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List of victims
AA Flight 11
UAL Flight 175
AA Flight 77
United Flight 93
Tenants of WTC
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Victims of the Boston flights
American Airlines Flight 11
Neilie Casey, 32, of Wellesley: TJX merchandise planner. Upon returning from maternity leave, she had transferred to the firm's Framingham office to be near her home. It was her first trip in the new job. A golfer and runner, she married her college sweetheart, Michael. She also leaves their daughter, Riley, 6 months. "Hers was a life of purpose filled with thoughtfulness, grace, and goodness," her family said.
Jeffrey Collman, 41, of Yorkville, Ill.: Flight attendant. Collman moved to California five years ago to pursue a career as a flight attendant. Family members said Collman loved tennis and traveled everywhere to watch professional matches. He was the type of person who could "sit down next to someone on a plane and walk away knowing their life story," his stepmother said.
Jeffrey Coombs, 42, of Abington: Project manager for Compaq Computer. He was headed to Los Angeles for a business meeting. He was an expert in sophisticated computer applications for banking and other financial systems. Coombs was married to Christi, and they had three children. He helped them with their paper routes and coached their soccer team. He was also an avid outdoorsman.
Tara Creamer, 30, of Worcester: Buyer for TJX, the parent company for TJ Maxx. She and her husband, John, met as students at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst and married in 1994. She also leaves a 4-year-old son and a 1-year-old daughter.
Thelma Cuccinello, 71, of Wilmot, N.H.: Worked for years in Lexington public schools. She moved to New Hampshire 10 years ago with her husband, Albert. She was going to California to see her sister and brother-in-law. She leaves three children and a grandchild.
Patrick Currivan, 52, of Paris: Lived in Winchester for five years until last October, when he moved to Paris for a job. He never sold his Winchester home, said a friend, Anne McMonagle. He spent the weekend here catching up with friends before heading west for business. "He rang just about everyone in the phone book. It's almost as if he knew to make contact," McMonagle said.
Brian Dale, 43, of Warren, N.J.: Worked for Blue Capital, a
Manhattan investment firm. He was headed west on business. He earned undergraduate and graduate degrees from Dartmouth College, and a law degree from the University of Michigan. Dale leaves a wife, Louanne, a 3-year-old son, and 18-month-old twins.
David DiMeglio, 22, of Wakefield: An electrical apprentice, he loved computers, professional wrestling and rap music. He hoped to start his own business.
Donald Ditullio, 49, of Peabody: He and his girlfriend, N. Janis Lasden, were on their way to Palm Springs for vacation. Ditullio worked in quality control at Smith & Nephew, a medical company in Andover. He played hockey and softball, skied, and loved riding his Harley Davidson.
Albert Dominguez, 66, of Lidcombe, Australia: Baggage handler for Qantas Airlines at the Sydney Airport. Dominguez had worked for the company for 21 years and was returning home from a vacation in the United States. He loved soccer games and danced the tango. He leaves his wife, Myrna, and four children.