Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 200

 

Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1967 volume:

Nineteen Hundred and Sixty-Seven Emerson College Boston, Massachusetts Eighty-Seven Years Men have tried to communicate their wants to others for centuries. The cavemen grunted at first, blind people used braille, and deaf people use their 'hands and fingers. The more fortunate people can just speak. But just speaking or communicating is much harder than it seems. From world leaders to everyday housewives, this Art is strived for. Many desire it but few attain real perfection. For this reason one professor and his six students felt it necessary to begin a college of oratory. Emerson has come a long way since it was founded in 1880, as a private school, by Charles Wesley Emerson. In those days it was more commonly known as The Boston Conservatory located at Pemberton Square. So the birth of a new school with new ideas began. But just as success and time never stand still, so it was with our Emerson of today. Mr. Emersonls college began a series of moves and name changes right up until 1908. In the cool September of 1886, the Boston Conservatory of Oratory was removed to Wesleyan Hall on Bromfield Street and named the Monroe College of Oratory. Just a short four years later, as a result of a petition to the Legisla- ture, the institution was again renamed. This time the famil- iar word Emerson cameinto being. It was named Emerson College of Oratory. And so time continued and the college grew. Finally men were beginning to filtrate into the once all woman enroll- ment. The College kept its name but not its physical loca- tion. More teachers and larger student body forced moves. By 1891, Emerson College of Oratory moved from Wes- leyan Hall to Odd Fellow's Hall on the comer of Berkeley and Tremont Street. Just at the turn of the century, the college moved from the south side of the city to Chickering Hall. This is near the New England Conservatory of Music across from the present day Symphony Hall. A final move was made to the present location of Berkeley and Beacon during the presidency of Dr. Southwick C1908-19325. Every organization must have its leaders and administrative heads. Emerson was fortunate to have several great, hard-working and inspiring presidents. As mentioned earlier, Mr. Charles Wesley Emerson was the founder. It was only fitting that after a time the College carried his name as well as his ideas. He was Emersonis president for 23 years fthe 2nd longestj, from 1880-1903. There have been several presidents in the course of Emerson,s eighty-seven years. Follow- ing Charles Wesley Emerson, there were such men as Mr. Rolfe, Dr. Southwick, Harry Sey- mour Ross, Dr. Boylston Green, Dr. Godfrey Dewey, Mr. Jonathan W. French Jr., and the pre- sent president since December l, 1952, Dr. S. Justus McKinley. The three who have held the post the longest were Dr. Southwick CMrs. MaxHeld's fatherj, twenty-four years, the founder, Charles Wesley Emerson, for twenty-two years, and our own Dr. S. Justus McKinley for fourteen years and five months. These eight presidents have formed the back- bone of Emerson's history as a college of oratory, which brings us to the real meaning and purpose of Emerson's existence. Emerson,s purpose is to train effective and re- sponsible communicators. It's three major depart- ments emphasize this fact: U Speech and Speech Therapy, 25 Broadcasting, and 35 Theater Arts. Year after year the college grows and turns out responsible men and women. The enrollment is over a thousand students, a far cry from the six students of 1880. But these thousand have the same belief that was instilled into Charles Wesley Emerson's six. That of: Expression Is Necessary To Evolution. ff: , ' 1. pg.. ,ayv Q ng 4 g . Q A I . 5 X XFX 5 R XX XX SHE is Uninhibited Visionary Ambitious Vibrant Active Daring Eager She is, in fact, the essence of today, the hope of tornor- row. For the qualities She possesses are the Building Blocks of the Future: 7 For this, we, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Sixty- Seven, dedicate this year's EMERSONIAN to Miss Edna M. Ward 9 KY ,- -'rn Man and a woman came I4 years ago to Emerson College. Their Concern for Emersonians began its' growth. 12 months out of every year these two Kept their time and efforts available. The Equation I0 x 10 : IOOWQ can well express the amount of Inspiration they extolled towards others. The 8 hour work day would just begin to touch the Never ending hours they poured into Emerson. 6 was the year just before they decided to rest. Love had been the key to their success 4 all these past years. Their rewarding Energy was appreciated. The Class of 1967 to these 2 people would like to make this Years presentation of the Emersonian to: 11 7542? 1 I 45X ,ALJ X! XX 'NX THE EMERSGN FAMILY . . .. 4,1 ' 1 .fi . f V .Y,, lr. -A, 741111 L-. ..- F! ..-if ai Mr--ns-, ,A 'Q 16 ,w f-sf-f 85 f QJQEEQPJ ww M MW M rom, SJW Ml fm M wa.ga 4? X , . '- M . , , .,,,,1:gsw- A 'f y' , A an , 'iff " . w "1 A, m M ' -we , .. my 'j g' a n " ,L ,f N '1 9 L W .. f,17, 'nf '1 k u-W, X , Z my is , LL. W K , , "W "N" 1-MLL ' w"' M 'Will' .PWM 'H' - 5155+152 .,:.. I . . .,.. , 3534:-, - ,4 .5:.,.-+ . -.x- ' ax, av." L Sign.: 'A ,QA 9 -.: I if-',..1 if ,fljdzljfw la.. ffff' - 1 . ,, , fi'-' f r -K'-Q 1 '.:..4cu ns':'- ,wee ,,.,...,--1 Y, YVKJF' 15,195 E -iw XX ki? ilwv f' , df y Xg', 23 IN ACCDRBANCE WITH I Hi PRUVISIUNS UF T ME BDSIDN FIRE PREVENTION DUDE UKING QARTICLE 265 REGI ST RAR TK E " .,. ., ,Q ' ' . A ,M j' .sw ix- , W --N. . . 1 Qv -- - r M3 , ,,,,,,N,x-f.V1,.+ 35- . Y - L, rms: 5,9 - R S uw :asv .... I ,M 3 . Q gh - ,.4,w.-M ' W.y.., i""'v 501: 'J' 'Ri K.-. V .vw - -V . U ,. N , -2 R A---.w + Q Ski ...' ' -N . :Y I . ,,, V , 'Jw K W tt .LL NL- It JS---fx w W... V -' Hg """',,g,,,, - -. - IW www" . .1--mf -1- A-we-V1 ,,. :Q f 4,4g-Fiy' '---Ni, , up srl 1 4 1 F x J Q Ag 1 f ' if 1 M' 'T 5 - . .F -:' " X15 ,'-xi-I-D 'P 5 , :V B x, ' 5' ' 1" ' ' ' ' ,Q -, ' ,- w Wx . ' u r., -5 26 -'www' Q X- , ...,--..--1-.-Q., . ,..,f, -' -'W"' bww., 92 .,,A Q Af. ff'-F 27 29 f '- -if? 1:12 ,, 'ii' ' . N 7 I ' , ffm, ,..,1. Zij. 1- "5-5jj.f52fw?f':Qi56-' Q, .1,1,.' . , , ,ff 1 fislxf- po'-'4 ' ibip, -: .. V, , fm 41-:-r-1 - 1 :1::a,. 1.. -nz:-za :--:.1v1m:-:- v. . -' ,.,, 4- I-L .MM 1y:.+..vs:1'f , . ,.- .L 1. ,:f:2::-5 "f Qma, ' , Q -ff 1 -RUN L J V. ,r -'uv pf -11 --N, .Q.-3, r f 1 I , 7, 1 M F v'1 1 , .RZ F rim r-3 32 J SENiOR CLASS In Appreciation Walter A. Littlefield ALFRED J. ACCARDI AI Cambridge, Massachusetts B,S. in Speech Theatre Education Sailing Club 1, Public Production 1, 2: Schol- arship 2, 3 LIONEL C. ADAMS Lionel! St. Albans, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Education Phi Alpha Tau 2, 4, Historian 3, Sailing Club 1, Junior Class Treasurerg Public Production 1, 2, 3, 4, Winter Carnival Committee 2, Junior Prom Committee 3, Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4g Student Advisor 43 Whois Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges GARY C. AHRENHOLZ Airhose Middletown, New York B.S. in Speech Business and Industrial Communications Alpha Pi Theta Social Chairman 3, Vice-Presi- dent 4g Choric Speech 35 Sailing Club 2, 3, 4g Public Production 25 Transfer Student from Orange Community College ' ETHEL GOLDBERG APRIL Bunny Vineland, New Jersey B.S. in Speech Speech Education Hillel 2, 33 Emersonian 3, S,T.E.A.M. 2, 35 Psychology Club 2, 3 34 ANDRES AYBAR JR. Andy Miramar Isles, Florida B.A. Broadcasting Phi Alpha Tau 2, 3, Recording Secretary 41 Newman Club 1, 2, 33 WERS 3, 4, WECB l, 23 Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Junior Class Presi- dent, Senior Class President, Public Production 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 2, 3, 4, Presidentls Club 3, 4, Hazing Committee 2, Winter Carni- val Committee 2, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges BARRY BAILEY York, Pennsylvania B.A. Theatre Education Public Production l, 2, 3, 4, Scholarship 2, 3, 45 Dean's List 35 Stagecraft Award 13 Alpha Psi Omega 41 Deertrees Summer Theater 2, 31 Workshop Productions 1, 2, 3 JAMES W. BARTLETT Jim Andover, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Education Choric Speech 4 DIANE B. BECKER Di Di Plainfield, New Jersey B.A. Elementary Education Hillel 1, 2, 33 S.T.E.A.M. 3g Psychology Club 31 Dorm Council 3 35 BRIAN BENDIKS B.B. New York City, New York B,A. History Rho Delta Omega 2, 3, 4, Berkeley Beacon 4, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, Captain 4 EDITH M. BENT Edie Boston, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 4, Secretary 3 JOHN R. BINNEY Cal Dedham, Massachusetts B.A. English ELINOR BLACKMAN Ellie New York City, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Education Hillel lg Public Production 1, 2, 4, Junior Year Abroad: Central School of Speech and Drama, London 36 JANET L. BLANCHARD Blanche Waldoboro, Maine B.A. English Zeta Phi Eta Vice-President 4, Pledge Mistress 43 S.C.A. 43 Junior Prom Queen 33 Junior Vaudeville Show 33 Who's Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges BEATRICE BLIVISE Bea Johnstown, Pennsylvania B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 43 Berkeley Beacon 43 Sailing Club 33 Transfer Student from University of Pittsburgh PHYLLJS V. BOXER Plzyl Margaretville, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Kappa Gamma Chi 2, Corresponding Secretary 3, Recording Secretary 3, Vice-President 4 Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, 43 Hillel 13 Emersommz 43 Choric Speech 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4 Gold Key Society 2, 3, 43 Cheerleader 2, 3 4 Booster Club 2, 3, 43 Junior Prom Committee 33 Junior Vaudeville Show 33 Commencement Committee 4g Student Advisor 3, 4 PETER R. K. BRENNER Pete Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S. in Speech Broadcasting Phi Alpha Tau 2, 4, Recording Secretary 33 Alpha Epsilon Rho 43 S.C.A. 3, 4g WERS 2, 43 WECB 2, Public Relations Director 33 Emer- sonian 3, 43 Singing Choir 23 International Re- lations Society 3, 43 Gold Key Society 3, 43 Inter-Fraternity Council 43 Basketball 23 Base- ball 3, 4g Student Government President 4: Dorm Council President 23 Booster Club 2, 4, Treasurer 33 President's Club 43 Transfer Stu- dent from University of Maryland, Munich, Germanyg Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 37 RONNI J. BRETTMAN Ronald Swampscott, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, 43 Hillel 1, 2, 33 Emer- sonian 33 Choric Speech 43 Psychology Club 2, 33 International Relations Society 1, 23 Winter Carnival Committee 23 Junior Prom Commit- tee 33 Commencement Committee 4 RONALD BUCKMAN Buck Boston, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Broadcasting WERS 3, 43 WECB 2, 3, 4 SUSAN C. BUCKNER Sue Highland Park, New Jersey B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, 43 Hillel 13 Scribe 43 Choric Speech 3, 4g Dorm Council 33 Booster Club 2, 33 Junior Vaudeville Show 33 Junior Prom Committee 3 RUTH K. BURCH Ruth Boston, Massachusetts B.A. History Phi Mu Gamma 43 Gold Key Society 43 Scholarship 3, 43 Dean's List 3 38 JEROME BUTLER Jerry Medford, Massachusetts BA- Broadcasting Phi Alpha Tau 2, Parliamentarian 3, Pledge Master 4g Newman Club 1, 2, 3, WERS 3, 4g WECB 2, 33 Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 2, 3, 4g Student Advisor 4 ANITA CALANDRINO Anita New York City, New York B,A, Theatre Arts WECB 31 Gold Key Society 2, 3, Speaker 43 Dorm Council 33 Public Production l, 2, 3, 4, Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 43 Dean's List lg Presi- dent's Club 4g Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges JAMES CANN Lynque Boston, Massachusetts B.A. Broadcasting Alpha Pi Theta 3, Parliamentarian 4, WECB 2, 3, 4: Sailing Club 2, 3 IOANNE CARPENTER Joanne West Roxbury, Massachusetts B.A. English, Elementary Education Scholarship 3, 43 Deanls List 33 Transfer Stu- dent from St. Johns University 39 VICKI E. CHASENS Victor Margate, New Jersey B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Rho Delta Omega Dream Girl 3, 4g Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, 43 Hillel 13 Berkeley Beacon 4g Emersonian 3, Secretary 43 Psychology Club 33 GAL 1, 23 Senior Class Vice-President, Dorm Council 23 Booster Club 3, 43 Hazing Commit- tee 23 Winter Carnival Committee 23 Junior Vaudeville Show 33 Junior Prom Chairman 33 Commencement Committee 43 Student Advisor 3,4 JUDITH A. CHILD Judy South Eflinham, New Hampshire B.S. in Speech Theatre Arts Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 43 Singing Choir 1, 2, 33 Public Production 1, 2, 33 Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 1, 2, 33 Alpha Psi Omega 4 THOMAS N. CLARKE Coastie Weston, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Rho Delta Omega 2, Treasurer 3, Pledge Mas- ter 33 WECB 1, News Director 23 Choric Speech 43 Forensic Council 2, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 33 Basketball lg President's Club 3 ROBERT CLINTON Bob Syosset, New York B.A. English WERS 1, 2, 3, 43 Debate 1, 23 Psychology Club 1, 23 Sailing Club 1, 2, 3g Public Produc- tion 1, 2, 3g Transfer Student from Hunter College 40 HAMILTON D. COMSTOCK Du29'y Louisville, Kentucky B.A. English Phi Alpha Tau Corresponding Secretary 2, 3, Difoggio Award Representative 3, Vice-Presi- dent 4, S.C.A. 1, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Scribe 1, 2, Editor 3, Assistant Editor 4, Emersonian 3, C0- Editor 4, Psychology Club 1, 2, 3, Gold Key Society 2, 3, 4, Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sopho- more Class Sergeant-at-Arms, Dorm Council 1, 3, Proctor 4, Booster Club 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent's Club 3, 4, Hazing Committee 2, Winter Carnival Committee 2, Junior Prom Commit- tee 3, Commencement Committee 4, Student Advisor 3, 4: Student Library Committee 2, 3, 4, Transfer Student from The University of Louisville, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges EDWARD G. CONTURE Gage Bass River, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Alpha Pi Theta 2, 4, Vice-President 3, Sigma Alpha Eta 3, President 4, Gold Key Society 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, Co-Captain 4: Sailing Club 1, Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3, Most Valuable Player Wrestling 3, Booster Club 1, 2, 3, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges HEIDI R. COOPERMAN Heidi Poughkeepsie, New York B,A, English Public Production 4, Winter Carnival Commit tee 2, Junior Prom Committee 3 RICHARD K. DAUM Skip Lynbrook, New York B.A. English Alpha Pi Theta 2, Corresponding Secretary 3, Parliamentarian 3, Alumni Director 4, WERS 2, 3, Berkeley Beacon 3, Transfer Student from Wesley College 41 LAUREN H. DAVIS Laurie Manchester, Connecticut B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 3g Forensic Council 4, Trans- fer Student from Elmira College DANIEL S. DAYTON Dan Middletown, New York B.S. in Speech Broadcasting Alpha Epsilon Rho 3, Vice-President 4g WERS 1, 2, Station Manager 3, 4, WECB 1, 2, 3, Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Dorm Council 1 EUGENE S. DUBROW Gene Marblehead, Massachusetts B.A. Broadcasting WERS 33 WECB lg Dean's List 1, 2, 3, Trans- fer Student from Ithaca College ELIZABETH ENDERVELT Betsy Staten Island, New York B.S. in Speech Theatre Arts Hillel 1, 2, WERS 4g Berkeley Beacon 3, 4g Psychology Club 33 International Relations So- ciety 2g Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 41 Booster Club 2, Winter Carnival Committee 23 Junior Prom Committee 3 42 STEFANIE R. ENDLER Stefi Forest Hills, New York B.S. in Speech Theatre Education Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, 4, Hillel 1, Berkeley Beacon 1, GAL 3, Sophomore Class Historian, Junior Class Historian, Public Production 1, 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 3, Winter Carnival Court and Chairman 2, Junior Prom Court 3, Alpha Psi Omega 4, Who's Who Among Students in Amer- ican Universities and Colleges ROLLIE J. EUBANKS JR. The Eub New York City, New York . Psychology-Education , Phi Alpha Tau 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Treas- urer 4, Basketball 3, Co-Captain 2, 4, Most Valuable Player 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, Commencement Co-Chairman 4, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges JOSEPH J. FALBO Joe Jessup, Pennsylvania B.A. History Rho Delta Omega 2, Social Chairman 3, Presi- dent 4, Emersonian 3, Treasurer 4, Forensic Council 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 2, 3, Inter- Fraternity Council Secretary-Treasurer 4, Wrestling 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 2, 3, 4, President's Club Social Chairman 4, Win- ter Carnival Committee 23 Junior Prom Com- mittee 3, Junior Vaudeville Show 3, Student Advisor 3, 4, Transfer Student from Boston University ROBERTA SMALL FALLER Bert New Rochelle, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, 4, Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, Gold Key Society 2, 3, GAL 1, 2, Junior Class Parliamentarian, Hazing Committee 2, Winter Carnival Court 2, Junior Prom Co- Chairman 3 43 LAWRENCE FINEBERG Larry Montreal, Canada B.S. in Speech Theatre Arts Berkeley Beacon 1, Scribe 4, Public Produc- tion 1, 2, 3, 4 PHYLLIS J. FISHER Phyllis New Haven, Connecticut B.A. Psychology Hillel 1, Berkeley Beacon 1, 2, 3, Psychology Club 1, 2, 3, Sailing Club 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 2 SUSAN B. FISHER Fish Hollis Hills, New York B.S. iI'1 SpCCCl'1 Education Scribe 3, 4, Psychology Club 1, Sailing Club 3, Dorm Council 2, 3 EDWARD W. FOLB Woody Stamford, Connecticut B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4, Hillel 3, Baseball 3, 4, Transfer Student from Greensboro College 44 ALAN FORBES Al Swampscott, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Broadcasting WERS l, 2, 3, 4g WECB 1, 2, 3 DIANE G. GAYLE Di Pembroke West, Bermuda B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, 4g S.C.A. I, 2, 3, 43 Psychology Club 2, 3, 4g Dorm Council l, 21 Winter Carnival Committee 2 KATHLEEN GILLIGAN Kathy Cohoes, New York B.A. Theatre Education Dorm Council 3, 4g Scholarship 3, 43 Transfer Student from Albany Junior College ELLEN S. GINSBURG Ginsburg B.S. in Speech Speech Education Transfer Student from University of Mississippi 45 MARY GOLDFINE GOLDSTEIN Mary Hyde Park, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology JANET GOLLINGER Goll New Haven, Connecticut B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, 4, Hillel lg Scribe 43 Emersonian 4, Psychology Club lg Sailing Club 23 GAL lg Dorm Council 2, 3, Vice-President 45 Booster Club 25 Winter Carnival Committee 23 Student Advisor 4 LAURENCE B. GOODHUE Larry Akron, Ohio B.S. in Speech Broadcasting S.C.A. 2, 3, Forensic Council 2, 3, 4, Interna- tional Relations Society 2, 3, President 45 Sail- ing Club 4, Treasurer 2, 3, President's Club 2, 3 BARBARA STRASNICK GREEN Stras Quincy, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4, Singing Choir 2, 3, 4g Forensic Council 2, Dean's List 2, 3g Transfer Student from Boston University 46 -41 ROBERT E. GRITMAN Bob Foxboro, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Education Rho Delta Omega 3, Vice-President 43 Choric Speech 3, Vice-President 4, Inter-Fraternity Council 43 Sailing Club 2, 3, 41 Booster Club 3, 45 Transfer Student from Keystone Junior College JOAN GRUNSTEIN Xerxes Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Hillel 1, 2, 3, Berkeley Beacon 2, 3, Psychol- ogy Club 1, 2, 3: Sailing Club l, 2, 31 GAL 1, 2, 3, Booster Club 2, 3, 4 STEPHEN W. HASKELL Steve Rehoboth, Massachusetts B.A. History Transfer Student from Dean Junior College RAYMOND S. HERSHEL JR. Chic Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts BA, Broadcasting Alpha Pi Theta 4, Treasurer 2, 3g Alpha Epsi- lon Rho 2, 4, Treasurer 33 Newman Club lg WERS 2, 3, 4, WECB 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 23 Sailing Club 11 Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 1, 3 47 LAURA HERTZBERG Laura Boston, Massachusetts B.A. English Singing Choir 1, 2g Sailing Club 2, 3, Public Production 1 DAVID S. HERZ Dave Jamaica, New York B.A. Broadcasting WERS 3, 4g WECB 2, 3, 4, Transfer Student from New School for Social Research NANCY A. HEYMAN Nancy Rockville Center, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, 4g Debate 23 Sailing Club 3, 43 Dorm Council 2, Recording Secre- tary 3, Dean's List 3 JACK B. HINELINE Jack Rochester, New York B.S, in Speech Broadcasting WERS 2, 3, 45 WECB 1, 2, 3, 4g Emersonian 3: Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 1, 2 48 EVELYN HOROWITZ Evie Newton, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Theatre Arts Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, Treasurer 4g Hillel 1, 23 Berkeley Beacon 1, 4g Ernersonian 4, Psy- chology Club 2, Sailing Club 1, 2, GAL 1, 2, 43 Public Production 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 3, Winter Carnival Committee 2, Junior Prom Committee 3 JOHN J. HOWE John Glens Falls, New York B.S. in Speech Broadcasting WERS 33 WERS-TV Co-Station Manager 43 Scholarship 4g Transfer Student from Syracuse University ALEXANDER J. HRICISKO Alex Stratford, Connecticut B.A. Theatre Arts Phi Alpha Tau 2, 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 4, Na- tional Pledge Master 4g WECB 1, 23 Berkeley Beacon 1, 23 Basketball 1, Baseball 1, 2, Sail- ing Club 1, 2, 33 Public Production 1, 2, 3, 4, BO0Ster Club 1, 2, 3 MARSHA A. HYMES Marsha Morristown, New Jersey B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, Scribe 3, Sailing Club 2g'Dorm Council 33 Winter Carnival Commit- tee 2, Junior Prom Committee 3, Junior Vaudeville Show 3 49 HENRY I. JACOB Hank New Brunswick, New Jersey B.S. in Speech Speech Phi Alpha Tau 2, Social Chairman 3, President 4, WECB lg Inter-Fraternity Council President 4g Sailing Club 1, 2, 4, President 3, Freshman Class Presidentg Hazing Committee 2g Com- mencement Committee 4 NINA JACOBS Nina New York City, New York B.S. in Speech Broadcasting Dean's List 3 JUDITH A. JOHNSON Mama Johnson Cleveland, Ohio B.S. in Speech Theatre Arts Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, 43 Phi Alpha Tau Pledge Queen 2, Berkeley Beacon 3, 4g Sopho more Class Presidentg Public Production 1, 2 3 4, Dean's List 1, 2, Alpha Psi Omega 4, Winter Carnival Queen 23 Junior Prom Court 33 Junior Vaudeville Show 3, Who's Who Among Stu dents in American Universities and Colleges WAYNE A. JOSEPH Wayne Eastham, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Transfer Student from Dean Junior College 50 JUDITH A. KAHN Judi Elmont, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, Pledge Secretary 4g Hillel 1, 2g Scribe Secretary 3, 4, Emersonian Secretary 4, Psychology Club 1, 2, Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 4g GAL 1, 2g Dorm Council Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, Proctor 43 Booster Club 35 Winter Carnival Committee 2, Junior Prom Committee 33 Junior Vaudeville Show 33 Com- mencement Committee 4g Student Advisor 3, 4 LESLIE A. KAHN Les Brooklyn, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 43 Hillel 23 Dorm Council President 2g Transfer Student from Elmira College JUDYTH A. KERMAN Judy Roslyn Heights, New York B.S. in Speech Dramatic Literature Public Production 3, 4g Dean's List 2, 3g Alpha Psi Omega 4g Transfer Student from Hofstra University CAROL A. KITTY Kat Harrisburg, Pennsylvania B.S. in Speech Speech Education Choric Speech 33 Psychology Club 2g Sailing Club 3, Freshman Class Secretary, Dorm Council Secretary l, Proctor 4g Hazing Com- mittee Zg Student Advisor 3, 4 51 ALVIN B. KUPPERMAN Al Flushing, New York B.S. in Speech Theatre Arts Public Production 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 4 ARLENE H. LANDAU Arlene Boston, Massachusetts B.A. Educational Psychology Hillel 2, 3, S.T.E.A.M. 3, 4, Psychology Club 2, 3 SUZANNE LAURENT Sue Stamford, Connecticut BS- in Speech Speech Pathology Berkeley Beacon 4, Psychology Club 3, Dorm Council 4, Dean's List 3, Booster Club 3, 4, Transfer Student from Muskingum College JEFFREY LEEDS Pancho Boston, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Theatre Education Hillel 1, 2, WERS 4, WECB 1, 2, 3, Debate 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Dorm Council 1, Public Pro- duction 2, 3, 4, Hazing Committee 2 52 ELIZABETH S. LEFRAK Betty South Orange, New Jersey B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 4g Hillel 2, 3, Psychology Club 2, 3g Sailing Club 2, 3g Domi Council Secretary 3, President 4g Transfer Student from American University NOEL LEHRER T.T.B. New York City, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 45 Berkeley Beacon Sports Editor 4: Basketball 3, 4g Baseball 3, 4g Dor- mitory Proctor 4g Booster Club 3, 4g Student Advisor 43 Transfer Student from Ithaca Col- lege 'E' HOPE LEVITES Hope Lynn, Massachusetts B.A. Educational Psychology Hillel 1, 3g Debate 1gS.T.E.A.M. 4 ROGER A. LIFESET Sidney Swartz Quincy, Massachusetts B S. in Speech Broadcasting Alpha Pi Theta 2, Pledge Master 3, Social Chairman 3, President 4, Hillel lg WERS 3, 4g WECB 1, 4, Program Director 2, 33 Berkeley Beacon 43 Inter-Fraternity Council Vice-Presi- dent 4g Sailing Club 3, 4, Booster Club 2, President's Club 4g Hazing Master 2g Winter Carnival Committee 2g Student Advisor 3, 4 53 ROBERT J. LIMA Peru New Bedford, Massachusetts B.A. Broadcasting Alpha Pi Theta 2, 4, Historian 3, Newman Club 2, 3g WERS 2, 3, WECB 1, 2, 3g Psy- chology Club 2, 3g International Relations So- ciety 4, Wrestling 1, 2, Baseball 3, Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 4 M. DAVIE LINDSKOG Davie Dedham, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Education Zeta Phi Eta 2, Recording Secretary 3, 4 Choric Speech 1, Vice-President, Secretary Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, President 4 Singing Choir 3, 45 Sailing Club 1, 2, Fresh man Class Secretary, Sophomore Class Vice President, President's Club 4 JAMES H. LUNNEY Jim Sommerville, Massachusetts B.A. English Psychology Club 2, Baseball lg Deanis List 3 WALDA L. LYONS Wally Fall River, Massachusetts BA- Theatre Arts Newman Club 3, 4, Transfer Student from New Rochelle College 54 BARBARA E. MAGID Mag New Haven, Connecticut B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4, Hillel 1, Scribe 3, Treasurer 4, Psychology Club 1, 2, Sailing Club 1, 2, GAL 1. 2, Junior Vaudeville Show 3 THOMAS MARCELLO Marclzello East Providence, Rhode Island BS in Speech Theatre Education Phi Alpha Tau 2, 4, Historian 3, Newman Club 1, 2g Emersorzimz 4, Psychology Club 2, Sailing Club 1, 2, Junior Class Vice-President, Public Production 1, 2, 3, 4, Hazing Commit- tee Zg Junior Vaudeville Show 3, Grand Mar- shal for Class of 1966 MYRNA S. MARGOLIS T he Rose Elizabeth, New Jersey B.A. English Hillel 1, Scribe Assistant Editor 3, Editor 4, Emersonian 4, Choric Speech 2, 3, Student Government Secretary Pro Tempore 4, Presi- dent's Club 4, Hazing Committee 2, Winter Carnival Committee 2, Junior Prom Commit- tee 3, Junior Vaudeville Show 3, Student Ad- visor 4, Whols Who Among Students in Amer- ican Universities and Colleges DIANE MARLOWE Diane East Rockaway, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4, Singing Choir 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 2, Sailing Club 2, 3, 4, Dorm Council 3, Scholarship 2, 3, 4, Transfer Stu- dent from Syracuse University 55 KATHLEEN COLLINS McGONAGLE K.C. Beverly, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Zeta Phi Eta 2, Treasurer 3, President 4, New- man Club l, Choric Speech 2, Secretary 3, Pan-Hellenic Council Secretary-Treasurer 4, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Senior Class Treasurer, Winter Carnival Committee 2, Jun- ior Prom Committee 3, Commencement Com- mittee 4, Whois Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges LOIS T. MCNAIR Lots Boston, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Communication Theory JACQUELINE MELTZER Jackie Highland Park, New Jersey B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 4, House Manager 3, Sigma Alpha Eta 4, Hillel 1, Dorm Council l, 2, Booster Club 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Commit- tee 3, Commencement Co-Chairman 4, Stu- dent Advisor 3 JANET MICHELSON Janet Lynnfield, Massachusetts B.A. Speech Education Phi Mu Gamma 2, Vice-President 3, President 4, Berkeley Beacon 4, Emersonian 2, Forensic Council 3, 4, S.T.E.A.M. 3, 4, Psychology Club 1, 2, Gold Key Society 3, 4, Pan-Hellenic Council Vice-President 4, Dean's List 3, Trans- fer Student from Boston University, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 56 BARBARA C. MITCHELL Mitch Scarsdale, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Hillel lg Scrihe 4g Winter Carnival Committee 2 ELIZABETH MOORHEAD Betlz Boston, Massachusetts B.A. Education S.T.E.A.M. 3: Sailing Club 2, 33 GAL 33 Dean's List lg Transfer Student from Pennsyl- vania State University PETER E. MORRIS Pete Mattapoisette, Massachusetts B.A. Broadcasting Alpha Epsilon Rho 3, Corresponding Secretary 43 WERS-TV 3, Co-Station Manager 4g WECB 1, 2g Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Booster Club 2 BARBARA NADLE Barbara Newburgh, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Education Debate 1, 2, 3g Forensic Council 2g S.T.E.A.M. 1, 2g Psychology Club lg Sailing Club 1, 2, 3 57 JUDITH NOONAN Judy Brookville, Pennsylvania B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4, Dorm Council 33 Scholarship 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 1, 2, 3 FRANCIS PALMS III Fingers Washington, District of Columbia B.S. in Speech Broadcasting WERS 2, 3, 4, Singing Choir 2, President 3, 4, Sailing Club 4, Scholarship 3, 4g President's Club 3, 43 Transfer Student from George Washington University JANINE PAQUET Janine West Roxbury, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Theatre Education Singing Choir 1, 2, 3, Psychology Club 1g Pub- lic Production 1, 2, 3, Oral Interpretation Award GAIL D. PAUL Geep Newton, Massachusetts B.S, in Speech Speech Pathology Transfer Student from Colby College 58 BONNIE PHILLIPS Bonnie Warwick, Rhode Island B.A. Speech Dean's List 3g Transfer Student from Gordon College PATRICIA PHIPPS Slzzsha New York City. New York B.S. Psychology-Education GAL 4: Dorm Council 3, Recording Secretary 43 Transfer Student from Hartwick College BARBARA L. PISARUK Barbara Wells Beach, Maine B.A. English Dorm Council Treasurer 3g Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 3 SUSAN RAFFER Sue Peabody, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 3, Treasurer 4g Hillel 13 Psy- chology Club 23 Scholarship 2, 3, 4g Transfer Student from Michigan State University 59 CHARLES B. REEN Chuck Sewell, New Jersey B.S. in Speech Business and Industrial Communication Alpha Pi Theta 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, 4, Pledgemaster 4, Berkeley Beacon Business Manager 4, Psychology Club 2, Sailing Club 2, 3, 4, Business and Industrial Communications Interest Group 3, Chairman 4 GEORGE S. REID, IR. Sam Danvers, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Education S.C.A. 2, 4, Vice-President 3, WECB 2, Trans- fer Student from Nasson College VIRGINIA A. RICCI Gina Utica, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, 4, Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 42 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Scholarship 3, Booster Club 2, 3, 4, Commencement Commit- tee 4 ROGER RINSCHLER Rinchi Hempstead, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Singing Choir 1, 4, Sailing Club 1, Public Pro- duction 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3 60 4-v 'HPV JILL K. ROSOFF Jill West Hempstead, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4g Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 43 Transfer Student from Dean Junior College STEPHANIE SATLER Bootsi Union, New Jersey B,S. in Speech Speech Hillel lg Commencement Committee 4 THOMAS C. SAWYER Tom Goshen, New York B.A. English Choric Speech 3, 4, Transfer Student from Orange County Community College MARILYN A. SCHULMAN Marilyn West Hartford, Connecticut B.A. English 61 SALLY SCHULZ Sal Malone, New York B.A. Theatre Arts Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, Pledge Mistress 4g Gold Key Society 2, 3, Secretary Treasurer 4, Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4g Dean's List 1, 2, 3, Who's Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges IUDITH J. SHERRIFF Judi Revere, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Education Public Production 3, Scholarship 1, Student Advisor 4 JEANNETTE SIGLER lea Orange, Connecticut B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 3, Corresponding Secretary 4, Newman Club lg Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Racing Team 1, Captain 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3 STEPHEN SMOLLER Steve Chelsea, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Broadcasting Phi Alpha Tau 3, Alumni Representative 45 Hillel 2, 3, 4, WERS 3, 4, WECB 2, 3, 43 Berkeley Beacon 4, Gold Key Society 2, 3, Assistant Speaker 4, Sailing Club 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 2, Secretary 3, President 4, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. 62 BARBARA L. SOLOWAY Lamb West Hartford, Connecticut B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Cheerleaders 2, Co-Captain 3, 4, Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 2, 3 SHELDON M. SPIEGEL Shelley Newtonville, Massachusetts B.A. Broadcasting Alpha Epsilon Rho 3, 4, WERS 2, 3, 4, WECB 2, 3, 4, Transfer Student from Boston University MARCIA STAVER Mia Waverly, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 4, Hillel 1, Berkeley Beacon 1, Psychology Club 2, 3, Sailing Club 1, 2, 3 PAULA G. STEIN P Alexandria, Virginia B.S, in Speech Speech Education Psychology Club 2, 3, Public Production 1, 3, Junior Vaudeville Show 3 63 SARA K. STEINBERG S.K. Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. in Speech Speech Education Kappa Gamma Chi 2, Social Chairman 3, President 43 Hillel lg Berkeley Beacon 43 Emersonian 4, Pan-Hellenic Council President 4g G.A.L. 2, 3, Secretary 4g Junior Class Secre- taryg Senior Class Secretary, Public Production 1, 3g Booster Club 3g President's Club 43 Haz- ing Mistress 2, Winter Carnival Court 2, Com- mittee 2g Junior Prom Court 3, Committee 35 Junior Vaudeville Show 3g Student Advisor 3, 4g Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges ARLENE TOGUT Lawrence, New York . Educational Psychology BA ST.E.A.M. 2, 3, 43 Psychology Club 2, Treas- urer 3 RUTH G. TRAUNSTEIN Ruth Winthrop, Massachusetts B A, Theater Debate 3, 43 Public Production 3, Dean's List 34 GUSTAVE TREEWATER Gus Mount Vernon, New York B,A, Broadcasting WERS 3, 45 WECB 3, 4, Sailing Club Z, 3, 4g Transfer Student from Hobart College 64 LANCE W. TRIBE Lance New Bedford, Massachusetts B.A. Business Communications Singing Choir 23 Sailing Club 2g Transfer Stu- dent from Dean Junior College DIANE VAGRAMIAN Vega Everett, Massachusetts B-A. Theater Kappa Gamma Chi 3, 4g Singing Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Gold Key Society 3. 45 Public Production l. 2, 3, 43 Scholarship 3. 43 Dean's List 3, Alpha Psi Omega 43 Junior Prom Court 3, Jun- ior Vaudeville Show 3, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges MARGARET E. VOSS Margie Armonk, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Phi Mu Gamma Pan-Hellenic Representative 3, Pledge Mistress 43 Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4g Dorm Council 23 Transfer Student from University of Kansas SUSAN VOSS Snowflake Albany, New York B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 45 Psychology Club 1, 23 Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 4 65 MOLLY WALSH Molly Rochester, New York BHA. Broadcasting Newman Club 1, 2, WERS 1, 2, 3, WECB 1, 2, 3, 4, Berkeley Beacon 1, 2, Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, GAL 1, 2, Treasurer 3, 4 DIANE WARKOW Dinny Boston, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Education Zeta Phi Eta President 3, Hillel 1, 2, 3, Public Production 2, 3, Scholarship 1, 2, 33 Deanis List 1, 2, 3 LOUIS M. WARNER Lou North Plainfield, New Jersey B.S. in Speech Theatre Education Phi Alpha Tau 2, 3, 4, Sailing Club 1, Public Production l, 2, 3, 4, Winter Carnival Com- mittee 2, Junior Prom Committee 3, Com- mencement Committee 4 ELLEN L. WARNICK Charlie Randolph, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, Secretary 4, Interna- tional Relations Society 1, Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 2, Transfer Student from Northeastern University JAN D. WARSHAW Jan Flushing, New York ' B.S. in Speech Speech Education Zeta Phi Eta 2, Historian 3, Social Chairman 4, Di Foggio Representative 4, Scribe Business Manager 3, Emersonian 2, 3, Debate 3, 4, Pan- Hellenic Representative 4, G.A.L. 1, Treasurer 2, Student Government Secretary 4, Dean's List 1, Transfer Student from Northeastern University, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 66 A AXWQ' LOUISE WEISS LuLu Brooklyn, New York B.A. Theatre Arts Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 4, House Manager 3, Emcrsonian 4, Psychology Club 2, G.A.L. 1, Vice President 2, 3, 4, Public Production 3, 4, Booster Club 2, 3, Winter Carnival Committee 2 GEOFFREY R. WELCH Geojj' BROOKLYN, NEW YORK B.S. in Speech Broadcasting Alpha Epsilon Rho 4, WERS 2, 3, 4, Sailing Club 4, Transfer Student from Bard College T. MORGAN WILLIAMSON F '--' xf S5 lgtflgggft Ml' N514 ,X :UIY4 If '1 X, . fkxs fl ffxx-fe Morgan Port Washington, New York B.S. in Speech Broadcasting, Psychology Phi Alpha Tau 2, 3, 4, WECB 1, 2, Debate 3 Psychology Club 1, 2, 3 HENRY F. WINKLER Periwinkle New York City, New York B.A. Theatre Arts Alpha Pi Theta 2, Alumni Director 3, Assist- ant Pledge Master 3, 4, WERS 2, Emersonian 4, Public Production 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 3, 4, Hazing Committee 2, Winter Carnival Committee 2, Junior Prom Committee 3, Commencement Committee 4, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges LINDA ZIMMERMAN Zimm West Roxbury, Massachusetts B.S. in Speech Speech Pathology Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4, Choric Speech 3, Psy- chology Club 1, Scholarship 3, Dean's List 3 67 The Class of 1967 Orientate! Enunciate! Indicate your intellect Never pause or hesitate Who could e'er suspect . . . you of fear Your roommate is the best of all Your roommate is the worst She swings like Tarzan, he like Jane, Change rooms if you durst. Oriente! Enunciate! Registrate! Thank you all so kindly Knowing advisors everyone For leading me so blindly. And so to class, to class my friends To meet the fearless foe, The stage is set, the play has begun, Show intellect, with intellect, The battle is half won Humiliating! Degrading! H azing has commenced, For the stripping of my cool I will be recompensed. At the Freshman Talent Show Some wonders were displayed And the proud class that we were, Qohesively hoorayed The hierarchy judged, "ready", And said, "go pick your lot" Speeches, elections, officers, Our Independence we had got. You remember Hank Jacob as President, The leader of our club, Bob Peters as V.P. in his turn was dubbed, Carol Kitty and her singing girls Won secretary in a flash, tra la, suspect you all of fear. hi ho, certainly it's won O yes, rah, rah, and a hooray But it was Karen Cullen, the one who kept the cash Before we bring the year to its happy end, a ha, green stuyf called the cash. Let us make mention of one more little friend, DR. MULKERN, ,.,.,.... should we say more? You recall ....,., . . he was our class advisore! Qffififf I A V I Q a ' 1 L ' ' l View il ' : l in is 5 2 2 ff xi' 3' ' 1' 1 .. l .. V - , -fl at 525 1- in J 1' J . A 5 Q Row 1: Hineline, Schulz, Kahn, Chasens, Aybar, Stein- Horowitz, Endervelt, Phillips, Lindskog, Noonan. Row 3: berg, McGonagle, Calandrino, Cann. Row 2: Phipps, Walsh, Fisher, Margolis, Comstock, Palms, Conture, Togut, Weiss, Feinstein, Michelson, Johnson, Fisher, Hershel, Lehrer, Bendiks, Gayle, Green 2 ev , 1 l , I f 1 1 i Row 1: Child, Kerman, Rosoff, Laurent, Sharriff, Coop- Haskell, Adams, Satler, Row 3: Brettman, Davis, Sigler, erman, Warshaw. Row 2: Cohen, Rinschler, Marcello, Voss, Stein, Boxer, Becker 69 Sifting through spread fingers, Summer days all through, V Breezeless nights and nature's sights, We thought the while of you dear me, Emerson, of you. And to you we'll e'er return Though some will say adieu, At our first class meeting, Why were there so few? O no! Too many had said adieu! In her black robe flying wildly In his black boots and knuckles brass, Freshman, said Sara and Roger, "We're giving you some gas!" How about Winter Week-end? Fantasia came and went. And when all was done The Vict'ry won What money we had spent! Good grief, our budget was a dent. As President Judy Johnson shone, Davy Lindskog on the next throne, Secretary Stephanie Weiss was a honey, But Kathy Collins kept the money What a Bar Mitzvah! hie ho, green stuyjf called the money. That year things began to change We speculated the end Emerson would either fall down KIBOOM! Or success was round the bend. The Juniors started a new tradition, We won College Bowl recognition, For the new Student Union they drew up the deeds, Twenty four dollars and a couple of beads Quite a good buy indeed! I say, quite So this year had closed its lid Wait! lurking in the corridor someone hid, Who is that figure I discern? Why, forthe jirst time this year, it's Dr. Mulkern! Have a nice summer Dr. Mulkern a good buy in deeds. by the way, how was your winter? A whole new regime came our Junior year, Many must admit the kerplunk of a tear, New teachers came, students with numbers branded, But worst of all and most underhanded, Our temple they took away, And in a new, strange CAF we had to pray. 70 :I ,Vi ly l 2 l 1 i I I F Row 1: Vagramian, Magid, Eubanks, Brenner, Smoller, holz, Reen. Row 3: Reid, Forbes, Warner, Jacob, Tribe, Bailey, Butler, Blanchard, Soloway. Row 2: Winkler, Lifeset, Buckman, Spiegel, Morris Falbo, Lima, Dubrow, Dayton, Treewater, Herz, Ahren- ,ZA I Senior Class Officers President--Andy Aybar Vice-President-Vicki Chasens Treasurer-Kathy Collins McGonagle Secretary-Sara Steinberg 71 Here we go again with oyficers named, For this poetry I refuse to be blamed. With President, does anything rhyme? Don't bother thinking you're wasting time. Andy Aybar kinged the court Tom Marcello, his cohort. Secretary Sara Steinberg-on just one girl our women's rights lean, For Lionel Adams kept the beans ta ta, green stuff called. the beans -Tonight's the opening of our Vaudeville Show With singing and dancing we're ready to go Some jokes, surprises, we hope you know, So open the curtain, open the curtain, open the curtain, And away we gooooooooooo! Send me money for a long gown, Mom. Your daughter's been invited to the Junior Prom. And to everyone's sheer delight Janet Blanchard Queened the night. Ugly things to never, never forget, Our boys at war, The turf stained red and wet. Some gave blood as much as could be, Take my blood, but don't take me! ' Excuse me, has anyone seen Dr. Mulkern?????? Anticipating! Contemplating! The future that molds our careers. Senior Year, where am I going? Sit down boy, have a few beers. We became stable in our choice Giving Andy again the leading voice. Sara and Kathy as fine as they be, And Vicki Chasens as new V.P. But, Dr. Mulkern in our hearts you are bound, It matters not you couldn't be found. Since you have left our ivy campus We found it did not really hamper us, And in your chair of high revere Sits Mr. Littlefield, helpful and near. Barry and Ham who made this great book, Through the pages e'er we look We can never in picture or pen Relive these intangible four years again. I f a fact has recalled Or a joke has made dear, Any one thing in any one year, Then is the purpose truly fulfilled, Tip your heads-Imaginations spilled Good-bye. 72 If You Will Remember When . . H "ha-" J? '.J"iw ,Z Z , M 94251521 off. i,7,fEV.f1,,.T,:,, , ASM - gif..-fly., , A 5 Y 5 , Q " B' Sf-'egg . V . A ' ' 7 V 5' Q-we-11 Tw f'f'6f H - - f- - , '.,,:,1.,,,:z.,N,ggg, --.-.figg .K 1 ,' U - 1 , ,ly M37 'M' I, -4 - - ij. , 4 " ' -4 , f ' " '- ..,-fl' Q ,vg if 'fin J f ' gf J 57' 4 . '- '- Q , 1 xfw 1, H 1 52 -Q -fi if if ..-I. ,V i V .,.. , , V ,, 7.56 , - A ' 1 'fa' . 4 ' 'V 1 I .. Q 4 r j 4. A , Q , ,. E5 , .- ' 'f' 'f ,A X, , . ' H' V, P' ' Q V - ' Jw, " 1,1112 V 5- Pskfwill -- 1 ' - A I h Qs: f A in 5 . , 5 qw 74 8-N Hg V m.,.-ff. . .04-W' v ' " .m.-,W--,I - 2 V A,,,,,, ,,.,..., . . ,,,.,.,,... .-N 'im W M., W' N ON C0 45 7xQNNX , 5- .,:v1y . ...1 E , w x X. X .45 .V fl' : 1 I ,f 78 -'fl il , 4 W' 1 f .Y I K ,'. ,fl -' f.,i 3 'fm 4, y 1 AM 80 .ff""h,, ff, QAXA A - I V --Qhf " .ff M 'RN I f L . I 85 . We Will Never Forget. Registration Day Sara Steinberg's Shalimar All the Emerson College Functions Beatrice Habib's red crepe-paper dress Adam Wade The day Atlas shrugged Stefanie Endler's vocal competition Thumper A large rock on the Southeast expressway, painted The monkey KRX Sneak Day in Rhode Island? The night of the tan pants Tom, Mary, and all the little Hoars Bubbles The Emerson Science Laboratory Mr. Phillips-uh Junior! C. E. Fire Drills at sordid hours of the morning Our missing credits Joan Whitney Smoking Regulations Communication breakdowns The Back Bay Society Cardinal Richeleau Mathematics 201 Teaching Steiii Endler to sing Carrot-top The Basketball games We W0r1 The missing brick from the courtyard Miss Ward's Anatomy class Dr. Bender's library Getting a parking space Peter Brenner's tight pants Dan Daytonls gold watch The nasty awards Greg Lillo and ROI1 Lizzotte and tl'1CiI' I'Cl21i1lOI1 to 21 The day Jan Wafghaw got a jay..W3lking ticket certain Xmas tree Janet Michelson's Speech courses Tony Goldman The Indian from Arizona 93 West Cedar Street Sock-it-to-me The Caf Crew The 1966 Emersonian The Rat Pack Purple Roses 515 Park Drive The Presidentts Ball Yenta Dean J acobsonas paper roses Henry Winkler at the Kappa Auction Tha jello queen Ghangus Kahn Lulu and Lowise Mother Marsha's cocktail party The Eub Paul's diet Jim Allenis sneakers A special Rose for want of anything else Squeaky When the tuition went up Seduction beads All the people who thought Leslie Kahn was a Junior The day Emerson was closed because of snow Molly Walsh's Junior Prom with Bob Gatti Roberta Small Fallerts Parliamentary rules Judith Noonanis fire escape The E.C.I.C. Diane Vagramian's Gay times at Emerson L is for Lillo To remember to leave Emerson Andy Aybar's ties The front desk at 150 The Emerson inspectors who inspect the Emerson The mighty clean kitchen at the Kappa House inspectors The Alamo Judi Kermanls informal surveys All our Jewish friends Thundertubes Giving Andy Aybar's tickets for the Boston Pops away Neil Isreal's imitations The Seven's Queenie The Dream Girl Poopsie Junior Prom 1966 Peru Our four glorious years at Emerson Tina Edell Marshats Mother-Image Our Sophomore ski weekend in Vermont Jerry Trova's Spitfire Good pickins' The hanger in room 12 Steve Smoller,s passport to get out of Chelsea Barbara Wiener Chipmonk Dr. John Mulkern, Advisor Education 123-124 87 A lime turnover Lassie Walking to Cohasset Theta Chicks DuiTy's Fabos Hank J acob's stomach The Rose Phi Alpha Tau's Carol Sing Xerxes Mah ntl Tom Marcello's saucy-walkers Head and Shoulders Faarty-Two Kubla Kahn Avon Montello J aponese mail Hou-dee-nee Dr. Lindgren's Whales Electricls b.b. Janet Gollinger's yellow dress Periwinkle The incredible receptionist Heidi Cooperman's balloon dance Acceptance Night The Emerson two-note drag Our cut Speech classes Bricks, Carnations, and Uniforms Sally Herb's hats Dr. Fales and his annual joke about Zeus Training the Speaking Voice The Emerson College Theatre Our Mug Shots Switty Evelyn Horowrtz's better days Bob Clintonis hair Student-Faculty relations Brunch Limited and their stomach pumps The Emerson Insurance Plan Sharing mailboxes Mama J ohnsonis brood Physical Education 101-102 Kappa's Easter egg hunt Our religious organizations Sol a bit of dust from an old bust Mrs. Lynne Svenning The mattress caper of room 11 Denis LeMatt's Xmas tree from the slopes Sidney Swartz The Emerson wall Petie Eastman Madamoiselle de Paris The Water Queen The old wrestling room Karen Horney of Dr. Thass' Psychology class Bonwit Teller's Bargain Basement G and W James Peckham 319 Commonwealth and Mrs. Goodchild Our open throats Joe Falbois used cars Didi's spaghetti dinner Duffy's gossip A certain Boa A Valentine Day party at 319 The Black Russian The blackout of November 1965 The Slack Queen The Registraris ashtray Ken Blancato and his sequins The trials and tribulations of 100 Beacon The unholy five The feathers and worms of Olive Warner Mon Petit Feets Alice Moorefs pin mate Kathy Hall's alligator coat F ifi The Hunya Mama Rose My baby Rhinos Cupcake Lambchop Lena Birdbath's teacups Lenny Riendeau's street walking shoes Millie Mono Noose The President's Club The Duker Deertrees Zeta Babes The night the bed sheets went flying The Math section on the GRE Stacy Halper's winter weekend decorations Fantasia The books that we were able to get at the BPL Glob-s and Blobs When Myrna Margolis ran for SGA Secretary The 1000 acre Back Bay Campus Matzoh Teeny-boppers The blue catalog David McConnell, Dean The Greek Alphabet Youth fare on January 2 Faculty parties at the Hampshire House Shylock Hope, Marsha, and Judy with their watermelon at the Freshman picnic Legs Pansey Weakflower Up at the lake . . . June 11, 1967 Lionel C. Adams Andres Aybar, Jr. Peter K. Brenner Anita F. Calandrino Hamilton D. Comstock Edward G. Conture Stefanie R. Endler Rollie J. Eubanks Judith A. Johnson Myrna S. Margolis Kathleen Collins McGonagle Janet R. Michelson Sally A. Schulz Stephen Smoller Sara K. Steinberg J an D. Warshaw Henry F. Winkler Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges ORIGIN: The idea of creating one national basis of recognition for college stu- dents that would be democratic and devoid of dues, initiation fees or other cost to the student was conceived about twenty-nine years ago. Then came two years of research, correspondence, travel, and interviews with college administrators, per- sonnel managers, students and undergraduate organizations to determine whether there was a need for such an organization as WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UN IVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. PLAN: Recognition by WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES means that the student was, first officially recommended from the university or college he attends and, then accepted by the organization, Nominations may be submitted annually by four-year degree-granting institutions. College Juniors, Seniors, and students enrolled in graduate courses are eligible for nomination. Selection of nominees is conducted by campus committees and usually involves student-faculty-administrative participation. Emerson divides the responsibility of choosing Who's Who candidates. There are eight faculty mem- bers, eight administrators, and eight students involved in the decision making process. Methods and committee members remain anonymous unless released by local campus committees. The students recognized by this organization each year are nominated from approximately 800 colleges and universities across the country. Campus nominat- ing committees are instructed to consider, in making their selections, the student's scholarship, his participation and leadership in academic and extracurricular ac- tivities, his citizenship and service to the school, and his promise of future useful- ness. 89 rhggig' L. ' .sg LQ .fvlif '-1 ., r V- f . f -.:. f7T:4.fi:i .LJ 1' .C .1 .i wc-, L 'J5f'4w51' LJ" .fx A-Ji ' ' 'gxr-ra.. : 'xv 'I 'Q ., .4-. J n 1.54 Qtgbf., I. -.-. . '-rf... -"s K.. ' L , iiiii' -21594, ' Jkt ' .Lgz"'.':,'., Q5 .HV 'f - QL , 26:5 C-54' YI. 1 kim X j,ff1i"f '-35? f f3SQJ. .5 -'IQTPP' 1---br ' 145-15 IW? ' vig' L fxffiil ,, . L X gif' . .,..., v . its ii Q..-5-5,7- ihfu .- . .1-5-1 , A.:-,z ,. Ly:-:I ,, I:-ss' ,ggi . . .4 fr 13. .5 '. 1-,:N J'k . it 'FT V4 1 fb 5 aa, Yugi - 1 ' .421- 1 4 1 "JI , xg. , J .lug N A", 'i,L54f.!'isa H , ,:', lf.. .T-171551. . Jffvwf . .71 .Lf ,, 15225 1 .xv . ,,.:,g11,-V ,,:., WH, flzhgr. .Q ..-' IW! ww 1. ,r. if : ai " . ' : f ' iw TSN' 57" '.:-Tifi lffw 'E ?f'i4f5 ' 15:2 , A 14. Jr, 5"-If Ag, . . .. ,-' Jagger, . V' ' 11.-:df-65.1 1 N 1-,J - X " 44' sl vu CQ 'x . WJM v,.9,,H1,: e . P H gyifn- ,-44, ff ' I 'K x I f 1 P ' V 7 E, .h ' X V N ', ' ,, 3 ,X : ' .Y X l'.Tf'1 4 , 2 Q n-:M 4 K xy Y Q xv X if 1 Y ' X . wx 2 I - - .. . - E , A I r 'P 'M ' - Xa Xi I ' T-ax. J, A . 4.,, , 5 . K f XXX Eau- , .Q-'N Mx' ', , . -. if . -V v k",x'.-fx ' 1, 'f ff! tif" - .R A' ,I as 1 . HJ- I 4 -rf., , ?w., ., xii kb ' x ,r 43- 1, . ' -. "veg -.,x f . f f . W. - . N. , v Q . N . -x , 4 .,. . ' 'U' ' x .., , , D . , +1.4xI W .. . " M .f 5 1123 J-215 I . 1 I1 ff' F3 up t ,111 . YN, . UQ. Q5 ' 1 1 .h3,.- 71. V '14, W - t,.,J ' -- ' 1 fi Yi--. -..Y f EU 'O tw' I 4"09'.e-1' ' ' :Tw .- M' ?" A 'fs 1'i's 1, '-iff? -lqgy ,A 2" Es--mf "-,,--V' .. " -I -- - - ' way. , va , i ,L an f I DQRQRADUATGS Z .gf1---- .eu . 171 5 -22215. : my get : 12 'F Q l 3 l is . --. Row 1: Faulkner, Cohn, Blumenthal. Mayr, Mr. Hollingworth, Segal, Rosen, Wish, Feigen- baum. Row 2: Tunick. Frankel. Scheiner, Leone. Baltin. Mellgren, Hollingworth, Lally, Bitter- man. Harris. Mayer. Row 3: Greenhawt. Ceragno, Goldman. Levine. Gilson. Zweig, Levy. Greenstein, Slater. Rosenthal. Liberman Junior Class Like all Freshman, the class of 1968 entered Emerson College a little nervous, a little bit afraid, but nonetheless very excited. But we had to wipe those smiles off our faces in a hurry! Hazing was our first step in our college life. Somehow we managed to survive and we were accepted. No time was wasted in getting activities on the go-talented Freshman took their first bows in the Tau Freshman Show- case. As Freshman, we initiated the Surfin Shinalig Dance and made it an annual event. With the acquisition of a student union, we took the op- portunity to have a Hootenanny. Class talent made it one of the finest shows of the year. Sophomore year we changed from "Hazed1' to the "Hazers". A lot of time, energy, and effort was put forth to make Hazing meaningful to Freshman and Sophomores alike. We kept up our stamina and next, directed our enthusi- asm and energy toward the creation of Winter Weekend. Friday night was a frenzied wild evening in the theatre with music supplied by The Lost and Sophomore girls participat- ing as Go-Go Girls in specially made cages. Saturday night was the scene of the crowning of Winter Weekend Queen at the Kenmore Hotel. This was preceded by a beautiful fash- ion show and an afternoon of excitement not only for the girls but for the whole class. Sunday, February 27th, 1966 will probably be remem- bered for a long time. The union was beyond recognition . . . it had been transformed into a Casino Room, a Coffee House, a Variety Show Room, and booths filled with fun, games, and prizes. It was an unusual unique idea for Sunday afternoon of Winter Weekend. It was a tremendous success. The Junior Class highlighted the fall semester at Emerson with the initiation of Cleans and Dirties as the outstanding feature of their Vaudeville Show. But the most time consum- ing and the most rewarding project that the class undertook was the Junior Prom given in honor of the Senior Class. Friday nightis concert began the weekend with a note of jubilance. The uniqueness of the concert and the performer maintained the enthusiasm of the audience. The ultimate elegance and height of sophistication was the beautiful formal at The Harvard Club of Boston. Excitement filled the evening with the announcement of the Junior Prom Queen. The class of 1968 became upperclassmen this year and with that title came added responsibilities. Many Juniors as- sumed offices in fraternities, sororities, honorary groups, clubs, and literary publications. But more than this, the Jun- ior Class received a greater understanding of the meaning of the Emerson Family. It was a year of making plans and important decisions about our Senior year and our future. Above all, the Junior Class feels three times stronger than they did as Freshman that The Class of '68 is Great. l 5 e - A F5 - ff? Row 1: DeHetre, Browne, Kennedy, Bauer, Nedell, Slovack, Fein, Gimpel, DeMayo. Row 2: Miller, Malley, Maffongelli, Arslanian, Allen, Raymond, Karp, Feeney, Stachowicz. Row 3: Shippee, Casella, Ramuno, Rogut, Smith, Marino, Buck, Alter Htl Class Officers President-Dallas Mayr Vice-President-Barbara Segal Treasurer-Charles Rosen Secretary-Karen Blumenthal Advisor-Mr. Hollingworth li? A Row I: Feldman, Nussman. Salter, Adler, Stierwalt, Klein, Bendix, Wyman, Telep, Row 2 Sabini, Sachs. Choate, Adelmann, Sobel, Schlansky, Weinbaum, Bartman, Slate, Alpert, Erik- son, Turco. Row 3: Israel, Palonen, Breslow, Berkowitz, Fagan, Eckhardt, Rothstein, Kronick Chavanne, Lubell ' f 93 ,. .,. .. ,,.,.. - 'iv . 4 ,--:1 :f 1 3 '-Izzrf' J ' Y' . 2 5 -.s. , .rust . x E. .ii -5 ,- . Q Q . N - .. Row 1: Cohen, Sandifer, Orenstein, Scott, Jackson, Napal, Jacobs, Harris, Clayman. Row 2: Buckley, Stanley, Rubin, Judkins, Poirier, Dowden, Mattler, Siegel, Grosch, Corenthal, Wein- stein, Yesselson, Roston. Row 3: Rapiti, Caswell, MacArthur. Birnbaum, Maher, Jeffries Rettig, Newman, Patton, Cohen, Geller 1 Sophomore Class 1 c it ' 95 F . 1 A, l Frank Napal, President of the Sophomore class, along with his new officers: Mooneyene J ackson-Vice President, J an J acobs-Secretary, and Bob Scott-Treasurer helped to lead the class of 1969 to another very successful year. The first project undertaken was known as "Hazing 66", Under the leadership and organization of Gary Fields and Sherry Katz, this year's freshman orientation program was very successful. The remainder of the first semester was spent in creating and preparing the events for the spring. Winter Weekend, a traditional event at Emerson which is annuall s onsored b the So homore class, took a new look this yeailr. Il-Tor the firit time Ever at Emerson this big event Class Officers featured "big timel' entertainment. Under the co-ordination of Winter Weekend chairman, Bruce R. Barbieri, 'GWWH featured the Drifters, the Tymes, and the Duprees. Carrying over from last year's innovation of a student art show, the class of 1969 under the fine direction of Joan Yesselson had its second successful art show. Also during the Spring Semester the class sponsored an all college dance and an original show. The show was written, directed, pro- duced, and starred in by members of our class. Concluding our second successful year at Emerson, the class of 1969 would like to extend special recognition to one person, our class advisor Mr. Leslie McAllister. President-Frank Napal Vice-President-Moonyene Jackson T reasurer-Robert Scott S ecretary-J an-Ellen Jacobs Advisor-Mr. McAllister 94 l il ' ' Il Row 1: Beck, Block, Johnson, Kloper. Weil, Gale. Wachtel, MacKesson. Row 2: Levin Tennant, Lyons, Wachs, Morrissey, Neuhaus, Friedman, Cooper. Saunders, Paul, Kimmel Row 3: Berman, Gayle, Poole, Ellard, Lentz, Shaw, Simson, Sitek ,Cul llff 95 In A I sig gms :Va -1 u f . R if Row 1: Makris, Campanella, Murphy, Fisher, Finkel, Devoucoux, Rabinow, Sawyer. Row 2: deMesquita, Grossman, Lemerise, Nordman, McCarron, Lamb, DeMelle, Farnum, Kinney, Trovato. Row 3: Slack, Feldman, Baker, Pead, Bures, Werboff, Grillo, Sachs, Petschke In early September the class of 1970 arrived at Emerson College. With a supporting cast of 200, life in Boston began. The Freshman first faced orientation and later met with their student advisors. Next came various tests and convocations. Everything proceeded normally until Hazing began. It started with the annual Beanie Day and progressed through Acceptance night. The first real threshold of Emerson College was crossed when the class of 1970 was formally accepted. Elections were next .on the agenda. Class officers elected were: Robert Fisher, President, David De- voucoux, Vice-President, Ricky Levine, Treasurer, Ellyn Finkel, Secretary. The class began to take shape with the officers at the helm and the student body closely behind. The new officers first faced the Hazing tradition. It was realized that Hazing had outgrown the college and that a revision was in order. A survey was taken on Hazing, and as a result, it was felt that Emerson would treat Hazing differently in 1967. ' Early in December the class of 1970 passed its con- stitution which was fashioned to take the Freshman right through their four years at Emerson. Emerson Freshman also have taken part in extra- curricular activities. Aside from Cross-Country, Bas- ketball, and Baseball, there were Freshman in the Jun- ior Vaudeville Show, the many school plays, and Phi Alpha T au's Showcase 70. With Emerson's accreditation renewed in 1966, the class of 1970 moved ahead in '67. A class sponsored dance and talent show found room on the schedule. As the class of 1970 of Emerson College finished its first year, it looks ahead to three years of continued success in Boston. Freshman Class Row 1: Rasmussen, Lee, Blumenfeld, Sugarman, Rosett, Morin, Smith', Lewis. Row 2: Thaw, Boyd, Landers, Stiller, Frankel, Sclar, Hansen, Lewis, White, Welch, Halwig. Row 3: Rudkin, Kates, Page, Sosny, Easter, Monte, Cohen, Burten, Sigler, Nash ,V .. . I , -Q 1 , L pf' ., :BEM FE," 9-2. :Fil I - 1 fl VV 4' Il fl. . -i 2 L I Q. Ei' if F' if CTiViTi E 5 5' . ' 11 1.1. TL., M QI,-W. ,A 4' Y. 17:-'I' 2' 'v iF-' ,, J af. U4 T,-A . 15: X -LQ' ,- 5 ui' 1:31. I., ffl Row 1: Lehrer, Endervelt, Rogut. Allen, Editor-in-Cl1ief,' Levine, Levy, Blumenthal. Row 2: Reen, Lifeset, Segal, Ross, Johnson, Steinberg, Greenburg, Chasens, Smoller, Bauer. Row 3: Steinberg, Leonard, Simson, Michelson, Brooksbank, Alterman, Falbo, Davis, Levin The Berkeley Beacon is Emerson's bi-weekly newspaper. It is writ- ten and edited by a student staff. During the several decades in which the paper has existed, it has had various formats, philosophies, and styles. Editions going back to 1925 show that itmwas for many years a newsletter rather than a newspaper. Records also show that it has changed from a pamphlet size "glossyH to a tabloid size news- print paper. All the changes seen in the newspaper reflect the many changes that Emerson has gone through. From the time of the B.B.'s conception, it has always tried to meet the needs of the school and the student body. This year the Berkeley Beacon has taken on the slogan "greater communications through better reporting? Many new innovations in format, policy, and coverage have been brought about by Editor-in- Chief Wynn Allen, News Editor Paul Levine, and Associate Editor Howard Rogut. The B.B. has grown in several areas during 1966 and 1967. First, the staff of reporters has been increased. Next, the field of coverage has extended into off campus activities as well as covering various news and activities which concern the student body. An increase in editorializing has taken place to portray to the stu- dents many of the school policies and changes which they may not be familiar with. Advertising for the first time has been used for substantial financing of the paper. This is due to the work of Miss Claudia Ross, Advertising Editor. An expansion has also taken place in various art Helds-movies, theatre, and music. The Berkeley Beacon has tried to maintain its own philosophy keeping in mind the primary responsibility it has to the students of Emerson College, and its journalistic responsibility to report all the news fairly. This year the newspaper moved closer to giving not only the students, but also the faculty and administration a means of communication expected in a collegiate society. 97 Berkeley Beacon Wynn Allen, Editor-in-Chief Row 1: Roselt, Bloomenfeld, Slate, Levy, Vice-President, Smoller, President: Kloper, Douden, Thaw, Wolman. Row 2: Brenner, Allen, Stiller, Kates, Endervelt, Horowitz, Patton, DeMelle, Lemerise, Steinberg, Weiss, Orabone, Feeney, Levine. Row 3: Stierwalt, Ventola, Lehrer, Devoucoux, Lifeset, Comstock, Aybar, Grossman, Stachowicz, Falbo, Butler Booster Club "Having a desire to promote Emerson College through the field of athletics, we the students hereby establish the Emer- son College Booster Club . . ." The purpose of the club is to create a greater awareness of athletics among the students of the college and to overcome the apathy towards athletics prevalent among the students through direct student support and participation in this or- ganization. As in the past, Booster Club was instrumental in getting buses for the fans to attend all the athletic events. This year, in fact, we managed to get new buses instead of the old, familiar school buses. The "Booster Boardj, instituted last year, was used for informing the student body of the upcoming games, their lo- cation, and the time of departure for the fan buses. In addi- tion, the club had posters made up and placed around the classroom buildings to further remind the students of the games. The annual Faculty-Varsity Basketball game pitted youth against experience. Although it took place later in the year than usual, it was no less exciting than in the past. Another enjoyable addition to the Booster Club, were the dances held during the school year. Next year promises to produce even more of these affairs. For the first time since its formation, Booster Club was called upon to take an active part in the Freshman Orienta- tion Program. This was used to best advantage by looking over the new students for possible athletic potential. It is through such activities as this that Booster Club hopes to orient the Emerson College student toward athletics. In a rapidly growing college, Booster Club, also rapidly growing, is seeking to keep the athletic program advancing at an equal pace with the rest of the college. To this end, the members of this year's Booster Club, as with every year's members, are dedicated. Looking back at our accomplish- ments of this year, Booster Club is looking ahead, as well, to next year, and the advances that it hopes will accompany it. Row l: West, Kennedy, ludkins, Levin, Michelson. Row 2 Mr Zacharis Advisor Meade President' Mr. Marderosian, Coach. Row 3: Block, Boren Jampolsky Napal Goodhue Shevlin Forensic Association The Emerson College Forensic Association has had its most suc- cessful season in several years. Director of the program was Dr. John C. Zacharis and the team coach, Professor Marderosian. With their dedicated aid and time, the team's victories far outweighed any losses. By the years end, the team won over 50 trophies and attended about 65 tournaments throughout the United States. The team has defeated such highly ranked schools as Harvard, Princeton, B.U., Rutgers, Colgate, University of Rochester, Bates College, Ohio State, and University of New Hampshire. The team continually broke records and traditions wherever they went. Their travel was extensive. They reached such far out areas as Tulane in New Orleans to Montreal, Canada-McGill University. In Maine, debaters won 7 out of 10 trophies. The debate team also sponsored a National High School Debate Tournament. It was the largest tournament that Emerson College has ever sponsored. Plans are being made for an International Debate Tournament with England's Oxford University or Cambridge University at Emer- son next year. The season of 1966-67 was well utilized, and the Emerson College Debate Team won high merits which are echoing throughout many a corridor across the nation. 99 ll? E Q .- 5. ll' ff F" ,-" 1 Ag S: i i L Row 1: Maffongelli, Schulz, Calendrino, Speaker, Smoller, Wyman. Row 2: Slate, Boxer, Stewart, Michelson, Vagramian, Segal. Row 3: Baltin, Comstock, Conture, Liberman, Brenner Gold Key Society The realization of the Gold Key Society came about pri- marily through the efforts of Dr. S. Justus McKinley in the spring of 1962. At this time the pressing need for a dedi- cated, capable group of students to act as ambassadors of good will to quests of the College and new students, had reached embarrassing proportions. With the help of Dr. Mc- Kinley acting as honorary chairman, and Mr. Dave Savoy appointed as faculty advisor, fifteen students were chosen for membership and a charter was formulated. The Society was ready to function within five weeks and its first duty was to host Parents' Weekend. Under Miss Paula Borkum, Speaker, Gold Key began giv- ing tours to prospective new students, hosted all oflicial Col- lege functions, did research on all of Emersonls buildings to discover their histories, and acted as student advisors to all incoming students. The Society increased in membership from fifteen to thirty students. The purpose of the Society and its functions remained fairly .constant until the Spring of 1966, when the outlook of the Society began to change along with the College's needs. Up until this time membership in Key was granted only after a scholastically eligible candidate had subjected himself to an all-College election, presented his qualifications in written form to the Society's secretary, had received two recommen- dations from members of the faculty, and had a majority of the votes of the active Key membership. The desire of an individual to serve Emerson College was the major criteria upon which his election or rejection was based. In the Spring of 1966, the purpose and functions of Key were changed to meet a new need of Emerson, i.e. the need for an honor society-an honor society that had a strong desire to serve Emerson College where she most needed the help of such a group. The purpose of the society shall be to serve Emerson College, to foster leadership, to encourage high intellec- tual and personal standards of students in recognition of their outstanding contributions in education. The so- ciety shall create an awareness of the traditions and history of the College. Article II, Section 1 Gold Key Society Charter Crevised and adopted May, 19663 The scholastic average needed for candidacy was changed to an overall average of B- and a B the semester before application. Candidates no longer need a "vote of confi- dence" from the student body, and their names are reviewed by the entire faculty. They still need a majority of favorable votes from the active Key membership, but both the Dean of Students and the Dean of Women are present at the elec- tions. Gold Key no longer gives tours of the College to prospec- tive students. The Administration, in their desire to create more financial aid for Emerson students, decided that tours should be given on a paid basis by these students, instead of Gold Key. With the elimination of this function, a major portion of Key's annual work was also eliminated. We began to search for meaningful services to perform for Emerson, meaningful services which would help to develop the leader- ship potential of Keyls members-while at the same time being careful not to deny the intelligence and capability of our members. Although Key, since her formation, had always partici- pated in new-student orientation, she had never been intri- cately involved in the planning and coordination of such a program. Here was a chance to utilize Key's capabilities. In May, 1966, Anita Calandrino, then Speaker-elect, and Steve Baltin, a newly elected Key member and Vice-President- elect of SGA, were elected by a wide representation of Stu- dent Leaders to head the orientation committee. They were to work closely with Dean Woodruff, but they were able to plan and organize events along with the Dean's approval. They were in charge of a committee of over 75 students, who were divided into sub-committees. Thus early in the year Gold Key demonstrated her ability to serve Emerson. One semester of this past school year has been spent in reorganizing Key and fulhlling her purpose as stated in the charter. We plan to tutor students who seek help and to possibly honor an outstanding student by awarding him a scholarship. This has been a challenging but trying year for the Gold Key Society. It is difficult to change tradition and to adjust to a new progressive outlook. However, we are proud be- cause we have met the challenge and now we have nowhere to go except ahead . . . ahead, with the progressive ad- vancement of Emerson College. l CS 01 Ni s 'ij Row 1: Horowitz, Rudkin, Wolman, Slate. Row 2: Sachs, Secretary-Treasurer, Rothstein, Vice- Presidentg Roston, Birnbaum, President. Row 3: Levine, R., Stierwalt, Arbetman, Smoller, Rabinow, Sidweber, Block, Endervelt, Levine, P., Widrow, Feuerstein 'nai rith Hillel Society The B'nai Brith Hillel Society at Emerson is unlike most Hillel groups. Our Hillel is a counselorship rather than a foundation, thus allowing it to function under the auspices of a larger Hillel group and its advisor. We are a counselorship of the Hillel Foundation at Boston University. This entitles us to the use of their facilities, including the Hillel House, and an open invitation to all of their activities. However, this still allows us to function as a separate group from that of the Boston University Hillel. We sponsor our own meetings, dances, exhibits, and dis- cussion groups. As a member of the New England Region of B,nai Brith Hillel Foundations and Counselorships, each year we sponsor two weekend conventions held at a hotel or resort in a location central to all chapters that wish to partic- ipate. It is here that we try to solve problems and discuss difficulties that we have encountered within our own chap- ters. One of the new events that Hillel sponsors this year is a training group. The T-group is designed to help participants bring up and speak about their diliiculties, and how to cope with them in heated situations. Hillelas aims and objectives are symbolized by its very name which links the movement with the gentle sage of the first century B. C. E. who was one of the greatest teachers and scholars of Jewish history and whose love of Jewish learning marks him as the ideal symbol of the Jewish spirit of all ages. Hillel is the student synagogue: It enables the student to share in the group expressions of a vital religious faith with understanding and appreciation. Hillel is a community serv- ice agency: It seeks to prepare the student for intelligent, informed, and disciplined participation in the life of the adult community. Hillel is a guidance agency: It offers per- sonal counseling services and seeks to assist students in all areas of personal need perplexity. Above all, Hillel is the Jewish Educational Institution within the academic commu- nity: It sponsors classes, courses, lectures, discussions, and other educational projects designed to broaden the student's understanding of Jewish life by introducing him to the faith, the literature, the history, and the life and thought patterns of the Jewish people. Although we participate in and enjoy all of these activities sponsored by both our own and various other Hillel chapters and their union, we feel that being a part of and actively participating in the Emerson family and her activities, is an integral part of Hillel for the production of an "invaluable" organization. Kathleen Gerety, Secretary-Treasurerg Sharon Birnbaum, Presia'ent,' Jack Arslanian, Vice-President Inter-Faith Council Upon the establishment of the three religious organiza- tions at Emerson-Hillel, Newman Club, and the Student Christian Association, the Inter-Faith Council was estab- lished. I The purpose for the birth of this council was to bring about better inter-faith relations between these religious groups. "To live as individuals-yet in a harmonious atmos- phere each as an integral part of the 'Emerson Familyii' The Council is composed of the Presidents of all the reli- gious organizations and a single representative delegated from the membership of each group-each to serve as a liaison between the Council and the body of this organiza- tion. The Presidency rotates each year-as do the offices of the Vice-Presidency and the Secretary-Treasurer, going to the President of one of the three organizations, each following in turn each consecutive year, and the Vice-Presidency and Secretary-Treasurer in a like manner. This year, it is the President of Hillel-Sharon Birnbaum who holds the oiiice of the Presidency of the Council. It is I ack Arslanian, the President of the Student Christian Asso- ciation, who holds the Vice-Presidency, and Kathy Gerety, President of the Newman Club, who holds the office of Sec- retary-Treasurer. The Inter-Faith Council co-ordinates all activities between the religious organizations and tries to solve any problems or questions which might arise. Not only are the oflicers and the representatives members of the Inter-Faith Council, but every member of the Emer- son student body is a member. At any time, an individual may sit in on a meeting of the Council, or may bring to the executive board any problem which he feels is vital for the safe-guarding of the "harmonious atmosphere" which lends itself to Emerson College. Row 1: Stewart, President, Meade, Treasurer. Row 2: DeMayo, Rosenthal, Buckley, Bauer, Gimpel International Relations Society One of Emerson College's most rapidly expanding organ- izations, the International Relations Society strives to pro- mote understanding of cultural and political differences in the world today through the presentation of stimulating pro- grams open to the entire student body, This year IRS opened its program of activities with a celebration of United Nations Week. The program was highlighted first by displays focus- ing on the countries and customs of refugees the world over. These displays were presented by Emerson student organiza- tions in competition for the coveted World Understanding Award which IRS presented this year to Hillel for its display on Israel. The theme of the displays was in keeping with the worldwide dedication of UN Day 1966 to the cause of refugees. To promote further understanding of the theme, the student body was invited to attend a speech and film from CARE on the refugee program in Vietnam. IRS also hosted for an informal discussion of current refugee problems. An International Buffet brought Emerson's 1966 celebra- tion of UN Week to an exciting climax. Featuring delicious courses from seven different countries: Armenia, Canada, Greece, India, Israel, the Philippines, and Thailand, the buffet was prepared and served by Emerson's own foreign students in cooperation with members of IRS to over 100 members of the student body and administration. After din- ner, our own Emersonians provided entertainment in the form of Hawaiian, Filippino, Israeli, and Greek dances. IRS next presented to the college a convocation on Sum- mer Jobs in Europe, in which a speaker from the American Student Information Service showed the film 'fThe Young Ambassadors" and answered questions on available Euro- pean summer work programs for students. Next the members of IRS were pleased to host Mr. Little- field for the first in a series of open-end discussions featuring such topics as "The Propaganda Gap". In addition, IRS sponsors speakers from many different foreign countries in- cluding Iran, Ethiopia, France, Israel, and Austria. Emerson's IRS presents a variety of programs emphasiz- ing interaction of students and faculty with leading political and cultural authorities. A wide spectrum of political ideol- 103 ogy was covered at the 1966 symposium on Vietnam, which included on the panel a Harvard economist, a member of the John Birch Society, and a member of Students for a Demo- cratic Society. This year's programs have centered around such controversial topics as the Trotskyite Communist Party in the U. S., the socialist trend in medicine, Big Brotherism, the future of the Klu Klux Klan, the Syrian-Israeli conflict, and Black Power versus Black Supremacy, Chosting repre- sentatives from SNCC and the Black Muslims in open dis- cussion with studentsj. An innovation in 1967, programs of cultural interest have been presented by Emerson's own foreign students. IRS has invited all students to participate in India Night, Japan Night, and Greece Night for the national food and traditions of these countries, hosted by our foreign students. A new member of the International Student Association of Greater Boston, IRS has done much to strengthen cultural under- standing among students of different backgrounds. As well as promoting local programs, IRS also sends its members to worthwhile conferences. This year students par- ticipated in the World Affairs Council series "Diplomats Off the Record", the Annual Red China Conference, the Brown University Conference on the Middle East, and the Regional IRS Conference of the New York Community College of Brooklyn. As a member of the Collegiate Council of the United Nations, IRS has honorably participated for the third consecutive year in the National Model General Assembly. In the past IRS represented Paraguay and Ethiopia, this year IRS sent an outstanding delegation of 8 students to represent the policies of Austria in the fields of social and humanitarian, political, economic, legal, colonization, and special political. Out of over 120 colleges and universities from all parts of the United States, Emerson's IRS team has the honor of ranking in the top 10 participants and has even run a candidate for the Vice Presidency of the General As- sembly. As a service organization, intending to further world un- derstanding on the college level, Emersonfs International Re- lations Society has much to be proud of in its fulfillment of its goals. Row l: Reen, Butler, Liberman, Glick, Mr Phillips Grosch Lentz Fine Paul Row 2 Horowitz, Endervelt, Patton, Tunick, DeMelle Lemerise Kahn Harris Weiss Stanley Schlansky. Row 3: Grillo, Jacob, Lifeset, Palms Rasmussen Smith Zweig Levy Devoucoux Sailing Club The Emerson College Sailing Club is open to any and all students who enjoy sailing or would like to learn. According to the Sailing Club Constitution, "The purpose of the club shall be to promote recreational and competitive sailing." Through the sailing program, racing and sailing instructions are available. For the new member who has done little sail- ing, shore schools are offered. In these classes he learns the parts of the boat, how to tie knots, and the fundamentals of sailing. Sailing books, that have been compiled by the club, are made available with the payment of membership dues. The only requirement of becoming a member is that -the student must be able to swim 100 yards or have a life saving card. There have been many new changes and additions to the sailing equipment in the past year. The fenced-in dock area, where the boats are stored, has been extended to allow for the much needed space. No longer must the student crawl over the boats and swing from spreader to spreader to rig a l ' 1 1' if ,tl , 73: Q 2 1 l I . '? l , is l i, Row 1: Smoller, Gale, Soloway, Berland, Bauer, Levine, Stierwalt. Row 2: Sandifer, Stiller, DeHetre, Voss, Malley, Stachowicz, Orabone, Browne, Blumenfeld. Row 3: Campanella, Grossman, Treewater, Aybar, Comstock, Fisher, Ahrenholz, Morris, Block boat! A new dock house for storing equipment was also added. Hauling the boats out of the water has always been a big problem and one most students gladly pushed off on the dockmaster. You really needed muscles! But now a pulley device was installed which has simplified the process. In fact, even a girl can now haul boats out of the water. The fleet of sailing boats has been increasing steadily each year. We have recently added to our lleet of six Checkmates two Newport Fiberglass Finns. These Finns are used mainly for racing, but are available to the student for sailing. We also acquired six spinnakers for the Checkmates. One of the greatest assets to the club is our new Boston Whaler that is used as a crash boat. The former crash boat was very large and cumbersome thus making it diflicult to manuever around capsized boats. The sailing season begins about the middle of March when the ice is still floating on the Charles River. Only the brave ones venture out on the cold windy weekends. But with the warm spring weather, everyone is out sailing. It is also continued throughout the summer for those at Summer School. Finally, it is closed down for the winter season in the middle of November. The club does not remain idle during the winter. The boats need to be sanded and repainted and the rigging must be mended. There are club meetings with interesting movies on the skills of sailing and just plain so- cializing! We have been trying to set up a program where shore schools can be taught during these months. Even re- view classes are beneiicial for the sailor who wants to brush up on his knots. We really look forward each season to seeing new faces and introducing the many enjoyments of sailing. 105 Sittingz' Rogut, Magid, Business Marmgerg Comstock, Assistant Editorg Kahn, Secretary Mayr. Standing: Alterman, Fisher, Ventola, Mattler, Levy, Davis Scribe In December 1953, a modest little magazine was introduced to the Emerson family. It was begun by Bob Corey under the supervision of Mr. Horace Reynolds. What was its name? A very simple one: Scribe. Its aim: . '. . "to present on a selling scale basis to the student body, faculty, and friends, a well-balanced cross section of articles, stories, poems, short-shorts, and sketches? And also, 6'Warmth, knowledge, passion, humor, sad reflection, pride, and pity . . . all embracing one another in a mutual understanding and com- mon aim: CREATIVENESS. Fourteen years and many changes later, Scribe's goal is funda- mentally the same: CREATIVENESS. Any student enrolled at Emerson can submit material. It is a magazine devoted to the stu- dent. Its heart beats with the ideas and creative thoughts of the Emerson student. Mr. Reynolds held his position as adviser to the magazine until his death in the fall of 1965. A new advisor was appointed, Dr. James Randall. Under the guidance of Dr. Randall Scribe has made many advancements and improvements. Each year Scribe holds a writing contest and awards cash prizes. Last year's award, won by Ronni Freedman, was in the essay cate- gory. This yearls award will be given for poetry. In his introduction to Scribe fourteen years ago, Dr. S. J. Mc- Kinley cited "new thought and reevaluation on the part of educa- tion? New thought and reevaluation-Scribe is eagerly searching for this. Scribe is for Emerson, for those who want their voice, their creative voice. 106 Myrna Margolis Editor f E" ii il? F37 Kfijgvi Vi 5, ,,ffv154,cZ.41'., ,.: 'ELF' . ' ': " 531 S is I. -Q 2 'f i' Row 1: Berliner, Alpert, Grosch, Vagramian, Mr. Pettitt, Palms, Faulkner, Palonen, Gordon. Row 2: Lewis, Reynolds, Lyons, Stewart, MacDonald, Orabone, Browne, Simson, Green, Bryan, DeHetre, Lindskog, Lord, Orford. Row 3: DeMelle, Buck, Mezias, White, Stone, Cameron, French, Kloper, Mayr, Block, Kennedy Singing Choir The Singing Choir of Emerson College, under the able direction and leadership of Robert Pettitt, has a record of performances in such functions as Chapel Services, Founders Day Convocation, Commencement, and at its Christmas and Spring Concerts. This year the Choir has presented music from all periods, including a collection of choruses from operas of Wagner, Purcell, Verdi, Menotti, and Britten. Again this year, the small group from the Choir some- times known as the Cantata Singers, was a tight-knit musical unit presenting works of a chamber nature by Johaan Schein and Mozart, and acting as a nucleus for some of the large Works. Our membership this year, though large, is spirited and talented, all of which goes to make this one of our banner years in the Choir's history. 1966 Christmas Concert Series at Prudential Center Row 1: Miss Garrity, Boxer, Lindskog. Row 2: Shippee, Greenblatt, Adamowicz, Steinberg, Slate, Rothstein, Orikson Speech Choir Choric speech was introduced at Emerson College during the summer of 1932 by Elizabeth Keppie. Miss Keppie was an Emerson graduate who had spent the previous year in London studying choric speech with Marjorie Gullan, the fore- most name in the subject. That summer June Hamblin, later June Hamblin Mitchell, director of the Emer- son Speech Choir, studied with Miss Keppie as a freshman student. William Howland Kenney directed the Speech Choir the following year and several years following that, but it went inactive. In 1948, Mrs. June Hamblin Mitchell started the choir onceagain and it has remained active since, although with several different directors. Mr. Kenneth Crannell, one time President of the group and Miss Edna Ward, one time Vice-President, were both directors as have been Dr. Vito Silvestri, Mr. John Nicholson, Mr. Everett Rich and, this year, Miss Arlyne Garrity. This, then, is the Emerson College Speech Choir, and with Miss Garrity as our director we have been very active this year both on and off campus. We have performed for such outside groups as the Newtonville Eastern State, American Women's Educational Club, Newton High School, American Alumni Council, Gordon College, and the Prudential Christmas Concert Series, at Emerson we participated in the Christmas convocation and the annual Spring Concert. 108 L 4? Row 1: MacArthur, Blanchard. Gimpel. Row 2: Palonen, Secrelaryg Arslanian, Presi- derztg Bauer, Treasurer. Row 3: Reid, Pomeroy, Pead, Graham, Bures, Comstock, Kinney, Brenner Student Christian Association The Student Christian Association this year has played a more active and stimu- lating role in the Emerson community. Never before has the membership exceeded more than 255 but this year S.C.A. is proud to boast a membership of more than 150. The year started out great! The new Freshman were eager to build from what was a weak foundation. Regular meetings held throughout the semester proved to be the key, for at these meetings plans were made for speakers to lecture, to plan new events, and foster old ideas. Out of these meetings came one very sound idea-a MORP. Whatts a MORP? Well, MORP came to Emerson with one of its new Freshman, George Pomeroy. George tells, "It's Prom spelled backwards!" It was as simple as that . . . This A Go Go dance was held in the college theatre. The publicity campaign was tremendous and those who attended The MORP saw the college theatre crammed with twisting, jerking Emerson students. Up front, the two leading Go Go gals, Pat Phipps and Diane Gale, held all eyes upon them. In the meanwhile, members of the S.C.A. were busy selling Cola and collecting tickets while occa- sionally jumping to a few tunes. The money received from The MORP is being used to help the members put on their first Ski Weekend at Gore Mountain in New York. There, they will spend a weekend skiing, sledding, skating, and even swimming. At night, they will retire to the plush accommodations of the Holiday Inn. Next year, S.C.A. will have a foothold to start off with, as many new and interesting ideas that are already in the making. S.C.A., however, has not neglected its main purpose . . . to share a common fellowship with its members and the college. 109 Sitting: Steve Baltin, Vice-Presidentg Peter Brenner, President. Standing: Robert Fisher, Frank Napal, Jan Warshaw, Secretary: Jerry Greenstein, Treasurerg Dallas Mayr, Andy Aybar Student overnment Association Council President Peter Brenner - Vice-President Steve Baltin DE-NKE 110 it Treasurer Jerry Greenstein S.G.A. is the association of all the undergraduate students of Emerson College. By payment of their activities dues each semester, the students are insuring their right to join any or all of the various organizations, to receive a copy of the annual yearbook, to receive the school newspaper, and to receive the school literary magazine. In keeping with these advantages of membership, there is also given each and every member the opportunity to have a voice in the aca- demic and social policies of the school. This opportunity is carried out by taking advantage of the All College Meetings to cite any problems or question any policies. These meetings are held once a month and are open to the entire student body. Presiding over these meetings is the Student Government Executive Board. This board consists of the President, Vice-President, Treasurer, and Secretary of the association. The purpose of this board as stated in the association's constitution . . . shall cooperate with the Faculty and Administration in the development of the ethical, educational, and cultural life of the students of the college, for more effective individual and group action. The board acts as both a sounding board for the student body and as a liaison with the faculty and administration of the college. To make this possible there is a monthly Student- Faculty Relations Committee meeting to discuss motions made and approved at the All College Meeting. 111 . ' - A I g i A Secretary J an Warshaw As with any other ,organization of the student body, the S.G.A. has its advisor. For this and many other administra- tions, the advisor is Dr. McKinley. Aside from the usual organizational meetings, most groups also sponsor various activities throughout the school year. Some are social while others are educational. This facet of organizational life is also to be found within the S.G.A. There are several traditional activities which are either sponsored or run solely by the S.G.A. They begin with the Orientation Program for the incoming Freshman, the Inter- Class Dance, and continue throughout the year with such activities as Hand-Me-Down Day, Awards Day, and The Presidentis Ball. This year saw the inauguration of a series of concerts for the college which were sponsored by S.G.A. The first of these concerts was held on January 12th where the Folk-Group The Villagers played. The over-all functioning of the Student Government Asso- ciation is reflected in its reason for being, to act as a clearing house for student activities, enquiries, and protests. ln this capacity, it organizes the activity fees of the student body into apportionments for sixteen of the college organizations. The Student Government Association is striving to main- tain a good repore between the Administration and Faculty and the students. With continued support from both poles, the future will be one of continual movement forward. , l 1 21 i,- '15 1 - .. EE, S .... 4 Q-' li Row l: Trovato, Herz, Arslanian, McCarron, Beauchene, Feeney, Leone. Row 2: Sigler deMesquita, Walsh, Bauer, Program Directory' Mellgren, Station Marzagerg Greenhawt, Assist- ant Program Directorg Suchman, Raymond, Beck, Sandifer. Row 3: Kloper, Nordman, Gross- man, Farnum, Lifcset, Feldman, Weimer, Cann, Lamb, Devoucoux, Arvidson, Baltin. Row 4: Paul, Cooper, Hershel, Laver, Ellard, Bures, Tennant, Wachs, Pead, Slater, Werboff WECB Emerson's daily voice from Beacon Street on the AM dial reached new heights this year. WECB early in December welcomed a new school to its listening audience. Bentley College receivers were turned on following a public relations campaign. Listeners were also housed in Fisher Junior College, Burdett College, the dorms of Massachu- setts General, and Emerson College. Program Director, Tom Bauer, and a staff of over sixty broad- casters captained by General Manager, Ken Mellegren, offered more than 100 hours of broadcasting per week. On the program schedule were shows of varying interests. Music ranging from Pop to Classical, or Folk to Broadway Hlled the weekly cavalcade of sound. All American radio offered contests and exciting listener pulse ideas during the year. The closed circuit, commercial station, com- pletely run by Emerson students, bolstered its news staff this year too. WECB sponsored a Sunday News Special each week. The hour News Block highlighted the weekas news in capsule form and fea- tured timely discussions. The news and public affairs departments also presented a weekly interview and talk program called F ocus. Flyers, posters and personal visits by the public relations depart- ment marked numerous campaigns which spotlighted the five school listening audience of WECB. The new kaleidoscope of sound from Emerson College reached over 4000 people during the height of the 1966-1967 broadcasting year. s 112 2 I? if . 5 j t .1 fi: ' A 4.1- I ' f 2 -: - l .e:., .. if f Z lci'-L ir' Zi i iq: fs ff-tl: . "Y -5 1 3 wif ,,?' '1i,: Z E . I . 2 :,c Row 1: Walsh, Arslanian, Hershel, Sports Directory' Dayton, Stazion Manager, Smoller, Public Relationsg Raymond, Bauer, Sigler. Row 2: Butler, Shippee, Baltin, Hineline, Mellgren, Herz, Liberman, Buckman, Feeney. Row 3r Casella, Grossman, Sitek, Poole, Ellard, Zweig, Green- ERS hawt, Sachs, deMesquita WERS is the collegels 18,000 watt FM radio station. It is unique in that it is an entirely student staffed and operated station manned by mostly Emerson College broadcasting ma- jors, it is non-commercial rather than educational. The fact that WERS has been a recipient of the United Press International Tom Phillips Award for the past four years testifies to the fact that WERS can compete equally with the pros. WERS is the only college station in the north- east part of the country which competes for the annual award from UPI. As in the past, the biggest project of WERS was election coverage. An extensive program was planned for this year and, as a result, the field reporters for WERS wound up with more than their share of exclusive interviews during the tense moments of the counting of the ballots. Direct lines were run to all major campaign head- quarters, and reporters were sent out to all surrounding com- munities. Everyone, from cable pullers to reporters stationed at the individual headquarters performed in the distinctive manner that WERS listeners expect. WERS even made use of their alumni staffers who phoned in reports from many surrounding states while working for their own stations. Again, as in the past, the WERS airwaves have been filled with some of the biggest stars who have come to Boston. Magazine, 'fYour Daily Digest in Sound", had such celebri- ties as Edward Rowe Snow, Ed McMahan, and Jose Melis. Employing one of the largest staffs of interviewers in New England, WERS producers set up interviews with the celeb- rities as soon as their personal appearances were announced. Audio 66 and 67, a two-hour entertainment package on Saturdays was also fortunate in obtaining guest stars. Wayne Newton and Jackie Vernon were among the guests inter- viewed on the show. The WERS Sports Department was greatly expanded this year. The booming voices of the American Football Leaguels Most Valuable Player, Jim Nance and his coach, Mike Holovack, were among the many sports personalities heard on the air. A primary concern of the mass media is public service and information, and WERS has devoted considerable time to this. This year, as before, WERS has devoted time to the United Fund, Morgan Memorial, and others with a public service message. A new program, Emerson College Speaks, featuring the views and opinions of Emerson students and faculty members, made its debut during the first semester. In addition, more time was devoted to news than ever before. Panel discussion shows dealing with the important issues of the day were featured liberally throughout the programing schedule. Many on the WERS staff are already working in the com- mercial broadcasting fleld, some in the Boston market. Sta- tions employing WERS staffers include: WHDH, WBZ, and WBCN-FM. With all of the stiff competition facing Emerson's broad- casting majors upon graduation, it is fortunate'for them that they have the opportunity to get valuable experience on a station such as WERS. . ,T..!,: Row 1: Butler, Raymond, Sigler, Morris, Station Manager, Walsh, Ceragno, Bauer, Levine. Row 2: Lifeset, Cann, Hineline, Liberman, Marino, Lally, Buckman. Row 3: Hershel, Green- hawt, Gilson, Zweig, Slater, Levy, Weimer ERS-TV The all new WERS-TV is still in the midst of many vast changes. Many of them you have already seen, many more, as yet, are only vague plans for the future. Improvement of the facility was begun in the Spring of 1966. This year new monitors, projection equipment, new studio drapes and cy- clorama, the revamping of the studio cameras and the addi- tion of a second video tape recorder, were among a few of the improvements. An improved program schedule was introduced in Octo- ber. The newly acquired video tape recorders permitted the taping of worthwhile network programs for later insertion into the WERS-TV program schedule. The videotaped pro- grams were intergrated into the schedule along with a num- ber of educational films, and the daily live shows directed by Emerson Broadcasting students. It all added up to a well balanced program schedule of educational and entertainment value to the entire student body. Masterpiece productions continued throughout the year, directed by upperclass broadcasting majors. These produc- tions gave talented Emerson students a chance to perform anything from comedy routines to dramatic roles. The mas- terpiece production is a class requirement forbroadcasting majors enrolled in Television Practicum. It involves one show per semester. Each half hour production requires eight hours of studio rehearsal, and one hour for taping, in addi- tion to a countless number of hours of preparation on the part of the director. In addition to the regular programming schedule for the past two semesters, WERS-TV has been conducting ITV Clnstructional Televisionj taping sessions of speech and dis- cussion classes. For example a speech class will come to the WERS-TV studio, which is set as a classroom, and each student will give his or her prepared speech to the class. The videotape recorders record the speeches and at the end of the class, the tape is replayed for the students to see their own errors. In the discussion class, two cameras are placed inconspicuously on either side of a circular discussion group. At the discretion of the instructor different group shots may be recorded. By this method students are able to objectively see patterns of group discussion as it actually happened. Future use of the Emerson facility for these purposes is ex- pected. Another form of taping has also been going on. As an experimental function WERS-TV engineers have per- formed the first remote telecast of the station. They have been taping segments of speech department functions which have taken place in the theatre. The first remote taping was done with Miss Arlene Garrity while she performed Kiss Me Kate last November. It is hoped that in the future entire Southwick recitals may be taped for use by the Speech De- partment in classroom teaching. We are proud of the increasing enthusiasm in WERS-TV among broadcasting students as well as the entire student body. The broadened scheduled combined with this enthusi- asm permitted more students than ever to take in the actual productions, thus gaining valuable experience. Xgf Q fb A Avi, W if I M lilv f Q95 Il 1 4 1 Q ' x A gt , lA f X ,ff H Jf A in e A'l'b1.ETi C 5 Cheerleaders Captain-Debbie Douden Co-Captain-Betsy Gimpel Ginger Adler Toni Lewis Gaye Patton Sharone Sandifer Toni Sherman Sheryl Slate Barbara Soloway Irene Tsacrios 'Nu-V. W Y I Q 7 I K ,,, ,,,,, ......,...... I 1 ii is Row 1: Bendiks, Co-Captaing Conture, Co-Captain. Row 2: Mr. Peckham, Coaclzg Levine, Weimer, Sutliffe, Leonard Wrestling From a humble beginning using a room on the fourth floor of the library and under the benevolent management of Haig der Mardero- sian, the Wrestling Team has grown to become one of the most important of Emerson's athletic institutions. Following Mr. Mardero- sian's leadership, Mr. Peter Eastman guided Emersonis grapplers for several years using the old garage behind 168 Beacon St. for a wres- tling room. Then in 1964, Mr. James Peckham took over coaching responsibilities and has since gained the respect of his charges both on and off the mat. Emerson, being a member of the New England Intercollegiate Wrestling Association CN.E.I.W.A.J, competes with such league members as MIT, Brandeis, Holy Cross, Rhode Island College, and others. Since the nature of the sport is such that any participant must have stamina, know the techniques involved, and have the knowledge and confidence to effect the techniques, the five months of practice are well spent especially since Coach Peckham's, a former Olympic wrestler, knowledge of the sport is so thorough. Above all, however, Mr. Peckham's belief that one has to "Earn the Right to Win" will probably be the most thorough going concepts that his men will take out of the wrestling room and apply to themselves for the rest of their lives. 116 Coach James Peckham Q -6- illmsfff ,arises , 22 i2 5' LWERSUH ,JRR .ggtssagt It Row 1: Lux, Bornstein, Eubanks, C0-Captaing Lehrer, Crossman, Goldstein. Row 2: Mr. Vaughan, Coaclzg Wachs, Dierks, Levin, Gilson, Wayne, Newman, Bures, Manager Basketball 'tWait till next year." This was the reverberating chant of the Emerson College basketball team after its hnal game of the 1965-66 season. After a dismal 3-15 record, there was much reason to be optimistic. With only one player lost via graduation, the Lions re- tained six of their iirst seven members. Co-captains Rollie Eubanks Cguardj and Chris Beck Ccenterj were both conti- dent about the upcoming season. Along with Rollie and Chris, returning veterans included, Lowell Wayne, Noel Lehrer, Dave Bornstein, and Buddy Gilson. There was an entirely new environment around the cam- pus hoop this season. Previous years training quarters, the Boston YMCU was dropped. In its place with better facili- ties was the Cambridge Y, training headquarters of the Bos- ton Celtics. In addition to this new environment, was coach Robert Vaughan. On a leave of absence from Virginia, Coach Vaughan has instilled a technique of ball control and team play. His belief in establishing a strong bench has given the boys a new confidence, and in turn, freely substituted. After the Lions had lost their first few games of the cam- paign, it was obvious that Chris Beck's leg injury of the preceding year, had slowed down his game somewhat. As a result, the team was losing valuable rebounds. Fortunately, Buddy Gilson, and newcomer, Pete Dierks were able to help Chris on the boards. A highlight of the season was the selection of Co-captain Rollie Eubanks to participate in the Greater Boston Small College All-Star game at Boston Garden. The all-stars de- feated league champion Quincy Junior College as Rollie supplied the finishing touches by scoring the final two points of the contest. 1 5 1. I Coach Robert Vaughan 'fxm' Row 1: Fischbach, Captain. Row 2: Angell, Manager, Kloper, Sachs, Brender, Gale Cross Countr Brand new purple and gold uniforms marked our runners this fall as the Emerson Cross-Country Team raced into their second season with Barrington College. The pace was set by lead runner Steve Sachs, quickly followed by captain Bart Fishbach, Bill Kloper, Burt Warren, Bill Maher, Mike Gale, and Richie Brender. This combination represented Emerson College at Barrington, Boston State, Bridgewater, Assumption, and Brandeis Colleges. One of the major problems faced by the team this season was the absence of a coach. Because of a changeover in athletic directors, a coach could not be located in time. Un- daunted, the team tightened up and trained themselves, night after night of practice, covering miles of a well-worn training path. Speed-work and sprinting exercises completed the nightly routine. Although not formally represented by the administration, our runners were certainly not alone. Loyal supporters fol- lowed the team to every meet to cheer the runners on. One of the more unique features of Cross-Country this year was manager Honey Angell, a welcome sight as she passed out oranges and sweat-suits to seven very tired run- ners at the end of each race. The details involved in getting Honey as team-manager are a bit hazy, but it seems to have worked out well. Another feature of the Cross-Country meets was the op- portunity of Emerson spectators to see other colleges and talk with the students. Ideas were exchanged, and we com- pared our similarities, differences, etc. It was a losing season for the team, affectionately called "Squad Six". Our men did the best they could with what they had to work with. But the mistakes made this year will be corrected before next yearls season gets under way. As for Squad Six, ice-cold oranges, pre-race nervousness, Honey Angell, these will all be anticipated for the fall of '67 as Emerson extends its competition to M.l.T., Harvard and several more Boston schools. l SRS-5 Q..-' 4-15 M '23 Allen, Co-Caplrzing Mr. Buck, Coach: Goldman, C0-Captain Baseball Something new and unique was established on the base- ball diamond last spring . . . The Emerson College baseball team produced a winning season. Unlike previous frustrating years, Emerson's "Magnificent 9U rebounded to a solid 5-4 record. The days of errors, and lack of hitting and pitching are in the past. The new baseball revelation has totally captivated Emerson athletics. Operating from Dedham's Memorial Park as a home base, the squad recorded a perfect 5-O verdict against its opponents. The teamls mightiest triumph resulted from its first encounter with Bryant 84 Stratton, where it registered 17 runs. Superb pitching, combined with a tight defense, allowed the visitors a lone, single tally. The four remaining Emerson victories came from the sec- ond Bryant 8L Stratton game, two contests with Cambridge School of Business, and one with the Cambridge School of Broadcasting. The team's most heartening loss was served by M.I.T. on Parents' Weekend. With Emerson leading 3-0, and M.I.T. ready for their last at bat in the seventh inning, fregulation gamej the umpires consented the game to be played a full nine innings. The additional two frames proved disastrous as the Engineers put back to back rallies together for a 5-3 decision. Carl Buck, who has been the ace of Emersonls mound staff for the past three years, assumed the coaching reins for this season's team. Assisting him were co-captains Joel Goldman Ccenterfieldl and Wynn Allen CLeftfieldJ, both juniors. Bolstering Emersonls attack is the returning of six addi- tional regulars. With the graduation of Buck, hard throwing righthander, Jim Poirot is the lone member of the Emerson pitching corps back and looms as the squad's number one stopper. In 1965, the team played a total of seven games, with two visits to New Hampshire. Last season, nine games were scheduled. For the current spring, a temporary slate of eleven contests were organized. As long as the winning trend continues, there will be more games for the Emerson Lions to conquer. Q Ki ig l . ifiifl-, Row 1: Sigler, Co-Captaing Grosch. Row 2: Boyd, Devoucoux, Glick, Co-Captaing Messinger, Jacob Racing Team The Emerson College Racing Team, which is now in its fourth year of eastern collegiate competition, actually began with a couple of enthusiastic sailors who enjoyed the compet- itive aspects of sailing. They encouraged Mr. Phillips to en- ter Emerson into the New England Inter-Collegiate Sailing Association, and then busily set about recruiting members for the team. The team was a motley crew of both men and women. Mr. Phillips signed the girls team up and we became a provisional member of the New England Women's Inter- Collegiate Sailing Association. Up until the fall of 1966 it was coed racing along the east coast. The women crewed for the men, the men crewed for the women, and men and women raced against each other when competing for trophies. But when the women began to out race the men, it was decided by N.E.I.S.A. to do away with the mixed team racing! There are approximately thirty schools that are reg- ular members of N.E.I.S.A. and twelve schools that are members of N.E.W.I.S.A. The racing team does not compete solely on the Charles River Basin. Over the past four years it has gone to other campuses throughout New England. For example it has trav- eled to Bowdoin, Dartmouth, Coast Guard, Stonehill, Tufts, and Brown. 'We have also raced on the Charles River Basin with M.I.T., Harvard, Boston University, and Northeastern. 122 Emerson has also hosted a number of races for both the men's and women's teams. Though the racing team has a relatively short history, and has a much smaller team than the other schools in the sur- rounding area, it has still managed to place within the top five places. One of the team members also qualified for Olympic competition in the Finns in the Spring of 1964. This of course put the Emerson Racing Team in the big time! We are always in the process of strengthening our team. This consists of practice racing with our team members and very often with Harvard or M.I.T. over the weekends. When our team goes away to another school four men are sent. They are separated into two teams, A and B divisions. At the end of the day, or weekend, depending on the number of races, the points that each division acquired are totaled and added together. This total gives the team its final position among the other schools. The competition over the last four years has greatly in- creased in inter-collegiate sailing. The enjoyment of competi- tive racing is even stronger, and the Emerson Racing Team really looks forward to many more firsts, fewer capsizes, and lots of wind! nb 'f'51,,- l ........ .4-. qv- by-fp 14- -L.,1"T" Ea- I I 1 -'vs-no 591 Q Q...-f ,naar if .,. .,-fagzew " IFS! f -4 123 1 iff t i - . 3 1 l l 3 .l 5 f3T"::r"e 1 Row 1: Adler, Salter, Weiss, Vice-Presirlentg Roston, President, Steinberg, Secretary, Horo- witz, Klein. Row 2: Feldman, Kronick, Steinberg, Vagramian, Frankel, Wish, Endervelt, Slate. Row 3: Scheiner, Harris, Cohn, Bitterman, Blumenthal, Tunick, Kates, Segal irls' Athletic League Since its initiation seven years ago, the Girls, Athletic League has grown not only in number, but in importance in the lives of many Emerson women. In the first few years of its existence, G.A.L. competed against such groups as the W.A.C.'s and various schools in the vicinity. Then came the important realization that before any actual competing could take place that all the skills of the different sports would have to be highly developed. This is what has happened in the past three years. We have stopped competing against others and have offered a basic and helpful program to any girl at Emerson who wishes it. In these past few years G.A.L. has brought some of its many goals to a realiza- tion. The main and most important one of these is a diversified physical fitness program for the female student. This has been accomplished through the vigorous leadership of the students and administration who believe in the ideals of G.A.L. and the help of the competent instructors who have brought G.A.L. to what it is now. G.A.L. meets every Tuesday evening at the YWCA on Clarendon Street for land activities which include volleyball, tennis, and basketball, and on Thursday evenings the girls meet at the pool where they can get their Senior Life Saving and various other water certifications, In the past few years, G.A.L. has organized a special volleyball game as a rush function for one of the sororities on campus. Two years ago G.A.L. became accredited. Incoming Freshman who are inclined toward a more athletic program can substitute G.A.L. for the required physical fitness program. 124 i F f i I lk 5 A-f V V I ! FRATERNiTiE5 ANU sononrries nter-Fraternity Council The Inter-Fraternity Council is an organization designed to help foster friendship among the three fraternities on campus. This past year the I.F.C. was composed of a six man council rather than the three man council as it was in the past. With this new manpower, the I.F.C. was not only able to continue acting as co-ordinator for such activities as Inter-Fraternity football, bowl- ing, basketball, and baseball, but was also able to re-evaluate its old constitution, thus making it a more powerful organization in the realm of con- trolling the three fraternities. The I.F.C. made plans this year for the new Inter-Fraternity trophy case and for next year's Homecoming Dance. The I.F.C. also sent dele- gates to The New England Conference on Moral- ity sponsored by the M.I.T. Inter-Fraternity Council. With the new foundation given to the I.F.C. this past year by its oiicers and members, it is hoped that the fraternities at Emerson continue to Left to Right: Brenner. Stachowicz. Lifeset. Vice-Presiden1,- Jacob, Presiz1'ent,- Falbo, S ecretary- Treasurerp Allen The purpose of the Pan-Hellenic Association of Emerson be an intrinsical part of the student s life Pan-Hellenic Council College is to serve the best interests of the College and the sororities at all times. A president from each sorority serves as President, Vice-President, and Secretary-Treasurer of the Association in annual rotation. These oiiicers, with a Pan- Hellenic and a rush representative from each sorority, serve as the Executive Council. At the beginning of every fall and spring semester, soror- ity rushing takes place. The Executive Board serves as the Clearing House which coordinates the rules for rushing. At first, a sign-up meeting takes place. Following this is the Pan- Hellenic Tea, where perspective pledges have the opportu- nity to meet the members of all three sororities. Then, for the next two weeks, each sorority holds three rush functions, such as pizza parties, volleyball games, cocktail parties, and finally, dinners. At the end of the rush periods, pledging begins. Each sorority determines the length of its pledge period, and the activities that take place. This year the three sororities plan on getting together to hold an inter-sorority dance. After all of these functions, the rushee of 1967 and of many more semesters to come, will accept the bond of sisterhood with more awareness and as- surance than the rushees of past years. To provide such awareness and assurance is the function of the Pan-Hellenic Association at Emerson College. Row 1: Bryan, McGonagle, Secretary-Treasurer. Row 2: Steinberg, Pr-'2Sf0'f?'1l,' Michelson, Vice-President. Row 3: Meisel, Voss P P if .Q . My V 1 Vs? Q..-Eli 5 qlifli L xi L . .. .1. . I ALPHA PI THETA Row l: Mr. Wilder, Daum, Corresponding Secretaryg Malley, Treasurerg Lifeset, President,- Ahrenholz, Vice-Presidentg Miller, Recording Secretaryg Mr. Oliverio. Row 2: Mr. Carlson, Napal, Jaffe, Cann, Stierwalt, Stachowicz, Feeney, Winkler. Row 3: Reen, Hershel, Gilson, Conture, Zweig, McCabe, Boren Alpha Pi Theta Founded in 1946, Alpha Pi Theta has consistently produced a healthy brother- hood and social atmosphere among outstanding Emerson students. It was within this light that the founding fathers pursued a fraternal organization that would give Emerson males a chance to enhance their studies within a social framework. The brothers are diversiiied in their interests, curricula, and chosen professions. In past years, for the Broadcasting Department, the fraternity has built the film editing room and the WERS-TV announce booth. This year an Aid to Speech Therapy campaign was sponsored by a brother and, as a result, an association of the same name was formally established. During the school year, Theta sponsors two all-college dances, Theta Twists, which provide off-campus eves of merriment for the student body. Theta men work hard in support of the annual snow sculpture, casino day of Winter Weekend, and various other school projects. Toward the end of the year, the fraternity picnic sparks the appetites of all brothers and their dates. Although the theatre renova- tion restrained the scheduled Theta Fair this year, a Theta Queen was elected by the brotherhood at the first Twist. To Sherry Katz went the honor of the brothers. Graduating from Emerson this year but remaining in Spirit with Theta are Gary Ahrenholz, Jim Cann, Ed Conture, Skip Daum, Ray Hershel, Roger Lifeset, Chuck Reen, and Henry Winkler. Alpha Pi Theta serves the needed gap at Emerson for a fraternal organization of brotherhood and social prominence. 126 127 Z , 1 i ! . . -afhm-W-,W-"2 55 Row l: Salter, Lubell, Cohn, Corresponding Secretary,' Boxer, Vice-Presidentg Steinberg, Presia'ent,' Segal, Treasurezg' Tunick, Recording Secretary, Adler, Slate. Row 2: Horowitz, Feldman, Endler, Kronick, Frankel, Scheiner, Wish, Schulz, Israel. Row 3: Johnson, Berko- witz, Mayer, Gayle, Blumenthal, Vagramian, Weiss, Harris Kappa Gamma Chi Kappa Gamma Chi was founded in 1902. From a bond between two women, Kappa has grown to a Sisterhood of thirty. The primary aim of Kappa is the building of ideal Womanhood based on Love, Loyalty, Trust, and Harmony. The secondary aim is the endowment of Emerson College. Each year, a Kappa Gamma Chi Scholarship is awarded to a Junior girl or boy, and a donation is made to the Library Fund. Since Kappa has been in existence for such a long time, our Alumni support is one to be admired. It 'is of no surprise to us to hear from sisters as far back as 1910. Their added support and interest helps to make our union a strong one. The Kappa Newsletter, sent to our alumni during the year, keeps our sisters up to date on all our activities. One of the major factors in the sorority's life is the fact that the sisters have always had a house. The idea of inde- pendent living, shared with sisters, has proved to be a worth- while and enjoyable experience for all of us. The majority of the sisters now live at the Kappa House at 190 Beacon Street. The house is a place of friendship and warmth and is always open to visitors. The sisters are kept busy throughout the year in school activities as well as sorority functions. One of our main goals has been academic excellence along with social participation. We join the other Sororities and Fraternities each year for the DiFoggio Award competition. The EVENT of the year is the Kappa Auction, a unique and funlilled evening held annually in the College theatre. This year's theme was the Kappa Korral and many Boston merchants, Emerson faculty, and students donated articles. Some proved to be practical, while others were novelties and surprises. In the Fall, an Alumni Tea is held in the Sorority House, and at mid-year, the sisters and their dates attend the annual Kappa Formal, held at one of the Nightclubs in the Boston area. Our biggest Spring function is the Spaghetti Throw, held in the Caf. Of course, in and around these activities are numerous parties and mixers held at the House. Pledging is held twice a year for a short period of time. During this period, the prospective sisters go through an initiation period learning about their Sorority and helping to serve Emerson College. , ' 4 1 29 A - A IS I 7 - , . 'I Y : l ' Row 1: Dr. Ursul, Dr. McKinley, Eubanks, Treasurerp Aybar, Recording Secretary: Jacob, Presidentg Comstock, Vice-Presidentg Maffongelli, Corresponding Secretary, Mr. Marderosian, Advisory Mr. Valletta. Row 2: Mr. Smith, Adams, Bauer, Arslanian, Smoller, Butler, Mayr, Baltin, Rapiti, Greenblatt, Williamson, Brenner, Rosen, Mr. Pevzner, Mr. Goldman. Row 3: Leone, Grennan, Maher, Arvidson, Tennant, Lentz, Hricisko, Shapiro, Greenstein, Goldman, hi Alpha Tau Marcello In February of 1967, once again Phi Alpha Tau, a profes- sional communicative arts fraternity, became a national fra- ternity of significance. The Beta Chapter of Suffolk Univer- sity has become a part and parcel of the whole. Phi Alpha Tau has continued to stress the belief that activities which provide a service to the college are as important as social functions. This year more than ever the Fraternity has man- aged to fuse service activities with social functions into affairs that were rewarding and enjoyable for the students as well as the brothers. For Tau, the year began with the talent show, Showcase 70. An evening of enjoyment was provided by this annual event which served as an opportunity for the Freshman to display their talents to the upperclassmen. With the coming of Christmas, Tau offered its services to the community by assisting the Salvation Army in collecting money during their holiday drive. However, the brothers were back on campus to trim the traditional tree. That eve- ning The Carol Sing began in front of the tree and moved around downtown Boston ending up at the Governor's House where more singing took place and refreshments were served. Santa Claus was on hand to wish a Merry Christmas not only to the weary carollers, but also to hosts, President and Mrs. McKinley. As for dances, Tau sponsored two this year. The Sweet- heart Ball which was organized to raise money for the Heart Fund, and the Mad Ball which featured costumes, music, and pure fun. On a more serious note, the second annual Press Confer- ence was organized to give students a chance to personally ask questions of such administrative heads as the President of the College, the Deans, the Director of Admissions, and the Registrar. The most cherished event of Phi Alpha Tau is the pre- sentation of the Joseph E. Connor Memorial Award, given yearly to a person who best exemplifies excellence in the communicative arts. In the past this award has been pre- sented, along with honorary brotherhood, to such men as Walter Cronkite, Senator Edward W. Brooke, Robert Sarnoff, Red Skelton, The Late Robert Frost, and The Late Edward R. Murrow. The brothers consider this to have been a successful year. The members of the fraternity were proud of their six Sen- iors elected to Whois Who, their four brothers that won the All College Debate, their live brothers that brought the Inter- Fraternity Bowling Championship to Tau and their eight brothers who brought the Inter-Fraternity Basketball Cham- pionship to Tau. The Alpha Chapter of Phi Alpha Tau will continue to pursue its goals of fostering brotherhood, promoting the ideals and goals of Emerson College, and furthering the communicative arts bringing to the National Organization dignity and honor. mf K I ,413 ' 17' fzwif' iq I 9 4 ' ..:- ,.,-. Q ,-' Mg 4 , 4 A 2 , y , ,. 4771-544 , ' 1 .A .1 Row 1: Stanley, Jacobs, Adelmann, Nussman. Row 2: Eckardt, Rothstein, Michelson, Presi- dent: Gimpel, Vice-President, Voss, Row 3: MacDonald, Faulkner, Recording Secretary,- Palonen, Corresponding Secretary Phi u Gamma . , 1 If The Alpha Chapter of Phi Mu Gamma, an interna- tional fine arts fraternity for women, has as its aim to "instill loyality among its members and to work on mental and artistic development". As a result of the great response last year, Phi Mu Gamma presented their second annual faculty talent show, which captured the hidden talents of many of the faculty members at Emerson. In addition to the annual art exhibit, featuring the works of the instruc- tors of The Museum School, the sisters added a new twist to this yearls activities by sponsoring a fashion show of "Fifth Avenue Hair Fashions" with the pro- ceeds going to the Home for Little Wanderers. This year the sorority also placed more emphasis on helping others. From entertaining at the Veteran's Hospital with the brothers of Phi Alpha Tau to caring for the needy, the sisters of Phi Mu Gamma gave freely of their time and of themselves to help those less fortu- nate. In addition to the annual Christmas party and spring picnic, the sisters of Phi Mu had a theater party, all of which led to a very rewarding 1966-1967 for the sisters of Phi Mu. 133 rf or :' .x r -3 'wr- . 1 - C- N '-11 -- -, 1 . -. A , ' r . k J . t , X. r. rr.: it 'fi'-R' 4' .. is . V Row 1: Levy, Recording Secretary, Falbo, President, Chasens, Dream Girl, Levine, Corre- sponding Secretaryg Leonard. Row 2: Allen, Gritman, Vice-Presidentg Sidweber, Beck, Shrier, Mr. Buck Rho Delta Omega Rho Delta Omega, whose surname is Animal, is Emer- son's Social Fraternity. It was founded in 1948 by a group of World War II veterans who had taken the opportunity to go to college after the War, and while at Emerson decided to form a fraternity with common interests. Rho Delta Omega is based on Brotherhood and the brothers have never felt that the quantity of brothers would fulfill this idea, but rather the quality of the man. For this reason, R.D.O. has always remained small, but has maintained a very high per- centage of scholastic, athletic, and extra-curricular activity leaders. Eight years ago, the iirst Dream Girl was crowned. She exemplifies what the brothers feel is the highest standard of womanhood. This year, Miss Vicki Chasens received the honor, and it was a double honor for she is the first girl to receive the crown twice in succession. P Several years ago Zeta Phi Eta became the sister sorority to Rho Delt. This year, as in the past, Zeta was instrumental in making many R.D.O. activities successful. We look for- ward each year in holding The Thunder Jug Dance in con- junction with the sisters. Each year in November, the Inter-Fraternity Council sponsors the Inter-Fraternity football game. For the second year in a row, R.D.O. went undefeated, untied, and un- scored upon by beating Alpha Pi Theta 19-0. Last year, the brothers defeated Phi Alpha Tau to gain the softball crown. Twice each year fraternity pledging takes place. These times are always noted by the Mbit" uniforms that the R.D.O. pledges wear. This year, the Gladiators seen around Emerson were the famous pledges from Rho Delt. As individuals, Rho Delta Omega Brothers have excelled as leaders in many school activities which included this year Co-Captains of Wrestling, Basketball and Baseball, Editor of the school newspaper, S.G.A. Social Chairman, and Junior Prom Chairman. All these activities are a line tribute to R.D.O. graduating Senior Brothers, I oe Falbo, Tom Clarke, Bob Gritman, Chris Beck, Brian Bendiks, and our Dream Girl Vicki Chasens. 134 A9 x,..,wf-- L A a 321 49 5'-. ,p-.mf .I . . , J, - .1 ' ' X I 'RQ4 TF' 1 ' "ff-'L' " K W' ' ' 5:44. " "'. , 1 N' ml -L1 zz 6 Q, 1 ,I V 3 ' 135 F 4 Q a Row 1: Lindskog, Recording Secretary, Blanchard, Vice-President McGonagle President Gerety, Corresponding Secretary. Row 2: Child, Rosoff, Bryan Choate Warshaw Zeta Phi Eta Founded at Northwestern University in 1893, Zeta Phi Eta is the oldest National Professional Fraternity for women in the lields of Speech Arts and Speech Sciences. At Emerson, Zeta originated in 1908 at which time a local organization, Phi Eta Sigma, aifiliated with the Northwestern sorority to be- come the Alpha Chapter. Presently, Zeta has twenty-eight active and twenty- three Alumni Chapters throughout the country. To become a sister of Zeta, a girl is required to have grades above the average of the local Speech Depart- ment, as well as participate in a two week pledging period and pass a na- tional examination. The sisters of Zeta are vitally concerned with the Speech Arts and Sciences and, thus, sponsor and participate in those activities which further the field of speech. This year, as always, the sisters have been the oiiicial ushers for the Theatre Arts Department, as well as for various Southwick Recitals, and the Shakespeare Festival in Cambridge. At Christmas, Zeta presented the Rob- bins Clinic with a much needed subscription to a children's magazine. In keeping with their dedication to the Speech Arts, several of the sisters have appeared in theatre productions and convocations. The sisters are also volun- teer hostesses for the weekly Reading Hour as well as for the Speech Depart- ment Lecture Series. Both Zeta Work Week and The Thunderjug, which the sisters sponsor in conjunction with their brothers of Rho Delta Omega, were very successful. With the support of their many sisters on the Faculty, especially of their advisor Mrs. Pat Crannell, the sisters of the Alpha Chapter have enjoyed a happy and successful year. 136 f . ' L, ,L KW. . fi. E gy 'i Z 137 fi f t .4 .3 -:Z , bi .. . . -1- V -1- , 1 3 : 5 -, I 1- F - ' Row 1: Morris, Corresponding Secretaryg Mellgren, Treasurer, Liberman, President, Dayton, Vice-Presidentg Spiegel, Recording Secretary. Row 2: Dubrow, Greenhawt, Hershel, Treewa- ter, Brenner Alpha Epsilon Rho Alpha Epsilon Rho is the National Honorary Broadcast- ing Fraternity, with chapters in thirty-seven colleges and uni- versities across the country that have broadcasting curricu- lums. The Beta Delta Chapter of Emerson College was formed in 1963. Since .then the Emerson Chapter has grown to become one of the most active chapters in the fraternity. On the A E Rho bulletin board, Beta Delta proudly displays a plaque proclaiming it as the most outstanding chapter of A E Rho for 1965-1966. Membership in Alpha Epsilon Rho is based on scholar- ship and broadcasting ability. Prospectives must have a B- average in all his broadcasting courses and a C average in all other courses. In addition, 150 hours of work in com- mercial broadcasting are required, as well as work in the school's broadcast facilities. Members of A E Rho are the leaders among broadcasters, both in the profession and in educational broadcasting. The fraternity recognizes the edu- cated broadcaster, not the trade school graduate. Alumni of the Beta Delta Chapter are currently working in broad- casting stations all across the country and for the leading networks in New York. Beta Delta is also represented at leading graduate schools in communications, film, and broad- casting. In April of 1966, Beta Delta hosted the annual National Convention of the fraternity. The convention took place in the Sheraton-Plaza Hotel in Boston, student and professional broadcasters from all over the country came to Boston to meet in seminars in all phases of the industry and to discuss 138 the business of the fraternity. Featured speakers at the con- vention included Thomas Moore, President of ABC-TV, Robert E. Lee, F .C.C. Commissioner, and Bill Todman of Mark Goodson-Bill Todman Productions. Other events of the convention included tours of Boston, the broadcasting facili- ties of Emerson College, WHDH AM-FM-TV, and WGBH AM-FM-TV. The National Alpha Epsilon Rho Convention was the highlight of 1965-1966 for the Beta Delta Chapter. 1966-1967 was an active year for A E Rho. The frater- nity continued its Wednesday night film festival by showing such films as The Raisin in the Sun, Carry on Nurse, Fail Safe, and Experiment in Terror. The fraternity again hosted the All-College Christmas Party. Another activity of Beta Delta was the Air-Taxi service, providing transportation to the airport to Emerson students at vacation time. The 1967 National Convention was in St. Louis, Missouri and almost all the members of Beta Delta were in attendance. Emphasis in this yearis convention was on production contests, Beta Delta entered programs in all categories: film, radio, and television. Alpha Epsilon Rho fosters leadership in the broadcasting profession. This year, the leaders of WERS-FM, WERS-TV, and WECB-AM were all A E Rho members. In every station in the Boston market, and throughout New England, there are Beta Delta alumni working for professionalism in the industry. On the college level, Beta Delta will continue to be one of Emerson's more active organizations and one of the most active chapters in the fraternity. . -.. , K iii I,,, ,eh 1" - r. 1 ts 1 f 1 f 1 , , r Row 1:-Dr. Sensenbach, Green, Treasurer, Snow, Vice-Presidenlg Bailey, Presidentg Rogut Secretaryg Mr. Riendeau, Mr. Morgan. Row 2: Mr. Nickole, Maffongelli, Endler, Child DeHetre, Fineberg, Mr. Valletta. Row 3: Kerman, Alter, Kennedy, Kupperman, Johnson Vagramian, Schlansky lpha Psi Gmega 9 Alpha Psi Omega, the National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity, is the largest national college organization in any departmental field. Founded in 1925, it is now composed of 380 chapters with a total of 50,000 members. Its main objective is to give students adequate recognition for participating' in theatre activities, especially as it is becoming more and more difficult for students to give the extra time required for rehearsals in order to participate in productions. The Sigma Omicron Chapter, which received its charter early this academic year, is the newest member of the fraternity. It is also Emerson's newest fraternity on campus. It was founded to function as a student advisory board and to assist in the operation of the Theatre Arts Department. The organization did, in fact, help to choose the recipient of the Stagecraft Award, presented annually to a member of the Freshman Class. Also, while in the midst of organization, it managed to bring to Emerson people prominent in the theatrical world, sponsoring such speakers as Edward Albee and William Tuttle, the foremost M.G.M. make-up man. Other activities included supplying refreshments at the public performances in the Emerson Theatre and making plans for the show to be produced next year by the fraternityn On the National level, the chapter also sent representatives to the convention held in Chicago on December 28, 1966. 139 Mr. Riendeau, Advisor Row 1: Judkins, Klein, Magid, Tapber, Rosoff, Choate, Bartman, Rosenblatt, Gordon, Sobel, Weinbaum. Row 2: Sachs, Mattler, Slovack, Raffer, Treasurer, Greenstein, Vice-Presia'enz,' Conture, President, Warnick, Sigler, Voss, Alpert, Jackson. Row 3: Segal, Roston, Voss, Gimpel,'Rosen, Boxer, Green. Wish, Blumenthal, Breslow, Pfeiffer, Rothstein, Slate, Stacho- wicz. Row 4: Jacobs, Chasens, Berkowitz, Meisel, Sanford, Folb, Lehrer, Kahn, Mayer, Nedell, Cohn, Frankel, Palonen Sigma Alpha Eta Sigma Alpha Eta. is the National Speech and Hearing Honorary Fraternity, created to provide to all students who are interested in Speech Pathology and Audiology more extensive social and professional experiences. The Beta Delta Chapter at Emerson plans various activities to create and stimu- late interest among the students, to encourage professional growth through learning experiences, to foster a spirit of unity by coordinating the interests and efforts of persons with a common goal, by providing situations in which students and faculty may work together as a team to advance the profession as a whole: to inspire high planes of achievement in academic and clinical activities, and to aid in building wholesome public relations with other college departments and with local organiza- tions concerned with the Held of Speech Pathology and Audiology. The fraternity has three levels of membership listed in their descending order of achievement: key membership, associate membership, and affiliate membership. Throughout the year Sigma publishes a newsletter for each semester, two pledge periods for initiating new associate members, and sends a delegation of members to the annual national meeting of the American Speech and Hearing Association. 140 xxx . N K I . 1 AUMiNiSTRATi0N AND FACULTY Administration Dr. Richard D. Pierce University of New Hampshire, A.B. Andover Theological Seminary, B.D. Simmons, S.B. in L.S. Emerson College, A.M. Harvard University, S.T.M. Boston University, Ph.D. Chairman of History and Social Science Departments Dean of the College and Chapel Dr. S. Justus McKinley Franklin and Marshall College, AQB., LL.D Emerson College. A,M. Harvard University, A.M., Ph.D. President of the College 13,5 Q-xi ,,f X .fi 9 W T753 ! 595' 32:1 is -Q g 1' John Fordon Roger C. Wilder University of Illinois, B.S.Ch.Ed. Northeastern University, B.S. in B.A. Starr King, B.D. Emerson College, A.M. Central School of Theology, Th.D. Business Manager Vice-President for Development -4.-qv, , . -L4 -.5 Winthrop S. Carlson Bryant College, B.S. Comptroller Clara Fraser Tufts University, A.B. Registrar 142 ,Il , Harry N. Nickerson, Ir. Bridgewater State College, B.S. Emerson College, M.A. Director of Admissions 'F John W. Zorn Emerson College, B.L.I., A.M. Boston University, Ed.M. Associate Professor of Speech Director of Summer Sessions, Evening Division, and Placement Nita Jean Jacobson Boston University, B.S. Northeastern University, M.Ed. Dean of Women fi. Joan F. Wallent University of Chicago Assistant Director of Admissions Lucy I ones Assistant to the Comptroller -. t ,.,, fiQi?' f9gf i , :-:tiff 17 ' . ' ",' A : Su GW G Oliver W. Woodruff Boston University, B.S., M.Ed. Dean of Students Kenneth Saunders Emerson College, B.A. Director of the Union Advisor to the Calendar Committee Robert Gatti Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Ioan Pelon Director of Alumni Relations Emerson College, B.A. Director of Alumni Records ' '- - ..-- , H gfi- , 2 5155? 'T' ' 'Q 73535 515 : s ...- te- -- ., 'A if "-. .. M' i ,l, Qg'r-- 5 -A A 7 .l.,. A "" . 'C '1 Wil! A V 3512, , 53 r in i ' James W. WhiteLaw Brenda Blake University of Illinois, B.S. Emerson College, B.A. Boston University, M.S. Director of the News Bureau D1rector of College Relations and Publications 144 Jeff ff Phyllis B. Washburn Flora MacDonald College, A.B. Simmons College, M.S. Catalogue Librarian Francis X. Roberts Boston State College, M.Ed. Assistant Cataloguer Abbot Memorial Library , x- Q:,yg1uQ L . ' 15F1:f1r:-1 z ' ' " I' .- f MJ .- I 3 35+ .1 , , L 9- gy 1- J. V. . . . .ins :Q - 1 i i " i P .if j Q ,.s, JF A A V , , , Robert Schichtel Delores G0ld6I1 State University of New York Paine College, B.A. at New Paltz B A Acquisitions nf The obbins Speech and Hearing Center Catherine Croswell Perry Emerson College, B,L.I., M.A., A.M. Hartford Seminary Foundation, M.A. Professor Emerita in Speech Pathology Dr. Charles J. Klirn Emerson College, B.A., M.A. University of Pittsburgh, Ph.D. Chairman-of Speech Pathology and Audiology Dr. David Luterman Brooklyn College, B.A. Pennsylvania State, M.S., D.Ed. Associate Professor of Speech Pathology Dr Asher Bar n . Hebrew University, B.A. - University of Pittsburgh, M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of .A Speech Pathology David L. Maxwell Southern Illinois University, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Speech Pathology Irma B. DiRusso Emerson College, B.L.I., M.S. in Speech Assistant Professor of Speech Pathology J 1 ra . lg ,AN t fl 5- -f4,,,,, pi Robert W. Sparks IL Dr. Vilma Boros Ohio University, A.B., M.A. University of Michigan, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Speech Pathology Northwestern University, B.S. Stanford University, M.A. Lecturer in Speech Pathology Mary Frances Toomey Mt. Mercy College, B.S. University of Connecticut, M.A. Amy Bricker Harris Miami University, B.S. Western Michigan University, M.A. Assistant Professor of Speech Pathology 147 Instructor in Speech Pathology Maria M. Haynes Syracuse University, B.S. Stanford University, M.A. Instructor in Speech Pathology x N - , wngx +11 fggivcsssa Q ','l iffy 13 4 X5 Beth Krinsky RQ, 'lf1'T:.. "PA i lf"l"l'!.l-:..3 Allie id? , l E was 2352 A I '-3:5l.f'S" - Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Graduate Assistant in Speech Pathology Dr. Lawrence Stoddard University of Vermont, B.A. Columbia University, Ph.D. Consultant in Parent Counseling Thayer Lindsley Nursery School Linda B. Dolmatch Boston University, BS. Social Worker in Speech Pathology and Audiology Catherine W. Tennican Stanford University, B.A., M.A. Instructor in Speech Pathology 148 Staff Mrs. Agnes H. Powers Director of Women's Dormitories Housemother of 100 Beacon Street Mrs. Blanche E. Thompson Housemother of 22, 24, and 26 Commonwealth Avenue -J' ' l ' 5 325 1- ' 2 ' 3:2 Q ' ,fa . 1 , ' ff if f- .1 fd? Mrs. Ester McCarthy . -- f. pf"-gs. 5 My-5.51.2 ' xf. 1 2 Qi School Nurse . ' . ,,,,,e iff, 149 Mrs. Elsie Mode Housemother of 150 Beacon Street Mr. and Mrs. Mark Goldman in residence-132 Beacon Street Mrs. Margaret P. School Nurse . f-- ,W , ,,.,j,,f ,- -...-v.- .1 Barnes Clara I. MacMillan Chandler Secretarial School . H l D d Secretary to the President e en esmon Receptionist 12, -I :::,:,1j:?,:'g.as- 3 1 4.39 Vs . A Y A 2 5 , as h ,E:.g,.:EifEv,if:.E gg- , A... ., 451-I. -5,51 l. , . --i,ff5"lsya., vga " 1 5. ,, Q '-ll. B L PA . ' 1? N Til-1 - N l V S fi ,lf ,, IL ' Dorothea Paul Agnes Bracrfman Secretary to Dr. Pierce Katherine Gibbs School Secretary to Dean of Students and Dean of Women A' lan" Leslie Laidlaw Secretary to Dr. Bender l , Linda L. Jennings Secretary to Mr. Zorn Louise Pellegrino Assistant Registrar Dcinlliriick I. gliverio Edllla lvierritltd B k t . al room upeI'V1S0r ssls an anager oo s ore Igathlleen M. Rolhns Richard Foley Lillian Salamone ecre ary . I I Sales Clerk Virginia White Assistant to the Registrar 150 Broadcasting Department sc... "" Charles E. Phillips George Q. Quenzel University of Illinois, B.S., M.Ed. Hofstra College, B,A. Chairman of Broadcasting Department University of Iowa, M.A. Assistant Professor of Broadcasting . ' 1 n .vi Dean Corse I-I. Lawrence Holcomb New York School of U.S. Naval Academy, B.S. Fine and Applied A115 Professor of Broadcasting Technical Assistant V , in Broadcasting i ,,, gi., , Gerald Kroeger Will Lewis Mankato State College, B.S, University of Miami, A.B. Ohio Wesleyan, M.A. Boston University, M.S. Associate Professor of Broadcasting Instructor in Broadcasting Education Department William Ferrara Rhode Island College of Education, B.A. Boston University, M.Ed. Lecturer in Education Dr. Philip P. Amato Emerson College, B.A., M.A. Michigan State University, Ph.D. Chairman of Education Department Edna M. Ward Emerson College, B.A. Tufts University, M.Ed. Assistant Professor of Education and Speech Physical Education Department Saro H. LaRocca Accademia Nazionale di Scherma di Napoli Instructor in Physical Education Albert Pesso Bennington College Goddard College Assistant Professor of Physical Education Dr. Charlotte Lindgren Boston University, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Chairman of English Department William Corbett Lafayette College, A.B. Instructor in English nglish Department Ruth Southwick Maxeld Emerson College, B.L.I., A.M. Boston University, A.M. Professor Emerita in English Roy T. Hammer Yale University, B.A. Harvard University, M.A. Instructor in English 153 l Leslie McAllister Emerson College, A.B Instructor in English any 5'-D . Noel Peyrouton Northeastern University, A.B. Boston University, M.A. Assistant Professor of English William McKim Washington and Lee University, A.B. Harvard University, M.A. Instructor in English Dr. James R. Randall Boston University, A.B., AM., Ph.D. Tamara Rubel Union Theological Seminary Brooklyn C011egeqB-A-, M'A Assistant Professor of English Instructor In Enghsh Lynn F. Williams Wells College, B.A. Cornell University, M.A. A. Assistant Professor of English 154 Fine Arts and Music Departments ,IQ K. 44 . "'4 Z Robert Pettitt Boston University, B.Mus., M.Mus. h-H Emerson College, A,M. Thomas H. Da 1 U Tufts University, B.S. Chairman of Music Department American Academy in Rome, F.A.A.R. Boston Museum School of Fine Arts Chairman of Fine Arts Department History Department Francis Fiske, I r. Harvard University, B.A Lesley College M.Ed. ' Dr. DeCoursey Fales, Jr. Instructor in History Harvard University, A,B., A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of History 155 Colonel William E. Harrison Oklahoma City University, B.A., LL.B. Lecturer in History Dr. George R. Ursul McMaster University, B.A. Harvard University, A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History Language Department Dr. Dorothy Parkhurst Antioch College, A.B. Boston University, Emerson College, A.M. New York University, Ph.D. Sorbonne, Diplome d'Etudes Superieures Professor Emerita in Languages i Gerd Peter Bond Boston University, A.A., A.B., A.M. Instructor in Languages Dr. Paul A. Moylan Harvard University, A.B., A.M. University of Michigan, Ph.D. Chairman of Language Department Dorothy Joseph Hunter College, B.A. Harvard University, M.A.T. Assistant Professor in Languages 156 Department of Philosophy and Religion Dr. Lancelot A. Garrard Oxford University, B.A., M.A., B.D. Chairman of Philosophy and Religion Departments Father John Lorden Instructor in Religion Reverend Glen W. Snowden Franklin and Marshall College, B.A. Yale University Divinity School, B.D. Instructor in Philosophy and Sociology Psychology Department Reverend Gerald W. Krick Ohio Wesleyan, A.B. Boston University, S.T.B. Lecturer in Psychology Dr- Harold J- Wilson Notre Dame, A.B. Dr. Peter V. Corea University of Chicago, M.A. Boston University, A.B. University of Ottawa, Ph.D. Andover Theological Seminary, B.D. Lecturer in Psychology Boston University, Ph.D. Chairman of Psychology Department Science Department Dr. Arthur O. Bruce Massachusetts College of Osteopathy, D.O. Middlesex University, M.D. Lecturer in Science Social Sciences Department Roger Arnold Tufts University, A.B., A.M. Chairman of Science Department Henry Jon Stonie Northeastern University, B.A, Andover Newton Theological Institution, B.D. Boston University, A.M. Assistant Professor of Social Sciences Speech Department John Bertsch Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Dr. Coleman C. Bender Graduate Teaching Assistant in Speech Pennsylvania State, A.B., A.M. Emerson College, A.M. University of Illinois, Ph.D. Chairman of Speech Department ,QP V gg sex i , , . it A ' Carl Buck Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Graduate Teaching Assistant in Speech Kenneth C. Crannell Emerson College, B.A., M.A. Associate Professor of Speech 4 Arlyne Garrity Emerson College, B.A. . ' University of Southern California, M.A Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Instructor in Speech Philip Ericson Graduate Teaching Assistant in Speech 159 'X Mark Goldman Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Graduate Teaching Assistant in Speech Saul Greenblatt Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Graduate Teaching Assistant in Speech J. Edwin Hollingworth, Ir. Dartmouth College, B.A. Instructor in Speech --.. Stephen Koretz Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Graduate Teaching Assistant in Speech Frances LaShoto A. Vernon Lapps University of Michigan, A.B. Emgrson College' B'A" M'A' Wayne State University, M.A. Assistant Professor of Speech 160 Instructor in Speech and Education ,Q '51 1-Yr. If Marilyn Lewis Buena Vista College, B.A. Walter A. Littlefield University of South Dakota, M.A. Michigan Slate Uf1iVSfSiIY, B-A-, MA- Instructor in Speech and Education Assistant Professor of Speech and Drama M Bernadette MacPherson Emerson College, B.L.I., M.S. in Speech Assistant Professor of Speech and Education Haig der Marderosian Emerson College, B.L.I., M.S. in Speech Assistant Professor of Speech June Hamblin Mitchell Emerson College, B.L.I., M.A., A.M. Professor of Speech Michael Pevzner Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Graduate Teaching Assistant in Speech 161 'N A 'A ""I'?I!??t-.XWFWTZNSTFYH ' in 'V -'eff-Hrtf-rivfrvg. . 1 if 551:32 11- 11: 5+ 1 --ff! ' I ' ' 'I'.IffiIffthQgfiiiiififkii-ii1?i'ifi:5f+ it 5:12-.QiIiff.?1'Q 31:15 - 5 ' ---- : 325:-gag."-.3 f 1: .: 5. Qfigz ji!! .4 14 gf:-,--4j.:':-i Dr. Vito N. Silvestri Indiana State Teachers College, B.S. in Education Blair Richardson Emerson College, M.S. in Speech Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Indiana University, Ph.D. Graduate Teaching Assistant in Speech Associate Professor of Speech Thomas Smith Emerson College, B.A. Graduate Teaching Assistant in Speech I , .il Christopher Thompson Knox College, B.A. Graduate Assistant 501 I e'1',J Albert Valletta Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Graduate Teaching Assistant in Speech 162 Dr. John Zacharis Emerson College, B.S., M.S. in Speech Indiana University, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Speech Theatre Arts Department Donald Bealieu Alfred Corona Emerson College, B.S. Emerson College, B.S. in Speech Technical Assistant Graduate Assistant in Drama Leonidas Nickole Emerson College, B.A., A.M Columbia University, A.M Chairman of Drama Department Dr. William Kelly Danford Ohio Wesleyan, B.Mus., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Drama ++""'--.- Dr. Lloyd J. Lanich Washington and Lee University, B.A. Johns Hopkins University, M.A. Yale University, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Drama xy Xxx 155 f y fx Q f Alix' ' - N' S-ii? g. 1:4i,f--f'-fa.-af,zu1'1-SQ ix - Xz' -gc' ' i' if ,595 485 .x x,-33: . izf2M54ffP,999fs:t Dr. Thomas B. Haas Montclair State College, B.A. Cornell University, M.A. University of Wisconsin, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Drama Harry W. Morgan Emerson College, B.S., M.S. in Speech Assistant Professor of Drama 163 Barbara Matheson Leonard J. Riendeau Boston University Emerson College, B.S., M.S. in Speech Instructor in Drama Instructor in Drama Dr. Alfred D. Sensenbach Muhlenberg College, Ph.B. University of Wisconsin, M.A. Yale University, M.F.A., D.F.A. Associate Professor of Drama Mavis M. Serries Denver University, B.A., M.A. Instructor in Drama Jack Stein Mansfield Academy Emerson College, S.M.O Lecturer in Drama , -Ft u . . hp ., P 'M ' lg .. f W -, 1 ?' ff? . Ur: Us 1 w 'L J 'IL ng u L , Jr' , 9. . ., , I- , w ,'-w' ,. u 1' 1 S ' 51 ' if , - f ki I , , ' -ff, - J -fx , x 4' ' ' f ' X' ' 2' , W 'xi -: ' I ff nf - .N ' +1 . 0 ' X V -' . " 1 f - 41 ,gg -- .- ji. 'W x , 'v fu A A ' , b f ' 3 -S. X ,Lf " gx , : xf 'Q v V ' f aj' 1 x .1 - xx L , I ff , if A' F X - Q L ' I , ' Q , !,', , 1 N ' :fl 'I -'L X N fi , , N ' Y' f , . ' x.x,, I Xxx 'I 1 J Y' 1 N V , X X -.,V, ' I "Z, ning . xx f , 3.. 'A -?- f,?.L5LJ l x ' -Q , x ken., N Q .I . A, Y -L I D N , , wv , ,., I, 5 ft- yw f "f ry, W, - X ? Jiiiff ' . : -' . gf ' ' xq --glrfff' 3- - V 5 ' X ' -. '55 I . ' -.4"'.-W , H 4 1 4 n. .23 7 lu , EATR Q fu Lxu. '1 nf ' ' M vc, ' an 1 ' 3, g... T SN , pj iff! '. .4 ' Qty'-,,g . jpzlll Q- S!!-W, " M5 W , V. - wif w .. ,.: V 3 . , 515. . -'QQ H H: ,J -1, di: , I.,--. jgff, ' "'7f57,,,- gil" glkfi , 1 515 . J,,L1- 1., 5! 'filly-5 h H XX :K ,. x x XX pRoDucTioNs FINIAN'S RAINBOW THE MAGICAL MUSICAL Music by Lyrics by BURTON LANE E. Y. HARBURG Production Staged and Directed by LEONIDAS A. NICKOLE The musical fantasy, Fznian's Rainbow, tells the story of Finian McLonergan and his daughter Sharon who came from Glocca Morra, Ireland to Rainbow Valley, U.S.A. in search of riches. Sharon meets and falls in love with Woody Mahooney, a guitar playing Labor Organizer. Meanwhile, Og, a leprechaun who has followed Finian from Ireland, arrives and falls in love with Woody's sister, Susan the Silent. The evil Senator Rawkins appears and plots to take over Rainbow Val- ley. He accuses Sharon of being a witch and has her arrested, but Og and Finian save the day and all ends happily with the marriages of Sharon and Woody, Og and Susan. The music by Lane and Harburg included such de- lightful songs as, How Are Things in Glocca Morra?, Look to the Rainbow, Old Devil Moon, If This Isn't Love, and When I'm Not Near The Girl I Love. 165 U 1:9 i,,.E.,. ,, . " 6 :CQ-21 4 ,q.,5fE 3' fmwiw .- ,LL 3 f 'V vgirmy .5 ,:3:., ,, 2 rigigig H5 ,J , -g 1.14 ,r..:,'97' 5 4, 2 '55 ., f 'rv r j C N, 'Z '- Q 4 f .fc 4 E 6 A ,4 My, y ., 'X ':. W - M., 1 , --x ly? 5, -' ' .- I?" - 4 X- 3: r s?fe,--s- -uf ' .:1a,-.f.:1'1'-.- 2 Vliafdff wW3w 2 7: 4 Sis XS nf .- ,gi.M.:: fin. 45-2, ',w,1f1jn1"'f2,--MQW"" 5, " 5 , ,I ,,A,-wg 'fi 'I ii , 7 4i""'kf.gf 2-.qc M5652-" , ' A, I- . , ff' - ,p .., E in - Q , 5 'wi' rf" l ?K55-4mMLxm5m- WH Tvfgmmiwk V ww -. iv- ra' s' 'ff ,c Y- N if? - 'QTL I' 1 N. XE 1 ' ' .wih 5' ' iff: . -, ? ,L ji, , A 1. f wg--J lv , 5, 0 W 4 Q 'fvs .'4.,..1f Q," 5 Jef, ,H 'ffm 3.355 1 244 .z 4:3 1 x 'ix rv X 3 1 Qi.5iELf 2 2 fwfr " ' I v 1 14' W 57 ,f 4" Nj 1 va. 40 x E Eg li + C A f f , 1 f 3. , f xs- X ff? . 5 1 A 5 AQ 1' 5 -'0 ww. .3 11.1 - ggi. 1' 1515 . -2 'b V- of-, :,-- . ,.Q,"g: ,'x,., , -' .551 , f ' ' x1 ',:,ff'5:571 'cu Q . 3 , jig -1 X I- .I gj, ",' V 517' 'J ' ' ' fwf. - 1: f f if www A www. f ' T72 ' 1 . ' 25 A I ' 1 1 -J 1 2: 1 , -f' . "L:-"" ,faq-'Q-.'.-,. 2 '-:gf 1 ray if, , ' 214.-L, -?,gx, ., g 5 I ' f 3 .5.-gigiglfggfm :Q I' 1. 3 Q ,xz gg' 'vb Z1 1 ' x . ' rp:-,--14.12 1 2 -V K1 N? ' ' "WU J '?5?L'f -'2 J'j'.' I ' if 31 - nb? fi? fx Q 5' " " 4' ??'f' -S3 5 X 'fwmwa www? Wx Z' 9 J?-X ' 1'4"-qi-.'r."I 2' L- -Q 1 ' 5 v V, . Lg- W4-1 , gi.,-,1 xr. , X X x ,, V - 95-aQ:,. :qw -ll ' ' X , ff x 1 iw Lf x x In -:-'gm 1+ If ' :I Six-b Xl , A ,ei Donner began the 1966-1967 Theatre season at Emerson Col- lege. The script was written by Robert Bruce Murray, play- wright in residence at Yale Uni- versity, who Won Emerson's Ger- trude Binley Kay Playwriting Award. The scriptas premiere was directed by Dr. Thomas B. Haas. The story concerns 18 peo- ples' trials and tribulations cross- ing the virgin country from Illi- nois to California. It was taken from the historical Donner Pass incident in 1864. Donner was chosen to repre- sent Emerson at the 1967 Yale Drama Festival. 83'-' Donna 1 4':4 , ,y, ,,. 6 . ,Wy in -1 :2 T AL .. 1 I n 1 1 af 1 -E-'I ' f 168 T. S. Eliofs Comedy The Cocktail Party Directed by A. D. Sensenbaeh The Cocktail Party was the first major theatre production of the 1966-1967 season. The play dramatizes the contemporary individ- ualls search for personal identity and fulfillment. Set within the framework of a British Comedy of Manners, the human condition is examined with insight, integrity, and compassion. Cast Judith Child Dennis Green Katherine DeHetre Stephen Hart Tracy Goss Bill Seres f 169 hw lt M N. ii.. 'ilfv 1 I "1- THE ENIERSON COLLEGE STRQLLIEQTG ELAYERS 56 Sleeping Beauty The traditional story of Sleeping Beauty is told in a simple manner set in the formal garden of a palace in Fairy Land. The good fairy Dearinda and the evil fairy Fearinda have a dramatic struggle over Who will have control of Princess Aurora. Only the coming of Prince Godwin brings this struggle to an exciting peak. Sev- eral people who we have not seen in the story are introduced into this particular script. Chester the Jester kept the children laughing long after he left the stage, and when he makes fun of Lord Archibald by annoy- ing him with his pranks, the audience was hardly able to sit still. 171 E tV'fa3'1.., ' x . 'YW cf-, - - ...p ay ' xt'-iv. if .V 115,-21152 s:fzn,. " H- was-.. me 1, 1 1. 1- . ' . . WV ' , 125715 f a?'f33J.'I.tl 71" gg-141 . V. .. 4.4 ., ,f ,, , ,, i .af--2151 - ., ,V '14 ' , ' ':' wzm' ., 'Wg-A.. yi . -,ry ' 56 -f i A 1 N. - 5 -'v' 4, -'a-..-f-, , 'X " ,,, af- 5 T1 - .. Q 3-,,.:-if - -E ,5..:G" ' Lan- A ivsff ...M ' Eff---t'. .. , . , ,J a ., ti? ,-4 " .ggi ,ff Xe ff V ,sf gf: W 'Wu' :li "" 'ff' ' ' 1. z guffzi. 'W .gg-ff ' 5-,., - .. ,. K , - -531' N xx x:"f'4"':" t 2' 1, Ak. .X , The Wizard of 02 Cast Dorothy Marilee Wyman Lion Howard Feuerstein Scarecrow Ricky Sosny Tin Man Michael Moroses T Wicked Witch Andrea Martin Wizard Harlan Baker The Wizard of Oz uses the music from the MGM version, and of course, has the Scarecrow, the Cowardly Lion, and the Tinman par- ticipating with Dorothy Gale in her search for a way to get back to Kansas. The adventures they have in the forest and in the Emerald City follow closely those of the original Frank Baum story. The Evil Witch of the West and her monkeys add much to the conflict of the play and the destruction of the witch is the high point of the play. No one wanted to miss seeing the Wizard's solutions for giving courage to the Lion, a brain to the Scarecrow, and a heart to the Tinman. The Wizard of Oz was directed by Mrs. Mavis M. Serries. 172 Deertrees Emerson College Center for rgllj . wr . V , T 4 vt 'Gif' l I A L .,5 , .-1. .4 the Performing Arts 3 l 'it 3 Q V. vw 5, R .31 17cKE T SALES p J-, 'T Lf .: . Lil Eg' T' .:' .p , 4 . e , E Dj P BEL 1 5 . 5 ..L- K .qv 'F Y' -rzgirr H J X V 'V L:i."ngi-.ren ,L-L . . " i l. T . if "'G"'f S I L 'Hg pf. , 1 .f IL' ' 434. It , e W ph, ,A T 'J , ' 5 ,. r Q ' lv ' K 1--5' 3 , , V: . Q ln i:'4-F," l ' . 1 A ' " '- ' ' X , ,Q .7 -T ' .Q . 25 .r--1I,, ,E ' .ii ' Q xr . . Q.: . Y. sf ' I . . , . . D- 4 . sg -, f - If 'ff' ' 6 . - ,gs " qi Y H J l a 6 It V 5 .. f Q . . if.!f'Q'f '- ' L1 ig Y A ,,. Iwjakiyx fgcxsi at-im g s ffF"f!::?t', ff J 'f'7"1F--'Q' 11' 5'gf."T- e - .. - - .V . , U X - F5 1 173 The Emerson College Center for the Perform- ing Arts is an extension of Emerson College's summer school program. The 22 building campus is located on 80 acres of rolling hills overlooking Crystal Lake in Harrison, Maine. There are 20 lake-front cottages, a large rustic lodge, and of course, the charming Well-equipped Deertrees Theatre with its seating capacity for 400. Working, studying, and living at the Center offer the theatre student an opportunity to learn about all facets of the theatre. Three productions go up during the season and are presented to the public for further experience of the students. 174 gvff - 2 ..-- 0' .pg 5 1. "- ,V an f. ., J" x Q- " 1 ir' 1? ' 9 B' Ps .ks s ff! f. Q .K,:2.W, kr 'J fin' You Can't Take It With You 176 5 47 -A -.2 'fi V-S c? if wi.. il.:-I 0. wi? K A W W- S it : 8 . ,N lllsvy. 63-19,1 1 ' ,X fx' ,L p"x -4 ,4 f x. n- -X I ,hr gi? . '--"5 f.,' N' x 'vfffi , .M ,. ,Q iii .V 5 Myra. . ?,.24iN wg, .yi 4. " ? TQ 1 3? ', '22 , iff 93 1-QW' 3 . T11 .-F-, A n 1 177 ionic 178 rx 1-X,. 1 -. .,,., 1- rl, 'Y' 'Q gx I , f- 2 fw s54"f!J'R'Y Q. .Q , fn, -an ka ff' A A-1'iPf wi .0 pax G lf ' inian's ainbow Summer Stock If -5:94 ' I' :IF . N. s f - - 1-'ff . V 1,3 - I .4fxf',.',4,, I' .V ri, if , zft' f' ' , f.',,i ff? .3 My Spf' --r - ,My-., ,a A 1 J 'N pf I 4-' i I 23219 ff G 3'-if 5,15.,,, '.:.E,., . .. w... fvmggzr 'Mb-Q .7 -J f 5 -PN 4, I Emersonian 1967 Mr. Haig der Marderosian Advisor Hamilton D. Comstock Editor-in-Chief Joseph J. Falbo Treasurer Richard C. Levy Photography fn U' U? 'X . N 'Fw Thomas A. Marcello Art Editor Peter R. K. Brenner Historian Phyllis V. Boxer Administration and Faculty 3, ' ' -1, st 5,1 James G. Clark Advertising fm H ' ' in M al 'H-r ,.:f 3 E MA Myrna S. Margolis Senior Class Layouts 184 1 x ix x .,"! X X X if 511 V 1 J. A7 hr r 1 il V, Vicki Chasens Judith A- Kahn Executive Secretary Executive Secretary N ' "i. 1 X X, , v hi 3 , iciii i . e W K f fl? xg, V X .' x 3 i Ak i I-0, ,,-- ff, ' is Sara K. Steinberg Secretary Janet A. Gollinger Secretary 185 Louise Weiss Theatre Henry F, Winkldl' Theatre Evelyn L. Horowitz Theatre 186 Last Will and Testament of the Class Nineteen Hundred and Sixty- Seven I, Alfred J. Accardi, do hereby leave the leads in the annual musical to Mike Bolger and Linda Cameron. I, Andres Aybar Jr., do hereby leave a proposal for "Sneak-a-Weekv and all the road maps and tour guides for the continental U.S.A. and thereabouts. I, Barry Bailey, do hereby leave all the extra crew hours that I did not need to graduate to any Theatre underclassman who has not done any work this year. I, Didi Becker, do hereby leave my kitchen to Sheryl Slate to cook her dinners in and my telephone so she may call Pittsburgh "for just three minutes". I, Brian Bendiks, do hereby leave my belief in Arian Supremacy to Herr Willy McCaw and Frau Marco Cohen. I, John R. Binney, do hereby leave a season pass to the psychiatrist for the Speech Department. I, Janet Blanchard, do hereby leave all the excitement, joy, love, and my crown to the Junior Prom Queen of 1967. I, Phyllis Boxer, do hereby leave Diane Klein a full cup of 'freal percu- lated coffee? I, Peter Brenner, do hereby leave to Wynn Allen some sense of respon- sibility-anykindg to Tom Greenblatt the coniidence to climb the heights that he is capable of, to Steve Baltin a successful year with due honors, and a quick but enjoyable 5 months to Jerry Greenstein. I, Ronni Brettman, do hereby leave my friends Whatever they may Wish for a full and fruitful life. I, Ron Buckman, do hereby leave my petite dark book of nocturnal activities. I, Susan Buckner, d-o hereby leave the bills for the favors from the Junior Prom to the treasurer of the Junior Class. I, Jerry Butler, do hereby leave to Phi Alpha Tau my gratitude for long- lasting friendships fostered through its brotherhood and a special thank- you to Joan who was most understanding While these friendships were being fostered. I, James Cann, do hereby leave nothing for I will desperately need everything Ilve got. I, Vicki Ellen Chasens, do hereby leave J ust Friends. I, Judith Child, do hereby leave the underclassmen the continued vi- sion for a new theatre and happy summers at Deertrees. 187 I, Hamilton D. Comstock, do hereby leave 29 fabos and my golden- bound volume of gossip willed to me by Tom Smith to Charles Rosen knowing that he will get over it, my shady dealings with the Registrar to Rick Rapitig my island in the Caribbean to the Baby Monsterg and a box of TALL-UP and whatis left of my hair after 4 years at Emerson to C. Thomas Bauer. I, Edward G. Conture, do hereby leave 4 pounds of weight to lose to Dick Leonard, operant techniques to Mitch Stachowicz, Sigma Alpha Eta flustrations to anyone with reams of patience, and Theta spirit to Coach Feeney. I, Heidi Cooperman, do hereby leave to Tom Smith any future pangs of depression which may arise and to Mrs. Fraser my examination costume to wear on Registration Day, September, 1967. I, Skip Daum, do hereby leave my best to Emerson-Lord knows I have not offered it yet. I, Dan Dayton, do hereby leave to the next station manager of WERS, a complete and unabridged Hle of nasty letters, to and from past station managers. I, Gene Dubrow, do hereby leave to the next news director of WERS, a leather-bound 6 volume set of Pronunciation Guides of the past two years. I, Elizabeth Endervelt, do hereby leave Emerson College anxiously anticipating reality. I, Stefanie R. Endler, do hereby leave a house and an Aunt in Matta- pan to all those who still believe. I, Rollie Eubanks, do hereby leave to the class -of 1968 and the rest of the Emerson family-A little bit of SOUL. I, Joseph Falbo, do hereby leave the Brothers and Dream Girl of Rho Delta Omega who have given me my happiest memories. I, Larry Fineburg, do hereby leave to J. Dennis Green a self-sustaining fire pyre, with the hope that he will use it appropriately and often wherever needed. I, Phyllis J. Fisher, do hereby leave one rabbit G0-Scooting down James A. Street to Bonzie-Doone Schlansky. I, Ellen Ginsburg, do hereby leave my monotone 'expression to Mrs. LaShoto and Miss MacPherson. I, Janet Gollinger, do hereby leave all of my jobs to any enthusiastic vacationer. I, Larry Goodhue, do hereby leave my debate partners the following number, 542-6700, with the reminder that . . . I, Barbara Green, do hereby leave all the panic of meeting graduation requirements to the class of 1968. 188 I, Robert Gritman, do hereby leave Wynn Allen some physical protec- tion against further football games. I, Joan Grunstein, do hereby leave Brighamis, Gary Drugs, and The Sword in the Stone to any lonesome wanderer on Charles Street. I, Stacy Halper, do hereby leave my super-ego to Alice Moore. I, Ray Hershel, do hereby leave Al J affe as the next P.B. man of Alpha Pi Theta. I, Laura Hertzberg, do hereby leave a new set of filing cabinets for the Speech Department-if they are able to find the space for them. I, David Herz, do hereby leave a copy of Wedding Bell Blues by Laura Nyro to Devi Tapper and many thanks for many breakfasts in bed. I, Jack B. Hineline, do hereby leave my smile. I, Evelyn Horowitz, do hereby leave the memories of the unholy five to whoever wants them. I, Alex Hricisko, do hereby leave paint for all the classrooms, some courteous janitorsg 426 to the Caf Crew, and the wall in front of 130. I, Marsha Hymes, do hereby leave the 150 third iloor bridge table with a pre-empt bid of three spades to Clara and Joan. I, Henry Jacob, do hereby leave a complete set of books by Wendell Johnson to the Bursar's Office, a seat in Mr. Stonie's Economics class, and my deepest thanks to Phi Alpha Tau for three of my best years at Emerson. I, Judy Johnson, do hereby leave my lock of Garry Dettlingis hair to Arlyne Garrity. I, Judi Kahn, do hereby leave Barbara, Renni, Candy, Daryl, and Joan gazing out the windows of 4 Front, lOO's 8 Front, a new piece of cheese, and long blond hair and loss of a few pounds to some poor soul in her Senior year. I, Leslie Ann Kahn, do hereby leave the aggravation of being a trans- fer student to all the transfer students yet to come. I, Judy Kerman, do hereby leave every piano on campus that I have ever seen, and some I haven't, to Tony Mezias and I also leave my roommate, but not willingly. I, Alvin Kupperman, do hereby leave one pair of white tights to Bar- bara Matheson. I, J eifrey Leeds, do hereby leave to Al Abend my little black book complete with instructions on how to use it. I, Betty LeFrak, do hereby leave to the girls of 150 a key to a locked kitchen. I, Noel Lehrer, do hereby leave the life of bachelorhood and my big black book to Lowell Wayne. 189 I, Hope Levites, do hereby leave to all student teachers every student in the elementary schools of Boston and enough lesson plans to keep them motivated. I, Roger A. Lifeset, do hereby leave my inspiration in Alpha Pi Theta to a worthwhile Sophomoreg myself to Sherry Katzg and a long list -of Gems and Gemmer faculty to nominate and be Who's Who. I, Gregory Lillo, do hereby leave my eyebrows t-o Ron Lizotteg Kathie to the mailman, and my best to Emerson with the hope that I will return. I, Davie Lindskog, do hereby leave the New Haven Railroad to any and all commuters from Down Under. I, Barbara Ellen Magid, do hereby leave a round trip ticket from Bos- ton to Burlington, Vermont for anyone who enjoys long trips. I, Thomas Marcello, do hereby leave my pair of saucy-walkers to Ron Lizzotte. I, Myrna Margolis, do hereby leave to Ricardo Levy a rose and a copy of the song Matchmaker to show my appreciation for his eiforts in furthering student-faculty relations. I, Kathleen Collins McGonagle, do hereby leave Zeta Phi Eta to the greatest girls in the world. I, Jacqueline Meltzer, do hereby leave to all my sisters of Kappa Gamma Chi my bottle of Coppertone. I, Janet R. Michelson, do hereby leave my tight, piercing, nasal voice to the Speech Department. I, Barbara Celeste Mitchell, do hereby leave my initials carved on desks and woodwork, and the status of being one of Sidney Swartz's original UHS. I, Peter Morris, do hereby leave the management and progress of WERS-TV to an energetic Junior Broadcaster and a big sign that says N O GIRLS ALLOWED painted by Judy Sigler. I, John R. Mulkern, do hereby leave the Class of 1967 on September 9th, 1963. I, Judith Noonan, do hereby leave breakfast at Shreve,s and dinner at Epstein,s to Susan. I, Pat Phipps, do hereby leave to Sue Steinberg my alarm clock perpet- ually set at 8 A.M. I, Susan Raffer, do hereby leave a seat in the Smoker in the morning to Pat Foye and Janet Rosenblatt. I, George S. Reid Jr., do hereby leave my good report with the Speech Department and the college t-o Bub Gilson who certainly needs the help, aid, and assistance of someone or something in his never ending battle for truth, justice, and the survival of one Bub Gilson within the community. 190 I, Virginia Ricci, do hereby leave all my Italian recipes to the sisters of Kappa Gamma Chi. I, Stephanie Satler, do hereby leave my entire wardr-obe to Randy Kali- kow. I, Thomas Sawyer, do hereby leave never to return. I, Steve Smoller, do hereby leave a copy of Roberfs Rules of Order edited by Anita Calandrino to the Gold Key Society. I, Barbara Soloway, do hereby leave the cheerleading squad to next year's captain and hope that they cheer the basketball team on to a successful season. I, Paula Stein, do hereby leave all my inhibitions and anxieties about my future which I brought with me as a Freshman. I, Sara Kay Steinberg, do hereby leave my Weejuns and round-collared blouses to Pat Feldman, and much luck and love to all the Kappa sisters. I, Arlene Togut, do hereby leave 1000 lesson plans and 500 unit plans to Miss Ward. I, Gus Treewater, do hereby leave my electric blanket and matching headboard to Devore Tapper. I, Diane Vagramian, do hereby leave a bust of myself to the Theatre Arts Department. I, Margie Voss, do hereby leave the night of the great Northeastern Blackout to Peter Meade. I, Molly Walsh, do hereby leave the TV department on a wing, with a prayer. I, Ellen Warnick, do hereby leave a bottle of Maalox and a year's supply of milk to Saul Greenblatt. I, Louise Weiss, do hereby leave 355 Marlboro Street to anyone who needs it. I, Morgan Williamson, do hereby leave one ZS classification and a half- charred Draft card. I, Henry Winkler, do hereby leave next year's Freshman girls to Jon Steirwalt who will in good tradition meet and greet them. I, Linda Zimmerman, do hereby leave my place in Emerson's beautiful Smoker to Margie Cohn. Signed and Sealed this Twenty-Fifth Day of May, Nineteen Hundred and Sixty-Seven. The Class of 1967 191


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