Marsha Hanen, PhD’70, of Calgary, Canada, on April 13. She was a philosophy professor and the general-studies dean at the University of Calgary, then became president of the University of Winnipeg. Survived by two children, two stepchildren and three grandchildren.

John J. Roche Jr. ’73, of Medford, Massachusetts, on April 7. Formerly an elementary-school teacher in Newton, he worked at the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston, and enjoyed traveling with family and friends. Survived by wife Karen.

Donald F. Durocher, PhD’74, of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Roswell, Georgia, on June 5. He worked at Kimberly-Clark/Schweitzer-Mauduit for more than 32 years, and enjoyed studying Mandarin, practicing yoga and tai chi, and lifelong learning. Survived by wife Barbara, three children and five grandchildren.

Andrew J. Jick ’74, of Newton, Massachusetts, on May 3. In addition to pursuing a corporate career, he was the Boston Celtics public-address announcer from 1980-97, when the team won three national championships, and began announcing games at Boston College in 2001. Survived by three brothers, including Dan Jick ’79, P’09, P’12.

Michael S. Smiley ’74, of West Hartford, Connecticut, on Feb. 22. He was an attorney at Travelers Insurance and in solo practice, and was recognized by the Connecticut Bar Association for his pro bono contributions. Survived by wife Kathy, three children and two grandchildren.

Darwin Palmiere, PhD’75, of Rochester, New York, on May 14. After a stint in the U.S. Navy, he chose a career in public health to help those in need. Survived by 10 children and many grandchildren.

Jonathan M. Harris ’77, of South Bend, Indiana, on May 12. He was the first African American in Missouri to be inducted into the Sons of the American Revolution and, in midlife, won a scholarship to Brandeis, graduating at age 44. Survived by a daughter and many grandchildren.