Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA)

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 200


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1960 volume:

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Mail Subscriptions: 35.00. Yearbook Issue pu is e bound, 37.00. 5 l"' P-I O Z DP O DP U FT1 Z '-4 LT OR. Nl UN 474 Q 'Sv ro : C , 15? ah V' GS' 00ccxrNll bl'h d in June. Terms: 35.50 un- M I L T O N , M A S S . FACULTY 3 CLASS QF 1960 Table of Contents CLASS POLL CLASS HISTORY . OUSES AND DAY SCHOOL, CLUBS AND ACTIV1'1lES A it Editor-ifz-cbief.' Charles P. Bolton Sheldon B. Sturges: Sports Editor Thomas C. Swett: Business Mfuzager Editors: Stephen M. Bingham, Waldo E. Forbes jr., Charles W. Freeman jr., John C. Kemp jr.. Robert H. Norris Charles E. Pierce jr., John N. Talbot Pb0iograpl9e1's.' Peter G. Parks George G. Kitchin Assixffzzzzin' K. B. II F. W. ll P. M. V ,,.W G. B. II R. A. Ill B. L V. B. C. II D. S. Ill 3 . .1-. 2 5 The Board ,,,,,.-i VW l A I I h I I 'C N ge XVARREN HALL ATHLETICS AXVARDS AND PRIZES COLLEGE CHOICES I A VALEDICTORY ADVERTISEMENTS xS av Mawr-"" ' --- L.. . ,,.,I.. ,L .M-q-AwEAL- I- Carimtzzre Artists: Sargent Collier Charles Freeman Lloyd Hatcher Thomas Holcombe Charles Lyman George Noble IVHTVEII Hall Edif0l'5.' Anthony Aheson IV Philip Bolton IV Benjamin Wellirlgtrmn IV Miscellaueozzs: M.L.N. JC. I P.H. I D.S. I CRW. III P.M. V Ad1f1.S0l. Mr. Bradford Eltch Because of his interest in the individual, and his willingness to devote his own time to the individualg because of his ready hu- morg and because of his constant friendshipg the Class of 1960 dedi- cares this Yearbook to Mr. john George Pocock. L 4' H Due to her long, faithful, and cheerful service to Milton Academy masters and boys, the Class of 1960 would very much like to extend their personal thanks to Miss Evie Purssell. for the helping hand and pleasant smile which have been synonymous with her name for so many years. The Class of 1960 would like to acknowledge its debt of gratitude to Messrs. Oscar Shepard, john McFarland, and Brian Wilson for their patience and understanding. We wish them continued success and happiness in the future. fx S S W W First Raw: Mr. J. Carter, Mr. Andrews, Mr. Stokinger, Mr. Sturges, Mr. Hall, Mr. Perry, Mr. Sheppard, Miss Vose, Mr. Morrison, Mr. Morris, Mr. Hartmann, Mr. Abell. Second Row: Mr. Owen, Mr. Bufhnton, Mr. Torney, Mr. A. Carter, Mr. Daley, Mr. E. Bisbee, Mr. MacFarland, Mr. Stubbs, Mr. Deake, Mr. Wales, Mr. Bassett, Mr. E. Bisbee, Mr. Smith, Mr. Bryant, Mr. Pocock, Mr. Norris. Third Row: Mr. Herzog, Mr. johnson, Mr. Jackson, Mr. Hawkins, Mr. Koehler, Mr. Beyer, Mr. Marr. Mr. Griliin, Mr. Wells, Mr. Wilson, Mr. Feather. Mr. and Mrs. Perry 'H , G QM , f ii 9 , H ' 32? , . ' in I ' ,sm-,,,,,,,f,, n The Faculty ARTHUR BLISS PERRY, A.B., A.M. fhOn.J, LHD., Williams, A.M., Harvard. Headmaster. RUTH CUSHING VOSE, A.B., Vassar, Studies Consultant for Warren Hall. Language and Testing. ALBERT NORRIS, A.B., A.M., Harvard, Housemaster, Forbes House. Mathematics and Public Speak- Ing. JAMES ALBERT CARTER, A.B., A.M., Harvard. Classics. LESTER ALBERT WILLIAMS, Graduate, Massachusetts School of Art. Shopwork and Mechanical Drawing. HERBERT GEORGE STOKINGER, Ph.B., Boston College, Director of Physical Education. THOMAS FAIRCHILD MORRISON, A.B., Lafayette, M.A., Princeton, Secretary of the Faculty. Science. CHARLES ROBERT MORRIS, Ph.B., Chicago. English. - JOHN BRADDOCK STURGES, B.A., M.A., Kenyon, Universities of Paris, Madrid, and Nancy, House- nmster, Upton House. Modern Language. ARTHUR HOWARD ABELL, A.B., Union. Music. ERIC HARTMANN, S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, A.M., Harvard. Modern Language and Mathematics. ARTHUR STILLMAN HALL, B.A., Yale, Dean. English. LOUIS ANDREWS. Physical Education. ALBERT THORNDIKE, S.B., Harvard. Science. FRANCIS DAVIS MILLET, A.B., Harvard. English and Classics. WALTER ARCHER BEYER, A.B., Harvard. Mathematics. WARREN BROWN KOEHLER, B.A., Wisconsin, Director of Testing. Language, English. SAMUEL STILLMAN PIERCE. Radio and Navigation. JOHN GEORGE POCOCK, B.A., Yale, Director of Admissions. Mathematics. RICHARD HORACE BASSETT, A.B., Harvard. Fine Arts. HENRY BIGELOW JACKSON, A.B., Harvard. Executive Secretary, Milton Academy Fund. HUBERT ADAMS CARTER, A.B., Harvard, M.A., Middlebury. Modern Language. ALBERT OLIVER SMITH, A.B., A.M., Harvard. English. JOHNSTON TORNEY, A.B., Harvard, Middlebury, Housenmster, Walcott House. English. DONALD CAMERON DUNCAN, A.B., Ed.M., Harvard. Mathematics. HARRY CLEMENT STUBBS, B.S., Harvard, M.Ed., Boston University. Science. DONALD BREWSTER WALES, A.B., Dartmouth. Science. THEODORE WOODLAND WELLS, A.B., A.M., Harvard. Classics and Science. STANDISH DEAKE, B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Science. BARCLAY FEATHER, A.B., M.B.A., Harvard, M.A., Boston University. History. BRADFORD FITCH HERZOG, A.B., Harvard. Mathematics. ETHAN WYATT BISBEE, A.B., Harvard. History. GEORGE OWEN, JR., A.B., Harvard. Mathematics and Physical Education. JOHN SHEARSON BUEEINTON, B.A., Yale, A.M.T., Harvard. History. FREDERICK COPELAND BRYANT, JR., A.B., Amherst. Modern Language. ROBERT LEWIS DALEY, A.B., Harvard, Housermzster, Robbins House. Classics and Modern Lan- guage. JOHN SYLVESTER MCFARLAND, A.B., Harvard, Certilicat d'Etudes, Sorbonne. Modern Language. RICHARD THOMAS MARR, B.A., Williams. -English. THOMAS BISBEE, A.B., Harvard. Science. IRA ALDEN HAWKINS, III, A.B., Williams, A.M., Columbia. Classics. BRIAN JOHN WILSON, B.A., M.A., Oxford. Science. DONALD DODGE JOHNSON, JR., A.B., Princeton. English and French. RICHARD JAMES GRIFFIN, B.A., M.A., Yale. Music and Mathematics. OSCAR FRED SHEPARD, A.B., Ed.M., Harvard. Mathematics. Classics: Mr. J. Carter 1 Modern Languages: Mr. Sturges Historv: Mr. Feather Musxc. Mr. Abell Department Athletics: Mr. Srokinger rt: Mr. Bassett S '1 'Nm f m.,, m , f 'aw' ff '-- ' V' U ' 1 1 . H X fs, 1 ' .1 Ax 'Pr' A N Science: Mr. Wales "' it If- SIX' , Q Heads X lr 1, 1 Af.. ff' xv? - Q ' A ' f X. .. X Mathematics: Mr. Beyer .asians yr 'h lfnulishz Mr. Norris ,-E. .f N, Lg. -, .-. .....,s. -, T!! 41 if. Paul Richmond Withington, r. Although each of us will remember Paul Withington for different reasons, there were certain qualities of his which none of us can ever forget. We remember his loyalty and devotion both to his friends and his teams, and the sincerity he showed in his actions. A11 of us respected him for his thoughtfulness and consideration, and cannot recall his ever saying an unkind word of anyone. Paul's character was based on an enthusiasm for life, exemplified by the spirit in which he gave himself wholeheartedly to everything he did. 'z!""l ,as ,,,-al' M My 9: 36" gf E fw- Q' - fig' 5 wg- -A . 'P fm lar, """':3 Q. nk 9,5 Qle-kx'fx,f111, w ur'- vl ,A . 4 N i 1 C 1 xN FRANCIS JOHN TORRANCE BAKER, JR. "Black-boy," "Black," "Toddles" Age: 17 Newbury Lane, Sewickley, Pa. Robbins House '56-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '58-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '56-'57 Festival Chorus '59 l ' Orange and Blue Newspaper 58- 60 Nautical SOCi6iY '59-'60 , Fish and Game Society '59- 60 Historical Society' '59550 M. A. Press '59-'60 C. B. Clnh '56-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 Football Team '58-'59 Basketball Team '58-'60 Captain '60 Tennis Squad '58 Tennis Team '59-'60 Chosen Occupation: Law Probable Occupation: President of the Thoreau Society Pet Peeve: Head Monitors who tell me to shut np. Fat Little Idiots Suppressed Desire: Honor Math Favorite Expression: What's the matter Pietr. are you insecure? v STEPHEN MITCHELL BINGHAM "Steve" Age: 18 R.F.D., Salem via Colchester, Conn. Robbins House 'S i-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '5"-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 Choir '58-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '56-'57 Festival Chorus '59 Orchestra '55-'60 President '58-'60 Chamber Music Society '57-'60 President '58-'59 Orange and Blue '55-'60 Editor-in-Chief '59-'60 Yearbook Committee '59-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'58 "Admirable Crichton" Ski and Mountaineering Club '57-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 Science Club '57-'60 Historical Society '59-'60 Debating Society '57-'60 National Forensic League '58-'60 Dance Committee '59-'60 Student Council '58-'60 Warren Hall Prefect '56-'57 Honors '54-'60 Student Charity Drive '55-'60 Co-Chairman '59-'60 National Merit Scholarship Finalist Boy Scouts '54-'55 Football Squad '58 Football Team '59 Hockey Team '60 Track Squad '57 Track Team '58-'60 Captain '60 Suppressed Desire: Get all those Re- publicans out of olice . . . soon Favorite Expression: Maximum portion of everything. please! Chosen Occupation: Surgeon Probable Occupation: Politician Pet Pecve: Harvard Q I 1 , .-- V-,F-,F 1?-. .,-,V-1, eg, CHARLES PAYNE BOLTON "Wedge," "Egdew," "Spiml,""'Larips," "Bolt," "Senator" Age: 17 "The Courtyard," 400 So. Center St., Mentor, O. Forbes House '55-'60 Blue Club Orange and Blue Newspaper '57-'60 Business Manager '59-'60 Literary Issue Board '58-'60 Business Manager '59-'60 Year Book Committee '59-'60 Editor-in-Chief Dramatic Society '58-'59 "Matchmaker" Camera Club '57-'60 President '59-'60 Historical Society '59-'60 Debating Society '57-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 National Forensic League '58-'60 Secretary '59 Entertainment Committee '59-'60 Student Council '59-'60 Blazer Committee '59-'60 Chairman '59-'60 Honors '55-'58 Baseball Manager '60 George Wigglesworth Chase Prize '59 Class Secretary '60 Chosen Occupation: Not yet known Probable Occupation: Better to remain unknown Pet Pecve: Weather Conditions, Mind over mattress, Eliiciency Suppressed Desire: The yearbook will be out by graduation Favorite Expression: More sherry Bob? Brains save pains. THOMAS CASTLE BOLTON "Tom," "Bolton," "Cousin of Wedge," "T. the B." Age: 18 2700 Eaton Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Wolcott House '55-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '57-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '55-'56 Festival Chorus '57-'58 Dramatic Society '58-'60 Fish and Game Society '57-'60 Ornithological Society '59-'60 C. B. Club '55-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 Football Team '59 Track Squad '57 Track Team '58-'60 Chosen Occupation: Diplomat Probable Occupation: Travel Agent Pet Peeve: Hitzig Suppressed Desire: Shut Baker and Hitzig up Favorite Expression: Ah. c'mon you guys! But Mr. Smith, Sir! ,qv ,..f ,-f ff: 1 D5 ..".Il- -. --.- -N'-' -i .-. is -Ill J F5 SV S l WILLIAM FROTHINGHAM BRADLEE "Bill," "Brad," "Smiley," "Will" Age: 18 274 Dudley St., Brookline 46, Mass. Robbins House '56-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '57-'60 Choir '59-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '56-'57 Festival Chorus '58-'59 Orange and Blue Newspaper '58- Associate Editor '59-'60 Chess Club '58-'60 President '59-'60 Debating Society '57-'60 Secretary-Treasurer '59-'60 Honors '56-'60 Valedictorian '60 Chosen Occupation: Law Probable Occupation: Dilettante Pet Peeve: Sports Suppressed Desire: None Favorite Expression: Strauuuuus! Day School '55-'58 Chess Club '58-'60 M. A. Press '58-'60 C. B. Club '55-'60 Soccer Squad '57 Soccer Team '58-'59 Point say your sister is? JOHN LIGHTNER BURNHAM "Stein," "Burnham," "LB," Age: 16 Kent, Connecticut '60 Robbins House '58- 1 Dramatic Society '57 58 Ornithological Society 51 60 Vice-President '59 1 Hockey Team '5 8-'60 Chosen Occupation: Lawyer Probable Occupation Playboy Pet Peeve: People who don r work an don't get better marks than I but still think they are going to the Suppressed Desire: Out drink our smoke. out-love and outlaw Willis Favorite Expression. How old did you DANIEL SARGENT CHEEVER, JR. "The Viberossof' "Bull Slingern Age: 17 158 Brattle Street, Cambridge, Mass. 3 4' an 4 , I I ifui-ht, iiouse 'sn-'no Orange Club Glee Club '57-'60 President '59-'60 Choir '58-'60 President '59-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '56-'57 Festival Chorus '57-'58 Orange and Blue Newspaper '58-'59 Nautical Society '57-'60 Debating Society '57-'58 Dance Committee '59-'60 Student Council '58-'60 Monitor of Forbes House '59-'60 Head Monitor '59-'60 C. B. Club '56 Trio '58-'60 Football Squad '58 Football Team '59 Wrestling Team '60 Track Squad '57-'66 Harvard Club Prize of Boston '59 Chosen Occupation: Teacher Probable Occupation: Paid hand Pet Peeve: "Dan, the question has come upof..." Suppressed Desire: To get the alcoves to stop yelling "Sookie" Favorite Expression: Aberadache. JOEL RICHARDS CHERINGTON "Iorrel," "Cherry" Age: 18 94 Brattle St., Cambridge, Mass. Daly Stllooi '57-'59 Robbins House '59-'60 Orange Club Orange and Blue Newspaper '58-'60 Fish and Game Society '58-'60 Motor Club '57-'60 Camera Club '59-'60 Historical Society '59-'60 Wrestling Team '59-'60 Chosen Occupation: Gentleman Farmer Probable Occupation: Bootlegger Pet Pceve: The A.B.C. Suppressed Desire: To get control of the government Favorite Expression: How about that? Hell no! 'Q' nn be .11-2 5 ei 2: ,1- .1- FREDERIC READ CHESEBROUGH "Cheese," "Chez," "D61'iC,,, "Crain," "Borough," "Seek0nk," "S11cc0ta.vh" Age: 17 192 Prospect St., Seekonk, Mass. We Q75 X xX f I S :M A' " F ! . EX I 1 ,NX 7 Z l s ? -A b 6 I Robbins llousu '55-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '57-'60 Festival Chorus '58-'59 Orange and Blue Newspaper '58-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'60 Historical Society '59-'60 Chess Club '57-'60 Ornithological Society '59-'60 Soccer Team '59 Hockey Manager '60 Chosen Occupation: Scientific Engineer- ing Probable Occupation: Hiring out for pam Pet Peeve: Masochists Supprcssed Desire: Esse unus ex delectis pucris ' lfaunritt' lixprtwsion: Censored, SARGENT COLLIER "Ole Srzgeff "Serge" "Sarge" Age: I9 Barberry Lane, Bar Harbor, Me. Dny School '55-'S-i Robbins House '54-'60 Orange Club Fish and Game Society '59-'60 Motor Cluh '58-'60 Camera Club '57-'60 C. B. Club '55-'56 Football Team '58-'59 Hockey Team '58, '60 Track Squad '59-'60 Chosen Occupation: Architect Probable Occupation: God Pct Peeve: Czechs, Swedes. Greeks. and other strange races. Suppressed Desire: KILL! Favorite Expression: Dond isweppamn- kouorney. PRESCOTT BIGELOW CROCKER "Busby," "Pres," "Ol' Pre.vky" Age: 17 1070 Brush Hill Road, Milton, Mass. Day School '54-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '57-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '55-'57 Festival Chorus 'ST'-'59 Nautical Society '58-'60 Orange and Blue Newspaper '60 Dramatic Society '58-'60 Ski and Mountaineering 'S'-'60 Entertainment Committee '59-'60 Golf Society '58-'60 Football Squad 'SH Football Team '59 Baseball Squad '60 Chosen Occupation: General Practi- tioner Probable Occupation: Paper maker for Parks Pet Peeve: "Incredible" Suppressetl Desire: Play for Montreal Favorite Expression: "Strauaus!" NATHANIEL BOWDITCH EMERY "Nate," "Nuts," "Eu1'1'eee,"' "Nat" Age: I7 Cumberland Foresidc, Portland, Me. I'orht-s lloust- KS- Ml Blue Club Nautical Society '59360 Motor Club '59-'60 M. A. Press '59-'60 Football Team '59 Track Squad '60 Chosen Occupation: Mechanical Engi- neer Probable Occupation: Junk dealer Pet Peeve: Knicks Suppressed Desire: Stamp out persecu- tion Favorite Fxpression: Ain't it da trut'. A6 L i :luv ll l 1 1 'S S ll is If' . N 9 e .. - " f N d l' - Qty p QE F46 Q 1 ,J ,jk v 9 up Y C , ', .1- -4f.if .V W Q Q y . . f QA , . l 2 q ,, . In , Zxglvkr f . "X sf sv 'xx Z-"3 get gf' ' 4 1 ' . - " 1 ., ,N ii: l:::,fQ3f1QQQfE,i":5f- ' ie s cgi: 551 .a ie f - r- f-'- c. -f -V ea.-S, V fi .-J , ' srl - i ni: - V Q-1- ' W 2 1.4 -2 , . ,, 1 . - f . -'-, '5 I as iiii . , aria?--,steak , . I I FREDERICK FAULKNER "Rock," "Fred" Age: 18 16 Spring Garden Sr., Cranford, N. j. Robbins House '55-'60 Blue Club Captain '56-'59 President '59-'60 Orange and Blue Newspaper '58-'60 Historical Society '59-'60 Chess Club '58-'60 Entertainment Committee '59-'60 Student Council '59-'60 Warren Hall Prefect '56-'57 Honors '57-'58 Football Team '58-'59 Captain '59 Wrestling Team '59-'60 Track Team '58-'60 Chosen Occupation: Doctor Probable Occupation: Dope Peddler Pet Peeve: Francis in Math Class Suppressed Desire: To own a Corvette Favorite Expression: That's cool. FRED MARDEN FILOON "Carrot" Age: 18 35 Fairview Ave., Brockton, Mass. Day School '54-'57 Robbins House '57-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '57-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '55-'57 Festival Chorus '59 Orange and Blue Newspaper '58-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'58 "Admirable Crichton" Nautical Society '58-'60 Ski and Mountaineering Club '57-'60 Historical Society '59-'60 Dance Committee '59-'60 Warren Hall Prefect '55-'57 Football Team '59 Hockey Team '58-'60 Track Team '59-'60 Chosen Occupation: Business Probable Occupation: Janitor at Brock- ton High Pet Peeve: Flunkies in the grove Suppressed Desire: To be House Father of Goodwin Ilousc. I. WALDO EMERSON FORBES ' "Spike" Age: 18 Cave Creek Ranch, Route No. 2. Sheridan, Wyo. Robbins House '54-'60 Orange Club ' Orange and Blue Newspaper '59-'60 Associate Editor '59-'60 Literary Issue Board '59-'60 Year Book Committee '59-'60 Science Club '58-'60 Camera Club '58-'no Ornithological Society '58-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 Honors '54-'60 Westminster Exchange Student '59 Football Team '59 Bc-niamin Fosdick Harding Latin Prize '57, '58 Chosen Occupation: Scientific research Probable Occupation: Teaching Pet Peeve: One piece of four by six Suppressed Desire: To stop acting Favorite Expression: Ante , . . quam. CHARLES TAPPAN FRANCIS "Charlie" Age: 17 Centre Street, Dover, Mass. Day School 'Sri-'60 Orange Club Captain '55-'59 President '59-'60 Glee Club '57-'60 Secretary '59-'60 Choir '58-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '55-'57 Festival Chorus '58-'59 Nautical Society '57-'60 Vice-Commodore '59-'60 Ski and Mountaineering Club '57- 60 Motor Club '58-'60 Entertainment Committee '59-'60 Chairman '59-'60 Student Council '58-'60 Monitor of the Day School '59-'60 Warren Hall Prefect '55-'57 Head Prefect '56-'57 Trio '58-'60 Football Team '58-'59 Wrestling Team '60 Track Squad '60 Chosen Occupation: Pilot Probable Occupation: Glad Hand Pet Peeve: People who call me "show boat" Suppressed Desire: To deflate Wads- worth Favorite Expression: I'm line! An how :irc you' L2 ENSOKED ,gn- BYU ss: .2-N J- -5 In WILLIAM BLAKE FREEDBERG "Will" Age: 17 87 Pinckney St., Boston 14, Mass. Wolcott House '55-'58 Day School '58-'60 Orange Club , Historical Society '59-'60 C. B. Club '56-'57 Honors '55-'58 Chosen Occupation: Meditinc Probable Occupation: English Teacher Pet Peeve: English Teachers Suppressed Desire: Clean up the Mess Favorite Expression: Grt-at sons of meat- halls. CHARLES WELLMAN FREEMAN, JR. "Chas," "Claic0,,' "Nassau," "Carlitos,,' "Injun," "Mamzger,i' "Greaseball," "Minsky" "Fat Ness" Age: 17 "Landfal1," Lover's Lane, Nassau, Bahamas Wolcott House '56-'60 Blue Club Glee Cluh '57-'58 Orange and Blue Newspaper '58-'60 Associate Editor '59-'60 Literary Issue Board '59-'60 Year Book Committee '59-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'60 Fish and Game Society '57-'60 Historical Society '59-'60 Dance Committee '58-'59 Blazer Committee '58-'59 Honors '57-'60 Societa Italiana '58-'60 National Merit Scholarship Finalist Football Manager '57-'59 L Chosen Occupation: International Law- yer and Businessman Probable Occupation: Revolutionary Pet Peeve: Tradirionalists, Reaction- aries, Social Climbers. Petty Deities. and Obese Masters Suppressed Desire: Exterminate them all Favorite Expression: Jalfl Don't twitch. l l FREDERIC WILLIAM FULLER, III "Eric," "Reeeek," "Little One" Age: 17 258 Washington Blvd., Springfield, Mass. Forbes House '56-'60 Blue Club Orange and Blue Newspaper '59-'60 Fish and Game Society '58-'60 Chess Club '58-'60 C. B. Club '56-'57 Soccer Team '59 Basketball Team '59-'60 Baseball Team '59-'60 Chosen Occupation: Foreign Relations Probable Occupation: Architect Suppressed Desire: See Cheever flunk something Favorite Expression: Hey, Minot . . what do you know about this? SAMUEL PARKMAN HARDING "Sam," "Samba" Age: 17 fy 1 D " I 51" l f!7 25513 U -l l-I9 Randolph Ave., Milton, Mass. Day School '5 6-'60 Blue Club Captain '54-'55 Glee Club '57-'60 Choir '58-'60 Warren Hall Glue Club '56-'57 Festival Chorus '57-'59 Ski and Mountaineering Club '59-'60 Fish and Game Society '59-'60 Entertainment Committee '59-'60 Honors '54-'56 Football Squad '58 Football Team '59 Hockey Team '58-'59 Baseball Team '59-'60 Favorite Expression: Short weekend, Sir. Q , 'SG qi '.ulx',-3. Y f 4, 4, X 1 'bf i ,r N' ' - i w A lily ,. f ill: ' O 1 xg egg! '- M 1 494 C. LLOYD BROWER HATCHER, JR. "Brow," "Suipe," ".S'cmtcla,,' "Double L" Age: 17 1220 Park Ave., New York, N. Y. Wolcott House '56-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '57-'58 Ski and Mountaineering Club '58-'60 Science Club '59-'60 Motor Club '59-'60 C. B. Club '56-'57 Wrestling Team '60 Chosen Occupation: Architect Probable Occupation: Arch Pet Peeve: My inventions and people that laugh at them Suppressed Desire: Singe Nicholas Favorite Expression: Somethin's better than nothing! TIMOTHY YEATMAN HAYWARD "Tim," "Timmy" Age: 18 49 Brook Hill Road, Milton, Mass. Day School '54-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '58-'60 XVarren Hall Glee Club '56-'57 Dramatic Society '57-'58 "Admirable Crichton" Ski and Mountaineering Club '58-'60 Chess Club '58f'60 Camera Club '58-'60 C. B. Club '55-'56 Football Tt::m1 '59 Wrestling Team '60 Chosen Occupation: Architect Probable Occupation: Ski bum Favorite Expression: Bull . . . sling mi: another. E? RICHARD PETER HEDBLOM, JR. "Swede," "Olaf," "Block," "R.P.," "Pete the Sieve," "Leo" Age: 18 Norwood Heights, Annisquam, Mass. ,HU ,uv .kt 1 Robbins House '56-'60 Orange Club Orange and Blue Newspaper '58f59 Nautical Society '5'-'60 Commodore '59-'60 Science Club '59-'60 Camera Club '57-'58 Ornithological Society '5836U Honors '56-'60 Football Team '58-'59 Hockey Team '60 Tennis Manager '60 Benjamin Fosdick Harding Latin Prize '59 Chosen Occupation: Customs Inspector Probable Occupation: Emigrant Pet Peeve: Mr. Hall at the dinner table Favorite Expression: Go hack to Saint Dlarx. PIETR HITZIG "Zia," "C mg," P-1-E-T-R Age:18 L 4-i East Sl St., New York, N. Y. Xvolcott House '56-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '57-'60 Choir 59360 Wfarren Hall Glee Cluh '56-'57 Festival Chorus '59 Orchestral '57-'60 Chamber Music Society '57-'60 President '59-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'58. '60 "Box and Cox" "Admirable Crichton" "Antigone" Science Club '57-'60 Historical Society '59-'60 Debating Society '57-'60 National Forensic League '58-60 Time Test Winner '57. '58. '59. '60 Honors '56-'57, '58360 National Merit Scholarship Finalist Soccer Manager '59 Chosen Occupation: Christian Probable Occupation: Robot Pet Peeve: THE CLIQUE Suppressed Desire: To join it Favorite Expression: You can't do this IU TUC. -TX THOMAS WOOD HOLCOMBE "T," "Big Daddy" Age: 16 180 Canton Ave., Milton, Mass. Z X X "iw ,-N. " Z' I Day School '54-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '57-'60 Choir '59-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '54-'56 Festival Chorus '59 Dramatic Society '58-'60 Ski and Mountaineering Club '59-'60 Blazer Committee '59-'60 M. A. Press '59-'60 Honors '54-'55, '56-'60 Soccer Team '58-'59 Track Team '59-'60 Warren Hall Art Prize '57 Chosen Occupation: If I only could be sure! Probable Occupation: Artist Pet Peeve: Social Prejudices Suppressed Desire: R.G.B. Favorite Expression: Helas! C'est la vie! JOHN CROCKER KEMP "Moti0nless," "The Kid," "Swish," P "The Saint," ' Kemperamv Age: 17 91 View Street, Fitchburg, Mass. Wolcott House '56-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '57-'59 Warren Hall Glee Club '56-'57 Festival Chorus '58 Chamber Music Sociery '59-'60 Orange and Blue Newspaper '58-'60 Associate Editor '59-'60 Literary Issue Board '59-'60 Year Book Committee '59-'60 Dramatic Society '56-'60 President '59-'60 "Box and Cox" "Admirable Crichton" "Matchmaker" "Antigone" Dance Committee '59-'60 Student Council '58-'60 Monitor of Wolcott House '59-'60 Warren Hall Prefcct '57 Trio '58-'60 Football Team '58-'59 Baseball Team '59-'60 Chosen Occupation: Publisher Probable Occupation: Pornography Ped- dlar Pet Peeve: New Yorkers Suppressed Desire: Put in a solid day's work Favorite Expression: Izzat right? Oh yeah? RICHARD BAYARD KENNELLY "Dick," "S.D.," "Le Richard B.E." Age: 17 20 North Russell St., Milton, Mass. Day School '54-'58 Wolcott House '58-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '58-'60 Orange and Blue Newspaper '58-'60 Dramatic Society '58-'60 Science Club '58-'60 Motor Club '57-'60 President '59-'60 Honors 'S 4-'60 Soccer Squad '58 Soccer Team '59 Chosen Occupation: Science Probable Occupation: Junk Collector Pet Peeve: The Status Seekers, '60 Favorite Expression: Well, uh, good fd' ha point - RICHARD BOWDITCH KEYES "Dingleberry," "Dick,,' "Rich" Age: 18 River Road, East Pepperell, Mass. Upton House '56-'60 Orange Club Ski and Mountaineering Club '58-'60 Fish and Game Society '57-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 Motor Club '57-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 Soccer Team '58-'59 Captain '59 Tennis Team '58-'60 Chosen Occupation: Business Probable Occupation: Teaching Pet Peeve: Fat roommates Suppressed Desire: Sec Robbins House come down Favorite Expression: This is a really . . . S rn,, A K ',g,M eff 'ww' f 752- iffii ' V LE 3' it wig? if ,411 if J! ., if gig: 'Q'-Qi", uws " is Q New Swlff 5 nr I 4 pf pr' A ww! Wi, 1 Jr f a 'iifw' If iw I K Y l 1 'ivy' ,,,, K ' ,ii -f: ,r... - or ff ,H L 1 414.54-Ga.-':'W12'T . -- .gsytlf i, S -Q 6911- jfifkgf if 'i"f.:fP Qif , :file 4-idiiu. ffl f - f 5,4 ,gsm ff rg 4:351 31-gg ,gg ' if -iight? . Kgxgg, 'fi A , ii fl V1 2. Q 'B dai?-'FNEQ ' K I " - ii I E-'J' I ii' ,qi GEORGE GORDON KITCHIN "George," "Kink," "Mascot" Age: 18 65 Ruggles Lane, Milton, Mass. ZKEZWQW 5 makin Day School '5-i-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '57-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '55-'57 Dramatic Society '59-'60 "Antigone" Camera Club '58-'60 Yearbook Committee '59-'60 C. B. Club '55-'57, '58-'59 Chosen Occupation: Leather Salesman Probable Occupation: Butcher Pet Peeve: Having to look up at every- body Suppressed Desire: Be tall Favorite Expression: That's positively outrageous! BANCROFT LITTLEFIELD, JR. "Nick," "ll'fisby-llyfzsly-1'," Age: I7 48 Barnes St., Providence 6, R.I. Robbins House '57-'60 Orange Cluh Glee Club '57-'60 Festival Chorus '59 Orange antl Blue Newspaper '58-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'58 "Admirable Crichton" Historical Society '59-'60 Chess Club '58-'60 Honors 'S'-'60 Soccer Squad '59 Baseball Team '59-'60 Chosen Occupation: Lawyer Probable Occupation: Olympic Soccer Player Pet Peeve: Springfield Indians Suppressed Desire: To be the archi- tect for the new Robbins House. Favorite Expression: "You'll have to admit . . . " CHARLES PE IRSON LYMAN, JR. "Day Boy, ' 'Piggyf' "Chas" Age: I8 Elm Street, Canton, Mass. N H, Vx A 4:-jr X A Day School '54-'58 Robbins House '58-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '59-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'58 "Admirable Crichton" Ski and Mountaineering Club '59-'60 Fish and Game Society '58-'fill Science Club '59-'60 Motor Club '59-'60 Chess Club '58-'60 C. B. Club '56-'58 Honors '59-'60 Boy Scouts 'S-6-'57 Football Team '59 Wrestling Squad '59 Wfrestling Team '60 Track Squad '59-'60 ologist ment Pet Peeve: Bert's tidy ways Suppressed Desire: Be ll bonrder Favorite Expression: Nonsense! JOHN FORSYTH MEIGS, ll "Mugs," "John," "Em" Age? IS 3126 Woodley' R Upton House '56-'00 Blue Club Glue Club '57-'60 Festival Chorus '59 Nautical Society '58-'60 Ski und Mountaineering Club 'ST-'no Sfience Club '58-'60 Honors 'SIMGO Football 'll-am '59 Wfrestling Squad '59 XY'restling Manager '60 Chosen Occupation: Medicine Probable Occupation: Nothing Pet Peeve: "All ' will be delighted to attend" Suppressed Desire: To have Robbins I-louse under the Yoke Favorite Expression: Yes. Mrs. Sturges, everything is taken cure of. it d., N.W., Washington, D. C. Chosen Occupation: Experimental Bi- Probable Occupation: Biology Experi- wg if' I- ,f,.T3J3 F-I ,'l. t lit . 3. 41522 uf C X gf ,f -l .7 X I t f , 5 J f J 1 .f U , sf 474' fl " N- .N ll Q .v '-2 I Q . a,. A f - Cb: 9 3' 3... 5 .-1-r. N. ,,:,::Q:- AVV'!,!! , Q f f wr ' i Ill! gl l' fn' "W :Q . 7 Nl' J, f ' ilk "Q, I TIMOTHY MELLON "Tim," "Meatball" Age: 17 Oak Spring, Upperville, Va. Wolcott House '56-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '57-'58 Warren Hall Glee Club '56-'57 Dramatic Society '58-'59 Ski and Mountaineering Club '58-'59 Science Club '58-'60 Historical Society '58-'60 Chess Club '58-'59 Ornithological Society '58-'59 C. B. Club '59 Honors '56-'60 Socicta Italiana '58-'60 Football Manager '58, '59 Chosen Occupation: Foreign Service Probable Occupation: M.P. at a missile base in Italy Pet Peeve: Suppressed Desires Suppressed Desire: To eliminate pet pceves Favorite Expression: Chip. chip. chip. JOHN BRADFORD MILLET, JR. "IWW," "lake," "Heel" Age: 18 2 jordan Rd., New Hartford, N. Y. Upton House '56-'60 Glee Club 'S'-'60 Festival Chorus '58-'59 Wfarren Hall Glee Club '56-'57 Orange and Blue Newspaper '58-'60 Dramatic Society '56-'60 Ski and Mountaineering Club '58-'60 Fish and Game Society '57-'60 President '59-'60 Science Club '58-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 Ornithological Society '58-'60 President '59-'60 M. A. Press '59-'60 Football Team '58-'59 Track Squad '58-'59 Track Manager '60 Chosen Occupation: Surgeon Probable Occupation: Operator of a tattoo parlor or a member of the Mafia Pet Peeve: 2nd Hockey Inc. Suppressed Desire: To prove Utic and Utica Favorite Expression: Oh. come on, you're pulling my leg again. E-Mwgy'1rvy'vv7-:gag A-fr-...qv-,gguvaga-Er,wi-5 WILLIAM MINOT, VI "Sag," "Steamboat," "Pudge," "Pebbles," "Bubbles," "Caddies," "Blubber-boy " , 1 "Sagacity," "Coach" Age: 17 Bay Head, Wareham, Mass. Forbes House '54-'60 Blue Club Captain '54-'55 Glee Club '57-'60 Choir '59-'60 Festival Chorus '57-'59 Warren Hall Glee Club '54-'57 Orange and Blue Newspaper '5 Dramatic Society '56-'58 "Box and Cox" "AdmirabIe Crichton" "Antigone" Nautical Society '59-'60 Debating Society '59-'60 M. A. Press '58-'60 C. B. Club '57-'53 Vice-President '59-'60 Boy Scouts '5-i-'55 Soccer Squad '58 Soccer Team '59 Tennis Team '58-'60 Chosen Occupation: Lawyer 8 '60 Probable Occupation: Physical educa- tion teacher Pet Pet-ve: People who can't hold their Sherry Suppressed Desire: To kiss an aardvark Favorite Expression: Kiss me quick. my motht-r's coming. GEORGE WARNER NOBLE "Sandy," "Nobs," Age: I9 Box 1348, Beirut, Lebanon Robbins House '55-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '58-'60 Festival Chorus '59 Orange and Blue Newspaper '59-'60 Dramatic Society '58-'60 Nautical Society 'SRUGO Ski and Mountaineering Club '5'!60 President '59-'60 Entertainment Committee '59-'60 C. B. Club '55-'60 Football Squad '58 Football Team '59 Hockey Squad '58 Hockey Team '59-'60 Captain '60 Track Squad '58 Chosen Occupation: Lawyer Probable Occupation: Mediterranean Playboy Pet Pceve: Blind dates Suppressed Desire: Be smart, feel smart. look smart Favorite Expression: Cool. x is u ROBERT HOLT NORRIS 'Little Black," "Snapper," "Uriah" Age: 17 170 Centre St., Milton 86, Mass. Day School '5-i- 60 Orange Club Glee Club '57-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '56-'57 Festival Chorus '59 Orange and Blue Newspaper '57- 60 Sports Editor '59-'60 Yearbook Committee '59-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'58, '59-'60 "Admirable Crichton" Historical Society '59-'60 Debating Society '57-'60 President '59-'60 National Forensic League '58-'60 Chairman '59-'60 M. A. Press '58-'60 Time Test Winner '51, '55 Honors 'Srl-'57, '58-'60 Boy Scouts '54-'56 Soccer Team '58-'60 Wrestling Team '57-'60 Tennis Squad 'SH-'60 Student Government Day Representa- tive '60 Chosen Occupation: Foreign Service Probable Occupation: Milton Duffer Pet Peevez Female truck drivers Suppressed Desire: Find the guy that ruined Pappas' tape Favorite Expression: Good point there, Dave Baby. JOHN CHARLES PAPPAS, JR. Uhzclej' "The Greek," "Rip" Age: I9 55 Brush Hill Lane, Milton, Mass. Day School '55-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '58-'60 Orange and Blue Newspaper '59f60 Motor Club '57-'60 Treasurer '59-'60 Camera Club '59-'60 M. A. Press '57-'60 Secretary-Treasurer '59-'60 C. B. Club '55-'57, '59 Vice-President '59-'60 Football Squad '56 Football Team '57-'59 Wrestling Team '57-'60 Captain '60 Track Team '57-'60 Chosen Occupation: Business Probable Occupation: Bookie Pet Peeve: "l'll let you know how I feel about you. as soon as I ask Mummy." Suppressed Desire: To find someone who thinks for himself. PETER GROVER PARKS "Pete," "Pax," "Por1ecbops" Age: 18 114 Pleasant St., Fitchburg, Mass. Wfolcott House 'S i-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '53 XVarren Hall Glee Club 'Si Orange and Blue Newspaper '59-'60 Camera Club '58-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 Football Team '59 Chosen Occupation: Photographer Probable Occupation: Fourth hand on paper machine Pet Peeve: People who scoff at the paper industry Suppressed Desire: To pnSS all IYIY 5Ub' iccts Favorite Expression: The hell with it. CHARLES ELIOT PIERCE, JR. "Charlie," "Fat boy" Age' I8 K . Lincoln Road, Lincoln, Mass. Robbins House 'iofotl Blue Club Glee Club '58-'oil Xvarren Hall Glue Cluh '56-'57 Orange and Blue Newspaper 'S'-'60 News Editor '59-'60 Literary Issue Board '58-'60 Editor-in-Chief 'S9v'60 Yearbook Committee '59-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 "Atlmirahle Crichton" "Matchmaker" "Antigone" llistorical Society 'SH-'60 President '59360 Dance Committee '59-'60 Chairman '59-'60 Student Council '59-'60 Monitor of Rohhins House '59-'60 Honors 'io-'60 Charity Drix L- '56-'60 - C0-chairman '59-'60 Tennis Team '5"36ll Captain '60 Chosen Occupation: Teacher Probable Occupation: Fat man in a circus Pet Peeve: Time and the organization of it Suppressed Desire: To gain weight Favorite Expression: Oh my God! My de-ah. gy ' -A xi 7' I U ' svn EDWARD CABOT ROTCH "Smb.v," "Great White Monster" Age: 18 i 1 iw H .A 1632 Canton Ave., Milton 86, Mass. I , Y 5 x F ,un Wolcott House '54-'60 Blue Club Motor Club '58-'60 C. B. Cl-nh '55-'59 Football Team '59 v ' Chosen Occupation: Slave driver E Probable Occupation: Slave fi Pet Peeve: Bwaston Suppressed Desire: Freedom!! Favorite Expression: Hell nn! Day School 'S-6360 Blue Club Motor Club '58-'60 C. B. Club '57-'58 Radio Club '56-'60 Chosen Occupation: Electronics Probable Occupation: Vampirc Per Peeve: Graverobbcrs who awake sleeping vampires before midnight Suppressed Desire: To become n were- wolf Favorite Expression: Shame!! WILLIAM WILDER SHAW HBilly,!,' frWilly,Jf rfCbaw,Jl frRubev5 Age: 17 ll Points Ranch, Thomasville, Mo. PHILIP EDMUNDS SPALDING, III "Hood," "Merms," "Pbilsyl' Age: 18 340 Hammond St., Chestnut Hill, Mass. 1 pa-. XVolcott House '55-'60 Blue Club Ski and Mountaineering Club '59-'60 C. B. Club '54-'60 Soccer Manager '59 Chosen Occupation: Mineralogy Pct Peeve: Cannon vs. Stowe Suppressed Desire: To get out Favorite Expression: So what! It's his night out. DAVID LEWIS STONE F "Dnz'ie-baby," 'Steinf' "Eimtone" Age: 18 54 Main St., Essex, Conn. Forbes House '54-'56, 'SH-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '58-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club 'S-6-'56 Festival Chorus '59 Orchestra '54-'56. '58-'60 Chamber Music Society '58-'60 Dramatic Society '58-'60 Nautical Society '59-'60 Chess Club '58-'60 Honors '54-'56, '58-'60 Soccer Team '59 Tennis Squad '59-'60 National Merit Scholar Boy Scouts '55-'56 Chosen Occupation: Nuclear Physicist Probable Occupation: Episcopal Minis- ter Pet Peeve: Efficiency Suppressed Desire: Make Chuck admit that he's wrong Favorite Expression: Who the hi- loused up that tape recorder? uyuur"' ,- 'WH HA Qt ki 'L' : QP' :V 'W W 1 DAVID ALLEN STRAUS "Dave," All possible combinations of the letters "S-T-R-A-U-S," "6."' Age: 17 44 East 73 Street, New York 21, N. Y. - -i,,V Y,,iX 11 fi ,. at .X Y U, X Robbins House '56-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '57-'60 Warren Hall Glee Club '56-'57 Festival Chorus '57, '58, '59 Orange and Blue Newspaper '59-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'60 "Antigone" Nautical Society '58-'60 Ski and Mountaineering Club '57-'60 Science Club '58-'60 Debating Society '57-'60 National Forensic League '58-'60 Honors '56-'60 , Football Team '59 Basketball Team '60 Tennis Squad '60 Chosen Occupation: Lawyer Probable Occupation: Outlawer Pet Peeve: "Tentative" lineups, people who misspell or mispronounce last names Suppressed Desire: To find out what goes on in Brazil, out-argue Burnham Favorite Expression: l'm depressed. SHELDON BRADDCCK STURGES "Shel," "Sturge," "Pidge" Age: I7 105 Centre St., Milton, Mass. Day School '54-'56 Upton House 'S'-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '57-'59 Wfarren Hall Glee Club '5 i-'56 Festival Chorus '59 Orange and Blue Newspaper '57-'60 Ass. Sports Editor '59-'60 Yearbook Committee '59-'60 Sports Editor Dramatic Society '5'-'59 Historical Society '58-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 Honors '54-'57. '59-'60 Football Team '59 Hockey Squad '58-'59 Hockey Team '59-'60 Baseball Team '60 Chosen Occupation: Diplomacy. Inter- national Business Probable Occupation: Beatnique pari- sien. " u,mov' tqhgf, THOMAS CARTON SWETT "Wall3'," "Pits," "The General" Age: 19 300 Kerneway, Baltimore 12, Md. MQW' Forbes House '55-'60 Blue Club Orange and Blue Newspaper 'i'-'60 Yearbook Committee '59-'60 Business Manager '59-'60 Dramatic Society 'S'-'60 Motor Club '58-'60 Camera Club '58-'60 Historical Society '59-'60 Debating Society '59-'60 M, A. Press '59560 Blazer Committee '59-'60 C. B. Club '55-'S' General Manager - XVinter Sports '59-'60 Basketball Manager '58-'59 Chosen Occupation: Investment Broker Probable Occupation: Real Estate Sales- man Pct Peeve: NO SXVEAT Suppressed Desire: Make a million and never marry while doing it Favorite Expression: Keen. JOHN NICHOLSON TALBOT "Toggy," "Foggy" Age: 17 10 Cottage Farm Rd., Brookline, Mass. Forbes House '55-'60 Blue Club Glee Club '59-'60 Yearbook Committee '59-'60 Nautical Society '59-'60 Science Club 38360 Motor Club '58-'60 Camera Club '59-'60 Historical Society '59-'60 C. B. Club '58-'59 Radio Club '57-'60 Basketball Manager '60 Chosen Occupation: Warden Probable Occupation: Inmate Pet Peeve: Religious wars Suppressetl Desire: To fake out Norris Favorite lfxprt-ssion: Wfelleuh 3 X' 1 I ff SQ? s ff . SVETT, swan, + Swzln' 4 Z! fvi ,vs i fl 61 ex .L XFX hx Ei ,xh-D x'sf 0 1 LD it :file EDWARD GILMAN TENNEY "Gil" Age: 18 10 Morton Road, Milton 87, Mass. l i l Day School '5-3-'60 Orange Club Nautical Society '57-'60 Science Club '59-'60 Camera Club '58-'59 C. B. Club '58 Radio Club '55-'60 President '58-'60 Boy Scouts '55-'56 Track Team '59-'60 Chosen Occupation: Electrical Enginccr Probable Occupation: janitor at Sing Sing Pet Peeve: Cum Laude Suppressed Desire: To get Cum Laude Favorite Expression: Repiralo Por favor ELIOT WADSWORTH, II 'lllikef' "ll7!Zdj'56llS,H "God" Age: 17 Beverly Farms, Mass. Wolcott House '56-'60 Orange Club Glce Club '57-'60 Choir '58-'60 Festival Chorus '58-'59 Warren Hall Glee Club '56-'57 Orange and Blue Newspaper '58-'60 K Dramatic Society '57-'59 "Admirable Crichton" Nautical Society '58-'60 Honors '56-'60 National Merit Scholarship Finalist K Football Squad '58 Football Team '59 Hockey Team '58-'59 Track Squad '57-'60 Track Team '58-'60 Chosen Occupation: god Probable Occupation: Sexton Pet Peeve: Prohibition Suppressed Desire: Deflate Francis' tire Favorite Expression: I couldn't bg both. ered, ALFRED MATHEW WELD "Matt" Age: 17 Farms Road, Greenwich, Conn. Robbins House '57-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '57-'60 Choir '58-'60 Festival Chorus '58-'59 Ski and Mountaineering Club '58-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'59 "Admirnble Crichton" Honors '58-'60 Soccer Team '58-'59 Hockey Team '59-'60 Chosen Occupation: Archeologist Probable Occupation: None Pet Peeve: People who throw knives Suppressed Desire: To throw one back Favorite Expression: Out of my life, You're so immature . . . XVILLIAM BURR WHELTON "Burr," "Plebe." "lY'beltouifm" Age: 18 751 Blue Hill Ave., Milton, Mass. Day School '53-'60 Orange Club Glee Club '5'-'60 XVarren Hall Glee Club '55-'56 Festival Chorus '58 Orange and Blue Newspaper '59-'60 Dramatic Society '57-'60 Science Club '59-'60 Chess Club '57-'60 Ornithological Society '59-'60 M. A. Press 'SH-'60 President '59-'60 Boy Scouts '53-'55 Soccer Team '58-'59 Hockey Team '60 Chosen Occupation: General Probable Occupation: Priest Pet Peeve: The manifest tendency towards procrastination. which seems prevalent among the students at Milton Suppressed Desire: Play college soccer and hockey Favorite Expression: No thanks. I'm in training. 7.1- ell' we Q ,-. flea l f f- ALBERT CREIGHTON WILLIAMS '-'Bert," "Albert the Alligator," "Needlenose," c "Squirt," "Blum" Age: 18 128 Crafts Road, Chestnut Hill, Mass. is s, Day School '55-'56 x 1 K, i f Wolcott House '56-'60 Orange Club Orange and Blue Newspaper '59-'60 Nautical Society '57-'60 Ski and Mountaineering Club '58-'60 Warren Hall Prefect '56-'57 C. B. Club '57-'60 Vice-President '59-'60 Football Team '58-'59 Hockey Team '57-'60 Baseball Team '59-'60 Captain '60 Chosen Occupation: Business Probable Occupation: Writing a gossip column Pct Peeve: People who tlon't know the ditferencu between curiosity and nosi- ness Suppresscd Desire: To know everything Favorite Expression: What's that? ARTHUR WILLIS, III "Rory,', "Fagger," "Calhoun," "Ruggy" Age: I7 64 Canton Ave., Milton, Mass. Day School 'S-6-'60 Orange Club Nautical Society '59-'60 Camera Club '59-'60 M. A. Press '59-'60 C. B. Club '56-'57, '58-'59 Boy Scouts 'S-3-'56 Chosen Occupation: Scientist Probable Occupation: Lab Assistant Suppressed Desire: To race my own Corvette Favorite Expression: Yeah. and I almost care. JOHN PAUL ZAMECNIK "Zeke," "Check," "Snatch," "Cheerful Charlie" Age: 18 Argilla Road, Ipswich, Mass. - -1--vvru-. ar-we -ff nrw-f-vgfrr--vw-fr Upton House '56-'60 Blue Club Orange and Blue Newspaper '58-'60 , ,,, Dramatic Society '57-'59 Science Club '57-'60 President '59"60 Motor Club '58-'60 Student Council '59-'60 Monitor of Upton House '59-'60 Soccer Team '59 Chosen Occupation: Geologist Probable Occupation: Rock Pet Peeve: "That's a gray" Suppressed Desire: To suppress the Robbins House First Class Favorite Expression: Of course I love you. W xfr- X 7 s I i,f-'o V . 2 X , mr DONE MOST FOR MILTON Bingham C. Bolton MOST RESPECTED Cheever BEST DRESSED The Triumvirate Swett Baker DOUBLE L g Littlefield 1 ' l- Millet S S H. K Willis ROMEO ALIEN Straus Zamecnik Holcombe Hedblom Crocker Pappas Filoon 'A F,-,J A ff! li I -- ',. f WM ,M i S slum-54 V X . S. -xx' MISSING LINK Field MOST GOD-LIKE Wadsworth Kemp THINKS HE IS Stone 'xr an 9 GIRL HATER Forbes Rotch Fuller Freedberg Class MOST HUMBLE Pierce Norris MOST UNINHIBITED Burnham Hedblom Noble VULTURE Swett C. Bolton V' ! U il! WX xx if t W X 'Y M il! . UNUS EX PUERIS Whelton Bradlee Poll RAILSPLITTER Harding Hayward HAIRSPLITTER Kitehin Sturges Forbes fly v CYNIC Hitzig Weld Meigs FARMER Emery Kennelly Keyes NOSIEST Williams Sturges PAPER WEIGHT Parks Kemp fi' fl a 9 o 2 ,1.? ANIMAL Chescbrough Lyman Hatcher BULL SLINGER Cheever Minot 5 'g' LAZIEST Freeman fthe Greek! Cherington WZ' S 5 ef A . 0 I 000, 4, '23-4' ' MAINIAC Collier Emery NEXT FATHER T. Bolton Faulkner Francis 'U A 7 Q N K 5 in 5 2 - A G1 -,.,+-,,... HOOD Spaulding Shaw Mellon Mr. Pocoek 1Faculty Advisorb HAM Tcnney Talbot Rotch N v' Ht Qfsf-, -- A History . . . I imagine if you wanted to write a class history, you'd have to go back to the year 1954, unless you were a real scout who wanted to probe the ancient annals compiled by the 14-year members. It was the fall of that year that the class of 1960 was eligible to enter the sixth class. Thing was, most of us didn't. Most of us were still going to school at those little pre- prep schools that you hear about now and then. Most of us were still seventh graders at Shore or Fenn or Dexter or Charles River, and it was just about then that we were starting to worry about getting accepted at a prep school. We probably dropped by for a look at Milton that year or the next, and we probably had a little chat with that tall, skinny man with the funny name that sounded like Peacock. A few more of us entered by joining the fifth class in the fall of '55, A year later, after the new kids had been absorbed into the fourth class, we were almost all here. We had made the transition. One year we were big men at our little pre-prep schools. We were team cap- tains and leaders of the student body. We were men of great responsibility, heroes to our- selves and to our underclassmen. But we gave all that up. We suddenly were no longer big men. We were little flunkies at Milton Academy, which was a famous and magnificent institution of higher learning. Those Warren Hall days were days of getting used to the place and adjusting to its tra- ditions or what-have-you, and they were days of learning to understand the faculty and the upperclassmen and ourselves. We learned that there was a girls' school across the street. I guess actually, most of us knew that before we came, as a matter of fact, maybe if some of us hadn't known that, we might have gone to Exeter. But on the whole, our years in Warren Hall were fairly successful. Our Warren Squads turned in respectable records and we man- aged to put three of our members on varsity teams and several on the second teams. Our collective 'genius' at all sorts of things was already popping up in unexpected places, even in studies. Third class year rolled around, and we moved over to Wigg Hall. The third class year must be considered as sort of in between yearg sure, you get a little more freedom and all that, but you're still just a pretty insignificant little cog in the big machine. You have to toe the mark and make way for the upper classmen and obey the rules and you just have to face it, you're not very important. Nevertheless, we enjoyed that year. There were sports, of varying degrees, and there was a play, The Admimble Crichton, and there was Glee Club, and the Festival Chorus, with the Boston Symphony and Boris Goldovski. There were the many clubs and activities, that began even then to clamor for our time. In the second class we started to take over the reins. We were suddenly relatively im- portant in our own little sphere of influence. The OGB became our responsibility, as did the Spring Dance . . . The famed Wedge-grams began to make their appearance, and their doughty, Republican conservatism rivalled the traditional ginger and ultra-efficiency of the eternal Stokey-gram. We were introduced to the SAT and we grimaced in the usual manner, but reminding ourselves that some will do better than others, we held our noses and shut our eyes and timidly entered in to the world of IBM machines and special pencils. And finally, we rounded the bend and headed down the stretch. We had made it - First class Men at last. Funny thing . . . how it takes you by surprise. You're working like the devil, living from day to day, from assignment to assignment, and you don't even notice it coming, but all of a sudden, without any warning, you turn the corner and there you are. It's September 1959 and this is it, you're looking down the home stretch and you can see the finish up there ahead, and you turn on the steam and you come roaring down, Flat out . . . that's the way it was with us, anyway. We came back and it was our year and we had to run the clubs and the publications and the productions and we had to put together some athletic teams and of course we had to do our home work, and besides all that we had to think about next year and college. And as we came barreling down that home stretch, I guess you'd have to admit that we did things up pretty good. 'Course I am a wee bit biased, but I mean look at that record. The football and hockey teams both compiled exceptionally good records, and the basket ball team started to win games with revolutionary frequency. The Glee Club and Choir were also above the norm, and the Orchestra, with or without a pro Brass Choir, was very proficient. The recondite Antigone displayed some excellent acting. The Camera Club was probably the most publicized organization. Its members appeared everywhere. They steal- thily darted about the floor at dances and risked hardships and personal danger in obtain- ing original shots of sports or of their classmates in their leisure time. Not to slight the scholastic side of things, we produced four Merit Scholarship Finalists and one Winner. And now it's already past. We're already starting to sum it up. Six years that are now background, history. Next fall, Milton class of '60 becomes insignificant and lowly college freshmen, scattered across the country. These past six have been formative years, and though some of us won't admit it, Milton has left its mark on all of us. It may be a small mark, but it's still there. As the class of '60 dissolves and goes its 56 separate ways we will lose our common and relating ties. Our class as a living unit will cease to exist, each individual will become a part of other units. Sure, we may get together for a couple of reunions, but that's different, who knows, they may turn out to be something like T. S. Eliot's Cocktail Party, although I hope it won't be all that bad. And now I suppose if you wanted to conclude your class history you would come up with a few deft and pertinent generalizations, you would sum up the class and its six years here in three or four concise, accurate, and meaningful words and that would be that. Un- fortunately the more I think about it, the more I realize that the class is too big and too diverse to be even partially described in one short sentence. Perhaps the only thing we have in common is a certain assurance that we are well prepared to cope with the future. We can look forward at life with confidence, certain that we have a sound basic education, upon which we can build. --n-f Q ., f In Q, ,Q as ij 5 MM. fx , jxs' 'u s 4 . ,f ' Q w f . i , 8- i Q ,. J ,.-:wanna-lk 7, .ag ,N 1 M- M -z., 3 'F , , J Qs Nm. sz- haf-xxfxzifwi W- il QES5 VK K - vf - V gf W MQW y -J, .if , If 5 'mi 'w:'Sf!'6'v .' 3 -. X 4 4 F, A 'J :JU ...,,,.. , ' 4 'W im ' 5225? " ' I + , X r' sq 5 5 'w qi gi! IN X1 f" I L' V,,ai-r 'x 5 Hfa. vyx i 5 P4 X a J -1:1 ..- I' f .- A Ayn? ' ,,-',:,, fx 1 " , N V f.f, . N 1.2 f T, in .. fig ,V ' 4 i ' Mi ff ar It is late on Saturday night, or early Sunday morning, and by cautiously slipping up the back stairs we will evade detection. But wait! What is that soft wailing noise coming from the second floor? Opening the door, we pinpoint the sound: WHRB's jazz orgy, proceeding from Stone's room. Surrounded by loveglpletters and Science Fiction, he is happily reading glgglatest Asimou robot tale. By the maths of smoke that add to thekgeady ove corated can see that 'Forbes House Forum, a first class discussion gIO!ip,, s 1ZQkt?l1, their topic was evolution, in contrast to thefusual pleasant banter on religious tolerance. The room looks so comfortable that we are almost ready tg him when our attention is drawn by a groan of dismay from Fuller's room, followed a gtiumplgggt slap of hand on Cheevgs voice bellows forth, "ThatQsefzhirty-six sodas me "You cheated!" 'ilI'hat's a lie, and you know,it!" - Theebitiys are engaging Lisualeiwrestling match. Sihbe the only referee is a statue of Schuman, theref are a displgtes as to the legality of certain holds, but in a friendly manner. Cheever's roonicfmate, Emery eins be preparing to get up with the cows, g Suddenly wleihear some biie gagopmg up the stairs ow 'M peacefully sleeping contented fiunkte we arrive! thi WPI? at the same oes It is dark but thQ outline is clearly idistinguishabi siwrig Bill Minot who Kingston Trio , H fs l:ii Q i'li ,Q-,S R x. -M at 3 iam 59555011 Christm My party I , . K fi "ii M3 Q Qnrnrdnv rlpnnnn in the nlrnves for he is already asleep an hxstieeom, protectedifr in fag pf Sukie sgm the table by his bed I X 6' Mr. Feather a 'Wirst Row: White, A., Foley, Gowans. Mattison, .fs -u ski, Faulkner, A., Moss, Page, Straus, R. Tbirrf Row: Bolton, C., Emery, Fuller, F., Minot, Checver, D., Norris Stone. Swett, Talbot, J. Fourth Row: Clark, E., Bolton, K., Borland, Mr. Herzog, Mrs. Norris, Mr. Norris Cushing, Gannett, Knowles. Fifth Row: Sylvester, Marsters, Schwarz, Bowditch, Burling, M., Clark, E., How- land, K., Lane. I2 Forbes l-louse "" Webster y zan- rc-cords to watch television, coming up to inform the Midnight Watchers that, "Tonight we get a double feature: a cool war movie and Rita Hayworth, too!" This brings Emery from his'room yelling "To heck with,,.thoxows!" Let us go down and get the green chair, so that we can be comfortable fgunghe duration of the night. Slowly, the other members of the club enter the sacro-sand? viewing room. Everyone com- posed, but the is no picture. Club technician john Talbot steps up to remedy the difficulty. Be careful, john, 1 still plugged in! - Luckily he is used to absorbing electricity, and therefore recovers'quickly. Bob Norris, the religious consultant, suggests that we give the third floor a chance to become members. The motion is passed, and we volunteer to get them. Up two flights of stairs and down the long corridor we go, passing myriads of sweaty notices. We pause for a moment of silence outside the room that once held Ann Watson, then enter to find Bolton and Swett having a heated discussion as to the advisability of investing in AT8cT orethe Baltimore: Trust Co. After hearing the usual arguments about work and the OSB, we drag them clown. While we have been gone, Big Bill has been faking out Bob and vikefversa. The arg'iiment is getting a little personalg but they break it-up when we come in. We are once again comfort- ably settled, when a great flash of light momentarily blinds us. "Darn it, Wedge, can't you ever stop taking pictures?" just then,..the first commercial comes on, Ballantine Beer. With a sigh, the boys settle down for a good night's rest. is S' ' Q nf-c an . 'sf - vt ....... D.. 1. s B Despite the fact that Robbins House is decidedly a crumbling fortress, and has been des- ignated as one of the "primary" and basic needs of the Fund Drive, it still seems to retain much of the character and spirit which has distinguished it for so long. Its hallowed walls still stand miraculously, steeped in long suffering traditions, and cemented together by old Spanish customs. It has even held up under the stress and strain of all seventeen members of the Class of 1960, and this in itself is quite an achievement. The Robbins House First Class, moreover, has become a controversial subject to many in the school not the least of which are the usurping Upties. It has been referred to by one mem- ber of the faculty as an "intellectual monkeycagef' Thus, as is quite usual, the Robbins House First Class has left an undeniable if not an indelible mark upon the school. Whether that mark is for the better or the worse we can not say, but only hope that it is the former. A quick glance at the First Class, starting after supper on a typical night will reveal a great deal, for they really begin to live after seven, although in reality it's at least ten past before the "daily" golden bell is rung by our omniscient housemaster. The first notable ritual and unescapable event on the evening's agenda is Sarge Collier strumming away on his guitar surrounded by various Upties, and aided often by nimble Cher- ington on the bongoes. Across the hall, Burnham is methodically pounding and butchering the piano while composing his own concerto, which is usually not finished until about nine- thirty when he starts to work, catching a few hours here and there of sleep. Charlie Bolton sud- denly comes whirling through from Forbes House, almost knocking over Mr. Hall and his reti- nue in the process. He wedges his way through the crowd in a frantic search for Bingham to tell him that the "O8zB" must come out or he will lose both the Rogers Peet and Brooks Bros. ads. There is now chaos on the first floor which ceases abruptly upon the appearance of the dapper Mr. Daley, and the sound of the 7:25 bell. Those now that have not gone to study hall Robbins House First Roux' Wellington, Bradlee, R., Reidy, Mac Kay, Koenig, Case. Second Row: Bolton, P., Dall, T., Cunning- ham, J., Howland, C. P., Freeman, R., Alger, Basset, Mattison, J., Whitman, Gleason, MacLaren, Febiger, Sar- gent. Third Rauf: Cunningham, V. B., Hitzig, W., Barbour, Morse, Howland, C. C., Mr. Griffin, Mr. Daley, Pierce, Mr. Wilson, Mr. Hall, Turney, Erickson, Crittenden, Schmid, P., Wilder. Fourth Row: Potter, Rabino- witz, Burrage, Little, Clark, C., Hallett, Deknatel, Miller, Van Voorhis. Fifth Row: Baker, F., Noble, Straus, D. Littlefield, Filoon, Forbes, Faulkner, F., Bingham, Collier, Weld, Lyman, Chesebrough. W -W -. ,M ., -.. ,X . X i .X Sunday morning Lge' Fw Satan's disciples Rx ie great tl ood Breakfast retire either to their rooms or to the Library to do at least some work prior to the great bull session held every evening in the Monitor's room, 'umble Charlie's, that is. The bull session tonight is no different than any other. Baker, as usual. arrives hrst clearing his throat and cursing Emerson and some other name he continues to mumble vehemently. He is followed shortly by Forbes, ex-vigilante and the perpetrator of the Great Flood who entices young Mathew. a fellow Vigilante. into playing hockey on the corridor. Quickly the room fills up as the innocent Noble appears with Lyman and Bradlee behind him, followed in turn by "Sluggo" Littleheld who asks the "fat one" or svelte Charlie what nasturtium is in French be- cause the great Upton white father sent up a signal that there might be a quiz tomorrow. Sud- denly the door is thrown open and the Great stoo-pud Swede appears, and Straus then hurriedly shuffles down the hall to post another edict on the ice-box door stating when, to whom and how much the orange juice is which has been coming indefinitely since school began. A loud and varied chorus greets him with 'g'Stra-usss" and after blurring out a few words, things began to calm down and the conversation fevergs to a certainl member of the Wolcies or Forbsies, or to the elusive Upties, or to the latest English classior qpiz. 'Khese topics soon are exhausted and the session breaks up. or adiourns to Fi1o0n's and Littlef1eld's room where they may play a quick game of poker. Anotheir group may go "to get Chesebroughf' who is memorizing his Latin while consuming numerous No-Doze and cups og Beckgolfee for hisgall night travails. Thus ends a typical evening, although for somegiit is just eginningg iifndivyetifor others it is a chance to catch up on cherished sleep. , i 5 F v 1 i s t 1 r 1 as We owe a great deal to Mr. Daley who has sl rred us on to better thingsagtnd to eiflatl-loving and scurvy-fearing Mr. Hall. Mr. Millet,gt0agfQ.A i ig'g often given us a pat on the back to encourage us during trying gimes, and finally G say that we hope both Mr. Griffin and Mr. XVilson, invaluable assets to both the House and the school, have weathered fthe storm sufficiently well enough to return again next year and for many years after that. ' . Bingham 1 o a First Row: Bigelow, Prouty, Runton, Davis, Upton, Vanderbilt, Abeson, Kinney, Perone, Lannon, Feldman Baker,,,,H., Burling, P., Donald. Second Row: Clark, A., Nash, Weir, Millet, D., Parks, Pocock, Mr. Bisbee: P-Q you ef Yr' " ,,.. Mr. Iorney, Mr. Bryant, Wadsworth,, Thompson, P., lylack, Bet feld, Groves, ,. ig , rmstgong, Hart- , Tis- 4 zell, J., McKenna. 'Flzifd Row: Q,hor,gfSpenger, Perrygfl,H.atch r,. Fe, fP., Talbot, R., ' ' , Donahue, Hartzell, R. Fourth Row: lylaconiber, Dall,i'3iQrKi 7 141313, Kennelly, r -iw Whitehead, Devens, Cunningham, D. Q A 3 ft . ,f 'R Q 0 X.. The room became quiet, conversation ceased, expectant eyes focused on that authoritative individual, Mr. Torney. The date: 1957. The occasionfa stern lecture. Those present: The Wol- cott House third class, a heterogeneous bunch, synonymous with trouble. They were a wild horde, a rankling, plaguing affliction to the faculty. They rioted, broke furniture, sported ille- gal radios and television sets, snuck out of doors after lights every night, and chewed tobacco. But now they were quiet, Mr. Torney, the poor man who was burdened with them for from four to six years, prepared to speak. He cleared his throat, the tirade was about to begin. His first five words will echo down the halls of posterity in ringing perpetuity. "You are a strong class . . . " It is now 1960, that group of troublesome third classmen has matured, they are, at present, troublesome first classmen, next year they will find someplace else, and go there to be trouble- some. The school heaves a sigh of relief. They were a diverse crowd, coming from all backgrounds and walks of life. Some came from the hoody south side of Chestnut Hill, while others came from the society-conscious north side of Chestnut Hill. There were the tres riche and the noveau riche, the conservative Cleveland Republicans, and the ultra-left-wing radical Bahamians for Bohemians, whichever' you preferl. There were natives of Missouri, of Fitchburg fthat great industrial centerhi of Beyerly Farms, and of far off Armenia. . . .,..,,. f ' A But let us look at this cast of infamous characters more closely. How did they differ from the other houses? They lacked the conceit of Robbins House, they were more ii' refined?.than..Up-, 4 ton and Forbes, and their pranks made the pseudo-hoody Day School look like a bunch of Sun-if ' day School children. In short, Wolcott alone attained what the' other houses longed for: Pere fection. The Wolcott mathine was a study in efficacious beauty. It had three Merit Scholarship finalists, it had a magnificent intelligence system, more elhcient than the CIA, known as the- if qc. . 1. -atb A .s. ,L . g sf, " . .2 ACW, or, Needlenoseg it had its own philosophy, hood-ism, and besides all these, it had the fair- haired god Apollo, only slightly disguised . . . There was the "Back Corridor" set: Wad and Hitz, jovial hosts at many a contraband eve- ning study-hall party. They served punch, played entertaining music on their plush hi-fi sets, held free-association-of-ideas orgies, and all this without detection by Mr. Torney fwho was nluvzys trying to crash these peaceful gatheringsb. There was Bert back there, athlete, and pos- sessor of the world's most famous noseg there was Scratch, the house comedian, and Pete, con- queror of the Colorado River, and the only person in Medical History to survive that dread disease, paper poisoning. And I guess Kemp was in the "Back Corridor" set too, only we never saw much of him . . . he spent the entire year laboriously slaving over a note of obviously great aesthetic value . . . but I mean really, a whole year to produce three pretty short paragraphs . . . Slightly smaller than the "Back Corridor" set was the "Front Corridor" set. It was here that Phil Spalding had his hoodquarters. Down the hall was room 00, domain oftR.B.E. Kennelly, a big wheel in the motor club, and Bill Shaw, who was not only a CB Veep,lbut a major factor in the prosperity of the Brown Mule Tobacco Co. 1 J Even more striking than the "Back Corridor" set and the "Front Corridorf' set was the T.V. fTim'n'chas' Valhalla! set. Tim and Chico converted an originally handsome room into a classic, vice-ridden den of iniquity. Next door, Tom Bolton completed hisgextensiyeaeading pro- gram, and telegrammed occasional Bolton-isms to political allies of :the Teetgtaler Party . .., It is useless to go on, you, the readers, can neiel: Linderstand the greatne Wolcottfs cilass of '60, You, who have never entered into the intellgctnal dinin b my-ersa iong you, who have never banged your guitar iand hollered you1Zf,lungs soge 00, yhpgnglnlt fest, yoga, who have never had tasty plug of tobacco, while the if tgwete iff ,ap you can knowi. . . it is b yondwyog coniprehgnsion . . fl B Q' is I Al , -we 2 ll Ygggikfast Hoods perform 4 ,+, '.1 an" . Y W , ,X , 4 . ,--a ,y-y., - S A ,a N- . What are you doing tonight honey ' iibfilili. Dingleberry, jake and Zeke chez Sturges John Zamecnik: Monitor, head of the Science Club. He was a geological expert and was fond of explaining that it was only a matter of time until the foundations of Robbins House would give way. john Millet: President of two clubs, active participant in numerous others. At the Christ- mas party, he was given a butter knife so that he could 'spread himself even thinner.' These two illustrious members formed the "jake and Zeke" column of the "Orange and Blue," which gave countless laughs to subscribers, and untold headaches to the censoring board. But, to continue. john Meigs: the one intellectual in our midst. He was quiet, efficient, and was incessantly muttering something about having to read thirty-six plays in one night for some special little English teacher. Dick Keyes: Soccer Captain, sometime musician. He was always picking on his banjo, at least when he wasn't getting beaten up in the Common Room of Robbins House. But let's go back . . . way back . . . ' to September 1956 was a big month for three little "fellers" and one decidedly bigger one. Unaware of what lay before us, we four fledglings, along with Pigeon himself, were gathered under the care of Mr. Sturges. Under the able supervision of Mr. Wells, we learned the value of balloons and laps. To while away our leisure hours, we drank tea and received 'pinkbelliesf But our ,one major addi- tion to Cor subtraction fromh the .house was the driving of Mr. Wells to matrimony. This was also the year when big john fell his door. Other-imilestones, such as milk- carton wars, the game of crew, and flying little leadftglletsg ,highlighted our first year. The third class marked the beginning of our sporadic, but completely one-sided, conliict with "the Robbins House" Ca poor little place somewherel which lasted the duration of our stay in Milton. This was touched off by the thick coating of caramel sauce received by our beds and clothes. Thus we were compelled to put locks on our doors lfor to win they must attack when our backs are turned, and crawl along the window ledge to exit and enter our new citadell. Twice that year we had brushes with gray slips, but escaped unscathed. These were the times we laid waste to the board walk and imprisoned the second classmen in the coat room of Wigg. Other monuments of this year were the shin-kickers, Sir Peter Glazebrook, and the winning of the "Twilight League." Under the stern tutelage of Sir Peter and the iron hand of "jovial Joe" Warner during the reign of terror, we managed to come through. 1958-59 was the year of enlightenment. We discovered Boston and its various hot spots. We were introduced to pizza, home-cooked or otherwise. Throughout the Spring, we soaked up the sun on the Upton House links and the roof. There were poker games in the bathroom after lights, and night flights to other near-by dens of iniquity. Combined with all these other activities, there was the diversion of academics. Warned that we were "spreading ourselves too thin," we decided to concentrate on important things only. In spite of this, the big one got honors for the last quarter. To finish the year with a bang, there were the girls who tried to climb our rope ladder. And alas, Sir Peter was driven from us by the beat of "The Battle of New Orleans" and by the Black Marauders. The year of our graduation, we are finally on top of the stack. In spite of the unfair ratio of three johns to one Dick, we have made it. Arriving in September, much to our surprise, we find a marvelous co-existence in progress, namely a hawk and a pigeon living in the same nest. This is the year of green slips, dining room control, fiunky inquisitions, and closet walls. In june, we leave this hallowed house, never to return. For a while we will not be able to sleep at night, not being at school. This is not what you think, nostalgia. It is more the task of getting used to sleeping in a house which a gentle zephyr does not rock. And so, we pass on and say, "Good luck!" Upton I-louse First Row: Harrison, Ross, Taylor, Bowden, Jennings. Second Roux' Meigs, Sturges, Zamecnik, Mr. Sturges Mr Hawkins, Keyes, Millet, J. Third Row: Benfield, Ames, W., Fuller, D., Groves, R. H., Chace, Foster Cooper, Lewis, Woods. w t ' . Y ',.. - After lunch The day-school's quality is e'er on tap, Each character would have his own pursuits: The "Ripper" with the monitor disputes If black sedan surpasses rattle trapg While Will and Kitch develop negatives, Another in the "shack" picks up the strains Of Robbins House, the quiet painter feigns Cezanne, another kicks to's Vespa gives. Q at S C But by the chapel Bushman beats the brush Y In search for Harding and a Model "A" Cshamej While "Plebe's" and Ruggie's minds are far away Or on the "Point" or on last weekends crush. Rides on the day-school-all before it kneels In affirmation of its worth on wheels. First Roux' Cote, Bottomly, Hunsaker, Ingram, Allen. Kerr, Vincent, R., Schmid, M., Carter, P., Harper, Cutter, Pope, F., Woodord, Hurd, G., Taylor, B., Brown, E., Rogerson, E., Watson, Chick, Flynn. Second Row: Perkins, Bradley, R., Forbes, A., Schwarz, Crocker, J., Buck, Holmes, Hagerty, Delorme, Snyder, Paige, D., Pappas, j., Parmenter, Walker, Meadow, Brown, E., Gray, Hinch, Ames, K., Forbes, P., Pope, A., Jackson, Dickson, P., Rob- bons, Perry, F., Faxon, BihldorE, Doreau. Third Row: Slate, M., Reiser, G., Bowers, Swan, Stillman, Grandin, Brewster, Chute, Farnurn, Thompson, W., Brooks, Brigham, D., Cheever, R., Beyer, W., Mixter. Fourth' Row: Hurd, R., Dugan, Reiser, R., Smith, H., Pope, R., Freedberg, Whelton, Pappas, J., Francis, Crocker, P., Harding, Willis, Koplan, Scullin, Reimers, Brewer. Fifth Raw: Hague, Horak, Hull, Dixon, P., Weyerhauser, Rotch, Kitchin, Hayward, Holcombe, Tenney, Sutherland, joplan, Pile, Rogerson, W. Sixth Row: Carter, J., Delano. Ladd, Laing, Rugo, Scullin, Carter, N., Burgin, Rust, Bryant. Ha KX ,. f S . gl 1 ai' fi, 91,4 f A - 1 . l V nl M Mliffliflg l'lYIl1n On the library src-ps 1 ' Al is Box lunch Ifirst class Privilege "Big Mommy" Lipscomb, and the Van Dorens W E L32 9""a .i ll 2529 V , ,L,'.1 5 1' GLX. R? 9 . 1 ru ' x yi M iff 1 ,-, 5 2 si! Q rw: ,,, J" ' af 'xr- 4 if iw? .mr X X 32: F5143 W? x xr Q .A I I Aa 57'-?i "fw ,, . " If-i iv 'fl VN J2f2i4g i -,v A,-51, """3!'! f I-1 First Row: Meigs, Chesebrough, Filoon, Burnham, Hayward, Bolton, T., Norris, Straus, Whelton, Kitchin. Second Rau Talbot, J., Harding, Weld, Bingham. Cheever, fPrex.J, Francis, Wadsworth, Hitzig, P., Minot. Third Row: Holcombi Kennelly, Littlefield, Crocker, Millet, J., Baker, F., Mr. Abell, Mr. Griffin, Pappas, Noble, Lyman, Pierce, Stone. Four! Row: Cushing, Talbot, P., Crittenden, Hartzell, J., Clark, A., Hitzig, W., Bergfeld, Gannett, Hartzell, R., Bolton, K Turney, Lewis, Knowles. Fifth Row: Groves, R. H., Burrage, Armstrong, Webster, Rabinowitz, Chace, Rust, Smitl Morse, Mack, Benfield, Hull, Kaplan, Joplin, Carter, J., Horak,Haigh. The Glee C lub Once again, in spite of one unfortunate depletion in its past schedules, the Glee Club continued to go on its musically merry way, and was most active. The slack left by the omission of the Festival Concert was taken up, and three concerts were given, one at Christmas, one on Easter, and one in May! The Christmas Concert was augmented by a brass choir, hired to play a "Fanfare,' by Buxtehude, and the "Christmas Cantatal' by Daniel Pink- ham which we sang the spring before at the Festival. The full chorus also sang "Adoramus Te" and "Cantate Domino," which was followed by "In Natili Dominif' sung by the Girls' School. Mr. Griffin made his debut as he conducted the Boys' Glee Club in "Veni Jesu Amor Mi" and "Three Kingsf' The full chorus sang two familiar carols and ended the concert with part of Bach's Cantata 129. The only disappointment of the evening was felt by the Centre Street Promenaders, frustrated by the heavy rain. Two later concerts were given on Good Friday and on Easter in the Chapel, instead of the defunct Festival. Sung by a small chorus from the Glee Clubs, they were composed of two Masses, "Mass in the Fourth Tone" by Vittoria and "Gloria Mass" by Vivaldi. This Easter Concert was very successful and will probably become an annual affair. In May, the combined Glee Clubs gave the Spring Concert. Part of the Vivaldi Mass, performed in the Easter Concert, was sung, as well as two selections from Randall Thompson's "Alleluia," by the full Chorus. The Boys' Glee Club sang the third and fourth parts of the "Testament of Freedom," based on the writings of Thomas Jefferson, the Coronation Scene from "Boris Godunov" and the first act of "Patience" by Gilbert and Sullivan finished the concert, and a most successful season. X . , ,., E f f ' n fl . , .W ? T " ,Y .ax P f'Z.f"gf"7E-'JR' " 5' "r5 ' ?1 s. rg'4w?? f 'hw +55 k . 1 g g ' '-F.'f"3.-.1 , a ,iz W S' I z I ' ,1 A -i ' Q 4 5 '. is xg . Q wk - Rt , " 4 4 ' 1 1 I -74-.. . , . I 'I' JA My m -f C, ' S. Q yay A i H ' N A ' 'XSL'-f:':k1' " ' I A AA V,,1L . . V k . K ' S sqm 5, ' X X QI. A- lv ' - , 'in ,, , .ff3.:-my , , , .. t I ..-5 - -mf g- ,' 1 . D S X ' s ' 'o I "I X N mg , N ,, 'rr . , ,Q ' 'Q 5 .. - . 'V 1 Y" ' - """' Y , ' I K 4 x Q' .' 'Xi Q an ' 'nfl " " . . V . ' 1 .. . , A 'N .7 t - . N2 4 '22 .. a 3 I ' f ' ' M1 'mv P' . A QA M f QM VV, -Vins fa x 3. 'Q H Q .K Q 5. x " "ju . 48 'uf Li.. ha.. ,Af 'rn .1 K 3' ztjff. -59 I-- A. X, Q, ffvlbgyr ,gd F' 9 53 I 1-wil I hi 'NQJ 1,v' Q ,- . Nx Q xo Vfx. tx' fjfay ' 4 fx. N P' wx. Ihr 5 " if -fi, , , ,X Q N 5- -2 'Q .1 sth 4 Q R if l . x,.,,, S , K A ' v Q 1 'Tw f J nf-M.: 3:1 .. x.5 . '1"'7bL vu, fjw .5 .. -fi q'f?3' if ss, A.. 0 .A 3 ,W Q Q X ., ' ' ' . Q ' , YI as I, .,,.. M, . K' wK .l . we 1 G 4 2 The Choir Perhaps the Choir's greatest achievement this year was a marked increase in the amount and scope of its work, which we hope and believe was well received by everyone. During the fall term, under the always able direction of Mr. Abell, the group performed a large number of pieces before the Sunday evening Chapel services, in addition to the usual "Amen." Mr. Grilhn introduced to the Sunday Chapel some distinctive Italian and Russian works, and the winter term's "Amens" set the congregation off on the right foot for the coming week. When Mr. Abell took charge of the evening services again in the spring, the Choir kept to its stepped-up schedule, until by the end of the year, it was agreed that the group had a most successful and useful season, as well as an enjoyable one for the members in Classes I and II, and we hope, Messrs. Abell and Griffin. Up in the loft at Mr. Griffin Firxt Roux' Harding, Weld, Bingham, Cheever, fP1'e5.Q, Francis, Wadsworth, Hitzig, P. Seroml Razr: Mr. Abell Holcombe, Minot, Burnham, Bergfeld, Bolton, Gan nett. Hartzell, J. 25" .se K., Mr. Griffin. Third Roux' Hartzcll, R.. Clark, A.. Hitzig, W If .1 Bingham Mr. Abell Once again, the Orchestra winds up an interesting, though rugged, year. With Mr. Abell at the helm, our pieces at the Christmas Concert received more praise than we usually get in a whole year. As one master put it, "I was actually able to enjoy the Orchestra music this year." The major work was Bizet's "L'Arlesienne,,' in which Lorraine Dyson did an excellent job as solo flute. The flutes and strings accompanied the Glee Clubs in Stozel's "Weihnachtskantate." Orchestra, Glee Clubs, and hired brass choir finished up magnificently with Bach's "Cantata 129." The next concert was the Festival Orchestra Concert at St. Paul's in April. After much preparation, including a dance the night before, the Orchestra performed. Parts of Haydn's "Mil- itary Symphony," a concerto for strings by Vaughn Williams, a piece by Wagner, and parts of a symphony by Bruch highlighted the program. The Masses of the Easter Concerts were ac-companied by a few select members, but most of our preparation was for the Spring Concert. The first three mentioned Festival pieces were played. Also, "Pavanne" by Gould was presented, which, though enjoyable to play, was probably most appreciated by the 'short-hairs' in the audience. And thus we completed another season, and now pass on our high hopes to next year's group. The Orchestra First Roux' Hitzig, P., Bradley, Ryerson, Forbes, E., Stone, Bingham fPres.D, Zetzel, Dyson, Goodhue. Second Roux- Blackwell, Benfield, Abell, M., Chor, Bergfeld, Dennison, Rogerson. Third row: Perkins, Hartzell, R., Newton, Hartzell, J., Carter, N. Fourth Row: Horak, Joplin, Mr. Abell. Hartzell Ifirsi Row: Abell, S., Bingham, Curtis, Hitzig, P. CPres.J, Forbes, E., Stone, Mellen, Goodhue. Second Rau Kemp, Pope, Morris, Bergfeld. Tlaird Row: Rockefeller, Joplin, Newton, Dyson, Mrs. Freeman, Horak. Fourth Roux' Spitzer, Brown, M., Benheld, Abell, M., Blackwell. Ififtb Roux' Hartzell, R. The Chamber Music Society The Chamber Music Society began its fourth season with a fanfare, supplied by Dick Hartzell on the trumpet. There has been a great deal of interest shown in the organization this year, and with good results. The Society was able to produce a most enjoyable concert. fEnjoyable for the performers at any rate, as a reward for hard work.J An interesting interpretation of a Haydn Trio for violin, 'cello and piano was given by Newton, Hitzig, and Curtis on their re- spective instruments. The Flute and Iiute Society of Stone CDD and Kemp provided entertainment with a lilting duet. The third class quartet was one of the more dedicated groups, being well-organized. They show great potential for the next two years, and we are sure they and the Society will have great success. This year, on the whole, despite the usual difficulties such as scheduling and the lack of certain crucial instruments, was a satisfying one. This is largely a result of the expert supervision of Mrs. Freeman, who supplied us untiringly with her help and talents. Kemp and Stone Curtis, Hitzig, and Newton l.. After lunch First Roux' Miller, Perry, Lane, Cooper, Gannett, Woods, Rabinowitz, Lewis, Rust, Burrage, Deknatel. Second Row: Fre man, C., Kemp, Bolton, C., Pierce, Bingham, Hill. in Cbiefj. Norris, Sturges, Forbes, Burnham. Third Row: Abell, S., Crocke Littlefield, Kennelly, Swett, Millet, J., Mr. Torney, Mr. Abell, Zamecnik, Wadsworth, Minot, Straus, Chesebrough, Filoo Curtis, A. lfozzrtln Row: Fuller, F., Carter, N., Coburn, Cushing, Cherington, Cheever, Hitzig, W., Schmid, Turney, Bolto K., Smith, Fuller, D., Alger. Fifth Roux' Witherby, Mack, Clark, A., Pappas, Baker, Hatcher, Faulkner, Kaplan, l-ledblor Stone, Cunningham, V. B., Noble, Groves, R, H., Williams, Knowles, Morse, Parks. The Grange Nine issues before we escaped at Mid-years, we took one look at the chaotic mess in the "O8zB" filing cabinet and shook our heads in amazed horror. It took us a whole year, but finally, the paper is running at the highest level of efficiency possible. We only hope that Schmid, Turney, 84 Co. can do the impossible. The first issue, as has been the case since time began, was put out only with the greatest of difhculty. Many a late hour was spent at Mr. Abell's in an all out effort to present the most up-to-date news 6 only two weeks old, instead of threej. Because of an in- credible ability to rationalize, we convinced ourselves that the more disorganized and hectic a time we had in putting it out, the more like a 'real' newspaper the "Orange and Blue" would appear. We think we almost succeeded, for our first 'cutting and pasting' session was thrown into hopeless turmoil because the belated "Yearbook" pho- tographers decided they needed pictures of the old board at work. CWe think they would have had a hard time finding the old board at work anytime.J Needless to say, we slept through most of our classes We reaped the rewards of our labors that Friday when we went to the Girls' School and upped the number of subscriptions there by about IOOQE. Our Magus editors, Suzabelle and Curtsy, later to become famous, or Editors Chico and J. B. Cut, slash . . . and Blue iriflunous, as tht- that may bc, were the prime reason fog 1-ur financial success 'across the strcef. Each succeeding newspaper was produced with less and less confusion, and more and better news, until we got too ambitious. Our first paper last fall was six columns. Although very proud of the accomplishment, we lost just under S100 in the process. And even more discouraging, most of our perceptive readers did not realize that we had added another column. As a result of moral and financial dejection, we've had a five-column paper ever since. There were few real crises to meet this year. But some of our more bigoted enemies did print an anti-"O8cB" sheet last year. We note, however, that they are no longer in active business. As usual, though, our opposition was chiefiy from the faculty. The English Depart- ment stewed when our papers were a day late, claiming we didn't know what a deadline was! What a paradox! Although we weren't always ap- preciated, we felt we really did learn a great deal. Some of us may go on to work for the "Yale Crimson" or the "Harvard Daily," for all it was a very rewarding and worthwhile experience. We just hope, over our superficial sympathy for the incoming hoard, that they will enjoy it as much as every one of us did, "The Lit" The "Lit" had a somewhat chaotic and dis- couraging year. Despite the fact that the two issues which appeared in january and May were in their own right admirable, it was still quite obvious that interest was definitely waning and that people were directing their energies else- where. The basic reason seemed to be simply that boys no longer had the genuine desire to write creatively, or to write for the benefit and pleasure of not only themselves but also others, perhaps because of the lack of incentive and the intense pressure of everyday school life. It should not be inferred, however, that the immediate board did not have a pleasant and re- warding time. The numerous and frequently hilarious meetings chez A.H.A. over a cup of tea were rarely seen elsewhere in the school. These meetings, were usually characterized by severe criticism, cynical comments, and lethal decisions, and quite often they did produce some sparks of real genius as well as some incisive humor. The Yearbook During the past three years, the Yearbook has drifted further and further away from being an almost completely literary magazine to being now a magazine where there is indeed a great deal of emphasis placed on photography. We hope this change does not simply make the publication more "modern," but more expressive, more crea- tive, and one which recalls more effectively to the memories of many, the various activities we have all participated in here at Milton. This indeed is our purpose in the Yearbook, and we hope that this purpose includes in its product a "picture" of "Milton" and the Class of 1960 which is "true" and which will long remain with us. Our purpose defined, our product in front of Freeman, C., Kemp, Pierce, Forbes, Hull Finally, we, the entire board wish to thank Mr. Abell for his tireless and sincere devotion to a cause which we hope will continue with greater strength. He has encouraged us ceaselessly, and his quick wit and good judgment have made every minute worthwhile and enjoyable. you, let us look at our process. In producing the book, we did not employ the talents of only the nine select on the board, but those of every mem- ber of our class. The board's connoisseur of fine finance was the already renowned eighth vice-president of "Perry, Thorndike, Stokinger, Torney, and Smith" of number two, Wall Street, Thomas Swett who did very well by us indeed. We do wish to thank all of our moral and financial supporters who made this all possible, but hope that it will not be the size, but rather the subject matter and scope which will inevitably affect your judgment of this book. Editors Bingham, Bolton, and Pierce, despite First Rom: Sturges, Kitchin, Bolton, C., Pierce, Swett. Second Row: Kemp, Freeman, C., Bingham, Parks, Forbes, Talbot, Norris. their political views, seemed to hold the conserva- tive seats on our board, and at least tried to main- tain some of the same Miltonian spirit and tra- dition found in the "Orange and Blue" for the last fifty years. The center was very narrow in- deed and held room only for Sports' Editor Sturges, who in actuality balanced more than one board and made more than one end meet. Our literary sparks of ingenuity and willing- ness were Kemp and Forbes who made all articles and any humor possible. We sincerely hope thus that you will read the articles - some are actually worth it. Norris and Talbot, not by choice, be- came our general handy-men. Bob more frequent- ly than not couldn't be seen above ground for months at a time because of his constant devoted hibernation in the recesses of the Warren Hall darkroom. If he was above ground at all, it was always in his ever-infamous-in-insurance-circles, blue station wagon on a march intown to printer MacGibbon meeting an overdue deadline. Scotch- man Talbot's work to the eye is not very easily viewed, but to every page these glorious pictures he glued. George Kitchin and Peter Parks clicked most of the camera shutters, and we hope that their works will enable you to relive many events again. The board was rounded out at the end by our "artists," Freeman and Hatcher. Scratch and Chico have been able to bring a bit of art into the book which it has lacked for the last couple of years, and we hope helped greatly in expressing the character of the Class of 1960. We hope our product portrays our purpose, and as someone said, - "there is no need for a Yearbook article," - but one point remains. We tried to get the book out this year at a reasonable date, and hope that nobody felt that by doing so we have left it incomplete. Our teachers and parents will perhaps verify that we did spend time on it, and consequently spread the butter a bit thin on them! But be that as it may, we had great fun doing it and now have all summer to sit and contemplate our errors and be glad it's all over. First Roux' Freeman, C., Hatcher. Second Row: Collier, Noble, Holcombe, Lyman. First Row: Pile, Carter, Alger, Clark, C., Bowditch, Deknatel, Fuller, D., Freeman, R., Macomber. Second Row: Kitchen, Clark, A., Smith, Pierce, Kemp, fPres.j, Hitzig, P., Minot, Littlefield. Third Row: Millet, J., Fi- loon, Bolton, T., Norris, Mr. Torney, Francis, Kennelly, Holcombe, Straus. Fourth Row: Joplin, Hull, Woods Sullivan, Groves, R. S., Cunningham, Dickson, Cooper, Foster. Fifth Row: Laing, Rogerson, Sutherland Groves, R. H., Miller, Mattison, Perry, Delano. The Dramatics Society Up went the eye-brows of many a Milton student, when it was announced that the Dramatic boys were going high-brow this year. Consensus was that this long-hair Antigone stuff wouldn't go over so well with the "Playboy" reading, T.V. addicted Milton man. However, on Friday night, February 26, there it was, in all its glory: real, honest-to-goodness, intellectual-type drama. And to make it even more fantastic, it was there again the next night, just as deep, just as ab- struse. Amazing as it may seem, the sky did not fall, old H.H. Theatre hardly shuddered, the in- flrmary was not deluged with cases of severe headache, nobody jumped up at a crucial moment and ran for the exit, with yells of anguish . . . in fact I even heard somebody say they enjoyed it. Perhaps one or two went so far as to understand it . . . In the final analysis, this Frenchman Jean Anouilh has written an excellent version of Anti- gone, and he gave our local actors a chance to show off their talent. Roz Stone and Pietr Hitzig did a magnificent job on two tough parts and really made the play come alive. Roz did a moving and meaningful interpretation of Antigone, while Pietr, playing Creon, turned in one of the best jobs of serious acting that Milton has seen in a few years. He handled his emotion skillfully and convincingly, and brought his lines home precisely and poignantly. Stebbins, Pierce, jackson, Clark and Kemp played adequate supporting roles, and the small parts were well cast and well performed, this, coupled with the fine work of Mr. Torney and his ingenious elves, adds up to a rewarding and relatively successful production. As a double-feature with Antigone, Lady Gregory's The Rising of the Moon was performed. Harry Smith as the ragged ballad singer, and Sergeant Joe Sullivan kept this short play alive, the stage crew provided another splendid set C that sort of thing is becoming a traditionh, and The Rising of the Moon may be considered a success. As usual, Mrs. Sedgwick's directing and Mr. Torney's construction were the pedestals on which everything was built. We can't thank them enough for making Antigone and The Rising of the Moon possible, enjoyable, and successful. The Cast Sergeant Sullivan Ragged Man Smith, H. Policemen Foster Hull "Well, Safg Technician Groves The dress rehearsal 1 The Cast Chorus Antigone Nurse Ismene Haemon Creon First Guard Second Guard Third Guard Messenger Page Eurydice Kemp Stone, R. jackson, M Stebbins Pierce Hitzig, P. Clark, A. Minot Straus Kitchin Wiggins MCCusker UAntigone" "I love you with all my strength Antigone." "Well, here we are." ' is L ll M ! 5 . "' if .5 "But we are not a particularly affection- ate family." uYou Can't Take lr Wirli You" ' Grandpa Mr. Kirby Tony Boris Depinna Paul lid Donald Henderson Three men Penny Alice Gay Olga Riba Mrs. Kirby Essie Tl1C CQISK Howland, K lNIacomber Carter, tl. Alger Rabinowitz Clark, C. Laing Delano Sutherland Freeman, R. GroveS Pile Noble Bright Draper Brown, A. Ladd Alsop Stearns First Row: Rogerson, Carter, N., Rust, Archibald. Second Row: Harding, Williams, Meigs, Bingham, Noble, IPres.j, Mr. Carter, Filoon, Straus. Third Row: Spalding, Weld, Hatcher, Crocker, Francis, Hayward, Lyman, Keyes. Fourth Row: Benfield, Burgin, Schmid, Gannett, Woods, Clark, A., Millet, J. The Ski and The Ski and Mountaineering Club got into full swing early this year with three Sunday morning climbs for old and prospective members at Rattlesnake Cliff in the Blue Hills Reser- vation. Two more climbs at the Quincy Quarries followed, presenting more challenge and, at the same time, aiding us in our choice of new members. In the end, ten were voted into the club, raising the number to twenty-nine. Due to climatic difliculties, all the rest of the climbs, until after the Milton-Nobles football game, were cancelled. After Noble 8: Greenough had been thoroughly trounced, the annual Pawtuckaway trip formed behind Forbes House, but not without great apprehension concerning the menacing weather reports. However, after a bit of smooth talking on the part pf a few individuals, we were soon on the road, our exotic caravan fa Borg- ward, a Chevrolet, and a 1931 Rolls-Royceb mak- ing an interesting spectacle on Route l. Three hours later we were consuming the traditional steak-and-strawberry-Shortcake din- ner with the reassuring feeling of having a big, dry barn within running distance. There was, however, a "brave" group, including Noble, Straus, and Harding, who were determined to show the rest how to "rough it" and "like it," too. Soon they were lost from sight in the driz- zling darkness. The next day dawned bright and Rolling in clear, and one younger and more energetic camper discovered, to his surprise and their hu- miliation, the "heroic group" sleeping in the warm and waterproof comfort of the cars. We arrived at the cliffs by ten, leaving behind, thanks to Mr. Wilson's Rolls, a slightly wider road. The cold and dampness of the rock hin- dered the climbing a bit, but everyone had three or four good climbs. As usual, the long face took its toll of bruises and shattered nerves. By two o'clock we were exhausted enough to appre- ciate the "soft" cushion of a car, and so headed back to Milton, our expedition a great success. The skiing section of the Club was very en- thusiastic this year. Mr. Carter drove seven of the "can't-wait-'till-Mid-Year-Vacation'' skiers up to Cannon the two Sundays before exams. Because of a frozen carburetor on one occasion, only three runs were fitted in, but the snow was so good that it was worth the effort. Although there was no official Club ski trip at Mid-Years, almost all members found their way up to Franconia or Pinkham. Those that V ' V 1 1 Y, . R 'P M 61. at f ' uf l K i f li if Bingham as Carter A, ountaineerin C lub 2 .Sari 5? Nw., Meigs had Math exams on Friday swore silently as the others left the previous afternoon. Snow condi- tions went from fairly good to fair as Monday rolled around. On Sunday night, however, that hoped-for miracle happened: five to seven inches of light powder. The only crowd at Cannon was from Milton and everyone found it difficult to leave that afternoon. As there was no available weekend to go skiing before Spring Vacation, a group went up to Mt. Washington the weekend after we re- turned. There was not as much snow as there often is in April, but there was enough to have a terrihc time. With the going of the snow and cold weather, we began climbing again in the Spring. The weather was much more suitable than last fall. The over-all improvement of spirit with the more propitious elements was evidenced by the greater number of students participating in the climbs. We only hope that next year there is as much enthusiasm and even better weather. The year started rather slowly, but quickly gathered momentum as it progressed, finishing very successfully with a clam-bake on May 20. The Society had a long and varied list of speakers this year. In November, Mr. John Parkinson came to dinner with the Society. After retiring to the Hall's for tea and the swap- ping of yarns, Mr. Parkinson gave an excellent lecture on New England sailing vessels of the years 1650-1900. We owe a great deal of thanks to Mr. Parkinson for his presentation of his vast research and knowledge in a most interesting field. Early in February, Mr. Waldo Howland, father of two members, presented in an informal and Q ,L humorous discussion some arguments against H75 fiber-glass construction in boats, as well as, gen- erally, the reasons people have for buying dif- X ferent types of boats. Later, Mr. George O'Day talked on planning sailboats, giving some ad- vantages of fiberglass construction. A debate be- tween Mssrs, Howland and O'Day might prove very interesting. Mr, Arthur Knapp, in early April, talked of his many past racing experiences, including his recent victory- in the 505 Meter National Cham- Mystic Lakes last spring autic al pionships. We were fortunate indeed to have such an extraordinary sailor and excellent speak- er discuss some of the fine points of this wonder- ful sport. Later in April, Mr. Andy Lindsay came for his fourth consecutive year. He told us some- thing of his recent cruise to Florida via the in- land waterway in an extremely well-presented talk. In May, "Mr. Easter" himself, Com. james Parker, and Mr. Burnham Porter spoke to us. Com. Parker discussed some of the problems of the Race Committee, explaining some of the new periences illustrated the talk beautifully. Mr. Porter told us a great deal about his 30 plus years' experience in and around Nassau and the Bahamas. Last year's revived practice of having members give talks was continued this year very success- fully. Early in December, Bob Hurd gave us an Commodore Hedblom enlightening talk on the origin of the America's racing rules. His own fascinating personal ex- Ifirsl Roux' Crocker, Williams, Hedblom, lCommodoreJ, Mr. Hall, Francis, Cheever, Tenney. Second Row: Fi- loon, Meigs, Wadsworth, Minot, Talbot, J., Straus, Baker, Noble, Emery. Tbirzl Roux' Howland, C. C., Hurd Bergfeld, Schmid, Turney, Burgin, Cushing, Knowles, White. Fourth Roux' Burrage, Mattison. Deknatel Howland, K. Society Cup. Associate member Sarge Collier told us of his rare personal experiences last summer on the Maine coast. Sandy Noble talked on his small- boat racing last summer in Beirut, Lebanon, giv- ing a colorful picture of conditions there. In March, George Cushing spoke on the new racing rules, explaining a great deal to us. john Talbot clarified a few of the mysteries of navi- gation, for the ediflcation of all. The Society was more active than usual in outside racing at the Mystic Lakes in Medford this year, sending crews on numerous Spring Sundays. Even if saying we were the best is exaggerating a little, we had fun. It remains to be seen how successful Wadsworth and Com. Hedblom will be at the Interscholastics at St. George's. Com. Hedblom and Vice-Com. Francis wish to extend their best wishes to next year's members, 5U11dHY m01'f1i08 and thank everyone who contributed to this year's activity. The affirmative "My Brother is an Only Child" In addition to the usual Friday evening meet- ings, the Debating Society held a large number of Saturday morning debates this year, in an at- tempt to increase the number of National Foren- sic League members. Several boys from Warren Hall and the Third Class had ample opportunity to gain experience in speaking against Pierce junior High and the Girls' School as well as Nobles and Mission High. Some of the topics debated Saturday mornings included: Resolved: "That Television does more harm than good," and Resolved: "That co-education is a better preparation for life than a separate education." "How to Train an Aardvark," from .filly Brother was an Only Child, was a highlight of one of the Friday evening meetings. Although tournament competition was limited due to conflicting activities, Milton did send de- bators to several in which the topic debated was: Resolved: "That Section 14B of the National Labor Relations Act should be repealed." Debating 'iff'-ff RUN'-' STYHUS, Mack. HONOR. C-. Norris. fP1'0.t.l, Burnham, Bingham. Seroud Roux' Schmid. Swett. Mr. Norris, Mr. johnson. Minot, Foster. Tbiwl Roux- Cushing. Armstrong, Thompson. Burgin, Morse, Smith, Crittenden. l"011r1ly Rnuu' Rabinowitz. Koplan, Turney, Knowles. Fuller, D., Chor, Archibald. FR inn' FL' q 1 iw. 'H 3 Mr. Norris presides Society In dual competition this year, the Debat- ing Society was undefeated, winning decisions over Winsor, Roxbury Latin, and Noble and Greenough. The team's constructive speakers were Walter Mack and john Burnham, who pre- pared extensive cases on the Supreme Court ques- tion, Cuba, and Algeria. Prior to the debate with Roxbury Latin on the Cuba question, Bolton and Norris had the unusual privilege of a private interview with a well-known economics expert who has lived in Cuba for twenty years. They were followed by cross-examiner Charlie Bolton, who usually brought down the house, and rebut- talist Bob Norris, who never failed to bring down the opponents' case. Special thanks are due to Mr. Norris and Mr. johnson, both of whom spent many hours or- ganizing and advising the Society, and we hope next year's competitors may preserve our oral tradition. The team Crossexanlining wt-dgcwise The negative The Camera Club's main effort this year was the putting out of its annual calendar. After all of the time that had been put into its preparation, the club was overwhelmed and pleased, to say the least, at the complete sellout in three days. Nobody was greeted this year at the Christ- mas Glee Club Concert by the smiling face of a calendar seller, for the calendars were gone. Their popularity seems to be attributed to the two-tone, Orange and Blue cover, the new format the calendar's ability to stand up, and the good photographs. We hope that next year's club will have more printed and follow our example of selling them all. 7 The First Class's participation in the club this year was not as good as it might have been, and the major work on the Calendar and in the darkroom was done by the second classmen. Be- cause of this, and the fact that this year's presi- dent C. Bolton and vice-president P. Parks soon became involved in producing this fine publica- tion, the new elections for 1960 were held at mid-years. This idea was brought up last year, and this seemed a good time to make the switch. So far the change has been most successful and enabled us to increase our Spring activity. We wish next year's president Cushing and vice- Camera Ifirsl Roux' Perry, Lane, Sylvester, Wy'zanski, Groves. R. S., Millet, D., Archibald. Secoml Row: Collier, Kitchin, Bolton, C., fPre.v1 'SQL Mr. Herzog, Parks, Swett. Forbes. Tbird Roux' Cunningham, V. B., Whelton, Pappas, Cushing, fPz-ex. '6IU. Bolton, K., Chcrington, Willis, Hayward, Witherby. Iinnrtfa Roux' White, Rust, Cooper, Schwarz, Donahue, Mack, Schmid, Burgin, Smith, Carter, Devens. 4. ' A-- l Q . . .. c ..... ........ . . president K. Bolton the best of luck hoping that their calendar will be exceptionally good hav- ing a full range of months to work on it. Improvements in the darkroom were again made - a new dryer and a new enlarger were purchased out of the accumulated funds pro- vided for us by our able finance geni, T. Swett and secretary Witherby. Two people were then able to print 35 mm. negatives at the same time, which helped out tremendously with all of the photographic work in this book. Friday night figures who highlighted our meetings this year were Mr. Bassett, who spoke on the composition of a picture at our first meeting, and must have made an impression judging from the calendar, and some informal slide showings by members Burgin and Brigham. A trip to Franklin Park in the Spring added an elephantine note to the program. Activity in the darkroom was great. Never did Club more than one day go by when you could not find our avid crew of "V.B." Cunningham, Witherby, Kitchin or Sylvester busy at work and verbal combat. The number of people in the darkroom became so great, however, that the new regime initiated some new "law codes" which tended to keep a bit more order, both among the people using the room, and the vari- ous jars of chemicals therein. The bulletin board had some good exhibits up on it, - one that we will all long remember was Brigham's all color 8x10 show of pictures he had developed and printed himself. Our guiding hand of experience, never-ending help and patience has been Mr. Bradford Herzog, and to him we are truly grateful. The club is a true club in that its members run it, and we are proud of this fact, as we are proud to have such 21 willing advisor. Judging from the enthusiasm in the second class this year, the club should if possible be even more active next year. Meeting S Sorting calendars f 1-f i i.. W..-. Ifirsl Row: Forbes, Meigs, Zamecnik, fPre.v.Q, Mr. Stubbs, Millet, J., Talbot, J., Kennelly. Second Row: Hit- zig, P., Bingham, Whelton, Straus, Hedblom, Tenney, Hatcher, Mellon, Lyman. Third Roux' Schwarz, Mack, Dllgafli MOYSC, Sullivan, Cunningham, V. B., Dickson. Fourth Roux' Millet, D., Chace, Rugo, Freeman, R. The Science C lub The Science Club, hindered as always by the lack of time for those interested, got off to a slow start but after getting rolling, the year proved successful. Interesting talks were given to us by members' fathers, ranging from Dr. Charles Lyman's on hibernation and Dr. Paul Zame- cnik's on the growth of cells to Mr. Charles Meigs's on missiles. But the main project lay outside these, for as the world looked towards the moon, so did we. Certain elite of the Club, in combination with the First Class Chemistry half-course, "con- tinued" a project to study the moon with funds provided by the United States Public Health Service. With the invaluable and ever-present Millet experiments aid of Mr. Stubbs, we photographed the moor1's surface in various phases with various exposures and colored filters. The object was to determine the mineral composition of the surface by densi- tometerg a photoelectric devise had to be built, as well as the camera box. The exact results may take some time to de- termine, but thanks to Mr. Stubbs, everything so far has gone smoothly over-all, including a seemingly hectic lunar eclipse observation just after College Boards. And we have every reason to expect that next year the Club will be even more successful. Ifuxlf I Every weekday evening, except Friday, one can always find ham wizards Talbot, Tenney, Rotch, or other members stashed away in Room S6 of Warren Hall, in constant communication with the outside world. Here, under the guid- ance of Mr. Pierce, prospective members may learn the theory and Morse Code required for an Amateur Radio License and full membership in the Club. Upon receiving the license, a stu- dent may use all the facilities of the radio room, including the school station, WIMPH. He or she may also borrow a complete station, to be set up at home or in the dormitory. In past years, many students from both sides of Centre Street have earned their licenses and have found a hobby to be valued for many years. A few members have gone on to earn commercial licenses, enabling the holder to apply for a variety of fascinating and lucrative jobs. All of us are very grateful to Mr. Pierce for his kind assistance. He has instilled in us a deep and valuable interest in electronics. And if the present interest in radio keeps up, we know the Club will enjoy many years of continued success. Tenney and Dugan ham it up Rotch receives The Radio Club First Row: Talbot, J., Rotch, Tenney, fPre.t.1, Mr. Pierce, Dugan. Semud Roux' Archibald, Millet. D., Cunning., ham, V. B., Moss, Faulkner, A. Millet KCVSS Fuller aims The Association was very active this year. In the fall, we had a series of educational films on duck, as well as big game, hunting, gotten through the Izaak Walton League. Soon after, we elected new members, and had our lirst 'shoot' in early December. All our shoots this year were held at Charlie Lyman's. Archie Nash proved to be the true shotgunner, missing only two birds. After Christmas, we had more films, and decided that, as a club project, we would make fish- ing rods with various components acquired in Utica. Others would be able to take apart fire- arms or make stocks. In the Winter Term, jim Gilliatt, '56, gave a most interesting discussion of U. S. Military Rifles of 1842-1940. He brought much of his own collection, showing us everything from the Perez percussion cap of Harperls Ferry through the M-l of the late '30s. Also in the Winter fishing movies prepared the way for a trip to a stocked pond in Boxford later on. This trip gave us a great deal of fun, as well as an opportunity to use the rods we had made. The Fish and Game Association Iirxt Roux' Lyman, Bolton, T., Millet, J., fPre.v.l, Mr. Wales, Keyes, Fuller, F., Freeman, C. Second Roux' Foster, Cherington, Collier, Baker, Bergfeld, Wilder, Pope. Thin! Roux' Thompson, Crittenden, Millet, D., Hallett, Groves, R. H., Nash. ' ' ww . .. emu ,Q if , ,,. Y p First Roux' Chesebrough, Millet, J., fPrex.2. Mr. Buffinton, Forbes, Bolton, T. Second Ron: limdlt-e. Whclton Hedblom, Knowles. The Qrnithological Society This year has seen an increase of eighty percent in the ranks of the Ornithological Society - from five to nine members. As a result of this new flux of enthusiasm numerous trips were taken to such rare places as Turner's Pond, the Blue Hill Wildlife Refuge, and the renowned bird- watchers paradise, Lake O'Hare. Unfortunately, it seems that the level of ornithological knowledge has increased inversely with the interest - with the exception, of course, of our "Leader" Mr. Buffinton. A bird is sight- ed, and, while eyes stare with wondrous curiosity, the pages of Peterson fly. It's not very pro- fessional, but it works, and we learn. Two trips stand out in our recollections as being most inspirational. On Audubon day, we united with.many other avid ornithologists to comb the Brush Hill Reserve for interesting spe- cies, and, as usual, this proved very profitable. The other trip brought us to Nantasket beach during the late fall in search of shore birds. We learned, as most bird watchers do eventually, that this is a task of matching legs to names - a very challenging sport. It's been a good year, and we have faced bravely the ordeals of alarmed roommates and una- larmed alarm clocks. We are proud that, to the question, "To bed or not to bed?" we can reply, "To bird." Forbes Knowles and Mr Bulhnton LL'L 41 A? - - 3 .Q lfirxi Roux' Francis, Rotch, Kennelly, KP1-em, Mr. Willianis, Keyes, Pappas. Serum! Roux' Schwarz, Collier, Cherington, Swett, Zamecnik, Lyman. Hatcher, Howland, C. C., Talbot, j. 'l'fJir1l Roux' White, Alger, How- land, K., Emery, Grover, R. H., Shaw, Knowles, Burling, M., Rugo,Wilder. The Motor C lub There are several basic features of a school such as Milton which make a truly active automobile club a very difficult sort of organization to establish and maintain. Boarding restrictions and the vast amount of work to be done are prime examples. Nevertheless, the Motor Club can, and does, offer a great deal to those willing to put time and effort into it. Last fall, the club began the year by using the new system of interviewing prospective members, instead of choosing from a list of names. This proved very worthwhile, resulting in a pro- nounced emphasis on lower class membership. Later in the year, Sergeant Robert Panora of the State Registry gave his third talk to a Milton group, and once again gave us an interesting and informal show. The meeting was open to non- members, and was extremely well attended. Another safety talk, even less formal, was delivered to Wigg Hall by Jack Pappas after Christmas. Rather than having a project to work on and complete, a plan which has usually resulted in the activity of only a small fraction of the club, there have been several mechanical units available to be inspected and worked on by those interested. All the basic functioning units of automobiles were included, having been selected for simplicity and ease of demonstration. Movies and short side trips completed the list of activities in this both suc- cessful and interesting year. ai 5 Q 5 , Nt ""K ?fm'f"pfi I I W A ig, "" The engine ' is I 1 3 1 G1 s ., W . , its 11- : 'r . , , s ,.rL . 1 'N t l i bp p if s i A a Collecting type Although the M. A. Press has ostensibly printed little this year, its members consider it a great success. It may seem that we are wasting the type and presses at our disposal, but we are still in the process of organizing. Last year the Print Club was virtually dead. There were no old mem- bers. Therefore, the officers set a standard for membership which was hoped to insure an in- crease in membership and activity in the fu- ture. To join, each boy must work for two hours at sorting or cleaning type. We were surprised and pleased by the number of sincere candi- dates who turned out. Our main piece of work was the program for the football and soccer games with Nobles. Thanks to Holcombe, Bradlee, Whelton, cider, pizza, and Stokey's ditto machine, these pro- grams were ready by game time. We think the programs helped everyone, and, we hope, were appreciated. Since our principle function is to furnish some good, 'clean' fun, we consider ourselves one of the most successful clubs on the campus. This will continue to be true if there are members who can laugh at their mistakes and enjoy the hard work. The M. A. Press First Row: Baker, Willis, Whelton, Mr. Duncan, Bradlee, Pappas, Swett. Second Row: Holcombe, Minot, How- land, Cunningham, Knowles, Norris, Millet, Witherbee. Third Row: McKenna, Schmid, Wilder, Hitzig, Burgin, Devens. Fourth Roux' Bryant, Chace, Groves, Rust, Joplin, Lane. i i, ,.,, fp., . . JF I' f:f5'iv:'f1.I ' K - Ziff? ' 'fl ffiil: '5n?!5f':"' .Wilir f L 'ff 1 '- wif Q:-.ff :I-33 f-37' A meeting, believe it or not The Historical Society this year, due to many conflicts with other clubs, and inability to ob- tain top-flight speakers on the relatively few "free evenings," was very inactive during the fall term. Mr. Elliott Perkins, however, of Har- vard, gave a very good dissertation on "some considerations of the usage of history." He set forth a few basic reasons for studying history, placing particular emphasis upon its practical applications. Following the lecture, there was the traditional and revealing question and answer period, highlighted by Nick Littlef1eld's pene- trating questions about Harvard. President Pierce Mr. Alfred Bingham also came and lectured to us on March ll, about his recent trip to Russia. This illustrated lecture was particularly good in that Mr. Bingham was able to compare the Rus- sia which he had seen in 1931, with the Russia he saw last summer. Mr. james Burnham, the well known writer, came on April 22, to speak on contemporary affairs of a political nature especially. This lec- ture was a very thought provoking one indeed. As always, our thanks should be extended to Messrs. Feather, Bisbee fE.J, and Bulfington for their continual guidance and help. The Historical Society Iiirxt Row: Norris, Swett, Pierce, KPrex.J, Mr. Feather. Sturges, Mellon, Freeman, C. Second Roux' Hitzig, P., Talbot, J., Faulkner, Filoon, Bingham, Baker, Littlefield, Cherington. 'l'lJi1':l Roux' Bolton, C., Howland, C. C.. Knowlcs, Burgin, Bryant, Freedberg. Gm Hffl RUN'-' I-Ymfln, Stone. Burnham. fPl'C'.Y.l. Mr. Beyer. Mack, Littleheld. Sammi Roux' Chesebrough, Faulkner Hayward, Flllleff F-, Wh9lf0n, BFHCHCC- 777i1'!f Roux' Hitzig. W.. Groves. R. S., Rogerson. Kaplan. Joplin, Bor- lancl. The Chess C lub One of the aims of the Chess Club in 1959-'60 was to put more emphasis on intramural play, Q with more meetings, as well as general encour- ,O agement of individual effort. As the year pro- gressed, this theory seemed to pay off, and it Q f - was felt that the over-all level of playing was K V, improved. O ' S ' Milton won its major outside match of the . year, the Withington Cup Tournament, played against Roxbury Latin School each year. On the N Sunday afternoon of January 24, the top "talent" in each of Classes I through IV won a victory of 3l'Q-212 from their Roxbury Latin counter- parts' The Roxbury Latin match Sunday afternoon intramural matches were held as often as feasible, and from the amount of participation, we would judge they were suc- cessful as well as fun. We would like to thank all members for their tremendous interest in the Club, and trust that it will continue in future years. Init Ron Pierce Znnecnik Clleex er U-leur! llmnlmj hemp Francis. Second Roux' Coburn, Howland, Faulk- The Student Council This year, one of Milton's most important, went very smoothly under the guidance of the Student Council and with the cooperation of the whole school. It was a good year, with strong morale both on the fields and in the classrooms. Some of the "reforms" introduced last year were continued, and a few new ones replaced those that had become out-dated. The First Class continued to be able to study in the Library in the evenings, and a council member was again present at the Warren Hall yellow-slip meet- ings, keeping a strong bond between the two halls. A new system of supervising the Rink and Gym on the weekends was introduced, with the First Class joining in to help. Many factors helped to make the Student Council's job easier this year, the most com- mendable of which was the whole-hearted co- operation of everyone when it was needed. Counting ballots 2, X, 29' f 44 if .1 k 5' V 3' s n A.., M. 4 1 V ,, 'Q QQ, ' ,Q ,., W 4-ffm k , - 3 www. ,Hyzrf.2f, .X M -uv, , .- 2 . ' wp,.md-w+f:f:'sfeaf". . , - 'I ' . 1 I lg -Jr "'f 2:'?.N 4, , "T2'i 'f,f'x .15 'W - q f ,. :L .- , . V , . 1 . mx is .......... 4 -.Y , WMM ,fm ' '- ' -in A.. ...av ..--.. --. , .. First Row: Coburn, Bingham, Pierce Bolton K Second Row Taylor Sykes, Foley. Third Roux' Pappas, Stillman Ladd Deknatel Beyer Walcott Russell. C hari t Drive Committee The Milton Academy Charity Drive once again this year conducted and completed successfully its annual cam- paign. The purpose of this drive was to give some of our money to charities which the student body felt were not only worthy but were in real need. The student body of the upper three classes in Wigg Hall chose the charities which were eventually given money. There were this year, as in past years, three non-electives - or charities to which we give every year: the United Fund, the Milton Hospital, and the Milton Academy Christmas Fund. There were in addition five elective charities: Cancer, Care, the Heart Fund, Radio-Free Europe, and the Perkins Institute for the Blind. Each boy in Warren Hall gave three dollars and a half, and each student in Wigg donated seven. Thus the total sum, roughly 351500, enabled us to sendfchecks of 35125 to each of the elective charities, and to divide the remaining sum among the non-electives. Speeches were given in Wigg Hall by members of the First Class con- cerning the various charities and these were helpful in determining the choice. Charlie Pierce and Steve Bingham organized the collectors in each class: Laurie Coburn and Ken Bolton in the Second Class, Dudley Ladd and Charlie Deknatel in the Third Class, Bill Beyer, Charlie Stillman and john Russell in the Fourth Class, Peter Walcott, Jim Pappas and Henry Foley in the Fifth Class, Ben Taylor and Fred Sykes in the Sixth Class. The results of this drive were obvious by the very grateful letters which have been received. Blazer Committee The Blazer Committee, a villainous group encompassing a fine cross-section of the more piratical elements of the class, was elected in the fall of '58 by a somewhat orderly meeting of its classmates who had an eye on the then distant mirage of the senior class and graduation. Led on bybchief bandit Bolton C., they sent out scouting parties to locate likely victims. Eventually Wetlge and his gray- ing adviser, Wfally QT? Swett, spied a company foolish enough to offer high quality for a relatively low price, and ordered an attack. Chico Freeman and Tom Holcombe, determined to get the most for their money, drew up a design for a large and opu- lent shield - and the dastardly deed was done. After the great flood of boltongrams had subsided, the survivors found that they had got their blazers, and beaming with satisfaction went out to show them off. t ag Q A . ..JQ1f',. 'K 'hs fr Auchincloss, Harding, Wiggins, Crocker, Lutz, Francis, Noble, Cheever, Faulkner, Davisson, Bolton. Entertainment Committee Man, what a swinging year! With the two schools working together, the Entertainment Com- mittee was able to sponsor a square dance, two skating parties, and two record dances. Perhaps the most eventful innovations of the year, further dissolving the social barriers between the two schools, were the two dinners held before the Fund Raising Campaigns Kick-off on November 6, and the Glee Clubs' Christmas Concert, for members of both first classes. As is becoming a tra- dition, a square dance was held across the street in the new gymnasium. Everybody seemed Cfor 'seemed' is all we can say in the interests of discreet moderationj to have fun despite the inevit- able griping which annually precedes this affair. The costume party last fall also seemed a success, while the costumes, and also the refreshments, became an outlet for creative genius. The skating parties speak their own language! Thanks are given to Pietr Hitzig for his music, the Trio and Piglets for their impromptu variety of same, and to the kitchens of both schools for serving us so well. Noble ..-44 Francis 4 l1SuJ ilfli IIIW' Bolton, C Filoon, Cheever, Bingham, Kemp, Pierce, Freeman. Dance Committee Although our meetings were not characterized by an extraordinary degree of efficiency or progress, they were always full of humor, fun and some of Cheever's "pregnant ideas." It must not be forgotten, however, that there was occasionally a Hash or two of 'creative' genius. De- spite the fact that our 'group-thinks' were not always successful, in the end they brought us face to face with reality and served us well. They resulted in the Spanish motif of last spring's "First," and in the winter setting of the "Foot." The "First" was highlighted by the artistic masterpiece of "Chico" Freeman and "the kid" Kemp, and by Harry Marshard's band which did its traditionally fine job. The "Foot," on the other hand, will be remembered, among other things, as the night when Ruby Newman himself was present and "made" the dance, and when Chairman Pierce, seeing the end in sight, mixed his ,few well-chosen words while introducing his successor, jack Turney, as Jack Chairman. It mattered little, for everyone was enjoying him-, or her-, self, and few noticed the error. 1 Kemp I Pierce is V M I 4 v"""' K A Filoon i k Binghama ww Right- v xx X-J ww .N 'far N "1 Cheever Ffeemafl I N " 'N .- , ' 5 -gt. Fall- . X Q we ' . QP, , 5 Q t' - ' hr tt' I f as Y 1 W-I--A ls 3, Q. 5 F35 9' 'V li 4-Q-MSIE, "X xXx - X 'W ' x xxx'-. i.,1,L.lAb.ql i' 'il ' 1: six if 5 fl FWFK ' qi ww. X gf: , f 2: ., J? C- Brains save pains Study i 3251, Habits and academic strains -1,9--1 l ! i i 5 l , l l "DY lfirxl Roux' Collier, Faulkner. Crittenden, Francis, fCupt.2, Wfilliams, Crocker. Kemp. Scmurf Roux' limery, Ly- man. Bingham, Hzlrding, McKenna, Nolwlc. Baker, Gannett. Football Basketball Baseball ' I Q5 f lr - istilpslllfllll ig -'l 5 rn? l 35. 1 i ,.., if 1' i., gl Q K' 1' l'irxl Roux' Bryant. Minot. fCf1p1.J. Fuller, lf. Svrmlzl Roux' Tullwot, J.. Picrcc, llahcr, Chucvcr, Mr. 3 Q r 5 t . 'fu C ls 1980 Ifirsl Roux' Cook, Coburn, Williaiiiis. A., IC.lzplJ. Kemp, Sturges. Scrfnnl Roux' Mr. Millet. Cl'iII0I1ClCf1. Hilfil- ing, Hctlhlom. Fuller. lf., Holton. C. 3:i uk , 'n , X.- 5 . may . Wabash 1 .ay , 7' -' ' 1 L . . r A 5' 4-no . h . '-4 4 9 xx 'F TP' 'W "Y i-, 1. 5' v ,. . t 6, . 4. ' 'Z' 2 1. xi g . 14- K' 4 . Q , - ' Xlfgfrja , f".,a 'A 4' ' . ., ., Q M K , - , ' , , ' ' . Q s' -' rv., ' V 4 - . .,fg,."b ' - ,, 'VI' w N.. L: ,', 'Q V f V, jyc. Q.--5 ' K Y, I ' 4' J. ' -5. , - -, I, ' , , I yi 4.1 ' ' -Cla " 'f 1 'br , ,wo ' 0- 'I -1-1 ,- ' ?1.'V?k'gA -A -.t + '-'f?5l 'gif-J 'W' ff x,4L, are .E Qi' , 1 - AL K . . ifL,1.,- .0 ,Out W Y ,gf S EC' ,A - A ' "'-ac' Q Q -,gr . ' I .wr :SSA . 1 . I .1 i Q . pl. 1 in .nf I rg. I ' Z - . i,.,A 5 1 , ,. , , - fr' ' ' - T M 1+ Q ' F fm A . N 3- 'f ' ' 'A ,ff-' ' 1 .'?"fi"l 1 1 X N "D K 'img Q! Yi kr N f ,ga , Qs V , . J I D ' . Q 'PM' ,, 'V 1 F .-. .Ii Q t A4 . Q' fr . s " . f 5 2. M, Q ,- ,. - LM-F Q- 1 IF' Q . 5 i 'Q .fr WD sn, Q-. ., V . 1 -Q,-,gf Q4 A hw 'f gf:-Vxdyg VI W' Q' 4 ' W '17, , A. y . , S K X ' , . .V 4, 1 :ggi , ,V ji , L, Mk , A' XL I ' Mf",'f-ff-,,,,,,,., .- . s . ' ' " . "V, 5 , ,, ,, - .. - . , , , l . ' . , A . ' 'L ' I ' ' gf. 73,74 " ' ' xi , u :v I N - - Q 'a' . -..e' N N, 1 K 'fi Q L X K - ' A419 new , . , nf J ' 1 1 'i , ': '- f - '. 'i '- - .- ' 2 , hi f hr I . 1 K T s ,x 1 V ' E 1, 1 H3 " 5 4 K A I "x . r , This year Warren Hall was unusually active, and our Prefect leadership certainly helped make it this way. Several weeks before the end of the semester, Benj Wellington and Bob Moss were elected representatives of Robbins and Forbes House respectively. A few weeks later Benj Wellington replaced Albert Pope as prefect in a close election. The year-round prefects turned out to be: Arthur Chute, Chip Vincent, Bill Brewster, Bill Vanderbilt, Albert Pope CW yearb, Benj Wellington CM yearb, with David Taylor as Head Prefect. It seems to have been a good bunch, for discipline was present everywhere, and all the prefects did a tremendous job. Along with our usual activities, there seems to have been a great deal of spirit this year in Warren Hall. New traditions were started and upheld. Mr. Millet rejoiced when Desk Inspection reached an all-time low. Snowballing after dark was abolished, and all in all, the boys showed a re- markable amount of trustworthiness. The Warren Hall Talks were not only audible in the back of the study hall, but also were very good. The topics were varied and ranged from Hippopotami to Telephone Poles, and were extremely interesting. judging from the individual performances, the next Third Class play will be amazing. In a school year, there are always some sort of fads. This year seems to have brought in an over-abundance of them . . . for instance Man-Tan, sported by an ostentatious group of darkly tanned Fourth Classmen, with Charlie Swan as their heavily coated leader, Vampirism, as prac- ticed by Perrone and his cronies in the dark and musty cellars of Wolcott House, Grave-Robbing, as thought about by other members of the afore-mentioned house, squirt guns which generally make their appearance with Spring, and of course, GIRLS, who seem to make their appearance all the time. A traditional "Warren Hall" talk l Mr. Millet jam session in Forbes house Inst Row: Lewis, W., Walker, Brown, E. Second Row: Wellington, Taylor, D., Brewster. Third Row: Chute, Vanderbilt, Vincent, C. During Spring Vacation Bill Vanderbilt and Peter Donald went to Mexico and, upon their return, broadened the horizon of all their friends by letting them in on the intricacies of Mexi- can every-day life: sickness, pestilence, destruction, disease and degradation. Actually though, both boys, along with a few Wigg Hallers, had an excellent time, the whole group being under the guidance of Mr. Bryan Wilson, our exchange teacher from Clifton College in England. There is hope that in future years this type of trip will be made more available to Warren Hall boys. In the Spring, the brooding winter minds of Warren Hall changed to the budding fancy of girls, flowers, bees, etc. Though nauseating, this is true, and a surprising number of boys have found themselves looking through all sorts of telescopes, gazing at birds of course. Spring also brought out the creative genius of Magus, as the Girls' School put on an excellent Science Fair. This in itself proves that Magus is not only convenient but also entertaining. As we write this, our school year draws to a close, and as we look back upon it, we see that Warren Hall has had its bad times and predominately its good times, and that altogether Warren Hall has been running like '60 this year. We might also add, as we drift, into Wigg Hall, that we have been proud to be members of Warren Hall and to have taken part in its activities, and that we wish to thank Mr. Millet and Miss Vose for their continued encouragement and guid- ance of our class. First Row: Wellington, Taylor, D., Brown, Donald, fCapt.J, Chute, Brooks, Beyer, W. Second Row: Roberts, J., Vincent, Straus, R., Brewster, Baker, H., Farnum, Sargent, Thomp- son, W. WARREN HALL FOOTBALL SQUAD By the looks of this year's record, the Warren Football Squad was strictly mediocre this season. We won 3, lost 3, and tied 1. The team was fully experienced with six returning numeral men, but coaches Millet, Buffinton, and Beyer were still anxious as we entered our first game. Warren met St. Mark's on its own field, and won the opener 14-0. Bill Brewster figured in both touchdowns by running an off tackle play through for the first, and passing to end Benj Wellington for the second. The Squadfs next opponents were Belmont Hill, away. After a long trip, our illness ridden team stumbled on to the field against a healthy, well-fed Belmont team. We tied them 12-12, and Albert Pope saved the day by beautifully tackling the last minute Bel- mont attempt at two extra points that would have won the game for them. Next, Warren traveled to Cunningham and beat a small, fast team 12-8. Nobles was next, and everyone was extremely nervous. We definitely did not play well, and de- spite Captain Donald's encouragement, we lost 6-0. Still suffering from the former week's set- back, we met Pierce with somewhat shattered confidence. We lost 20-14. Warrenis last game was against Thayer. We met these boys with spirit, and won, thus preventing a losing season. The score was 22-0. We did play an unscheduled game with Roxbury Latin, and lost 20-0. I'm sure everyone on the team wishes the coaches and Capt.-elect Ed Brown a tremendous season next fall. Warren Hall game First Row: Bowden, Bihldorff, Beyer, W., CCapt.J Farnum, Abeson. Second Row: Emery V603 Slate, Straus, R., Trott, Mr. Beyer. WARREN HALL HOCKEY This last winter saw the birth of the new Third Hockey Squad. This was a team made up of only Warren Hall boys, and was designed to give those boys the needed experience for later years. The team was large, and Sixth through Fourth Classmen were given places on it. With five games scheduled, its record was three wins against two close losses. The first game was against Pierce, of Tri- league fame. With three very competent goalies alternating by periods, we downed them, 3-0. To decide the fate of the Tri-League title, Warren next met Cunningham. Everyone knew they had to win, they did, 7-0. With the Tri-League under their belts, the team traveled confidently to Belmont Hill with victory ringing in their ears. In a close and grim battle, Warren was edged by a score of 2-1. Those Belmont boys brought them to harsh re- alityg they were mortal. The following week, the squad broke up into two teams to play our arch-rivals, Noble 8: Green- ough. The Fifth and Sixth Classes made up a team which won, 4-0. The Fourth Class was beaten however, by a score of 2-1. A week later, the teams joined forces once more and trounced our Dedham counterparts, 4-2. The whole team would like to thank whole- heartedly our three coaches, Mr. Owen, Mr. A. Carter, and Mr. Wells. We all wish them the best of luck for next year. WARREN HALL BASKETBALL SQUAD The Warren Basketball Squad's two win and four loss record is not impressive, but neither is it as bad as it sounds. Most of the games were very close, and there was a tremendous amount of spirit exhibited, even in defeat. The team's first contest was against a strong Pierce quintet, and Warren came away the loser, 23-32. Undaunted by this defeat, the Squad met Belmont Hill, and were edged out 26-29 in a very close game. The week after this, however, Warren downed a somewhat smaller Browne 8: Nichols team, 20-15, as Captain Beyer and Rob Straus led the scoring. This year Cunningham Junior High had a large and polished team by the time we met them. In a bad setback after the previous win, Warren was severely beaten, 22-53. Recuperating quickly from this shock, we next met Middlesex on their home court. Captain Beyer once again led the scoring as Warren downed their opponents in the last half, 16-15. The final game of the season brought us back home against Noble 8: Greenough. In another close battle, Nobles barely eked out the victory, 29-31. Thus ended our season, and we wish as al- ways to thank Mr. Beyer for his great patience and guidance. FN E. 4 Q p 83 ., , J X ,af A fa 5495 wif ,iw . V l' .ef Q qdrw' Ml f ,,,, ' 1 . .,., dum.: uf, '.N Nq 1 -u wi . ...n 4 Q, .1 .T wh, I nf X55-l 2 wg My :W ,M , . , ..,, . X! 4, f .ff U' 'pit 1 Aa '41 9 32 f 1. 753 xl ' '1 .. 1 f A . .J 'x5:2:wzg "2:2Q:"C:5 1 Ds 'B ' 4 'Ve Q as ' me , wg x Q 4 P v Li X 4 ' 4' I 1 1 1 pm-Lua - 'I 1. , A .,, ' ,Q 4 a. 3 mf- 5 ', 1' ,rf '-,Q x 'was -. ,.V,,',4S.', ,- . MAJ, JL' 1- '5 ruff ni A Wh-km - ,V M , . px, ,X ' C: ' '- Q 4 i. 'E' 2, "' ,gg J t. v , ,AM r ' ' wi - 5 'F' yx, L .5 A A ,N L 74' E J 2 Q wg xv , f f "Ln A,- -, , , I M. if f: " 1 ft -' fi. Q yr . i , . -p wk A A at .V .N ' . 5 a Nai- ,4 iff? , . ,. N, '4 .lv . X' . ,. :Q ' fb ' , ,.'X .l'i5,a N ' s , , .4 K '-' .LPA ' fa' 32' 1' ,L l , ,Agni . , Q. Captains' Pirlnre: Faulkner, Keyes, Noble, Baker, Pappas, Williams, Pierce, Bingham. 3!E!l?l fliE!Elrll!!l P flip . .Y Firxl Row: Freeman, Mellon, Hitzig, P., Spalding, Millet, J., Forbes, W. Second Row: Chese brough, Talbot, Swett, Meigs, Bolton, C. First Row: Baker, Pappas, Francis, Burgin, Faulkner, F., CCapt.I, Wi-lliams, Cheever, Hedblom, Harding. Second Row: Mr. Andrews, Mellon, Crocker, Noble, F1loon,.Coll1er, Kemp, Mr. Owen, Mr. Hall, Mr. Stokinger. Third Row: McKenna, Sturges, Lyman, Bingham, Wadsworth, Emery, Millet, J., Sullivan, Devens, Straus. Fourth Roux' Schwarz, Gannet, Bolton, T., Meigs, Shaw, Hayward, Parks, Forbes. On September 20 about 40 boys reported from summer vacation to start football practice. There was much work to be done in preparation for the first game of the year in two weeks with Belmont Hill. More work than usual was necessary because we were already a week behind most of the other teams in the mythical league. Against Belmont Hill the score was tied on touchdowns by Captain Fred Faulkner and quarterback Bill Burgin, when with only two minutes to go, Bert Williams broke loose for a 59-yard touchdown run which won the game for Milton, 20-14. On October 10, the team found little competition against a weak Middlesex team. We romped, 35-0, owing to the strong blocking of Millet, Francis and Cheever, along with the running of Faulkner, Williams, Hedblom, and Sullivan. With two wins behind us, a week later we found ourselves outplayed by a strong St. Georges team and lost 0-24 This loss seemed to shock us into better ball because the following week on Governor Dummer's Father and Son's Day we won, 28-8. Bill Burgin, the quarterback, looked outstanding in this game as he threw many passes to the ends, Baker and Filoon, one of which was a touch- down. Next in line was unbeaten and untied St. Marks. However, this game was marked by good defensive play on the parts of ends Bingham and Noble, and line-backers Harding and Hedblom. With two touchdowns in the first quarter by Williams, and one by Hedblom in the fourth quar- ter, Milton won on extra points, 24-20. On our own Father and Son's Day, we met a strong Groton team who had lost only one game. Groton led at the half and looked better as play progressed. However, in the second half, the defense seemed to tighten up and with the blocking of Pappas, Francis, Collier, and Cheever, Faulkner and Williams were able to score the two clinching touchdowns as Milton won 20-12. Finally on November 14 we met an always potentially dangerous Nobles team. With the help of all three strings, our rivals scored only one touchdown as we went on to overcome them 38-6. Many members of the team have not been named, such as Kemp at safety and Crocker at corner backer, but they all deserve credit for such a successful year, along with the Coaches, Messrs. Stokinger, Hall and Owen. This year's 6-1 record was a team effort, and the senior class, years from now, will be able to look back on this season with a feeling of pride. cademY Take Miken RQH 35-O Gver ddXesex 'Sf Kemp, Faulkner, Harding, and Crocker against Belmont Hill Faulkner tackles I 1 Bingham, Cheever, and Noble charge St. Georges' passe MILTON Belmont Hill MILTON Middlesex MILTON St. Georges MILTON Gov. Dummer MILTON St. Mar-k's MILTON Groton MILTON Nobles MILTON OPPONENTS Bert Willianms Roger Sullivan Fred Faulkner QCapt.D Peter Hedblom SEASON? Running Score Gained L4 20 154 ' 14 131 5 35 224 2 0 59 K 0 196 I 24 215 1 28 234 1 8 181 4 24 218 2 20 220 1 20 265 2 12 186 I 58 516 A 6 78 2 165 1605 17 84 1068 25 LEADIN1 Kemp Defense against Nobles .R sz h me "", .15 ,mr 1-x , V f" W.. 1 Wm A F , . 1 4, , ,f -X Q ,. J 5f"M ' fm ' ' ' AYY A ' AWWL ' x In iw 'X 'xx A V f- R Q , fl al., ,. L, v ' 4 1913?-5 Q M W g 'n -41 , fx' x 1 1' J 3 1 I ' ., f' 4 ,. f 1 , 'N ff ' K- ' 4 4'-A 22 W Q 2 5 'B ik ' f V I 'ff-s. U4- , - H .9 ,l,"'? fe Wx 5' i ,xxx -vt -. 20,35 . 'QF .I Ai, . ,," K Q I Rag' 3:3 ,J M A P xx! ivy ,W S Hb 66 ff First Row: Minot, Weld, Coburn, Keyes, KCapt.2 Whelton, Bradlee, Holcombe. Second Ron Spalding, Hitzig, P., Chesebrough, Kennelly, Stone, Norris, Zamecnik, Withmgton, Mr Koeh ler. Third Row: Fuller, Wilder, Hitzig, W., Clark, A., Talbot, P., Armstrong, Potter This year the soccer team completed a very creditable season with a record of 4-2-2. Our first game was a see-saw battle with Belmont Hill, ending in a 3-3 deadlock in two overtimes. The game was well played on both sides, and served to make us lose most of our nervousness in later games. Our next opponent was Brooks whom we met on our own field. Milton started by shattering them with three goals in the first quarter, and continued by outplaying them for the rest of the game, scoring again in the fourth quarter. In the end, Clark had netted a hat trick and Bradlee had tallied once to make the final score ff-0. The next Saturday we journeyed to Marion to play Tabor on a very windy day with a bright sun. The team scored early in the game with a cross from Hitzig to Bradlee. Milton con- tinued to dominate the play for the remainder of the time, but let a freak goal slip in the last quarter to make the score 1-l. The following Wednesday we encountered a hard-fighting Browne and Nichols team, but superior passing ability led us to a 2-0 victory. Our first loss of the season was against the league champions-to-be, Governor Dummer. We played very well but came out on the short end of the 2-1 score. St. Marks was our strongest op- ponent, who, although the play was very even, capitalized on their three scoring chances while Milton was unable to score. Milton bounced back from defeat to finish the season by trouncing both St. Georges and Nobles. Against St. Georges, due to the good playing of Talbot, Coburn, Wilder, Clark and Hit- zig, and the protection of Fullbacks Keyes and Armstrong, we won a 2-O victory. In our last game of the season we ITICI Nobles in one of the first games which was not played in the rain. Whelton, as he had done the year before, scored two goals from wing, playing an outstanding game. Minot played an excellent game in the goal, making many good stops. After a good season this year we would like very much to thank Mr. Koehler for a great deal of hard work, and the graduating members of the team wish Laury Coburn and the six returning starters the best of luck next year. iii ww- 'iii' SN' 45, W SF 1-,4 as f ,R 4 f-. Sis' ...-Ah, 'f Y, .-,fy K K --,,. if mu J' if 'za 'Q If' I L 'nm ""': 5 g-vi ' If L- -. Nc .H U., , K x rxu ' 4- qglv.9k"' . ' . 11 -:fir m . V- .gsm wh, JY 'Q 'Q' WW ff, n A-.1 i rx, .. M- 5 ff Q W K WW ,f H. Y I Qi-:gk A K x V Player Hitzig, W Armstrong Whelron Talbot, P Coburn Keyes CCapt.J Minot Weld Clark, A. Bradlee Withington Wilder Holcombe Potter Fuller, F. Chesebrough Stone Smith Kennelly Benfleld Littlefield Weyerhaeuser Zamecnik Cushing Norris Position IR fcl. IIJ FB Ccl. IIJ OR IL Ccl. ID CHB ic1.IID FB Goal RHB CF fcl. II? OL OR LHB 1cl.II7 FB RHB fcl, III! OR Goal RHB RI fel. IIJ FB FB fcl. IIIJ Ll lcl. IU LHB OL Ccl. IIJ FB il... - MILTON OPPONENTS Belmont Hill . . . Brooks . ......... . . Tabor ............ Browne 84 Nichols .... Against Nobles Weld PERSONAL GA Milton 011 . 3 3 . 4 0 . 1 1 . 2 C mis .. Whelton TATISTICS Quarters Total Goals Years on Played Points Srored Squad 30 352 1 1 32 320 1 31 311 4 2 32 299 1 1 32 244 1 3 32 233 2 27 211 Z 31 190 2 27 176 5 l 30 138 3 2 23 126 1 2 25 124 1 20 1 13 2 17 66 1 17 59 1 9 58 1 18 50 1 15 32 I 8 27 2 5 15 l 5 10 1 10 7 1 12 5 1 4 5 1 4 3 2 274 Cave.fqtr.J 173 10 RES Eovernor Dummer . . . 1t. Mark's ........ xt. Georges .... Jobles ..... Milton Opp. .. 1 2 ,. 0 3 .. 4 0 .. 3 1 A ffpr tho on rnp Kennelly Halftime Half time Norris Qin?- -fas, .,,, 1, fx,-we K , ' ' First Row: Fuller, E., Hitzig, W., Baker, fCapt.1, Hartzell, J., Coburn. Second Row: Talbot J Straus, Talbot, P. In the past Milton has had usually one outstanding player and four starters who relied on that individual to supply the scoring punch. This year's team was different, there was no star, yet each player was capable of running wild if given the opportunity, thus giving the opposition the problem of guarding each man, not merely stopping one individual and stopping the whole attack. Individually, the team ran as follows: Captain Todd Baker, who has started at center for three years, being only 6' W" tall, astounded audiences by outrebounding, and often outscoring some opponents as many as nine inches taller. His best game was against St. Paul's, where he led both teams in both categories with fourteen points and nineteen rebounds. Eric Fuller at last came into his own this year. Probably the best defensive player on the squad, Eric turned scorer against Nobles when his three fieldgoals in the space of two minutes put the game on ice. David Straus cannot be lauded enough for his constant determination to improve, his continual hustle, and his intense interest throughout the season. Captain-elect Bill Hitzig was invaluable both as a rebounder and a scorer, and teamed with Captain Baker to form a rebounding combina- tion few teams were able to beat. His best game was against St. Marks, where he scored fifteen points, unfortunately for a losing cause, however, his thirteen points and twelve rebounds against Browne and Nichols were what won the very low-scoring game for Milton. High scorer jim Armstrong was the floor general of the team. Operating with Peter Talbot out front, jim engineered Milton's fast-breaking offense to perfection, impressing everyone with his pin- point passing, set shooting, and his uncanny ability to score. If this year is any indication of things to come, jim could conceivably break the school scoring record next season. Laurie Coburn played the role of the sixth starter. Substituting for the sidelined Pete Talbot in three games, Laurie hit double figures each time and consistently played an excellent defensive game, showing fine promise of what he can do when given the opportunity. Peter Talbot, potentially the finest shooter on the team, could easily be one of the best scorers in school history if he learns to control himself. Pete's 20 points against Thayer was an individual high and helped Milton win one of its best games of the year. Newcomer Bip Hartzell gave Milton what it has long needed - a big man with a good corner shot. If Bip can gain the needed self-confidence, he should be a great help to the team, not only under the boards, but as an outside shooter as well. With a 9-6 record, the first winning season in seven years, a tradition has been started at Mil- ton, and with five returning lettermen, Captain-elect Hitzig and Coach Leo Tyrrell can look for- ward to another successful year. Set shot by Talbot Bench - , i jump! Coach Tyrhell Coburn shoots Hirtztll and B11-ter Baker and Hitzig Armstrong Hitzig, W. Baker, T. Talbot, P. Hurtzcll, J. Coburn Fuller, F. Donahue Crittenden Hartzcll, R. Schwarz Bryant Straus, D. lfielzl Godly Foulx FTA 68 70 60 39 54 27 7 4 3 8 1 2 1 ma I .. Baker rebounds Milton High Bulmont Hill . . . St. Sclmstiorfs .. St. Pauls .... St. lNlurk's . Tabor . . . 'llmycr .. Baker and Crittenden up for the ball Lay-up by Fullur ,ll 51 30 - v jj 6-l 50 55 48 SEASON RESULTS 01111 D4 59 Z4 40 64 5 5 5 S Pomfrct ........ Middlesex ......... . . Governor Dummcr Brooks ........... . Browne K Nichols Noble 8 Grccnough St. Gcorgds ........ . llnrizull, lliuig, und Domi ,ll ful 69 50 70 52 55 Z8 01111 Sl 53 52 -18 Z9 42 Sl ju mp Ifirst Row: Hedblom, Collier, Bergfeld, Noble, fCupl.2, Filoon, Williams, Bingham. Second Row: Chesebrough, Sturges, Bradlee, Whelton, Weld, Mr. Marr. Third Roux' Chute, Burgin Devens, McKenna, Pope. Without any doubt this year's hockey team must be considered one of the most successful in recent years. It was a hot and cold team, however, reaching its peak in its upset victories over St. Mark's, pre- viously unbeaten in league play, in its strong 5-2 win over Belmont Hill, the first by a Milton hockey team since 19345 and a hard-fought tie with Exeter. These games were the key factors in the compiling of a 10-2-2 record. Five victories were won in league competition, enough to give the team a final third place position in the league. If it had not been for a surprising tie with a spirited Brooks team, Milton would have tied for first place. All the victories were the result of a strong team effort. The first line of Bill Bradlee, Fred Filoon, and Bert Williams accounted for twenty-six goals to lead in that category. Individually, Fred Filoon broke the school scoring record by scoring nineteen goals. Captain Sandy Noble, who throughout the season proved to be an energetic leader, teamed with Sarge "slap-shot" Collier on defense. Those few shots which managed to get through the defense, however, then had the formidable task of eluding either Peter Hedblom, or Steve Bingham in the goal. Both goalies played an equal amount throughout the season, and at the end statistics show that both had shots-stopped over shots-taken percentages of over ninety-three percent. The second line for most of the season was made up of Burr Whelton, Bill McKenna, and Ralph Pope. Captain-elect Dan Bergfeld, seniors Matt Weld and Sheldon Sturges, juniors Bill Burgin and Bill Devens, and Freshman Albert Pope also played various forward positions. Freshmen Arthur Chute and Bill Brewster substituted at defense, and both proved to be extremely capable, indicating strength for future teams. Looking back over the season there were a few heartbreaking moments, such as the 2-3 overtime loss to Nobles. Both teams fought on equal terms for three full periods, and four minutes forty-three seconds of the five-minute overtime period. With seventeen seconds remaining, a Nobles forward knocked the puck into the Milton goal to continue Noble's winning jinx over Milton. This disappointing defeat was more than made up for the next week, however, by the win over St. Mark's. A short rebound shot by Filoon, and a blue line slap shot by Collier proved to be enough to presence a Milton victory. The season ended on a happy note with a 3-0 victory over St. George's at Newport. Much credit is certainly due to Mr. Marr in his first season as full-time coach. His methods of coaching including wind-sprints, figure-eights, and shooting and passing drills contributed in no small part to the success of the team. The team will be remembered for winning more games than any Milton hockey team since 1926, as well as for being a team with great spirit and drive. We wish the best of luck to the six returning lettermen for an equally successful season next year. an -"""!'!g Noble Whelton Mr. Marr , ..,.a-. Filvvn Williams Between periods at St. Gcorge's A The first line: Williams, Bradlee, and Filoon Filoon fwl Williams CWD Bradlee ich McKenna fwj Whelton ich Burgin fwb Noble fdh Pope, R. ich Collier fd? Weld Cc! Devens fwb Bergfeld Qwj Chute idk Sturges fwj R Pope faces off Devens, Bradlee, and Burgin score scores against Browne 8: Nichols .1,s'i"'2 , mirror mr' uw! is Rivers ....... St. Sebastian's . Browne 81 Nichols Exeter ....... Milton High . . Belmont Hill . Andover ..... Goalies: '72 saved Hedblom l5'170 Bingham 8 '127 Total Goals: Milton - 47 Opponents - 21 Face off Filoon scores against Belmont Hill A1 opp 5 0 . 5 0 1 1 1 2 . 5 3 2 1 5 O Willianis The bench at Brook's First Row: Cherington, Norris, Howland, C., Pappas, fCapt.J, Cheever, Faulkner, Lyman Second Row: Meigs, Forbes, Hayward, Francis, Hatcher, Smith, Mr. Andrews. This year's wrestling team compiled a record of five wins and four losses. It proved to be a spirited team, but lacked the depth and experience needed to produce a well-rounded squad. In the lighter-weight classes most boys were wrestling opponents who were heavier. Joel Chering- ton fought many low-scoring matches in which a point or two decided the winner. His best match occurred against St. George's in which he pinned his opponent early in the first period. Fourth- classman Peter Forbes was in one of the tougher weight classes, and despite his great handicap, inex- perience, he showed a great deal of drive. Captain-elect Charlie Howland managed to pull out many decisions over heavier opponents with his steady and aggressive wrestling. Charlie lost only 6-4 to the boy seeded number one at the Interscholastics. Harry Smith was a consistent wrestler, win- ning several very hard matches. Unquestionably his finest match was against the Tabor captain, whom he held to a draw. Bob Norris was partially handicapped by a knee operation which hindered him from performing up to his potential. He also would have had a more successful season wrestling in a lower weight class. While Fred Faulkner was out with a football injury, Brower Hatcher, despite his inexperience, pinned one out of the two men he wrestled. Fred's most successful meet was against Governor Dummer in which he showed his true ability. Dan Cheever proved to be one of the fastest wrestlers on the team. Dan lost a very close 4-2 decision in the Interscholastics to the same man who had beaten him 8-1 in the regular season. This demonstrates how much progress he had made during the season. Tim Hayward showed much spirit and effort. His finest match occurred against Needham, when he pinned his opponent in the first period. Chas Lyman consistently fought hard against more experienced opponents, his successful match against Andover made this evident. Charlie Francis, filling in, showed his determined spirit against the St. George's captain. Wrestling heavy- weight, Captain jack Pappas compiled the best record on the team, but lost a hard-fought contest in the finals of the Interscholastics against Kakas of Tabor. We wish the best of luck to Coach An- drews and Captain-elect Howland for another successful season next year. Parents Howland Pappas Cherington Hayward Checver Norris Lyman Faulkner, F. Forbes, P. Smith Hatcher Francis Belmont Hill Worcester .... St. Mark's . . . Needham . . . Tabor . . . PERSONAL STATISTICS Break Wfeigbt Meals Ifallx Decixious Ties Poiuls 127 9 2 4 49 Unlt'd 8 1 5 44 115 9 5 2 38 167 9 3 1 36 157 9 1 2 35 138 9 2 2 35 177 8 3 1 32 I47 7 0 l 22 lZl 9 0 2 22 133 9 0 1 17 147 2 l 0 10 177 1 0 0 0 SEASON RESULTS ill Opp 01111 60 30 Andover ......... 45 46 35 Governor Dummcr 45 45 41 Exeter ...,....... . . 63 30 36 St. Gcorge's .... 17 46 35 Smith, Howland, Faulkner, Cheever, Hayward, and Lyman 51? Louis Howland Faulkner Cherington Norris Hatcher Cheever Pappas I Hayward Lyman B A S E B A L First Row: Littlefield, Kemp, Coburn, Williams CCapt.1, Fuller, Sturges, Harding. Second Row: Bolton, C., Crocker, Armstrong, Hitzig, W., Mr. Marr. Third Row: Sargent, Reimers, Devens, Crittenden. The Milton Baseball team has assembled bit by bit on the field and the players begin to break up into pairs for the traditional pre-practice warm-ups. "Here comes a fork ball," shouts Bert Williams, Milton's mercury-footed captain to junkie Fuller who refused to admit that Williams' ball forked at all, but that his own knuckle ball is the most amazing pitch ever thrown. At the mention of a knuckle ball Cat Reimers deftly hurls his variation, the palm ball, full speed across the diamond, much to the dismay of the late-arriving Coach Marr who hopes Reimers will be well rested for the next day's game. Meanwhile Don and Pres, Mr. Stop and Start himself, who don't seem to get along together are also playing catch, but for one reason or another, they seem to spend more time chasing the ball than actually playing catch with it. Nearby the Iron- Arms, Kemp and Littlefield, are firing the ball at speeds of 90 mph and faster next to Tall Sam Harding and Midget Sargent. Soon the scrimmage with the First-Class veterans versus the lower-class rookies begins. The rookies get off to a quick lead as Crittenden and Devens each single and Coburn, after hitting four long fouls, finally doubles over the left-fielder's head. However except for Armstrong's one-handed bloop hit and a dropped third strike by catcher Crocker, Hedblom who has relieved Fuller on the hill manages to mow down the rookies with his oephuss ball. Finally, the Veterans start to hit Orlando Hitzig who had been pitching very well, and Williams, Sturges, Kemp, and Littlefield all hit sharply leaving runners on 2nd and 3rd with Hard- ing up. Frightened by Sam's mighty appearance the rookies intentionally walk him and Fuller comes through with a triple to right to win the game for the First Class! Eventually the practice ends after exhaustive base- running and situations. The final record of the 1960 Milton Baseball Team is most impressive. The team won eleven games, or more than any Milton baseball team since 1928, which tied them for second place in the league. The big wins were against Nobles, Belmont Hill, and Milton High, and there were two close and disappointing losses against St. Marks and Governor Dummer. The team had St. Marks' ace pitcher Skey down by three runs fox seven innings but finally lost the game on a squeeze play in the tenth. Likewise we led throughout the Gov- ernor Dummer game only to lose in the last of the ninth. Earlier, the season had gotten off to a good start behind the tight pitching of Reimers as the team won the mythical town championship by beating Miltor High 2-1. Everyone got into the act in the 9-0 shellacking which we gave Belmont Hill, and the Thayer. Brooks, Roxbury Latin, St. Georges and Browne Sz Nichols game also resulted in impressive victories. The Nobles game came during exams but this enigma was quickly solved as we scored two unearned runs it the first two innings and held on behind the strong hurling of Reimers and Hitzig to win 2-1 in a fitting climax to a perfect season. Credit is certainly due to Mr. Marr for his constant helpful advice, and with a returning letterman a' each position, Captain Coburn and he may look forward to an equally successful season next year. 4 I .. NV S' R .3 a 'WA w ,f X! 1' .. N - ,fu 5 9 ai' , Ni: K. "f'k.....k, A' an f 1:9 5, ai -2 CS-. PJ l. ,ngu- Wiil22FQ f -' rf ' Harding Fuller PERSONAL STATISTICS AB SB RBI BA Hitzig, W. 51 IO! I2 16 .392 Williams 53 17719 4 .302 Armstrong 36 315 277 Fuller 47 8X8 255 Coburn 48 IK3 250 Crittenden 32 2 f' 2 250 Harding 35 616 229 Reimers 22 0 .182 Sargent 47 213 .170 Littlefield 13 0 .154 Devens 29 0 .103 Sturges 12 0 .083 Clark 4 0 .000 Donahue 3 0 .000 Kemp 2 1 f 1 .000 Crocker 1 I X 2 .000 Brewster 1 0 .000 TOTALS M 436 51759 60 .239 OPP 512 27,f33 57 .242 Left on base: M-69 OPP-135 The Bench J! W Nl 1 p fff 49536535 1 L G CG IP H R nl Reimers Hitzig PITCHING TOTALS S Ulmm R ER BB K IZRA Ruimcrs 12 3 6654: 54 34 I7 27 52 2.56 Hitzig.W. 9 0 291145 36 50 15 22 31 4.60 Fuller 7 0 19 29 Harding 5 0 sm 5 Milton High M.I.T. Freshmen Brooks Thayer Sr. Mark's Roxbury Latin St. George's Belmont Hill 14 7 7 15 5.32 l 0 9 ll 0.00 SEASON RESULTS Nl Groton 0 St. Sebastiarfs 3 Governor Dummer 6 Browne 8: Nichols 5 Middlesex 12 Rivers 8 Nobles 2 . E N First Row.- Keyes, Baker, Talbot, Pierce iCapt.7, Minot, Norris, Stone. Second Row: Forbes, Wilder, Mr. Koehler. Few tennis teams in recent years have shown more improvement in one year than this year's team. De- spite the fact that only three lettermen were returning, the whole team showed a tremendous desire and capacity to learn. The results of this spirit are self-explanatory when one considers the fact that the record stands at 9-3-1 as the season is now over. Whatever the team may have lacked in stroke production, they made up for with courage and patience. Mr. Koehler, moreover, in his helpful and efficient manner, must also be mentioned as one of the major factors for our success. Individually: Captain Charlie Pierce: Playing at number one almost without exception all year long, Charlie played two very fine matches against St. Georges' and St. Paul's. He also managed to hang on in a variety of other ways to compile a creditable 10-3 single's record. Bill Minot: Bill possesses unquestionably the finest ground strokes and service on the team. He played consistently well all year long, with a particularly fine win over the number two from St. Mark's who was a very high ranking player. This was certainly Bill's finest win at Milton. His variety of shots and imagina- tion made him an equally fine doubles team with Pierce. Peter Talbot: Peter, playing regularly at three, but also very well at two and not so well at five, became certainly the most improved member of the team. His solid groundstrokes and newly won patience earned him some very line wins, especially against St. Paul's. He served in doubles with Pierce and Peter Wilder to win also. As Captain next year, we all wish him good luck. Dick Keyes: Dick played four most of the year, although occasionally filling in at three. He won con- sistently at four, although he had a very fine win at three against Browne and Nichols. He combined to play doubles with Todd Baker to form the strongest team that Milton has ever consistently played at three. Dave Stone: The combination of his overhead and lob, offset against his chopped groundstrokes, en- abled Dave to win very steadily at five and to be a good doubles team with Bobby Norris with their variety of speed. Todd Baker: When Todd got up to the ball, he was invincible. He played regularly at six, where he has lost only once. He has proved a valuable member of the team, especially in doubles where he and Dick Keyes combined to beat the Harvard Freshman duo! Bobby Norris: Bobby played a number of positions throughout the season, and is one of the finest competitors on the team. Although he fights hard in singles, his real forte is certainly doubles, where he and Dave Stone proved to be giant killers. They compiled the finest doubles record in Milton history of 11-1. Peter Wilder: Peter started out playing doubles with Talbot, and proved to be of great value to the team in this capacity. His greatest contribution to the team, however, was his ability to step in to the number four position and to win handily at Governor Dummer. His fleetness of foot and good volleying became his two greatest assets. He also played an excellent match against Brookline to earn a much needed point. 5. ,jf N '1. earn, , M1-if H Q.. ns. Q YQ YI 777W , 9,-fb 5 . , -J After effects of a joy ride , K. yu dvt 9.3.4 S93 4 .l Baker Captain Pierce and Coach Koehler Norris and Keyes Kk"'mQ2e 'I -- gk Awaiting the match at Middlesex Q u -w--- Keyes M Minot .gy , 'F' if n 5? ' .sm ' -I "" Ju. '?"Ez 4 1 'v I fgfg Q s , QW, . , nk Jn of 0' 'O ff ' Stone Pierce A 8 ' - - Q 5 - K v-fain. 1' ' . Ill . Q1 Ae , pf Ill! - 'Q' ' ' llll llll A gi L' 5 S E53 lin ii rival ' Qty. hw lil! - ,il ,Sk tip :V Ek af 'LL" . 1 : "The Bench" SEASON RESULTS Nobles Worcester Academy Tabor Belmont Hill St. Mark's M.I.T. Freshmen St. Georges Browne 8: Nichols St. Paul's Governor Dummer Brookline High Middlesex Newton High Totals: Tennis: Won: M 8 GM 2 9 3 4M 3W 5 6 8 5 6 3 69W 9g Lost: 3: Tied: 1 37 fgipmqmww- v- -- - ----W---1 - sp OPP 1 2M 1 0 6 4w Sw 0 3 1 4 3 6 W a Talbot and Norris warming up ,U 'Yr -.-Jes . Er1.- Wilder serves PERSONAL STATISTICS Singles Pierce Minot Talbot Keyes Stone Baker Norris Wilder Hallett Double: Pierce-Minot Pierce-Talbot Stone-Norris Keyes-Baker Talbot-Wilder Baker-Wilder Baker-Stone Wilder-Keyes Won Lost Tie 9 3 0 6 3 0 5 6 0 6 6 0 7 4 0 5 l 0 O 3 0 2 2 0 I 0 0 6 2 1 2 2 0 11 1 0 6 2 0 O 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 A K First Row: Pappas, Bolton, T., McKenna, Bingham fCapt.l, Faulkner, Holcombe, Wadsworth. Second Row: Mr. Smith, Mr. johnson, Cheever, Filoon, Millet, Tenney, Mr. Herzog, Mr. Hall. Third Row: Bolton, K., Hartzell, J., Erickson, Groves, R. S., Burling. The Track Team had an unbelievably satisfying season. The record of 5-1 was the best since 1941, rec- ords were broken in unexcelled quantity, and to top it all, the Class B Interscholastics title was won. Two short weeks after Spring vacation a not-too-in-condition team went to the Exeter Relays. With second places in the two-mile relay CSchwarz, Ken Bolton, Schmid and Bingham,D the high jump fRob Groves, Erickson and Alger! and the javelin CPappas, Holcombe and Wadsworthl and third places in the discus and shot put, the team won third place. The good showing at Exeter gave everyone hopes for a good season. St. Paul's was beaten very easily the next Saturday, 80-56. Everyone performed very well, with Pappas breaking the first of many records. He put the shot 48'6M4". The team got its first taste of defeat at Moses Brown. In a meet that could have gone either way if . . . , they won 65-52. The field events were almost all won but Moses Brown was much stronger in the running events. One of the most satisfying wins was against Governor Dummer. The track graduates, who hadn't seen the team win in many years on Grads Day, watched a very close meet that ended up with Milton on top 6812-53M. Two records were broken during the day. Wadsworth threw the discus 121' 3W' ' and Holcombe tossed the javelin 173'1". Fred Faulkner and Steve Bingham were double winners in their specialties. The New England Interscholastics, in which Exeter and Andover scored 170 out of the 200 points, was quite an experience. Bingham's 4:40.6 1.5 seconds from the school record! won third place and Holcombe's and Wadsworth's fifth places in the javelin and discus added enough points to beat, among others, both Gov- ernor Dummer and Moses Brown and win the Class B championship. With a 3-1 record under the belt, a spirited team met Thayer on May 27 and won decisively, 67-37. The meet was very close in the beginning, but Milton managed to win 31 out of the last 32 points. Faulkner and Bingham were again double winners. Breaking the javelin and shot-put records was almost becoming a habit. Pappas broke the former with a throw of 176'11M" and Holcombe the latter heaving 49'4M". And finally there was Quincy whom no one thought could be beaten. In an all-too-close meet, Milton eventually came out on the long end of a 64-58 score. Faulk- ner's 13 points were all-important as were the two record-breakers, Holcome and Pappas. Tom broke his own shot-put record by over 2 inches f5l'5"J and Pappas heaved the javelin 179'2". Bingham ran the mile in exactly the same time he did at Andover, ending a frustrating six tries at the record. This meet was one of the few which Milton won mainly on first places. Every event was won except the Hurdles. The success of the team was due to quite a number of people who could always be counted on to score points. Captain-elect McKenna did very well in the broad jump and is still improving in the hurdles. The high-jump team, all of whom are returning, did consistently well. 440-men Filoon, Cheever and Clark, though frustrated in their bids for first places all too many times due to the opposition's strategy running, nevertheless had very good times. However, everyone will always remember the great success of the field events men who could and would always get from 20-27 points. TRACK - PERSONAL STATISTICS lirenls Points Faulkner Hurdles, Pole Vault, l00, Relay SIM Bolton, T. l00, Relay, 220 49M Bingham Mile, 880 49 Pappas, J. Javelin, Shot-put 45 Holcombe Javelin, Shot-put 40 McKenna Broadajump, Hurdles 52 Wadsworth Discus, Javelin 5112 Millet Discus. Shot-put 22 Bolton, K. 880 14 Groves, R. S. High Jump 14 Clark, A. 440, Relay IOM Filoon Broad-iump, 220 8 Hartzell, J. Broad-jump, Relay 7M Erickson High-jump 716 Cheever 440, Relay 5 Schmid Mile 5 SEASON RESULTS M OPP St. Georges 65 32 St. Paul's 80 56 Moses Brown 52 65 Governor Dummer 6893 5514: Thayer 67 37 Quincy High 64 58 wr i u ,- . 1 ' d v .ru ,I A Y., v!,5m,,V ..4 - , ,H ,e-- .- .f I .' 'i.f?'. , , ' ' f,-:'. Pappas puts We .,,p.av y 1 Faulkner-Hartzell in the 880 relay Bingham finishes mile strongly Faulkner and Bolton sweep hundred af.a:f4 f"'k-E Emi 4, , aff" Millet spins U' qN...,'b,1- S ar A 1. if yi. ...Q-fl -' ' ,-W, - 'W . , . .,, Y ,L ':s, Q s ,s ,U 3 x 1 los Faulkner aims for 10' 6" 1 A ,LA s., ff, fum , LW 'ar , 1 ' .- xi . 1 i, .-9' X :mf ': . A r I .,.,, ,J J, .JJV ',, 'Q' fm 'vy 'K-ATV' " . iz " . A - A 4 ,- 1"' 1 " 'H+ N., M a A. -in.vN.Q- Jfn his 7 .V 2' W . 'f r ' I as UE' NWT .sl l?w'5w1f'?af.:-f:. we-as ,- sm Groves leaps Boltons finishes relay Filoon jumps x wig .,,s v. Holcombe heuvcs . 1 5:13541 W ga: . if 1 ' A" ' 5, Qs ' , 'T' wi li'-li, fi F 7 wx' I QQ! . 'Y l gffwsii,-,:Qf:1Qz.1-f H ,, 'QQ-'Il ,Rini . V, " . Ai 1. is' J fa, is-2 Q. - ,W " 4 , .- it ISL- '.- . I ls Y s -- ' ,,-9 . E A s h H, 155' s I F.-,H COLLEGE CHOICES Baker Harvard Bingham Yale Bolton, C. Harvard Bolton, T. Columbia Bradlee, W. St. Lawrence Burnham Princeton Cheever, D. Harvard Cherington Harvard Chesebrough Brown Collier Bowdoin Crocker, P. Harvard Emery Cornell Faulkner, F. Harvard Filoon Bowdoin Forbes Yale Francis Trinity Freedberg Harvard Freeman Yale Fuller Middlebury Harding Yale Hatcher Lawrenceville Hayward Middlebury Hedblom Harvard Hitzig Harvard Holcombe Harvard Kemp Harvard Kennelly Harvard Keyes Harvard Kitchin Dartmouth Littlefield Harvard Lyman Harvard Meigs Yale Mellon Yale Millet Harvard Minot Trinity Noble Boston University Norris Yale Pappas Boston University Parks Cushing Academy Pierce Harvard Rotch Tufts Shaw Grinnell Spalding University of Colorado Stone Harvard Straus Harvard Sturges Harvard Swett Pennsylvania Talbot Harvard Tenney Hobart Wadsworth Harvard Weld Harvard Whelton West Point Williams Trinity Willis Colorado State Zamecnik Stanford n-nur-Y Wards and Prizes THE CHARLES PARKER REYNOLDS MEMORIAL AWARD To a boy who has been conspicuous in maintaining the Acaden1y's ideals in every way. Charles Eliot Pierce, jr. THE WILLIAM BACON LOVERING MEDAL To a boy, chosen by his classmates, who has helped most by his sense of duty to perpetuate the memory of a gallant gentleman and ogicer. U Daniel Sargent Cheever, jr. THE ROBERT SALTONSTALL MEDAL For pre-eminence in physical efficiency and observance of the code of the true sportsman. Albert Creighton Williams THE HENRY WARDER CAREY MEM- ORIAL AWARD To a boy who has best exemplified effort and fairness of point of view in public speak- ing. Robert Holt Norris THE GORHAM PALFREY FAUCON PRIZE James Farnum Whitehead III Subject: "The victor may have peace, and he may have vengeance, but he can hardly hope to get both in the same treaty." THE CAROLINE LESLIE FIELD SCIENCE PRIZE For attainment and promise in scientific studies. David Lewis Stone THE ALFRED ELLIOT MEMORIAL TROPHY For self-sacrifice and devotion to the best interests of teams, regardless of skill. Paul Richmond Withington, Jr. 6 Posthumouslyl THE EDWIN BRADLEY RICHARDSON TROPHY To a boy on the track squad, chosen by the coaches and captain, who has pursued the ideals of loyalty, competitive spirit, and en- deavour. Thomas Wood Holcombe THE MILTON-HARVARD PRIZE To a member of the Junior Class in Har- vard College, who having prepared for col- lege at Milton, has exemplified in his college life the ideals and traditions of the school. james Douglas Freeman THE HARVARD CLUB OF BOSTON PRIZE To a member of the Second Class for effi- ciency in studies, sturdiness of character, and excellence in all the relations of life. Charles Child Howland THE GEORGE WIGGLESWORTH CHASE PRIZE To a boy in the Second Class who bas shown co-operation and self-sacrifice. Robert Herrick Hurd THE BENJAMIN FOSDICK HARDING LATIN PRIZES: Class I: Waldo Emerson Forbes Class II: Roger Richardson Sullivan Class III: Perry Lowell Miller Class IV: Martin Ira Slate WIGGLESWORTH HALL ART PRIZE Honorable Mention to Joseph Byron Hull, Jr. WARREN HALL ART PRIZE James Daland Lannon Valedictory I would like to go over one aspect of success this morning which is perhaps not as pleasant as what you might see in the Milton classes of 1960 through 1965. This is the success of a man born in Russia in 1894. His name is Khrushchev. Khrushchev was not a success until the year 1932 when joseph Stalin needed a man who was obtuse enough and who went along with his mind without think- ing, so that Stalin's policies in the Ukraine could be enforced. How was this to be done? Forty million Ukranians were fighting the Russian regime. What was the method to crush them? Stalin's method was starvation. Nikita Khruschchev, the heretofore dictator of the Popular Party, was sent into the Ukraine, which at this time had enough food to feed its population for two years and four months. 9015 of this food was deliberately exported from the Ukraine. Thus, Khrushchev carried out the starvation and death of seven million people. The same population as that of New York City died from his methods. Khrushchev's next step up the Soviet ladder of success was the incident known as the Vinnitsa Massacre. Stalin had decided that this man was to be sent to the Ukraine as a dictator of the Communist party in that region. On the other hand, the present regime in the Ukraine did not welcome Khrushchev's nomination. He was inevitably opposed. However, the sixty-seven people in the Ukrainian govern- ment who opposed our friend Khrushchev were not seen again, after he came into power. They were, as the Russians put it, "physically liquidated." During World War II, Khrushchev operated behind the Nazi lines in the Ukraine to stir up the nationalism of the people in this country. In that way, the Nazis would then become incensed against the Ukrainians and massacre them. In this policy, he succeeded. Khrushchev had three distinguishing operations after World War II, from the period of 1944 to 1946. One was the elimination of the Ukranian Catholic Church. Before 1945, there were 4,400 Catholic churches in the Ukraine. As of now, there are none. The person responsible for this - Nikita Khrushchev. Secondly, Stalin decided that the Ukraine, which was what then provided some of the troubles with the Russian regime, was to be again "physically liquidated." The man in charge of the operation - Nikita Khrushchev. Finally, this man turned out another small and almost unknown man-made famine in the Ukraine. When Khrushchev came to power in 1953, he made a speech to the Prae- sidium in Moscow about the liberalization of the Russian policy. A small group of people took this speech seriously. This was a group of some thousands of in- mates in a concentration camp in Kingr in the USSR. They struck for better conditions. Five hundred of these women were attacked and massacred by Nikita Krushchev. Such was his "liberalization" of the Russian regime. A VALEDICTORY These are the fact of Khrushchev's climb to success. I would like to end by mentioning the story of an internationally known movie and theatrical hgure, a man named Dovzhenko, a native of the Ukraine. In 1953 Dovzhenko was warned by Stalin that he must make his movies for Russia or die. He was known as a friend of Khrushchev's. After Khrushchev came to power, Dovzhenko was per- mitted to return to the Ukraine to make some of his last movies. As soon as these movies showed any touch of Ukrainian nationalism, thus a weakening of the Russian regime, Khrushchev had them sent back to Moscow. This personal friend of the present Russian dictator died of a "mysterious disease," Russian style, in 1956. An interesting quality of Khrushchev's success is that it will only last while this man remains at the top of the dangerous Russian power circles. As soon as he topples, he will be a forgotten man, remembered only perhaps as a brute in Russian history. Khrushchev has two more important qualities for us. For one he is a cham- pion actor and a bluffer. Secondly, he is a threat to the ideals of success of any secondary school graduate. Mr. Perry, in his chapel speech this morning, said that we must hate principle, and it is the principle of Khrushchev's success that I am against. It is this principle which we must fight to defeat the aims of any Khrush- chev of the future. .efhff .sg nl I in 4 A' .1 5 ,-1' F? R: V-4 2 .f 4 'S f ,- wg f, A , ,itgk my Ziff! - 1' 'N mi Cf im, -wi CRUISES TOURS Milton Village JENNEY SERVICE Air 1 Bus 1 Rail 1 Steamship 59 Adams Street Milton BLuehills 8-9616 Reid 8: Hurley Travel Service MILTON HILL PHARMACY M. J. McNamara, Reg. Ph., Mgr. 60 ADAMS STREET ' 50 ADAMS STREET MILTON, MASS. CU 6-1884 The Prescription Store Since I853 BL 8-I076 BURTON FURBER COMPANY 261 Franklin Street B O S T O N afC"""""5""""'Sm A " PREP SHOP gg A THE "4RvAno sou!" A FINE SPECIALTY SHOP ca'e:mg to young gewtlemen who wear from size 6 to 40. Sl CHURCH ST., CAMBRIDGE UNiversity 4-2500 UNNEMAN 8 C0-1 Inc. n e A L 1 o R s Milton office: 97 Adams St. Cu 6,4430 Penn Men onN W. KUNHARDT Mus. GEORGE OWEN CHASE TRAVEL ASSOCIATES 12 ARCADE PARK SQUARE BUILDING BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS TALBOT BAKER '25, President EDlVfUND H. FAY '27, Vice Prexident and Treasurer White'S Cab Five O'clock shadow, Jake? 26 Adams Street CU 6-3400 24 HOUR SERVICE Nemew LIMOUSINES RUYAL-PINE PRESS, Inc. CommerciaL Book, and fob Printing 1335 DORCHESTER AVENUE - DORCHESTER 22, MASSACHUSETTS COlumbia 5-2010 Compliments of The Fish and Game Association ww' Q Arii S L' A -P - Ja f, K . T S If 175 , E A' if ,f , , , , .Ut -5 l I 'W ru f T X 'WIS--V A - I .1 -1- g' Q'-,.. I A - ,ZW 3- W Q ,- s s rv s v K I "PAUL Rxsvnmf' Bowl by REED Sc BARTON Davy BOY Silvermasters Since 1824. TAUNTON, MASSACHUSETTS , Scome Mises, ' s. co. A F- u A A l ., ,N ,I , f 4 v f n og QQ J e 'Q Q' . .Q 1,gusng0,93l 0 ff vMg9owA1fn:g9 5. LI FAMOUS FDR FINE FGODS FOR MORE THAN 125 YEARS S. PIERCE Boston, Massachusetts Conzplinzeuis of The Maryland Life Insurance Co of Baltimore PAUL P. SWETT, JR., '28, President Wcmt to buy some dirt cheap? Contact the Ditch Diggers Nat, Fred, Bob Compliments o PURITAN BEEF CO. A D purveyors of fine meats 62 Blackstone Street BOSTON 15 MASS. Compliments of C C7 C Super Coola The SUPER soft drinks in CANS f C,omplimeul.v Milton Bank 64 Trust Company S 24 Adams Street MILTON Complete Banking Serrive Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation CU 6-5800 CU 6.5801 ROBERTS SUPPLY CO. 16-ii Blue Hill Avenue Mattapan Square Du Pon! and Dufcla Boy Paints, Fine llwullpafzers Make it a point to See Europe in Harvard Square Simply By Visiting SCHOENHOIVS Foreign Banks lm: Importers of French. German. and Italian books and prints 'THE' Forbes House Coaches and Managers Association 7-H-9-G-6-S-O il ROBERT ROLLINS BLAZERS, INC 832 Broadway, N.Y.C. "SffHfghfAff0W Zeke" PENDOLY HARDWARE Co. Hardzrare - Pain! - KitclJer1u'are 55-5 Adams Street, Milton DELIVERY SERVIQQE BI. S-2455 COIIIIPUYIIEIUS of A PR IEND ARTHUR WILLIS, JR., S.I.R. Associates: ALBERT GERTE RICHARD C. METCALF 1. D. K. Willis sf Co. Realtors Est. 1872 Commercial Er Industrial Brokerage Financing - Appraising 50 STATE ST. LA 3-0946 BOSTON E. O. NELSON COMPANY Wholesale Alhlefic Goods 655 ATLANTIC AVENUE BOSTON Il, MASS. O'NEIL'S RIVERSIDE FLOWER SHOP 1653 Blue Hill Avenue MATTAPAN, MASS. Tel. CU 6-2003 "Flowers felegrcphed worldwide." The Hitch- Hikers "Yogi Fuller" Fll ille Z SSSS I x "Babe Filoon" THE DEBATING CF 1960 1 . 2:51. .- , I W .5 I , . 'V fl 5 i ' 1' I ' 1 , I.-A X, 'ui 'w 5 . 3 Y W3 . 1 f wal lfh , I1, IV 1 .1 w ,, 5, ,t ., 1. F, NOT ONLY SOLDIERS EIGHT EOR FREEDOM . . . Newspapers fight for it, too, and for every common cause for good. Today, there are I700 daily newspa- pers in the United States. These papers have a total daily circulation of 58,000,- 000 copies. The printed words and adver- tisements they carry represent the com- bined eftorts of thousands of people. What are the compensations of this type of work? In money, good - with many oppor- tunities for advancement, in pleasure of work, unusual - with new developments and opportunities to meet people daily, in satisfaction of service to and knowl- edge of the community, unlimited. Freedom ofthe press is one of our most important guarantees of continued lib- erty. A career dedicated to the strength- ening of this freedom, with responsibility and reliability, is one which should chal- lenge any one interested in a full life. In extending to you of the Class of '60 our congratulations and best wishes for the future, we can not help but commend this challenge to your consideration. THE DAILY NEWS HERALD WILLOUGHBY, OHIO THE DAILY REPORTER DOVER, OHIO BROOKLYN-PARMA NEWS PARMA, OHIO Compliments of V. 81 F. W. FILOON CO. Brockton, Mossochuseffs Est. 1857 George C. Wilson Insurance with Assurance 30 CENTRAL AVENUE MILTON CU 6-5149 THE MILTON EXCHANGE Thank-you and Good Luck Satisfaction Guaranteed MILTON FLOWER SHOP 578 Granite Avenue Milton, Mass. CU 6-3450 11936 , WH -.-Aw V ,,... . V......- .zu W . MILTON CLEANERS 551-553 Adams Street "Johnny-U-Minot" EAST MILTON CU 6-T 899 Miller Produce Co. Frozen Foods 85 NEWMARKET SQUARE BOSTON 4 "Pancho" Little Compliments of The Nautical Society MILTON SAVINGS BANK 40 ADAMS STREET, MILTON VILLAGE 555 ADAMS STREET EAST MILTON SQUARE CentraI One Hour CIeaners Featuring Same Day Shirt LaurcIering MILTON - CHESTNUT HILL- DEDHAM LIBERTY 2-7328 - DEVONSHIRE 8-8820 I. Kopelman 85 Sons, Inc. Importers and Cutters DIAMONDS 451-453 Washington Street BOSTON, MASS. Compliments of The Ski and Mohntaineering Club Li 2-7070 L1 2 6893 BOLTON - SMART CO., lnc. ASA C. OSBORN CO 16 Kingston Street Wholesale Purveyors of Choice Beef, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Poultry, Fish, Butler, Cheese, Frosted Fruits and Vegetables Complete Outfitters Ski Equipment, Mountaineering and Hiking Equipment l9-25 SOUTH MARKET STREET BOSTON, MASS. Telephone LAfoyelte 3-1900 Our best wishes to the class of D9 9 VUELLESLEY Cffmffffmfmff of ANGLQAMERICAN Knapp Brothers COFFEE CO Shoe Manufacturing BROCKTON, MASS. Compliments of JENNINGS LINEN CO. "Good to Boston, Massachusetts the F irst Drop C om plimeuts 0 f The Motor Club The Museunl of Fine Arts CUnninghom 6-2487 Brush Hill Transportation Co. 1299 BLUE HILL AVENUE Mclttapan 26, Moss. 'SHS TRANSPORTATION L A A ' V' Pres. and Mgr. Compliments of GENTLES BAKERY Sarge Colher Nat E ry THE AIN E IACS Lf ' cmpumn of The Camera Club Judge and Mrs. John C. Pappas Milton, Massachusetts Mississippi River Exploration Co EN R. . 5 we f I Q B Lb of - wa u p Zi p fi pig Ls xr J-xr 111' .fgv Y ii, Y 4,41 .,- -- - -v ' -A -'-1' -'fl - ' For Further Information See BILL and SCRATCH MILTON VILLAGE BARBER SHOP PHILIP ZONA, Prop. At Your Service 60 Adams Street Milton, Mass. Room 5 -o Einstone In appreciation of your patronage Bingham CENTRAL AVENUE BARBER SHOP JosEPH A. BARONE Compliment! of The Glee Club The best of the Nation's Reverberations WM- Come from A.w. W-F- Dexter J.T. w.B. FF. V. -th V It Compliments of A FRIEND THE BECKTON BALE BOUNCERS D.S.C. A.C.W. "Best by Test" 117-121 Clinton St. Complimemif of A Friend The MARSHARD ORCHESTRAS The Outstanding Favorite of America's Universities BOSTON 73 Newbury Street KEnmore 6-5173 NEW YORK BAR HARBOR DR. IRv1NG G. LUNT DR. WILLIAM H. FEHRNSTROM Complete Optical S ewice Including Fitting and Contact Lenses 28 Central Avenue Milton, Mass. Established 1898 Swinging Dan Bob and Shel Compliments of THE RADIO CLUB -WlMPH - W1 NZO - J. FLEISHER, INC. TAILORS 8: CLEANERS 25 Central Avenue MILTON MILTON'S PHOTOGRAPH ER - Fasch Studio FOR FINE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THE VILL. Complimezzlf of The Science Club THE FRIENDLY FARMER of Franchester Farms West Salem, Ohio Sends Felicitations and Congratulations to THE CLASS OF 7960 LEON CANGIANO Dependable Insurance 4 Liberty Square Boston 9, Massachusetts Llberty 2-3780 COMMUNITY MOTOR SALES, INC. Imperial - Chrysler - Plymouth Sales 8: Service 424 Adams Street BL 8-0740 BL 8-0741 Imperial, Chrysler, Plymouth, Valiant GEORGE M. CUSHING, jR. Photograph y I 7 STANHOPE ST. BOSTON KE 6-4750 Compliment: of soo COHAN BROTHERS GROCERIES Choice Meat and Poultry Randolph Ave. Milton, Mass BL 8-0085 The Student Council CENTRAL AVENUE CAB COMPANY Central Avenue - Milton Mass. Mattapan Square - Boston, Mass. W. W. H. G. MQ Serving the Milton Area for 35 Years DELANEY CHEVROLET MATTAPAN SQUARE BL 8-3800 COOK 8. CLARKE, INC. Purveyors of BEEF, LAMB, VEAL -- PORK and POULTRY CA 7-7654 Ain't he a cute one 'Sei vw- Pietr HANLEY-FITZPATRICK PHARMACY, INC. CHARLES F. HANLEY, Reg. Plmrm. Tel. CU 6-4440 588 Randolph Ave. Milton, Mass. Prescriptiom called for and delivered Free delivery service GEORGE'S SHOE STORE FINE LINE or New SHOES Expert Shoe Repairing 29 Central Avenue Milton, Moss. Tel. BL 8-2006 The Insured Tuition Payment Plan divides the entire two, four, six, eight or more years of educational expense into monthly installments, which begin a few months before the first school or college bill for tuition, board, room, etc., is due, and end a few months before the student graduates. Be- cause this is a prepayment plan there is no interest charge. Low-cost term insurance is included so that in the event of death or disability of the parent who pays the expenses, the student's educational expenses will be completed by the in- surance. The earlier a plan is started for a student, the smaller the monthly installments and the longer the term of insurance protection. For I uformaiiofz write lo: RICHARD C. KNIGHT Insurance Agency, Inc. INSURED TUITION PAYMENT PLAN 38 Newbury Street Boston I6, Massachusetts 'if . W, 1 M K Lf 4 W ,.... L 'wsu--ng PRUGRESSV FLYI G TEAMWORK M b b I1 df? I p lb b g pf d-f -IdG I d dAI k h ghh h dq Il gl HELICOPTERS, INC. P. O. BOX I209, S. L. I. LAFAYETTE, LOUISIANA Une million passengers per year The increased speed and seating capacity of NEW YORK AIR- WAYS' newly purchased Vertol 107 Helicopters will make it possible for the world's first scheduled passenger helicopter airline to fly a million passengers per year by the end of 1963. Fastest and Quietest . . . NYA's Vertol lO7, twin turbine, 25-passenger helicopters will be the fastest quietest and most vibration free of any airline aircraft of comparable size in the world. Cruising speed in excess of l5O miles per hour will cut down schedule times between the airports and suburban community heliports and will make it possible for NYA to double frequencies on its inter-airport shuttle, the T-58 twin turbine engines also will permit all weather operations and greatly enhance the performance factor of the airline servicing communities in the states of New York, New Jersey and Con- necticut. in 1963 Increased convenience and comtort . . The new lO7's offer 25 seats in traditional fixed wing configuration. Each seat has its individual air vent and reading light. The cabin is heated for winter flights and air conditioned for summer travel. Large windows, twenty inches in diameter, afford excellent views of Manhattan's majestic skyline. it' 1. ,... 1' vmxux . lgri 5 A I .Wim Up and over . . . NEW YORK AIRWAYS Helicopter Service provides the fastest, most convenient way to get around New York - and the most scenic. Current high frequency schedules are now provided with Vertol 44B 15-passenger helicopters between New York Metropolitan airports, midtown Manhattan, and communities in Westchester and southern Connecticut. NEW YORK AIRWAYS, INC P.O. Box 426 LaGuardia Airport, Flushing 71, New York RESERVATIONS 1 ILLINOIS 8-7400 0 GENERAL OFFICE 1 DEFENDER 5-6600 A ,rry CHICAGO FLY CIIICA60 IIEIICIIPTER MRWAYS your added plus . . . Whether you are in Chicago on business or pleasure this added plus is yours when you fly CHA- a breathtaking helicopter skytour over dynamic Chicago Send for full-color Skytour Brochure. lt's yours for the asking WORLD'S LARGEST HELICCPTER AIRLINE G0 THE MDDERN WAY CHA NOW, go all the way by air! fly your favorite airline to Chicago . . . then CHA CHA "leapfrogs" crowded streets and highways . . . whisks you downtown in just 7 minutes from Midway Air- port . . . only ll minutes 'From O'Hare Field, Chicago's new jet terminal. Same fast connecting service between Midway and O'Hare and to suburban Gary, Ind. on the south and Winnetka, Ill. on the North Shore. Over 300,000 passengers a year . . . dramatic proof of CHA's increasing popularity. That's the number CHA expects to carry in 1960 . . . nearly 750,000 since starting service in November 1956. lllillllliil 1 C c , - . t , Y! A ' iii .1'-l I,l,1,, ' E Ir ' . J- . l .... . ,A ' - . I - 1? fuer:- ...-.c-.4,.-----l " interline ticketing and baggage checking . . . your baggage is checked to final destination . . . no baggage chores or need for porters at the airport luxurious I2-passenger Sikorsky helicopters over 175 flights scheduled daily for information and reservations, call your nearest airline or your favorite travel agent muse NEW YORK, N. Y. Kcrrigan's Corner Pharmacy DANIEL-WINE, B.S., M.S. Registered Pharmacist Agency for Hallmark Greeting Cards and Fanny Farmer Chocolates 2 REEDSDALE ROAD BI 8-2835 BECKTON STOCK FARM Registered Red Angus AI SHERIDAN, WYOMING SIMON ADHESIVE PRODUCTS CORP. 35-O2 48TH AVENUE LONG ISLAND CITY I, N. Y. ST'II II 4 6405 "Q E" Qrams Zur. Y THE HOUSE OF BALLANTINE SCOTCH .lUdson 2-7200 A ,. 656021- , ,ai 'Db .2 QMS". ' Y? W Gwenty One 'west 'Uifcy ,Second Street V3 I 63 YY ' YV A , I r I 951415595255 2L -453 Ez .1 Cote Motor Co. FORD - THUNDERBIRD - FALCON Sales - Dependable - Service MATTAPAN SQUARE SIMPSON CLOTHES, INC. a division of J. B. SIMPSON, INC. A Complete Custom Tailoring Service Flexible Enough to Cover All Price Ranges from 375.00 to 35575.00 294 Washington St. "Executive" Service Boston 8, Mass. In Your Home or Phone HU 2-3475 Oflice by Appointment A 1, TEXTRON INC 10 DORRANCE STREET PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND 'A md. 1 'v' x- 1 QQ. J, f a -, , in r '.-- 1- , 1 ..- . - ,1 fs.?..,Qi2' . Ftom The Match Makers of ' Forbes House x . ' . 4 .1 4 -f"- Q1 V' L -r L , 3 fm . . v ti' . fi.. .1 E -Q- ..' .,.V.,h fav - .1 1' - If n 5? if M n -1 - ,-. .,. .-x -, ' -. ,Sz JT A fx. Jr," 6 X I 4 i '3 V' . jg. ,:,Q 1- , 'Qi' C9 FASH IONS FOR BED AND BATH Sheets - Towels - Bedspreads - Blankets - Automatic Blankets ARTHUR MacGIBBON PRINTER - PUBLISHER - BOSTON -1 a"'rr11 x -M. . ui, '- r., . 1 ,fm 1, f 'T r tr- . 6, 1 .i '4,.. .x ..,- M. 1 1 11 1 I . .P Q 4 ,i ll .'.. ' gag- . 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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, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 42

1960, pg 42

Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 45

1960, pg 45

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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