Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA)

 - Class of 1953

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Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1953 volume:

W .. 5 -3 Q . I . W , 5 . X . . 1 i R 5 1 ' x V . 1 f L v 07118 cqmge ef glue XLTO Q 0 5' 'il fr nm gt? 5 w to 5, 5' f 47 247 Y veg, 00ccx0N July l953 MILTUN ACADEMY . mz'!ton, yrlassachusetts QIMQW S8418 OCM' 4953 VOL. LVIII NO. 4 THE REVIEW ISSUE BOARD ROBERT R. BATCHELDER, Chairman I. MANTON BRADLEY WINTHROP SARGENT, IV IOHN FISKE, IR. ROBERT G. TWOMBLY THOMAS P. LEw1s JOHN C. B. WEBSTER BUSINESS STAFF MICHAEL S. ROBERTSON FREDERICK A. O. SCHWARZ, IR. HARRY K. ELDRIDGE BENJAMIN I. WILLIAMS Literary Issues published three times yearly and Newspaper Issues ten times yearly by the students of Milton Academy. Terms: 84.00 134.25 in the maill. Review Issue published in july. Terms: 35.00 unbound, 87.00 bound. Entered as second class matter February 27, 1939, at the post oilice at Boston, Massachusetts. ., V Myfv M- - wyfwfftffqrff ' . ! 5, i F , , ,,,.,,, V ,- 5, - ' 'S ap 3,2011 We dedicate this Yearbook to Mr. Arthur Stillman Hall, who as teacher, adviser, coach, and Dean has proven a real help to all those who have studied, played, or worked with him. '35 E, 4..r..m,m ,,,,-his 4. -naw., .45 V ,.,. , ,M -.' ., FAC ULTY L, C C4 Z .A V: Z I ei .: Q T. P -5 L B-1 B-4 lf -I-1 Q 1-f LJ 5 . -. A .Ld A 1 an .i"'5 ,:": 34:5 rg... 4111, .rsf :g. ' 3- 5 .L 44,4 42.245 g,+.f y:J: im ,-.I 3-4 ,..4 ,f-C 'HJC CF' N.:'f FZ , -: .rf .4-1, 1-,..g," EE! us-.g :cf 11:44 Vv If ...g-.Z iii 33--4 Frm 4'- -JC. , 34.4.-. -.531 ,AJ- Q..- : ., f-Ck iii? Sn' f-.. -H :f'N'. 5...-C rug Zig: GX H,-.. ,-J! gag! ,..,,f Q3":' FJJ- - H .J.:j 1-f:,,.: v' Z-4 ,,, 2,45 : .... SG!! f ,f. 1.34. -:aff-: A Z W I I Z 'Q be Cgdacultty ARTHUR BLISS PERRY, A.B., A.M. fhon.l Williams, A.M. Harvard, Headmaster. ALFRED EVERETT GRAY, A.B., Bowdoin. French. RUTH CUSHING VOSE, A.B., Vassar, Studies Consultant for Warren Hall. Language and Testin . ALBERT NERRIS, A.B., A.M., Harvard, Housemaster, Forbes House. Mathematics and Public Speaking. JAMES ALBERT CARTER, A.B., A.M., Harvard, Housemaster, Robbins House. Latin. LESTER ALBERT WILLIAMS, Graduate, Massachusetts School of Art. Shopwork Mechani- cal Drawing. HERBERT GEORGE STOKINGGER, Ph.B., Boston College, Director of Physical Education. THOMAS FAIRCHILD MORRISON, A.B. Lafayette, M.A. Princeton, Secretary of the Faculty. Biology and Physiology. CHARLES ROBERT MORRIS, Ph.B. Chicago. English JOHN BRADDOCK STURCES, B.A., M.A., Kenyon, Universities of Paris, Madrid, and Nancy, H ousemaster, Upton H ouse. French. ARTHUR HOWARD ABELL, A.B. Union. Music. ERIC HARTMANN, S.B. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, A.M. Harvard. German, Spanish, and Mathematics. ARTHUR STILLMAN HALL, B.A. Yale, Dean. English. PIERPONT STACKPOLE, A.B. Harvard. English. LOUIS ANDREWS, Physical Education. ALBERT THORNDIKE, S.B. Harvard. Physics and General Science. F. ALLEN SHERK, B.A. Yale, H ousemaster, Wolcott H ouse. History. JAROSLAV SISKOVSKY, Violin Master, Imperial Conservatory of Music, Vienna. Music. FRANCIS DAVIS MILLET, A.B. Harvard. English and Latin. WALTER ARCHER BEYER, A.B. Harvard. Mathematics. WARREN BROWN KOEHLER, B.A., Wisconsin. Language, English, Director of Testing. SAMUEL STILLMAN PIERCE. Radio and Navigation. JOHN GEORGE POCOCK, B.A. Yale, Director of Admissions. Mathematics. RICHARD HORACE BASSETT, A.B. Harvard. Fine Arts. HUBERT ADAMS CARTER, A.B. Harvard, M.A. Middlebury. French and Spanish. .ALBERT OLIVER SMITH, A.B., A.M. Harvard. English. FREDERICK FRANZ KEMPNER, A.B. Harvard. Latin. 'JOHNSTON TORNEY, A.B. Harvard, A.M. Middlebury. English. DONALD CAMERON DUNCAN, A.B. Harvard. Mathematics and Geography. 'HARRY CLEMENT STUBBS, B.S. Harvard, M.Ed. Boston University. Chemistry, General Science and Astronomy. NICHOLAS VAN SLYCK, A.B., A.M. Harvard. Music. GORDON DELANO DAVIS, B.A. Yale. History. DONALD BREWSTER WALES, A.B. Dartmouth. Biology and General Science. DONALD MCPHERSON FINNIE, A.B. Princeton. English. THEODORE WOODLAND WELLS, A.B., A.M. Harvard. Latin and Geology. DANA PI-IELPS RIPLEY, A.B. Bowdoin, M.A. Middlebury. French. STANDISH DEAKE, B.S. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Chemistry and General Science. ROGER EPHRAIM BELCHER RANDALL, S.B., Ed.M. Boston University. Astronomy. BARCLAY FEATHER, A.B. Harvard, History and English. RICHARD ALLAN LEAVITT, A.B. Bowdoin. General Science. THEODORE HENRY HOLMES, A.B. Princeton. English and Science. GERALD DENTON F ERRIS, B.A. Mount Allison University, M.A. Middlebury. French. ROBERT WALTER REMICK, A.B. Harvard. Mathematics. ROBERT FREDERICK OVERTON, M.A. Cambridge University. English. BRADFORD FITCH HERZOG, A.B. Harvard. Mathematics. " On leave of absence, 1952-53. 5 The Class of 1953 believes it speaks for the school in thanking Mr. Fred- erick Kempner and Mr. Allen Sherk for all they have done for the Acad- emy in their time here. To both of them, best of luck in their new jobs. f XX - la I I I- n 1 ll l L XX gl ' Age: 17 Day School, 1947-53 Blue Club Dramatic Club, 1953 1953 Science Club, 1953 Camera Club, 1950-53 President, 1953 Favorite Expression: "I lost!" TALBOT BAKER, "Toby,', "Esau," "Hispid,' Forcst Road, Millis, Mass. Age: 17 College Choice: Harvard Warren Hall-Prefect, 1948-50 Football Squad, 1950 Football Team, 1951, 52 Hockey Squad, 1951 Hockey Team, 1952-53 Track Team, 1951-53 Robert Saltonstall Medal, 1953 Robbins House, 1947-53 Orange Club Cleo Club, 1950-53 Festival Chorus, 1951-52 Nautical Society, 1950-53 Commodore, 1953 Boy Scouts, 1947-50 Student Drive. 1948, 50-53 Co-Chairman, 1953 Pct Peevez "Orange and Blue" Bi-weekly load articles on debating. Favorite Expression: "Kapowl" "Ugl1l" Age: 17 Wolcott House, 1949-53 Orange Club Student Council, 1952-53 Glee Club, 1951-53 Vice President, 1952-53 Choir, 1952-53 Vice President, 1952-53 Festival Chorus, 1953 081B Newspaper, 1951-53 Editor, 1952-53 081B Lit. Board, 1952-53 Chairman, 1952-53 061B Review Issue Board, 1953 Chairman, 1953 Pet Peeve: Athletes. Favorite Expression: t'Bweugh." 8 "Playboy ofthe Western World, PHILIP ION ANDREWS "Phil,,' "Greek, 217 Churchill's Lane, Milton, Mass. College Choice: Harvard Radio Club, 1949-50 Boy Scouts, 1948-50 M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1952-53 Wrestling Squad, 1948-53 Wrestling Team, 1952-53 Captain, 1953 Pet Peeve: What Happened at St. Mark's. ROBERT READ BATCHELDER "Batch," "Bobby,', "DaHy,,' "Dumbo" Haven Hill, Beverly Farms, Mass. College Choice: M. I. T. Boy Scouts, 1949-50 Sextet, 1952-53 Cum Laude Harding Latin Prize, 1950, 1951 Harvard Club of Boston Prize, 1952 M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1953 Football Team, 1952 Hockey Squad, 1953 Baseball Manager, 1953 Class Secretary Charles Parker Reynolds Award 1953 RUSSELL STEARNS BEEDE "Russ," "Rush," "Da Beedn Rehoboth, Mass. Age: 17 Wolcott House, 1950-53 Orange Club Glee Club, 1951-53 Festival Chorus, 1952-53 Debating Society, 1953 Ski and Mountaineering Club, 1952-53 Pet Peeve: Ford universals. Favorite Expression: "Eat it raw." WILLIAM COWPER BOYDEN, JR. "Bill," "Woppo," "Hopalong" 1360 North State Street, Chicago, Ill, Age: 16 Upton House, 1950-53 Monitor, 1952-53 Blue Club Student Council, 1952-53 Glee Club, 1952 ORB Newspaper, 1950-53 Sports Editor, 1952-53 Pet Peeve: Intemationalists. Favorite Expression: "Yes, Mr. Norris." College Choice: Williams Science Club, 1952-53 Fish ggd Game Association, 1952- Chess Club, 1951-53 C. B. Club Track Squad, 1953 DAVID CABOT BELASH "Daue,', "Squeaks," "Binks" 3 West Cedar Street, Boston, Mass. Age: 17 College Choice: Haverford Day School, 1948-53 Clee Club, 1951-52 Blue Club Festival Chorus, 1952-53 Science Club, 1952-53 M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1951-52 Pct Peeve: Faulty machinery. Favorite Expression: "Wilco," College Choice: Harvard Debating Society, 1950-53 President, 1952-53 Chess Club, 1951-53 Entertainment Committee, 1952-53 Cum Laude M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1951-52 Football Manager, 1952 9 DAVID ANTHONY BRAYTON, IR. "Dave," "Dink,,' "Pinky," "Toothless,', "Bragg JOSEPH MANTON BRADLEY, IR. "Beck," "Tweedee,,' "Cyrano," "Tony," "Schnooze,,' "Tweaky 236 Boston Post Road, Weston, Mass. Age: 18 College Choice: Williams Robbins House, 1949-53 Blue Club 061B Newspaper, 1952-53 081B Review Issue Board, 1958 Nautical Society, 1952-53 Boy Scouts, 1949-50 Senior Patrol Leader, 1950-51 Fish 35111 Game Association, 1952- Pet Peeve: People who call me "Beak." Favorite Expression: "Oh, you guys!" Scout Cup, 1950 M.A. of Motion Pictures, Soccer Team, 1952 Hockey Team, 1952-53 Baseball Squad, 1952 Baseball Team, 1953 1953 West Road, Little Compton, R. I. Age: 18 College Choice: Undecided Wolcott House, 1948-53 Boy Scouts, 1948-50 Blue Club Chess Club, 1950-58 Clee Club, 1951-53 Debating Society, 1952-53 Camera Club, 1950-53 Soccer Team, 1951-52 Fish ggd Game Association, 1952- Pet Peeve: Admissions Officers. Favorite Expression: "I betcha . . LONCSTRETH HALLOWELL BROWN "Cooper', 19 Field Point Drive, Greenwich, Conn. Age: 18 College Choice: Columbia Upton House, 1949-53 C. B. Club Orange Club Science Club, 1952-53 Pet Peeve: Myself. Favorite Expression: "Hi, there!" 10 Track Squad, 1951 Soccer Team, 1952 M lt, W . , :.i,tc,,y,f , l 1 ALAN GEOFFREY CARR 1 HAZ!! ' 5 72 Lincoln Street, Hinghain, Mass. all! Age: 19 College Choice: Undecided HRM - Dny School, 1947-51 Orchestra, 1949-50 0 Robbins House, 1951-53 Nautical Society, 1951-53 X Orange Club Chess Club, 1950-53 Clec Club, 1951-53 C. B. Club Festival Chorus, 1953 Soccer Team, 1952 Pct Pecvc: Inefliciency and over-efficiency. Favorite Expression: "I'll clue ya!" EUSTACE BLACKWELL CIIAPMAN, 111. J . "Blaclcie,,' "Cl1ip,,' "Chippewu,', "Quil1bles', A 'L Dairy Road, Greenwich, Conn. nw 0 ,Wy -, Age: 18 College Choice: Yale 1' 1 Upmn House, 1949-53 oan Ni-wsimpi-r, 1951-53 X I Q - 1 Blue Club Chess Club, 1951-53 1 gg 1 Glee Club, 1952-53 soccer Tc-am, 1952 Pet Peeve: Longwinded announcements. ,f ' ' ""' Favorite Expression: "What page are we on?" 1 N - AG- FREDERIC IESSUP STIMSON COULTER "Corp," "Baby F red," "Freddikins" West Road, New Canaan, Conn. Age: 17 College Choice: Yule Robbins House, 1947-53 Noctet. 1952 Blue Club Drariviztic C3ub,A195la-53 1951 H - " r ne- ct P s,"' Ck? C""" 1950 53 'Mrnfseand the Mull? 1952 Choir, 1952-53 "Mikado," 1952 Festival Choms, 1950-53 -'Playboy of the Western World! Ski und Mountaineering Club, 1953 1951-53 Soccer Squad, 1951 Boy Scouts, 1948-50 Soccer Team, 1952 Pct Peeve: Greenslips. Favorite Expression: "Eeeeee . . . Bub!" 11 . ,R I SETH CREWS "Monster,', "Heap," "Screws,', "Cruiser" 14 Sutton Place, South, New York City Age: 17 ' Wolcott House, 1950-53 Blue Club Glee Club, 1951-53 Choir, 1952-53 Festival Chorus, 1952-53 Dramatic Club, 1953 College Choice: Badminton Club, 1953 Debating Society, 1953 Chess Club, 1950-53 C. B. Club Sextet, 1953 Tennis Manager, 1953 Pet Peeve: Distinguished young socialites. Favorite Expression: "Bou-re, anyone?" FRANK HAMILTON DAVIS, IR. "Frankus Pankus," "F1'ankus,', "Fuzz" Red Maple Farm, Kingston, New Jersey Age: 17 Wolcott House, 1950-53 Blue Club Student Council, 1951-53 Ski and Mountaineering Club, 1951-53 Vice President, 1953 Dance Committee, 1952 Chairman, 1952 Entertainment Committee, 1953 Badminton Club. 1952-53 Vice President, 1953 Pct Peeve: Roommate. College Choice: Princeton George Wigglesworth Chase Prize 1952 Football Squad, 1951 Soccer Team, 1952 Hockey Team, 1951-53 Track Squad, 1951 Track Team. 1952-53 Captain, 1953 Favorite Expression: "Put your coat on!" Harvard PETER HARRISON DURKEE "Pete," "Pedro,' Ardsley-on-Hudson, N. Y. Age: 18 College Choice: Harvard Robbins House, 1948-53 Orange Club Football Squad, 1951 Football Team, 1952 Glee Club, 1952-53 Wrestling Team, 1952-53 Boy Scouts, 1949-50 C. B. Club Pet Peeve: Undecided females. Favorite Expression: "Why not?" 12 Track Squad, 1953 HARRY KNAPP ELDRIDGE "Bedbag," "Caoey," "Harry', 290 South Manning Blvd., Albany 8, New York Age: 17 Robbins House, 1948-53 Blue Club Clec Club, 1950-53 Orange! and Blue Newspaper, 1950- 06113 Review Issue Board, 1953 Dramatic Club, 1950-53 "Down in the Valley," 1950 "Arun and the Man," 1952 "Mikado," 1952 "Playboy of the Western World," 1953 Pet Peeve: Mr. I. Carter at 10:00 P.M. Favorite Expression: "As it were . . ." EBERHARD FABER "Ebby," "Touch," "Flab,' 1170 Fifth Avenue, New York 29, N. Y. Age: 16 Forbes House, 1950-53 Orange Club Glee Club, 1952-53 Dramatic Club, 1952-53 "Plzg1gJ51y of the Western World," Debating Society, 1950-53 Vice President, 1952-53 M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1951-52 Pet Peeve: Round Robins. Favorite Expression: "Yes, Mr. Norris." College Choice: Harvard Ski and Mountaineering Club. 1950-53 President, 1953 Boy Scouts, 1948-50 C. B. Club M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1953 Soccer Team, 1952 Wrestling Squad, 1951-53 Track Squad, 1950 Track Team, 1953 EDWARD STANLEY EMERY, III "Walrus," "Tusker,', "Stodgy,,' "Stanley Steamer," "Limy" 37 Warren St., Brookline, Mass. Age: 17 College Choice: Princeton Day School, 1947-50 Robbins House, 1950-53 Bird Club, 1950-53 President, 1953 Monitor, 1953 Fish and Game Association, 1951- Blue Club Student Council, 1952-53 Glee Club, 1951-53 Festival Chorus, 1953 O8zB Lit. Board, 1953 Dramatic Club, 1950-53 53 Treasurer, 1953 Cum Laude Time Prize, 1950 M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1953 Football Squad, 1951 Football Team, 1952 Westminster School Exchange Stu- Wrestling Squad- 1950-52 dent, England, 1952 Wrestling Team, 1958 Pet Peeve: The Sheep Driven to Harvard Favorite Expression: "Shot." College Choice: Princeton Chess Club, 1950-53 Secretary-Treasurer, Cum Laude Valedictorian, 1953 Soccer Team, 1952 Tennis Squad, 1952 Tennis Team, 1953 1952-53 13 IOHN FISKE, JR. "1eery," "Hose N ose," "Eager Beaoerv 170 East 79th St., New York 21, New York Age: 18 College Choice: Harvard Wolcott House, 1949-53 Science Club, 1950-53 Orange Club Secretary-Treasurer, 1953 Glee Club, 1952.53 Radio Club, 1950-53 Festival Chorus, 1953 Boy Scoulsr 1949-50 Orchestra, 1951-53 C- B- Club 081B Newspaper, 1951-53 Track Squad- 1950-52 oarra Review Issue Board, 1953 Track Team- 1953 Dramatic Club, 1952-53 Manage" 1953 "Mikado," 1952 "Playboy of the Western World," 1953 Pet Peeve: Wolcott House Plumbing. Favorite Expression: "That's what she said -" HAROLD EDWARD FITZGIBBONS, JR. "Hurry,,' "Li'l Ole Harryf "Lighthouse," "Chuffs,,' "Chubbins" Duxbury, Mass. Age: 16 Robbins House. 1948-53 Orange Club Glee Club. 1950-53 Secretary, 1952-53 Choir, 1951-53 Secretary, 1952-53 Festival Chorus, 1951-53 08113 Newspaper, 1951-53 Managing Editor, 1952-53 Dramatic Club, 1951-53 "Playboy of the Western World," 1953 Debating Society. 1950-53 Treasurer, 1952-53 Pet Peeve: Table Manners. Favorite Expression: "More liadadoes, please, Sir." College Choice: Harvard Ski and Mountaineering Club, 1950-53 Chess Club, 1951-53 Boy Scouts, 1948-50 Student Drive, 1950 Warren Hall Prefect, 1949-50 Sextet, 1952-53 Cum Laude Football Squad, 1952 Basketball Squad, 1952-53 Baseball Team, 1953 ROBERT SCHOFIELD FREEMAN "Boob," "Chuffer', 136 Manning St., Needham Hts., Mass. Age: 17 College Choice: Harvard Day School, 1948-53 Cum Laude Blue Club Harding Latin Prize, 1952-53 Orchestra, 1948-53 President, 1953 Pet Peeve: "To be a Pilgrim." Favorite Expression: "At great personal sacrifice." 14 CHARLES LEMUEL CILLIATT "Charlie," "Gilly," "Gillifat', 79 Hinckley Road, Milton, Mass. Age: 17 Day School, 1947-53 Blue Club Science Club, 1951-53 Camera Club, 1952-53 Pet Peeve: Dieting Favorite Expression: "I mcriminate mel" College Choice: M. I. T. M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1952-53 Soccer Manager, 1952 Field Science Prize, 1953 refuse to answer on the grounds that it may L... .... Age: 18 Forbes House, 1947-53 Blue Club Glee Club, 1952-53 Nautical Society, 1949-53 Science Club, 1949-53 Radio Club, 1947-53 IAMES ERNEST HAMBUCHEN "Hammy," "Jim" Lloyd Neck, Huntington, Long Island, N. Y. Age: 19 Forbes House, 1947-53 Orange Club Glee Club, 1951-53 OMB Newspaper, 1951 Debating Society, 1952 Fish ggd Game Association Chess Club, 1948-49 Boy Scouts, 1947-49 Pet Peeve: Little Corporals. , 1951- Favorite Expression: "But still." College Choice: Harvard C. B. Club Entertainment Committee, 1952-53 Co-Chairman, 1952-53 Football Squad, 1950-51 Football Team, 1952 Wrestling Squad, 1952 Track Squad, 1951 Track Team, 1952-53 15 ELISHA WINTHROP HALL, jR. "Butch', Scituate, Mass. College Choice: Harvard Student Drive. 1946-47 Art Prize, 1949 Boy Scouts, 1946-48 C. B. Club M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1952 Le Cool Chouls, 1952-53 Pet Peeve: Ford universals. Favorite Expression: "Don't get panicky!" f 43 Crabtree Road, Quincy, Mass. Age: 16 Upton House. 1952-53 Day School, 1945-52 Blue Club Clee Club, 1948-53 Choir, 1953 Festival Chorus, 1952-53 081B Newspaper, 1951-53 081B Literary Board, 1953 081B Review Issue Board, 1953 Pet Peeve: The Rostruni, Favorite Expression: "My first four points are . THOMAS PARKER LEWIS .Tomb EDWARD THOMAS JONES "Tom,v "Twom,,' Vlonesyv 184 Fairview Avenue, Brockton, Mass. Age: 18 Day School, 1948-50 Wolcott House, 1950-53 Orange Club Glee Club, 1952-53 C. B. Club M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1953 Pet Peeve: Twilight League Umpiring. College Choice: Brown Camera Club, 1950-53 Secretary-Treasurer, 1951-52 Vice President, 1952-53 Soccer Squad, 1952 Track Squad, 1952 Track Team, 1953 Favorite Expression: "Well look who's here!" College Choice: Princeton Dramatic Club, 1952 "Mikado," 1952 Debating Societv. 1951-53 Secretary, 1952-53 Chess Club, 1952 M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1952-53 Director, 1952-53 Baskethall Manager, 1953 Henry Warder Carey Award, 1953 Age: 18 Day School, 1947-53 Monitor, 1952-53 Blue Club President, 1952-53 Student Council, 1951-53 Nautical Society, 1952-53 C. B. Club Entertainment Committee, 1952-53 Pet Peeve: Being led around. Favorite Expression: "Stop it!" 16 HUGH WILLIAM MARLOW "Hughieee,,' "Mort,v "Hugg.s'ie,', "Hugo," "Beefy" 58 Welch Road, Brookline, Mass. College Choice: Middlebury Warren Hall Prefect, 1948-50 Football Squad, 1950 Football Team, 1951 Hockey Team, 1949-53 Captain, 1953 Tennis Squad, 1951 Tennis Team, 1952-553 Captain, 1953 WILLIAM JOHN "Bumps," "Bill,', "Will,' 390 Adams Street, Quincy, Mass. Age: 17 Robbins House. 1950-53 Day School, 1947-50 Orange Club Glee Club, 1947-53 Choir, 1952-53 Festival Chorus, 1951-53 Dramatic Club, 1952-53 Pct Pecvc: Eggs Favorite Expression: "Oh no!" MARTIN, JR. College Choice: Yale Boogie-s 061B Newspaper, 1952-53 Debating Society, 1950-53 Boy Scouts, 1948-50 Sextet, 1952-58 Cum Laude Football Squad, 1952 Age: 17 Day School, 1948-53 Orange Club Glee Club, 1950-53 Choir, 1952-53 3 Festival Chorus, 1952-53 ROLF YNGVE HALLIN OLSON "Rolfus," "RYHO,v "Swede" Cedar Crest, Clinton, Connecticut Age: 18 Forbes House, 1948-53 Monitor, 1952-53 Orange Club Student Council, 1952-53 Glce Club, 1950-53 Choir, 1951-53 Festival Chorus, 1951 Fish ggd Game Association, 1952- Noctet, 1952 Pet Pceve: You hit the nail right on the Favorite Expression: "KAPOWl" College Choice: Wesleyan Boy Scouts, 1948-50 C. B. Club M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1953 Football Squad. 1950-51 Football Team, 1951-52 Captain, 1952 Wrestling Squad, 1951-52 Wrestling Team, 1953 Lovering Medal, 1953 thumb. 17 CONRAD NOBILI "Con," "Nu1ns," "Wop" 24 Maypole Road, Quincy, Mass. College Choice: Bird Club, 1953 Boogies Football Squad, 1952 Baseball Team, 1953 ' ' Pet Peeve: Eggs. Outi-ieldcrs who don't yell. Favorite Expression: "Cum grano salis." l larvard HERBERT PA ..Kim,,, ..TOeS,,, .. 6 Mercer Circle, Cambridge, Mass. Age: 18 Forbes House, 1950-53 Orange Club Glee Club, 1952-53 Choir, 1952-53 Festival Chorus, 1953 Dramatic Club, 1953 "PSrg1g25Jy of the Western World," Pet Peeve: Guys bothering me when I s Favorite Expression: "Twotley." PETER NICHOLAS PANOS "Pete', 1044 Brook Road, Milton, Mass. Age: 17 College Choice: Harvard Day School, 1945-53 Wrestling Squad, 1950-52 Orange Club Wrestling Team, 1952-53 Track Squad, 1952-53 Pet Peeve: Shaving. Favorite Expression: Sigh. RKER, II Porkchopn College Choice: Harvard Bird Club, 1952-53 Octet, 1952 Football Squad, 1951 Football Team, 1952 Track Squad, 1951 Track Team, 1952-53 Alfred Elliott Trophy, 1953 tudy. VICTOR HUNCERFORD PARSONS "Vic,D "Mumbles" 57 Dudley Road, Newton Center, Mass. Age: 18 College Choice: Williams Wolcott House, 1949-53 Dragiztic Clulzi 1350-553951 " i ers to t e 'ea," Glee Club, 1950-53 ffafzwdand i,g?5g,,an,,, 1952 - " i a o," Choir' 1951-53 "Playboy of the Western World," Festival chorus, 1951-53 1953 Sextet, 1952-53 08113 Newspaper, 1951-52 Cum Laude Debating Society, 1951-52 Soccer Squad, 1952 Pet Peeve: Music room snoopers who have to see who's practicing. Favorite Expression: 'tI'll go quietly." 18 PHILIP STUART PERRY "Gawlc," "Phil," "Gawkus Dilectin 127 Centre Street, Milton, Mass. Age: 18 College Choice: Williams Day School, 1947-53 Badminton Club, 1951-53 mm, Club Vice President, 1951-52 , I. Boogie-s 5tudent Council, 1952-53 Soccer Team, 1950-52 Science Club, 1951-53 Captain, 1952 Fish and Game Association, 1952- BHSk0IbH1lTeam, 1952-53 53 Tennis Team, 1951-53 Pet Peeve: Headmasters. Favorite Expression: "lt's a beautiful day for the races." EVAN RANDOLPH, IV ..Rat,. 11 Radnor Road, Radnor, Pa. Age: 18 College Choice: Harvard Wolcott House, 1950-53 Chess Club, 1951-53 Orange Club C. B. Club 061B Newspaper, 1952-53 M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1952-53 Debating Society, 1952-53 Track Team, 1953 Fish and Game Association, 1952- Pet Peeve: Elliciency experts. Favorite Expression: "Nnnnn - Dinkl" WILLIAM HUSTON RAWLS "Da Bid," "Bill" Beaver Pond, Beverly, Mass. Age: I8 College Choice: Harvard Wolcott House, 1949-53 Debating Society, 1951-52 Blue Club Camera Club, 1952-53 061B Newspaper, 1951-53 Chess Club, 1950-51 Ski and flgfiountaineering Club, M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1953 1951-5 Wrestling Manager, 1953 Science Club, 1952-53 Faucon prize, 1953 Pct Peeve: Announcements about art exhibits. Favorite Expression: "Bon-re!" 19 "sparks," Butler Age: 17 Robbins House, 1949-53 Blue Club Glee Club, 1951-53 Choir, 1952-53 Festival Chorus, 1951-53 Orchestra, 1950-53 GEORGE HOWARD ROBBINS "Howie," uB0bbinS,, Pike, Ambler, Pa. College Choice: Lehigh Science Club, 1951-53 Radio Club. 1950-53 President, 1953 M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1953 Track Squad, 1952 Track Team, 1953 MICHAEL SWING ROBERTSON 'Mikey' "Windy, 48 Church Green, Taunton, Mass. Age: 17 Robbins House, 1950-53 Orange Club Glee Club, 1951-52 Festival Chorus, 1952-53 061B Newspaper, 1950-53 061B Review Issue Board, 1953 Nautical Society, 1950-53 Vice-commodore, 1952-53 College Choice: Chess Club, 1950-53 President, 1952-53 C. B. Club Dance Committee, 1952 Dramatic Club, 1952-53 Pet Peeve: Women. Favorite Expression: "As it were." Harvard M,A. of Motion Pictures, 1952-53 Boogies Soccer Team, 1951-52 Basketball Squad, 1953 Fish and Game Association, 1951- Track Team, 1952-53 53 Pet Peeve: Guatemala. Favorite Expression: "You bet!" "Win," "Wi Age: 18 Wolcott House, 1947-49 Robbins House, 1949-53 Blue Club ORB Newspaper, 1950-53 06:13 Review Issue Board, 1953 Boy Scouts, 1947-50 C. B. Club Blazer Committee, 1951-52 Pet Peeve: Eggs and umpires. Favorite Expression: t'Wardl" 20 NVINTHROP SARGENT, IV nnief, "Bef," "Midget" Dallas, Pa. College Choice: Harvard Boogies Football Squad, 1950 Football Team, 1951-52 Wrestling Squad, 1951-52 Wrestling Team, 1953 Baseball Squad, 1951 Baseball Team, 1952-5:3 Captain, 1953 FREDERICK AUGUST OTTO SCHWARZ, JR. "Frit:.'J "Saba," "Black," "Nigger" 8 East 93rd Street, Age: 18 Wolcott House, 1948-53 Monitor, 1952-53 Student Council, 1951-53 Head Monitor, 1952-53 Orange Club President, 1952-53 OMB Newspaper, 1949-53 Business Manager. 1952-53 08:11 Review Issue Board. 1949-53 Debating Society, 1951-52 Ski and Mountaineering Club, 1951-53 Boy Scouts. 1948-50 Pet Peeve: French requirements. Favorite Expression: "'s go!" New York, N. Y. College Choice: Ilarvard Student Drive. 1949-53 Co-Chairman, 1952-53 Dance Committee, 1952 Entertainment Committee, 1953 Warren Hall Prefect, 1949-50 Football Squad, 1951 Football Team, 1952 Basketball Squad, 1951-52 Basketball Team, 1953 Tennis Squad, 1952 Baseball Team, 19523 Age: 18 llobbins House, 1950-5:3 Orange Club 05113 Newspaper, 1951-52 Nautical Society, 1951-53 M.A. of Motion Pictures. 1952-53 Pet Peeve: People who ask if Cuatei Favorite Expression: "Have another." DAVID FRANCIS SHEEHAN "Dave," "Tuck,,' "Mick" 129 Cnlliver St., Milton, Mass. Age: 17 Day School, 1947-53 Orange Club 06113 Newspaper, 1951-53 C. B. Club Football Squad, 1950 Hockey Squatl. 1951-52 Pet Peeve: Women. Favorite Expression: "Ford," College Choice: Boston College Baseball Squad, 1951-52 Football Team, 1951-52 Hockey Team. 1952-58 Baseball Team, 1953 Boogies 21 CARLOS EDUAHDO SEGURA-RUBIO "Los," "The Keg" 11 Calle Oriente 2211, Guatemala City, Guatemala, C.A. College Choice: llarvarcl Fish anal Came Association. 1951- 53 Secretary. 1952-53 C. B. Club Yvrestling Squatl. 1952-551 nala is very hot. It isn'tl . .,... . . . ,RH s- 79? BRADFORD NORRIS SWETT "Gouhles,v "Quid," "Oi," "Bags," "Sacks," "Brad" 300 Kerneway, Baltimore 12, Maryland Age: 17 Wolcott House, 1949-53 Blue Club Orangg and Blue Newspaper, 1951- 5 Dramatic Club, 1952-53 Vice President, 1953 Business Manager, 1953 Ski and Mountaineering Club, 1950-53 C. B. Club Dance Committee. 1952 Pet Peeve: Snifllers. Favorite Expression: ". . . Wherr they mean yes all the time." IOHN DUKE 19 Gun Hill St., Age: 17 Day School, 1947-53 Orange Club Dramatic Club, 1950-51 Science Club, 1950-53 President, 1953 Pet Peeve: Those who continually ask teacher. Favorite Expression: "Cool," College Choice: Harvard Blazer Committee, 1952 Chairman, 1952 Entertainment Committee. 1953 Co-Chairman, 1953 M.A. of Motion Pictures. 1953 Football Squad, 1950 Football Team, 1951-52 Hockey Squad, 1952-53 Track Squad, 1951-53 Age: 17 Forbes House, 1948-53 Blue Club President, 1953 Student Council, 1951-53 Glee Club, 1951-53 President, 1952-53 Choir, 1951-53 President, 1952-53 Festival Chorus, 1951-52 Dramatic Club, 1951-53 President, 1952-53 "Arms and the Man," 1951 "Mikado,' 1952 "Playboy of the Western World," 1953 Bird Club, 1949-53 Pet Peeve: Outiielders who don't yell. Favorite Expression: "Cool." 22 HOWARD MALCOLM TICKNOR ..MuL,, ..BiTd,,, .. STACKPOLE ujohnii uDukev Milton, Mass. College Choice: Amherst Radio Club, 1950-51 M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1952-53 Soccer Team, 1952 me if 1've ever had my father as a M ow-Kim" 56 Beech Rd., Englewood, New Jersey College Choice: Harvard Fish grind Game Association, 1951- President, 1952-53 Boy Scouts, 1948-50 Dance Committee, 1952-53 Blazer Committee, 1951-52 Warren Hall Prefect, 1948-50 Head Prefect, 1949-50 Sextet. 1953 Football Squad, 1951 Football Team, 1952-53 Basketball Team, 1951-53 Captain. 1952-53 Baseball Squad, 1952 Baseball Team, 1953 ROBERT CRAY TWOMBLY "Boo," "Abc," "Twotley," "Wrrmby wombyv 450 liiversicle Drive, New York City, New York Age: 18 Forbes House, 1949-551 Blue Club Ulm' Club, 1950-5:3 Choir, 1950-5:3 lfcstival Chorus, 1950-53 06113 Newspaper, 1950-53 06:13 Lit. Board, 1952-5:3 Managing Editor, 1952-53 08113 Review Issue Board, 1953 Debating Society, 1951-53 Science Club, 1950-53 Pet Pct-vc: llnrvard. Favorite Expression: "Cod, Hall!" S'l'E1'11EN LEWIS NVALD "Stencil "Bevan 267 Eliot Street, Chestnut Hill, Mass. Age: 17 Day School, 1949-53 Blue Club 08113 Newspaper, 1951-53 Baseball Team, 1953 Pet P4-eve: People who sculf up white-wull tires. Favorite Expression: "lsn't it so?" College Choiee: Amherst Fish and Cann- Association. 1950- 53 Vice President, 1953 Boy Scouts, 1949-50 Cum Laude M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1952-53 "Le Cool Ghoulsf' 1953 Octet, 1952 Football Squad, 1952 Wrestling Squad, 1949-52 Wrestling Team, 1952-53 VINCENT SEHHANO VILLAHD, 111. "Vince" 115 East 67th Street, New York 21, N. Y. Age: 18 College Choice: Undecided Upton House, 1949-53 M.A. of Motion Pictures, 1951-52 Blue Club Debating Society, 1951-553 Dmtxatic Chibl19i,l1-53 1951 Camera Club, 1951-5:1 " rms am tue un," .. --Maman," 1952 B' C""', ,, - , "Playboy nf the 1Vt'Sft'ffl World." LK' C001 t"ho"lS' 1952-53 1953 Hockey Manager, 1952-5:1 Pet Peeve: Sigmund Freud. Favorite Expression: "Definitely nieretricious ' College Choice: Harvard Debating Society, 1952-53 Soccer Squad, 1952 23 Day School, 1947-53 Blue Club O8zB Newspaper, 1950-53 Chess Club, 1950-53 Warren Hall Prefect, 1948-50 Pet Peeve: Sargent. Favorite Expression: "Hey! Wot's JOHN CROSBY BROWN WEBSTER "The Webf' "jack" Bedford Hills, N. Y. Age: 17 College Choice: Amherst Camera Club, 1953 Dramatic Club, 1952-53 'gelrzisdand the Man" . h " i a 0" Chow' 1953 "Playboy ofthe Western World," Chess Club, 1949-53 M.A. of Motion Pictures. 1952-53 Assistant Director, 1953 Soccer Squad, 1952 Robbins House, 1949-53 Orange Club Glee Club, 1949-53 Festival Chorus, 1953 OMB Newspaper, 1952-53 08:13 Review Issue Board, 1953 Debating Society, 1952-53 Pet Peeve: People with great ideas for news pictures. Favorite Expression: "Will all the First Classmen who -" Blue Club Pet Peeve: ANnouncements. Favorite Expression: "Isn,t it so?" 24 Fish .agd Game Association, 1951- D ARTEMUS WARD "Art,', "M0ose,,' lKD9UC01l,,, "Roo0f,,' "The Great Bull, "The Thingv 1460 Canton Avenue, Milton, Mass Age: 19 College Choice: Harvard Boogies Football Squad, 1950-51 Football Team, 1952 Basketball Squad, 1952 Basketball Team, 1953 Baseball Team, 1952-53 da scoop?" JOEL KAUFMAN WECHSLER "Wex,' 125 Willard Road, Brookline, Mass. Age: College Choice: H irvard Day School, 1950-53 Debating Society, 1952-53 Cum Laude 11288 Clfl QWUI' S' THE CHARLES PARKER REYNOLDS MEMORIAL AWARD To a boy who has been conspicuous in maintaining the Academy's ideals. ROBERT READ BATCHELDER THE WILLIAM BACON LOVERINC MEDAL To a boy who has helped most to per- petuate in Milton the memory of a gallant gentleman and oHicer. ROLF YNCVE HALLIN OLSON THE ROBERT SALTONSTALL MEDAL For pre-eminence in physical efliciency and observance of the code of the true sportsman. TALBOT BAKER IR. THE MILTON-HARVARD PRIZE To a member of the junior Class in Har- vard College, who, having prepared for college at Milton, has exemplified in his college life the ideals and traditions of his school. SAMUEL LAWRENCE BATCHELDER, jR. THE HENRY WARDER CAREY MEMORIAL AWARD To a member of the First Class who has best exemplified consistent effort, thor- oughness of preparation, and fairness of point of view in Public Speaking. THOMAS PARKER LEWIS THE GORHAM PALFREY FAUCON PRIZE For the best essay on the subject: Trace the history of suffrage in the United States. WILLIAM HUSTON RAWLS THE CAROLINE LESLIE FIELD SCIENCE PRIZE For attainment and promise in scientific studies. CHARLES LEMUEL CILLIATT THE ALFRED ELLIOTT MEMORIAL TROPHY For self-sacrifice and devotion to the best interests of his Teams. HERBERT PARKER, II THE BENJAMIN FOSDICK HARDING LATIN PRIZES Class I Robert Schofield Freeman Class II Henry Holmes 'Thayer Class III Frederick Converse Cabot Class IV Iohn Sherburne Reidy THE HARVARD CLUB OF BOSTON PRIZE To a member of the Second Class for efficiency in studies, sturdiness of char- acter, and excellence in all the relations of school life. WILLIAM STANLEY NORTH, III THE GEORGE WIGCLESWORTH CHASE PRIZE To a boy in the Second Class who has shown a spirit of co-operation and self- sacrifice in school life. JAMES HANDASYD PERKINS, IR. Name Ht. Wt. Chosen Occupation Ollxllgggjn Hobby Andrews 5-2 135 Electrical Engineer Wrestling Coach Wrestling Baker 6-1 185 Travel Agent Traffic Cop Muddlers Batchelder 6-3 168 Civil Engineer Gardener Shopwork Beede 5-10 150 Automotive Engineer Plumber Hot Rods Belash 6-2 145 Attend the Bar Bartending Locks Boyden 5-8 135 Politics Cop Arguing Bradley 5-9 135 Pro Hockey Ice Scraper Hacking Brayton 6-3 168 Business Bookie Water Skiing Brown 5-7 128 Teaching Learning Make Ups Carr 5-9 135 Investments Bookie Sailing Chapman 6-0 150 Business Croupier Q11ibb1iHS Coulter 6-1 160 Philosophy U. S. Army Singing Crews 6-2 200 Diplomatic Corps Sanitation Corps Indoor Sports Davis 6-1 170 Business Millionaire Philosophy Dllfkee 5-0 170 Psychology Underworld Czar Winsor Eldridge 5-10 145 Engineering Riveter Skiing Emery 5-6 145 Medicine Vet Weekends Faber 5-7 130 Writing 061B Reporter Boure Fiske 6-2 165 Electrical Engineer Lightning rod sales Radio Fitzgibbons 6-1 180 Lecturer Math Teacher Studying Freeman 6-1 175 Musician Latin Teacher P0iSOIl-pen Gilliatt 6-0 199 Industry Sanitation Eating Hall 6-3 195 Business Registry Inspector Be-Bop Hambuchen 5-10 165 Business Tax Evader Records jones 5-11 145 Ioumalism Newsboy Photography Lewis 5-10 148 Politics Movie Usher Model RR Marlow 5-10 175 Doctor Stretcher Bearer Dancing Martin 5-11 165 Admiral Swab Society Nobili 5-7 140 Writing USMC, Pfc. Hunting Olson 5-10 173 Business Pfc. Hunting Panos 5-6 155 Law Barkeeper Walking Parker 5-6 165 Diplomat Fight Referee Sleeping Parsons 6-1 155 Doctor Butcher Models Perry 6-4 170 Millionaire Teacher Fishing Randolph 5-11 148 Chemical Engineer Engineer tTrainl Shooting Rats 26 Favorite Haunt Wrestling Room Open Houses New York Graveyard The Cave Mr. Sturges' Parlor Sandunes Crews' Room C. B.'s Room Goodwin House Brooks Bros. Graveyard Chez Paree Ski Huts Streets Robbins, Rm. 12 French Cafes No. 2 C. A. Eliot Hall Fiction Room Winsor "Le Ghoul" Room Lincoln North Easton "Hell" Known For Calendars Hirsuteness Elephant Calls Illegal Activities Gait Ping-Pong Nose Conscientiousness Am I known? Frugality Modesty Argumentativeness My personality Going Ape Frankness April 16, 1952 Stodginess Grey Hosts Reach at Table Appetite Alarm Clocks Efficiency Peeling Telephoning Famous Neighbor Murder Stories Suppressed Desire To graduate Carry the ball Mr. Pocock's garden Who Knows? Bursar's safe "Marlow-Green!" Censored Ref Wigg Leagues Eliminate work None Party in Upton Give a Greenslip Pyromania Homicide Acquire tact Yell in Chapel Decimate Stokygrams Destroy Ladder Stealing tigers Weigh 150 Run Math Class Beat the Game SatisHed Honi soit .' . . l Spar with Rocky Sing 2nd Bass Ambition None Shave annually Whose isnit? Own a hot rod Flagpole sitter Rise in ANFL Beat the game Squelch Mr. Pocock Too Much Beat draft Own a Jag Be a millionaire Marry Rich Wife Headmaster Five kids Climb Mt. Everest Reach 6 ft. Win ANFL Win the Mile Pres, of ANFL More Announcements Make Money Go to Shrewsbury Bank President Clear the Pit Murder Room L1 Packards Weekend of sin Teach English Hingham Having it Tough Unsuppressed Nobili's Chevvy Cape Cod Hacking To go 81 go 8: go Martin's Plymouth Not Divulged Doodling Sleep Sleep Movies Beard Grow a beard Shave annually No. 3 Blue Hosts Walk Flat-footed None Art Dept. Grinding Loafing Play the Piano Florida Eggs Cigars Athletic Director Room L2 Good Looks Eeeeeeeeee . . . Win High Hurdles 27 Name Ht. Wt. Chosen Occupation OIZZZZZIZSH Hobby Rawls 5-8 115 Clipping Coupons Punching Tickets Midget Cars Robbins 6-0 180 Electrical Engineer Plumber Radio Robertson 6-1 147 Manufacturing Window Washing Sailing Sargent 5-6 150 Commercial Artist House Painter Sailing Schwarz 6-2 175 Lawyer Corrupt Policeman Sports Segura 5-8 175 Business Playboy Resting Sheehan 5-8 155 Lawyer Strike Breaker Peeling Stackpole 5-10 150 Engineering Day Laborer Silly question Swett 6-1 172 Investments Pawnbroker Skiing Ticknor 6-0 157 Fishing Editor Copy Boy Fishing Twombly 5-6 140 Doctor Used Car Dealer Bull-sessions 'Villard 6-0 150 Movie Producer Occ-oo-sho-be-do-be Speleology Wald 6-0 165 Business Caddy Sports Ward 6-4 200 Pro Baseball Fenway Attendant Society Webster 5-8 145 Teacher Head of Ath. Dept. Photography Wechsler 5-10 135 Criminal Lawyer Criminal Hmm . . . Typical Milton Man Athlete Emery ...... 16 Ward . . 26 Bradley . . . 10 Sheehan . 13 Baker ...... 5 Wald . . 2 Most Likely to Succeed Hfmdsotmest Batchelder .... 12 Nobili , h 11 Freeman . . . 12 Davis , , 6 Olson . . 5 Me , , 3 Done Most for M ilt0n First to be Married Batchelder .... 25 Sargent , 19 Schwarz . . . 11 Segura . . . 6 Olson ...... 5 Hambuchen . . 4 Done Milton For Most Lady's Man Segura ...... 26 Bradley , 8 Randolph . . 6 Durkee . . 7 Wechsler . . 6 Ticknor . . . 5 28 Favorite Haunt C impus in sun F ilmouth Hingh im So of the Border Bursar s Oflice Princeton Le Ghoul' Room A my party Known For Muscles Sour notes Talking Aggressiveness Spirit Capacity Scholastic Ability Hoii Thrift Suppressed Desire Nose Neckties Indoor Sports Size Athletic Ability S uppressed Desire Peel on Track Bleed Nums' tires Egg Wigg Desk Cut off Tonyis nose Clean out Batch Grow a beard 0-100 MPH in 6 secs. Out-talk Boyden 3 3 S 3 Sleep None suppressed Moon Milk Satisfying same To be a Cop Be a "Schoolboy Herd' Ambition Own a Ferrari Get married Run in Olympics Always changing Play for Yankees Make Money Censored Read Everything S S S S To succeed Write Win with Taft g 'Q -P' 2 'Viz Olympic swimmer , Cook eggs Intellectual B C' Night School Punctuality Be Highly Irregular Bead Bhagavad Gita Best Dressed BTO Wechsler . . . 23 Davis . . . 38 Swett . . 18 Wald . . 2 Segura . . 5 Swett . . 2 Out to Lunch TWA Ticknor . . 16 l Durkee . . . 18 Parsons . . 10 Davis . . 5 Iones . . 5 Others . . . . 28 Politician Most Versatile Boyden . . 45 Ticknor . . . 39 Batchelder . . 2 Bradley . . 2 Davis . . . 1 Me . . 1 Apple Polisher Hacker Marlow . . 35 N obili . . . . 36 Durkee . . . 5 Schwarz . . 5 Swett . . 1 Ward . . . . . 4 29 1 V 'x ljafecfictory We have all heard a great deal in the past year or two about "the critical times of to- dayf' and how we cannot afford to take it easy in such ucriticalv times. There is some- thing rather irritating in this phrase, aside from the fact that you hear it so much. Per- haps the irritating part is the part that im- plies that, whereas we could "let up" in less critical times, we cannot afford to do so now because of the world situation. Is this true? History has been interpreted as a tre- mendous curve of progress, interspersed with periods of reversal. Each civilization reaches a certain peak, and then is destroyed. There follows a period of darkness, and then a new civilization is born, reaching a higher peak of progress than its predecessor before it, in its turn, it destroyed. We can't tell how long this cycle will last, nor what its ultimate end will be, if it has one, but we can remark on the general trend of this cycle, the trend of progress. If we accept Science as an example, we must agree that the trend of civilization has been one of progress and self-betterment rather than decline. Originally, Science was tied up with Theology, as in ancient Egypt. Then Thales, the astronomer known as the "father of science" took over the throne of science in ancient Greece about 600 B.C. As knowledge spread, however, Thales' ideas became dated and finally gave birth to a new and better science, the science of Aris- totle. The Aristotelian peak was reached, and another period of reversal set in. Two thousand years later, science sprang to life again in such men as Harvey and Mendel, and we know the heights to which science has soared today with the development of atomic energy and radar. The question that we ask today is: Could these accomplish- ments have been achieved if the men who achieved them had been content to take it easy when times were easy, and do their best only when times were critical? When we think about these cycles, we wonder whether they were man-made or decreed by fate and therefore inevitable. There is something fairly terrifying in the fatalistic point of view, and if we have any faith at all in man's ability to improve him- self, we are apt to be skeptical of those who prefer to recline on the handy, comfortable cushion of fate. To get back to the opening point, can we afford to take it easy when things are going Well? Furthermore, is this problem up to society or up to the individ- ual? At Milton, we might rephrase this: Is the studenfs welfare up to him or up to the school? The answer is probably a combina- tion of both. In American History, we can find ex- amples where neither the individual nor society pushed itself much because the times were relatively easy. The "Gilded Agen of the 1870's and ,80,s is one example, another is the reactionary period of the "Roaring Twentiesf' When we examine these two periods, we find it hard to believe that anyone can take it easy when times are easier. Perhaps if the Americans of the '80's had not taken it easy, there would have been no World War I. Perhaps if the Amer- icans of the ,20's had not taken it easy, there would have been no depression or World War II. Perhaps if we had not taken it easy after the triumphant years of World War II, we should not be faced with the "critical times of today." Of course this is all theory and second-guessing, but it seems to indi- cate that one can never really take it easy and get away with it. Unfortunately, this tendency to let up when you are ahead is a very human one, if we could compare life with a mile race, with ultimate perfection of man equivalent to a four minute mile, we should soon see that the four minute mile would be much nearer the reach of a good miler if he had a tough competitor to give him the competi- tion he needs to produce his best speed - fContinued on Page 741 Glass gflstorcg This is supposed to be a Class history. What it will outwardly be will have little semblance to a history of any sort, except for a vague chronological sequence, and for you who didnit graduate from Milton in '53 and are just leafing through this during a dead spot in some party, it will be con- fusing and quite senseless. It isnit meant for you, and you will do better reading "Night and Dayf' It is ours: names, scandals, and all. If you want to see our achievements, you can find them on a different page. Sure, we're proud of them, but they arenit what made the narrow walls bearable, it is the other things we remember. One more thing before we begin, this matter of names. Some can't be explained in gentle Society, others can't be explained anywhere. The significance of them is doubtful, and their origin all but forgotten. If a boy's Chris- tian name is given here, it probably means his real one is unprintable. The Class of '53 had its beginnings somewhere back in the dimmed memories of Cawk, Bumps, Cecil B. Lewis, Duke, and the totally blank memory of Moose. Presumably it was quite normal till the Fifth Grade, when it showed the glimmer- ings of character as Martin and Perry as- sassinated a car and wisely sold the gun. In the Sixth Class were 17 members who have stayed with it and are still part of us. The Class developed a spirit of solidar- ity in the persecution of Hobart Dailey, who got wise sooner than most and switched from Latin to finance. On the athletic side, the highlights were the triumphs of the Packers and two injuries, Big Art getting his nose squashed, and someone hitting an eagle with a foul ball. There was also a perfume incident in War- ren Hall. The next September was a landmark as Nobili arrived with 9 others, giving us 86. The Blue Team, under A. O., won the foot- ball championship, and darned if the League All-stars didnit lick the B string of our undefeated Warren Hall Squad. The Fourth Class was the year, and certain gentlemen had a rough time of it. Colonel Ehrhard developed a good arm and an almost mechanical bellow: "Out, Sar- gent!" CAlmost any name of 14 was used at some time in place of Win's.j Mr. Duncan might spin at the noise of a can- nonball rolling down the aisle, only to scc a great cloud of chalk dust filling thc back of the room. Sometimes, the class would move in pieces to the basement, and once Nums was hefted in front of his father. Even Bird was kicked out while attempting to quell a riot. Hughie got a letter, the 4 is .A V first in the Class. Sports were pretty suc- cessful, but we lost the Tri-League Baseball Championship in a playoff. Wopo, of all people, was star center on the winning Football Team. The year drew to a close, but could not be complete till Cap hauled out his box and returned the frogs, tops, and rubber bands he had collected. We got religion, of a compulsory sort, and we leamed by experience and Graham lecture what things were all about. fLewis wants it made clear that he didn't collapse when we think he did.J It all ended with some wild Scout trips to Plymouth and Long Pond. CContinued on Page 72l :Q Q f LJ C 'TJ L.. IJ.. e E U Q el 1 2 i Q s-I E C 3-s ku d C, L L4 5 E Z P if ff .4 EJ F 5 i CQ J : bl. Q.. C '15 L: Z F 2 'V L. 'I 5 f Q-1 --. 3 'E Q f-L4 ? . I Q 5 ,L . LII ICJ ffl 17 'I E 3-4 'C E T LJ 5-1 ft ... Z 4-T F Tn LJ .I Z cf I 'L-1 E I 1'-4 :. I C ' F' Z YT Q I A E Z C, E E J G -1 5-1 ,. u sl Q, CL .E -lf If vu if 'J , z 5 C 4 4.1 lx II? Z 9 f s J? Lf gg... Eine- --"4"".v-1 '- ...--., ..,4.-5, 2,1251 fnblrrgz ',-jg g.. Quik-.4 f-'r' F-11:15 :QEMZ NV, ,J UQQQA A ...xg Qxnyw -J: fi fhfgv L-1,-f. ,V Lg'-4..x.. .Z-' .':LL. +:'f1vz V g.-.3 f 'APL 'Ebig ,.1,,. 'F-4 S"-Pere-1 :D ::- mill:-51:5 I Qfjf- T:1lE 2 IC nan-Uv 4-I LJ 1 .. ,, I, :mg f..."- :DAQ-g"" .-,La 44... , oEaiEE .... 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E g, ,, :Z Q: V .... ra CL CII E 5 C 5 C E if Z I -1 -. A 'A 12 f- C 'fl 11 44 '1 CI -4 6 W 4 ... C n- -1 xl .- A 1, .44 ,E I-L. .LA 2 E A. ,-4 sl .- Z LL. N E 5 1 an : S E' ad , C xl -4 A d E G P 1 L .H CD 55 Y 5 E 5.. rl I5 C s.. L ,-J' 'T' Y r 'f .1 3 .. S-4 K if , 45 ,CQ Lx. lr. E .4 L if .1 :J ...- CD X-1 .- ..f M ffl f-I -.. .1 U K U f 1: v - ,- A f-. an 42 E' :f JU J E' -1 7: i-4 .- A E-1 A fr . .L CD .J .. L. - 'E I 4.-I 11' D-4 Q V .-1 if. ,, ,, P ..c 'U - A 1-4 C F P. 5. F ., .,, Buldwi n -v Butler, T CV, l R .S. R Lee. OX. C Hoppin. Estabrookc -v art, Cortcsi, A tu B.. S Clubs am! 1 .gs A ,e.,,,-N . cf 'F . Mi M Student Gouncz' STUDENT COUNCIL Davis, Perry, Batchclder, Ticknor Boydcn, Olson, Schwarz, F., Marlow, ll., Enicrx North, Schwarz, M., Perkins, XVyldc- I This year, the Student Council, because of the co-operation it received from the rest of the school, did not have to spend a great deal of its time on disciplinary mat- ters. However, the Creenslip Committee functioned as usual, with rotating members of the First Class Student Council and the four Second Class Student Conncilmen serving as secretaries. For major disciplin- ary matters, the Wigg Hall Committee was set up this year. This committee was dc- signed to recommend action to Mr. Perry and to keep a complete picture of each boyis record. With Mr. Davis as chairman, the Committee consisted of the House- masters, Advisors for the top three Day School Classes, and the Head Monitor, Fritz Schwarz. The first major change instituted by this year's Council concerned the rules for the Library. A Student Councilman was to be in charge each period and talking was to be allowed only with his permission. A second innovation concerned the dis- posal of used text books at the end of the year. In the past, there have been many books thrown away, since no place was provided to keep them over the summer. The Council agreed to provide a room in XVigg basement and store the books over this period, so that boys could select them for their courses in the fall. Finally, a typing course was suggested at least for First Classmen, something for which real need has been felt. The Council this year has been willing to spend much time and energy, and has shown an active interest in the school's wel- fare. gli? QI'ClfLgQ CHIC! BAL? The Orange and Blue progressed this year, under increased efficiency to new and higher goals. Under Editor Bob Batchelder, ten five-column news issues were pub- lished, the Literary Board continued to put out its three issues, and the Review Issue speaks for itself. The Newspaper received a First Place rating in the Columbia Inter- scholastic Press Association contest. With the five-column paper to contend with, we found that a larger staff was more satisfactory than the previous small board, and consequently, the O 81 B is now the second largest organization in school. A nucleus of men, however, had the jobs of writing headlines and reading proofs, among them Harry Fitzgibbons, Bill Boy- den, Jerry Fiske and Blackie Chapman. The Lit Board coasted to a certain ex- tent each term until the time arrived for a new issue. Then everything became fran- tic, with Managing Editor Bob Twombly bearing most of the burden. Thanks in large part to the Faculty, contributions did manage to come in, and three somewhat morbid issues resulted from bull sessions in Batch's room and Mr. Abellis house. This was a year of high points business- wise. Fritz Schwarz and Ben Williams handled a 584000.00 budget, and a new high in circulation. Mike Robertson and' Harry Eldridge sold enough ads, so that, coupled with the increased circulation, we were able to lower prices on all subscriptions from the previous year. CContinued on Page 73D --IJ, ORANGE AND BLUE VVilliams, Beecher, Greenway, Martin, Swett, VVard, VVald, Duncan, Ehrlich, Morgan, Altman Bradley, Chapman, NVL-bster, Cannell, Randolph, Perry, Mr. Abell, Segura, Sheehan, Sargent, Rawls Eldridge, Robertson. Schwarz, F., Twombly, Fitzgibbons, Heard, Batchelder, Fiske, Emery, Lewis, Boyden Keith, XVylde. Adams, Gamble. Noble. Gannett, Edmonds, Grinnell, Cowperthwait, Crowell 89 li 1 Mg-, segglif .sskri x SF CLEE CLUB Bigelow, Stone, Cannell, Potts, Knight, Bowditch, Robertson, Crosby, Ehrlich, Bingham, Ames VVebster, Lcwis, Nobili, Crews, Twolubly, Coulter, Bt-lash, Batchcldcr, Mr. Abt-ll, Tickuor, Fitzgibbons, Martin, Parker, Olson, Parsons, Chapman Beede, blaneway, Smith, Greenway, Schwarz, M., Fiske, Robbins, Baker, Emery, Eldridge, Carr, A., Oldberg, Gregg, Brayton Gamble, Welch, Jones, T., Cabot, F., jones, M., Keith, Kernan, Sherbrooke, XVilliams, VVright, Thorndike, Cabot, E., Cortcsi, Gratwicli Arnold, Toulmin, Knowlton, Grinnell, Cowperthwait, Noble, Dunbar, Koob, Filoon, Spalding, Pantaleoni The Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Abell, gave two concerts and partic- ipated in the Festival Chorus during the 1952-53 season. After initial try-outs, rehearsals began early in October for the Christmas Concert, given on December 13 with the Girls' School Glee Club and the Orchestra. The program began with live traditional carols sung by the joint Glee Clubs and the Iunior Glee Club. Next, the Choir and Madrigal Club performed Arise, Ye Servants of the Lord, by Tye. The central point was the performance of three choruses from 40 Mozartis Requiem. The concert was com- pleted by several more carols and a number by the Orchestra. The complete Requiem, by Mozart, was featured at the annual Festival Chorus in Symphony Hall on March 1. The Milton delegation of 35 voices was one of eight participating groups. The chorus was led by Mr. G. VVallace WVoodworth and ac- companied by members of the Boston Symphony Orchestra. The Spring Concert was held on May all the The program opened with For Saints, by Vaughn Williams. After the final anal Glzoir ' ' 'idea S' IF.5..., J V '1- CHOIR Parlcer, Nobili, Crews, Mr. Abell, NVebster, Martin, Lewis Parsons, liatehelder. Tiekuor, Fitzgibbons, 'l'womlmly, Olson Coulter. Bowditch. Gregg, Schwarz, M., Greenway, Oldberg, Smith, Bingham chorus, Angus Dei, of the Mozart Requiem, the Choir gave Nlendelssohnis The Right- eous Living Foreuer. The joint Clee Clubs sang three negro spirituals, and then sep- arated for several songs from the late Ren- aissance. After a fine performance of piano works by Bach and Chopin by Robert Freeman, ,53, The Boys' Clee Club sang ltandall Thompsonls Tarenteliu. The con- cert closed with three choruses from L,Al- legro, by Handel. The Choir did not sing often during the fall season, but rehearsals were held for engagements before and after Christmas vacation. Three hymns were sung at the Christmas Chapel Service: Zion Heurs the lVllfl.'fHI16'Il Singing, Lo, How ll Rose Ifer Blooming, and W'l:il1' Slreplzerfls lVl1fCfICl1, with the Madrigal Club. Previ- ously, The Choir and Madrigal Club had performed Tye's Arise, ye Servants of the Lord at the Christmas Clee Club Concert. In April, rehearsals were held more fre- quently in preparation for anthems to be sung in Chapel before the Sunday evening services. At the Service on Graduates Day, the Choir sang Integer Vitae. Palestrinals Aziommus Te was performed before a serv- ice in which the new lighting of the Chapel window was dedicated. Various daring arrangements of the Choir and Madrigal Club were tried in the loft when the series of anthems began on May 2. Successful performances of several numbers, including Domine Jesu by Mo- fkfontinued on Page 719 Cqrclzestra ORCHESTRA Mr. Van Slykc, Ilarwood, Hallowell, Rob., Ilufstader, -lolmson, Ullian, Freeman, I., Horak, Mr. Siskovsky Bice. Chase, Cratwiek, Frederick, Hartmann, Lamont Gregg, McPhee, Graves, Cluett, Faxon, Crocker, Bingham, Fiske Higgins, Starr, Iselin, Smith, Freeman, R., Oldberg, Robbins The Orchestra has made long strides along the road to musical success during the past season. From the festivities of the opening day, when over one hundred en- thusiastic harpsichordists, steam caliopists, and plumberls helpers applied for member- ship, the Academyls music department has done an excellent job in organizing the group which performed so ably in the two concerts. Assisting the Glee Clubs at the Christmas Concert, the Orchestra accompanied in the carol Sing lVe Nowcll, arranged by Mr. VanSlyck. This was followed by Haydnis Toy Synzpliony and Bachis beautiful Jesu, joy of AIIIIFS Desiring, Bob Freeman, solo oboe. The customary spring concert consisted of solos by members of the graduating classes of both schools, a Concerto for Four Violins by Telemann, a Trio by Mozart, a seldom heard Piano Quintet of Beethoven, and three selections by the Orchestra. Working under the principle that, at a secondary school level, the opportunity to play significant music is more important than the considerations of perfect perform- ance, the Orchestra played the M inuet from Bavelis Sonatine, the March from NVagner,s Die Meilstersinger, and three movements of the First Symphony of Beethoven. In spite of the diflicult nature of the program, the audience heard an excellent performance. fContinued on Page 710 mmatzic The Dramatic Club production chosen for this year was "Playboy of the VVestern lV0rl1I,D the humorous story of an Irish community with an array of interesting and amusing characters. Irish brogues were sharpened, tryouts were held, and the cast was picked. Rehearsals in the Thacher Room and lioom 11 then began. At the same time, strong backs were being mustered together to assist with the staging of the production. Some spent their time climbing around the rafters of the llathaway House theatre putting in the lighting system. The costume men wan- dered here and there measuring waists, while the business managers were trying to persuade people to see the play. The dress rehearsal went smoothly, the only mishap being that a set threatened to fall down on two or three occasions. The performances of the play took place on March 6th and 7th. The Hne acting on the part of the cast was particularly praised. The male parts were played by David Greenway in the lead, George Oldberg, Frank Kernan, Harry Fitzgibbons, Henry Cortesi, and President Malcolm Ticknor. We are very grateful to Mr. Duncan for helping out in the absence of Mr. Torney, and to Mrs. Sedgewiek for the tremendous amount of work that she put into the pro- duction. VVe also wish the best of luck to next yearis officers, Dave Greenway and Marshall Schwarz, and to the large number of returning players. in DRAMATIC CLUB Olgant. Beecher, Ehrlich, Thorndike, Raymond, Kernan, Parker, Emery, lfaber Duncan. Yillard, liobiuson, A., Oldberg, Schwarz, M., Greenway, XVebster, Andrews, XVilliams, Morgan. Cortesi Crews. Robbins. Eldridge. lfiske. Swett, Mr. Duncan, Tieknor, lfitzgibbons, l'arsons, Coulter, Martini Noble, Edmonds, Knowlton, Damon 43 B860 ting ociety DEBATING SOCIETY VVald, Villard, Randolph, Brayton, Crews, Beede, Arnold, Dunbar XVeehslcr, Ofgant, Carr, D., Duncan, Cannell, Morgan, Breehemin, Kernan, Altman Martin, VVchster, Mr. Norris, Lewis, Beecher, Boyden, Faber, Fitzgibbons, Twombly Kooh, Cowperthwait, Sawyer, Gamble, Pantaleoni, Swan, Spalding, Knowlton In one of its most active years to date, the Debating Society has sponsored many different types of speech activity. Members have participated in Intramural contests, Interscholastic debating, and a program of National Forensic League Tournaments and Congresses. During the fall political campaign, the Society staged intramural discussions on subjects of national interest. There were three debates concerning the relative merits of Eisenhower and Stevenson, Kennedy and Lodge, and the advisability of Trumanis Whistle Stop touring. Other Intramurals concerned secondary school homework and NATO. Interscholastically, Milton teams de- feated Nobles, Croton, Roxbury Latin, the Magus, and Brookline High School, and dropped a decision to Tabor. The annual Middlesex-St. Marks-Milton Round Robin Tournament ended in a three way tie. Mil- ton defeated Middlesex and lost to St. Marks. Milton participated in three NFL Student Congresses and ran one at the school in the fall. In the New England Champion- ships, Milton placed fourth in the debating and second in the overall point totals, and later competed in the Boston University Tournament. There were, in addition, sev- CContinued on Page 745 CIQHCQ G U An abundance of speakers and field trips has given the 1953 Science Club an ex- ceptional year. The first meeting started oil? a wide range of talks: Butch Hall and lluss Beede joined to explain how a hot rod works, while llowie liobbins discussed the characteristics of the perfect high fidelity amplifier. The next meeting gave us our first outside speaker, Nlr. Lucien Eaton, speaking on his experiences as a mining engineer. ln subsequent meetings, George Smith spoke of the work being done at the XVoods Ilole Oceanographic Institute, and David Belash explained the inner workings of locks. Mr. Bruce Kings- bury came out from the NI.l.T. Admissions Ollice and spoke on engineering at Techg later, Nlr. john Fiske spoke on engineering from the viewpoint of the successful busi- nessman. The final meeting, held at Nlr. Thorndike's home, featured the annual club dinner. The Science Club trips have been equally entertaining and informative. The first of these was to the Squantum Naval Air Sta- tion. The members present were shown the workings of many dillierent departments of the Station and of the planes themselves. During the mid-Winter holiday, a smaller group toured the Ford Nlotor plant in Somerville. The final trip of the year, with a delegation from the Girls' School, was to the Nluseum of Science, for a demonstra- tion of general items. including 3-D movies. The Club, under President john Stack- pole, has been active and next year prom- ises to be equally so with Bill North and Ceorge Smith as officers. main av in nf' SCIENCE CLUB llall, Perry, lloblnns, Cilliatt, Belash, Beede, Keith Twombly, Brown. North, Stackpole, Mr. Thorndike, Fiske, Smith. Andrews Thorndike. Oliver, NValler, Bingham, Rawls 45 autica! cslociety NAUTICAL SOCIETY Gregg, Delcnatcl, Potts, Durant, Perkins, VVylde, VVilliams, Smith Ilall, Marlow, Sherbrooke, Baker, Mr. Hall, Robertson, Carr, A., Segura, Bradley Damon, Bigelow, Howland, Thorndike, MacNaught, Gannett, Foster Weighing anchor in early October, under the command of Commodore Toby Baker and Vice-Commodore Mike Robertson, the "Good Ship Victoryf, with eleven new hands aboard, embarked upon her 15th annual cruise. The Nautical Society, at an early Friday evening rendezvous, saw slides of the races for the "Americas Cupf, The next stop- over was at "CapD Hallls house, Where plans were discussed for the '53 season. Midship- man Phil Delano of the Coast Guard and the Class of ,52, spoke to us on his voyage to Bermuda aboard the training-ship Eagle. Later, Mr. "Sandy', Moffat, a well known author and yachtsman, lectured on Cruis- ing in Safety. The Springis activities included visiting Mr. L. Francis Herreshoff at his castle in Marblehead, a trip to the New Bedford Whaling Museum, where we were treated to an extremely informative afternoon, and a talk by Mr. Allcard on his single-handed trip across the Atlantic. The Society went on its annual cruise to the Maritime Mu- seum at Mystic, Connecticut. Finally, with the coming of warm weather, the Nautical Society participated in the Interscholastic Dinghy competitions held at M.I.T., Tufts, and Lake Quonapoitt, on the whole with good success. After the closing of school, three boys are planning to sail in the Interscholastic Sail- ing Championships held at the U. S. Naval Academy, Annapolis. Chosen to pilot the Nautical Society next year through a continued program of activ- ity are Ross Sherbrooke, Commodore, and Rocky Potts as Vice-Commodore. NVe wish them Bon Voyage. CSL! an ountaineering The Ski and Mountaineering Club has been unusually active this year. Starting the year off with good weather, it had four climbs at the Quincy Quarries in the first month and was able to hold early elections which netted eight new members. After one more Quarry climb, the Club was ready for the Pawtuckaway trip. With Benny Dane, last year's Vice-President, the mission slept out and got its first taste of real climbing, with three or four on a rope. Even though it rained, spirits remained high. Due to the slow winter, there was no ski- ing until the Mid-VVinter Holiday, when twenty-seven skiers cleaned off Cannon Mountain in the rain and others went to the Wildcat Trail. Though the skiing this was possible to Big Blue, after a flash snow stormj, everyone was ready for the Club's Ski Weekend which came on March 7. The trip was almost completely Washed out but Mr. Carter brought us to the Gulf of Slides where two days were passed skiing in beautiful snow. After Spring Vacation, there was a Club meeting at Mr. Carter's house, at which the whole Club was shown pictures of the trip to Europe taken by several members last summer. Several climbs in the Quarries were tucked in before graduation. The Club hopes that next year's officers, Harold Janeway and John Wylde, will have as good a season as was had this year under Harry Eldridge, but will 1'CCOiVC better co- operation from the weather. year was very poor nearby C only one trip . , t .ani fl R SKI AND BJOUNTAINEERING CLUB Noble, Edmonds, Francis, Grinnell, Washburn, Crocker, Butler Coulter, XVilliams, Hartmann, Hallett, Perkins, Haines, Sherbrooke, Fitzgibbons Rawls, -Ianeway, Eldridge, Mr. Carter, Davis, NVylde, Swett 47 Cl4'lfLQ4'Cl CANIEBA CLUB Rawls, Robinson, P., Gregg, Bingham, Oldberg, Vllebster Gilliatt, jones, T.. Mr. Deake, Andrews, -lones, M., Villard llarwood, Camble, XYright, Deknatel, Damon This year, as in the past, the main goal of the Camera Club has been to promote interest in photography among its mem- bers and among the entire student body. Under the leadership of President Phil An- drews and the Advisor, Mr. Deake, the Club held its annual contest, in which an un- usually large number of photographs was entered. From this group, twelve pictures were picked for the annual calendar, and others were mounted for an exhibition in XVigg Hall. The calendar, sold earlier than in previous years, and thus serving a greater popular demand, sold almost three hun- dred copies and made the greatest profit in the history of the organization. This year, contrary to seasons past, all members have been encouraged in the un- 5 restricted use of the darkroom. The room, although essentially the same, has been repainted and plastic table tops have been put on the counters. It is now a pleasanter place in which to work. A limited program of speakers has been included in order to give the boys more time to work on photog- raphy in its more practical applications, and to put into practice what they learn from various lectures. One pfoject the Club was proud to undertake was the financing of uHellf' an amateur movie pro- duced this spring. Good luck is extended to the new officers, who plan to hold a contest with large cash prizes next year which will, we hope, create even more interest in the Held of photog- raphy. GAQSS The Chess Club started off rather slowly this year, with only a few meetings during the first months of school. The Clulfs pro- gram centered about activity within the school itself, and, although four matches were scheduled for the year, only two took place. Both lloxhury Latin and Groton had difficulty in getting to the school, two matches were played against the Faculty however, the first ending in a 3-3 tie, and the second in victory for the Faculty. This year, for the first time, the collection of membership dues was established. From this amount, the Cluh purchased two chess sets which have been placed in the l,ilJI'ill'y. These sets are for use hy lab both meinhers and non-ineinbers, the in- tention is to increase the opportunities for playing in the school. Though there was an unusually large senior membership this year, there were many underclassmen who joined the club and learned to play Chess. These underclassmen show promise in forming a large and active club next year, one which will he ahle to extend the program of frequent chess playing. YVe wish to thank Mr. Koehler for all that he has done for us this year, and to thank Nlike ltohertson, the President. The seniors also wish President-elect Tom ltossitcr and Vice-President-elect Hohy Spalding the hest of luck for the coming year. Cnmss CLUB Fitzgilihons, 0'Connor, Chapman, Randolph, Kernan NVard, Boyden, Bowditch, NVehster, Carr, A., Brechniin, Brayton Beede, Hossiter, ltohertson, Mr, Koehler, Faber, Spalding, Crews Ofgant, Perkin, Herzog, Dunlnar, Pool, Thorndike, Duncan Jim! G af BIRD CLUB Nobili, Ticknor, Mr. Morrison, Parker, Ehrlich Raymond, Heard, Emery, Bigelow, XVallcr The Milton Academy Bird Club still holds the distinguished mark of being thc smallest, and probably most exclusive, club on the campus with a total of nine mem- bers. The yearis activities centered about nu- merous field trips to Newburyport. The Club first drove there on October 12, where it spent most of the morning. In the after- noon, the group worked its way back along the coast to Nahant. The total number of birds sighted was thirty-one. On the day after Thanksgiving an in- formal group of four traveled there again. It was cold! That day, 24 species were seen, Knots and an especially good view of some Lapland Longs compensated for the low temperature. Fog and rain forced an early return on March 15, even so, thirty different types were recorded around Plum Island and Newburyport. A great help on this trip was Chan Bigelowis telescope, which in- creased opportunities tremendously. Activities in later spring centered less on group hikes and more on individual re- cordings, including a number of walks to the Milton Cemetery. One of the features of the Club that makes it unique is the appeal of wandering out into the country on a beautiful Sunday morning. It is a relatively unimportant matter to record the number of birds or varieties seen. The Club wishes to thank the Morrisons for their Sunday morning breakfasts, mak- ing early starts possible. It also thanks its President, Stan Emery, and extends good luck to incoming officers Ted Raymond and Steve Heard for the 195-1 season. is and game ssociatzlon The Milton Fish 61 Came Club has ex- panded greatly this year from the small group of enthusiasts who first started the organization two years ago. lt has begun a new half-member system which allows all interested boys to attend Club lectures and movies at Friday night meetings as half-members. yet deprives them of the voting power. The Club has had a number of lectures and movies this year. Mr. Monroe of the Nlassachusetts Conservation Department talked on the stocking and mechanics of Fish Ilatcheries. The Club was privileged to have Nlr. O. ll. P. Rodman, of Hunting it Fi-Yllillrff Magazine, speak on Striped Bass fishing. Members ol' the Norfolk Fishing Club came and gave a very instructive session on fly-casting. Rolf Olson gave a lecture on guns, and jim Mumford showed us slides of salmon fishing. VVe have also seen hunting and Hshing movies from two out- door magazines. On May 9 and 10, a group of five gllll- ners from the Club went with Rolf Olson to his home in Clinton, Conn., from which they went to a nearby target range to have a day of shooting. They also watched a l'll'l0-l'2lI1gl' lll2ltCh ill PrOgl'CSS. The Club. which is set up to encourage participation and interest not only in hunt- ing and fishing, but also in conservation, wishes Bill North and john VVylde, who will head next years outdoorsmen, a sue- cessful year in carrying out this ideal. I i 3 4 ,Y FISH AND CAME ASSOCIATION Perry, Wylde, Brayton, Ward, Bradley, North, Randolph Ilambuehen. Emery, Segura, Ticknor, Twombly, Olson Beede, NVhitney, Tullis, Crowell, Mumford e mzlfton academy o motz'on ictures MILTON ACADENIY OF lN'lOTlON PICTURES Randolph, jones, T., Emery, Eldridge, Andrews, Batclwldvr Mr. Duncan, Scgura, Swett, Bradley, Robbins, Gilliatt Stackpole, Mr. Deakc, Lewis, NVQ-bster, Olson For the second time, a group of students, consolidated as the Milton Academy of Motion Pictures, has produced a feature length motion picture. The Camera Club and the Science Club financed the produc- tion which was begun in September and shown to an audience of four hundred on April 24th and 25th. The fall months were spent in organiza- tion. During that time the production crew was set up and necessary permissions con- sidered. Details as to type of film fKoda- ohromej and style of sound recording fmagnetic tapej were settledg contacts with the Eastman Kodak Company and local distributors of equipment, make-up, and costumes were established. The plot and casting occupied the early Winter months. Tony Bradley and Carlos Segura became the leads in a story dealing with the career of a Russian, Leschenkov. who fought in the Russian Revolution and murdered the Tsar. Himself assassinated, Leschenkov was confined to the horrors and beauties of Hell. In 1952 the hero returned to Russia, the film was climaxed by a comic chase through the streets of Boston by the combined motocycles, automobiles, and men of the Russian Secret Police. fContinued on Page 741 Oil During the 1952-'53 school year, the Milton Academy Troop of the Boy Scouts enjoyed one of their most active seasons in recent years. Chief among the accom- plishments of the 25 boys comprising Troop 9 was the establishment of the Scout headquarters in the former skate house on the shores of Lake O,Hare. In the spring months, the room was painted gay hues and the equipment of the organiza- tion was removed from the gym. The proj- ect was culminated by a gala open house late in May. Another major change instituted this year concerned the renaming of the patrols. The four previous units were done away with and three new patrols, the Sabres, Scorpions, and Baccoons were set up. Meetings were held as before every Fri- day night when there were no other school coats events scheduled. The agenda often in- cluded talks by guests after the opening exercises. At other times, discussions and sessions in knot tying and other subjects were held. Each meeting included some contest between the three patrols, and re- freshments were often served afterward. In addition, there were a few week-end trips and hikes to nearby points of inter- est. The Scout cup was awarded to Phippy Weld at the end of the year in recognition of his attainments in Scouting. Many thanks are due Mr. Remick for taking over the job of Scoutmaster, and supervising the reorganization of the Troop. Much is also owed the Patrol Lead- ers and Harry Cratwick, the Senior Patrol Leader. Best of luck to Mr. Bemick and his Troop in ,53-,54. BOY SCOUTS Francis, C., Cabot, B., Robertson, P., Mr. Remick, Cox, Weld, P., Newbury, T. Straus, Higgins, M., Robinson, H., Hitzig, Eldridge, B., Estabrooke, Robbins, T., Lane Nelson, Gilliatt, j., Forbes, Cortesi, A., Baker, B., Adams, j. W., Coombs 58 54 tlzfetics CAPTAINS Olson flfootlmllj. Pcrry QSUQL-crj, Marlow Cllockcy and Tcnuisl, Ticknur QBz1skc-tbullj, Andrews fxVI'l'Stlil1gP, Sargent KBLISCIHIHD, Davis Q'I'ruckJ 55 FOOTBALL TEAM Mr. Andrews, Parker, Robinson, A., Farnham, Batchelder, Greenway, Gregg, Mgr. Boyden Thumiond, Williams, Schwarz, F., Hambuchen, Emery, Randall, Mr. Harvey, Mr. Hall, Mr. Stokinger Swett, Baker, Durkee, Hallett, Capt. Olson, Sheehan, Sargent, Ticknor, Ward Run Run Pass Gain Loss Passes Gain Milton . 186 32 417 49 Milton 289 22 7112 121 Milton 134 31 4118 95 Milton 155 36 10117 155 Milton 284 45 216 42 Milton 122 20 318 36 Milton . . 86 39 419 64 1206 225 34177 562 St. Georges . 64 54 3119 51 St. Sebastian's 110 28 3115 31 Gov. Dummer . 259 40 8117 87 St. Mark'S . 163 15 418 56 Groton . 115 60 219 27 Nobles . 101 34 4115 55 Middlesex 138 31 3114 34 950 262 27197 34 1 Touchdoums PAT 's Randall . . 5 3 Ward . Ticknor . Sheehan . Baker . Greenway Hallett . Hambuchan . Parker . Durkee . Sargent . . 56 Ist. D Total 1 1 203 9 6 15 12 6 5 Ei? 5 3 15 8 6 5 8 50 Total 33 29 25 12 6 6 6 6 6 2 1 352' 388 198 274 284 138 11 1 T572 61 113 306 204 82 122 141 E5 Points 21 84 19 6 21 6 25 132 0 6 27 7 7 2 7 E6- Cgdootbalf A green, sweaty, cheerful, but condi- tioned crowd began contact drills during the first week of practice. This crowd, ini- tiating a new formation, the Princeton single wing, started with a store-house of handicaps, but every gap was filled with re-doubled spirit. Shortly, this crowd came to be like on person, it responded, started, and hit like one person, and this made it a team. St. Georgeis ventured north for the first game. Revenge for the previous year's de- feat gave the Milton eleven extra "KA- POW." The Ticknor to Ward combination clicked as Arty received the pass from Mal and ran ten yards carrying an opponent on his shoulders for a touchdown. The final score: Milton 21, St. George's 0. St. Sebastian's, who hadnit played the Academy since the 1920's, came here to Milton. It wasn't easy, but after Ash Hallett cut up several of their plays, blocked a punt, and fell on it in the end-zone, the day was under control. Dave Sheehan and jim Hambuchen executed a beautiful screen play, and with some key blocking, jim raced for a touchdown. Milton racked 34 to St. Sebastian's 6. The next week, Governor Dummer ar- rived. On the opening play, Pete Durkee ran a "Buck 34 single wing rightf' for 65 yards, tripped, fumbled, but Kim Parker recovered for a touchdown. Milton's tim- ing was bad, but the Team fought hard. In the last play of the game, Dave Sheehan returned a punt through a very amazed op- position for a touchdown. The final score: Milton 19, Governor Dummer 27. Milton lost a heart-breaker to St. Mark's at Southboro. Milton bashed up and down, Art Ward tackled St. Mark's Creel with a "whomp" that shook the field. Darley Randall smashed through with a wedge for Miltonis only tally. The final score: Milton 6, St. Mark's 7. This was all Milton was going to take from anyone, and the following week an- other team to be revenged "got its." Groton came to Milton on November 1, Father's and Sonis day. That day's best was when "Esaui' Baker, a tackle, recovered a Milton fumble and ran 35 yards with a key block by Stan Emery. The day's proceeds: Mil- ton 21, Groton 7. By far the season's best game for both sides was against a much favored Noble and Greenough team. The first half con- sisted of beautiful line play, Swett, Baker, Ward, Williams and Olson "submarined" the Nobles offense to a jarring halt. Mal Ticknor intercepted a Noble's pass and dashed for a touchdown in the third quar- ter. Nobleis Bartlett blocked a punt in our end-zone, and a safety resulted. Milton marched to a cry of "KAPOW," as Bill Farnham ran an intercepted pass back 60 yards. Fritz Schwarz did some excellent quarterbacking, and Milton was headed up- field, 10 yards to goal, when time ran out, the score Milton 6, Nobles 2. The season's last game was played against a very heavy Middlesex team. Milton's offense hinged on passes, Mal Ticknor to Win Sargent, and an interception by Art Ward. Dave Greenway broke away on a "41 single wing rightf' with key blocks by Sargent and Olson. The final score: Milton 25, Middlesex 7. There are memories we, the Squad, will always carry. But the best to us are the men who tore us apart, put us back to- gether, and shaped us into a team. Coaches don't come any better, nor more efficient, yet friendly, than Stoky and Cap. Our new "C" string coach, Leon Harvey tackled a big job well, Louie 'is probably still tap- ing, and Doc Quimby never lacked business on our Squad. These men did more for us than our thanks can repay, but our thanks for some of the best times we've known is all we can give them. Good luck to their future Teams, from a now decrepit but still spirited 1952 Team. SOCCER TEAM Stackpole, Carr, A., Breclunin, Brown Mgr. Gilliatt, Coulter, Chapman, Perkins, Cortesi, Eldridge, Davis, Mr. Koehler Faber, Robertson, Hartmann, Capt. Perry, Bradley, Farrington, Brayton SOCCER STATISTICS 0 Quarters Goals Assists Eval. Pts Perry CCapt. I . 82 2 .. 38 1 Hartmann . 32 0 1 344 Farrington . 26 O 0 239 Coulter . 23 0 0 189 Perkins . 14 0 0 181 Cortesi . 28 2 1 169 Bradley . 26 3 0 154 Brechemin . 20 0 0 153 Brayton . 26 0 0 149 Robertson . . 28 0 1 146 Faber . . 2 1 2 1 122 Chapman . . 2 1 0 0 112 Brown . . 17 0 0 90 Eldridge . 18 2 1 85 Stackpole . 18 0 0 65 Davis . . 1 8 1 0 5 1 Carr . 1 3 0 0 35 58 OCCQI' With five returning lettermen, it looked as if the Milton Soccer Team might again win the Gummere Cup. As it turned out, there was not enough strength and experi- ence for the Team to end up with a win- ning record. In the first game, the Squad looked better beating Brooks 3-0 than it had in any pre-season practice. Frank Davis, playing soccer for the first time at Milton, scored first. Tony Bradley, likewise playing his first year of soccer, scored the second goal. A penalty kick by Phil Perry accounted for the last Milton tally. The next opponent was the Harvard Freshmen. The defense played brilliantly, especially fullback john Farrington and goalie jim Perkins, who held the Crimson to the lone goal of the afternoon. The team might have won an unprecedented victory against the Frosh if there had been a good scoring punch. Facing a powerful Tabor Team, Milton made a very creditable showing until the final period. Going into the last quarter, the score was tied at 1-1, but towards the end of the game Tabor put in two quick goals to win by a 3-1 margin. The Team missed Perkins who had sprained his ankle in practice. The defense again played well. At this point in the season, with the Team desperate for a scoring combination, Cap- tain Phil Perry, a natural center halfback, was moved to center forward. This paid off in the next game, as Milton beat Browne 81 Nichols 3-1, Perry scoring first on a break. Harry Eldridge came through with the other two goals. Governor Dummer proved to be too strong, as their two Liberians each scored in a 3-0 Milton defeat. No Milton player excelled in this game. A windy day at St. Mark's found the Orange and Blue outplay- ing the opposition but losing in a 2-1 game. Henry Cortesi scored the lone Milton goal. Belmont Hill came up with an upset, beating Milton 1-0 as the Team played its worst game of the year. It was the first time a Belmont Hill Soccer Team had ever won a game from Milton. The Team played its best game against Nobles. The opposition scored early in the first quarter, but Ebby Faber quickly put in the equalizer. From there on, Milton kept the ball in the Nobles half of the field most of the time, although there wasn't another score until Tony Bradley found the nets in the third quarter. Ebby Faber scored again and Henry Cortesi put in the final tally to make the score 4-1. Durant, Cortesi, and Perry all played very well in this game. In the final game, Milton faced a strong Graduate Team which was soundly beaten, 4-0. This was the first time in three years that the Grads had been defeated. Faber picked up two goals and Robertson and Perry each scored once, the latteris being on a penalty kick. As the season drew to a close, the Team showed the scoring power which was so badly needed in earlier games. The retum of Jim Perkins also strengthened the Team greatly. Fullbacks john Farrington and David Brayton are to be commended for their out- standing defensive play. The halfback line of Durant, Hartmann and Cortesi proved to be very effective and will doubtless form the nucleus of next yearis Team. Tony Bradley, playing inside, improved rapidly and Faber developed into a real scoring threat as he scored four goals in the last two games. jim Perkins showed the po- tential of being a stand-out goalie in the few games which he played. Perry was the high man in evaluated points, closely fol- lowed Bill Hartmann. Much credit is due Mr. Koehler for his excellent coaching. Best of luck to him and to Captain-elect Bill Hartmann in bringing the Gummere Cup to Milton again next season. HOCKEY TEAM Mr. Morrison, Mgr. Villard, Reilly, Hallett, Sherbrooke, Marlow, G., Mr. Roberts Wylde, Bradley, Thurmond, Capt. Marlow, H., Sheehan, Davis, Baker Name Position Goals Marlow, H. CCapt. J Reilly Line . 11 Line . 3 Bradley Line . 3 Thurmond Line . 4 Davis Line . 3 Marlow, G. Line 2 Wylde Line . 4 Baker Defenseman . 1 Hallett Defenseman . 0 Sherbrooke Defensemun . O Durant Line . . 0 Albright Line O 31 HOCKEY TEAlNl RECORD Gomes Milton Opponent Games Mt. Hermon . 4 3 Belmont Hill Taft l . 3 7 Middlesex Choilte . , , 3 4 Gov. Dummer Browne and Nichols . 6 2 Nobles - St. Mark's . . 2 1 Andover - Brooks . . 3 2 P19595 - 60 Assists Points Penalties 1 6 7 9 0 8 1 8 1 1 6 2 3 0 5 1 2 5 0 4 0 0 1 0 0 0 58 8 1 Milton Opponent 2 6 2 1 1 2 0 5 2 3 3 4 'S or 'Ili 31 Hockey On November 22, a bleary eyed group of hockey players had their first practice at the Skating Club at 6:00 A.M. after the Football Dance. After four more Sunday morning practices, the Team left for The Northwood Invitation Hockey Tournament at Lake Placid, N. Y. The Milton pucksters won their first game, defeating Mt. Hermon 4-3. Iohn Wylde collected the first goal of the season, and one dollar, on a pass from Dick Reilly. In the second game, the Team was over- powered by a strong Taft six, 7-3. Tony Bradley netted two goals and assisted on one. Playing Choate in the consolation round, the Team lost in a sudden death overtime, 4-3. Captain Hugh Marlow and Dick Reilly scored the first two goals. De- fenseman Toby Baker scored his first goal of the season. The high scorers for Milton were Hugh Marlow, with five points, and Bradley and Reilly with three each. After Lake Placid, the Team opened the home season by beating Browne and Nich- ols, 6-2, for the first League victory. Hugh Marlow was high scorer with two goals and an assist. Frank Davis and Tom Thur- mond each scored for the O8zB. After a week of no ice, Milton defeated St. Marks 2-1, at the Lynn Arena. Bradley and Reilly each put in a goal. On the following Wednesday, Brooks fell prey to an aggressive Milton six, losing 3-2. The Marlow brothers did the bulk of the scoring, each getting a goal. john Wylde scored the winning goal in the third period. Milton lost its next game to the League champion, Belmont Hill, 6-2, Tom Thur- mond and Hugh Marlow each got an un- assisted goal. The Team pulled into the winning col- umn again by defeating Middlesex 2-1 in a very tight game. Hugh Marlow scored the first goal, but Middlesex retaliated a minute later. Late in the third period, john Wylde got his second winning goal. Goalie Dave Sheehan tumed aside all but one of the twenty-seven shots. Playing Governor Dummer in the rain at Andover, the Team lost a very close game, 2-1, mainly due to inability to scdre on set-ups. Captain Hugh Marlow scored Milton's only goal on an assist from Brad- ley. K Returning to Lynn, the Team was over- powered by a strong Nobles six, 5-0. Shee- han again turned in a very creditable game with 24 saves. League leading scorer, Dick Flood, got four points. Playing on An- dover's rink in warm weather, Andover defeated the 081B in the last minutes of the game, 3-2. Frank Davis and Tony Mar- low tallied for Milton. For the first time in school history the Hockey Team traveled to West Point to playthe Plebes at the end of the season. Captain Hugh Marlow opened the scoring at the five minute mark with the first of his three goals. The Plebes retaliated four minutes later and the game was deadlocked until half way through the second period, when the Plebes scored on a screen shot. Marlow's second unassisted goal tied it up again. At 8:28 of the third period, Marlow scored his third goal. Milton then played defensive hockey, but with less than ten seconds to play the Plebes tied it up. At 2:10 of a sudden death overtime period, the Soldiers scored the deciding goal to win, 4-3. Although the Team's record was not out- standing, there are many phases of the season that will be long remembered. The Team is greatly indebted to coaches Rob- erts and Morrison for their spirit and in- struction. And we wish to express our thanks to Mr. Stokinger for all the work that he did for us. We should also like to thank all those on the Artificial Rink Committee for giving so unsparingly of their time to make that project possible. V Best of luck to Captain-elect Tom Thur- mond and the rest of his Squad next year. . 3 i McSweeney . Ward . . North . Perry . . Randall . BASKETBALL TEAM Mgr. Lewis, Schwarz, F., Farnham, Randall, Mr. Davis Ward, McSweeney, Capt. Ticknor, Perry, North Ticknor f Capt. I . Farnham . F. Schwarz . M. Schwarz . Rossiter . Robertson . Fitzgibbons . 1 Field Goals 'Milton 51:79 'Milton 61:53 'Milton 44:44 'Milton 70:43 'Milton 57:66 0 League Games. Belmont Hill Brooks Middlesex St. Mark's Nobles -1 BASKETBALL STATISTICS FG1 FTA? 91 85 64 27 55 55 32 48 27 35 15 22 10 28 8 10 5 5 3 0 . . 2 0 . 0 1 Free Throws Attempted 36:51 Milton 35:44 Milton 36:43 Milton 47 :39 Milton 59:48 Milton 62 FT F3 55 33 52 41 20 20 25 28 16 26 11 40 13 14 5 16 2 6 0 2 2 0 3 1 3 Fouls Committed Tabor Pomfret Gov. Dummer Milton High St. GCOI'gt2,S Pts. 237 180 130 89 70 41 33 21 12 6 4 3 55 44 59 54 48 Qaslfetbaff The 1952-53 Basketball Team can look back on a tremendously successful season. Milton was Private School League Cham- pion by a wide margin. The drive and spirit throughout the season made practices and games successful and enjoyable. Milton could boast a well-balanced team this year, with plenty of depth. Art Ward, Phil Perry, and Bill Farnham stood well above six feet, insuring domination of the backboards. Ballhandling was greatly im- proved, but good shooting was the biggest factor in the team's success. The hoopsters got off to a fine start by winning their first two League games against Belmont Hill and Brooks by scores of 51-36 and 61-35 respectively. Art Ward and Dan McSweeney tied for scoring hon- ors, each with 13 points. Bill North, a left hander, threw in 14 in the Brooks game. In the first away game, steady playing against a strong Middlesex team enabled Milton to win by a 44-36 score. The lead had changed hands frequently, until Mil- ton pulled ahead in the fourth quarter. Retuming home, the Team romped over St. Marks 70-47, setting a new scoring mark that was later surpassed. Dan McSweeney took top scoring honors with 15 points. Playing Nobles at Nobles, Milton's first and only League game to be dropped went on their small court. The team play was sloppy, and a Nobles lay-up in the final seconds was the deciding factor. The final score: 57-59. Against Tabor, a non-League team, the 061B played well, but went down by a 45-55 score. Dan McSweeney added 21 points to his season's total in this game. The Team next made the long journey to Pomfret, a non-League team, on January 31 and won 50-44. The next two games were League con- tests against St. Mark's and Brooks, each on away courts. Milton won both, making its League record six wins and one loss. Milton played host to a strong Governor Dummer team next and was defeated 59-41. The following Wednesday, although handicapped by the loss of center Phil Perry, the O6zB put on a spectacular per- formance against Belmont Hill, breaking the all-time scoring record with 79 points. In the small Belmont gym, Art Ward scored 27 points to break the previous individual scoring record. Bill Farnham and Darley Randall each scored 14 points in this game. All that was needed was one victory against a much improved Middlesex five to clinch the title, the result was a thrilling contest which Milton won, 44-43. Milton then avenged its only League defeat by trounc- ing Nobles 66-48. The next game was the most thrilling of the season and one which will not be quickly forgotten by those who played and watched it. The Team upset Milton High School, who had not been beaten by the Academy since 1945. Dan McSweeney's free throw in the final seconds of the game was the deciding factor. The final score: 55-54. The regular season was finished by a win at St. Georges Besides the Team scoring mark set in the Belmont game and Art Ward's indi- vidual performance in that same game, other records were also set. Dan Mc- Sweeney racked up a record season total of 237 points. Probably the most outstand- ing record is the Team scoring total for the season, 820 points, far superior to any former total. After the season had been officially over, a bid was accepted to play in a post-season private school toumament. The Team played a disappointing game against Ports- mouth Priory, losing 42-59. For such a remarkable season, too much credit cannot be given to Coach Cordon Davis. To captain-elect Dan McSweeney, and to next year's promising crew, the best of luck for another great season. W'illiams Durkee Andrews Noble . Crook . Sawyer Panos . Seullin . Olson . Twombly Sargent Emery . WRESTLING TEAM Mr. Andrews, Noble, Crook, Scullin, Sawyer, Emery, Mgr. Rawls Twombly, Olson, Williams, Capt. Andrews, Durkee, Panos, Sargent fCapt.J WRESTLING STATISTICS Milton Milton Milton Milton Milton Milton Milton Milton 17 7 32 16 21 16 28 4 Mvvtx Fullx Dee. Tie 7 2 4 I 8 1 3 2 8 I 4 0 7 I 4 0 8 1 3 0 6 I 2 I 6 0 3 I 8 I 2 0 8 I 0 I 2 0 I 0 2 O 1 O . I 0 0 0 M. I. T. 9 St. Mark's 24 St. Georges 5 Tabor 15 Andover 8 Needham 13 Gov. Dunimer 8 Exeter 27 64 PM 2-I 18 I1 17 14 19 I1 11 restllng This year, again, the Milton Matmen under Louis Andrews came through with a good season. Although this year's Team had no standouts, it was one of the best rounded in years, and managed to come up with a commendable 6-2 record. It is interesting to note that, with the addition of 6 victories from this year's Team, Louis Andrews has 100 victories to his credit in 15 years of coaching at Milton. Few coaches can boast of a record like this. Although the Milton wrestlers wrestled quite well in most of the meets, pulling out close ones at Tabor and Needham, in the St. Mark's and Exeter meets something was lacking. The individual points were ex- tremely close, a thing which the final score failed to show. In the Interscholastics, the Milton men were unable to retain their title, but man- aged to get a first, a third, and two fourths by Capt.-elect Williams, Capt. Andrews, Panos, and Durkee respectively. Capt.-elect Williams: Ben this year gained the confidence which he lacked last year, and combined it with his superb knowledge and aggressive style to be the only member of the team who went un- defeated. Next year, Ben should have no competition from any school boy. Peter Durkee: Although Pete was second on total points with a little more drive he could have turned his two ties into victories. As the year progressed, he gained the con- fidence he needed and wrestled increas- ingly better. Capt. Andrews: Phil seems to have had a hot and cold season. During most of the meets he was in top form, but in the others he seemed to have lost something. He placed third in the Interscholastics. Phil seems to wrestle much better when he is on his own and out of a Milton uniform. Ioe Noble: joey made his debut on the mat this year as a regular, with the ap- pearance of an old pro. His speed and iight, along with his knowledge of the sport, made him one of the outstanding wrestlers on the Team. When he leams to pace him- self he should be excellent. Next year, he should be a mainstay of the Team. Bob Crook: Bob, a good wrestler as far as knowledge and style is concemed, tumed in a very good record. The major con- tributing factor to his victories were his fight and guts which seemed unconquer- able. Daoe Sawyer: David, at the start of the season, looked like the second Ted Sawyer. The only thing he lacks is confidence in himself. When this is overcome, he should be a much improved wrestler. Peter Panos: One of the mainstays of the Team for the past few years, Peter wrestled better than ever. His best match of the season was at Andover, where he beat their Captain. Peter used what he knew of wrestling to take a 4th place in the Inter- scholastics. Al Scullin: Al is the first full-fledged heavyweight we have had in many years. With his strength and exceptional speed, coupled with more knowledge, he will be of invaluable help in the future. Rolf Olson: Rolf could be called the hard luck member of the team. He, with- out a doubt, had the toughest opponents throughout the season. He was probably the most improved wrestler this year. Bob Twombly: Although his career was brief because of rough competition in his class, Bob did a good job in the meets he wrestled. When he stops relying on strength and uses more speed, he should be very much better. Win Sargent: Although he only wrestled twice, Win managed to slaughter an excel- lent Andover man. Win's strength and drive contributed to his success. Stan Emery: Again in a strong class, Stan was beaten in his only meet by a strong M. I. T. Captain. Stan improved greatly as the season progressed. BASEBALL TEAM VVi11iams, Thurmond, W'a1d, Schwarz, F., Randall Mgr. Batchcldcr, Hallett, Farnham, Schwarz, M., Perkins, Sheehan, Mr. Davis, Mr. Stokingcr Nobili, Ticknor, North, Capt. Sargent, VVard, Bradley, Fitzgihhons AB H A15 R RBI SO PO F. Schwarz 1 1 1.000 1 0 0 7 Bradley 17 5 294 3 1 2 5 Sargent 45 13 289 7 7 9 93 Sheehan 18 5 277 5 2 9 5 Ticknor 26 7 269 5 5 14 9 Farnham 46 11 239 4 4 6 15 Perkins 29 6 207 4 2 5 3 North 40 8 200 6 9 7 119 M. Schwarz 31 6 194 4 3 4 14 VVarC1 21 4 190 2 2 10 2 Nohili 32 6 188 4 1 5 12 Randall 11 2 182 2 2 4 3 11a11Ctt 30 5 167 S 1 6 15 Kernan 7 1 143 1 0 5 0 VVi1liams 7 1 143 1 2 3 6 F itzgihbons 13 0 000 2 0 5 1 Thurmond 10 0 000 2 0 6 6 Robinson 3 0 000 0 0 2 0 VVa1d 1 0 000 0 0 1 0 Yvyldc 1 0 000 0 0A 0 0 389 81 208 56 41 103 315 PITCHING RECORDS YV L SO YVard 2 3 35 Randall 1 4 23 Sheehan 0 2 22 YVald 0 0 0 66 BB 24 2 14 0 27 5 In 0 0 5 1 2 8 0 3 nv 77 n 'J 1 2 9 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 42 VVP .4 5 1 1 1. Av 000 1. .000 955 937 818 830 000 976 886 864 934 900 795 1. 857 000 778 1. 000 .914 V mlm!! With but two returning lettermen, a po- tentially strong Milton Baseball Team faced the graduates on April 19th and easily set back the Old Guard, 17-2. A barrage of twenty hits throughout the game kept us in the lead the whole way, and Art Ward gained the first win of the season for the O8zB. Over-confidence and weak hitting caused Milton's first loss of the season to Brooks. Two errors and a few timely hits gave the opponents an early lead, and not until the third inning did Milton rally for three runs. Captain Win Sargent and Conrad Nobili both connected for doubles, but Brooks took the long end of an 11-3 count. The following Saturday, Morgan Palmer of St. Mark's handed the home team a 6-5 defeat in eleven innings after the 081B were leading 5-3 in the ninth inning. Credit must be given to St. Markis for good clutch- hitting. On Nash field, Thayer Academy pushed out a 10-6 victory in a twelve inning, four hour game. Dave Sheehan pitched superb ball, and hit a triple to further his cause. Milton knocked two pitchers out of the box and pulled off two well-executed double plays that discouraged Thayer runs. How- ever, in the twelfth inning, Thayer took the lead. One week later, Artie Ward pitched a shutout for the second straight year to de- feat Roxbury Latin, 2-O. A rally in the third inning gave us two runs and our first league victory. At Groton, the visiting team defeated the Grotties in a very well-played game, 7-1. Darley Randall picked up his first win of the year. jim Perkins, Tony Bradley, Bill North, Mal Ticknor, Conrad Nobili hit with men on bases as Milton took an early lead, Captain Win Sargent hit a single with the bases loaded, and Groton never threatened once. Undefeated Belmont Hill continued to be undefeated, as the Hill-toppers trounced us, 11-0. Dave Sheehan got credit for the loss, but he received no support in hitting or fielding. Governor Dummer broke their two-year losing streak with Milton and gave Milton only three hits while winning 8-1. Nobili, Schwarz, and Sheehan were the only men to reach by hits. Three days later, Milton High School squeaked out a one run win with a score of 8-7. Spectacular catches of the High School out-fielders robbed us of probable extra base hits with men on bases. Middlesex's Captain Smith pitched a three-hit shutout against Art Ward's first appearance in a month due to his arm injury, and in the same week, Browne and Nichols got their first victory against a Milton Team that put on a weak showing and lost, 5-4. On Memorial Day, the Nobles Team turned away Milton 12-4 in the last game of the season. In the first inning, Nobles scored three runs and added one in the second, while Milton retailiated with two each in the fourth and fifth to tie up the score. Captain Win Sargent's triple scored two runs in the fourth frame. Two home runs and a three base error gave Nobles the commanding lead. Outstanding for Milton were Bradley and Sargent with two hits and a walk apiece, along with Schwarz, Farnham, North, Nobili, and Ticknor, all with hits. A word of praise must be given here for Nobles' Captain Dick Flood who pitched with a bad 'ringer injury. The season was obviously a poor one, with only three wins and nine losses. It must be remembered that five injuries to key players and inexperience were great handicaps. Next year, it will be a different story and we wish all the luck to Captain- elect Bill North. We are also deeply in- debted to Stokey for taking over the job of coaching and regret he received so little in the way of wins. 67 Robertson Hambuehen Davis tCapt.J . Baker . Parker . Durkee . Fiske Robbins . Randolph jones . Greenway Potts . Crosby . Stone . Hartmann Raymond Brechemin Sherbrooke Edmonds . XVashburn Knowlton Scullin . Prien Baldwin . Cabot TRACK TEAM Knowlton, Washburn, Randolph, Hartmann, jones, T ., Robbins, Raymond Mr. Sherk, Mr. Herzog, Mgr. Fiske, Potts, Seullin, Stone, Crosby, Mr. Overton, Mr. Hall Hambuehen, Parker, Greenway, Capt. Davis, Baker, Robertson, Edmonds 10.4 23.1 53.4 2:03.9 4:45 13.8 16.1 25.6 45' 9" 10' 9" 20' 13.i" 5l QU 140' 8" 1334.4 Newton High 71 -iv Moses Brown .90 Gov. Duminer 543: 2535 Milton High 443Q STATISTICS Points Year's Best Performances . 5235 100 Greenway 36 220 Greenway 2731 440 Robertson 24 880 Edmonds 1233 Mile Edmonds 134 120 lows Robertson 1 120 highs Robertson 1 220 lows Robertson 35 Shot Put Baker 36 Pole Vault NVashburn 4435 Broad jump Hambuehen 1635 High jump Hambuehen 931 Javelin Hartmann 9 880 Relay Robertson- 8 Potts- 6 Crosby- 4 Greenway 2 32 Meet Results 17 Milton 42 10 Milton 53 5 Milton 5335 4 Milton 5135 Thayer 135 Milton 5035 1 Milton, 6732 68 Quincy High 2735 I'ClC On March 18th, after a pre-season meet with Roxbury Latin, it became apparent that this year's Track Team had a high first place potential, but lacked depth for the second and third places of certain events. Nevertheless, the boys came back from vacation with an interest and an energy that put the Team into high gear right away. Then the snow came, and the rain came, and Newton came. Boasting five state champions, Newton won the meet by a good margin, however, amazingly good performances by Edmonds and Ham- buchen in the 880 and high jump, respec- tively, as well as a general improvement by the rest of the Team, caused the aftemoon to be somewhat redeemed. A week later, the opponent was Moses Brown and the competition proved very closely matched, Milton got seven first places, but Moses Brown pulled ahead in the second and third places to win the meet by two points. Due to a wet track up north, Governor Dummer met the Team down here. This was a hard fought contest all the way, the final outcome being a win for Covemor Dummer by one point. At this point, having run the three tough- est meets and losing two of them by three points, the coaches decided to change the entries in several events. As there would be no more hurdles, Robertson moved to the 440, Davis to the 880, and Edmonds to the mile. This arrangement filled out some weak spots and helped in winning the next three meets, with Thayer, Milton High, and Quincy High. In the last meet, against Quincy, the relay record, previously set at 1:37.5 by Robertson, Potts, Crosby, and Greenway, was again broken by those four and set at 1:34.4. On that note, the official track season ended. Aside from the regular meets, there were two interscholastic meets this spring, one at Andover and one at Amherst. Ten boys went to Andover on the 16th of May, and, although the Team score wasn't high, per- sonal performances were excellent. One such performance was by Nick Edmonds, who did the 880 in 2:03.9, losing first place by only two inches. Six boys made the trip to Amherst, four runners and two field events men. They drove with Mr. Sherk to Amherst on Friday night, thereby allowing for a good night's sleep before the meet. Dave Greenway went to the finals of the 100 and 220, and got fifth and fourth place medals, Frank Davis got a fifth in the 440 in a heat against time, Nick Edmonds got a second in the 880, Mike Robertson got a fifth in the 120 high hurdles and then broke the Milton record in the 220 lows doing 25.6. All in all, it was a very pleasant trip and it must be noted that Amherst College was an ex- cellent host. Our sincere thanks go to coaches Sherk, Hall, Herzog, and Overton for the time, energy, and interest which they so freely gave to make this a fine season. The very best of luck to Captain-elect David Green- way for a good season next year. XVI-Id . Nichols . Corte-si . l'c1'rv MQSWQ-ciu'y Falun-r . XVoocl . TENNIS TEAM Mgr. Crows, INIL-Swvt-wie-y, YVDIQI, Mr. Norris, Mr. Kocflilcr Corn-si, Il.. Nichols, Capt. Marlow, Il., Perry, Fallwl' Il. Marlow CCz1pt.l A. Marlow Milton I Milton 0 Milton 8 Milton 3 Milton 9 MiIt0r1 9 Milton 5 llairvzlrcl Frm-slni Fixctcr Nvwton lligli St. Murkis Belmont Ilill Brookline Iligli MIT Frcslnnen ll'Il TENNIS STATISTICS TEAM RECORD 8 Milton 9 Milton I Milton 6 Milton 0 Milton 0 4 70 S inglm D iiii lull X 9- I 2-I 5-i G-6 7-5 8-Z2 S- 8-4 4-6 6-6 6-4 8-2 3-2 2-I 0-U 8-4 2- I 0-U Gov. Dnnnnm-r Anclovcr Miclcllvscfx St. George-'s Groton 6635 4: 8I'lI'll.S' The Tennis Team lost three of its first four matches, but then proceeded to win six of the remaining eight and tie for second in class in the Interscholastics. After winning only one doubles match against Harvard and being blanked by Exe- ter, the Team lost only three sets in defeat- ing Newton, 9-0. Playing an experienced St. Marks squad, the OBIB lost, 6-3, drop- ping three of the four three-set matches. Sweeping through Belmont Hill and Brook- line, each 9-0, we came up against MIT. Playing out of our class, we won by a 5-4 margin. The Team lost its next two matches, both 5-4, against Cov. Dummer and Andover. The latter loss was the closest Milton has come to beating Andover in recent years. Improving constantly, the Team proceeded to beat Middlesex, 8-1, St. Ceorge's, 7-2, and Groton, 834-2. The St. Ceorgeis score is misleading, however, since five of the matches went to three sets. Weld: Neddy started the season at num- ber seven, and went on to play number one for the last three matches. He had a record of nine wins and one loss in singles and showed very steady play throughout the season. He played doubles in live matches. Nichols: Humphrey played singles and doubles in every match. Playing number one for most of the season, he was a very determined player and showed a lot of ex- perience. He proved his place on the Team by being elected Captain for next year. Cortesi: Henry probably had the most improved game on the Team. He was at his peak in the St. George's match, in which he beat an excellent opponent. His spirit was a help all through the season. His doubles showed a great improvement also, he and Faber had a seven and one record. Perry: Phil, playing for his third year on the Team, had many of the longest matches in the season. He was the deciding factor in many meets, and was constantly trying to improve his position. He showed great improvement in every way, throughout the season. Faber: Ebby was one of the more reliable players and the best fighter on the Team. He was the spark plug of the year, and played good doubles with Cortesi. McSweeney: Having Danny drop from one to six was hard on the Team, but by proving to himself that he could win, he became a greater asset. He played some good doubles with Nichols, at number one, during most of the season. Capt. H. Marlow: Hugh played doubles with Phil Perry, and had a record of seven and four. He played in one match with Weld, which they won. Although his play- ing was erratic, he and Perry helped to de- cide several matches. Woocl: Sydney, a Fourth Classman, with a three-two singles record, will be one of the high scorers next year. He showed a thorough knowledge, and only time will tell when he will become one of Miltonis top players. He played doubles with Weld, quite successfully, in five matches. A. Marlow: Tony played in live matches and had a four and one record. He showed great potentialities, and with a little more determination he can become one of the finest players at Milton. The team is greatly indebted to Mr. Koehler. Without his patience and skill, the Team would not have been as successful, or the season as enjoyable, as it was. Best of luck to Captain-elect Humphrey Nichols and the rest of his squad. elddd- fContinued from Page 311 Bird, Walrus, and jasbo were the only ones heard from that summer. They roughed it for a while, till Fritz almost lost a toe. Back at school, we found Pork in Forbes House, the Beed, Fuzz, Heap, and the Rat in Wolcott and Batista and Big Mike in Robbins, all strangers. Twom joined the brotherhood of boarders after years of Day- School bliss. It was this year that Blades and Esau were in Honor French, the class that had 17 full-period tests in the last 20 classes. Not to be forgotten are the post- cards passed from one to another, and Hnally, via Wex, out the Window. "Finnie's Five" was organized, and included Butch and Vince who kept jazz alive, joined by Twottley. Conrad, making more history, shot an F.B.I. agent and later kidnapped a Boston Common pigeon, which he lugged through the subway alive, finally to have Needlenose stuff it. We began to be mechanized, as Alan, Art, and Hughie got licenses. Frankus conquered Wolcott- age without a rope Organized sporting events were even more rewarding, with Second Team records of 3-2-1 in Football. 6-4 in Basketball, and 6-1 in Baseball. "And no more social errors, Harrylv The next September, more of us got a taste of football efficiency, and others, un- der Mr. Kempner, formed a formidable Second Soccer Team. Several members of this Team stuck by their coach through Second Latin, and both Ebby and Phil will remember the day eight alarm clocks went off periodically during a single class. There was also a dim memory of white mice, which had better remain a dim mem- ory. Another historic class was D. Bfs, in the room that tried hard to be a biology lab. There must still be test tubes in the window shade and pellets on the floor, and, if the projector still blinks, it is not Wald, Steven, but that missing fifth of good Scotch. Life under a tree and a tempest gave the "H" boys some chuckles, and finally, "Artemus, say 'EE' with your lips roundedf, Goo." Aside from classes, Phil, Tom, Vince, Charles, and Web had a good deal to do with the movie industry. Tony and Frankus started playing badminton, and the Fish and Game Club flourished to such an extent that Bird and Womby one night were nearly caught poaching at Turneris Pond by Pedro, Carlos, and Win. The three were scared stiff themselves, smuggling a large box back to Robbins House. Eldridge and company attacked VVildcat that winter. Nearer home, sports included torpedoes on the trolley track and an in- cident where two Wolcottagers pressed their luck on a roller coaster. The sands of Provincetown are enriched by one ignition key, since a trip that spring with Conrad, William, and others. How many dirty glasses were found in Losis room fSouse of the Boarderj that spring? And what in- spired Beakis pingpong ball pushing on the walk? We remember swims up at Squeakis pool, and long rehearsals for the Mikado, in which Vic was the first China- man with red freckles that we had seen. But one of our members missed out. Wal- rus was apparently living life as it should be lived, in London and later Paris. With brief but intense celebration, we welcomed freedom that summer, and for some sailors, the welcome Wasn,t so brief. While Win and the shore boys were cough- ing suds, some headed west to the Beige Room, some to dark streets in French towns, some south to the yellow orchids and senoritas, and some just sat it out in Birdland or the Savoy. One day we woke up with the smell of turf and leather again on our hands, ach- ing all over, and realized we were First Classmen and work had begun. The Hrst weeks passed with few events outside of sports. Not soon will the Harvard Fresh- men forget the bloody and mud-streaked shape of Coop, enjoying the battle im- mensely. Flab, Gorp, Dink, Chippy and the rest were sore after that game. On the lower level, Swede's men didn't do badly, either. The Unks, elephant squad of Ese, Oi, O'Heel, Pork, Batch and Walrus did things to the jailbirds. Looking back, we seem to be missing a weekend somewhere around the end of the football season. Could that have been the time that Russ shouted something that he regretted, or that Carlos demonstrated a mambo with his legs anywhere but under him? It wasnit long after that that we nearly lost another. The Foot included a pig auction and some less well-known cold showers downstairs. Ask Heap or Los. The night before vaca- tion witnessed our Editor square abduct- ing Biddiballs, and our betogaed Bob spin- ning a tale of toil and trouble. Freedom was ours! The rush was on for New York, and Tucker's mobile seems to have made its usual good time. Also in the line of speed was the Saint Mark's banner disappearing via Art, Dave, and Others. This spirit grew after vacation to such proportions that, like an eclair made of egg, it burst on the Girls' School. All is not without the serious side, and so we remember the classes, notably Chem- istry, with hydrogen sulfide and Victor's little cataclysm. In our hearts, too, are the Honor sections in French and English, each funny in entirely different ways. Was it Hammy, who, when told in History that the Frenchmanis dream was to be found everywhere, looked under Mr. Sherk's table? With the spring term came jerry and Howie still doggedly pursuing each other around the track or making messes out of perfectly respectable radio sets. First-classitis was less strong than im- agined, but still there was something strong within us which broke through the H.H. weekend. In spite of the froth, the water was cold that night for those who tried it. Like all the rest, it was only an incident. Yes, they were all only incidents, and few we can be proud of. But we are proud of them. We canit help it. And, in a sheep- ish way, weire proud of ourselves, too. 746 40d lContinued from Page 39? Finally, thanks are in order to all those who helped in one way or another, and especially to Mr. Abell, to whose guidance and patience we owe any success which we attained. Best of luck to Steve Heard and his Board next year. ghd W dvd W CContinued from Page 411 zart, were the result. 'joint Amens were tried, instead of the male arrangements used during the rest of the year. Too much credit cannot be given Mr. Abell for his patience and skill in rehears- ing the Glee Club and Choir and in direct- ing their concerts. Thanks are also due this year's oflicers, Mal Ticknor, Bob Batchel- der, and Harry Fitzgibbons, who helped in moving music between rehearsals and checking attendance. Best of luck to next yearis quartet, Marshall Schwarz, Tom Gregg, David Greenway, and George Old- berg for a season as successful and as en- joyable as this one has been. W CContinued from Page 301 to give him critical times in which to run. We might also add that milers in life as well as in track are apt to place too much stress on winning the race, and not enough on the four minute mile or self-improvement, which admittedly is the goal of civilization. How then does this idea of never taking it easy apply in Milton? Milton is a place in which, for the most part, times are not too critical. Here we don't run the risk of losing our lives the way we should if we had been in Korea. Naturally, this should be an asset rather than a liability, but it is up to the individual, not the school, to make it so. A good example of this individual responsi- bility at Milton is religion. In general, when a Milton student is asked about religion, he will take a deep breath and tell you with an air of wisdom, "I just don't knowf' He will admit that religion is a tremendously im- portant factor in the world today, in these critical times, but he seems to imply that religion is not a thing which he can learn from a book, and that he is therefore justi- fied in making no attempt to learn anything about it. There is one thing about this lack- adaisical attitude that is certain. If he hasn't got the initiative to try to leam some- thing about it, itis a sure thing that no one could spoon feed it to him! It is an indi- vidual problem, and maybe that is why we resent being told to go to church, even though it is "for our own goodf' Perhaps high school students are not capable of pushing themselves when times are easy. Perhaps religion cannot be learned below the college level. But certainly it all boils down to the original thought: that one can't stop trying to improve to the best of one,s ability, and that we can try to avoid the downward curve of the cycle of prog- ress which fatalists call inevitable, we must try to do these things at all times, critical and easy alike. We know that we can improve, we know that the problem lies in the individual. This is what makes us hopeful rather than cyni- cal, and optimistic rather than pessimistic at Graduation. 0 fContinued from Page 421 The Orchestra thanks the seasonis two presidents, Patricia Smith and Robert Free- man, and the two perennially successful conductors, Mr. Abell and Mr. VanSlyck. Delmar? Seaway eral NFL round robins, and conferences involving the Warren Hall branch of the Society. As a result of this year's program, a great many boys have been given a chance to obtain experience in public speaking. Thanks are due to this year's ofiicers, Presi- Special tribute this year goes to Mr. Iaro- slav Shiskovsky, who is retiring. His guiding hand will be sorely missed in the future. fContinued from Page 44D dent Bill Boyden, Ebby Faber, Tom Lewis, Harry Fitzgibbons and john Webster, and to the Society's advisor, Mr. Norris. Best wishes are extended to the incoming offi- cers, john Beecher and Dick Morgan, for a successful administration in the coming year. 76a 77560441 ,4cademg of 778454341 patience fContinued from Page 52 Q The "spectacular color epic" was filmed during the early spring months on location in such spots as the Blue Hills, Milton Cemetery, the Academy grounds, and Flor- ida. The production was organized and di- rected by Tom Lewis, assisted by john Stackpole and John Webster. Mr. Deake handled the often times trying duties of faculty advisor. 74 acfvertisemen ts l A WALTER BAKER CHOCOLATE and COCOA DIVISION GENERAL FOODS CORPORATION DORCHESTER 24, MASS. WESTON-THURSTON CO. purveyors to Hotels and Institutions for 50 Years 20-22-21+ NEW FANEUL HALL MARKET BOSTON 9 MASS. LA 3-2Ill0 - 2ll4l BDLTUII-SITIIIRT C0-, IIIC Wholesale Purveyors of Choice Beef, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Poultry, Fish, Butter, Cheese Frosted Fruits and Vegetables 19-25 South Market Street Boston, Mass. Telephone: LAfayette 3-1900 THE GARDEN SPOTS OF MILTON Milton Flower Shops Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere Corsages - Orchids - Garclenias - Potted Plants 7l ADAMS STREET 378 GRANITE AVENUE MILTON. MASS. CU 6-3450 6-345l 6-3452 Deliveries to All Parts ot Greater Boston Qumcv Q NEEDHAM wh' enlos DUXBURY + HYANNIS I " THAT MILK" BIJRTUN FIJRBER COAl CUMPANY SIZE IO High Street BOSTON For o Complete Real Esfofe Service from BROOKLINE TO DUXBURY Coll Y 7 HENRY W. PALMER ' I Realtor V 51 ADAMS STREET - CU. 6-4706 THE TowN TAILOR At Established 1905 Gentlemen's Custom Tailor I Yaur ' v The Leader ! 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Suggestions in the Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) collection:

Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 28

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Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 59

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