Tennis Club News

Thursday, March 27, 2003

Mike Guerino, April, 2002

Mike Guerino died on Monday. Mike lived across the street from the club in Dinsmore Court for many decades, and off and on over the years, worked here in various capacities. From 1969 to 1972 he was the manager of both the Tennis Club and the Skating Club. His son, Ricky, was the staff.

Mike stopped in often, kibbitzing and kidding with the staff and with members who were around in the 'olden days.' In recent years Mike has been in poor health, but he sat on the porch and watched the play almost every day. He also filled in for the staff and helped out. He advised players on their play. And the staff on its work.

Mike held the official title of Porch Supervisor.

From now on, for some of us, even when the porch is crowded, it will seem a bit empty. We'll miss you, Mike.




Take a look

at what was happening at the club at this time last year. (You don't want to know: we already had the clay and were working on the courts.)





Here's the saga of last year's tournaments:



Here's a link to the espn site, with pro ranking.

Website Update:

The Governors and committees page, the Activities page (round robins, tournaments, etc), and the Rules page need to be updated. As the information becomes available, we'll post it.

Members, and Reservation Requests are not active parts of the site nowadays. Timelines is not for civilians.




The Yearbook link will take you to the last newspage from 2002. From there you can see the whole of the PersistoDatArchive of last year's news.

Website Note: The time and temperature icon below is a link to a Boston weather site.Click for Boston Weather

Joe DeBassio, Webmaster

Website Note II: The honey-comb icon is also a link. It takes the clicker to an archive of all the past news pages so that you can read the news pages for the whole year (2001). The less-than link (<) next to the honeycomb icon will take you to the last issue of the newspage.

The letters below will waft the clicker to a translation program, so that you can see these deathless words translated to wonderfully unidiomatic French, Italian, etc. (You can use this program to translate web-pages other than the newspage.)


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