Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1987

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1987 volume:

EMERSON COLLEGE, BOSTON, MA 02116 Perspective 1 ERSPECTIVE 2 Table of Contents 4 Student Life STUDENT LIFE Student Life 5 Jane Matron Morm Benrimo Jane Marion Cyndi Zona Jane Matron Perspective 7 ■Hnr 2 Perspective Sheryl Abrams Oael Rene Judith Meehan Jane Marron Joelle Meehan Perspective 33 C yndi Zona norm Benrimo Perspective 15 Andrew Kline Andrew Kline Sue Lock! in Sue Locklin Andrew Kline Sue Locklin Andrew Kline Hatch Shell- A Mew Event Emerson College rang in the 1986-87 academic year Septem- ber 10, 1986 with a gala Organiza- tional Fair held on the Hatch Me- morial Shell. Sponsored by the Student Union in conjunction with the Metropolitan District Commis- sion, the festivities allowed new and returning students to discov- er the many diverse clubs, frater- nities and organizations on cam- pus, while enjoying both sunshine and the smooth pop croonings of the local band " Tour de Force.” The idea of getting Emerson to be the first school to hold a con- cert at the Hatch Shell was An- drea Giannetti ' s 89, who orga- nized this smashing and successful! event. By Jose A. Martinez, Jr. Sue Locklin Hatch Shell 17 Starting Off Right This year ' s Orientation pro- gram was unique because it maintained a balance of new ideas and old traditions. The first change was in the struc- ture. In past years, the week had been planned by two co- chairs. This year it was planned and implemented by Chairper- son Robyn Leuthe ' 87, and three coordinators, Scott Mac- Phetres ' 87, Cedric Harmon ' 88, and Lisa Ricci ' 89. The week included the tradi- tional harbor cruise and an all- day beach outing to Castle Hill in Ipswich, Mass. The approxi- mately 650 students were wel- comed to the college through an introduction held at the Church of the Covenant (comer of Newbury and Berkeley). Additions to the week-long period of adjustment included an opportunity for commuter students to live in the dormito- ries during the first two days of Orientation, and the return of " Playfair. " Orientation leaders were kept busy performing dur- ing Parents ' Orientation, deco- rating for the Mardi Gras party. and getting up at ungodly hours after staying out ' til the wee hours of the night. They also played an integral part in helping the new students get used to being away from home and encouraging them to get in- volved in the " Emerson Experi- ence. " While returning stu- dents enjoyed this last week of summer, from August 31 to September 7, 1986, the Class of 1990 was well on their way to becoming Emersonians. By Robyn Leuthe Karen Couture 18 Orientation Leading the Way On the weekend of September 20- 21, 1986, the Student Government Association held the traditional Lead- ership Camp in efforts to educate new and old leaders of clubs and organizations. Students and staff gathered togeth- er on Thompson Island for a series of programs and activities designed to build trust, leadership skills, and en- hance conflict solving and delegating tasks and responsibilities within each organization. Many workshops were planned for the same 25 to 30 students on this cold and raw weekend, as Sue Lock- lin, assistant director of Student Life, Assistant Dean of Students Gail DiSa- batino, Elena Hirshman, resident di- rector of Lawrence Hall, and Debbie Stogel, a Dean of Students intern from Northeastern University, led sessions on leadership styles and group devel- opment, running meetings, and dele- gating reponsibilities. One of the most effective events was the game of " Student Leader Scruples, " where students had an op- portunity to see how others would re- act to and go about dealing with ethi- cal issues. Emersonians were also instructed as to the best ways to plan, finance, set up, promote and evaluate an event their organization(s) may have wanted to sponsor. But despite the bad weather, it was a fun-filled, beneficial weekend, as Emersonians got to know their fellow peers by a cozy fire complete with toasted marshmallows and S ' mores. They not only learned new skills and made new friends, but also discov- ered a lot about themselves and their capabilities. By Kathie Collyer I i Photos by Jay Bienstock and Lauren Planit Leadership Weekend 19 Senior Cruise Septer ber 19, 1986 Photos by David Rousseau Educating the Public V. Sue Locklln Karen Couture David Rousseau Joelle Meehan During the week of October 17-24, 1986, the Student Union sponsored a series of seminars and workshops in efforts to educate Emersonians about alcoholism. The Swolen Monkey Show- case put together " Komedy Rafe” featuring Steve Hubbard and Charlie Eierstein while vol- unteers served mocktails. Kap- pa Gamma Chi held their annu- al blood drive and recovering alcoholics came to the school to speak about their experi- ences and try to set an example for potential alcoholics. The re- formed alcoholics were brought to the students by the Special Events Office. Other events included breathalizer and accident stimulator tests, and ' Calling the Shots,” a movie about the danger of drinking and driving. The Commuter Club was the originator of " Dry Run,” a one- mile road race along the Espla- nade, in which some 30 Emer- sonians participated. Mark Donovan ' 89, crossed the finish line first with a time of 5:09, while Greg Pryor ' 88, took sec- ond place, and Lisa Menninger ' 87, third. A special recognition merit went to Public Relations Director Bill Harrold for being the oldest runner. Those who entered the race were awarded free Commuter Club T-shirts. Another successful event orga- nized by Maria Antonelli ' 88. Another week-long educa- tional event sponsored by the Student Union was " Union Well- ness Week,” March 2-6, 1987, where Emersonians were treat- ed to aerobics classes, nutri- tion seminars, and designer budget haircuts by John Del- laria Studio, whose proceeds went to charity. There was also a seminar on kults, their func- tions, and decisions of those who joined them. By Ana Machado u n Excitement o n Union Day was a day full of ex- citement, adventure and frighten- ing experiences. " Fall Fright Fest " was the theme for Union Day 1, on October 28, 1986. Room 24 of the Student Union was turned into a haunted house, WECB broadcasted live, and a psychic predicted the future of those Emersonians who were dar- ing enough to want to be told what their last days at Emerson and their futures were going to be like. But Union Day 2, held April 6, 1987 was not all fun and games. Its theme was " Focus On You.” Emersonians had the opportunity to get their picture taken in old fashioned costumes and furni- ture. That was the fun part. However, that same day, the Student Union received a prank phone call warning students that there was a bomb in the building about to go off. The building was immediately evacuated. As stu- dents saught refuge from the por- ing rain in other buildings, word got to 100 Beacon, 130 Beacon and the Library that more gad- gets were in those buildings as well. Soon, almost half of Emer- son ' s population was outside in the rain wishing they were in the classrooms rather than getting soaked. By Ana Machado Photos by Sue LockJIn, Joelle Meehan, and Da- vid Rousseau 22 Union Day T HJtfrder |Hhe npw October 24, 1986 was a night of scandal, bloodshed and murder at the habitually inob- strusive Oliver Ames Mansion. To celebrate Halloween, the Emerson Alumni Relations As- sociation coordinated their gala, with High Moon Productions, a Boston theatrical ensem- ble specializing in " Murder... With a Twist. " While Emerson alumni mingled and became reacquainted, the cast of High Moon got into character and became the management and on-air personalities of the fictional television network END. Pounder and chief executive of END, Ambrose Light and his personal assistant Isis were in attendance, as were husband and wife talk show team Ken and Barbie Jackall. The conversation between the Jackalls and Ambrose became quite heated during a discus- sion of religious programming, and murderous threats were plentiful. Simultaneously, in the foyer. Fund- raiser Extraordinaire Morticia Masse and Pro- motion Director Cassandra had their claws out when Director Damien Mortimer voiced his sup- port of unethical promotions that didn ' t have any regard for cost effectiveness. Wondering from room to room talking about sex, sex, and more sex were Wally Creton, director, and Mark Malduke, resident gofer. These tid-bits of inten- tional disclosure gave the guests knowledge about the affair between Barbie and Ambrose, Ken Jackall ' s dirty business dealings, Cassan- dra being victimized by a blackmailer and Da- mien ' s two timing. Suddenly, off in the dis- tance, the rapid fire of gunshots are heard. Lying on the front stairwell is Ken Jackall - dead as a doornail. Each room at the Ames Mansion became the setting for contrasting sce- narios of dialogue and, to the credit of the ac- tors, spontaneous and witty ad-libbing. While such characters as Cassandra and Damien so- cialized with alumni in the drawing room, other former Emersonians did a first-rate job of drag- ging the poisoned corpse of Ambrose Light through the foyer and conveniently disposed of it in the rear elevator. Quests of the event were given $200 in bribe money at the beginning of the evening and some were able to elicit and secure clues from the cast members as to the identity of the mur- derous member of END. When three members of END met their un- timely END, the event began to wind down. The guests were given ballots and the opportunity to demonstrate their skills in sniffing out the murderer in their midst. Those who correctly guessed the perppertrator of unspeakable ho- micidal tendencies were awarded a diploma from High Moon Productions for being top notch investigators. An honorary Blue Moon di- ploma was awarded to the guest who collected the most bribe money throughout the evening. Overall, the event was successful. The High Moon cast did a sedate atmosphere of the Ames Mansion into one of mystery and maca- bre. The Emerson Alumni Relations Associa- tion deserve a round of applause for planning such an exclusive get together that was pro- foundly appropriate for Halloween. This was a cool, calculated night of boisterous behavior and bloodshed that was lots of fun. By John Blute Murder Mystery 23 ll 4 Jjpv Emerson, its ”■■■ I ' " anddadswiU concur that I , -s Parents ' Weekend, heW 1 31 to November 2, 198 ■ | ■ n touch of class. :ru«i a " ed Xe | of course there were N on such as ' Regis- I itinental Breakfast, I own, and Spotlight I of perfor- I houses. of the weekend 3 Emersonians and better per- clubs | " Live I each orga- 1 a taste of | Experience " I :- raD off Saturday night, A To cap o ,. dinner dance Spectacular Affair, Hotc i. at the Marnott Long par ents where students and then P danced the ! and were sounds of the ' e D f ■ That dazzled by a perfo ance Qur Was Then This ‘s Mow iTh y eater ver y own ta d M not Society. This wee the have been G f its co- I n Brien ' 88. and Jen- Live from liance i.. Moms i this year ' October really had a The that - moms and some of the each class, routine goings tration, the Co Lunch on the 1 on Campus, a series mances, tours and open But the highlights were yet to come as ra me up with more - Stances. The coueges and organisations made P From Emerson, where . nization gave the parent what the " Emerson C . I was all about. Sue Locklln Oael Rene Gael Rene Tom Segale Halloween 27 ' Ooh, Look at Those Shades Moons with sunglasses plas- tered Emerson ' s campus as Emersonians were told to put on those shades and to come see the band Cool-Moon perform in Saga. Saga? Yes, Saga. On Friday, riovember 7, 1986, the Program- ming council presented " Cool night with Cool-Moon” as they turned Saga into a night club. As the tables and chairs were moved out of Saga and a stage, some lights, and some decorations were put into place, the program- ming council gave Emersonians an alternative to narcissus. Photos by Karen Keller Mfy OTL NOVEMBER ? IDO 3AGR »MtoiON 2 ' 1 VliTH SUNfflS® sponsored 28 Cool Moon Red Sox: A Bitter Affair October 25, 1986 when the trip to utopia ended, and the real Red Sox returned. It still hurts to think about it. Two outs, nobody on, 5-3. Then the ghosts returned. Bill Buckner turned into Dick Stuart, Calvin Schiraldi turned into Jim Burton, and Bob Stanley went back to being Bob Stanley. It ' s a natural order to the universe. Once every generation or so the Sox " win ' ' the World Series, three games to four. Then everyone talks about " how far they went,” or " nobody ex- pected them to do this well,” and the city throws a big parade and we all pretend we re satisfied with the season. But in baseball, as in politics, moral victories don ' t count for much. I could not face the " appreciation” parade, since I did not appreciate the way the Sox toyed with my emotions for six months and then, when it seemed at long last the ultimate would be achieved, let down again. The Boston Globe compared the Sox choke (and no other word will do. I ' m afraid) to a bad love affair. This has merit. So little was expected from them at first, and then as time went on so much was promised. But when it ws all over, we felt cheated and empty inside. But, to continue an analogy, we will always go back, fools that we are, pledging eternal devotion. If the Sox show up to play, we ll be there for the " To be a Red Sox fan, one needs a tolerance to pain and frustation. " Bob Pflugfelder David Rousseau Bill Brett Sr Keith Jenkins Insets: Dave Henderson and Spike Owen. First Row: Jack Burke, Dwight Evans, Don Baylor, Bill Buckner, Joe Morgan, Rene Lachemann, John McHamara, Bill Fischer, Walt Hriniak, Marty Barrett, Jim Rice, and Ace Adams. Second Row: Rich Zawacki, Don Fitzpatrick, Mike Greenwell, Rich Qedman, Dennis Boyd, Al Hipper, Tom Seaver, Kevin Romine, Ed Romero, Wade Boggs, Rey Quinones, Jack Rogers, Vince Orlando, and Charlie Moss. Third Row: Joe Sambito, Tony Armas, Calvin Schiraldi, Tim Lollar, Steve Crawford, Bob Stanley, Sammy Stewart, Wes Gardner, Bruce Hurst, Roger Clemens, Marc Sullivan, and Dave Stapleton. ride. And no matter how many times they disappoint, we will forgive them and support them. So it is to be a Red Sox fan, one needs to have a tolerance to pain and frustration. As for me, 1 will remain devoted to my team, in spite of Pesky holding the ball while Slaughter scores. In spite of Joe Morgan ' s bloop single . Yes, even in the face of Mookie Wilson. Two positive notes from the world of baseball in the aftermath of the di- saster: Bucky Dent was named man- ager of the Columbus Clippers, which means he ' ll be teaching future Yan- kees to play ball. Lightning does not strike twice. And lastly. Commissioner Ueber- roth has proposed a return to Sunday afternoon World Series games. They had day Series games in 1918, too. Red Sox 29 i First show of the year - September 23, 1986 Komedy Kafe - October 17, 1986 X-mas Show - December 5 and 6, 1986 " Encore” - March 23, 1987 Last show of the year - March 27 and 28, 1987 Emerson Comedy Workshop First show of the year - November 21, 1986 " Encore” - March 23, 1987 This Is Pathetic Only show of the year - April 21, 1987 David Fraser David Fraser David Fraser Andrea Bloom David Fraser Andrea Bloom Andrea Bloom Comedy 31 Andrea Bloom David Fraser Jonathon Blake 32 Perspective norm Benrimo Perspective 33 Joelle Meehan 34 Perspective Demetri Kitsopoulos Perspective 35 Lighting the Way to Kwanzaa 4 Emerson ' s Black Organiza- tion with natural Interests (EBOni) held their annual Kwanzaa celebration on De- cember 8, 1986 in the Student Union. Kwanzaa, which had its roots in Africa, was a celebra- tion of Afro-American joy and thanks, traditionally held dur- ing the Christmas season. It signified the harvesting of the first fruit crops. This year, over 60 students and staff joined together to cel- ebrate this event which was or- ganized by EBOMI ' s co-chairs, Denise Christian ' 89, and Libby Jackson ' 88, with the help of Assistant Director of Student Li- fe Minority and International Affairs, Marsha Wise. The evening was highlighted by a candle lighting ceremony, an oral interpretation piece per- formed by Bruce Roberts ' 90, and a Spanish rendition of " Si- lent Might " by Lissette Sanchez ' 90. Those who attended en- joyed a meal and festivities of this unique sharing of culture and celebration of heritage. By Robyn Leuthe Photos by Sue Locklin and Ana Machado . | , 1 t v 1 i i i mss Cyndi Zona ; , 1 ; Joelle Meehan Joelle Meehan A Time For Learning Twice a year a couple of Emersonians are chosen to at- tend the national Association Tor Campus Activities (HACA). These students, along with Gail DiSabatino, assistant Dean of Students and Susan Locklin, assistant director of Student Life take a trip to the Regional and national Conferences in or- der to participate in several educational sessions, watch talent concerts, comedian, lec- tures, clowns, jugglers, and other exhibitions, hoping to bring some of those talents home and make student life at Emerson more exciting and in- formative. The aim of these sessions, led by students and professionals from other schools is to provide colleges and universities with ideas on sponsoring activities, how to make them successful and profitable. Chosen to attend the Region- al Conference, held in Hartford, Connecticut, by the Dean of Students Office, Executive Council and Student Senate were Kelly O ' Brien ' 88, and Lauren Planit ' 89. These two Emersonians were accompa- nied by four members of Emer- son Independent Video. Howev- er, three students were chosen to take the trip to Hashville, Tennessee, for the national Conference. They were: Joe Blumenfeld ' 89, Andrea Gian- netti ' 88, and Lisa Ricci ' 89. Each of those who attended were expected to put together some type of a report - oral or written - describing what types of discussions and programs were introduced, and make it available to all organizations on campus. By Lauren Planit What is the first thing that enters your mind when the 1986-87 school year at Emersonr is mentioned? I worry about Eme moving to Lawrence., Cheri Nicolo ' 88 Demetri Kitsopoulos Forensic Power Emerson ' s Forensic Team, the oldest team in the nation, completed another very suc- cessful year. For the past three years, the Forensic Team has placed third in the nation among colleges and universi- ties with an enrollment of under 5,000. In the last three seasons they have also placed either eighth or ninth. In total. Foren- sics won over 250 awards this season with top honors going to the team of Joe Blumenfeld and Eric VanVlandren for plac- ing first in the nation as novice debaters. This year Emerson not only had a Forensic Team compet- ing on the east coast but they also had one on the west coast. Gina Yarbrough and Peter Loge competed for Emerson ' s Foren- sic Team on the varsity level on the west coast while attending Emerson ' s Los Angeles cam- pus first semester. They were joined by novice debaters Joe Blumenfeld and Eric VanVlan- dren for the California State University Tournament at Morth ridge. At the Forensic Award Ban- quet at Crossroads on Satur- day, May 2, 1987, eleven awards were presented. These awards were as follows: Peter Loge, Forensicator of His Era (1983-1987); Michael Booth- royd, Forensicator of the Year; Gina Yarbrough, Spirit of Fo- re nsics; Cindy Ludlow, Most Promising Forensicator; Jo- seph Blumenfled, Most Promis- ing Debater; Eric VanVlandren, Outstanding Freshman Debat- er; Lisa Heyman, Brian Strick- land Award, Trisch Goodnow, Outstanding Coaching Service in Individual Events; Sarah Car- rol, Outstanding Coaching Ser- vice in Debate; Charles Tarver and Senior Vice President John Zacharis, Friends of Forensics. The 1986-1987 Forensic Team Members: David Basche, Joe Blumenfeld, Michael Boothroyd, Sarah Carrol (Coa- ch), Christopher Farrell, Sheila Gentile, Trisch Goodnow (Coa- ch), Denise Gosselin, Lisa Hey- man, Dr. Harold Lawson (Direc- tor), Peter Loge, Cindy Ludlow, Patty Lund, Laura Paris, Kim Raquet, Bill Siderski, Doug Sperry, Scott Stiffler, Darin Templeton, Eric VanVlandren, and Gina Yarbrough. 40 Forensics Michael Hauser Perspective 41 Los Angeles 42 LA Castle Well 46 Perspective It ' s a Jump Ball Who says Emerson College ' s students have no sense of sports competition? On February 24, 1987, Phi Alpha Tau proved that rumor to be false. More than 300 Emersonians went to the Don Bosco Technical High School gym to cheer on the Housing Staff team coached by Director of Spe- cial Events Brooks Russell, and the Residents team coached by Emerson President Allen E. Koenig. But this was not your average basketball game. Spectators were entertained by the Tau Tone ' s version of the national Anthem, Russell ' s extravagant entrance (dressed as a king with a lion mascot - Alumni Relations ' Carol Ann Small who later did a belly dancing number - hopping by his side), and Koenig ' s school spirit as he wore a bright purple blazer with the Emerson seal. So, let the game begin. With Miriam Anstey, vice president for administration and student ser- vices as score keeper, and Dean of Students Ron Ludman and Coach James Peckham referee- ing, we know every play in the game was fair and square. The final score was 59-55 - Housing. The proceeds of the game went to benefit Multiple Sclerosis; another successful Tau-sponsored event. Look for- ward to next year ' s match! By Lauren Flanit Photos by Andrew Kline Tau Charity Basketball 47 EARNING THE RIGHT TO WIN Caring, sensitive, sincere, funny, hardworking, professional - that is hou students and colleagues of Ath- letic Director James Peckham and his wife Jeanne describe this unique cou- ple s interests and efforts to keep the Emerson community together as a " family. " It s unbelievable. Everything they do is really like a family. They take an interest in everybody and everybody and are genuinely concerned and car- ing, said Lisa Deeb 87, who worked in the athletic office for two years. Words are not adequate in trying to describe the Peckhams,” said As- sistant Coordinator of Recreation, Da- vid Meville 73. " The Coach is a unique combination of a man ' s man, but at the same time has great sensi- tivity for those around him.” One of the things mostly admired about Coach Peckham is that for ap- proximately a quarter of a century, he has done his best to make Emerson College a certified participant and member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA), Division III. It was his motivation, enthusiasm, and determination to keep hanging in there where participation in athletics is not something that is a priority (at the school),” continued Neville, that resulted in the growing interest and success in sports competition. To achieve this, Peckham started the athletic department and through the years has been adding more sports and programs to Emerson s reper- toire. Intramural teams and Greek Weekend (where the fraternities and sororities compete against each oth- er), are just two of his successful ven- tures. What ' s more amazing” about the Peckhams ' achievements throughout the years, said Neville, is that they ' ve accomplished all of this and more without the use of the school ' s own atheletic facilities or up- to-date and sufficient equipment.” The Coach is a great resource for a number of different things,” said An- son Tebbetts 87, who played base- ball most of his college career. There are lots of ways the school could benefit, but the administration don ' t use his expertise enough.” Unlike many coaches and athe- letes, to Coach Peckham, winning is not what really matters. It ' s how you play the game,” he often tells his young athelctcs. " The Coach is an honest and hard- working man and anyone who plays (sports) always wants to achieve,” stated Tebbetts. With Jeanne ' s help, the Coach will never go wrong. " The guts work is left to Mrs. Peckham,” Neville said. " She keeps the athletic department afloat in terms of all detail work and daily agenda.” " Mrs. Peckham is more than a woman behind the man, she ' s a woman beside the man,” added John K. Jones 87, who was a mem- ber of the sailing, soccer and hockey teams. " She really knows how to han- dle the Coach. If something goes wrong or if something is spelled or filed wrong and the Coach starts yell- ing at her, she just roles her eyes like a duck.” " Mrs. Peckham is like a sur- rogate mother on campus, said soft- ball player Julie Baldasarri ' 88. " Stu- dents go to visit her in her office everyday.” But there is more to James Peck- ham than meets the eye. Lie is inter- nationally recognized as one of the masters of wrestling. According to James Bradley, Emerson ' s baseball coach, Peckham is not only one of the top collegiate wrestling officials, but is also one of the top five men in the world of wrestling. " There is nobody in amateur wrestling that is on a level above James Peckham,” Neville stat- ed, adding however, " There are some at his level.” Peckham was a wrestling competi- tor in the 1956 Olympics. In 1972 and 1976, he returned to the Olympics as one of the coaches of the U.S. wres- tling team. Throughout his career as a wrestling coach, he has taken young athletes to the Pan American and World Games, and other international and national competitions, fie has also lectured in the Soviet Union, Ita- ly, Bolgaria and other European coun- tries, and throughout the United States as well. James Peckham is to wrestling what Red Aurbach is to the Celtics,” said Bradley who has known the Peckhams since 1967. Although Emerson is the Peck- hams ' full-time job, Jim also coaches the Harvard University wrestling team, and in the summer time teaches youngsters ages 13-18 the do ' s and don ' t ' s of wrestling along with tech- niques and skills of wrestling and how to improve their motivation, determi- nation and faith in themselves at his wrestling camp in Weymouth, Massa- chusetts. His camp is regarded as one of the best of its kind in the world, and according to Neville, it takes years for applicants to make their way up the waiting list. But the Peckhams ' team is the best of all. Eor years, while Jim lectures, trains and encourages the young athletes at the camp, Jeanne makes them feel right at home by making sure they are well fed and as comfortable as can be. But why out of all the colleges and universities in the world is a man of this calliber coaching at Emerson Col- lege, where the competition lies ev- erywhere but sports? " Emerson of- fered a unique challenge in the sense that there wasn t an athletic depart- ment to speak of until the Peck- hams, ' Neville said, and the Coach could do things from scratch. When it comes to the Peckhams, " They are the only pair that I know that can beat a three-of-a-kind,” Bradley said, laughing. But their envolvement doesn ' t lie solely within athletic activities. The in- terest and caring goes far beyond that. They always make it a point to get to know Emersonians whether or not they are involved in sports. They always greet everyone with a smile, and sometimes even a little healthy flirting. The Coach is the advisor of Rho Delta Omega, while Jeanne advises Kappa Gamma Chi. As part of their advisorship and love for the Greeks on campus, they also help coordinate and run Greek Weekend. Eollowing Emerson ' s Greek Olympics, the awards ceremony held at the infa- mous Emerson hangout Crossroads sets the stage for the Coach ' s annual story telling of the beginning of the games in Greece, and the sharing and resharing of what he believes is the true meaning of sportsmanship. And in the words of the Coach, to best describe the atmosphere of Em- erson ' s sports and the Peckhams ' philosophy, said Bradley, " Receiving the honor is really what it ' s all about. It ' s what victory is all about. Being selected is what winning is all about. " By Ana Machado 48 Peckham Emerson Presents: ENCORE Over 200 Emersonians turned out at the Comedy Con- nection on March 23, 1987 for a night of fun and laughter, as four alumni returned to per- form at their alma mater. For the past year, the Student Alumni Relations Association (SARA) members had been brainstorming on a way to keep alumni in touch with their old school, and Encore was an orig- inal and effective approach. The show featured perfor- mances by Eddie Brill ' 81, De- nis Leary ' 79, Mario Cantone ' 82, Tony Clark ' 86, and Emer- son ' s own Swolen Monkey Showcase and Comedy Work- shop. The mistress of ceremo- nies was Alumni Relations ' Car- ol Ann Small. Students, faculty, and admin- istration laughed endlessly as the wacky performers remi- nisced on the old days at Emer- son College. Inside jokes, to which only Emersonians can re- late ranged from Brill wearing the original ECW T-shirt and re- membering the old Workshop days to Cantone ' s hilarious re- flections of one of his theatre experiences, " West Side Sto- ry. ' ' Leary and Clark also lam- pooned the Emerson Experi- ence, ' joking about their classes, especially voice and articulation. And let ' s not forget the crazy Scooby Doo, " and Tom Jones skits sperformed by the Mon- keys and the off-the-wall jokes by the Workshop. And what about Small in her pajamas? " Encore was a turning point in the student alumni relations of Emerson College, ' ' said Neal Morman ' 88, president of SARA. " It was a fun and harmonious event, and it is something that should be continued in the years to come. ' ' Encore was co-sponsored by the Boston Alumni Club, with the help of the brothers and sis- ters of Alpha Pi Theta and Zeta Phi Eta. The alumni were invited to bring their latest skits and ex- pertise to current Emersonians and reflect on the " good old days ' ' at the school. " It was a great way to give new students a look at what Emerson has put out in the past, and hopefully in the future, " said Clark, a for- mer member of This Is Pathet- ic. " It was a terrific idea. Some of the greatest comedians, like Jay Leno and Steven Wright, have graduated from Emerson. It was great. " " It was just to much, " added Cantone. " I had a good time and was glad to see my doc- tors, professors, teachers, and also my Theta brothers. " The only drawback, accord- ing to John Collins ' 77, director of Alumni Relations, was that over 100 people were turned away at the door. " The show went very well, " he said. " I wish the place could hold more peo- ple. We re planning on a new location and guests for next year. " Next year ' s show, he added, will be so funny that it will have you in stitches. By Ana Machado 50 Encore Michael Harris Karen Couture Karen Couture mmm Simon Beck Hatz Off to Spring Fling, as this year ' s Kickoff into Spring was warmed up by a wet buns T-shirt contest at RDO ' s annual Delta Island party at 9- Landsdowne. And as the birds began to chirp so did Emersonians. Or- ganized by Molly Jenkinson ' 89 and other members of the Pro- gramming Council, March 31- April 7, 1987 was one of the most eventful weeks Emerson- ians sprang through. Approxi- mately 100 people turned out at the First and Second Church to listen to the tunes of the col- lege ' s choir and other guests. Everyone celebrated every- one else ' s birthday on the Wall, surrounded by balloons and echoed by the Tau Tones, later joining together at Charles- gate ' s Blue Room for an ice cream eating contest spon- sored by the Student Senate, whose proceeds ($120) were donated to the March of Dimes. Contestants got to choose from 12 different kinds of ice cream, and prizes were awarded to each team. A special scoop goes to Joelle Meehan 89, and Lisa Margeson ' 88, for being the only females who were cou- rageous enough to eat ice cream at amazing speeeeeds!!!! Other events for the week in- cluded the selling of tropical drinks by Creative Dimensions, a performance by Dance Com- pany, a Tarot Card reader, Kap- pa Gamma Chi ' s raffle off of boxer shorts autographed by each sister, and a WECB video dance party. Emersonians also got a sneak preview of the ris- ing stars of tomorrow by the fantastic group " Hatz Off,” fea- turing the school ' s oum Kurt Murray ' 87. The week of fun-filled events and memories was capped off by the traditional Hand-Me- Down Might - Fantasia - at the Hyatt Regency in Cambridge, Mass., where some 600 Emer- sonians attended the awards ceremony, listened to speech- es, and danced the night away to the music of " The new York Swing Band.” By Ana Machado i Photos by Andrew Kline M, 52 Spring fling FANTASIA - What a night! Emersonians got together for another successful black-tie af- fair, as they watched their peers hand down their positions of leadership to next year ' s lucky fools. Awards were presented to: Kelly O ' Brien, Student-of-the- Year; Director of Health Ser- vices, Pat Coates, Emersonian- of-the-Year; Director of Alumni Relations, John Collins and Professor Michael Bartell, Advi- sors-of-the-Year. Recognition awards were presented to Presi- dent Allen E. Koenig, Assistant Dean of Students Gail DiSaba- tino, and Dean of Students Ron Ludman. Organized by O ' Brien, April 7, 1987 was rockin ' rollin ' to the New York Swing Band as Emersonians danced the night away at the Cambridge Hyatt Regency. By Ana Machado Michael Hauser = 4 HMDft Hob Berko wits Aiiyson Verdi Rob Berkowitz Liz O Donnell Joeiie Meehan Rob Berkowitz 55 , Michael Mauser 56 Lip Sync LET THE Lip Sync - hot as ever. Emerson- ians and friends gathered togeth- er at narcissus for another suc- cessful two nights of fun, music and dancing. The lip sync compe- tition gives students a chance to live out their fantasies as their fa- vorite rock stars. Chantal Ritter 88, who imitated Janet Jackson won first place at november 18, 1986 ' s show spon- sored by Lawrence Hall, while James Simon ' 88, who performed Bob Seager ' s hit song from " Risky Business ' " Old Time Rock Roll ' won first prize for the March 24, 1987 show. The sec- ond show was co-sponsored by Lawrence Hall, Marci Stieglifz ' 88, who was in charge of the Fall show, and David Ozer ' 87, who hosted the november 18 event. I By Cyndi Zona Photos by David Fraser i Lip Sync 57 Lawrence t Lawrence, the home of Rob- ert Frost, and Leonard Bern- stein may soon be the new resi- dence of Emerson College. Located along the banks of the Merrimack River, the immi- grant " City of Workers " was known for its industrial mills, labor movements, and ethnic diversity. In 1845, when the city was founded, a group of Boston Fi- nanciers formed the Essex Company to develop the city and utilize the water power of the Bodwell Falls on the Merri- mack River. It was the utilizing of the power of the Merrimack River that led to the building of this site of a new city, and this utilizing of river power was not only first conceived by Daniel Saunders, but by him the vast project of building the dam and constructing canals and mills was pushed, amid difficulties, to a completion. While credit for the building up of Lawrence was due the enterprising capi- talists whose names will forever be linked with the founding, the growth and prosperity of the city, Saunders stands before all as the one who made the new city possible as " Founder of the City. " By 1848 the Essex Company had already built: the great dam, two canals, a machine shop to build locomotives, the Prospect Hill reservoir 50 brick buildings, a large boarding house and the Atlantic Cotton, Pemberton, Upper Pacific and Duck Mills plants. Lawrence s heritage of wel- coming immigrants and provid- ing jobs for these people had made it home for a wide variety of cultures, drawing immigrants from more than 52 nations. It was these immigrants that helped lay the groundwork which ultimately sparked the American labor movement. Although the Bodwell family was the first family to settle in Lawrence in 1708, it was not un- til April 17, 1847 that Lawrence became incorporated as a town and 1855 that it became a city. Formed from land taken from the neighboring towns of Ando- ver and Methuen and named af- ter the Lawrence family, cotton textile merchants from Boston who invested in Lawrence. % ' 0 This " City of Workers ' ' seemed to grow into an indus- trial city overnight. The citizens of Lawrence set the standards for workers ' rights in the United States through the Bread and Roses Strike of 1912, which in- spired reform legislation lead- ing to better working conditions in every major industry, making this a great sign for labor since unions ' right to organize had not yet acquired a legal basis. Projectors had, no doubt, a model to some extent in the pioneer factory City of Lowell. That city was new but recent successes and failures made for valuable objects lessons for founders of a rival town. In the 1940s, competition from synthetic fibers and a southern migration of Massa- chusetts ' textile industries led to a population decline and outward migration for Law- rence citizens. 58 Lawrence In an effort to bring the city back from the depressions of the 1950s, " Operation Boot- strap " was initiated to unite government, business and pri- vate citizens. It was at this time that Lawrence began changing from a one-industry city to one of industrial diversification. Greater Lawrence, which was comprised of five communities Lawrence, Andover, Nethuen, north Andover and Salem, new Hampshire, dominates the northeastern corner of Massa- chusetts, and was the northern most section of Essex County. It was rich in its historical back- ground dating back to the Indi- ans who were attracted to the area because of the beauty, splendor, and sustenance sup- plied by the Merrimack River. The river was called Merrimack by the Indians. Its name was de- rived from Mena, an island, and Awke, a place referring to the number of beautiful islands in the river. According to legend, the Merrimack itself means " The Place of the Island. " The banks of the Merrimack were condusive to the Indian way of life, supplying plentiful amounts of fish. The land near the water was suitable for the cultivation of corn and beans, and the forests offered abun- dant game. These were the same attri- butes that attracted the first white settlers to the area. In the beginning only a few dared to leave the security of the colo- nial center, 25 miles south of Boston. However, by the middle of the 17th century, there were definite settlements in the Greater Lawrence area. The change continues through the ' 80s. The city of Lawrence is currently engaged in a multi-dimensional program of economic revitalization de- signed to complete the city ' s transition from a major textile center to a more diversified commercial and industrial cen- ter. The mills are being convert- ed into a new center for indus- try and development. In addition, downtown renewal is being sparked by the creation of the Lawrence Heritage Park, Museum Square and the re- landscaping of Canal Street. With all of the controversy be- tween Emerson College, city of- ficials and private land owners, it is difficult to predict exacly what may happen within the next few months, as Emerson and the city of Lawrence go to court in June 1987 to try to take over the 77-acre site by emi- nent domain. City and school officials remain optimistic that the school ' s new campus will be built along the banks of the Merrimack River. Groundbreak- ing, they hope, will take place sometime in the fall of 1990. But only time will tell, as Law- rence tries to catch up to its neighboring Lowell. The institution ' s possible re- location to the city would, offi- cials say, help both parties grow and develop at the same time and pace, as Lawrence, also known as " Merrimack " is well on its way to becoming a center for high technology and industrial development, and the commercial and retail cen- ter of the Merrimack Valley. By Ana Machado Photos by Ana Machado 59 Painting a True Picture In efforts to bring together, inform, and educate Emerson- ians about Jewish culture and traditions, MILLEL put together a special week of celebration of Jewish awareness and entertainment. Events included a Holocaust exhibit and memorial, where Anthony DeLuca, chairman of the Humanities Division led an excellent discussion; Soviet Re- fusenik letter writing; lectures on Soviet American Jewry; black and Jewish relations; Fe- lafel and Hoopla, selling of fried chickpeas inside pitta bread at the Wall; and a lecture on the Mid East and the media, where former WGBH correspondent David Williams talked about the media ' s perception of the Mid East and events which take place there to manipulate the media. The over 400 Emersonians who attended the April 7-13, 1987 festivities also enjoyed a Shabbat Service dinner, Woody Allen s movie on Jewish humor, " Annie Hall, " and a Passover Seder. Organized by HILLEL President Garrett Bess ' 88, and David Chack, director of the organization, this week of educational and fun-filled activ- ities open to the Emerson com- munity enlightened students. faculty, and administration of all nationalities with a world of difference. February was Black History Month. Events at Emerson for that month included a black history exhibit, where some of Emerson professor Arnold Hur- ley ' s works were on display at the Student Union, a seminar on blacks and politics, racism in America, and the press and blacks. Emersonians were brought together at the Links Club for a night of fun and dancing. By Ana Machado Photos by Rob Berkowitz 3 How do you feel about President Rea- gan ' s handling of the Iranian crisis? L • tie should have covered it a lot more at the State of the Union Address. It seems as though he ' s brushing it off. Joelle Meehan :■ 61 1 Karen Couture The Show Must Go On: After the long battle to keep the EWYs alive on Emerson ' s campus, Francisco Henson ' 87, and Dan Sachoff ' 88, put to- gether one of the most impres- sive shows Emerson had ever seen. There had been concern - in the beginning of the year - that the President ' s office was not going to match the money that the EWYs were to get from the Mass Communication Depart- ment or other outside sources. But after long discussions, planning and negotiations be- tween several students and ad- ministration, the show went on as hoped. There was also fear that local media celebrities were not go- ing to cooperate with the school and devote a few hours to make awards presentations to students, but this barrier was also overcome, as the number of presenters increased from last year. The EWYs were presented on Sunday, May 10, 1987, in the Grand Ball Room at the Park Plaza Hotel. This year ' s hosts were Joely Fisher and Matt Hichols under the direction of David Ozer. The Alumni Award of Recognition was given to Henry Winkler ' 67, who sent his acceptance speech on video tape. The EWYs were modeled af- ter the Hew England EMMYs and are supported in part by the Boston Hew England Chap- ter of the national Academy of Television Arts and Sciences (HATAS), Emerson Indepen- dent Video (EIV), Student Gov- ernment Association (SGA), and local television stations. By Ana Machado Photos by Karen Couture 62 EWYs EWYs 63 I Joelle Meehan MBC.mi 65 Michael Mauser i Jonathon Blake Michael Mauser 66 Library I PUBLIC SERVICES: Julie McAdoo, Periodicals Asst.; Joanne Schmidt, Circultion Mgr.; Bob Sullivan, Asst. Head of Public Services; Liz Bezera, Asst. Dir. Head of Public Services; and Joan Hamilton, Public Services Librarian. TECHNICAL SERVICES: Dean Bryan, Cataloguer; Janet Hill, Cataloging Asst.; and Nary Curtain- Stevenson, Head of Col- lection Access. COLLECTIOH DEVELOPMENT: Debra Balberchak, Acquisitions Asst.; Na- omi Rubin, Acquisitionist; and Cyn- thia Alcorn, Head of Collection Development. MICKEY MOSKOWITZ, LIBRARY DIRECTOR MEDIA SERVICES: Maureen Tripp, Me- dia Librarian; Beth Bull, Media Circ. Mgr.; and Dave Murphy, Head of Me- dia Services. BOB FLEMING, ARCHIVIST KA TIE BOUCHA RD, STATE A 55 5 TA NT What is the first thing that enters your mind when the 1986 87 school year at Emerson is nentioned? — V rws -Aj think that it is a new year of ideas and new perspectives on the world, and I think of Emerson Col- lege as being a fantastic school of communication. Micky Duisterhof ' 89 Andrea Bloom Jonathon Blake Jonathon Blake Perspective Jonathon Blake Michael Hauser Perspective 69 Joelle Meehan Sue Locklin Michael Mauser Rob Berkowitz Jonathon Blake Career Choices- Starting to think about what di- rection I want my life to go in in regards to my career. Michelle Tomeo ' 88 Andrea Bloom Jonathon Blahe Ana Machado Michael Hauser r Joelle Meehan Perspective 71 0 72 Theater Arts TtlEA TER ARTS 74 Theater Arts Photos by Jonathon Blake Theater Arts 75 Putting on the Hits The Musical Theater Society and its Caberet Players were very active this schoolyear. From Productions of Big River” and " A Chorus Line” to the Alumni Banquet and a Parents ' Week- end performance, they were continu- ously delig hting audiences wherever they performed. They caroled around Boston at Christmas time, performed at Faneuil Flail and at the Park Street Fountain, and put on such shows as " As Is,” " The Maids, " " Mill Girl Fol- lies,” and " Freedom Train” second semester THE CAST Katie Angell Barbara Beale Wendy BrafT Ryan Breneman Valerie Broderick Greg Canstrari Nary Carbone Andy Carlson Stan Cooper Jonathon Cross Frank Deangelis Kathleen Delaney Joely Fisher Megan Fogerty Alberto Friedman Dawn Gross Paul Groshardt Will Hines Mark Hutchinson Keith Landry Aliza Loewy Peter Lupachini Darren McGregor Hicole Mestres Katie Murphy Meredith Murray Sandra Hannery Matty O Pollack Mary Anne Roberts Rachel Ross Dan Sachoff Tina Stafford Tony Staub Bobby Spater Rina Syracuse Jeanne Tinker Haney Torner Bonnie Truland Debbie Tucci Mananne Tutalo Carne Wykoff Photos by Sheryl Abrams, David Fraser, Sue Locklin, and Joelle Meehan. Musical Theater Society 77 Nine Passionate Days in Hollywood The Emerson College Musical The- ater Society (MTS) presented three mini-musicals first semester. The first musical " Pasionella " di- rected Jay Clark took place on De- cember 10, 1986. The second musical was " A Day in Hollywood.” This musi- cal was directed by Patrick Rinn and was performed on December 12, 1986. " A Day in Hollywood” was a look at a day at Grouman ' s Chinese Theater in the 1930 ' s. The third musi- cal presented, " Nine,” was held on December 14, 1986. This mini-musi- cal was directed by Stan Cooper. " Hine” presented the tale of Guido, an Italian film director who is torment- ed by the women in his life, including his former lover, his current lover, and his wife, All three Mini-Musicals were a great success. Photos by Joel I e Meehan and Cyndi Zona. Mini-Musicals 79 Let ' s Dance The Emerson Dance Company put on two shows this year. The first show, which took place on December 8-12, 1986, was put togeth- er by the Emerson Dance Faculty. The dances were put together in individ- ual dance classes, for the most part the rehearsals also took place within the classes. The second show which was a mix- ture of the dance company and other talented dancers took place on March 26-28, 1987. This show was choreo- graphed by the Bachelor of Fine Arts Students themselves. The Emerson Dance Company met every Wednesday from l-3pm to talk about dance and to experiment with new dance steps. On occasion, out- side dancers came to show the stu- dents new techniques. Photos by Rob Berkowitz and Joelle Meehan Emerson Dance Company 81 I ' S Isn ' t It Rich? Emerson ' s 34th annuai spring mu- sical " A Little Might Music ' ' produced by Nicholas Caprio and Stanley Coo- per and directed by Leonidas A. Nick- ole, was first performed on Broadway on February 25, 1973. After accumu- lating 601 performances at New York ' s Shubert Theater, A Little Night Music ' ' received the Drama Crit- ics ' Award for the Best Musical, Best Music and Lyrics, and Best Book. It also received Best Musical, Best Mu- sic and Lyrics, Best Book, Best Cos- tumes, Best Actress in a Musical, and Best Supporting Actress in a Musical from the Tony Awards. At Emerson the curtain for " A Little Night Music ' ' was raised on April 10,1987 and continued through the 12th and the 14th through the 18th. It was an old fashion story about the universal topics of love, romance, jealousy, and growing old. From the first image of a haunting green forest to the last waltz, the cast of " A Little Night Music” captivated their audi- ence and made them laugh out loud and clap loudly at the end. THE CAST Sheryl Abrams Katie Angell Todd Bidwell Greg Canestrari Jodi Capeless Jay Clark D. Laurence Cook Kathleen Delaney nancy Ellis Joely Fisher Megan Fogerty Tom Flealey Sean Horriagan Elizabeth Marotta Lisa Menninger Hicole Mestres Waiter niejalik Matthew Pollock Michael Ricca Carina Rubin Luke Smith Anthony Staub Rina Syracuse Jeanne Tinker Matasha Tillman nancy Jean Tomer Bonnie T ml and Keith Valcourt Carrie Wykoff Photos by Rob Berkowitz. j Spring Musical 83 MTS Introduced the cast for the on Thursday. January 29. 1987 pi ■ • N W I m P 1 1 v Slj s v llH 1 1 - - W lt Joelle Meehan The Shadow Theresa Linnihan ' s " The Shadow " was adapted from flans Christian Andersen ' s story of the same name. Is an author, Andersen rose to immediate fame. in " The Shadow, " Andersen ' s travel through riaples are presented through a striking portrait of images. Linnihan ' s play takes us on a jour- ney through one man ' s struggle with his private and public self. On April 16-18, 1987 Emerson Col- lege presented its last loft production of the year- ' The Shadow ' This eerie, mysterious, three act play directed by Wendy Lement Kept the audience spell bound during the entire perfor- mance. " The Shadow - ' was about a Learned Nan losing his shadow and the Shadow coming to life. As the play progressed, the Shadow got everthing he wanted, even the Learned Nan be- coming his shadow. As the lights dimmed, the Shadow and his new bride, the Princess, walked off to live life happily ever after, but can a Shad- ow really live happily ever after? THE CAST David Base he Jake Berger Amy Cole Daniel Gilly Nary Beth Holland Jamie Lujan Bob Pflugfelder Karen Stromberg Robert Toombs Sarah Weatherwax Other productions that took place this year were- " Oetting Out " - October 10-12 and 14-18, 1986 " In the Shadow of Glen " - October 16-18, 1986 " Hello Out There " - October 16-18, 1986 " Yerma ' - November 14-16 and 18-22, 1986 " Sing to Me Through Open Windows " - Novem- ber 20-23, 1986 " Passion, Poison, Petrifaction " - November 20- 23, 1986 Mill Girl Follies " - February 20-22 and 25-28, 1987 " As Is " - February 26-March 1, 1987 " The Maids " - February 26-March 1, 1987 " Freedom Train " - March 4-5, 1987 " Doors " - April 16-18, 1987 Photos by Joelle Neehan The Shadow 87 88 Sports SPORTS hat a great season the 86-87 Emerson lions baseball team had this sear. Coach Bradley with his L9 sears of unbounding enthusi- asm and his unique coaching skills brought the team to a 11-6 winning record. The captains An- son Tebbets (.340) and Mike Fo- tenza (.333) brought dedication and skill to the team. They played strong and hard throughout the season and continued this enthu- siasm right through the playoffs, hey players this year were Jamie Huth (.390), Tim McGrath (.312), Matt riichols (.330), Darrel Caniro (.484) (who had the highest bat- ting average on the team), and Tim neverett (.343). The star pitcher of the team was Tim McGrath with 6 wins and 3 losses and 68 strike outs. The team said goodbye to se- niors Darren Cecil, Mike Potenza, Bill Steckis, and Anson Tebbets. Mext years team will be looking forward to a winning season with both new and returning players. Photos by David Fraser raws EM m Mj • if . mMI ' m - 1 1 1 ■ - w -1 92 Volleyball he volleyball team complet- ed their first varsity season this year. Coach David Neville and captains Karolyn Obediente and Laura Douglas led their team through a season of gru- elling games while adding fun and excitement to the court. The girls finished 0-13 but scored against many tough op- ponents. The team will return next year with power and strength coming from freshman players: Sheri Hewson, Syndi Pilar, Robin Russell, and Na- dina Yankana. Juniors returing to the team next year will be Lisa DeHann, Michella Qiorelli, Kathy Rojas, and Kelly Wester- house. With such strong play- ers as these women, Emerson can look forward to many win- ning seasons. Photos by Tom Segale moamm oach Phillip White led a small but forceful team through a no win season. But neverthe- less the team had a good time when they took on other teams. The record for the season was 0-G with the women winning in- dividual matches. Two strong players for the team were Mari- anne Franco and Barbara Lay- man. Other key players were Chris Hobbs, Bobbi Tibbetts, and Shari Vogue. Because of all the women playing well, the end result was unity and good sportsmanship. Emerson added a new twist to its spring sports this year. Mens ' tennis became the latest craze that will continue on now throughout years to come. Coach Peter Frodigh led his team to winning matches. Al- though the team did not win any games, the opinion was that they were better in singles than in doubles. Captain Tom McCrory was voted as the MVP and played hard and strong throughout the season. Other members of the team were Christian Barret, Jason Bour- gault. Bob Kirk, Dave Kova- leski, and Dan Rosenberg. How that Emerson has begun this sport again, we hope to see it continue successfully in the years to come. Photos by Phillip White Photos by Monica Meyer H ' A. - ith a 5-17 record. Coach Ter- ry Walker and Assistant Coach Bill Flaherty viewed a " transi- tion year " for their team. Coach Walker stated, " We are building to be better in the future. " Re- turning players for the 87-88 season will include such play- ers as Gerald Morrison who av- eraged 19.3 basket per game, Larry Potash 10.3, and Rayon Thomas the teams MVP with an outstanding average of 20.2. Rich Cresta received the Coaches award and will bring his spirit and ability back next season. From November to February, the season showed immense dedication from the members of the team. One of the most exciting games of the season was the Emerson vs. Wentworth game when Emerson beat the top seated Wentworth with a mere nine seconds left in the game. The game was won by two points from the free throw line. Basketball 97 his past season the Emer- son Women ' s Basketball team came on hard and strong. Ev- eiyone felt that this would be the best season for Women ' s Basketball here at Emerson. Much to the coaches dismay it was not. The spirit was there; the girl ' s gave it their all. But with the tight schedules of the players the injuries, and the class conflicts, it was a tough season. The girls did the best that they could do and ended the season with a 4-14 record. The key players for the team were Suzy Allaire (MVP) who was also one of the New En- gland Women ' s Basketball Divi- sion 3 players of the week. Suzy averaged 34.0 points during two games and averaged 16.0 otherwise, while Captain Dianne Dirlam averaged 12.0. Other players who joined the team and played unbelievably strong were Barbara Layman and Kelly Westerhouse who had no past experience. This year the team lost one senior and a good player Laura Doug- las. Coaches David Neville and Gwen Jones are hoping to see more of a commitment from past key players Libby Jackson and Lisa Ricci and will be wel- coming back Lisa DeHann, Marianne Franco, Carolyn Frayer, Sam Rutherford, and Kendra Sherwood. Photos by Rob Berkowitz I ell hockey fans, even though the Emerson hockey team does not have any wins to put under their belt this season (0-9), Coach Drew Taylor and his team had a season of true spirit and hard work. It was de- finiately a learning experience. Coach Taylor brought to this team his third year of valuable hockey knowledge and his NCAA hockey east refereeing experience. This season also brought us the phenomenal " handsome brothers” Paul Van Dorpe and Eric Van Vlandren who came on strong. Jason Bourgault was a key player on the hatricks and was also a top scorer. Other key players were John Burton, Chris Byms, and Matt Labov. Goal tending was perfected by Sean Littlefield. The team said goodbye to Se- niors Mike Harris, John K. Jones, Mike Katcher, James Mi- chelli, and Ken Rogers. The team welcomes both old and new players next season. Photos by Michael Harris 100 hockey John K Jones he 86-87 softball team was one of the best teams Emerson has seen in a while. The team did not get to play all of the games that were scheduled due to RAINY weather condi- tions and the fact that there were ducks swimming on the field. Coach Gwen Jones built up the team and brought them to a 4-5 record. Assistant Coa- ch David Neville and Coach Jones brought class and exper- tise to this team along with many of the star players. While pitcher Suzy Allaire was assisted by key players Margo Baker, Julie Baldasarre, Captain Dawn DeSimone, Kelly Deutsch, and Laura Douglas, she came on strong and ended strong with her pitching abili- ties. When the sun was shining, most of the games were played on the home field at the Boston Commons. The team said thanks and good luck to Coach Jones as she left the team to further her education. Coach Jones was not only a coach but a friend, and she will be greatly missed by all of the athletes at Emerson. Photos by Paul Norman or those Emersonians who attended any of the men ' s bas- ketball games this year, they would have noticed that there was more than just basketball in the air. There was spirit to be seen and heard. The Lions not only had the fans there to cheer for them, they also were en- hanced by a newly formed squad of cheerleaders. The girls were there for most of the games to root their team to victory. The members of the squad included: Susan Agostin- elli, Margo Baker, Laura Cer- vone, Kristen Dimascio, Marga- rita Gatta, Vivian Geary, and Denise Gosselin. This squad showed spirit, pizzazz, and un- believable enthusiasm for the Lions, and the feeling was cer- tainly reciprocated. t was a bit of a sad season for Emerson ' s soccer team. A once very successful sport at Emerson had to be cancelled due to the lack of committ- ment. The season ended with a 0-14 record and lost a good coach. Coach Hugo Loza ven- tured on to other avenues, and he will be missed by the team. There is hope for the soccer team. A new coach has been hired for next year. Some of the key players were Seniors Jay Bienstock, Peter Fabris, and Captain Mike Katcher, MVP David Blass, Dawn DeSimone, Dan Manser, and Paul Seitz. White uring the fall season. Coach Peckham and his team attend- ed three matches. The men found time on Wednesdays to travel to various golf courses and take on the challenges of other teams. Captain Tim Cor- coran and his teammates Dave Kovaleski, John Maleszewski, and Jeff Poyant came very close to winning their matches but fell short and came out with a record of 0-3. Their lowest scor- ing match was 460 against MIT. Their efforts were coommendable. In the spring, the team added two new players- Dianne Dirlam and Rick riardiello. Coach Peckham brought his team to the Commonwealth Coast Con- ference, and the team came in a shining fourth out of eighteen teams. Jeff Poyant shot a 76, John Maleszewski an 87, and Tim Corcoran a 94. The team said goodbye to Seniors Tim Corcoran and John Males- zewski and welcomes all return- ing players. 104 Sports David Fraser Rob BerkowiU Julleann Foley ■■■■■■I merson not only has varsity sports teams but the school also engaged in Sunday Inter- mural activities. Coach David Seville ran the intcrmural pro- gram this year and did a great job. Two of the intermural sports that students participat- ed in were flag football and basketball. The basketball season showed some heavy duty com- petition and flag football fol- lowed in its foot steps. Sunday mornings were filled with bas- ketball at the BYMC Union, and the teams were always rearing to go. The Experience won in an overtime championship game at the end of the season to claim the basketball inter- mural championship. The Ex- perience consisted of Dave Nev- ille, Bill Flaherty, Marc Douthit, Gwen Jones, and other key players. The flag football team was also played on Sundays on the Charles Bank field with every- ones spirits high and their adrenaline flowing. All in all i was not only a successful sea- son but it gave Emersonians something fun to do on those boring Sundays. Photos by Andrew Kline and Allyson Verdi SPORTS BANQUET HHSHHaBHHSHeSBBiKi Sports 109 ost Valuable Players Award for 1986-87 were: Anson Teb- betts 87 - Baseball, Karolyn Obediente ' 87 - Volleyball, Dave Blass ' 90 - Soccer, Tom McCrory ' 88 - Men ' s Tennis, Jeff Poyant ' 88 - Golf, Rayon Thom- as ' 88 - Men ' s Basketball, Su- zanne Allaire ' 88 - Women ' s Basketball, John K. Jones ' 87 - Hockeky, Kelly Deutsch ' 89 - Softball. Coaches Award went to Tim Corcoran ' 87 - Golf, Rich Cresta ' 88 - Men ' s Basketball, and Dawn DeSimone ' 87 - Softball. Photos by John K. Jones no clubs CLUBS Clubs 111 Emerson ' s induction for the 1987 recipi- ents into Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges was held Wednesday, February 25, in the First and Second Church. These 30 seniors were chosen by a campus nominating committee based on their academic achievement, ser- vice to the community, leadership in extra- curricular activities, and potential for contin- ued success. First Row: Rachel le Romberg, Kathleen Aston- Szabo, Monica Becker, Robyn Leuthe, V Kingsley, and Lisa Menninger. Second Row: Margaret Dower, David Coia, Jasmin Sung, Rebecca Rosen- feld, Cynthia Zona, Darren Scala, Susan Hester, Dawn Gross, Stan- ley Cooper, and Suzanne Holmes. Third Row: Anson Tebbets, Michael Harris, John Maliszewski, Ellen Groves, Russell Granet, Jay Bienstock, Scott MacFhctres, and Todd Bidwell. Missing: Timothy Corcoran, Bonnie Darius, Francisco Henson, Kathleen Hutcheons, Alex Semilo f, and John Scott Winship. Gold Key Members Stephen Adams Abigail AH Pam Ancheta Kathleen Aston Elizabeth Baier Muna Barhoush Katrina Bergman Bethany Blake Simone Bloom David Bundy Byron Burgess Evelyn Gala Terri Casey Theresa Cassidy Cynthia Chaitant Richard Chetwynd Lisa Cimmino Catharine Clapp W Alan Clendenning Faye Cogen Seth Cohen David Coia Richard Columbo Kim Commiskey Catherine Creegan Bonnie Darius Peter DeOraaH heather DeShane Dominique Di Gregorio Linda Dorrance David Doucette Laura Douglas Sheryl Dyer Roger Eichler Rebekah Eppley Laura Farfaglla Laura Flaherty David Fraser Louis Gervais Inbal Goldstein Wendy Govonl Jacqueline Grad Robert Graham Ellen Groves Craig hasenstab William hays Sue hester Christine hobbs Suzanne holmes Roland houle Kathleen hutcheons Lisa James Valerie Johnson Theresa Joyce Kim Kennedy V Kingsley Deborah Klein Melissa Klein Eileen Kollmer Stephen Korplcs Tim Kulzmark Kris Laatz Dianne Latleur Kathryn Lambert David LaRue Sue LaRocca Kendra Lee Robyn Leuthe Kathrine Linhares Russell Locke Scott Long Christine Lunardelli Lauren Lydotes Lauren McLean Kevin Mchamara Juan Maldonado Lori Meads Chris Mehl Lisa Menninger lioelle Messier Anne Michaud Melissa Milligan James Mulhem Gerald Murray Leslie Ellen ha mm Jeffrey Michols Elizabeth Oehlkers Anne Olio Janet Peahoy Donna Peterson Charles Picard Mary Plngree Gregory Pryor Stephen Pulls Robert Rafuse David Reilly Pam Rich Jennifer Hichman Katherine Rojas Rachelle Romberg Brian Rossetti Erik Sachs Dan Salamorie Leslie Schlpani Pam Seavey Alex Semilof Amanda Seward James Siler holly Smith Marilyn Smith Steven Solomon Russell Steele Cornelia Sullivan Judith Surrldge Thomas Tate Karen Uminski Stacy Vajta David Whipple Karen Windsor John Winship Lisa Woodlyn 112 Clubs The First and Second Church was the site for the 1987 inductions of 55 new members into Emerson ' s Gold Key Honor Society which took place on Wednesday, April 15. These students had to have a grade point average of 3.45 after 64 credits. President Allen E. Koenig set the stage with his open- ing remarks as he gave his annual sales pitch to " Emer- son ' s Creme of the Crop ' ' to try to persuade some of them fo return to Emerson as professors. After the induc- tions of the new members, the Gold Key Honor Scoiety presented two Faculty Recognition Awards. Rev. John M. Coffee received the Faculty of the Year Award; while Mickey Dickoff was presented the Faculty Extracurricular Achievement Award. WECB-AM (640) was a commercial radio station run entirely by Emersonians. Each semester several live remotes and promo- tional give-a-ways were done. Auditions were open to all students in departments ranging from sales to news to sports casting. WECB Management- First Row: Yael Gershon, Traffic Director; Jen Wade, Sales Manager; Janet Feabody, Mews and Public Affairs Director; and Chris Tetro, Sports Coordinator. Second Row: James Simon, Re- mote and Research Coordinator; Rob Hogan, Promo- tions and Public Relations Director; Suzanne Holmes, General Manager; Brad Miller, Assistant Program Di- rector; and Josh Judge, Production Coordinator. Missing: Josh Rnauer, Production Director ; Jim Mar- shall, Sports Director; and David Ozer, Operations Manager. WERS-FM (88.9) the first college educational FM-radio station was a non-commercial, self- supported, completely student operated sta- tion. With a radius of 100 miles, WERS was able to provide the Greater Boston area with a vareity of shows from jazz to rock to Irish to radio dramas. Clubs 113 Formed in 1985, the Swolen Monkey Showcase was a comedy ensemble which performed original stand-up, improvisa- tion, and skit material on and off campus. The group ' s subject matter ranged from political and literary satire to performance art parody. Auditions were held at the be- ginning of each semester, and were open to all students. Swolen Monkey Showcase Members: Eric Earwell, Shira Goldman, Jenifer Masto, Rachel Epstien, Scott Stiffler, Steve Hubbard, and Keith J. Valcourt. Missing: Bob Baden, Margo Baker, and Marc Rosenbush. The Union Staff in alphabetical order: Maria Antonelli, Stephanie Carson, Stan Cooper, Arlo Friedmann, Vivian Geary, Andrea Giannetti, Josh Judge, Ricky Kaufman, Ro- byn Leuthe, Sue Locklin, Lisa Margeson, Lisa Ricci, Darren Scala, and Scott Stiffler. The 86-87 Union Staff were not only the eyes, ears, and mouth of Emerson, they were the students who ran the Student Union and organized one Union Day per se- mester and one maj or educational program per semester. The union staff presented their First Union Day on Tuesday, October 28, 1986, entitled " Fall Fright Fest. " In cooperation with Spring Fling, the union held " Union Photo Day ' ' on Monday, April 6, 1987. " Alcohol Awareness Week ' ' was the union ' s first eductional program. It was held from Octo- ber 17-24, 1986. The union ' s second educa- tional program was " Union Wellness Week ' ' held from March 2-6, 1987. The union ' s first big event of the year was the first annual Emerson on the Hatch Shell. The Hatch Shell was held on Wednesday, September 10, 1986. It was a successful day for not only the union but for all the orga- nizations that participated in the Hatch Shell. The union ' s inside joke was " i d have to say up the butt Bob.” 114 Clubs The SGA Executive Council was comprised of the SGA executive officers, the four class presidents, and the senate president. The council not only served as a liaison between the students and administration, but it was responsible for deciding the amount of allocations given to each student organization, for the initiating and carrying out of legislation, and for dealing with student interests and concerns. SGA Executive Officers: Jay Bienstock, President ; Rebecca Rosen- feld, Treasurer; Cedric Harmon, Secretary; Hick Caprio, Vice- President Emerson s Advertising Organization Creative Dimen- sions was made up of two marketing groups, two cre- ative groups, and one public relations group. These five groups worked together on the publicity for Par- ents Weekend, the Mew York Connection, the MSSHIM, and the MTS Auction. Creative Dimensions also de- signed the ECPC logo. Creative Dimensions added to the events during Spring Fling by selling tropical drinks. Clubs 115 j an First Row: Meg Crohan and Wendy Govani. Second Row: Joe Sicilano; Rina Miguel, Creative Manager; Martha Rape, Treasurer; Toni Horris; Janet Convi- sor; Mary Coates, Public Relations Manager; Moni- ca Corcoran; Rick Gomes; Carolyn Gross; and Sherri Weinstein. Third Row: Michelle Vamenta; Erin Gallagher, Marketing Manager; Lauren Planit, Co-Chairperson; Laura Tranakos, Co- Chairperson; Andrea Ricker, Marketing Manager; Danny Petrix; and Sue Knill, Secretary. Missing: Jeff Albonesi; Michelle Daspin; Lisa Hahn; Karen Keller, Creative Manager; Jessica Marks; Jeanne Monaghan; Matt Murphy; Chris Pallotta; Greg Pryor; Kim Raquet; Karen Rysenek; Wes Staats; Laura Swan; and Kris- ten Thompson. The force behind the Musical Theatre So- ciety (MTS) was the desire to foster and pro- mote an appreciation for musical theatre via teaching, training, and inspiring students to grow and become creative in every possible facet of the theatrical w ' orld. MTS members particiapted in all aspects of production; from box office to custome crew; from pub- licity to performing. However, the Musical Theatre Society was not just out to encour- age " show business. " It also emphasized the concept of working together for one, ulti- mate goal: the musical production itself. MTS ' continuing existence was largely due to the tireless efforts, enthusiasm, and gen- erous support of its faculty advisor. Profes- sor Leonidas A. Hickole. As executive direc- tor of the Musical Theatre Society since its birth in 1969, he and countless others over the years have seen MTS grow and provide education as well as entertainment for all of those who have participated in the world of musical theatre. MTS Officers: Jay Clark, Treasurer; Professor Leo Tlickole, Advisor; Lisa Menninger, Secretary; Stan Cooper, Presi- dent; Jodi Capeless, Public Relations; and Carrie Wykoff, Vice-President. Missing: Paul Groshardt. Emerson ' s Dance Company was a student run organization that participated in and organized dif- ferent dance master classes. The Dance Company sponsored " Artists in Residence. " The 1986-87 " Artist in Residence " was Dan McCusker of Maine. Mr. McCusker choreographed a piece for the Spring Concert March 26-28. First semester the Dance Company produced two shows- " Wednes- day Afternoon Thing Thing " and " The Fall Dance Concert. " The Dance Company helped to brighten up Spring Fling by dancing on " the wall " for all the Emerson students and administration. 116 Clubs The Society for Advancement of Management (SAM) was an organization dedicated to bridging the gap between campus and career. This year ' s slogan was " The Power of Connections. ' ' SAM introduced its members to professional contacts in the communication fields. SAM helped orga- nize the Mew York Connection, co-sponsored the annual Career Awareness Day, toured WGBH, and sponsored various workshops. SAM be- lieved that to be aware was to be ahead. First Row: Michelle Vamenta; Shelly Romberg, President- arid Janet Greenwood, Public Relations Director. Second Row: Chris Stearns, Executive Vice-President; David Bell, Advisor; Rick Couto; and Lisa Joiner, Advisor. Missing: Russell Evans, Treasurer,- Mike Merman; and Wayne Lapinsky. A new addition to Emerson ' s clubs and organizations was the Ambassador Club. During this first year, the Ambassador Club hosted a number of interested high school students to overnighters and day hostings. To help in the recruiting efforts, the members of the Ambas- sador Club phoned newly-accepted students to answer their questions about becoming Emersonians. Fi- nally, on a volunteer basis, they gave tours of the campus to per- spective students. Clubs 117 First How: Scott Stiffler, Secretary; Michael Boothroyd, Presi- dent; Lisa Hey man, Vice-President; and Gina Yarbrough, Treasurer. Second How: Denise Gosselin, Him Haquet, David Basche, Patty Lund, Joe Blumenfled, and Cindy Ludlow. Third How: Dr. Harold Lawson, Director; Sarah Carroll, De- bate Coach; Trisha Goodnow, Individual Events Coach; Bill Siderski; and Laura Paris. Missing: Christopher Farrell, Shei- la Gentile, Peter Loge, Doug Sperry, Darin Templeton, and Eric Van Vlandren. The Forensic Team was a nationally recognized competitive speech and debate organization, nov- ice and varsity debaters and individual events speakers were provided the experience which has led Emerson teams to an outstanding record in national competitions especially this year with Joe Blumenfled and Eric Van Vlandren placing first in the nation as novice debaters. The Commuter Club began the year with com- muter orientation. This was where the members began planning for the year to come. The Com- muter Club successfully organized " The Dry Run " in conjunction with Alcohol Awareness Week, Cel- ebrate ' 87 at narcissus, and the Commuter-Resi- dent Flay Football Game during Spring Fling. The Commuter Club was an organization which fostered unity between residents, faculty, and ad- ministration. Along with keeping commuters in- formed about school events by publishing a news- letter twice a semester, the Commuter Club became a resource and a source of strength for all commuting students. Commuter Club: Sue Locklin, Advisor; Scott Ma- cEachern, Secretary; Tracy Smith, Treasurer; Hathie Collyer, President; Anna DeAndrade, and Bob Morris. 118 Clubs SARA Members: John Collins, Advisor; Heal Morman, President; Monica Becker; Cedric Harmon; Martha Pape; Kirsten Thompson; Andrea Giannetti, Secretary; and Moni- ca Corcoran. Missing: Suzy Allaire, Maria Antonelli, Garrett Bess, Anthony Crabb, Dawn Gross, Melissa Klein, Robyn Leuthe, Ana Machado, Leslie MacPherson, Mark Malin- owski, Lisa Margeson, Jeannine Selig, Scott Stiffler, Karen Hillel, a Jewish organization that was dedicated to promoting social and cultur- al interaction among Jewish students. Through a variety of organized and infor- mational functions, the common band of Judaism was encouraged. Hillel empha- sized tradition, religion, and enjoyment. Through workshop, seminars, barbques, brunches, and Jewish Awareness Week, Hillel was able to bring about a better un- derstanding of Judaism to not only the Jewish community at Emerson but to over 1,500 people at Emerson and through out the Boston area. The Student Alumni Relations Association (SARA) was established in 1985 to bridge the gap between alumni, students, administration, and friends. SARA was a student run organization didicat- ed to supporting the Emerson family, including over 9,000 alumni, current and future students, faculty, and administration. SARA programs included The Hew York Con- n ection, Encore, Emerson Edge, and the Mentor Program. Keller, Anne Rothenberg, Jennifer Lennan, Denise McClin- tock, Knikki Cinocco, Susan Morrison, Jackie Cruick- shank, and Laurie Shekels. The Student Senate was the legislative body of the Student Government Association, es- tablished in 1983. The Senate was comprised of three senators from each of the four classes for a one year term. The Senate dealt with current issues on campus and policy making. During Spring Fling the Senate sponsored an ice-cream eating contest. The procedes they raised ,$120.00, went to the March of Dimes. Senators: Eric Van Vlandren, Ricky Kaufman, Ana Machado, John Spingola, Liz O ' Donnell, Josh Judge, Ellyn Evans, John Jones, and Lisa Ricci. Missing: Cedric Harmon and Andrea Giannetti. Clubs 119 Hob Berho itz Joelle Meehan Hob BerhowiLz Monica Meyer Julieann Foley Hob BerhowiLz ] 20 Clubs T Rob BerkowiU Julieann Foley Andrea Bloom Rob BerkowiU Andrea Bloom Rob BerkowiU i 22 1987 Emersonian Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Joelle Meehan ASSISTANT EDITOR: Ana Machado ADVISOR: Sue Locklin PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR: Andrew Kline STUDENT LIFE EDITOR: Liz O ' Donnell THEATER ARTS EDITOR: Elaine Daniels SPORTS EDITOR: Lisa Deeb SENIOR CO-EDITORS: Robyn Leuthe and Cyndi Zona ARTISTS: Richard Kaufman and Mark Tavares PHOTOGRAPHERS: Simon Beck, Rob Berkowitz, Andrea Bloom, Paige Brooks, Karen Couture, Ju- lieann Foley, David Fraser, Andrea Giannetti, Michael Harris, Michael Hauser, Demetri Kitsopou- los, Jane Marron, Monica Meyer, Lee Milgram, Paul Norman, Gael Rene, David Rousseau, Tom Segale, and Bret Upham STAFF: Monica Becker, John Blute, Kathie Collyer, Lew Howe, Terry Joyce, Karen Keller, Stephen Landry, Denise McClintock, Martha Pape, and Lauren Planit Thanks to: Tracy Armstead, Norm Benrimo, Todd Bidwell, Jay Bienstock, Lawrence Fire Chief James Bradley, his wife Pat, and son Danny, John K. Jones, Bob Murphy, Dave Neville, Rachelle Rom- berg, and Allyson Verdi Special Thanks to: Linda and Bryan Wilcox for housing the yearbook for two weeks, and to my mom, Judith Perkins, for putting up with me and the yearbook. To Brendan Donahue: Thanks for all your help with the ads. Without you, we would not have had an ad section. Brendan Donahue Director, Community Relations Liaison Emersonian 123 Si ,.:- ' mm DINE OUT . . . Congratulations To The Class Of 87 From The Q . L i Kop LUNCHEON - DINNER RESTAURANT DINE IN . . . • CHOICE STEAKS • PRIME BEEF • SELECT LOBSTERS AND SEAFOODS • MIDDLE-EASTERN DELICACIES BANQUET FACILITIES UP TO 200 PERSONS. DANCING AND ENTERTAINMENT IN THE O ' DAH LOUNGE. BISHOP S 99 Hampshire St., Lawrence (Off Route 28 • Corner of Lowell St.) Restaurant BISHOP S Market 683-7143 Good Luck! PARK STREET VILLAGE ANDOVER, MASS. TARE OUT SERVICE 686-7161 MARKET 475-1320 Congratulaions To The Class Of 1987 SKMRUS WILMINGTON EXIT 38, RT. 93 657-8060 NEWBURYPORT 52 PLEASANT ST. 462-2660 WALTHAM 1275 MAIN ST. 647-5870 SALEM, N.H. KELLEY RD. (Across from Cuomo ' s) 603-893-4820 35 Main Street, Andover 327 Essex Street, Lawrence 475-8202 682-1892 Q@ MLS Tel. (617) 681-8511 cMcGovern eal Estate Residential — Commercial Appraisals Francis X. cMcGovern REALTOR ' 1 1 Appleton Street Lawrence, MA 01840 Monica Kristin Brett Congratulations Z FH Graduates Donna Jennifer Ana Love, Martha Tim Mark Your Brothers Sisters Welcome To Lawrence Best Wishes NiutaJihmih E»f. 1880 f Sportswear for Men And Women 356 Essex St. Lawrence Congratulations Class Of 1987 From Lawrence Savings Bank Andover • Lawrence • Methuen • N. 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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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