Milne School - Bricks and Ivy Yearbook (Albany, NY)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1965 volume:
the milne school
albany, new york
co-editors in chief
sherry press, lance nelson
literary editor elizabeth eson
art editor jean feigenbaum
photography editors dennis
o'nei1, peter drechsler
advertising editors ann
nelson, joan proctor
b u s in e s s manager stephen
As we push our Way through the
r ap i d ly walking a n d squawking
humanity that winds itself up, down,
and between the stairs of our school,
we see a moving abstraction of faces.
Happy, questioning, worrying,
thoughtful, hopeful - the faces of
mankind swirl by, passing each other
quickly and unnoticingly. These faces,
which reveal -much of the inner
thoughts and emotions of their owners ,
have been captured in this book.
The learned face of the past, the
purposeful face of the present, and
the hopeful face of the future are
on these pages. Study them carefully.
Perhaps you will gain a better under-
standing of the thoughts that comprise
mankind and determine his destiny.
Through your devoted instruction and example,
you have shown us how to approach positively
and constructively the formidable problems of
our world. Our thanks to you cannot be expressed
in the few Words of this yearbook tribute. We
can show our gratitude only by trying our hardest
to become the sort of citizens and human beings
who practice the ideals that you have passed on
to us . . .
We, the class of 1965,
dedicate this yearbook to you, Mr. Daniel Ganales
and Mr. Michael Lamana.
The year 1965 marks the 75th anniversary of -the founding of the Milne
High School and the' 120th year of the existence of the Practice School
operated in conjlmction with what is now State University of New York
at Albany. In 1844, the Albany Normal School, for students aged six
through fifteen, was started and for tive years occupied the Depot
Building at State Street and Maiden Lane. In June, 1847, lt was de-
cided that the floor of the Experimental School shouldbe covered
Normal S c h o o 1
to prevent disturbances occasioned by noise of the tradesmen in the
lower story. In 1883, the Normal School decided to bulldon Willett
Street and to establish a kindergarten. The Normal School became
the Normal College in 1890, and added a high school to the Practice
School. From this beginning evolved The Milne School. It was named
for the late president of the State Normal School Cnow S.U.N.Y.A.7
who reorganized the Practice School and added ahigh school depart-
1893 - First graduation from high school ln June
1909 - School located on top floor of Draper
1915 - Name changed to Milne High School
1929 - The Milne High School was moved to Milne Hall
.1932 - Clock placed on Page Hall
1961 - Admissions policy revised
1964 - The Hoor of Page Gym relaid
'75 years in time,
And minutes of life don't even blink the eyes
Of the lnscrutable face of the Universe.
But in a second, or in a year, or in a score,
A man can be forged by the forces around him
In the fires of his life.
A man, who, like all others, lives briefly before the
Countena.nce of Time,
But sows his seed, and passes his restlessness
On to those who inherited the flesh,
And is grateful that they too
Hold the promise of being men
That for their spans also, they can stand strong
and tall. o
The face of Universe, no matter how mute to them,
Knows they are her strength, her life.
Joseph Michelson '65
75 years 0 milne have passed
Varsity Club, 1932
The halls were silent for
the summer .... disturbed
by the far-off noises of alter-
ations, for the walls mustpre-
sent a facade each year as
new as the faces it will greet,
the minds it will meet, and
the ideas these minds will
The building is stone. And
the ideas of education that
it represents come to be like
the stone. For knowledge is
as indestructible as the stone
that houses it. It can be dilutedg
its organization can be shat-
teredg its very strength can
be ground into dustg yet it
remains! The pieces of know-
ledge, like the bricks of our
school, can be gathered,
organized, and fashioned into
a bastion of wealth that con-
tains the richest treasures
of mankind .... the working
materials of progress . . . a
bastion to inspire genius and
teach others of it.Inthe spirit
of education, we conclude our.
of these years we each see onl six
as we grow from just-past-child to
almost-man, and as we grow, we find
that for everything in the world there
is a time . , ,
A time for justice
A time to win
A time for discovery
A time for peace
A time for battle
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Z Louis N.
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fit'iii-l!fiIhi:i.l',-Tfliiiil V ' it1'iillillllIiilllllllillIlIllllllltill!!!llllll!illlllllllillll'llllitllilIiliiflll!IlIlllllllllillllllillIlllllIliiiliIllliililiIIUillIlililiiiuilIHIiilllllj1iilllIiliiliiilllllIiiiilllli!IlllullIIillilglilllidiillrluliIllilI1iiliillill!llillIlillilllIllllllllllllllig
The Magor Events of the Day
The United States proposal for an allied
nuclear force, and France's opposition to it,
dominated and divided the opening session
oi' the Atlantic al1iance's ministerial council
yesterday in Paris. Secretary of State Rusk
warned that the force proposal should not be
downgraded. West Gemiany supported the
iorec, as did Britain to some extent. Foreign
Minister Maurice Couve de Murville of
France, speaking against the proposal,
ceived some backing from Belgium,
and Denmark. IPage 1, Column 6.1
London sources said that Prime
Wilson has proposed a meeting in the near
future with the two new Soviet leaders, who
have expressed interest in the idea and are
expected in London next year. l'1:7.1
Ambassador G. McMurtrie Godley left the
Congo on a sudden flight to Washington for
consultations a.mid growing indications that
Algeria, the United Arab Republic, Ghana,
the Sudan and Uganda are taking an active
part in the Congo war. l1:7.j At the United
Nations, the Foreign Minister of Nigeria
appealed to the other African states not to
intervene in the Congo's affairs, and he up-
held Leopoldvilles right to authorize the
United States-Belgian rescue mission. L1:'l.j
In three recent battles with the Vietcong,
more than 40 South Vietnamese troops were
reported killed and at least 580 were said
to be missing. Bad weather and faulty com-
munications kept Saigon officials in the
French physicians have protested to the
Government over the arrest and five-day
imprisonment of a Lorraine doctor who al-
legedly refused to answer a nighttime call
for help. l1:2.j
Heading into his first full White House
term, President Johnson was reported to be
against taking a hard-sell approach to .key
foreign and domestic problerns. The Presi-
dent was said io be planning no basic change
in Anierit-a's role in South Vietnam or to
set a deadline for estalilislnnent of a multi-
national nuelear force for the Atlantic alli-
ance. At home, Mr. Johnson does not plan
to hit Congress all at once with new pro-
--- "" '-- f'--A--I Un,-If-in nursi-
that the President will not give the law-
makers next year a, plan to give the states
a fixed part of the yearly Federal tax re-
ceipts without strings attached. l24:4.1
Pentagon officials said that under the su g-
gested Army Reserve reorganization, Na-
lillilggtiiiyuilnl heglpockextbookl doors' and sumsl Continued on Page 46,
The Other News
Pakistani newspaper charges
bribery by U.S. Page 9
Eshkors strategy called a
triumph in Israel. Page 10
Cyprus -accuses Turkey of
fomenting disorder. Page 13
Election fails to ease
racial dispute. Page
new flag design.
"It is a
tional Guard divisions would be spread out
across state lines. About 5,000 men from
New York's 42d
Dick Van Dyke to play John
enry Faulk. Page 51
of the Day
a white plaza. Arc
design for a skysc
L31 3 J
Europe applauds agl
on grain prices. I
Edison to split
for 1. I
Haul-Q s. 11
State to seek tune-
effeetive news defense.-
Hartford, a. clubs sii
vide for the TV deal-
on permanent E-R-AM i
eral Assembly. in TOW-
Under close barred of P21U'i0'CS
news con- ail' of year-
bu s eit s Sports car racers are
:Sled that sales statbion. y can J Nofggggi Wtoktlge ice. n Au 5.
' ' - or e ins o s "
nuzuflg T119 pl Ulygelr 311317, plans Censervaiive Page 43 for '67gtrials.
Board of said the Cat
cuts in the school
budget had dealt a "disheartening blow" to
plans for quality education. 1121.1
It was announced that a slini. -1R-.story
tower with a white masonry facade to house
General Motors oflices would rise from a
1-..1:,......, 1... .1 - .- , .- ---' -
inillion civic center.
Industry and Labor
Stcelworkers press presenta-
tion of demands. Page415
U.S. seeks curb on 'll.M.W.
power. Page 4 7
Hugh B. Baker
bl0lmCl i,.,e e Page 43
Financial and Business
Gold-mine stocks buck slump
in market. T'a,e'e 03
lixchange bans margin trad-
ing in Ccmsai, Page 63
11 C -.---f-in rvv-aiv-v.ni-if-is an-v-or-.
Rangers oppose Red
Woman in the Ne
Miss Fatima, Jinnah,
Analysis and Com
Aflq '.h1licn Lfuv--5-L'
dr. theodore h. fossieck
Miss Ruth Poffley
0 ice and guidance
Mr. Thomas Winn. Miss Lydia K. Murray - Guidance
Home Room Nou..
the school day
NUDE.. . .
Time Period Classes meet every day
I-Iomeroom H. R.
I1 BUSINESS and MATH
III 'HIE ARTS
Lunch MMMMMM. . .
1:42 LANGUAGE and GYM
Mrs. Sally Davidson
Dr. James Crowley
Dr. Gerald Snyder
Mr. Daniel Ganeles, Mr. Michael Lamanna
L- Ever morning, at about' 9:45,
there is a mass student exodus from
homerooms to the library.
Presiding here, we see-amidst
a pile of books, newspapers, stamp
pads, cards, paperclips, and pass
slips - Miss Jackman and Mrs.
Morgan. We wonder how they manage
to maintain the sanctity of the li-
brary, while surrounded by rebel-
lious students, information and ad-
vice seekers, book losers, fine
accumulators, and a host of other
annoyances. We salute our Valiant
A. Zalay, C. Rosenstock, L. Nelson
Miss Mabel Jackman, Mrs. Patricia Morgan-
B. Liuzzi, Mrs. Morgan, F.
Marshal, L. Mokhiber, S.
P. Schrodt, S. Milstein
halls during homeroom
J. Ford, A. Linter, M. Brodie, J.
J. Ford, K. Sanderson.
S. McDermott, V. Vice, R. Tompkins,
H. R. 130 1 to r front row: J. Barker, I. Abrams, R. Milstein, G. Hausler, C. Ettleson, J. Lind, third row
Klein, S. Wozniack, M. Clifford, P. Siegal, K. Reid, T. Panzazis, E. Brewster, J. Altus, B. Reilly, M
C, Pohl, P. Feltman, S. Levitz, P. Palmer, J. Greenberg, Contompasis
second row: P. Tucker, H. Lavine, M. Goldfarb, L.
"I can't wait to get home!"
"I think I'11 sleep here tonight!"
"1-2-3! Oh boy, three dollars!"
"Maybe I'd better see Miss Murray."
"See, I told you she couldn't teach!"
"I think I'l1 cut my wrists!"
"This is the end for me!"
Well, another report card day has come and
HR. 226 front row 1 to rx
J. Popollzo, P. Brodie, K. Soulis, J. Roemer, D. Ganeles, V. Abrams, D.
Yarbrough, S. Iselin, A. Levine, M. Martratt, J. Paul, second row! M. Fluster, D. Morse, K. Bartlett,
P t t M. R benstein
R. Coughlin, R. Brusilow, M.
R. Lipman. Missing: P. Donley
Grant, A. Va.nC1eeve, K. Krichbaum, A. Hazapis, L. a. en , u ,
J. Barker '
H. R. 228 front row 1 to r: J. Levine, M. Catricala, H. Caplan, P. Rao, P. Aurbach,
second row: W. Kahn, L. Mellen, R. Dorkin, L. Sherman. third row: R. Green,
N. Zuglan, R. Rappazzo, J. Itzcow, J. Kellert, fourth row: K. O'Nel1, C. Kaplan,
K. Mason, C. Richterg top row: J. Wenner, A. Gerber, R. Banack, K. Peterson,
Homeroom 320, first row 1 to r: R. Walsh, P. Meyers, M. Larner, R. Donner. second row, A. Boomsliter,
L. Binder, S. Johnston, B. Shacter, S. Ginsberg. third row, L. Perkins, P. Hardmeyer, D. DeRosa.,
S. Leberman, A. Kuperman, K. Siebert. fourth row, J. Kaye, T. Kagan, B. McCabe, B. Fox, A. Prichard,
missing, B. Abrookin, P. Jacobson, D. Sherman.
We, as eighth graders had two
special questions throughout this year:
"Could we have looked like those enter-
ing seventh graders?" - "Yes I" "Can
we possibly act as the ninth graders
do now?" - "Yes !" Time and experience
help us to change from what We were
to what we will become,
Homeroom Art, first row 1 to r: B. Woltz, D. Lange, S. Weiczorek, P. Parry, V. Smith, L. Miller,
D. Evans, A. Valenti, J. Carroll, L. Rovelli, R. Hohenstein, K. Brown. second row, S. Welch, K.
Graham, M. Cali, L. Alfred, L. Finklestein, T. Miller, D. Pohl, S. Fuld, J. Green, R. Katz, B. Sachs.
missing, H. Sherer.
Homeroom 321, first row l to r: P. Brower, E. Dunn, E. Schmidt, S. Weiss, A. Jupiter, B. Krimsky,
M. Speigle, D. Wallace, R. Schubert, L. Wilson. second row, R. Reynolds, W. Gavryck, K. Etkln, K segel P. Meyers
J. Hanley, E. Joy, C. Lavine, C. Milano, L. Balog. third row, J. Newman, S. Jalobour, L. Oulette. ' '
fourth row, J. MiJler, R. Retz, R. Kayne
H. R. 129 front row l to rg R. Millard, L. Lockwood,
H. Fluster, A. Lerner, S. Schorr, second row: J. Beecher,
K. Sanderson, K. Langer, V. Marmulstein, C. Rappazzo,
third row: D. VanCleve, M. Bulger, L. Harris, M. Moore,
M. Reiner, fourth row: R. Flayter, N. Sundin, W. Edwards,
C. Warner, S. Gasorowski, B. Williamson, fifth row:
R. Kuznier, J. Pitts. Missing: C. Roblin
H.R. 127 front row 1 to r: K. Segal, L. Neifeld, S. Herkowitz, M. Barelski,
R. Tompkins, L. Tolar, P. Rosenkopf, V. Vice, P. Lennon, J. Shuster, L. Wyatt,
second row: R. Golden, R. Ettelson, D. Quackenbush, G. Schell, S. McDermott,
A. Frank, T. Kraft, third row: W. Morrison, W. Lange, W. lG1achadoa.rian,
J. Aponte, R. Otty. Missing: S. Donley
Proud Milne, honored Milne, do you re-
call familiar faces, laughter and the pranks
of your visitors? Do you remember the
serious, fun-loving students of the past?
Perhaps not. Perhaps you are too old and
wea.ry to fully recollect fond reminiscences.
And yet, did you really forget the boy who
painfully carved his initials on your massive
walls, or the 1935 basketball game that
shattered your fragile windows? Don't you
remember Christmases, elections and other
occasions when your doors swelled with
festivity, music, decorations, and pride?
Milne, you bear the mark of the past,
present, and the future. Familiar students
leave you a hazy memory of their presence
and stamp an imprint on your door steps.
Don't feel disconsolate over the loss of your
friends. There will be other years, better
times a.nd new faces. Remember that you
never dieg your imprint is also on your
acquaintances. They will also recall fond
memories. Your future is ahead. Old friends
become new friends. Years become ages.
And you, proud Milne, will face the future
with optimism and high hopes.
H.R. 128 front row 1 to ra C. Fila, G. Valenti, R. Platt, J. Goldfarb, third row: M. Braden, R. Friedlander,
F. Abrams, A. Klein, I. Oser, second row: D. Feiner, T. Orfltelli, R. Nelson, B. Richter. Missing: L. Sf12.IlW1X,
R. Bedian, R. Laraway, R. Thompson, A. Zalay, K. M. Hazapiz
Walsh, J. Salomone, E. Mazming, C., Levitz, R. Castellani,
R. Brand, M. Borlawslqy, B. Korotkin
Homeroom 123 first rowlto rxM.Betz, S. Bloomfield, B. Proctor, N. Jochnowitz,
C. Graham, P. Boomsliter, G. Sanders, S. Button, M. Contompasis, second
row 1 to r: S. Patent, R. Meckler, T. Wahl, D. Weinstock, S. Barr, L. Rovelli, A unter
A. Anolick, B. Wachsman, K. Brooks, T. McCal1y, third row: B. Brand, A. '
Lasker, D. Herres. Missing: C. Michaelson
War across the sea
Crime and poverty,
Threat of destruction,
Corruption in rule.
Nothing to do while still in school
- - -butlearn- - -
Homeroom 324 left to right: D. Gellman, S. Hohenstein, B. Dubb, P. Cali, P. Gable, M. BOI'laWSkY, B- SD9I'b9I', J- -V9-H de Wal, S- F1'eed-ma-T11 M
S. Rider, E. Brumer, L. Bartlett, R. Johnston, D. Brenner, J. Newberry, Ribner, MISSING: J. Khachadourian, F. Martln.
CENTER S. Sheldon, J. Mellen, D. Jones, J. Margolis, A. Linter,
Horneroom 329 LEFT TO RIGHT: A. Miller,
M. Abrams, D. Herkowits, G. Pritchard,
J. Lavine. SECOND ROW: B. Korotkin, D.
Ungerman, B. Linn, M. Rosenstock, M. Brody,
J. Devlin, J. Ford. THIRD ROW: A. Cohen,
S. Houck, B. Press, N. Hyman, D. Elsworth,
C. Dillon, P. Buenau. MISSING: B. Berne,
B, Blanton, A. Holizinger, R. Olinsky.
Homeroom 126, flrst row 1 to r, A. Fisher, N. Knox, V. Cheverette, H. Contompassis, E. Leberman, C. Hyde, G. Hutchings, B. Iseman,
N. Dorsman, J. Feigenbaum, B. Crane, S. Polen, S. Payer, L. McCabe, R. Weiczorek, top row, A. McCullough, S. Harrison, T. Oliphant.
D. Kirk, T. Hoffman, J. Dexter. second row, P. Schrodt, R. Koven,
Homeroom 227 front rowll to r: L. Scheer, S. Edwards, J. Susser,L. Fischer, J. Gewlrtzman, L. Johnson, B. Hatt, I. Certner, M. Simon, S.
Levine, N. 0'Neil, B. Griese, E. Sinclair, J. Stewart, R. Bischoff, J, Carey, Mllstein. missing: D. Martin, R. Rowe.
S. Krimsky, A. Harris. back row: R. Langer, M.Dugan, T. Leue, T.
Homeroom 224 front row l to rx S. Levitz, S. Bond, back row: B. Blumbe-rg, F. Ouellette, S. Melius, G.
L. Wilson, K. Kermani, L. Paul, G. Bearup, L. Breuer, Robinson, R. Gould, R. Johnston, N. Geletta, A. Roth,
S. Mellen, B. Davis, K. Toole, P. Levine, J. Graham. B. Wallace, B. Murphy, D. Kullman, B. Berman.
Chemistry: Life of a water glass
Irving began life as a molten glob
of glass' in Corning. His youth was spent
on a conveyor belt, where he enjoyed
high kinetic energy. His crystal lattice
began to cool with the passage of time,
a.nd Irving became old and hardened.
Ultimately, he was kicked out' of the
factory and sent to 'Woolworth's, where
they stacked him between the mittens
Finally, the day arrived when Irving
was purchased, put in a plain brown
wrapper, and taken to a cold water
flat in the Bronx. Irvlng's owner filled
him with a strange brown liquid C86
proofj that greatly increased his
After two hours, Irving and his
purchaser were rather numb until, sud..
denly, his purchaser tripped. Irving
accelerated toward the floor, thereby
achieving threshold energy. He was
smashed Cas was his ownerb, thus ending
his life as a broken, desolate, water
Senior Student Council
FIRST ROW: LEFT TO RIGHT: A. Zalav, G. Robinson, A. Linter, R. Morse, N.
Hyman, E. Eson, P. Boomsliter, J. Devlin, S. Edwards. SECOND ROW: C. Leslie,
P. Schrodt, S. Melius, S. Harrison, S. Patent, S. Hutchins, S. Rider, R. Spanner,
R. Ettelson, S. Milstein.
JUNIOR STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS
LEFT TO RIGHT: R. Ettelson, K. Levitz,
R. Tompkins, B. Richter.
junior student council
SENIOR STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHTS
J . Bradshaw, P. Korotkin, R. Miller, L. Bearup.
Each Tuesday morning, a huge fuzzy dog is unceremoniously
dumped on the Senior Room floor as a student representative
of the Milne Senior Student Council takes aseat and settles himself
for the meeting.
From the heated debates of this year emerged anumber
of worthwhile council projects. Among these were collection drives
for our foster child, Fabio, and for the March of Dimes, revision
of constitutional amendment procedure and student council officer
nomination procedure, a series of assemblies presented by various
classes, a.nd a campaign to make Paul Korotkin quit smoking.
The meetings were courageously supervised by Mr. Ganeles,
who suffered through flagrant adulterations of parliamentary
procedure and common sense, and probably spent a good deal
of time contemplating the future plight of the U.S. Congress
when our generation will be in charge.
Senior Student Council Officers
LEFT TO RIGHT- B Dorkin, S Welch, D Morse, C. Lavine, J. Kaye, G.HauS1eI',
M. Larner, M. Rinner, P. Brodie, L. Wyatt,'D. Evans.,
left to right: D. Skinner, G. Hutchings, W. McCullough, J. Ford,
T. Curtis, R. Isemau, W. Wallace, R. Linn, M. Ginnsburg, T.
Bourdon, A. Fisher, B. McFarland, H. Contompasis, R. Blanton,
F. Marshall, S. Melius, T. Leue.
left to right: M. Shulman, S. Lurie, S. Bloomfield, S. Edwards, C. Lynch,
L. Bearup, G. Sanders, L. Paul, E. Scheer, M. Rosenstock, J . Devlin. SECOND
ROW: E. Wirshing, J. Bradshaw, N. Knox, B. Griese, D. Kirk, R. Miller,
L. Jochnowitz, B. Boyd, A. Nelson, K. Sinclair.
left to right: R. Polen, K. Gavryck, K. Kermani, J. Graham, g
S. Press- Officers. SECOND ROW: N. Knox, J. Bradshaw,
A. Nelson, C. Lynch, B. Toole, V. Chevrette, N. Hyman,
C. Dillon, A. Harris. THIRD ROW: J. Dexter, J. Van Egghen,
L. Bartlett, P. Boomsliter, S. Hohenstein, D. Kirk, L. McCabe,
M. Contompasis, A. Fischer, S. Mellen. FOURTH ROW: "Mc f' c'
N. Dorsman, D. Jones, S. Payeur, S. Bloomfield, N.W11Son,
B. Griese, P. Cali, A. Miller, G. Herres. FIFTH ROW:
L. Curtis, J. Devlin, C. Grahm, S. Houck, S. Mellen, S. Barr,
J. Levine, S. Button, G. Pritchard.
left fo fight: L. Scheer, G. Bearup, c. Newman, s.Lev1tz, M. Schulman, s. Polen. SECOND ROW: B.
110566, L. Paul, A. Linter, P. Levine, M. Abrams, K. Sinclair, K. Karlaftis, D. Hafner, M. Hardmeyer.
g'HIRD ROW: J. Susser, M. Retz. FOURTH ROW: L. Breuer, S. Bloomfield, N Jochnowitz, B Berne,
'T' - Bond, B- BOW, D. Weinstock, S. Krimsky, S. Lurie, J. Stewart M. Ribner J 'Carey B Rosenstock
R. Miner, s. Lurie J- Felgenbaum ' ' ' '
It is relatively easy to spot members of the Ski
Club. Then can be found in any classroom sitting next
to the Window, staring 'intently at the clouds, silently
praying for snow. They can be found in halls and on
streetcorners eagerly discussing the wedel, schuss,
or the snowplow, and demonstrating tricky jump
turns. But their favorite hide-outs are the ski resorts.
There, desperately hanging on to rope tows, fear-
lessly shooting down uncharted trails, or sheepishly
entering the First Aid Station, these hardy souls
are something to watch. Fortunately, spectacular
spills are compensated for by warm lodges, hilarious
bus rides, handsome ski instructors, and such di-
versified sports as Yodeling and Stretch Pants Count-
ing. This club is "formidable." fthat's French for
Left to right: C. Leslie,
A. Zalay, R. Abrams, M.
Shulman, T. Oliphant, G.
Pritchard, C. Dillon.
SECOND ROW: E. Roemer,
R. Linn, A. Richter, I.
Rosenblatt, R. Brand, B.
Wachsman, D. Elsworth,
J. Khachadourian. THIRD
ROW: R. Moore, S. Press,
L. Breuer, D. Martin, A,
Anolik, J. Susser, B.
FitzGera1d, J. G. Giant,
uture homemakers 0 america A
Left to Right D Ungerman. SECOND ROW:
R Abrams, A Harris, T. Oliphant, K.
Kermanl, C Newmen THIRD ROW: A.
Richter, S Press, R Moore, S. Hutchins,
R Spanner FOURTH ROW: W. FitzGerald,
I Rosenblatt, G Pritchard, J. Lavine, J.
Mellon FIFTH ROW B Proctor,G.Sanders,
S Barr, N Hyman, C Dillon, B. Press.
left to right: J. Mellen, C. Curtis, A. Fisher, P. Cali, D. Weinstock,
M. Rosenstock. SECOND ROW: B. Griese, S. Payeur, J. Stewart,
S. Polen, M. Hardmeyer, D. Hafner. THIRD ROW: C. Grahm, B.
Proctor, D. Jones, G. Pritchard, J. Lavine, C. Dillon. FOURTH
ROW: D. Ungerrnan, K. Sinclair, R. Polen. STANDING: F. Kanlaftis,
J. Schuster, S. Bond, L. Wilson, M. Abrams, K. Langer, G. Sanders,
D. Walsh, S. Hohenstein, A. Miller, J. Proctor, J. Carol, C. Warner,
M. Reiner, M. Moore, N. Sundin, T. Ortltelli, F. Abrams, A. Zalay,
E. Manning, C. Fila.
national honor society
A. Zalay, R. Polen, J. Michelson, E. Eson, F.
Marshall, L. Bearup, Missing: R. Morse, B. Losee.
Mr. Ganems, Advisor.
Hurried meetings, frequent consultations
with teachers, and repeated trips to the
office mark the ihnctioning of the Honor
Society. Aimed at furthering scholarship,
leadership, character and service, this
organization has originated several projects
to bring more culture and art to Milne.
However, a lack of funds has somewhat
handicapped the program, and subsequently,
Leonard Bernstein and Pablo Picasso have
not as yet come to Milne.
. .... za-,N
" 7M"""-..,, ,
enic and old lace
William C. Kraus
Elizabeth Eson, Carol Lynch, Sue Lurie
Abby Brewster ....... Marilyn Shulman
The Rev. Dr. Harper . . . Carl Rosenstock
Teddy Brewster ....... David Miller
Officer Klein ....... Harry Contompasis
Martha Brewster ...... Robin Morse
Elaine Harper ....... Cynthia Newman
Mortimer Brewster ...... Craig Leslie
Mr. Gibbs ..... . . Bill Fitzgerald
Jonathan Brewster . . . . . Guy Roemer
Dr. Einstein . . . . . . . Anrhf Zalay
Officer O'l-Iara . . . . . Barry Press
Lieutenant Rooney . . . . . Joe Michelson
Mr. Witherspoon . . . . . Francis Ouellette
Officer Brophy . . . . . Dave Skinner
Mrs. Royann Blodgett
Mr. Theodore Bayer
Mr. Gustave Mueller
Mrs. JOZIXIIB. Milham
Mr Robert Buck
Dr. Herbert Oakes
Mr. Glen DeLong
Miss Margret Farrell
Mr. Arthur Ahr, Industrial Arts
Miss Barbra Quay1e,Home
1' uf, .
Dr. Roy York, Music
' df fl
Mrs. Brita Walker, Art
w. Murphy, R. Laraway, B.
Hath, D. Elsworth
T. Curtis, B. Moran
B. Berman, M. Dugan, T
McNa1Lv, J. Ford.
I. Rosenblafrl, W. F1tzGe!'a1d
Dr. Walter Farmer, Mr. Donald Pruden, Mr. William Reynolds, Mr. Thomas Boehm,
Mr. Joseph Kelly.
Chermstry class IS llke a he11um
aiorn . . . .
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s. Levitz In biology we learned Why we re-
semble our parents - and if we
don't, why we should.
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Dr. James Cohrane
Mr. Theodore Andrews
The English classes ,
reluctant to start Macbeth,
kept putting it off until to-
morrow and tomorrow, and
Miss Anita Dunn
Mr. William Kraus
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Miss Anita Dunn
Dr. James Cochrane
Mrs. Cecelia McGirmis
Miss Patricia Kennedy
Mr. Theodore Andrews
Dr. Ruth Wasley
Mrs. Hilda Deuel
Mrs. Susan Losee
Mrs. Beatrice Klein, Miss Helen Mayo
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Mrs. Harriet Norton
Veni, Vidi, Vici
Milne version: I came, I
I passed . . .
Mr. Charles Graber
Mrs. Gina Moore
Our Coach Lewis has
Worked hard and steadily to
develop teams which cannot
only play good games, but can
al s o display sportmanship,
team yvork, and self discipline.
His efforts are evident in the
exciting basket and baseball
games his tems have played
and in the sudden overflowing of
our trophy case which both
his and Mr. Ahr's teams have
Mr. Robert Lewis
According to Miss Palm, perseverance,
spirit and effort add up to "intestinal fort-
itude." This character-education, anaddition
to the girls' physical education program,
generates an attitude of respect for rules
and for those who follow them. Surprisingly
enough, along with this respect for rules,
has come, a concern for individualism, which
means an honest self-assesment of our
abilities and potentialities. Many girls are
finding that with this new viewpoint, 'they
can achieve levels of fitness and sport-
manship they had once thought impossible.
Under the direction of Miss Palm, the girls
are shaping up in more ways than one.
Miss Barbara Palm
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crimson and white
LEFT TO RIGHT: P. Schrodt, D. Skinner, J. Michelson, R.
Morse, A. Zalay. Missing: S. Hohenstein, T. Oliphant.
0 d 0
bucks an w
LEFT T0 RIGHT: FIRST ROW: L. Harris, J. Schuster,C. Michelson, C. F11a,M
Ribner, K. Langer, B. Press. SECOND ROW: L. Wyatt, S. Krimsky, R. Spa.nner,S
Lurie, D. Weinstock, D. Brener, E. Bruer. P. Boomsliter, J. Beecher. THIRD ROW.
C1 Lynch, B. McFarland, C. Rosenstock, B. Dubb, S. Button.
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P. Drechsler, A. Nelson, S. Press, L. Nelson, J. Feigenbaum,
D. O'Ne11. Missing: 3. Proctor, S. Hutchins, E. Eson.
L. Certner, T. Bourden, S. Polen,
46 B. Dubb, A. Richter.
CRIM N AN HITE
politics and the public the great gor 0 pla
Often the tragedies and meaning-
less acts of national and international
idiocy around us become overbearing
and we wish to turn off the world
as we would a television set. Isolation
is one way to escape the world, if
we truly want to escape lt. But others
seem to have a different philosophy:
they look for someone upon whom
they can thrust their mature respons-
ibility of being informed citizens. They
look to the horizon, like so many
desperate, outnumbered cowboys on
a television melodrama, for the shining
hero galloping toward them on his
Heroes are nothing new. But the
white horse brand of heroes often
have quick answers, fancy words, rash
30501151 2116 many appealing traits,
the most common of which is that
they can resolve the given plot and end
the TV Pr0gI'2.ITl happily ln the allotted
time. They are fast, dashing, and
brilliant in appearance. They have
quick answers for our problems. They
9-Te fvueh and aggressive with our
strength. They put on a show for
our money. They are indeed fine for
television. They are excellent and en-
joyable viewing. But our nation, which
is daily becoming warpedln perspective
by too much of the unreal world of
television, had better awaken to the
fact that many of these heroes are
riding, with the dust fanning out at
their tails, off the television screen
a.nd onto our political platforms.
I admit I'm new in Milne, being
a seventh grader, but who was that
sawing off my locker lock? He had
on grey pants with a red stripe down
the side. This ls no laughing matter!
I'm no green apple you know.
The joy of life is upon my soul
And sings within my breast.
And amid the blackish sorrows I
A wierd, dizzy, aimless laughing.
I rise and sink and swirl
to crazy heights and impossible
Yet ever sweet---high and clear
is the laugh.
Other voices whine and moan
cry and shriek but
My strange voice
As I have stalked the streets of
this city, I have noticed the ever-
increasing number of Christmas de-
corations that stare at you from every
conceivable spot. Being a member of
the select group who do not celebrate
this holiday, I demand equal time td
gasconade to you the marvelous ad-
vantages Hanukkah has over Christmas.
Firstly, there are eight major
reasons why Hanukkah is better than
Christmas, each one of these reasons
being a day. Whereas Christmas has
only one day of gift-giving and re-
ceiving, Hanukkah has elght. Much
as I hate to disillusion some people,
there are no "twelve days of Christmas"
as the song indicates.
Which brings us to another point.
The commercialization of Hanukkah has
never equalled that of Christmas,- due
to a few obvious reasons. One of these
reasons is the inerasable fact that
there are very few wordsinthe English
language that rhyme with Hanukkah,
hence the lack of Hanukkah songs and
One of the greatest unpercelved
and unacknowledged facts of our times
is the presence ofaJewlsh counterpart
to Santa Claus. I wish to be the first
to inform you of that Jolly, Jewish,
Jumble of Juxtaposed Juvenile Joy:
Hanukka.h Hershkowitz. This great
figure of human kindness and good will
has been hidden in the annals of Jewish
folklore for over two thousand years.
- Barry Press
Dear Mr. Thumb:
Here sy . Milne locks on Milne
lockers. You may be no green apple,
but you're ripe for an N.
CClear pebbly laughter of new-born
Gentle joy at wide, wonderful
show stars j---
At amber dusk and ash-hued gloom
My strange companion voice
Yet when I whirl to confront her
She's gone---deep into my soul
Where I cannot comprehend her.
So soon I no longer try,
Satisfied to breathe her
- Linda Paul
In the beginning of the football
season, the air ls heavy with talk of
gneliglble ends, fractured flankers, and
players in motion. Although gym class
is often the sight of crisp mortalities
:md bruised feelings, no one talks of
the Gorgo Play. It is too early.
But sometime this month, a week
or two before the last game, a ra.ngy
half-back in the locker room may glance
over his shoulder and ask:
"What about that hefty guard, the
one who trampled over Al and slugged
me for nothing?"
The squad leader, with three get
Gorgo ,men behind him, smiles and
shakes his head. "It is still too early."
Because the Great Gorgo Play ls
an integral ritual,of the autumn, there
is the outmost scrutiny in the selection
of Gorgo. To be mean, to be rough,
to inflict damage upon a.n opponent
is not enough for selection.
The Great Gorgo Play is the quin-
tessence of justice. The man called
Gorgo must be a true scoundrel, a
nasty and rowcbf character, a master
of the pile-on, a treasure trove of
big and little atrocities. He must be
a player to whom the stiff arm, the
sharp toe, the wrenching of another's
weak ankle are Fthe foods of life. He
derives sustenance from the high block,
the clip, and the flying, flattening
leap upon a.n inert and helpless ball
All men know Gorgo. He is also
the polsoner of cultural springs, the
builder of gothic, the bastionof cruelty,
'iii I r
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and the reservoir of debris. He leaves
his leg out in the aisle of progress
and bumps shoulders on narrow passes.
By Thanksgiving Day, Gorgo is
named. He may be a rough center
called John, a sadistic tackle named
Butch, or a snealqf quarterback re-
ferred to as Sam.
But on the football tleld, Gorgoes
receive their just reward. On the last
day of the last game, when the scores
are all but decided, when the fever
of excitement and the zeal of football
has subsided, the Great Gorgo Play
The team snaps brlsky into the
huddleg the season of pain and weariness
is suddenly gone. The raggedand artful
fullback winks. A guard smiles through
his jagged teeth. The seniors, whose
high school football career is almost
over, will never again feel so strong
"Who is it?" asks a disheveled
"The big center linebacker,"
grunts the quarterback.
There is a moment to savor the
decision, to peek cautiously across the
scrimmage at the big ugly linebacker
pawing the turf, awaiting his last op-
portunity to inflict some unnecessary
And then, the world seems bright
again on the magic moment when the
"Okay you guys, on four get Gorgo."
M ' if
lam 'lilly if
dead-eye does it again
Since most other groups, lndus-
tries, academies, and arts and sciences
are giving out awards, this column will
attempt to do the same. This yea.r's
"Money-maker of the Year" award
does not go to just one person. Instead,
the award will go to those who have
capitalized on the Beatles and the death
of John F. Kennedy. The prize for
the "best" movie goes to "Cleopatra."
Despite its shortcomings, I still think
there were some parts of the film
which were well done, such as the
clever use of two hundred million
extras and two hundred million dollars.
The annual award to the man with
his eye on the future, preferably the
far, far future, goestoGeorge Wallace.
Good old 'Galloping George" would
like to see himself on Pennsylvania
Avenue. I wouldn't mind seeing him
there, as long as he's not at number
This year's "Quote of the Year"
goes to Barry Goldwater for his state-
ment, on Mother's Day, concerning l1ls
thoughts about motherhood--- "Abolish
ltl It's a communist trick to take over
the United States! I know, for I've
looked into the facts of this matter
LEFT TO RIGHT: B. Boyd, R. Abrams, A. Nelson, R. Miller, R. Ettelson
S. Rider, C. Lynch, D. Skinner, J . Devlin, F. Marshall. '
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The wild beating of the
drums, the blast of the
trumpets, Chairs clattering,
shouts across the room . . .
then rehearsal begins.
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The Milne Riding Club has
sponsored 21 enthusiastically
attended trips t o R o ll in g
Meadows since its formation
in 1963. Its many saddle-
sore members can be smelled
about the halls of Milne, or
seen rushing from school in
questionable attire each
Friday afternoon during the
Spring and Autumn.
A. Horse, P. Boomsliter
and coin club
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Stamp and Coin Club -
LEFT TO RIGHT: S.
Rider, W. McCullough,
A. L a s k e r, R.
Johnston, D. Gellman,
S. Bond, SECOND
ROW: R. Green, B.
Dubb, B. Berman, R.
Wieczorek, A. Roth,
S. Freedman, Mr.
DeLong. THIRD ROW:
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Armies are decimated, kings and queens
are beheaded, innocent pawns are killed every
time the Milne Chess Club meets. Yes,
some of the most daring battles take place
in this organization. Gambits, sly strategems,
and broken chessmen are common day oc-
curences. Nevertheless, the members of the
club do not seem to mind. Membership is
growing all the time. But don't you think
there is too much violence in chess?
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M.G.A.A. Council: Left to Right: M. Shulrnan, S. Barr, G. Bearup,
J. Grahrn, K. Seibert. Second Row: B. Proctor, S. Sheldon, J.
Montague, C. Grahm, S. McDermot, B. Losee.
Basketball Team- Left to Right: D. Jones, A. Linter, C. Grahm,
B. Proctor. Second Row: G. Bearup, J. Montague, J. Carey, J. Proctor,
J. Feigenbaum, S. Hohenstein, N. Dorsman, G. Herres, J. Mellen,
J. Dev1m, J. Grahm.
Hockey Team- Left to Right: A. Linter, S. Press, S.
Levlta, J. Montague, P. Kali. Second Row: C. Lynch,
G. Bearup, J. Carey, C. Grahm, J. Feigenbaum, B.
Proctor, G. Harres, J. Devlin, J. Proctor, J. Grahm,
Varsity - LEFT TO RIGHT: N. Geleta, T. McNally, J. Aponte,
D. Elsworth, R. Reynolds, F. Marshall, W. Wachsman, T.
Ollphant, R. Koven, R. Lulzzi - Manager, Mr. Arthur Ahr -
C I 088 countl MCN2.11y pulls ahead
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Aponte comes in
J. V. and F1'0Sh - LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Pitts, D. O'Nei1,B
Goldfarb, G. Shell, J. Aponte,'D. Quackenbush, I. Oser, R. Golden,
R. Nelson. MISSING: P. Snell, D. Gelman, T. Wahl.
Thoughts of a Runner
15 minutes to thecgun. . .get warmed
up . . . stretching exercises . . .
now try to relax . . . "RLmners
report to the starting line" . . .
well this is it . . . "Runners take
your mark" . . . GOI . . . have
to get up there . . . now, hit a.
pace . . . where are the rest of
the guys? . . . good, everybody's
running where he should . . . one
there's coach reading off times
. . . we're at the boat house now
. . . 1!4 mile to go . . . sprint!
. . . this race is close . . . every
man counts . . . don't slow up . . .
there's the shot . . . GOI . . .
all right, we won!
R..B8d18I1 D. Van Cleeve R. Kuzniar D. Quackenbush R. Kuzniar D. Feiner
LEFT TO RIGHT. J. Ford, T.
McNally, A. Zalay, R. Reynolds,
B. Berman. SECOND ROW: D.
Van Cleeve' L. Rovelli
Wachsman, ,B. Wallace. TH,1fRD
ROW: H. Contompasis,
Geleta., T. Fischer, B. Linn,
Coach, A. Ahr.
, Take ten boys fonly
five at a tlmey led by a
dedicated coach . . . put
them in a gymnasium on
a suitable floor with two
baskets and a ball and an
opposing school's team .
. . add two referees and
some spirited cheerlead-
ers . . . and you have the
makings for a goodbasket-
ball game . . .. What
else ??? Only you and your
school spirit . . . It was
a great season, one of the
best in Milne's recent
history . . . hope you did-
n't miss itll!
Scorer's Table: Doris and Artie
The Varsity Basketball Teamg Front: R. Koven, R. Blanton, W. Day, S.M11stein,
J . Margolis. Back: J. Gerwirtzman, F. Marshall, J. Nelson, T. Kingston, J. Mellen,
Jump Ball Action
Bob and Budchr Mix
Business with Pleas- E
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JV Basketball team Left to Right: W. Murphy,
R. Laraway, I. Oser, R. Langer, W.
Khachadourian, M. Borlawsky SECOND
R. Gould, B. Hatt, K. Brooks, R. Iseman,
S. Patent, M. Brodie, J. Khachadourian.
In its seemingly incessant pursuit of
financial support, the M,B,A.A., otherwise
known as the Milne Boy's Athletic Association,
has become an efficient organization. The
organization's chief concern is balancing its
budget, which deals with the expenses of
the various athletic teams, such as the basket-
ball teams, the tennis team, the cross-country
team, the bowling team, the baseball team
and the croquet team .... To expand Milne's
athletic program, the M.B.A.A. has sponsored
activities such as square dances and movies
to gather money for new equipment and as-
sistant coaches. With the aid of the M.B.A,A.,
the varous teams of the Milne school rep-
resent us and show other schools the kind
of school that Milne is.
milne bo s'
'LEFT TO RIGHT: R. Gould, B. Korotkin, A. Zalay,
B. Langer, P. Schrodt, J. Gewlrtzman. SECOND
ROW: R. Iseman, D. Wallace, B. Press, T. Oliphant.
THIRD ROW: D. O'Nei1, R. Koven, K. Brooks, R.
Nelson, S. Rider, A. McCullough. MISSING: S. Milstein,
Kneeling: S. Rider, B. Korotkin. Standing: P. Buenau,
T. Curtis, R. Spaner, S. Hutchins, L. Mokhiber.
.4 A -
Here pass the faces of the class of 1965. Behind each face
is a real person: A person who knows loneliness and compan-
ionshipg a person who has experienced successes and failuresg
has made friends and enemies. Each has tasted the bittersweet
fruit of youth and each has drawn from his experience a different
idea of what the world is like.
Linda P. Bedian
Louise Catherine Andrews
Lynda Marie Bea.rup
To turn, to walk away,
To look unseeingly at their outstretched hands,
To pause in vacant thought,
And stare, Lmcomprehending, into the darkness-
The darkness that could be dispelled.
This is our crime . . . .
To listen, without hearing, to their urgent pleas,
To feel, yet be callous to their bidding wants,
To soothe meaninglessly and uncornfortingly,
Succeeding in making them abandon their attem
Why is this so?
Why must they be kept from emerging
From their abyss?
This is our crime.
Edmund B. Bourdon Jr
Jo Ann Bradshaw
Barbara Jean Boyd
Learning is discovering the
complexities of the worldg--the
more we learn, the more confused
we become, and the more over-
come both by the extraordinary
order of the world and the over-
William Edward Dey
When a man does not know
for what port he sails, no
Penelope Lynn Contompasis Wind is the fight Wind-
Jo Ann Bradshaw
YANKEES LOSE SERIES
RED CHINA TESTS ATOMIC BOMB
MEETING OF ECUMENICAL
BOBBY KENNEDY BATTLES
KEATING FOR NEW YORK'S
JOHNSON VS. GOLDWATER
- PRESIDENTIAL CAMPAIGN
LABOR PARTY WINS ELECTION IN
Elizabeth Platt Eson
David Brian Dugan
William Ellsworth FitzGerald III
Robert Scott Edwards
What will We longest remember?
Pythagoras's Theorem? The verb "to
Melvin Bruce Ginsburg
Karen Lee Gavryck
Avogadros's number? The War of 1812?
Or maybe ....
A smile. . .a secret. . .a joke. . ,
A hand touched in passing. . .
Doris Mae Hamer
David Cook Gooding
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Margaret Catherine Hardmeyer
Leona Deborah Jochnowitz
Gail Helen Herres
Stephen James Hutchins
After turning the most
beautiful and joyous years of
our lives into a series of
minor crises and neurotic
collapses in the pigeon be-
decked halls of Milne-, one
begins to wonder if- it was
Worth it. Just think of all
the years of blood, sweat
and tearsg of mature, re-
sponsible personalities We
were supposed to have de-
But, By Heavens,
Wouldn't it be fun to tear it
all apart and start over
Thomas John Kingston
Paul Howard Korotliin
Robert John Liuzzi
Bonnie Gene Losee
Craig Malcolm Leslie
Joan, Kathy, Karen
Susan Helene Lurie
Carol Anne Lynch
E S Q .
Frank J. Marshall Jr.
Bruce Newton McFarland
Bookbags are getting
larger and their seventh grade
C ounterparts are getting
smaller. Imagine, six years
already! Seventy-two months !
Two thousand one hundred and
ninety one days ...... And
it's all ours.
David Paul Miller
Joseph Bennett Michelson
Leonard Thomas Mokhiber
Robyn Christine Miller
Suddenly our problems are no longer
caterpillar problems-but butterfly prob-
lems. We have emerged, and before our
Wings are dry, we are beset by the com-
plexity of our new freedom. Ah! to
sail high and stretch our wings! But
the lovely wings are fragile, and where
once We were bundled up and safe from
storms, we are now exposed to every
gust of wind,
Judith Ann Montague
The great goal that our generation must work for
Robert Edward Moore
is world peace. Once peace has been established,,man
will be able to develop himself and eliminate the other
ills of this world. How can each of us in our daily lives
promote peace? We must first realize that what is
happening in the World today is but a projection of what
is happening in the lives of each individual.The seeming-
ly petty hate, untruthfulness, and apathy of one man
assumes appallingly large proportions when multiplied
by three billion. Each of us needs to analyze himself.
Are we doing, on a small scale, what We are trying to
stop the World from doing? We may find that the more
people striving to live peaceful lives, the more likely it
is that we will achieve world peace.
R0b1I1 Mary MOFSB
Bruce Edward Moran
Ann Lyon Nelson
James Darwin Nelson
Yes, these bright boisterous seniors are
leaving Milne. Behind them lies the memory of
vibrant class debates, thrilling basketball
games, and wonderful trips to Canada, to New
York, and Mt. Stratton. After spending six
years in Milne, they are ready to venture out
into the world. Some will probably continue to
fuss over chemistry labs and physics exper-
iments. A few will probably keep on writing
humorous narrative and probing essays. Many
will remain devoted to art or business. How-
ever, one thing is oertaing these students will
never forget their-years at Milne .........
and probably neither will the teachers, What
other' class celebrated Tippecanoe's birthday
with a party in history class? Who has ever
made a working carousel for the Alumni Ball,
and when has a Senior class won so many
trophies? Yes, as these students graduate,
they will take a part of Milne with them.
L2.1'1Ce Edward Nelson Sherry Irene Press
Roberta Francis Polen
Dennis Fairchild O'Nei1
I took notice of the Spring
The blackboards felt re-
Somewhere in China.
And a voice babbled on and
From a blurry haze.
Leaves of ivy on the walls
Fluttered on the weathered
As they fluttered, they
seemed to be clapping
That someone took notice,
Like a histrionic child
Calling offstage to its
The ivy flutter echoed,
Back to life again-
To cheer and clap for an-
That is, until the leaves be-
Stains on stone
Bled by the depressing
The Spring was onlyaflash
of their small portion.
And so was the attention
By the perfectionists, the
The disciplinarians , and all
Joan Marie Proctor
Edward Geier Roemer
Ronald Paul Reynolds
Alan Jeffrey Richter
ish, 5 E
Ira David Rosenblatt
Pete has gone ahead.
We regard his action with both re-
spect and envy.
He was readyg David Henry Skinner
John Peter Slocum
Carl P. Rosenstock
It is now our turn, and we will go.
But the journey will be a little easier
Knowing that a friendhas gone before.
Kathleen Elizabetn Sinclair
Jean Hilton Snyder
Robert Neil Spaner
. ., . . . . Those long exam hours spent nibbling
pencils, fervently groping for some clue to the right
answerg Listening to papers rustle and chairs scrape,
while pondering questions with vacant eyes. . .
hurriedly filling in blanks. . .racing against time.
And all the While, wishing that the seemingly inter-
minable tests would end. But We were to find that
those tests were only a beginning.
Edwin Albert Spath
George Hardie Turnbull
Robert Greene Tebbutt
. . .and the day you came home from school to find the
letter lying quietly on the mantle, full of portentous
future. Suddenly your mouth was dry and your pulse
pounded in your ears. You turned the letter over and
the weight of hope and doubt and tension seemed more
than you could bear, Under the corner of the flap, you
inserted your thumb and slid it along the top of the
envelope, tearing the paper raggedly. You withdrew
the slip and for a moment, you stood with your eyes
squeezed shut, holding your breath and a voice inside
begged "please. , ,Oh please. . ." Then you unfolded
the paper and as the incoherent jumble of black let-
ters fell into place, you read. . . . . . . . , . . . . . . .
W Nl' 2:
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Elizabeth Reed Wirshing
MOTTIS C. W2.I1lEf JP.
Andrew Desider Zalay
To the generation before
Look at us and do not
underestimate us because
we are young. We hold the
future of the world in our
hands. Will there be enough
food to provide for the
people of the earth?---the
answer lies with us. Will
the nations and races find
a way of living peacefully
side by side?---the quest
is ours. Will the mysteries
of outer space andthe
depths of the sea be un-
locked?---the keys are a-
Look at us carefullyg
we are the statesmen, the
educators, the scientistsg
the businessmen, the ath-
letes, the mothers and fa-
thers of this coming de-
cade. Our sucesses and
failures are those of the
Look into our faces as
you hand us the torch, and
show us your mistakes that
we may learn---so that we
may hand it to our children
burning a bit brighter.
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SCHATZ STATIONERY STORE
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BANANA CORPORATION P A A Q 5 f,
L th G d N'
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G t gC d I I
t iepresld t 5 I I
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George B. Contompasis 34 Maiden L
Albany, N Y HO 5 2535 3 5
55,55 A A ,-
STATE WIRE AND CABLE CORPORATION
can give . .
For those who take great pride in you, there
is no more appreciated gift than your photograph.
Come to your Official Photographer w en y
need distinguished portraits to give on memorable occasions
Qpwramoldwy 1? 2294,
I-I ITN EY S
YQ , lu X
, Effl' i I
R N 5 I H
Are you looking for a job after graduation? We have a
variety of jobs for you to choose from that offer good
starting salaries, frequent increases in pay and pleasant
COME IN TO SEE US NOW!
NEW YORK TELEPHONE COMPANY
158 STATE STREET, ALBANY, N. Y.
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
42 NORTH PEARL STREET
ALBANY POWDER PUFF
3 North Pearil Street
lbcn , N.Y.
A Y LITERARY
W. J. COULSON CO., INC. ZETA SIGMA LITERARY
DEALERS IN TOBACCO, NEWSPAPERS, PERIODICALS SOCIETY
Phone HE 4-7577
420 Broadway Compliments
Albany 7, N.Y.
For job opportunities at National Commercial,
please write or call our Personnel Department
service Ior one year . . .
for this year's
High School Graduates
National Commercia1's graduation gift of a
Free Checking Account Service will helplyou
manage your money wisely. Your quarterly
statements will show where your dollars go,
and cancelled checks will be proof you paid.
5 or 3
5N"'2f'E BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
1- an -
i MEMSER FEDERAL osrosn INSURANCE ccnvowlora
Complete Banking Services through 32 offices in Northeastern New York Slate
EMPIRE PAINT COMPANY 0
142-144 Central Avenue
Leo Miller Albany 6, New York 452 BVQCCIWUY
Ed Dillon Phone HE 4-5400 Albany. N-Y- HE 4-5011
Y HO 5-9795 AIbony's Largest Formal Warehouse
TATRO AND TOOLE LIQUOR STORE
1 182 Western Ave. IV 2-3612
C I' I
omp Fen S METROPOLITAN LOAN COMPANY
LAR E T P RTING GOODS DEALER IN EASTERN NEW YORK STATE
MINIT MAN CARWASH G S S O
DISCOUNTS TO STUDENTS
AND sms - sKATEs
54-52 Hudson Avenue
Sheridan and Chapel
Suggestions in the Milne School - Bricks and Ivy Yearbook (Albany, NY) collection:
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