Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1975 volume:
130 BEACOn STREET BOSTOn JASSACHUSEHS OZII Richard Chapin President Dear Seniors: During the past years, you have gained technical training in your field — be it broadcasting, creative writing, film, journalism, speech pathology, or theatre. But more important, you have learned that technical training is a tool, a vehicle for communication. When you leave Emerson, you will, unfortunately, find a world in which all too often communication is lacking, a world that operates on misunder- standing or indifference You are fortunate, for you can bring to the world a sense of understanding — a realization that each of us is unique, that each of us communicates differently, and most important, that good communication depends most of all on a willingness to communicate. My hopes for each of you are that you will listen to others, help them communicate, and bring to the world your ideas and your talents. You have before you unlimited opportunity. It is within your power to make your corner of the universe better than you found it. Sincerely, i — — Oliver Woodruff Dean of Student Dear Friends and fellow Emersonians, As you, the men and women of the Class of 1975, read this message you have reached a significant crossroad. I envy you the opportunity to follow new roads with the confidence and zest that are so uniquely the province of youth. Greater than my envy, however, is my feeling of empathy as you find yourselves thrust into new and uncertain situations. The yesterdays of your college career take on a protective aura. “The Wall " has a sense of security about it, and the once potential pitfalls of “passion, power, and pot " seem to exert a magnetic backward pull. There is no way to answer that call or return to that security. My wish for you, as you make your choice of forward looking roads, is that it may be a road to personal happiness. May it be a road that calls upon those strengths and talents which you have discovered or developed at Emerson College. And may its challenges and its successes bring you a sense of real and lasting personal satisfaction. Take with you then, a sense of your own personal worth, an awareness that you have enriched our lives by being here, and the warmth that can only be realized through our love for each human being. Cordially, Contents Dedication 7 " . . . and, in appreciation . . . " , 10 Administration and Student Services 13 Academics 21 » Atheletics 55 Seniors 67 Clubs and Organizations 131 Student Life 169 Senior Directory 207 Without a Single Nose Twisted by Heroes ... 1 hat ' s how we made our way to Boston, clutching our poetry, our electronic equipment, or our confidence. Pacing ourselves with outspoken (over- spoken?) understanding of nearly everything and barely anything, our supposition being that we ' d pick-up whatever we needed - fast. And that ' s how we left our folks and siblings, our mistakes and you- know-what-l-did attitudes. The remedy was in Boston — whatever remedy we were looking for, or from that which we were escaping. A place called Emerson would give us fluidity of tongue, (and cheek?), discipline of in- spiration and pen, and an intellectual poise. Of course there would be more: more of what we wanted and less of what we did not. Upon our arrival, Emerson ' s first manifestations were the old dormitories, not-like-mother ' s (Jesus, it ' s bad!) food. Brimmer Street (the utmost in mod- ern facilities) along with F.L.P., and what we soon would discover to be standard wine and cheese get- togethers. There was the mandatory " Oh! Calcutta! " in the back theatre, where we were given a prelimi- nary lesson on bloomers. In those hot and sticky quarters (there were alot of people there), we were informed that only one out of three would gradu- ate. Some of us didn ' t wonder why. Emerson introduced us to the fine Augustinian concepts of research papers and our free perusal of the Abbot Memorial. We learned the art of staying up until five a m. typing and working, (and then again, of course, times when we were definitely not working). And while some searched the record li- brary at the radio station (with or without visions of grandeur dancing in their heads), some kissed mi- crophones (believe it or not, that was the supposed essence) with Emersonian speech, others sweated unit counts for headlines, or began the twenty- second draft of a poem. Others memorized anato- my (in the book! from a book!)!! Boredom and hallalujahs, excitement and folly, quibbled in our brains. Elaborate or simple lifestyles emerged. Perhaps not the assemblage we had antici- pated. Perhaps not all with improvement, or at least with the elevation we had expected, Knowledgeable of cynicism, pickings of some newly formed sensi- bility, we were all tripped or ran a good mile. Having stopped looking for a utopia or a romantic suffering, we took each day as it came and stopped counting on our fingers. 5 Now it ' s time to roll up our rugs, pack the coffee pot (how well it served), and hit the road. We ' ll take only what we need — our skills, our tales, our memories - and spit to history the four years that are no longer ours. We are obliged to graduate, tritely tried and true; the thirty- three percent We are the tincture of the people we have met, the people we were, are, and what we will evolve to be, without a single nose twisted by heroes. DEDICATION There seems to he such little time for offering thanks. Each of us has shifted our needs, ways, our modes of living. Shuffling or running not-long-ago footsteps are usually soon forgotten, or at best, difficult to remember. What remains are the echoes heard on a cold evening, when the crispness conjures the low-lying backlands of the brain. Yes, it was a long time ago: over twenty years. Women and men see their children now, and have their doubts. No, their offspring are not exactly like them. But perhaps these men and women should remember that they endowed their children with the early thoughts of dreams, ambitions, and the recognitive tools of energy and talent. While parents were busy, frantically busy, with the chores of this business of living, they left their children with the companionship of ideas: a forum for the realization of self. If, twenty years later, they find that their children are not copies of themselves, then quite possibly, everything is as it should be. For most men and women knew that there was always a chance of something better. And, most importantly, they were strong enough to allow their children the freedom of taking those chances; giving freedom by the best of means. Mothers made their daughters aware of the very real fact that they possessed good brains, aside from those qualities which were much more readily accepted in the world. Fathers found, upon sceptically attempting to relate to their daughters through means other than dolls, that they ivere pleasingly swqirised to see that their daughters could pull a ball to right field or make a fine shoe-string catch. Many young girls were given the capacity for truth . . . They were, in fact, whole human beings. And sons were offered more options. They learned that insight and subjecti- vity were not evil, or a sign of weakness. Thanks, Mom. Thanks, Dad. We do remember. Thank yon for teaching ns, and for suffering for us, the many, many things which were all done out of love. All of the hours and years of sweat and caring, of hard work and, we hope, a bit of joy, are appreciated much more than time ever allows us to make knoivn. Your blood and dreams have given us everything we needed that we could never have manufactured, or guessed at, all alone. And if we do not often remember or recognize all which you have given, it is still something which we feel. For we carry you within us, as facets of ourselves. We thank you perhaps out of the respect which the years have instilled in our bloodstreams. However, we mostly thank you out of love. And this love should be very tangible to both of you, because you taught us how precious love is. Thus, in our love and appreciation, we dedicate our yearbook to you. Our Parents. 9 and, in appreciation • • n • • • Haig der Marderosian Dean Woody Woodruff For those members of the faculty and adminis- tration who have kept ' after-hours ' , who have shared thoughts with us over drinks at the local pub, who have shown us understanding . . . We thank you. Not so much for merely your actions over the past four years, but rather for the minds and souls behind those actions — For the people you are — For the people you have touched — For the ideas you have sparked and nurtured. All shared moments may not always be remem- bered, but they shall always be held. Walt Littlefield Dr Edna Ward As President Chapin leaves his office at Emerson College, we would like to wish him luck, strength, and a rewarding future. May his endeavors find satisfaction in accomplishment, and may his accomplishments bring him con- tentment. ADMINISTRATION AND STUDENT SERVICES 4 Phyllis Bowman Assistant Dean of Students Shelton M. Forrest Assistant Dean of Students and Coordinator of Minority Affairs Oliver W. Woodruff Dean of Students Vicki Bowen Counselor 15 Winthrop S. Carlson Comptroller lanice Weil Assistant to Director of Financial Aid John W. Zorn Director of Placement and Summer Session Susan Levinson Director of Financial Aid 1C Dana K Denault Director of Admissions Cerd P Bond Registrar Merrick Mackenzie Switchboard and I.S.P Secretary 17 Tons Butera Director ot Mailing and Printing Dr. Mary Linda Merriam Director of Continuing Education Donna T ripp Acting Director of the Library Walter Edom Business Manager Bob Wood Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds lames Peckham Director of Athletics Donna Gerson Director of College Union 19 ' V, ' j Mfll iiisii x -■■ wM i COMMUNICATION DISORDERS Dr David Maxwell J Dr Ernest | Moore 12 The Department of Communication Disorders provides students with training in the normal aspects of commu- nication and with the theoretical information associated with the field of Speech Pathology and Audiology. Stu- dents in the undergraduate program take courses which are intended to serve as pre-professional preparation for graduate study. Students have opportunity to observe and assist those who provide training within the depart- ment — operated Robbins Speech and Hearing Center. The Center provides speech and language therapy for children and adults who come from the Greater Boston Community. Also, the Center houses the Thayer Lindsley Parent — Centered Pre-School Nursery for the pre-school deaf children and their parents. There is opportunity to observe children ' s behavior, and to study the methods used in the analysis of speech. Dr Charles Klim, Chairman Pam Spilatore Dr. Vilma Boros 23 Elaine Karp Dr David Luterman DRAMATIC ARTS Dr. William Sharp, Chairman Bill Fregosi George Holly 25 Larry Loonin lames Spruill Dr A D Sensenbach The [Department of Dramatic Arts aims to provide its students with a rich blend of literary and practical theatri- cal experience leading to a B A., B.F.A., or M.A. degree. Throughout each year, there are four Major produc- tions in the Emerson Theatre as well as numerous student-directed One-Act plays in the Brimmer Street Lott The emphasis of the [Dramatic Arts Department is upon the personal bond between staff and students, upon the creative, critical, and practical accom- plishments in developing and affirming an energetic rommitment to theatrical concerns. All in the hope that its students will become dedicated and proud practitioners of a greaf art. Lane Halteman if, lames Spruill as the " Emperor Jones " " Emperor Jones " Directed by Dr. A. D. Sensenbach " Billy ' s Last Stand " , Directed by Joanna Ward A Loft Production 27 " The Mother " Directed By Larry Loonin EDUCATION Dr. Phillip Amato, Chairman Dr |oyce Lancaster L i | The Department of Education offers a general elementary education program and specific area — concentration programs in speech and creative dra- matics and special education. The concentrations within the major are designed to provide the stu- dent with an area of basic expertise which will enhance the student ' s potential contribu tions to education on the elementary level. The Department is philosophically committed to the notion that education is a dynamic, ever-changing process and the teacher-education programs must provide the basis for helping students prepare for teaching ca- reers within contemporary educational systems and those of the future. Dr. Edna Ward Bert Malatesta I 29 ENGLISH Dr Charlotte Lindgren. Chairman The English Department is small, active, and flexible offering a B.A. degree in English l.iter- ature, a B F A degree in Creative Writing, and a BS degree training certification for teachers of Secondarv School English. There is also op- portunity to work in interdisciplinary fields such as Black Studies or American Studies. Many courses are designed for the student not con- centrating in English but fascinated with the role of women in literature, the nature of comedy or Man ' s search for self. Dr lames Randall The program in Creative Writing staffed by a rotating system of w riters-in-residence who have been successful in publishing has at- tracted a talented group of young writing stu- dents. The Emerson Review, one of the Col- lege ' s literary magazines, has been one of the top three winners in the National Literary Magazine Contest for the past three years. Recently, a neyv prose magazine Cobblestone has been added to the Department ' s publica- tions. Roy Hammer, Dr. Lloyd Lanich Dr. Lynn Williams 31 FINE ARTS Thomas Dahill, Chairman The Fine Arts Department is a con- glomeration of very friendly people whose purpose is to lead the students to the thre- shold of professional media and open the door to the awareness of personal expression through visual media. With predominant em- phasis on the History of Art and Photography, and in conjunction with other departments in the College, Fine Arts offers special majors in Visual Design and in the Communication Arts. Judy Gerber Stephen Shipps J HISTORY Dr George Ursul, Chairman The study and appreciation of history is necessary to becoming an educated person. As an account of man ' s experience through the ages, history is relative to all occupations and provides the perspective to inform the public through modern communications media. It is in the wider comprehension of historical events and figures that a deeper understanding of literature and drama is achieved and the knowledge attained for an intelligent communication between persons and groups in the usual pursuits of our time. Dr DeCoursey Fales The Department of Social Sciences covers the areas of sociology, political science, economics, and applied so- cial science. The aim of the Department is to develope an overview of the standard areas while meeting student needs through a focus on particular subjects. Henry Stonie, Chairman Colonel William Harrison The Department aims to heighten a sense of history in the student by developing a sense of the past, a sense of time and chronology, a sense of the tragedy and drama of the achievement of man. As a discipline, history provides an encompassing view of human experience and shows how man can comprehend and build upon that experience. SOCIAL SCIENCES ' FOREIGN LANGUAGE y- I.S.P 7 I.S.P., better known as the First Level Program, con- gratulates the Class of 1975 on the completion of their academic degrees. You are very special to the faculty of I.S.P. because you began your Emerson studies with us in our non-traditional academic program. For some, our beginning together was exciting and rewarding; for some, it was frustrating for students and faculty alike. We struggled through sections, films, mini-courses, L.G.P. ' s and a maze of books, projects, speeches, trips, and concepts. We experimented and grew together. An important ingredient in I.S.P. is creating a close relationship between students and the faculty. For many, this relationship has been a continuing one throughout your years at Emerson. For these and other reasons, the Class of 1975 is very important to the members of the faculty and adminis- tration of I.S.P. We have been guided, corrected, en- couraged, and sustained by your responsibility to our program and to Emerson College. Gary Grossman 37 58 Michael Blowen 39 ludy Gerber loan Brigham Helmut Colbath h MASS COMMUNICATIONS The Mass Communications Department offers students both general studies and specific training in the discipline of his her choice. The Department feels its job is four- fold: first, to give the student a greater knowl- edge of mass media that the average person; second, to emphasize the various special- izations of mass media; third, to give further emphasis on a specific area of mass media; all leading up to the learning of production skills in the individual ' s specific field. Charles E. Phillips, Chairman Larry Maness Dan Lounsbery 41 George Quenzel lames Broschart Catherine Krupnick Ruth Ziering (p. 1 MdL Xh ■ I f 1 - M 4er J 43 si MATH SCIENCE Barbara Liebman 44 MUSIC Stephen B Wilson The Department of Music offers courses in the area of music history and appreciation, theory, and vocal per- formance. Varied courses are offered encompassing con- cert music of all periods. Also included in the depart- ment ' s curriculum are classes in jazz and American Popu- lar music. Many courses are taught on the beginning-to- intermediate level. For the advanced student, there are several advanced courses and directed studies. Voice classes are given in a small workshop situation, with individual attention given to individual problems. The Music Department encourages students to take part in live musical experiences. Part of the work for many courses revolves around attendance at concerts. In addition, the Department and the Student Government Association co-sponsor a series of chamber concerts. These are held in the Mahogany Room, and are given free of charge. The Emerson Chorus and Chamber Singers perform several times a year, and membership in both groups is open to any student by audition. Emerson is a school where all the arts interact. Faculty and students in the Music Department are constantly involved in helping others with musical problems in theatre and speech performances and broadcast pro- gramming. For students in these departments, partici- pation in some of the department ' s activities can provide valuable supplemental knowledge. For any student, a better understanding of music is richly rewarding. 45 PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION Dr Ted Romberg f The Philosophy and Religion Department is a supporting and non-major portion of the curricu- lum which offers a variety of electives for fulfillment of all-college requirements, general in- tellectual creativity, and exploring historical and contemporary issues The Department believes that their courses have helped the commu- nication arts and sciences by stimulating rational, ethical, and religious dialogue. Dr Glen Snowden, Chairman 4b Rev Theodore Lockhart PSYCHOLOGY SPEECH AND COMM U N ICATION STUDIES 48 Frances LaShoto I The Department of Speech and Communication Studies offers students at Emerson the advantage of gaining theoretical knowledge and understanding of the multi-faceted methods of communicating, while also attaining self-knowledge and self-confidence in the ability to effectively communicate. The Speech Department ' s greatest asset is a knowledge of what communication is and how to use it. Effective communication is not restricted to any one particular discipline or profession but is necessary in every human endeavor. No matter what career you choose, you must be able to make yourself understood by others and motivate and persuade them through the use of the spoken word. June Hamblin Mitchell Kevin Greeley Dr Kenneth Crannell Cay Lumsden 51 THEATRE EDUCATION Al Corona 52 Polly Ritchell The Department of Theatre Education program is designed to prepare future teach- ers in the fields of drama, theatre, and dance. The Department offers the student opportunity to study all aspects of theatre, from Children ' s Theatre to Musicals. Harry Morgan 53 “Man in the Moon” Fall, 1973 STROLLING PLAYERS 54 " Suds " Spring, 1974 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Thirty scheduled games plus the Greater Boston Small College League Playoffs comprised this year ' s basketball program at Emer- son Led by co-captains Walter Clarke and Jim Hill, the team had its ups and downs playing many of their games with limited personnel. The Lions practiced and played home games at the Browne Nichols Gym in Cambridge and traveled by way of the " luxuriously modern " Emerson van. Win or lose, the Lions never quit. Coached by |im Bradley, the men gave it their all, with morale and en- thusiasm constantly running high. % J WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL — 58 ♦ i Boston University, and Mount Ida were a few of the opponents that the Women ' s Basketball team en- countered during their 12 game schedule this season. The team, led by Captains Sue lanicki and Wendy Pucko, is twelve women strong. They practiced and played games at the Boston Young Men ' s Christian Union and the Browne and Nichols Gym. Although the team had some trouble defeating their opponents, spirits were high, team morale was great, and the season was enjoyed by all. The team: Sue lanicki, Rene Butler, Gerry Covington, Paula Fleming, jackie Gales, Allison George, Valerie Har- ris, Susan )ohnson, Jeanne Kenny, loanne Laliberte, Gret- chen McCurdy, Pat McGrath, Eileen Newman, Deborah Nichols, Wendy Pucko, Liz Quinn. Coach: Kathy Gerrior. I 59 MEN ' S BASEBALL Front: Art Passes, Alex Moreno, )on Marten, Danny Grande (Capt), Bruce Parker, Les Goldman, |im Root Rear: I Bradley (Coach), jerry Robbins, Steve Trouskie, Bob Ellis, joe Resnick, |on Rayburn, Tom Dibble, Randy Mudarri The Emerson Lions Baseball Team changed format this year by going from Spring ball to a 12 game Fall program, giving the team a longer playing season, a chance to minimize costs, and a relief from the final exam head- ache which occurs every Spring. The team finished the season with an outstanding 10-2 record, defeating such opponents as Grahm, Newton Junior, Worcester lunior, and Bryant Stratton. Most valuable players on this year ' s squad included Capt. Danny Grande, Bruce Parker, Jon Rayburn, Jim " Scooter " Root, and, of course, pitcher Jerry Robbins who, while compiling a 6-1 record, was scouted by both the Red Sox and Yankees. 60 I HOCKEY Front: John Glynn, Ed EHarding (Co-Captain), Bruce Parker, Bob Ellis (Co-Captain), Artie Passes, Alex Marino, Marino Amoruso, Les Goldman Back: Irv Herman, Barry McCormick, Danny Grande, Joe Nelson, Dennis Stanley, Jim Root, Al Greim, Jim Nixon, Don Crane, John Kelly, Jon Rayburn, Coach Armand Veneziano The Emerson Hockey Team had a rewarding season, winning more games this year than in 1974. Coached by Armand Veneziano and led by team Co- Captains Bob Ellis and Ed Harding, the Lions played a 16 game schedule, opposing such teams as Curry, Essex Aggie, Suffolk, Gordon, N.S.C.C., Quincy junior, M.l T., Grahm, and the Pharmaceutical schools. This year, the Emerson Lions were again fortunate to play all home games at Boston University ' s Walter Brown Rink while the budget allowed the team to practice at Cleve- land Circle ' s M.D.C. rink and at the Asiaf Rink in Brockton. In the past the Hockey Team hasn ' t been overly impressive nor did their style of play entrance the fans but win or lose they gave their all and shared success, failure, and the pride of being an athelete at Emerson. 62 I ! 63 WRESTLING The Emerson Lions Wrestling Team, coached by Athletic Director lames Peckham and his assistant Chris O ' Callahan, successfully completed a 10 meet schedule this year against fine competition from Plymouth State, M.I.T., Bridgewater State, Boston State, and Holy Cross. They also put on a good showing at the New England Inter- Collegiate Wrestling Championships at the Mass. Maritime Academy at Buzzard ' s Bay. The grapplers, led by captain Paul McNeil, practiced daily at the B.Y.M.C.U. in downtown Boston and, amidst their talent, had some outstanding Emerson wrestlers. Team members Mark Spivak, Byron Sheppard, Robert Allen, Mike Mara, John Ramirez, Tom Meyers, Mike Simat, and Armen Harmaian supported the coaches and their captain to make this year ' s season a memorable one. h4 I SAILING Sailing at Emerson can and has been enjoyed by all. This year, the Emerson docks were open during the Fall and Spring sessions and were available to any student wishing to either sail or learn how. The Emerson fleet consists of 3 seventeen-foot sailors, 9 twelve-foot Beverly Dinghies, and a rowboat and rescue launch, all located at the Emerson docks adjacent to the Community Boating Center along the Charles. Bob Early, sailmaster at Emerson and coach of the Sailing Team, said that this year ' s turnout was a good one and that over the years the Emerson Sailing Program has been expanding with great enthusiasm. SOCCER Chris O ' Callahan took over the reins of the Soccer program after considerable interest by students was expressed. The team had an 0-5 record but was handicapped in that their practice field was also used by two local high school football teams. Team members Gary Stewart, Gordon Stewart, Eric Boula- nger, )oe Nelso, Scott Dunlap, Tom Myers, Hans Peter Moland, Frank Hansen, Connie Smith, Prentice Grey, Steve Hickey, Reed Foster, Matt Cooper, Steve Lazarus, Curtis Dawson, Dave Barnette, Bill Rowan, and John Glynn have all expressed a sincere and dedicated interest in the developement and future of the Soccer program. SENIORS mr In spite ot all the ideas and all the technology and all the atoms in the world . . . it all comes down to shaping one individual at a time. Eve Nagler Laurie Dimun b ' r Dianna Maeurer Diane Seder Mary Ann Cooper Emily Sleeper A Anne Levin 69 Gordon Stewart 70 71 - David Goblaskas l.ynette Rene Yager Karen Haight 74 Michele Randall-Mareskas 75 George Anderson Nancy Kolmin Hanmlore Trautmann George Schribner 7b Cheryl Rothkopf 77 Beverly Dichter Paul Hewitt 78 Helena Ashby A 79 " Don ' t ever look down on anyone, Don ' t ever look up to anyone Look them straight in the eye ... " Maryann Ferguson Rich Lane lane Skelton Lynne Rosenblum Bob Remin Robert Tower " • • . and deal with them from that level on realistic terms. " Lisa Miscione Sue-Elien Ratine 81 H2 Betsy Yacavone Steve Schechter Mark Faulkner Elizabeth Quinn Martha-Mary Otto 84 85 Ion Terzis fib BrenrJa Greenberg Karen Ann Santos Asa Dorfman Pat Stavolone 89 El wood Miles John Ryan O ' Rourke 91 Brenda Evantash Deborah Collmgs loseph Parskey 93 1 Karen Corbin Marie Mainelli % David M. Dwortzan Roger Portal K 97 STOP Abby Altshuler George McRae Matthew Cooper . 100 Robin Whitn Carol D ' Haene A Andi (acobs Douglas Ehrlich Ierr D Posner Ml Martin Michael Cacia Richard D. Smith 103 104 Hud Santos David Garretson Anne Lise Grodem Tux Terkel Eloise Watt 105 10G Duane Goddard )udy Miller Kenneth Gardner 107 Diane J. Murphy Rose-Ann Har|u lfjfc lanet Cillease Mark Fischer Ellen Yass and Holly Randall I Barbara Gebuhr Cheryl Klaits David Iseman Tanya Hill — Judy Silbermann Roger Klein George Morency lohn Ouwerkerk )oel Freedman Paula Drew Mark Katzman Peter Kalven Melinda Mitchell Sid Schweiger Dennis Blader 1 14 Bonnie Lowenstein Gregg Chadwick lames Paglia 115 Cd riot ta Murray 1 17 Pamela Cross 1 Mr a . rm jlfl K. fil John Bachman Kathy Francis Never crystallize. Remain open to change, renewal, adventure, experiment. — Thoreau — Tom Goodman Alanna Fearing Gayle Baine Adrienne Butler Gary Hammond 4 121 Amy Shorn )ohn Bina George Carpenter Richard Meell Nancy Petruzziello Candus S Frank Ioanna Ward nP 124 Matthew Froilan Carlotta Murray Eliza Guest Nancy Owens Cass Collins Danny Grande John Cerra A r ft I L i 126 Claude Haussman - Lome Vanliere Michael Kelley David Swirsky Gail Downer Harry Stratos 129 — David Eskelund Douglas Dowling mi ' S vA CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS ?: I BERKELEY BEACON Front lack i Deena Tutelman, Editoein-Chief. Back Debby Becker, Photography Editor; Grace Patterson, Associate Editor; llene Honig, News Editor; Neil Lagan, Managing Editor; Leslie (ohnson, News Editor; John Hanc, Arts Editor The Berkeley Beacon, Emerson ' s newspaper, serves the college commu- nity by reporting major news events which have an impact either directly or indirectly on the school. Under the leadership of J acki Tutelman, the Beacon experienced changes in format and attitude this past year It ' s goal was to concentrate on Emerson activities and issues. The Beacon has achieved its goal by acting as a major vein of communications within Emerson College. The Berkeley Beacon relates information pertinent to the activities, philosophies, and attitudes of this school. I 2 the berkeley beacon the emerson college newspaper MEMORY OF FREEDOM OF THE PRESS BORN 1776 DIED 1973 " Were it left for me i IF ft WIRE UP TO THE NIXON GANG... 133 K E.B.O.N.I. I . . . at first I was afraid: this familiar music had demanded action, the kind of which I was incapable . . . then I had discovered unrecognized compulsions of my being — even though I could not answer " yes " to their promptings . I accepted their answers too, though they were often in contradiction and even self-contradictory ... It took me a long time and much painful boomeranging of my expectations to achieve a realization . . . That I am nobody but myself. But first I had to discover that I am an invisible man! What are we doing? What am I doing? Why are we doing it? Why am I doing it? Will what we are doing take us where we want to go? Will what I am doing take me where I want to go? Where do we want to go? Where do I want to go? Have we reached a tentative conclusion on these points? Have I reached a tentative conclusion on these points? YES! I think so hard THINK strategic think DEEP, develop, define, design, prepare performance program plus transcribe time commitment contract to self analyze action, adjust command, choose plan, then screen scheme scream dream clean. Clear? cont ' . . . introspect always respect retrospect, remember redraft rough draft report, intro, re, in deduce AND demand reprimand, direct objective subjectively decide response feedback signal. COMMUNICATE INTENT carefully, creatively certainly T.C.B. Clear? YES! III . . . they didn ' t see us . . . And because they were blind they would destroy themselves and I ' d help them . . . Nor did they know that they could discipline themselves to destruction, that saying " yes " could destroy them ... I started yessing them the next day and it began beautifully. excerpts from Ralph Ellison ' s Invisible Man excerpt from Lerone Bennett jr. ' s The Challenge of Blackness Pat Bowen ' s " let me make myself perfectly clear " EMERSONIAN Dedication and Theme written by I Tangredi Editor-in-Chief - Dennis Blader Assistant Editor — Sue Lovich Layout Editors — Candy Frank, Jennifer Vermont Photo Editors - Stuart Richter, Lynette Yager Arts and Literary Editor Joanne Tangredi photo staff: Phil Adler, Peter white, Bob e 1 1 is, lean Hangarten, Lee Richen, Woody Miles, Bil- ly Fitzgerald, Brian Bagwell, Baba Abbagnaro, Francesca Morgante, Dennis Blader. Contrib- utors: lewlee Bryant, Andrea FHalpern, Steve Farrier, Sam Edelman, Joseph Parskey, Deborah Codings. Business Manager - Andi Jacobs Artwork — Laura Kapp, Jacky Saulnier Eileen Newman, Fern Schleiderer, Kathy Mellen. General Staff: Carolyn Boria, Ann Lebowitz, Fran Riley, Special Thanks to: Ros Farnham, Walt Littlefield, Woody Woodruff, Donna Gerson, Mrs. Peckham, Sam Greeley, Rich McKown, and the Registrar ' s Office. d THE EMERSON CHORUS The Emerson College Chorus is open to students from any department in the school. After auditions at the beginning of each year, the group meets twice weekly. Most of the rehearsals are spent in preparing music for performance, with some time also devoted to sight read- ing. The Chorus performs music from all periods, from the Rennaisance to the Twentieth Century. Two major con- certs are presented each year. The first is an informal, seasonal concert in December. The second comes in the Spring, when a professional orchestra and soloists join with the Chorus in a full length, formal program. I The Chorus at Convocation 74 The Emerson Chamber Singers are a group of twelve students chosen from among the Chorus by a highly selective audition. They sing at the major concerts, and also in several programs of their own. The Chamber Singers perform music of a more difficult and intimate nature than that performed by the Chorus. The Chorus is conducted by Stephen B. Wilson. Peter A. Klein is the Assistant Conductor. Officers: Paul Fadoul, President Peter A. Klein, Treasurer Valerie Fiederlein, Secretary Andi jacobs Fisa Cooke Harriett Kittner, Fibrarians 1 39 IllltllllU SKI CLUB The Lodge " Skiing has finally come to dear ol ' Emerson. Through the courtesy of S.G.A. funding, the Col- lege ' s first Ski Club is, in its first year, among the more popular of student activities. The town of Proctorsville, Vermont provides a picturesque coun- try setting for the Club which, throughout the sea- son, hosts the 50 charter members of the Club and all non-season pass holders. The lodge ' s conviement location (some two hours from Boston), nestled in the heart of New England ski country, enables all participants to treat them- selves to the spoils of a long awaited white Winter. On a given day, Club members can be found at any of the nearby mountain resorts which include Strat- ton, Okemo, Killington, and Pico Peak. The co-ordinators of this successful first for Emer- son include: Director: Bruce Angeli Internal Affairs: Rudy Nadilo Reservations: Debbie Nelson External Affairs: Wilson McDonald The " cozy " living room 14b SPORT TALK Sport Talk magazine originated in April, 1974 as a four page newspaper designed to give Emerson stu- dents the opportunity to express themselves in the field of sports journalism. In the past year, Sport Talk has doubled its size, improved its format, and in- creased its distribution range to include many colleges and stores in the Boston area. ,, , . . .. , . ,, . Rob Rudnick and Bob Remin Sport Talks creative journalism format has offered an alternative to the style of newspaper sports writing. Under the competent leadership of Rob Rudnick, Editor, and Robert Remin, Assistant Editor, the maga- zine made great strides. Plans for next year include expansion in the areas of circulation and distribution as well as increasing its coverage of college sports. The Sport Talk executive staff is rounded out by Associate Editors Wayne Larrivee and Fran Riley. The Senior Contributing Editor is Dave Goblaskas. Sports Talk ' s Fund Raising Bake Sale 141 WECB-AM ECB M serves the students of Emerson College with the latest in music, news, sports and weather. Recent WECB projects included a Rock-Hop ' ' , a Blood Drive in cooperation with Mass. General Hos- pital and WERS-FM, and several " Conversations with the President WECB receives no financial assistance from Emerson and operates entirely on advertising revenue The station gives the student actual time on the air. actual working experience in different phases of radio, and an understanding of what it takes to run a radio station. In doing this, the management of WECB attempts to simulate as closeK as possible the conditions found in a profes- sional station which includes the disc jockey select- ing his own records and running the equipment. The station ' s recent affiliation with the ABC Radio Network has streamlined their operation of local news reporting and given them an even greater degree of professionalism. 142 I Members of the Board: Peter White (Program Director), Alan Young (Traffic Director), Rhonda Castaline (Asst. News Director), Peri Jacobs (Music Director), Pete Synder (Music Director), Andy Schulkind (Public Affairs Director), Sid Schweiger (Station Manager), Rob Rudnick (Public Relations Director), Marshall Porter (News Director), Phil Adler (Production Director), Dave Satkowski (Asst. News Director). 143 WERS-FM WERS-FM is a non-commercial, educational radio sta- tion transmitting in stereo from atop the Prudential Center. The station is staffed and programmed entirely by Emerson students. The station management consists of a Station Manager, Program Director, News Director, Public Affairs Director, and Public Relations Director who are chosen by the Faculty Advisor with the advice of the out- going management. The staff of WERS averages about one hundred students a term who are chosen through auditions which are held twice a year. I The station ' s format is a varied one, consisting of music, news and sports, public affairs, live and taped concerts, drama, and other special programming. The music ranges from popular, progressive, jazz and blues to classical, Broadway, and opera. The News Department presents a half hour report each week night and many newscasts throughout the day. Each year, Election Day coverage becomes a huge undertaking involving many students. WERS-FM presents a Black Experience program each week night and, whenever possible, a bi lingual program for the Spanish community. WERS-FM celebrated its twenty-fifth year of broadcasting this year. As part of the celebration, the station asked various merchants to donate items to be auctioned off on the air during a three week effort. The items donated varied from a silver punch bowl to a night out on the town. The efforts of those involved helped the station to raise fifteen hundred dollars toward a m uch needed production facility at the station. WERS-TV Station Manager — Douglas Ehrlich Production Manager — Fred Witten Programming Manager — Andi lacobs Treasurer — Mike Goodman News Director — Rose- Ann Harju Public Affairs Director — Candy Frank 14 F Emerson ' s own color television station, WERS-TV, is operated solely by Emerson students. Their bi-weekly news program, Midday Report, provides actual news production experience for writers, directors, sports and newscasters, and those involved in the technical end of production. The station is open to any student interested in learning all aspects of television from creating a show to putting it on the air. WERS-TV is funded through the Student Government Association and receives no support from the Mass. Communications Department. The management is elected each year by the outgoing staff. This policy constantly brings new ideas and creativity into the station. N.S.S.H.A. N.S S.H.A s main purpose has been to stimu- late professional growth by providing learning experiences not included in the formal class- room. There was a constant effort to provide as many opportunities as possible through speakers films and trips to broaden our knowl- edge and scope of the speech and hearing profession N.S.S.H.A. remained in contact with the Students of Massachusetts Speech and Hearing Association and has attended con- ventions with students and professionals at other institutions and colleges. Speakers dis- cussing various topics, such as learning dis- abilities, cerebral palsy, audiology, and current trends in legislation for the speech and hearing impaired were some of the events that high- lighted the year N.S.S.H.A. also made visits to institutions for the speech and hearing handi- c apped such as the Clarke School for the Deaf. Ruth Segal, Nancy Mackey, Donna Layte, Meryl Paley, Nancy Kolmin Guest Speaker Tom Belsky Everyone from the Emerson community has been invited to attend N.S.S.H.A. activities. The 1974-1975 N.S.S.H.A. year was one of a sig- nificantly increased membership. N.S.S.H.A. hopes for continued active membership so it can remain an integral aspect of Emerson Col- lege ' s extra-curricular life. 148 APATHY INTERNATIONAL “A Well-Attended Meeting” Apathy International is a service organization dedicated to individual students on a personal level. It is an alternative organi- zation to all other organizations within Emerson College. Its existentialist form of philosophy is the basis for its name and for its credo — “Who cares???!! " Formed under the influence of and by David Murphy and Dennis Blader, A.I. is the logical next step once-removed from and to the Silent Majority of the 60 ' s. Its membership boasts all Emerson students who either don ' t care about anything or could care less about something. All apathetic persons at Emerson are entitled but not urged to be a member of Apathy International (urging creates interest and concern which is against the apathetic tradition). Apathy Inter- national, symbol of unconcerned involvement and uninvolved concern, allows each of its members to pursue that course of destiny which is attainable through the least amount of time and direct effort. A.I. is already branching out, creating chap- ters at other institutions around the New England region and New York. 149 M.T.S. The Musical Theatre Society has continued the tradition of aiding the nursery of the Communications Disorders Dept., sponsoring lectures by various popular personalities, and pro- viding entertainment to culturally deprived groups in and around the Greater Boston Area. They have also boosted public relations not only by providing free admission for high school students to the productions, but more importantly, by providing a sort of " clearing house " for schools and commu- nity agencies seeking directors, choeographers, designers, and the like. Each Spring, the M.T.S. presents the Spring Production to cap off their season. Last year ' s production was " No, No Nannette " , staged by Prof. Leonidas Nickole and presented at the |ohn Hancock Hall during Alumni Weekend On hand to receive the M.T.S. ' s Award of Distinction was lack Gilford, popular character actor and creator of the role of Jimmy Smith in the Broadway production of " No, No Nannette " . This year ' s production will be " Anyone Can Whistle " . Rehearsing " An Evening With Richard Rodgers " r 7V0, NO N ANNETTE” Spring, 1974 BT ■ ' il k 4 M ■ ■« 1 ► 151 ,4 FORENSIC SOCIETY Front Marie Naughton, Diane Murphy, Candy Baer. Back Diane Hunter, Leah Kreutsher, )oe Tennyson, Carroll Cronin, Alicia Brown. I Since the Society was found- ed in 1887, Emerson students have upheld the College ' s proud tradition of speech ex- cellence. This year the Society continued to participate in In- ter-collegiate competition and garnered over thirty-five awards by lanuary. More than fourteen individuals qualified for the National Tournament held this past April. The final results of the ' 74 — ' 75 season have proved to be among the Society ' s best. The members participated in every aspect of the Speech field from debate to oral interp, from persuasive speaking to original poetry reading. " Fearless Leader " : Kevin Greeley Not letting its laurels rest solely upon the competitive field, this year the Society sponsored many speech events on campus and at the Norfolk Correctional Institution. All told, over 100 Emerson stu- dents took an active roll in some aspect of the society ' s work. As the 1975 season drew to an end, Emerson students participating in the Forensic Society once more demonstra- ted that " Expression is neces- sary to Evolution. " 153 ORAL INTERPRETATION The Oral Interpretation Society of Emerson College was founded in the Spring of 1971 by interested students and faculty who wished to promote and foster an appreciation for the performance of literature. Meetings are held each Tuesday evening as workshops for undergrads who wish to improve their performance by sharing their ideas and abilities with members of the Society. The Oral Interpretation Society sponsors Southwick Recitals, faculty performances held three or four times a semester, student performances and group productions which are held once a semester. This sear ' s production was “Noel ' s No Coward ' , a sophisticated musical concerning the personalities of Noel Covsard and Gertrude Lawrence, the circles they traveled in and the songs and shows they built their lives around. The Society promotes student performers by having them represent Emerson at College and University Oral Interpretation Festivals and Competitions throughout the nation. As in the case of group produc- tions, open auditions provide undergrads in all the departments the opportunity to represent Emerson, fostering performance, sharing ideas and experiences with other students as well as important people in the field of interpretation. Emerson College runs its own Oral Interpretation Festival in the Spring of each year in order to provide the Emerson Community with an exposure to what other colleges and universities are doing in the field of interpretation as well as promoting the work of Emerson College students in Oral Interpretation. Officers: Marie Mainelli (Pres ), Peter Brown (Treas ), Caren Levine (Sec ' y) Missing — Jeff Gorman (V P.) 154 I DIRECTED BY DR. CRANNELL 155 ■A H.E.L.P. H E L P, is a volunteer organization dedicated to the assistance of all Emerson students. Their premise is to have a group of students immediately at hand to help fellow students who may need counselling or who may need someone to talk to. The office is open from 9:00 A.M. till 11:00 P.M. weekdays and telephone counselling and referral service is available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Each H E L P, member must suc- cessfully complete a 30 hour basic training program before taking charge of the phones. In addition to counselling, the H E.L.P Organization tries to involve itself in various other types of helping situations. A project which they are presently involved in is support- ing an American Indian Foster child. H E L P offers the College a new avenue of services to its students; and they are the only College hot-line in this area. The organization is designed to: Help Each Other Live Productively David Pultz Beth Adler Sharon Degon Barbara Gould Dr. Mary Linda Merriam Advisor 1 5b li Guest Speaker: )ane Maria Robbins N.D.F.T. " New Directions for Theater is a stu- dent producing organization reaching out and remaining open to the new current in theater. " wrmt HIRt- 1 trj ' i r A - - - - W.I.S.E. I to r Sudi Campbell, Brooke Beazley, Baba Abbagnaro, Susan Yaffe, Marilyn Klompus, Ellen Bresler, Sibby Merltz, Phyllis Bowman, front: Francesca Morgante, Faculty Advisor Phyllis Bowman Chairwomen Francesca Morgante, Brooke Beazley Treasurer: Rachael Hoffman W.I.S.E. (Women ' s Interest Society at Emerson) is one of the newest organizations created on campus Its purpose is trying to achieve a sense of unity among Emerson women. The organization sponsors films, speakers, and an annual Women ' s Art Festival, open to the entire Emerson community. f ?T RHO DELTA OMEGA The Brothers were swarming the streets In search for the Eternal Truth. The question was: WHAT KIND OF SPOON IS THIS? — Rugu Roots Man — Andrew Mazur RDO Pledges: Ed Small, Pres Chapin, Art Passes, Scott Dunlap Gone But Not Forgotten Lopy and Lebo 1 6 1 A ALPHA PI THETA 162 Jimmy Del Ponte Frank Napal, Paul Tondreau, Ralph Frongillo, Jeff Hal Ik, David D ennis Stanley, Rick McClelland, David Iseman Iseman, John Cerra, Robert Allen, Harold Wilson, Dennis Stanley, Rich McClelland Alpha Pi Theta is a social fraternity which has existed at Emerson since 1946. Alpha Pi Theta was once the most highly respected " traditional type " fraternity at Emerson. Likewise, it has grown to be the most modern-minded fraternity in the school. The Honorary and Alumni Brothers of Theta within the Emerson Family include: Prof. Leo Nickole (Chairman of the Theatre Education Dept.), Colonel Harrison (Professor of History), Tony Butera (Director of Emerson ' s printing facilities), and Dr. )ohn Zacharis (Chairman of the Speech Dept ). Celebrities who are part of the Alpha Pi Theta tradition include: Henry Winkler (star of the ABC series, " Happy Days " ), Morton Dean Dubinsky (CBS News correspondent), )oe Clementi (newsman for WHDH radio), Vincent DiBona (producer director at WBZ-TV) and even recording star Wayne Cocheran. Our year was one of change in ourselves as a cohesive group of individuals working together. It was a time for growth within the college. As the year ends, we are saddened by the loss of our graduating Brothers; comfort is taken in knowing that they always will be a Brother of Alpha Pi Theta. Faculty Advisor: Leo Nickole Secretary: )ohn Cerra President: David Iseman Pledgemaster: Harold Wilson Vice President: Dennis Stanley Assistant Pledgemaster: Armen Harmaian Treasurer: Brendan Donahue Parliamentarian: Paul Tondreau Brothers: Robert Allen, fames Del Ponte, |ohn Glynn, Jeff Halik, Guy Pickett, Rick McClelland David Iseman, JoFin Glynn, Armen Harmaian, Guy Pickett, |im Del Ponte 1)0 II! U.0A 163 A iimnmniiTBnnnnTirfmrmTrrmiMft- rirrmnniv rrm r MmMiMUM rcmmi y uh t xnuim- - n. n.v w. ZETA PHI ETA Front: Eileen Newman, Ruth Cohen, Annie Lebowitz, Carolyn Boria. Rear: Caren Levine, Fern Schleiderer, Sherry Bruckner, Karen Garber, |an Chartier, Fran Server, Nancy Kolmin I F 4 Readying for the " BLOOD DRIVE Zet a Phi Eta, the national professional fraternity for women, has attempted to meet the needs of women students with similar interests and profes- sional aims and to provide incentives and opportu- nities. In conjunction with Emerson, Zeta sponsored a successful Blood Drive at Mass. General. Fund-rais- ing events, taping for the blind, and other services have benefitted both Zeta and the entire Emerson community. Members: Carolyn Boria (Pres.), Eileen New- man (V.P.), Deb Upshur (Sec ' y), Fran Server (Treas.), Leslie Johnson and Barbara Neuman (Cameo Editors), Leigh Hogan (Social Chair- man), Candy Baer, Sherry Bruckner, )an Char- tier, Ruth Cohen, )oanne Crowley, Chris Dev- lin, Colleen Feeney, Karen Garber, Karen Ga- relick, Terry Halula, Diane Hunter, Nancy Kol- min, Ann Lebowitz, Caren Levine, Nancy Mackey, Marie Mainelli, Ann Morrison, Chris Munda, Marie Naughton, Meryl Paley, Fern Schleiderer, Amy Shorn, )udy Silbermann, Laurie Tishler, Ellen Yass, Debby Yrchik, Facul- ty Advisor — Frances LaShoto. Fran Server, Carolyn Boria, Eileen Newman. 165 lUV.iVi w, - • — S.G.A. Executive Council Seated Dean Woodruff, Ann Lebowitz, Rudy Nadilo, Deni Rice, Brendan Donahue. Standing Fern Schleiderer, joe Walsh, Michele Gillen, Elina Filander The Student Government Association consists of all full-time members of the student body at Emerson College. The S.G.A. Executive Board officers are elected by this student body to sit on the Executive Council along with the Presidents of each Class. S.G.A. functions as a liason between students and the administration. Student members are active on many of the College ' s committees and councils. S.G.A., in cooperation with the Student Union, has sponsored such activities as the Film Festival, All-College Parties, the Student-Faculty Christmas Party, the annual " Martinis and Music " Dinner Dance, the annual Boat Ride, and has brought in several guest speakers to lecture throughout the year. The S.G.A. is truly an integral part of Emerson College student life. Executive Board Officers Brendan Donahue, Treasurer Deni Rice, Vice President Rudy Nadilo, President Ann Lebowitz, Secretary Representative Assembly The Rep. Assembly is the voice of the student body. Major goals achieved were the passing of the budget for all student-funded organizations, the enactment of the governance which includes the Student Affairs Committee, the All-College Advisory Council, and the Committee on Academic Affairs. Rep. Assembly also produced a revised constitution as well as obtaining a greater voice for the students in the administrative process. Senior Class Officers Fern Schleiderer, President lennifer Vermont, Treasurer Fran Server, Vice President )udy Silbermann, Secretary The Class of 75 has been a stronghold of Emerson College, coming into being between the years of protest, apathy, and enthusiasm of the 1960 ' s - 70 ' s. The Class has tried to re- kindle old traditions of Winter-Weekends, Dinner Dances, and " fun " activities such as the " Sock Hop " This year ' s major plans center around Commencement and that of leaving our mark at Emerson College. The Senior Class is indebted to the dedicated and caring mem- bers of the Emerson Family and feels fortunate to have been a part of such a worthwhile experience. 167 lunior Class Officers Carols n Boria, Secretary Sheila Duffy, Treasurer Elina Filander, President The lunior Class Officers have done a great deal this year. Along with showing movies such as " A Star is Born” and throwing the usual music-and-beer bashes, they have been searching for new and unique ideas. One of their biggest activities was the " Las Vegas Night " where students gambled the night away in Lecture Hall One, suitably decorated to fit the casino atmosphere. Other activities includ- ed co-sponsoring the College Christmas Party and other parties with the S.G.A. and other classes. Sophomore Class Officers Michele Gillen, President )oy Silverman. Vice President jan Chartier, Secretary Missing: David Sager, Treasurer Freshman Class Officers Among the functions the Sophomore Class provided was an " Italian Night " with beer, pizza, and good music. The Class also came up with the idea of a student directory: Project 75. Hopefully, this service will become an annual production. Also unique to the Class of 77 is the Soph- omore Executive Board. The nine members of Rep. and the four Class officers communicating ideas among themselves and their classmates proved to be better than four in stimulating ideas and making decisions. )oe Walsh, President Shoshanna Strassberg, Vice Pres. Lynn Chandler, Secretary David Ciment, Treasurer The main objective of the Class Officers was to open up communication within the class and trying to get as many students involved in activi- ties as possible. Class activities planned for the year were to sponsor two dances and to try to get lecturers in different areas of communication to come to Emerson to speak. friite ay .,A- -- INMfl ‘A . ' - v I .■aw " ..: • .-A |®JfP|f ; pg " At times, ir moments, a mar life in a serie unexpected can see his of reflections. " — Canzoneri — 174 tfJlI ' •V 176 liui 1 ft ? PARENT ' S | DAY M . i W } d ®BM s -■ ' a 1 79 mtmmmmimwmnvm ammu - . m •• • ■m.u-- 8 ■Hn non I HI - 187 mmwiHsnroM ' tm iammamm-fi ' -h , •:mv. ... 1 J? wwMMwmMmumammn-MMmpmm • •••••«?• . ■ ' ■imw. " ■ • ' ! f 190 H1 I‘M 197 mw. mmmm HR • •v.vii iyy ; •m . sr-?r ShhF VfWMMMHKRKr ' ■ I 1 2 ) 2 1 203 -».• ■ m warnr ■ ■■ • ■ i 3 Kfl J Kj X alcHr J ev yjmr r 1 (WC ' fS VJ r Iplgl . k ttfij yOWj xWl rii ■ ' . • » - a kfi v f [ i if ' •jffjafy | 1 ft GRHBUWG |X fVJrmsiJOn j f,PT A t ' ic | ' -.- • ' (9 - fo , ? e |c«RAJt . e! tV»( tn c I " !.- " ■ . Ovp? i tc +r . Q p tndkj ixi t c ' ££ m (oc me " I Rlto vex Vv yir tin -p- CA T 6 If t r r ' CC f - v Tqc i erect ♦x ' cei e z - Ne tor tf ' » u I Recc ' P ' ir “LAS VEGAS NIGHT” SENIOR DIRECTORY 207 KATARINA ACRELL 248 E htith St S ' ! W 10021 Major Mass. Comm (OSEPH THOMAS ALESI 414 Hurstbourne Rd Rochester. N 14609 Ma|or Mass Comm JEREMY ALLIGER 849 Beacon St Boston Mass. 02215 Ma|or Interdisciplinary Minor Mass. Comm. Berkeles Beacon Graphics and Photography Editor 71-72 ABBY J. ALTSHULER 12 Wimbledon Circle YV. Neuton. Mass. 02165 Major: Dramatic Arts Minor Fine Arts Emerson Theatre Co. — Publicity, Box Office, Crew 72-75 T E Musicals, Scene Painter 72 GEORGE H. ANDERSON 1 1 Florence Ave Rye, N Y 10580 Major: Dramatic Arts Minor: English ROBERT J. ARELL St Mary ' s Drive lefferson, Mass. 01522 Major Mass. Comm Minor: Social Science HELEN HENNION ASHBY 1018 Bangs Ave Asbury Park, N.J. 07712 Major Elementary Ed Minor: Speech JOHN MORRIS BACHMAN 94 Oneck Lane W Hampton Beach, N Y 11978 Major: Mass Comm Minor Speech WERS-FM Station Manager 74-75 GAYLE BAINE HX17 Monroe Ave Scranton, Pa 18510 Major Comm Disorders Minor Psychology MARY ALICE BALL 11 Pleasant Ave W Caldwell, N I 07006 Major: English SUSAN DINA BARER 277 Fullerton Ave. Newburgh, N Y 12550 Major Secondary Speech Ed Minor: History Forensic Society 73 IUDITH A. BARRY Box 601 1206 County Road Poc asset. Mass. 02559 Ma|or: Comm. Disorders VICTORIA R. BARSH 9 Granville Road Cambridge, Mass 021 18 Major: Theatre Ed BROOKE E. BEAZLEY 410 Columbia Rd Hamilton, Ohio 45013 Major: Mass. Comm. Minor: Speech STEVEN |. BENDER 0-74 Pine Ave Fairlawn, N.|. 07410 Major: English Minor: History German ). L. BENNETT 149 Cherry St Norfolk, Va. 23503 Major: Dramatic Arts SUSAN M. BERRENA 240A Quincy Ave. Braintree, Ma. 02 1 14 Major: Psychology Minor Education DEBRA MARIA BERTOCCI 94 Hutchinson Rd Arlington, Ma. 02174 Major: English Minor: Journalism DAVID WILLIAM BIEDA 50 Bonneville Ave. Chic opee, Ma. 0101 1 Major: Mass. Comm. JOHN WILLIAM BINA 50 White Oak Lane Westhampton, N Y I 1978 Major Mass Comm DENNIS MICHAEL BLADER 12019 Elgar PI Bronx, N Y 10475 Major: Mass Comm Minor: Dramatic Arts WECB Disc Jockey 72-75 WERS-FM Music Dir 73 WERS-FM Announcer 73-74 Emersonian Editor 75 Orientation Advisor 74 Orientation Dance 74 EDWARD BLAKE 555 Hickory Lane Berwyn, Pa 19312 Major: English Minor: Fine Arts ALICE C. BLANCHARD 39 Anderson St. Boston, Ma. Major: Mass Comm. JUDITH L. BLENNERHASSETT 7 Pilgrim Lane Wallingford, Ct. 06492 Major: Theatre Ed. MICHELE R. BOARDMAN P O Box 333 St Thomas, V I 00801 Major: Comm Disorders 3rd floor Rep, 150 Beacon 73-4 RUTH BOTACCHI 34 Ridgemont St. Allston, Ma. 02134 Major: Elementary Ed. PATRICIA BOWEN 1 150 Sterling PI. Brooklyn, N Y 11213 Major: Speech E B O N I. 71-75 SUZANNE M. BREEN 78 Cod man Rd Norwood, Ma. 02062 Major: Comm. Disorders RHONDA L. BRISCOE 317 Caspian Ave. Atlantic City, N.J. 08401 Major: Comm Disorders Minor: Speech N.S.S H A 73-75 E B.O.N.I. 73-75 CHERYLE BROWN 52 Coliqui Ave. New Rochelle, N Y 10801 Major: Interdisciplinary JEWLEE N. BRYANT 1192 Hamilton St Somerset, N.J. 08873 Major: Mass Comm Minor: Fine Arts E B O N I Public Relations 74 MARY L. BUCKLEY 103 E. 37th St. N.Y., N Y 10017 Major: Mass Comm, MARK THOMAS BURNS 53 Taunton Ave. Rockland, Ma 02370 Major: Mass Comm, Minor: Speech Wrestling 72-73 Jr Class Treasurer 73-74 WERS-FM Pub Affairs Dir. 74 WECB Disc Jockey 71-73 R.D.O. Historian 73-74 NICHOLAS BUSCO 244 Farsgate Drive lamesbury, N.| 08831 Major: Mass Comm. Minor: History Soccer Club 73-74 ADRIENNE S. BUTLER 3415 Philips Drive Baltimore, Md. 21208 Major: Mass Comm. MICHAEL SCOTT CACIA 124 Lakeshire Rd. Rochester, N Y 14600 Major: Mass Comm. PAUL CAMARDO 23A C St Hull, Ma. 02045 Major: Mass Comm. GEORGE CARPENTER 5 Holly St. Salem, Ma. Major: Mass Comm. WECB Disc Jockey 73-75 WERS Disc Jockey 73-75 ROBERT CARR 275 Story Lane Kingston, R I Major: Mass Comm. JONATHAN A. CASH 1444 Bay Rd Atlantic Beach, N Y. 11509 Major: English JOHN J. CERRA 215 Bryant St. N. Tonawanda, N.Y. 14120 Major: Mass Comm. RICHARD GREGG CHADWICK Brush Hill Road Pelham, N.H. 03076 Major: Mass Comm. RUSSELL CHARPENTIER 2 Rustic Lane Hyannis, Ma 02601 Major: Mass Comm LOUISE M. CLAPS 1195 St. Johnland Rd Kings Park, N.Y. 11754 Major: Dramatic Arts ANDREW CLARK 402 Teariese Lane Cherry Hill, N.J. 08034 Ma|or: English DAVID JAMES COHEN 35-07 Lindsay Rd Fairlawn, N.J. 07410 WALTER COHN 1000 Som Center Rd Mayfield Village, Ohio 44143 Major: Theatre Ed. Minor: Speech English Phi Alpha Tau Pres. 72-75 Hillel Co-Chairman 73-74 M. T.S. 72-75 Strolling Players 71-75 DEBORAH A. COLLINGS 442 Unqua Rd. Massapequa, N.Y. 11758 Major: Interdisciplinary Minor: Photography Fine Arts Yearbook Photographer 74-75 CATHERINE V. COLLINS 133 Wooster St. N. Y., N.Y. 10012 Major: Dramatic Arts MARY ANN COOPER 35 Peru St. Willimantic, Ct. 06226 Major: Speech MATTHEW COOPER 16 Queensberry St. Boston, Ma. Major: Mass Comm, WECB Music, News, Sports 71-73 WERS Music, News, Sports 72-75 CYNTHIA H. CORWIN 85 Noyes Rd Fairfield, Ct. 06430 Major: Speech DONALD V. CRANE 14 Temple Framingham, Ma. 01701 Major: Mass Comm KAROL F. CRANFORD 127 Fort Salnoga Rd Northport, N.Y. 11768 Major: Comm. Disorders Minor: History N.S.S.H.A. 73-75 INGRID MONICA CRAPPS 946 S. 20th St. Newark, N.J. 07108 Ma|or: Comm Disorders CARROLL E. CRONIN 35 Valley View Rd Waltham, Ma. 02154 Major: English Minor: History Psych. Ed. Forensic Society PAMELA M. CROSS 4 Starlight Drive Norwalk, Ct. 06851 Major: Mass Comm. E B.O.N.I WERS-FM BARBARA ANN DALY 41 Wren St. W. Roxbury, Ma. 02132 Ma|or: Comm. Disorders Minor: Speech N.S.S.H.A 74-75 M.S.S.H.A. 73-75 CAROL L. DHAENE 14 Longt ' ello Rd Holyoke, Ma. 01040 Major: Mass Comm. BEVERLY DICHTER 125 Lefferts Rd. Woodmere, N.Y 11598 Major: Mass Comm. LAURIE P. DIMUN 337 E. Main St. Carnegie, Pa 15016 Major: Theatre Ed. ASA DORFMAN 4 Arbor Drive New Rochelle, N.Y. 10804 Major: Mass Comm. Minor English Speech Emerson Chorus 71 WECB News 71 WERS-FM News, Classical Music, Program Director 71-74 Nelsonville, N.Y 10516 Major Mass Comm DAVID ESKELUND 175 Western Ave. Waterville, Me. 04901 Major: Mass Comm. Minor: Fine Arts DOUGLAS HOWARD DOWLING 283 Summer St. Weymouth, Ma. 02188 Major: Mass Comm. GAIL ELIZABETH DOWNER 75 East Ave. Norwalk, Ct. 06851 Major: Elementary Ed Minor: Psychology English E B.O.N.I 71-75 PATRICIA DRATEL 2324 Avenue J Brooklyn, N.Y, 11210 Major: Theatre Ed, DAVID MARK DWORTZAN 18 Harding Drive S Orange, N.J. 07079 Major: Mass Com m. KENNETH ADAM ECKSTEIN 121 Beach Rd. Great Neck, N.Y, 11023 Major: Mass Comm. SAMUEL PERRY EDELMAN 121 St. Stephens St. Linden, N.J. 07036 Major: Mass Comm. BRENDA EVANTASH 515 Hamilton Rd Menon, Pa. 19066 Major: Speech Secondary Ed. SARA J. FANELLI 139 Emerson Ave. New Rochelle, N.Y. 10801 Major: Theatre Ed Puppet Workshop 73 Emerson Musical Theatre 74 Emerson Theatre Co 72 F.L.P. Curriculum Comm. 73 STEPHEN W. FARRIER 35 Vine St. Boston, Ma 02119 Major: Mass Comm, Minor: Dramatic Arts MARK EDWARD FAULKNER 46 Elmwood Ave. W. Springfield, Ma. 01089 Major: Mass Comm. ALANNA JEAN FEARING 154 Central St. Hudson, Ma. 01749 Major: Dramatic Arts Minor: English Emerson Theatre Co. 72-74 JOANNE EGALKA 684 Washington St. Brookline, Ma. 02146 Major: Speech DOUGLAS EHRLICH 250 Rosedale Av e. White Plains, N.Y. 10605 Major: Mass Comm. Minor: Fine Arts R.D.O. President 73-74 Wrestling 73-74 WERS-TV Station Manager 74-75 SARITA L EISENBERG 46 Roselle Ct Lakewood, N.J. 08701 Major: Comm. Disorders ROBERT ELLIS 266 Main St. COLLEEN ELIZABETH FEENEY 1008 W Boylston St Worcester, Ma. 01606 Major: English PHYLIS FEINER 400 Commonwealth Ave. Boston, Ma 02215 Major: Elementary Ed. Minor: Psychology MARY ANN G. FERGUSON 1917 Kakela Drive Honolulu, Hawaii 96822 Major: Mass Comm, FRANK S. FERRARO 400 Commonwealth Ave. Boston, Ma. Major: Mass Comm Minor: Dramatic Arts 209 it jnrrnri-rrm -• ynstrr ' ! ' " t D LINDA E. FINk 5ci4 Dundalk Drive O on Hill Wd 20021 Maior Mass Comm Minor Speech ECB 2 3 ERs-F M 4- 5 ANDREW STUART FINkEL 2 ' Robert- st Br - - klme illage. Ma. 02 146 Maior Psvchologv MARLENE B. FINkELSTEIN Lagrange St Che-tnut Hill. Ma 02167 Maior Elem Ed MARk A. FISCHER 60 alnut Rd eston. Ma 02193 Major Histor Minor Mass Comm ERS-FM Classical Music Dir CRYSTAL FOLLETT 206 Roxburv Rd Niantic Ct 06357 Maior Dramatic Arts CATHERINE GARY FOLSOM 295 Highland Ave West Newton, Ma. 02165 Ma|or Mass Comm Minor: English (AMES k. FOOHEY 710 Rhine Blvd Raritan N | 08869 Major Mass Comm MECB Disc lockey 73-75 kATHY FRANCIS 29 Fairfield St Boston Ma Major Elem Ed Minor Theatre Ed Chorus 72-73 CANDUS S. FRANK 15 Gavin Rd West Orange, N | 07052 Major Mass Comm Minor Speech, Music Yearbook Layout Editor 74-75 W ' ERS-F VI Production Dir 72-74 AVERS TV Public Affairs Dir 74- Dorm Pres 100 Beacon St 71-72 |OEL MARTIN FREEDMAN 201 E 66th St Apt 12L MM 10015 Major: English DAVID L. FREISINGER 41b Revere Beach Pkwy Revere, Ma 02151 Major Mass Comm DEBORAH |OAN FRIEDMAN 36 Montrose Dr Sommerville Ma. 02144 Major Theatre Ed MARTIN E. FRIEDMAN 24” 3 Letchworth Beachwood, Ohio 44122 Major: Theatre Ed SHAYNA ANN FRIEDMAN 407 Second Ave Long Beach, N.J. 07740 Major English MARY MARGARET FULHAM 84 Bristol Rd Wellesley, Ma. 02181 Major Theatre Ed CELESTE GAGNON 86 Everett St. Southbridge, Ma 01550 Major Comm Disorders Minor: Education CATHERINE F. GALLAGHER 22 W. 96th St. NY, N Y 10025 Major: Elem. Ed. SUZANNE PERPETUA GANLEY 23 North Blve. East Rockaway, N Y 11518 Major Mass Comm KAREN SUE GARBER 5 North Derby Rd Springfield, N I 07081 Major Dramatic Arts KENNETH L. GARDNER 63 Ridgemont St Allston, Ma 021 14 Major Theatre Ed GLENN GARMAN 1203 Boylston St Boston, Ma Major Mass Comm Minor English DAVID GARRETSON 32 Knollbrook Rd Rochester, N Y, 14600 Ma|or Bus and Ind Comm Minor: Mass Comm ROBERT GASCON Box 191 Manset, Me. 04656 Major: Speech BARBARA GEBUHR 817 Linden Ave. Wilmette, II. 60091 Major: Education IANET GILLEASE 534 Chestnut St Ridgefield, N,| 07657 Major: Speech LOUIS GISERMAN 700 Fort Washington Ave N.Y., N Y. 10040 Major Mass Comm AUDREY ELAINE GLASSMAN 40 Nichols St Everett, Ma. 02149 Major Theatre Ed. DAVID G. GOBLASKAS 21 Falmouth Dr North Grafton, Mass. 01536 Major: Mass Comm Minor: Speech WECB 71-73 WERS 72-75 Assoc. Editor Sport Talk Mag. 74- 75 DUANE GODDARD 5 Lewis Lane Fairh aven, Ct 05743 Major: Speech Minor: Dramatic Arts Forensic Society 73-75 Rep. Assembly 75 Chorica 72 HELP 72 WECB 71-72 Lambda Psi Pi 71-73 Sailing Club 73-74 Fresh Class Treasurer 71-72 DARCIE ELLEN GOLDBERG 367 West End Rd S. Orange, N |, 07079 Major Comm Disorders Gold Key 74 LAURIE |0 GOLDBERG 14 W Hollow Court Muttontown, N Y. 11732 Major Interdisciplinary (ONATHAN MARC GOLDBLITH 6 Meadowview Rd. Melrose, Ma. 02176 Major Theatre Ed IUDITH GOLDMAN 2642 East Kings Highway Coatesville, Pa 19320 Major: English KAREN GOMES 547 Washington St. S Easton, Ma. 02375 Major Mass Comm Minor: Speech WERS-FM 72-75 TOM GOODMAN RFD 2 Harrison Sweden, Me 04040 Major Mass Comm. Minor History WERS-TV 74-75 DANIEL LEO GRANDE 227 Forest St Medford, Ma. 02155 Major: Speech BETH GREENBERG 208 Arbutus Drive La kewood, N I 08701 Major: English BRENDA M. GREENBERG 5-10 Summit Ave. Fairlawn, N. | 07410 Major: Mass Comm, WERS-TV Reporter 74-75 Gold Key 74 ALAN S. GREIM 140 Vincent Rd. Dedham, Ma 02026 Major: Mass Comm. Minor: History CANNE LISE GRODEM 2 Bedford PI Morristown, N.j. 07960 Major: Elementary Ed. ELIZA ANN GUEST 90 W Cedar St Boston, Ma 021 14 Major: Secondary Speech Ed KAREN ANN HAIGHT Me Veagh Rd Westbrook, Ct 06498 Major: Theatre Ed ANDREA HALPERN 25 Richard PI Massapequa Park, N Y 11762 Major: Mass Comm Minor: Speech Spanish GARY HAMMOND Blueberry Lane Northfield, N.H 03276 Major: Mass Comm EDWARD CHARLES HARDING 16 Crehere Drive Newton Lower Falls, Ma. 02160 Major: Mass Comm ROSE-ANN HAR|U 9 Fernwood Rd. Stoughton, Ma 02072 Major: Mass Comm. DAVID T. HARRISON 526 West St. Braintree, Ma 02184 Major: Mass Comm CLAUDE M. HAUSSMAN 114 E. 84th St. N.Y., N.Y. 10028 Major: Mass Comm DAVID G. HECKMAN 262 Pearl St. Cambridge, Mass. 02138 Major: Mass Comm. FRANCES E. HENDERSON 4144 Richmond St Shreveport, La. 71106 Major: Mass Comm. Minor: English PAUL F. HEWITT 29 Corinne Rd Brighton, Ma. 02135 Major: Dramatic Arts JAMES A. HILL 1811 Madison Ave. Baltimore, Md 21217 Major: Mass Comm, TANYA CERESE HILL 106 Pompton Ave. Verona, N.j. 07044 Major: Comm. Disorders NORA T. HOFFMAN 185 Upper Mountain Ave Montclair, N.J. 07042 Major: Theatre Ed ROBIN BARBAR HORN 2150 Center Ave. Fort Lee, N.J. 07024 Major: Comm Disorders GARY L. HOLMES Wawond Ave. Ext. Liberty, N Y. 1 2754 Major: Dramatic Arts WILLIAM J. HOLSLAG 714 Washington St. Dorchester. Ma 02122 Major: Mass Comm. DEBORAH R. HOMER RED 1 Wilton Court, N.H 03086 Major: Theatre Ed. ALIENE HUGHES 206 Main St. W. Newton, Pa 15089 Major: Mass Comm. Minor: Speech MARGARET A. INGS 22 Belmont St Charlestown, Ma 02129 Major: Dramatic Arts DAVID H. ISEMAN 45 E 85th St N.Y., N.Y. 10028 Major: Mass Comm. Minor: Speech WERS-FM Announcer 71-75 WECB Disc Jockey, News 71-75 WERS-TV Anchor, Reviewer 71- 74 Strolling Players 71 Jr. Class President 73-74 Rep. Assembly 74 Emersonian photographer 72-73 Alpha Pi Theta Pres. 75 M.T.S. 73 Grand Marshall, Commence. 74 Forensics 73-75 ROSE-LYN JACOB 3 Popomora Drive Rumson, N.J, 07760 Major: Mass Comm, ANDREA S. JACOBS 8 Mansfield Ave. W. Hartford, Ct 06117 Major: Mass Comm. Minor: Speech WERS-TV Program Manager 74- 75 WERS-TV Pub Affairs Dir 73-4 Chorus 72-75 M.T.S. 73-75 Rep. Assembly 71-73 Freshman Class Sec ' y. 71-72 Soph Class V P. 72-73 Emersonian Photographer 74-75 MARJORIE MARTINEZ JIMINEZ 14 ' 2 Prentiss St. Cambridge, Ma. 02138 Major: Music LEROY WELWOOD JONES 5369 Hickory Bend Bloomfield Hills, Mich. 48013 Major: Dramatic Arts PETER KALVEN 4929 Wood lawn Ave. Chicago, III. 60615 Ma|or: Dramatic Arts Minor: Fine Arts HARVEY KAPLOWITZ 583 Beacon St. Apt. 4 Boston, Ma. 02215 Major: Speech SUE ELLEN KATINE 241 Jefferson. Ave. Paramus, N.J. 07652 Major: Comm, Disorders MICHAEL KELLEY 483 Beacon St. Apt. 12 Boston, Ma. 02115 Major: Speech PETER A. KLEIN 54 Burlington St. Lexington, Ma. 02173 Major: Theatre Education Minor: Music Chamber Singers 72-75 Strolling Players composer Musical Director 72-75 Chorus Asst. Conductor, treasurer 71-75 Emersonian photographer 71 Educational Theatre 73-75 Halewyn Composer 73 Blithe Spirit Conductor 74 JAY MARTIN KELMAN 137 Old Farm Lane Fairfield, Ct 06430 Major: Mass Comm, CHERYL ANN KLAITS 12 Cambridge Drive Massapequa, N.Y 11758 Major Elementary Ed ROGER KLEIN 170 Pond Crossing Lawrence, N Y 11559 Major: Mass Comm. NANCY E. KOLMIN 214 Hackett Blvd. Albany, N.Y. 12209 Major. Comm Disorders Minor: Psychology Zeta Phi Eta 74-75 Food Board 73-75 N.S.S.H.A. 74-75 Orientation advisor 74-75 SUSAN MARY KOSAR 39 Woodside Drive Hartford, Ct 06105 Major: Mass Comm. JOAN C. KREVSKY 102 River St. Cambridge, Mass. 02139 Major. Dramatic Arts WILLIAM CRAWFORD LALLY III 46 Hancock St. Wrentham, Ma. 02093 Major: Mass Comm. WERS-FM Pub. Affairs 72-74 WECB Disc Jockey 73-74 CHARLES RICHARD LANE 82 Commonwealth Ave Boston, Ma 02116 Major: Mass Comm. RICHARD MICHAEL LANE 138 Coppermine Rd Oxford, Ct 06483 Major: Mass Comm. ELIZABETH B. LANIN 39 Overhill Rd Cynuyd, Pa 10004 Major: Theatre Ed. JUDITH A. LARRABEE Shoreham, Vermont 05770 Major: Dramatic Arts Minor: Fine Arts DONNA L. LAYTE 57 Carter Road Worcester, Ma 01609 Major: Comm Disorders Minor: Education N.S.S H A. Sec ' y 73-75 21 1 ANN C LEBOVVITZ 904 Quinc Aye Nrranton Pa Maior Comm Disorders Minor: Education Hillel Prog P 71-72 F L P Forum ”2-73 Oral Interp Pub Co-Chair 73 N s s H A ”3-74 Rep Assembly 72-73 s C A Sec ' s 73-75 Zeta Phi Eta 72- 4 M T s House Statt 72-74 Emersonian 74-75 Cold key ANNE NESSA LEVIN 8415 YVidener Rd Philadelphia, Pa 19118 Major Theatre Ed PHILLIP LIEBER MAN 22 Evelyn Drive Bethpage N Y 11714 Major: Speech SELINA LOVETT 20 Amy Circle Maban Ma 02168 Major: Theatre Ed Minor English Speech M T S. 74 Strolling Players 74 Chorus 74 SUSAN M. LOVICH Osborn Rd Litchfield. Ct Maior: Mass Comm Minor: Speech Emersonian Asst Ed 74-75 WERS-FM News, Engineer 71-73 WECB Music Dir, D J . Program Director 71-73 Cold Key 74 BONNIE LEE LOWENSTEIN 19 Tulip Rd Springfield, | 07081 Major: Comm Disorders Minor Photography N S.S.H.A 72-74 Gold Key NANCY E. MACKEY 1 Hirsch Drive Garnerville, N Y 10923 Ma|or Comm Disorders Minor Education Psychology N.S.S H A V P 74-75 Zeta Phi Eta DIANNA MAEURER 46 Grove M Garden City, N.Y. Major Mass Comm Minor: Education Dorm Treasurer 71-72 MARIE ANN MAINELLI 12 Thornton St Greeny ille R I 02828 Major: Speech Ed. Minor: Education Oral Interp Society President 73-75, Treas. 72-73 Zeta Phi Eta Pres. 73-74 Secretary 72-73 )ODI SUSAN MANN 1 1 Wayne Rd. Needham, Ma 02194 Major: Comm Disorders MICHAEL ) OH N MARCY 1 1 Fairveiw Rd. Westboro, Ma 06581 Ma|or: Mass Comm. JILL ANN MARTIN 87 Woodridge Circle New Canaan, Ct 06840 Ma|or: Dramatic Arts BARRY |. McCORMICK 39 Burr Drive Dalton, Ma 01226 Ma|or: Mass Comm Minor: History English Hockey 73-75 PETER NICHOLAS McCUMBER 703 W University Champaign, III 61820 Major History IOanne McDonald 7 W Hill Rd Plymouth, Ma 02 360 Major Theatre Ed YV.I S.E 74-75 Homophile Society 73-74 WILLIAM WALTER McDONALD PO Box 673 Roxbury Crossing, Ma. 02145 Major: Interdisciplinary DEBORAH LYNN McGRATH 1211 Dartmouth Rd Flossmor, III 60422 Major: Elementary Ed |OYCE ANN McNEIL 10 Progress Ave N Providence, R I 0291 1 Major: Comm Disorders GEORGE C. McRAE 25 Peacock Farm Rd Lexington, Ma 02173 Ma|or: Dramatic Arts Minor: English SUSAN L. MEEHAN R F D Kishnock Rd Coventry, R I 02816 Major: Mass Comm. RICHARD MEELL 1212 Foss Ave. Drexel Hill, Pa 19026 Ma|or Mass Comm KATHLEEN MELLEN 313 T urnpike St. S. Easton, Ma 02375 Ma|or: Mass Comm WERS-FM Newscaster 74-75 Emersonian 74-75 LINDA ANNE MELLEN 33 Gloucester St Apt 8 Boston, Ma. 021 15 |ON C. MICHAEL 17 Edgemarth Hill Rd Westport, Ct 06880 Major: Mass Comm EL WOOD L. MILES, |r. 3121 Chestmut St. Washington, D C 20018 Major Dramatic Arts E BONI 71-75 |UDY MILLER 767 Lowell St. Peabody, Ma 01960 Major: Comm Disorders N. S.S.H.A. 74-75 LAURIE SUSAN MILLER 1171 Boylston St Boston, Ma. Major Comm Disorders Minor: Education N. S.S.H.A. SARI |ODY MILLER 486 Sage Drive Pittsburgh, Pa Major Interdisciplinary Minor: History |l LL M. MINOT 202 Flighland St Portsmouth, N.H 03801 Major Comm Disorders Minor Speech LISA A. MISCIONE 1 Barnaby Lane Hartsdale, N.Y. 19530 Major Elementary Ed EDWARD )AY MITCHELL 110 LaSalle Drive Yonkers, N Y 19710 Major: Speech Minor: History Berkeley Beacon 71-72 MELINDA LEE MITCHELL 609 Middle St E Weymouth, Ma. 02189 Major Comm Disorders MARCY ANN MITLER 4 Agges Circle Ardsly, N.Y. 10502 Major: Theatre Ed GERRI E. MORGANSTEIN 53 Winslow PI Liberty, N.Y. 12754 Major: Comm Disorders PAULETTE G. MORIN 55 |oy St Boston, Ma 02116 Major Comm Disorders PATRICIA H. MURDOCK 684 Washington St. Brookline, Ma Major: Speech Forensic Society DIANE |OAN MURPHY 15 Greenville St Sommerville, Ma, 12 143 Major: Speech CARLOTTA LOUISE MURRAY 260 Main St Milford, Ma. Major: Mass Comm CAREN FRAN MYERS 2446 Waldman Drive Williamsport, Pa 17701 Major: Mass Comm DAVID MYERS 1318 Monaco Drive Pacific Palisades, Ca 90272 Major: Mass Comm RUDY NADILO 32 Eaton Rd. Syosset, N Y 11791 Major: Mass Comm Minor: Speech S.G.A. President 74-75 ir Class Rep 73-74 Chorus 73 MARC NECER 7 Scott Circle Purchase, N Y 10577 Major: Mass Comm. JANET R. NELSON 642 Salisbury St Holden, Ma 01520 Major: English MARC A. NEUSTADT 115 Andrew St. Newton Highlands, Ma 02161 Major: Speech KAREN MARIE OLSON 44 Grove St. 4R Boston, Ma 02114 Major: Speech JOHN RYAN O ' ROURKE 278 Prospect St. Manchester, N.H 03104 Major: Fine Arts ROBERT ORR 40 Gardner Rd. Nahant, Ma 01908 Major: Mass Comm. Minor: Fine Arts WECB, WERS-TV R D O Vice Pres MARTHA-MARY OTTO 179 Prospect Ave. Glove rsville, N Y 12078 Major: Dramatic Arts JOHN OUWERKERK 512 Gregg St. W. Hempstead, N Y. 11552 Major: Mass Comm. NANCY L. OWENS 409 Auburn St. Witman, Ma. 02382 Major: Speech Secondary Ed JAMES S. PAGLIA 1% Union St. Marlboro, Ma 01752 Major: Mass Comm MERYL PALEY 45 Walters PI Great Neck, N Y 11023 Major: Comm Disorders Minor: Psychology N.S.S.H A. 74-75 Zeta Phi Eta 74-75 KRISTIN PARKER 4 E Lynn Farm Drive Greenwich, Ct 06830 Major: Elementary Ed FRANK C. PARRISH 15 Chester St 27 Cambridge, Ma Major: Mass Comm. Minor: English JOSEPH W. PARSKEY 2 Stillman Rd. Bloomfield, Ct. 06002 Major: Comm. Theory Minor: Photography Emersonian photographer 74-75 ARTHUR PASSES 971 Mildred Drive Baldwin, N Y. 11510 Major: Mass Comm Hockey 72-73 Baseball 74-75 GRACE H. PATTERSON 6 Sylvan Rd Westport, Ct 06880 Major: Mass Comm JAMES L. PAULSON 917 S. 295th PI Federal Way, Wn 98002 Major: Dramatic Arts WERS-TV 71-72 D A House Electrician 72-75 HENRY JONATHAN PERLEY Depot Rd Boxford, Ma. 01921 Major: English Minor: journalism Chorus 72 " WORDS " 73 Penal Colony actor 74 JEFFREY F. PERRAULT Central Square Keene, N.H 13431 Major: Mass Comm CONCETTA M. PERSICO 32 N. Hollywood Ave. Gloversville, N Y. 12078 Major Mass Comm WERS-I M 73 WERS-TV Writer, Asst Dir 74 Dorm President 74 NANCY ANNE PETRUZZIELLO 154 Orangeburg Rd Old Tappan, N.j. 17675 Major: Dramatic Arts JUDY ANN PHILACTOS 505 LaGuardia PI N.Y., N Y. 10012 Major: Theatre Ed JERRY D. PHILLIPS 35 Upton St Boston, Ma 021 18 Major: Theatre Ed ALICE M. POPOVICS 89 Pine Grove Ave. Somerset, N.J. 08873 Major: Comm Disorders Minor: Education Psychology N.S.S.H. A. 73-75 ROGER PORTAL 46 Cleverly Ct Quincy, Ma Major: Speech Ed Minor: English JERRY D. POSNER 629 Sunset Rd Teaneck, N.j 07666 Ma|or; Mass Comm. Minor: Music WERS-FM Announcer, Producer, Engineer, Program Dir. 72-74 WERS-TV Prod , Dir 73 SARA POWELL 5731 E Ithica PI Denver, Colo 80237 Major: Dramatic Arts MELISSA PRESTON 120 Sq. Bedford Rd Chappaqua, N Y 10514 Major: English SAMUEL M. PRICE 2711 Hudson Pkwy. Riverdale, N.Y 19463 Major: Mass Comm. Minor: Languages ELIZABETH QUINN 124 E Main St Wallingford, Ct 06492 Major Psychology Minor: Sociology Basketball Softball 71-75 Homophile Society 72-75 SALLY PALCHIK RAGEP 380 Harvard St Cambridge, Ma 021 38 Major: Dramatic Arts HOLLY RANDALL 279 Lincoln St N Easton, Ma 02356 Ma|or Comm Disorders Minor Speech Oral Interp Soc. 74 Chorica 73 MICHELE MARESKAS RANDALL 233 E 61st St N.Y., N.Y. 10021 Major: Mass Comm. SHARI PHYLIS RAVAGE 61 Blueberry Lane Fairfield, Ct. 06430 Major: Comm. Disorders ELYSE NANCY REIFFE 76-19 167th St. Flushing, N.Y. 11366 Major: Elementary Ed ROBERT REMIN 17 Lester PL New Rochelle, N.Y. 10804 Major: Mass Comm Minor: History Education JAMES WIRTH REYNOLDS 116 Hickory Lane Naugatuck, Ct 06770 Major: Di. ' atic Arts Strolling Players 72 Chorica 71-72 Commencement Comm 74 DENISE RICE 11719 Summerwood St. St Louis, Mo. 63141 Major: Speech Ed Minor: English Forensic Soc 73-74 Secretary 74-75 Treasurer 74-75 S.G.A. Vice Pres. 74-75 STUART RICHTER 11 Maple St. Tariffville, Ct. 06081 Major: Mass Comm Minor: German Hockey Team Manager 72-74 Emersonian photographer 74-75 WECB News Director 73-74 213 CISSVX rpj-Ti ' . . i • . •«». .moor 1 AMES STEPHEN ROOT 2501 Palisade Yxe Bronx N 10463 Maior Mass Comm FRAN RILEY 10“ stimson St Roxburx Ma. 02132 Maior Mass Comm Minor: speech Spanish M ECB News Sports, D I 71-75 M ERs FM Nexxv Sports, D| 71-75 ERs-T News Sports 72-75 Berkelex Beacon Writer 73-75 Cold kex “3-75 Baseball Team “1 Hockex “2 sport Talk Asscx Ed 74-75 Emersonian “4-75 LYNNE ROSENBLUM 2 Byron Court Westfield, N | 02090 Major: Elementary Ed JOANNE ROSENZWEIC 20 Coolidge St Brookline, Ma 02146 Maior Interdisciplinary W ERS-FM Announcer 74 LORI NAN ROTH . 2141 Bax Ridge Pkxvy Brooklx n, N Y 1 1204 Maior Comm Disorders CHERYL T ROTHKOPF 186 Commonwealth Ave Boston, Ma 021 16 Minor Dramatic Arts W ERS-FM Feature Reporter 73-74 News Director 72-74 ' Aomen ' s Group member 73-74 WERS-TV Producer, Anchor, WILLIAM P. ROWAN 288 Chestnut Hill Brighton Ma 02136 Major Psychology DAVID S. SALZMAN 185 Oakwood Crt London W, 14 England Major Mass Comm CHARLES S. SANDLER 121 Graham St Highland Park. N | 08904 Major: History ROGER G. SANTOS 25 Corbett St Lowell, Ma 01852 Maior Dramatic Arts KAREN ANN SANTOS 9 Manchester Lane Acushnet, Ma. 02743 Major: Comm Disorders DENISE C. SANTUCCI 70 Alverson Ave Providence, R I 02909 Major: Elementary Ed IUDITH SCHANZER 259 Rose St Freeport, N.Y. 11520 Major Dramatic Arts CELIA SCHARF 52 Little Terrace Rd N.Y., N.Y. 10956 Major Theatre Ed. STEVEN SCHECHTER 200 E. 205th St. Bronx, N.Y 10458 Major Mass Comm. Berkeley Beacon writer 73-75 Sailing Club 73-75 KURT SCHIMMEL 4 Hightield Rd Harrison, N.Y. 10528 Major: Mass Comm FERN SCHLEIDERER 6 Sunny Lane Bay Shore, N.Y 11706 Major: Comm. Disorders Minor: Psychology Hillel Treasurer 71-72 Hillel President 72-73 Dorm Treasurer 71-72 Soph Class Treas 72-73 Zeta Phi Eta Secretary 73-74 Oral Interp Soc. Sec ' y. 73-4 N.S.S.H A. 73-75 |r Class Sec ' y. 73-74 Rep Assembly 72-73 Senior Class Pres 74-75 Emersonian 74-75 Gold Key LEONARD SCHNABEL 16 Greenwood Ave Newton, Ma. 021 59 Major: Dramatic Arts CHARLES SCHRAM Box 7 38 B1 R D. 1 Hudson, N.Y 12534 Major: English SID SCHWEIGER 41 Lawndale Rd Stoneham, Ma, 02180 Major: Mass Comm. Minor Speech WECB Chief Engineer, Program Director, Station Mngr. 72-75 GEORGE H. SCRIBNER Aptdo Postal 3404 Panama 4, Rep of Panama Major. Mass Comm DIANE L. SEDER 706 Auburn St Newton, Ma 02158 Major: Elementary Ed CARAIG SEIP 41 Commonwealth Ave. Boston, Ma. Major: English FRAN SERVER 138 Rutherford Blvd Clifton, N.J. 07014 Major: Comm. Disorders Minor: Education Dorm V P. 71-72, Pres. 73-74 Hillel Secretary 71-72 Admissions Policy Comm. 71-72 Community Relations Comm 72-3 Student Affairs Comm. 72-74 Rep. Assembly 72-75 Zeta Phi Eta Treas. 74-75 Zeta Phi Eta Historian 73-74 |r. Class Vice Pres. 73-74 Sr Class Vice Pres. 74-75 N.S.S H A. 73-75 MARCY D. SHAW 27 Chestnut St. Boston, Ma 02193 Major: Dramatic Arts ARLENE ). SHEKETOFF 330 Branford St. Hartford, Ct 06112 Major: Mass Comm MARY ELIZABETH SHIELDS 908 Greenway Ave. Morrisville, Pa. Major Dramatic Arts PEGGY SHIKORA 25 Haskell St Allston, Ma. 02134 Major: Elementary Ed. AMY SHORN 35 Barnes St. Long Beach, N.Y 11561 Major Comm. Disorders Zeta Phi Eta 73-75 N.S.S H A. 74-75 Chorica 71 Rep. Assembly 71-72 WECB 71-72 Blood Drive 73 |UDY SILVERMANN 365 Knickerbocker Rd Englewood, N.|. 07631 Major: Comm. Disorders Hillel 71-72 Dorm Rep 71-72 N.S.S.H. A. 73-75 Zeta Phi Eta 73-75 Senior Class Secretary 74-75 |ANE SKELTON 637 E. 74th St. Los Angeles, Calif 90001 Major: Theatre Ed. DEE SLADE % Gordons Corner Road Englishtown, N.J. 07726 Major: Theatre Ed. Minor: Speech M. T.S. 72 N D F T Pub Relat 73-74 EMILY H. SLEEPER 64 Ridge Rd Long Island, N.Y. Major: Elementary Ed, RICHARD D. SMITH 10 Oliver Rd Watertown, Ma. 02172 Major Mass Comm. PATRICIA J. SOLOMON 70 State St Teaneck, N.|. Major Elementary Ed PATRICIA ANN STAVOLONE 73 Brewster St Warwick, R 1 02889 Major: Comm Disorders N. S.S.H. A 73-75 GORDON G. STEWART 2 E. Armour Heights 4 P O Box 153 Kingston 8, Jamaica Major: Speech R D O President 74-75 GERALD W STILES 45 Bel I is le Ave Revere, Ma. Major: Speech Minor: Mass Comm. Mass. Common Cause 74 WILLIAM STITES 1075 75th St. Marathon, Fla. Major: English Minor: Photography DAVID J. STOLLER 2100 Somerset Blvd Troy, Mich. 02030 Major: English LISA SIOPEK 1351 N.E. 191st St. N. Miami Beach, Fla. Major: Fine Arts Berkeley Beacon 74-75 DAVID H. SWIRSKY 29 Pleasant St. Cambridge, Ma 02139 Major: English HANNELORE TRAUTMANN 106 Strathmore Rd. Brighton, Ma 02145 Major: Dramatic Arts CYNTHIA TRENT 162 Fuller St Brookline, Ma. 02145 Major: Theatre Ed. MARK TUX TERKEL 43 Lenhome Drive Cranford, N.J. Major: Mass Comm. CLARISSAS. ULIANO 57 Walnut St. Lawrence, Ma. 01841 Major: Comm Disorders DEBORAH M. UPSHUR 1807 Cheltenham Ave Philadelphia, Pa. 19126 Major: Speech Secondary Ed. STEVEN D. USLANDER 234 Greenwood Terrace Hillside, N.|. 07205 Major: Dramatic Arts LORRIE ANN VANLIERE 16 Thorndike St Beverly, Ma 01916 Major: Dramatic Arts JENNIFER VERMONT 90 Dodd Ave. Bridgeport, Ct 06606 Major: Dramatic Arts Rep. Assembly 73-75 E.B O.N.I. 73-75 Sr Class Treasurer 74-75 Emersonian Co-Layout Ed 74-5 IOANNA A. WARD 440 Bonnymead Ave. Harrisburg, Pa. 17111 Major: Dramatic Arts ELOISE WATT 126 Reeder St Easton, Pa. 18042 Major: Dramatic Arts WILLIAM M. WEBSTER Courtland St. Milford, Pa. 01757 Major: Mass Comm, jOANNE TANGREDI 504 Beacon St 33 Boston, Ma 02115 Major: English Minor: Philosophy Mass Comm Emersonian 74-75 ION J. TERZIS 218 Woodland Rd Madison, N.| 07904 Major: Dramatic Arts N D F.T President 74-75 SHERI TILLMAN 108 Edge Hill Rd Major: Mass Comm. Minor: Chinese Language Chorus 71-75 Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. 19003 Berkeley Beacon 71-73 ROBERT NION TOWER 1 Greenwood Rd Wilbraham, Ma. 01095 Major: English Minor: Dramatic Arts Cobblestone 74-75 TODD F. TRANNER 25 Skyview Drive Trumbull, Ct. 06611 Major: Mass Comm. TONY V. ZIMBARDO 48 Mt Horeb Rd Warren, N,|. 07068 Major: Mass Comm. MARILYN |. WEXLER 159 Western Promenade Cranston, R I. 12905 Major: Comm. Disorders Chorica 71-72 N.S.S.H.A 74 WECB News 72-73 WERS News 72-73 BARRY WHITE 73 Flagg St. Worcester, Ma. 01602 Major: Mass Comm. IAMES C. WHITE 60 Pleasant St Marblehead, Ma. Major: Mass Comm. ROBIN L. WHITE 81 Inverness Rd Swansea, Ma. 02777 Major: Dramatic Arts RUSSELL C. WHITFORD 1 Green Briar Drive 303 N. Reading, Ma. 01864 Major: Mass Comm. BRITT I. WILSON 741 Platt St. Niles, Mich. 49120 Major: Dramatic Arts DEBRA J. WINARICK Box 237 Kiamesha, N Y. 12751 Major: Theatre Ed. MARK A. WOHLMAN 215 Deleware Ave. Island Park, N Y. 11558 Major: Mass Comm. Minor History ELIZABETH YACAVONE 176 Wakefield Circle E Hartford, Ct. 06118 Major: Mass Comm, ELLEN YASS 706 Palmer Court Mamaroneck, N Y 10543 Major Comm. Disorders Minor: History Zeta Phi Eta 73-75 N.S.S.H.A. 74-75 LYNETTE RENE YAGER 56 Galveston St. S.W 301 Washington, D C. 20032 Major: Dramatic Arts immmw, • ‘ n ' Wmm mm i % mt, ' V} c mm ■»
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