construction management and field experience. She graduated from the University of Massachusetts at Amherst with a BA in Economics, summa cum laude and Phi Beta Kappa. She received her MBA from Harvard Business School. Maryanne is the recipient of the Chamber of Commerce Pinnacle Award, the SBA Entrepreneurial Success Award, and is recognized as one of Boston’s Millennium Leaders. She is past Secretary of the Massachusetts Affiliate of the Susan B. Komen Foundation for Breast Cancer and past Treasurer of Construction Industries of Massachusetts. She has also served on the Board of the Boston National Electrical Contractors Association (NECA). Today, Maryanne is active in her community, especially in efforts to support the troops and improve education.

City Lights has been involved in public projects with the City of Boston, Massachusetts Bay Transit Authority, Massachusetts Water Resources Authority, and Massachusetts Port Authority. Private ventures include the South Shore Hospital Cancer Center, Westin Hotel on the Waterfront, 32 branches of the Bank of America, Stonehill College, and the Democratic National Convention. Throughout the country, City Lights does power reconstruction after hurricanes like Gustav and Ike and the Northeast Storm of December 2008. City Lights is the recipient of the prestigious Department of Defense Seven Seals Award and the Commonwealth of Massachusetts Governor’s Inner City Achievement Award.

Hadassah Blocker - 1931

Awarded in 2004

Grew up in Roxbury and Dorchester, Massachusetts, in an Orthodox family as the oldest of four children of European immigrant parents. After graduating from Hebrew High School, Hebrew College, and Radcliffe college, she promoted women's equality in Conservative Judaism in New England. Hadassah became the first woman to chant the haftarah at her synagogue over forty years ago. She went on to teach other girls and women how to take part in the Torah service.

Elaine DesRosiers, OP - 1948

Awarded in 2004

Elaine DesRosiers entered the Dominican Sisters of St. Catharine, Kentucky, shortly after graduation from GLS. She earned a bachelor’s degree in biology from Nazareth College (now Spalding University,) in Louisville, a master’s degree in biology from the University of Notre Dame and a doctorate in Educational Media and Technology from Boston University. After teaching elementary and junior high school in Louisville for eleven years, Sr. Elaine taught biology, English and Latin at St. Patrick High School in Watertown, MA. In the mid-1960’s she taught “The World of Biochemistry” on the Boston Catholic Television Network.

In 1976 she began a 21-year career in higher education as Director of Educational Media at the University of Notre Dame, where she was responsible for insuring the growth of the use of media in the teaching/learning environment. Upon her retirement from Notre Dame in 1997, Sr. Elaine assumed the position of Promoter of Ongoing Dominican Life, providing for her Sisters enrichment material in written and audio-visual form. Since 2004 Sr. Elaine DesRosiers lives at her motherhouse in St. Catharine, Kentucky, where she teaches part time at St. Catharine College. She is fulfilling her retirement desire to be a successful oil painter. The nearby city of Springfield recently purchased the 12 oil paintings in her series "Main Street, Springfield, Kentucky".

Deanna Austin Anderson - 1963

Awarded in 2005

(Awarded Posthumously) Those who knew her said Deanna had a spirit of adventure and quest for learning new skills that was nutured during her years at Girls' Latin School. After completing BS nd MS at the University of Washington, Seattle, Deanna worked at a number of labs in Holland and England before she returned to the state of Washington where she started an environmental company with her husband, Charlie. After a short time in that field, they formed Cogent Data Technologies that provided Ethernet service to a number of industries.

Frances Oliver Grant - 1913

Awarded in 2010

Frances Oliver Grant graduated from GLS in 1913 and was the first black women ever to achieve Phi Beta Kappa at Radcliffe College. (In 1895, William Trotter was the first African American ever to graduate Phi Beta Kappa from Harvard.) Grant graduated magna cum laude in 1917. There were 101 members of the Radcliffe Class of 1917, one summa cum laude and thirteen magna cum laude; Grant was in the top fourteen of her class. She was a cousin to Gertrude Mabel Baker Radcliffe 1900, only the second black to ever graduate from Radcliffe. Grant was awarded scholarship each year at Radcliffe where she majored in the classics.
Frances Grant was born on June 30, 1895 and was the daughter of George Franklin Grant, graduate of Harvard's School of Dentistry and inventor of the modern golf tee and Fannie Bailey Grant. They lived at 26 Parker Street in Cambridge. During college she began work as a tutor and during World War I taught literacy to soldiers in a segregated YMCA unit at Fort Dix. She took a teaching position at the all-black Manuel Training High School in Bordertown, New Jersey where she remained for 38 years teaching Latin, English and American History. She had high expectations for all her students and in turn they loved, respected and were inspired by her.
She took early retirement in protest of the State's refusal to integrate the school. She was a member of the Home Service Committee of the Red Cross and raised money for the National War Fund. In 1949 she received her Masters in education from New York University. In 1979, she was recognized by the Radcliffe College Alumnae Association and chosen Black Women Oral History Project. Her personal files are in the Van Vechten Collection at Yale.

Julianne Glowacki - 1962

Awarded in 2012

Julianne (Julie) Glowacki, PhD, is Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, Harvard Medical School and Professor of Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery, Harvard School of Dental Medicine. Julie received her BA from Boston University in 1966 and her PhD in Biological Chemistry, Harvard University, in 1973. She is Director of Skeletal Biology at the Brigham and Women's Hospital, Boston. Her academic career in biomedical research concerns congenital and acquired musculoskeletal disorders. Julie’s research has been funded by the National Institutes of Health, the Department of Defense, NOAA, and various foundations. She has published more than 200 research articles, chapters, and reviews concerning original basic, translational, and clinical research on skeletal development and aging and on innovative approaches to bone and joint construction and reconstruction. She has found keys to understanding human mineral and skeletal metabolism from research with fishes and sharks. One major program of her research concerns mechanisms of human skeletal aging. In the 1990s, her research uncovered the disturbing prevalence of vitamin D-deficiency in hip fracture patients; this discovery led to changes in hospital pathways for patient care. She co-edited The Aging Skeleton and contributed several chapters to that book. She is also recognized internationally for her other major program which translates basic research to clinical applications in reconstructive, oromaxillofacial, and orthopedic uses of demineralized bone. She holds 8 patents on aspects of skeletal tissue engineering. She co-wrote Biologic Foundations for Skeletal Tissue Engineering, a monograph for engineers. She has been a voting member of the US FDA Dental Products Panel, a consultant to NASA and the US Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, board member of scientific journals, and adviser to many national and international organizations. She has received numerous honors and awards for research contributions, community service, and for training and mentoring aspiring scientists.

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Outstanding Alumnae/i

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