W E sit at separate tables, keep largely to ourselves, count people of our own group among our closest friends.
Jason McDevitt was short. He had a high voice. We called him Mickey, as in the mouse. Such is the
T HE 1930s were the heyday for the nation's Black colleges. In the midst of a society commited to segregation,
I T is unfortunate and unsettling to hear the vice president of the United States taunting his opponent for vetoing
T HE Baby Boomers saw their political leaders murdered, first President Kennedy, then Dr. King and then Bobby Kennedy. In
Fortas: The Rise and Ruin of a Supreme Court Justice By Bruce Allen Murphy 598 pp. William Morrow, $25.00 A
N OW it's one thing to rail against astroturf. It's even understandable to get upset about the dreaded domed stadium.
S OME time ago, it became part of the conventional wisdom to suggest that the Rev. Jesse L. Jackson would
Harvard Diary: Reflections on the Sacred and the Secular By Robert Coles, $16.95. New York: Crossroads, 204 pp. I N
A LTERNATELY hostile and accommodating in the past few weeks, Jesse Jackson has caused little trouble for his party. While