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My Story, My Journey

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Archipp Likhachev
Archipp Likhachev

Lena Paul School



Lena: I was a really late bloomer. I lost my virginity at 19. It was really funny because my body was so developed that I think I was overwhelmed with attention. There were so many boys that wanted to be close to me and I knew that they were only after one thing. And being young and innocent, I was really not ready for that. So I waited and I actually lost my virginity to somebody that I really cared about and we were both virgins. We transitioned from high school sweethearts and dated all through college.




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These names might not mean anything to you. Who they are is not important. What they are is. They are teachers, school-board and City Council members, cops, firefighters, veterinarians, veterans, poets, nonprofit leaders, company owners. They are the articulation of a continuum represented by Pierre and by Lena Archuleta.


When I moved to Denver in 1998, I visited the office of the Latin American Research and Service Agency. Lena was one of its founders. On the wall near the front entrance, two photos hung. One was of Corky Gonzales, the other of Bernie Valdez. How neatly this epitomizes the two branches of Latino activism in the city, I remember thinking. The Bernie school sought to give Latinos a voice by working within the system. The Corky school took the battle to the streets.


The team of Brent A. Sumner and Heather P. McCollum placed first in the Nov. 11 finals, earning their school a $1,000 scholarship from the American College of Legal Medicine Foundation. St. Louis University defeated Michigan State University College of Law in the finals.


Tiffany Herrera of South Texas College of Law received the competition's best overall oralist award and a $500 scholarship from the American College of Legal Medicine. Kristopher C. Piereth of the John Marshall Law School in Chicago won the title of best preliminary round oralist and will receive $250 from the SIUC law school's Center for Health Law and Policy.


The law school's Center for Health Law and Policy, the School of Medicine's Department of Medical Humanities, and the American College of Legal Medicine and the American College of Legal Medicine Foundation co-sponsored the event.


Participating law schools were: Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law, New York, N.Y.; Chicago-Kent College of Law; Georgia State University School of Law; Hamline University School of Law, St. Paul, Minn.; Indiana University School of Law-Indianapolis; the John Marshall Law School, Chicago; Loyola University Chicago School of Law; Michigan State University College of Law; New York Law School; Quinnipiac University School of Law, Hamden, Conn, St. Louis University School of Law; South Texas College of Law; Stetson University College of Law, Gulfport, Fla.; Suffolk University Law School; University of Houston Blakely Advocacy Institute; University of Louisville School of Law; University of Maryland School of Law; University of New Mexico School of Law; University of Pittsburgh School of Law, Health Law Clinic; University of South Dakota School of Law; and the University of Tulsa College of Law.


He graduated from Harvard law school in 1932 and attended the U. of Paris law school the following year. He became associated with a New York law firm until he entered the Navy in Dec. 1941, retiring in Dec. 1945 with the rank of lieutenant commander. He was severely injured during an explosion at Noumea, New Caledonia, while he was attached to the staff of the commander of the South Pacific. After WWI he married Elena Ferreyros, and they raised seven children, three boys and four girls.


An insurance executive, he became president of a local firm that he sold in 1986 to Commercial Union Insurance Co., for whom he continued to consult until 1998. He was chair of Maine Bank & Trust in Portland. Also, he served as hospital board chair, museum president, United Way president, diocesan treasurer, and school and college trustee. He taught Sunday school for 27 years at St. Mary's Episcopal in Falmouth.


Before returning to Huntington and becoming a food broker as a partner and later president and CEO of Christian & Co., Steve went on to the Yale school of drama and an MFA. He was a stage manager for NBC-TV as well as a professional actor in NYC in 1951 and 1952.


He came to Princeton from the Baylor School in Chattanooga. A biology major and member of Tower Club, Charles served in the Navy Reserve from 1945-47. He began his lifelong devotion to medicine by earning his MD from Washington U. medical school in St. Louis and did his residency at Barnes Hospital there.


At Princeton, Greg was a member of Colonial Club. Though majoring in biology, he went on to graduate school at the U. of Oklahoma and received a degree in geology/geophysics. His graduate studies there were interrupted by a three-year stint in the Navy, where he served for two years in the Pacific and a year in the Atlantic on the aircraft carrier USS Valley Forge. He left active duty as a lieutenant, junior grade.


Jim died in Atlanta on Sept. 25, 1999, at age 49, following a battle with cancer. After graduating magna cum laude from Princeton and, in 1974, from Duke U. law school, Jim joined Atlanta's Smith, Cohen, Ringel, Kohler & Martin.


Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, is one of the leading universities in the nation. The university is made up of 29 degree-granting divisions; 12 undergraduate colleges, 11 graduate schools, and three schools offering both undergraduate and graduate degrees. Five are located in Camden, seven in Newark, and 14 in New Brunswick/Piscataway. 041b061a72


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