Nobody ever said "Think Different" would be easy.
Don Crabb (March 25, 1955 to February 26, 2000)
Dr. Sumner Harvey Hoffman, MD, FAAP
• MD, Pediatrics, Tufts Univ. 1946 • MS, Civil Engineering, Tufts Univ. 1968 •
May 5, 1922 - Dec. 14, 2008
• Founding Member local temple • Opened Pediatric Offices in 3 Rural Communities •
• Introduced Parisitology Curriculum for Engineering Students, Professor, Tufts Univ. •
• Dir. Home Heath Services, Boston Univ. - Nation’s first academically affiliated Home Medical Service •
• Last position: Director Student Health Services, Brown University •
• Retirement: Volunteer physician, Senior Friendship Center of Sarasota •
• Pres., The Tufts Club and the PHI Beta Kappa Club •
About Box for
Machine contains original photos and text on a
variety of topics including: Macintosh
Computers, high school & pro soccer, my Mac and Internet Consulting, links to my products
reviews, Yellowstone National Park, Massachusetts, dogs,
wildlife, parenting, single motherhood, and kids.
I created Ilene's Machine in November, 1995 on xensei.com and
finally got my own domain in November, 2000. Initially the
Hess Macworld Events List and a soccer
photo gallery lived here. Now, there are bugs, Mac OS resources, writing and a host of strange pages. Feel free to root around!
News and Updates
I am an eclectic person, having been a
dancer, social worker, and now a Macintosh
computer consultant and single mother. I am
passionate about animals and nature. My pages
include original photos which relate to my
interests and vocation. For your convenience, I
have put in thumbnails of most pictures in an
introductory page, and a quick click will yield
you the whole shebang. I also attempted to
choose links which are of superior quality, and
contain comprehensive information or great
pictures which relate to my beloved topics. If
you wish to send comments or suggestions for new
links, please send me
mail. All suggestions are most welcome!
I hope you will find my pages of interest and of
use to you as you wander through this great
abyss we fondly call the "net."