Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA)

 - Class of 1984

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1984 volume:

1 V-, w i r V SF' M Francis Millet has served at Milton as an adviser, a teacher, a coach of Warren Hall football and the boys' squash team, and the assistant head of the Admissions Department. More importantly, he has been our friend. In addition to being compassionate, he offers us his wisdom and good judgement. As a token of our appreciation for your outstanding ser- vice both to Milton and to us, we, the class of 1984, co-dedicate this yearbook to you, Mr. Millet. The class of 1984 is proud to co-dedicate this year- book to Ianet Buell. Both as a teacher and as the girls' head class adviser, Mrs. Buell radiates warmth and understanding, she is always ready to listen and to give support. She has offered us an abundance of sound advice, be it to an individual or to the whole class. Mrs. Buell, we thank you for your devotion to us and to Milton, and especially for your encourag- ing smile. 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'xii U-gm Q x :Q ,Eh x - ..,,M, L-fi Q Volume SIX Iune 1984 QQ I THEY RODE THE BIG BOMBERS THROUGH THE DEADLY SKIES OF EUROPE IN 1944 BUT WHEN THEY CAME HOME TO FACE THE FLAK IN THE LABS AND CLASSROOMS OF A PRESTIGIOUS INDEPENDENT SCHOOL THAT WAS WHEN THE RIGHT STUFF A IEROME A PIEH PRODUCTION STARRING GEORGE C SCOTT as HARRY STUBBS and IASON ROBARDS IR as A O SMITH Wlth IULIE ANDREWS BRIGITTE BARDOT and THE STUDENTS OF MILTON ACADEMY from THE BLOCKBUSTER WALTER MCCLOSKEY NOVEL muslc by DON DREGALLA and THE R A F SYMPHONY chalkdust by SURE RITE Q : SOME MATERIAL MAY NOT BE SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN THEY REALLY NEEDED . . . T BLE OF CO TE TS Dedications ..... ..... 2 0 Class History .... ..... 2 2 Reflections ............... ..... 2 4 Milton: Branching Out? .... ..... 2 6 Candids and Captions .... ..... 2 9 Student Gallery ...... ..... 3 2 The Year in Review .... ..... 4 0 Issues ............. ..... 4 2 Drama .... . . ..... 44 The tail of every coin in the United States is in- scribed with the motto E Pluribus Unum - Out of Many One. But, at Milton, I feel the converse is espe- cially fitting - Out of One Many. Diversity shows itself here at Milton, not only in the fact that we have many different people doing different things, such as sports and the arts, but also in the fact that so many people do the same things both differently and well. Our section entitled Student Gallery shows just how proficient our artists are. Other sections of the book attest to the many outstanding athletes. Even things as subtle as dress and manner are done with an individual flair, which I hope is captured in our candids. Individualism is what sets Milton apart, and in this yearbook we hope to show precisely that individualism, that diversity that makes up a year at Milton Academy. Thorn Pozen, Editor H 1fsemf:: w::f::11tswsse1:w,,,...,Wmeaww:mwfaeszfeaaszeenswmzzfazwtaati:-rua,-max:Vfvssszmasmeemvnm IA ET ELL by Gloria Perkins Guardian of Goodwin Room grammar, interpreter of arcane test scores, friend and advocate of the Class of 1984, Ianet Warren Buell arrived at Milton in 1970, when her husband George was appointed to teach History and serve as Master of Robbins House. The four younger Buells, George, Ir., Lisa, Becky, and Sam, attended Milton. A graduate of Bryn Mawr College, Ian also took special train- ing in Language Skills and re- ceived the Certificate of the Lan- guage Clinic at Massachusetts General Hospital. She joined the Milton faculty in 1972, becoming Department Chairman in 1979. Upon the retirement of Miss John- son, the Buells moved into the house she had formerly occupied and opened their "mini-dorm," with four students in residence. Living at the Buells has become a much sought-after privilege -the occupants' birthdays are cele- brated with parties, their teachers and friends are invited to dinners, and each girl is encouraged to re- quest a favorite food on the weekly marketing list. Ian combines style with sub- stance and firmness with kind- ness. Though she would probably prefer to spend her leisure hours on her omnivorous reading, she al- ways manages to find time to bake 20 a treat, knit a sweater, or talk to her advisees. She has been Class Advi- sor to the Senior girls since they were in Class IV and can fairly be said to know them well! As Lan- guage Skills Chairman, Ian is tact- ful, efficient, and above all suppor- tive of the teachers in her depart- ment, each of whom speaks admir- ingly of her. As teacher, she is pa- tient and positive, and her helpful hints for taking the S.A.T.'s are valued. As though all this were not enough for two women to do, Ian has also devoted much loving care to members of her family and has been taking courses for her Master of Arts degree, which she expects to complete soon. In fact, she is the embodiment of the versatile "mod- ern woman" as she goes on leave next year to continue her graduate work and ponder a possible change of career. With characteristic New En- gland reticence, Ian herself would never dream of speaking about her many accomplishments, but the rest of us at Milton are grateful for the opportunity to recognize them and to thank her for using them to our benefit. by Thomas Cleveland Few people associated with Mil- ton could be said to represent the very best traditions for which our school stands. Frank D. Millet is one of those people. He is an in- stitution, as Mr. Webster says, "something that serves to in- struct." Mr. Mil1et's loyalty and service to Milton Academy and its students goes back a long way, farther than the enrollment in this school of many of the parents of this year's graduation class. Would that any of us could be as in-touch with so many for so long! I respect and admire and look up to him as much today as I did when I was a student here in the early 1940's. Some things about Frank Millet will never change, and probably the most important thing that has made him such a great schoolmaster is that he really cares about other people. To Frank peo- ple come first, and all of his high principles follow. He has never lost his gentlemanly and gracious ways or his beautiful sense of humor. lf as much learning is done from the personal example of the teacher as from the study of the subject matter, then those of us who have been lucky enough to have known Frank Millet in any of his many roles at school have learned a great deal about honesty, straight-forwardness, and what the Chinese call "the well-conducted life." F RAN MILLET The man to whom this Yearbook is dedicated has made a great dif- ference to so many who have gone here. With a handshake, a smile, and some pleasant remark to set one at ease, he has been the first contact of thousands in the Admis- sions Office. And then he never seems to forget a face or a name for relationshiplj as he follows and shepherds students through the school. Whether he was coaching Third Football in his vintage can- vas football pants, or teaching someone a lesson in squash, or running Warren Hall, or helping someone with his Latin third de- clension, or living in Robbins House, F.D.M. has been there - doing his best to lead some student to being his best. He writes literally hundred of thoughtful hand- written notes a year to students, graduates, faculty, and families saying "Thank you," or "Congrat- ulations," or "Happy Birthdayf' or "Fm sorry". If we have not been blessed with one of his more per- sonal notes, there is no student who has not been touched by the gift of his precise calligraphy on a prize award or a diploma. After students have left, and before they send their children back, they are not forgotten, but Mr. Millet's con- cern and contact seem to continue. Probably one of the most heard re- marks from graduates beyond the school is t'How is Frank Millet?" It is good to be associated with Milton because of people like Mr. Millet, and it means a great deal to have him as a teacher, a helper, a colleague, and above all a friend. Thank you, friend, for what you have given and are giving to us and to our school! 21 CL SS HISTCRY by Michelle Dandridge As one looks around Straus at a typical Class I meeting, it is hard to imagine the roots of the Class of 1984: a kindergarten class of sev- enteen. Now, possibly this thought doesn't come to mind to the aver- age senior at 8:00 on a Thursday morning. However, to one who has watched and been a part of the change and growth of this class over the last thirteen years, the re- flective thoughts become a con- tinual occurrence. In looking back at our earlier years in the Lower School, the first feeling that comes to mind is the sense of closeness that our class had, and continued to have. This closeness always helped us to turn the many "class projects into something special. Our first big effort was a performance of The Princess and the Pea, a stunning . Ju l 22 extravaganza, as kindergarten per- formances go. From there, we were off to take on the many projects that lay ahead. Yet, the highlight of any lower-schooler's career was the Sixth Grade Play. We went to work to produce our version of the musical Oliver. Once again the class pulled together not only on the musical, but also in a tribute to Sir Patterson, our teacher and in- spiration. With characteristic class unity and spirit, we made a scrap- book of class pictures, and rewrote the words of "To Sir with Lovei' to fit our feelings for a man we came to love. The sight of thirty kids crying and hugging each other as our performance ended will al- ways be a vivid memory. As we moved to the next phase of our experience, the Upper School, new students joined and opportunities opened, yet we maintained our closeness. With the first taste of boarders came the first real challenge of our identi- ties, which we met head on. Soon we became visible on sports teams, r l l in clubs, on the Speech Team, and on the stage as we went to work on our production of the Fourth Class Play. The class took on the task of per- forming Bertolt Brecht's The Caucasian Chalk Circle. It was one of Milton's largest Class IV produc- tions, for it involved over eighty- five people on stage at all times including intermission, calling on the limitless energy of our class. The inventive direction of Rey Buono, the acting and musical tal- ents of the performers, and the adeptness of the technical crew assured a stunning performance. The many weeks of hard work cer- tainly paid off. The play served as a unifying force experienced by the whole class. The Class IV play is truly a highlight for all who par- ticipated in itg for many, it became the first step to strong theatrical careers at Milton. During the years that followed, more people came, more talents were discovered, more friendships made. As a class, we became a strong force in the school, be it in sports, in student organizations, or in performances. We began to pro- duce talents of all sorts: Kristin Perini's running, Sid Whelan and Miguel Lawson's music, Patrice Dolan and Sharon DeSouza's sing- ing, the thirty-five seniors' efforts on the Speech Team, to name only a few. As we moved into our final year, our student leadership be- came strong as we, as a class, assumed leadership positions. Also, members of our class took on new challenges such as the Spring Fair and the founding of the Milton Paper. I have been lucky to work as co- Class I councillor, lucky to work closely with members of a really special group. I've watched the names add and the faces change, Here from the Start . . . but the spirit of the class has al- ways remained strong. The history of this class has been colorful and eventful. Many happenings I have been unable to list, but I'm sure those that have come in contact with us will not forget them. It has been a good thirteen years - congratulations, Class of '84, and good luck always! ...,..,, - A... , . '-val-seq-Q - W... , ,..-.....,,,,....7 .1 . . .,., , Thirteen Years! i yggflgiggii The "Velveteen Rabbit"-ish sensa- tion of feeling an ordinary, some- times ugly room at Milton turn into a "home,' never fails to be exciting. A confined space stops being a functional, everyday geographical location of certain activities and becomes an atmosphere, a feeling, a tattered photo album of private moments. The physical character- istics become so familiarized as to lose all relevancy, like a grand- mother's face. It's always a personal experience, but some "homes" are so commonly shared they are taken for granted. Goodwin Room, for in- stance, lost none on its Goodwin- ity when its actual location was changedg it's one of the rare rooms defined by the reassuring emo- tions we associate with it, a home. 1 i l 24 The Straus Library is another. The Student Center was intended to be a "home", a Holiday Inn would be more accurate. Warren Hall's sec- ond floor, the butt room, and the third floor of Ware have made it. Neither the Link, the Computer Room, nor anything in the Science Building ever will make it. The periodical room, cluttered as it is with tourists, is home to a small but fanatical cult of Milton's wild- eyed intellectual elite. Room 3203, the lunch room, and the dorm common rooms will always have it. Wigg Hall never had it, never will. And don't try to deny it, you chose your favorite bathroom three years ago. A Milton career is like a pizza. When the Crust of your Identity is baked and firm, you can pile on the goodies. The Tomato Sauce of Honesty. The Gooey Cheese of Self-respect. The Green Peppers of Academic Achievement. The Pep- peronis of Class V Acne Attacks. The Mushrooms of Perseverance. The Oregano of Spiritual Courage. Into the Oven of Maturity. Behold, the Pizza of Adolescence. Then again, Milton is like a pizza in that the more of it you ingest, the more likely you are to throw up. Being a liberal at Milton means al- ways having to say you're sorry. Things that were Not Worth It: the IPS lab you slaved over in class V, the hours you spent on your face before the first freshman dance, the boring courses you endured to appear "well-rounded." Vanity of Vanities, saith the weary senior. All is vanity. The excuses you thought up for your blue slips, the night you spent awake in bed sweating before the PSAT's, the re- cesses you squished through the crowd to peer into an empty mail- box. The terrifying authority fig- ures you struggled to please for years, the assemblies you sprained your buns to get to on time. The swearing you did when your mug- book photo resembled Bela Lugusi on steroids. The anger. The grudges. The putdowns, even the QM W4 Wag .." l I 'ff' , F 1 'A 73 " 1'1mS5l'9, clever ones. The times you actual- ly put on your school socks and jock for P.E. Hell, the times you actually showed up for P.E. Need we go on? Yea verily saith the se- nior. I'm afraid that all this and more was simply Not Worth lt. But Most of it was. Why did God make seniors? Some- body has to buy all those orange and blue scarves at the Bookstore. I always love looking in a class- room between classes and seeing all the diagrams and notes on the blackboards. It is great to see that something so simple and under- standable to one person may be utterly incomprehensible to the next. I long to wear my M jacket where a hundred other people are not wearing theirs. Yes, I did it wrong. So what if I'm a failure? I am a student at Milton Academy f!!!j. I am happy. Who cares ifI get two D + s? Who cares if I don't get in Yale, Harvard, Prince- ton, etc., etc.? Who cares if I don't get in any college at all? That is, who except me? There's something religious about checking books out of Cox. Having your signature on one of those li- brary cards in the pocket of each book in Cox is as close to immortal- ity as one can get at Milton. Desk graffiti are washed off, names on plaques are ignored, senior pages yellow in forgotten yearbooks. But for all eternity, my favorite books in Cox will each bear my proud signature on the card at the back. Some sophomore twenty years from now will notice that I've read The Great Gatsby and wonder who the hell I was. That's immor- tality. I know it's winter when the sign with the arrow that tells us to go around and through the other door is posted in front of Cox Library. Milton to me is spending three hours to put on armor, organize the troops, just to prepare for the battle at the Snack Bar. Who scheduled Parents' Day and Space Day for the same time? Who was in charge? It was a case of God- zilla versus King Kong - no, it was a case of leather-legged and blue- jeaned youths meeting their makers. One more sobering impression I have of Milton is the hush coming over Goodwin Room as Mrs. Winn reads off a D.C. announcement, and the quick funsoberingl switch back as eight lgaspll males run in wearing togas and dresses. Iive always been amazed that no matter how long or how good the vacation was, two days after we get back to school it feels like we've never left. Contributed By: Martha Carroll Thorn Pozen Robert Sheffield Iohanna Striar Michael Weisberg Rowena Yeung if if MILTON: BR CHICH QUT? by Rowena Yeung What exactly is cultural diversity? Does Milton Academy, as a community, have Cultural diversity? How much of this cultur- al diversity can an institution of this size afford to have, yet still maintain its unity? "Cultural diversity, eh, it's one of the X .4- X fill? l i X l f 'f' 23 if Y -.,FuS:55,gi,c:',-gi.1- I g .QQ-,gr ---7,7.W. -Q M. - -f' L., -ss. 'M-.q'53i:" , Q-,,-?' , r:R'ei"?1Vr"'ffn"S". . , t21,m.F,,S " 'F .f.Lafg'f5'a1a-ff-, ,?5,s:-?':f:1-f:-n- ......--,x.-" .,,-. 1 A -- ' N-u. -of XTC fi X-51 sgf SQ 5 XX ' X X X ' QX QNX XX-,N N L X X things that I mention when I'm giv- ing a tour of Milton," said an Orange Key member. As a matter of fact, both the faculty and the stu- dents agree that cultural diversity is one of the most attractive points of Milton as a school. "Milton has more cultural diversity than a lot of schools," stated Mr. Tom Cleve- land, "maybe with the exceptions of Andover, Exeter, and Northfield Mount Hermon. But then they are much bigger schools." According to Mr. Michael Theobald, Milton is still in the pro- cess of diversifying itself. "We have a healthy percentage of for- eign-born and minority students. It is a top priority right now to hire more faculty with a different grow- ing up, but there is very little turn- over each year. One of the reasons for the establishment of the Intern Program is to diversify the facul- ty." Ellen Argyros, an intern in the English department, commented, "We have a different perspective than most of the faculty, probably because we are younger, and, up until last year, we were in the stu- dents' position ourselves." Another group which has noticed as a problem the lack of minority faculty is the Cultural Di- versity Committee, a self-formed group of faculty members. Its objectives are to examine the prob- lems that minority or foreign-born students face, and to make Milton a more comfortable place for them. "The attrition rate for black and Hispanic students is very high right now," says Mrs. Iane Har- man. "Besides lowering that rate, we hope to be able to offer those who stay a good three or four years at Milton, not merely a survival ex- periencef' Last September, there was an all-day faculty meeting addressing the issue of that espe- cial attrition rate, and possible solutions to better the situation. One of the suggestions the CDC proposed was an Orientation Pro- gram offered to the new minority and foreign students two weeks be- fore the school year opens. The CDC also sees the need to make more support available to minority students and even some curricu- lum changes. Mrs. Harman hopes that the faculty's good intentions will become actual action. "I'd like to see the school confront some issues like racism, oppressed peo- ples, stereotyping, some real social issues." Students themselves promote cultural diversity. Members of Le Club, Spanish Club, and AIMS are actively exploring foreign cul- tures. These organizations also share what they have learned with the general student body: Le Club and the Spanish Club sang carols at the Christmas assembly, AIMS sponsored a performance com- memorating Martin Luther King on the anniversary of his birth. Presi- dent of AIMS, Lisa Iones, com- mented, "I am glad AIMS has the opportunity to help open people's eyes to the importance of Martin Luther King, and to some aspects of the Afro-American culture." As a school, Milton offers many programs to further cultural di- versity. This yearis AFS students are Christian Stein and Eka Fensch from Germany and Lisbet Oester- gaard of Denmark. The Korean War Memorial Scholar is Hong Duong. The School Year Abroad program, according to Becky Holcombe, who was in Spain last year, is "fan- tasticf' She also remarked that it is "sad that people don't appreciate it: last year only Gordon Burns and I were in Spain, and Maria Fleming was the only one in France." The six-week French and Spanish ex- changes are more popular. There are other exchanges to Westmins- ter in England and Lakeside in Washington state. Andreas Evri- viades has been taking students to Greece and Cyprus over Spring vacations. There are seniors who go abroad on their senior projects. However, although the many op- tions for exploring foreign cultures offered at Milton are recognized, the prevailing student opinion is that too few people really take advantage of them. Patricia Yur- chak commented, "They are there, but you don't notice them unless you are very interested." Never- theless, those who participate in any of these programs never fail to learn from whatever culture they see. "I came back and now I can see Milton and my life here with a dif- ferent perspectivef' said Hol- combe. Many students are taking advan- tage of the academic courses which explore cultural diversity. The language requirement of com- pleting level 3 does not seem to be a hassle to a lot of studentsg indeed, many go on to take level 4 and 5. In addition to French, Spanish, and Latin, German and Italian are offered if there is enough enroll- ment, and there has been a propos- al to add Chinese to the curricu- lum. There are Milton teachers qualified to teach minority litera- ture, Asian history, Afro- American history, and Latin American history, and these courses are again open if there is enough enrollment. The school makes a conscious effort to pro- mote the students' openness towards the diversity of cultures. Most students agree that Milton is very diverse already although diversity is something there is nev- er enough of. However, there obviously are problems to be solved and attitudes changed be- fore this community can become Utopia. Although there are few in- cidents of blatant racism, chance remarks, or uses of stereotypes can madden, if not hurt, a minority stu- dent. That all blacks are athletic, that all Orientals are good at math and science, that all Iews are materialistic: these generaliza- tions are obviously untrue, but it is surprising how our attitudes are governed by these "basic" Z7 stereotypes. That the good little girl and the bad little girl are the same little girl is a paradox that accurately de- scribes Milton's impact on its minority students. Many have had very positive experiences 5 they felt both respected and appreciated for what they believe and who they are. Yet what we heard at the Mar- tin Luther King assembly of inci- dents of prejudice is appalling. "I never thought that intolerance and prejudice would be happening at this school," said Christian Stein. Lisa Friedman added, "These inci- dents are shocking, especially in a Well-educated community like Milton Academy." On the whole, the Milton Academy Community is becoming more aware of its asset, cultural A Spectrum of Views 28 diversity, and consequently more conscious of its problems and more eager to improve the situa- tion. With the combined efforts of the administration, the faculty and the students, Milton may become a better place for both people of dif- ferent backgrounds and people whose culture is of the main- stream. anclich 4' v ajlhwm Q 'W VV,VV 4,1 W 52:21, f' .. 'ni ,M u ,gg--Rffvf' . 4 -f--' ". ni: ,.,-:Sf g 4. 'lr Christ, I'm preppy! The sound is good but it's a bit cumbersome No kissy pooh? What would Freud say? 'F H :"'1rg fw- It's one of those I-can't-get-the-smile-off-my-face-smiles. Weekend Entertainment Woman Howard Chaffey Doug Cabot Porche 944 A Porche 9449 nobody really owns one: you just see themg the image, the idea fexpensive, fast, sleekj. Who drives them? William turned off 17th Street and descended into the bowels of his office building. The tires screeched as he pulled into a space marked with his name. After put- ting the radar detector in the glove compartment and taking off his Varne sunglasses, he got out of his car, knocking off his Stetson on the roof as he stood upg but it was O.K., because nobody saw him. The clicking of his cowboy boots ring- ing in his ears, he walked towards the elevator while taking out a pipe from the wide left pocket of his Brooks Brothers gray flannel suit jacket. The elevator trip always seemed unbearably longg filled with thoughts about the coming day's agenda, his wife. He was al- ways alone. "It's along and lonely trip to the top," he said with a Andrew Gross Martha Carroll chuckle as he got off at the top floor, still puffing on his pipe. "Good Morning Mr. Garvin." "Good Morning Mr. Garvin." He just nodded, never answering. For William it was a long way to the top, but he wouldnit let you know it for a second. At a cocktail party that night, wearing three rings and concealed under his silk shirt, tie and jacket his gold chain lno cowboy attire this timej, Wil- liam found himself talking to a rel- ative stranger, james Bodin. "So jim, you said that you were at Yale, what year?" "Class of '55." "Well, I'm class of '57." "Oh, I didn't realize that you were a Yale man.,' No denial. The conversation switched and Wil- liam's wife, who had been listen- ing with horror, pulled William aside and said, "You went to Bos- ton College, why did you tell that man you went to Yale?" "I never said that I went to Yale." He was always careful not to, and to be appropriately sophis- ticated for any social occasion, even if it was stretching the truth. His head pounding from his se- vere hangover, William at 6:00 the next morning was jogging along the Potomac River, past the Ken- nedy Center, past the Watergate, across the Memorial Bridge and all the way to the Pentagon and back. The rain mixing with his sweat on his soaking shirt. His gold chain around his neck catching the light of the street lamps he passed under. His hair, dyed brown to keep away any gray, matted against his headg alone, always alone. The image, the dreamg poor boy grows upg "Porche - there is no substitute." Thorn Pozen 33 Gordon Burnes 1 f if Q n f g ' " o V V : Wu N ' I My ' 'f-In. 'FJ' it S if '- o o f fi o o o How. of X , 'Q f' M N, , , f-1-any Bob Colman A Music Series I . Like words, a silence flutters, It is the language of strings Motionless, a hummingbird, hung Echoing the earth's droughts from the sky, like faith. sounding of dying naked worms - Descending of cracking dust - the sparrow hawk Ending on a tree branch, where silence is the On Still Wings sound of breathing. strikes the end of a pawprint trail. Iosh Gray It holds the mole that the snake, sliding through wet leaves and green goldenrod stems, had missed. Motovespa Live sleek live loud live fuel-efficient Live the flashing of red lights ahead through the rain Live anonymous roads enigmatic companions Live weave swerve verve nerve engines vigor in vain The roar of the engines the song of the darkness - The cool easy darkness that fits like a hood - Bright green polyurethane hard cushion seats Taillights flash and beckon you young gorging good Motovespa - invite you to live There are no lines we cannot cross There are no cars we cannot pass Cars - so pragmatic and straightforward safe frm The yolk of adulthood cherubically chafe We're young loud lighthearted the temperature's warm ' ' Run longer pant harder is there no escape - ggg: l ggg gg Motovespa - invite you to live. T' T Rob Sheffield Iohn Bisbee PIETAS When white-capped waves, winds, whirlpool full moon rise, Anonymous Her prow asunder, leafy oars will drag. Brine in his black hair, Aeneas surprised, Unconscious, shipwrecked, held by foreign crag. Salt seaweed, sand dried blood, spared from his grave, Trojan Aeneas with Carthageis Queen, Dallied, hidden by the dank, darkened cave, While barren twigs midst rocks matured bud-green. Iove, spurred by Fate, sent Mercury in haste, "Let Dido abdicate passion's love-reign, Her pyre flames Aeneas' Trojan race." Must Pietas burn brighter than love's flame? A life perforce will end, begun so soon, An embryo withheld, by debt consumed. Katharine Appleton Downes A Fine Spring Evening Two boys lay in the grass on the edge of the pond in repose. It was post twilight and very quiet. Occa- sionally they heard a frog croak or a robin return to its nest in one of the nearby pines. Brief spurts of music wafted over the trees at in- frequent intervals. Each boy held a bottle of beer in his hand. Several empty bottles lay be- tween them. Tom was resting side- ways on his left elbow facing the other boy, Fred. They were bud- dies. Tom's back was to the pond. "How long have we been here?" asked Fred. "lust twenty minutes." "The music's already started. Listen." Tom listened, then he picked up an empty bottle and threw it over his shoulder into the pond. He turned in time to see circular rip- ples diverging from the bottle, which bobbed nose up in the water and began to drift away. Fred turned and reached into a brown bag on the ground beside him. "How about another beer?" "Good idea," said Tom. Fred reached across, handing him a bot- tle with a silver label on it. The bottle was cold and wet in Tom's hand, and he could almost touch his fingers to his thumb as he gripped it. He was beginning to feel older. The beer had a thin head to it and was yellow, not gold. "Do you need the opener?" "No, I've got it," Tom said. The bottle sighed as he popped the cap off. Tom handed the metal opener to Fred, who opened a fresh beer for himself. A bullfrog began to croak. The mosquitoes would not be out for another month. Tom and Fred sat in mutual si- lence and enjoyed their beers. Tom was relaxed, and he felt very solid. He felt a core of strength and power gradually radiate from his gut. He felt it like his last center of gravity. Now, he was in control. It was very strange. With his beer half finished, Tom looked over Fred's shoulder at the pine trees. He concentrated on them and caught the musty scent they gave off. Underneath each tree was a bed of brown needles. Tom noticed that the pine trees formed a half-ring about where they lay, creating a natural enclo- sure. "We're well hidden," said Tom. "Oh yeah, no one can find us here," said Fred. "We're well hid for certain! That's why I wanted to come here. I drink here a lot." Then he added triumphantly, "Once I even brought a girl here." Tom had heard this story many Iohn Bisbee W . . ,, .. . - . . .... 4 fff. 1- .W-V--M --.-2anW--fxmmffwf,m '--n11vwsngsnu ,, Alex Merrill times before, and it was very bor- ing. He did not want to hear it again, so he changed the subject. "Did you ever do any fishing here?" "Fishing? No. You can't, I mean, it used to be polluted so they all died." "What was polluted?" "The pond." "Of course." "All the fish died." "Of course. Is it still polluted?" I dontt know. I guess once something's polluted it stays that way for a long time." "Forever, sometimes," said Tom. "What?" "Nothing" Tom finished his beer and felt very much in control of himself. "Give me another beer, will you?" he asked. He opened the beer Fred gave him. All things were clearly defined. For instance, Tom noticed that conversations were carried out in stages of topic, and that one stage of their con- versation had just ended. Life was carried out in stages too, he thought. He contemplated these immense truths while he drank his beer. From over the trees they could hear dance music and a girl laughing. Tom and Fred weren't sure these sounds were to them H Chris Lemley first-hand or whether they were echoes. The music was muffled and distanced but the laughter cut through it. "I wonder if there are any nice looking girls," said Fred after a few minutes. "There always are a few." "Maybe we should go back be- fore it gets too late.', Tom looked at his watch. "There's plenty of time. Besides, I'm enjoying myself." He drained his bottle and threw it into the pond, then he watched it drift away. "C'mon, give me a beer," he said. He was totally confident now. He could do whatever he wanted. It would be all right. "I feel good, Fred," said Tom. "I feel set for whatever's coming my way." "Me too! That's why I want to go back now." "I feel irnbibed with persever- ance." Fred furrowed his brow and thought for a moment. Probably, he was too embarrassed to admit that he didn't know what "im- bibed" or "perseverance" meant. So he looked down at his un- opened beer bottle and just said, "I don't know what you mean." Tom ignored him. "Do you have the opener, Tom?" Fred was reading the label on the bottle. "Yep, here you go." Tom tossed the opener to Fred, who didn't catch it. "You know," Tom said, "I think I'll try something new. Gim- me the rum over there." Fred burped - he sounded like a frog - then he reached into the bag and took out a pint of rum. He looked at the bottle for a moment, then passed it over. Tom held the bottle in his right hand. It had rounded edges and its neck curved upward delicately. The glass was thick and smooth to the touch. "It looks like a Scope bottle," said Fred. with great skill and poise. The beer looked much clearer with rum in it. "Well, here goes," he said. He took several large gulps. Then he put the bottle down on the grass. He looked up at the sky, noticing that all the bright stars were out, before calmly leaning over and throwing up in the pond. "Gee, I thought it would have been more successful," Fred said. 'Tm truly surprised." He took a sip from the rum bottle, slobbering his mouth on it. "Actually, it wasn't that bad," Tom said, wiping his mouth. "I Ruth Davis Tom ignored him. Then he said, "I think I'll do something I saw Paul Newman do in a movie. He wanted to get drunk quickly." Tom drank half the beer from its bottle, then opened the rum bottle. He had to break the gold paper which was stripped across the cap. When he opened the cap, it popped like a kiss. I "I see what you mean,,' Fred said, watching Tom pour rum into the beer bottle. "Rum and whisky bear similar traits. It should work. Try not to spill too much." Fred was very pleased. "I didn't spill any," said Tom. He had transferred rum from its original bottle to his beer bottle just drank it too fast." But he had lost it, the strange something in his gut. He had lost his solidity and he no longer felt relaxed. He opened another beer, even though he didn't want one. "I don't think I'll try it," said Fred. "No, you wouldn't appreciate it." Fred did not understand what Tom meant, so he let it slide. They could hear music again. They thought about the girls. Tom thought about the girls. Tom could not finish his beer. So they stood up, leaving the bag and bottles, and walked over to the dance. Neil Mooney Q . E 1? Q Anonymous Nick Dubrul THUMB SCREWS Seething, I lie of reasons and places. Others push me onward, to her But still I move with classic conscience - I don,t know if I want her: Is it affection or desire? Oh yes, the beauty deceives, like the tightening of a bolt. I'm looking for excuses, directions? Through the threshold of limbo Once again I've idealized it: Like a marble statue in a fancy garden. But then Back to the ever shortening spaces Under thresholds. Anonymous J .3 ij'-.,Y Io hn Bisbee CLAMS I dropped my hands into the blue dish of warm clam juice and snapped shells and made sloshy bathtub noises, letting my hands fall into the soft water like eggs onto cake batter. Someone said it didn't make sense to pollute the clam's water, and knocked the lamp above us as he spoke. I threw a puzzle of clam's necks and clam bellies onto the dish instead. Having finished, I leaned my moist face into the saunalike tub full of hot clams and carefully gathered some into my hands as if they were warm bullets. Shooting them to my plate I knocked the tub so that my face and arms and milk glass were spanked with the hot juice. Someone said my milk would be polluted with the clam's water and it wouldntt make sense to drink it. I slurped the salty water with big fish lips instead. Ticky Kennedy IDEAS Wading in a pool of dreamlike thoughts my mind, careless and carefree churns, spitting up ideas like blue droplets of white water their flourescentness blinding me, starting at me - burning holes like fire in the air. One spare, small drop engulfs me in a prism of light and sets me free bleary-eyed into life, the rays splintering into a mass of tiny fragments. Elizabeth Day Q .1 ' 'lr- ow n U-udp-Abu '-'PQ -fd - qi' .r.U0""' is ., . rp.:- gs ,ig 3775.57 , .,., , ,ggi W? I .w"a'f""M2 2 Howard Chaffey We 24:32 an , I eww Veterans' Day brought the entire Milton community fincluding , parentsj to the flagpole for the annual memorial ceremony. l M llton s weekly newspaper The -Milton aper Milton students returned to a new school year highlighted by the rebirth of the Milton Paper. 40 Olpening Seminar Day on issues of war and peace, journalist T omas Powers traces the history of strategic weapons. Assistant Headmaster Michael Theobald will leave Milton this summer to become headmaster of the Hopkins Grammar- Oral interpreters express resolution at the Prospect Hill School in New Haven, Ct. annual Martin Luther King Day assembly. 'nf""'- 815--w Q -U . -1-vv0"'l' M. ,bln-nr. f' Q Ceramic sculpture by Melissa Glen draws excited attention at opening of the Nesto Gallery student show in Ianuary. 41 ISSUES One of the big changes on cam- pus this year was the reactivation of the Community Service Pro- gram. Under the direction of Mrs. lane Harman, students are once again doing volunteer work on campus, in the town of Milton, and throughout the Greater Boston Area. Through the Program, stu- dents have been able to contribute to their communities and explore career possibilities. Mrs. Harman hopes to see students develop new skills, independence, and social consciousness. Bill Dock, Class III, who has been working at the Low- er School, remarked, 'fIt's so cool. I love it." Another student added, "Community Service has given me a new perspective, a new image of myself." Mrs. Harman intends to incorpo- rate as much direct service to peo- ple as possible. "The main thrust of the program is outreach, of en- couraging students to leave school and learn from and about sur- rounding communities. Recogniz- ing the realities of urban issues can be an unparalleled educational ex- periencef' Students have been working in a variety of capacities. Iill Labert, Class II, has been a junior volun- teer at the Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary, and other students have been involved with other programs such as Adopt-a- Grandparent and the MA food- bank. Now that students have dis- covered that Community Service does not take up a lot of their time -the average commitment is only two or three hours per week for a semester -they have begun to ex- periment with a number of the available opportunities. The Pro- gram, which was moribund for several years, was reactivated 42 when Mr. Theobald asked Mrs. Harman to change jobs from A.V. Director to Community Service Di- rector. Mrs. Harman was "ecstatic and delighted." At first, Mrs. Har- man encountered some difficul- ties. In Ianuary, one volunteer had commented that there had not been enough research done on the options available, therefore, stu- dents did not know what to expect when they committed themselves to a program. Mrs. Harman and students are researching on as many programs as possible and are increasing the number of options open to students. Next year, volun- teers can look forward to more op- tions as well as more information on each one. Mrs. Harman is also working to make transportation more accessible to students so that they won't be discouraged by prob- lems with getting to their volun- teer sites. Furthermore, there are sites within walking distance of cam- pus. Students may work at the Glover School, Winter Valley Re- tirement Village, or on campus at the Lower School. IacQuie Parm- lee, Class II, who works with first graders, said, "They're so much fun. If I could, I would stay all day with them." Mrs. Harman added, 'fVolunteering is an experience you can always carry with you as special, rewarding, and satis- fying." STOP! START I 1 This year many of Milton's stu- dents and faculty members have focused on the issue of nuclear war. In January guest speakers de- bated presidential policy toward the threat of nuclear war and in February the school took a day off for a Seminar Day on National Security. Two organizations, STOP and START, are encourag- ing both students and teachers to become more aware of this impor- tant problem. S.T.O.P., Student!Teacher Orga- nization to Prevent Nuclear War, is a national organization which was founded two and a half years ago at the Northfield Mount Hermon School. In the fall of 1982, Mr. Pe- ter Keyes and the Public Issues Board decided to begin a S.T.O.P. chapter at Milton. Macgill Iames, '83, then a member of the Public Issues Board, acted as student organizer until Ianuary 1983, when Lyn Swett, '84, assumed the position. Since the spring of 1983, S.T.O.P. has held a bake sale, orga- nized a button and postcard drive, and set up a S.T.O.P. bulletin board. This year, each member of S.T.O.Pfs seven-member board is preparing a lecture on some aspect of the nuclear issue at S.T.O.P.'s weekly meetings. In addition to supporting a nuclear freeze, STOP's objectives include allow- ing students to discuss their views and to educate themselves and others about the nuclear issue. Swett says, "It lets students know that they have a voice and that change is possible." S.T.A.R.T., Students and Teachers for Arms Race Technolo- gy, is an organization which was established at Milton in November of 1982 by Robert Cunha and Ed- ward Shugrue. At this time START supports arms for deterrence as a solution to the nuclear problem. Members would support a bilater- al freeze between the United States and the Soviet Union if each coun- try would allow the other to verify that it is honoring the agreement. Although the United States would permit the Soviets to run such veri- fication checks, the Soviet Union is reluctant to authorize them. Cur- rently, START is headed by Shug- rue, has 52 members, holds biweekly meetings and is organiz- ing a vertical file for the library. X W . . . .. '.zi'I'-T5 ' fp".-' 31' 3,,:1,.igg A 1:4-,Q-1-. J CHRONICLE In the fall of 1983 Channel 5's Chronicle team, headed by co-host Ieanne Blake, arrived here in search of the true Milton Academy. The program on which Milton appeared revolved around special education, showing a small parochial grade school, an acceler- ated program at a public school, and the "cream of the crop" of pri- vate prep schools. Although the exposure may have, according to one student, been "good for recruiting new stu- dents" and may have done "a lot to make Milton the ideal place to go," the segment on Milton got mixed reviews. No student could possi- bly deny that here "hard work is a fact of life" and most are "highly motivated." In an atmosphere of such high scholastic achievement and competition it is difficult to sit back and watch idly. A 12:1 stu- dent-to-teacher ratio must be an 'teducator's dream." The teachers have a much better chance to relate to the student as an individual. Another good point that the pro- gram did touch upon was the di- versity of the student body. As observed by one foreign exchange student, Milton does have 'tall kinds of religious and ethnic groups." On the other hand, however, the majority of Milton students felt MA'S assets were overshadowed by the emphasis on what a breeze it is for us to get into college and how snobbish we are. According to Ms. Blake, being a Milton graduate vir- tually assures acceptance at the college of your choice. Watching the show, one perplexed student wondered, "Why then has my mother been wasting two years of her life being terrified that I won't get into college?" Contrary to what the Chronicle team may have be- lieved, many parents send their children to Milton for other reasons besides the guaranteed ac- ceptance to a "top-notch college at the end of the line" - for exam- ple, an excellent high school edu- cation. Although the tone and self- applied pressures here are all geared towards college atten- dance, we are constantly being re- minded that personal effort, work and knowledge are more impor- tant than grades. The worst part of the show seemed to be Ms. Blake's pro- nounced interest in snobs. She asked one student, Are the rich kids more snobbish? There is no relevance to the program's theme in this query. One student thought 'fthe questions themselves seemed to imply that Milton was snob- bish", a similar view was that "ev- ery question led to the final answer 'Milton is a snobbish high school."' With such a limited focus it's hard to imagine how any of MA,s numerous assets could have shown through. Fortunately a few did and as for those that didn't, we who work, live, and play here know all too well what the Chroni- cle team missed. 43 DRAMA ' : Tradition, Innovation Hold Milton Stage The year in drama proved to be one of both tradition and in- novation. From Schisgal to Shakespeare, Milton heralded per- formances of a broad range and va- riety. Leaving Milton to complete her dissertation, Ms. Carol Banks planned some exciting produc- tions for her final year. The fall play constituted a change from the normal procedure of having one full-length play being performed. Ms. Banks, instead, chose to direct two one-act plays, The Pushcart Peddlers by Murray Schisgal and Hello Out There by William Saroyan. As a refreshing change, 44 studio was used instead of Wigg for the performances, lending a closed-in atmosphere appropriate to the nature of the plays. In both plays, a definite mood was created by the cast and setting, aptly hold- ing the audience's attention with style and flair. Cindy Karter and Ioe Toot in Hello Out There gave notable performances, as did Dave Horowitz and Chris Lemley in The Pushcart Peddlers. Continuing his tradition of directing energetic, well-acted plays and well-attended perfor- mances, Mr. Zilliax produced yet another smash success in the fall playreading, The Matchmaker by Thornton Wilder. With a large and talented cast, the day succeeded in keeping the audience in constant roars of laughter. Imported from the Admissions Office, intern Scott Carneal played a staunch and foreboding Horace Vandergilder. Brad Cover was extremely amus- ing as the nervous clerk Cornelius Hackle, while Hope Nye played the vivacious Dolly Levi with flair. As a whole, the play was full of energy, unity, and an impeccable sense of timing so necessary for a successful comedy. It is truly a marvel how with only eight to ten rehearsals prior to performance, such engaging playreadings can be produced. Comedy seemed to be the Min" thing this year, as Ms. Banks chose for her winter play Oscar Wilde's Lady Windermere's Fan. An elaborate set and stunning cos- tumes transformed Straus into a glittering spectacle. The rather narrow stage which spanned length- wise across the room was deco- rated by a huge red fan. No expla- nation of the symbolism is neces- sary. The use of areas off-stage was quite well-handled. A porch was devised to the left of the stage, where the timid and forlorn girl, acted by Melinda Gray, was all too often sent by her overpowering mother, portrayed by Tracy Shupp. The upper balconies were put to full use: the members of the cast looked on at the action from above when not in the scene. The cast performed admirably, catch- ing the nuances of Wilde's satire well. Mark Rodgers and Kathy Iackson as Lord and Lady Winder- mere played their roles with great competence, Chris Cabot gave his Lord Darlington a refreshing wit as well as depth. This dimension was also shown in the performances of Tracy Shupp and Melinda Gray who were superbly amusing, yet had the character depth behind the jovial exterior. William Shakespeare is certain- ly not a new playwright to the Mil- ton stageg however, the winter playreading, Macbeth, was a new experience in the traditional. Pro- ducing such a widely-read play is certainly a risk. With nearly every student and faculty member hav- ing read Macbeth, the actors and director had to try to live up to many pre-conceptions and imaginations. Not only does the audience expect a lot from a Shakespeare performance, but also the script itself demands a lot from the actors. To adequately portray Banquo or Lady Macduff or Mac- beth is a formidable task in itself. Despite such potential disadvan- tages, Macbeth was an innovative and well-acted production. Mr. Dregalla's timpani playing pro- vided the atmosphere for the per- formance: announcing the pres- ence of Duncan, foreshadowing impending doom, or creating a frenzied backdrop for the witches. With a cast of experienced actors, the play was marked by perform- ances of extraordinary depth of character. Amy Zilliax, Holly Cates, and Hope Nye were won- derfully wicked as the three witch- es. Clayton Nemrow, Kakie Andrews, and Brad Cover power- fully acted the imposing roses of Macbeth, Lady Macbeth, and Ban- quo respectively, giving the play energy, tension, and unity. The dynamic event of the year, the Class IV play, was, to no one's surprise, an imaginative produc- tion and a great success. This year, Mr. Buono chose Dark ofthe Moon by Howard Richardson and Wil- liam Berney. In a class of so many talented performers, the play appropriately had a large cast, in- cluding the maximum number of students possible. Music, special effects, and fine acting were all present. The set, a huge mountain, was easily transformed into a witchis haunt by eerie blue light- ing and smoke, or a general store by dropping the front of the moun- tain down onto the stage. The en- semble performance was, as usual, superb. Group scenes were realis- tic, full of energy and life, and al- ways had a touch of humor. The actors were always in character, interacting with each other at all times, an obvious result of months of hard work and fine direction. The music both on and off stage gave the play life and atmosphere. Raffi Hermann on the fiddle and Holly Duncan on the guitar as well as the cast's singing various gospel 45 renditions engaged the audience. The off-stage music was mysteri- ous and biting, adding to the magical quality of the play. Angus Walker and Sarah Di Troia were excellent as the conjurman and conjurwoman, both having a dis- turbing mystical quality. Tom Lowenstein drew laughs from the audience as the righteous preacher, while Anthony Austin and Carrie Kaufman as the witch boy and Barbara Allen gave very moving performances. An innova- tive production that was a reflec- tion ofa talented cast, crew, direc- tor, and musicians, Dark of the Moon continued Milton's tradi- tion of dramatic excellence. Look- ing ahead to next year, when Mr. Buono takes over as Head of the Drama Department, one can expect many more plays of such high quality and imagination. 46 If you thought a ride in a Toyota had its ups and downs, period . . . V Y. . M mx: V 1 try a Milton exam Q 5 S Q t Oh, what a feeling! The M.A. Faculty W K X : , ,JT - X A-W wk fy 'Hhs W C613 A-my E I M . -if l+ Th 50 1.0 ADMINISTRATION Ierome Pieh Ill Michael Theobald l2J Priscilla Winn 131 Iohn Mackenzie Q41 Margaret Robbins L51 Thomas Cleveland U31 David Foster WJ We al: ,, . 'ae A 52 David Rolbein C11 Cecilia Andrews 121 David Wood 131 Ellie Griffin Q41 lane Harman l5J Chris Huvos L61 Anne Hill l7J Christine Savini 'if Katherine Herzog L11 Ruth Smith IZ1 Charles Burdick l31 Nancy Lee I41 Iames Connolly f51 Deborah Simon l61 David Roak 171 David Smith Q81 Richard Hardy 191 Ellen Argyros C101 ENGLISH Guy Hu hes - Chairm Iohn Ziliiax Q21 Dale DeLetis Q31 Alice Perry Q41 Walter McCloskey Q51 Reynold Buono Q61 Ann Kolvig Q71 David Britton Q81 Albert O. Smith Q91 Thomas Doelger Q101 ARTS Gordon Chase - Chairman 111 1ean McCawley 121 Maggie Stark 131 Iames Hejduk 141 Carol Banks 151 Brian Cheney 161 Paul Menneg 171 Kiki Rice 181 Donald Dregalla 191 Darlene Anastas 1101 Anne Neely 1111 56 f '4I'TQL7 SCIENCE Mitchell Bronk - Chairman Ill Edmund Cabot L21 Ted Dewan f3J Jane Dawson l4J lack Starrner Q51 Harry Stubbs f6J Donald Wales WJ Anthony Domizio Q81 Susan Nourse Q91 Ellen Trout 1101 MATHEMATICS W1 wma .gzhgg i af iw ggi? H -if 5 K , F I WI ri .:.:E :mi .:E'EE12?i.g:.3'Zi?,:g'.' Hia ., 'S S2912-G1 2, . . .53 Q am. A v. ff--,--wfQ1ar.1, -,wQ-a1f-1fi.,g-, - - u. A . ..,. . :,..x . ' 'f'- af:-L: 5.1.-asia w ,Q ... x . . -k.k,. i - 'X 1 sua... ,H .K -- : ff-if ., . . , - -- -rzzsafs rr- -V 2. 'zz me A K- I.. .1. -1 1-- isa Ioan MacDonald - Chairman IU Kay Coldiron 121 Tom Bisbee 131 Andreas Evriviades f4j Philip Perry f5J Peggy Fitzpatrick IGI Erica Banderob f7J Barbra Isherwood f8J 58 Susan Burdick U1 Derek Stolyln L21 Albert Sau L31 Iohn Banderob K41 Ro?er Connor 151 Iac yn Bonenfant Q61 Edward Siegfried 171 Robert Sinicrope C81 59 FOREIGN LANGUAGES l David Eastburn - Chairman 111 Aubrey Smith l21 George F ernald 131 Marisol Maura I41 Leo Maza 151 Francine Bustin f61 Ellen Lewis I71 Nina Seidenman 181 Iacciueline Lopez IQ1 Wi liarn Moore U01 Patricia Gossen U11 Iames Hawkes U21 60 HISTORY 21, ,.TV,: 3 i., if 1 Alan Proctor - Chairman I11 Mark Hilgendorf IZ1 Carolyn Wade 131 Iohn Warren Q41 Barclay Feather 151 Robert Gilpin L61 Richard Griffin I71 Ethan Bisbee L81 Sally Dey L91 Nancy Starmer U01 Peter Keyes i111 5 2 l ,N 1 N1 ,tykvt ADMISSIONS COLLEGE C' 62 DUNSELINC Ioy Hoffman 111 Frank Millet 121 Iohn Charles Smith 131 Perry Russell 141 David Harman 151 Clark Duncan 161 Diane Proctor 171 Scott Carneal 181 Ianet Buell Ill Gloria Perkins 121 Mickey Steimle 131 Sheila O'Marah MJ Theodore Wells f5J Sarah Wehle H51 Iohnston Torney Q71 ,X- Wx Hx X x MX X X X, s X Q X N, W ax fx X,XX W X X X, 1 he li' X K XX 1 W g X 7 llll ATHLETICS Neil Keller U1 Dana Cole 121 Nathan Taylor I31 Lawrence Fitzpatrick I41 Marijke Alsbach f51 Fran Flaherty Q61 Tom Flaherty Q61 Charlene Grant 171 Amy Campbell 181 64 in-nur DURM STAFF The Gilpins Q11 The Doelgers IZJ The Burdicks 131 The Cheneys C41 The Dowers L51 The Lakes 161 The Foleys WJ 2 1 ee ww L ? I THE MILTON PAPER SEQ Row 1 - Papfn. Row 2 - Davis, Lualdi, Martti a, Salwen, Appell, Klose, Cannister, Mooney. Row 3 - Cadigan, Iackson, Heuston, Hol- combe, Hirose. 58 MILTON MEASURE Row 1 - Carroll, Lisio, Mr. Smith, Dandridge, Denneen, Lamont. Row 2 - Karp, Feldman, Halloran, Quinn, Emery. Row 3 - Salloway, Sholley, Drohan, Sherwood, Takoudes, Mar- cus, Byard, Parker. irrl . iirr T. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Row 1 - Codes, Parmlee, Burton, Mahanor, Dueger. Row 2 - Iackson, Vega, Quinn, Iones, Mr. Wood. Mis- sing - Yeung. SNACK BAR low 1 - Theobald, Flatley Andrews. Row 2 - Gates, Swett Iones, Carroll, Martin. Row 3 - Foley, Walcott, Duncan, Bisbee Ohlson, Churchhill, Vega, Byard West, Eldridge, Cole, Brickus Mahanor. SKI AND MOUNTAINEERING 1 ORANGE AND BLUE KEY 4, . . 251'-1 1yi,,9,,Mv Nw f, lv, l V' ' .., A MM ' ff 1 2 'N M E Row 1 - Gross, McKay, Noble. Row 2 - Tsang, Singer, Row 1 - Singer, Labert, Coleman, Walcott. Row 2 - Carroll, McKay Spencer. ' Heuston, Parel. Row 3 - Wyett GIRLS' OCTET Row 1 - Glen, Parel, Gates. Row 2 - Pines, Scott. 70 SPEECH TEAM Nf- Row 1 - Godes, Shapiro, Norton, Gates, Zilliax lco-captainl, Karp fco-captainj, Yurchak, Downes, Bronk, Ebisemiju, Coleman. Row Z - Pines, Corey, White, Cross, Salloway, Rosencranz, Dolan. Row 3 - Rosenbloom, Condit, Franklin, Dandridge, Hoit, Carroll, Panarese, Colt, DeVegvar, Howland, Cover, Andrews, O'Shea, Kaufman. Row 4 M Curran, Gutowski, Levine, Monks, Cervieri, Nemrow. FRENCH CLUB Row 1- Scott, Levine, Hoit, Sha iro, Day, Norton, White, Hutchins, Crawshaw, Corey, Tokheim, Striar, Weber, Markis, Parmlee, Franklin. Row Z - Wolrnan, Millet, Mathews, Takoudes, Schore, Churchill, Ball, MacLaurin, Pines, Fleming, Colt, Flaherty, Kim, DeVegvar, Fluhr, Kohn, Cervieri, Saletta, Walcott, Stein, Stella. Row 3 - Sklar, Roberts, Lisio, Nicholson. Row 4 - Rodgers, Cassin, Kaypaghian, Choi, Shupp, Gallagher, Zelazo, Chaffey. PUBLIC ISSUES Row 1 - Levine, Shapiro. Row 2 SPANISH CLUB Burns, Atkinson, Sherwood, Pease, Dusseault, Codes. Row 1 - Swett, Demos, Keller. Row 2 - Denneen, jones, Friedman. Row 3 - Hoshour, Toot. BOYS' OCTET Row 1 - Mahanor, Gregg, Cabot, Cirksey, Vega, Holcombe. Row 2 - Schmeiser, Moran, Neblett, Churchill, Eldridge, Mitra, Tokheim, Marshall, Kagan, Horowitz, Labert, Victor. Row 3 - Goldstein, Feldman, Rosencranz, Truax, Meaney, Chase, Waters, Howland, Rice, Fallon, Monks, Sheffield, Curran, Mooney. Iii: DANCE CLUB xiii' Strekalovsky, Colt, Pick, George, Pines, Crawshaw. AIMS , ,S I I re :wi Row 1 - Klose. Row 2 - jones, Simmonds. Row 3 - Mr. Hilgendorf, Santiago, Canister, Carter, Davis, Parmlee. MACUS MABUS Row 1 - Ulman, Downes, Call, Hoshour. Row 2 - Stimson, Striar, Paiter, Sheffield. Row 3 - H. Chaffey, W. Chaffey, Monks. Row 1 - Cervieri, Lapey, Colt, Choi, Rosencranz. Row 2 - Rodgers, Dubrul. DEBATE Row 1 - Churchill, Stirnson, Eldridge, Toot. Row 2 -- Striar, Mathews, Truax, Cabot. CURTAIN CALL ARTS BOARD Grossman, 74 1- -ws - Row 1 - Champoux, Sheffield, Parker, Kennedy. Row 2 - Mr. Gilpin, Kaufman, Shugrue, Demos Row 3 - Masella, Cook, Wyett, Spencer, Toot, Cheever. Row 4 - Cooke, Schwarz, Chan, Cavender. ' fu-. STUDENT ACTIVITIES ASSOCIATION Row 1 - Atkinson, Wilde. Row 2 - Garrity, Col- cord, Choi, Toot. Row 3 - Davis, Flaherty, Marr, Chylack. Row 4 - Kagan, Abelmann, Fitzgibbons, Mr. Wood, Horan. WRITERS' FORUM Row 1 - I. Gray, Heuston, Kennedy, Appell. Row 2 - M. Gray, Jackson, Klose, Feldman, Shapiro, Zelazo. MATH TEAM Row 1 - Klose, Yeung, Kim, Yurchak.Row 2 - Morse, Mrs. Fitzpatrick, Morrissey, Godes, Timberlake, Anthony. Row 3 - Park Fay, Weisberg, Carter, Hsung, Halloran, Quinn, Fitzgibbons, Champoux. ORCHESTRA Row 1 - Hermann, Morningstar, Karp, O'Donnell. Row 2 - Siegfried, K. Bennett, Millet, Pozen, Hansen, Smith, Maclean, Mackey, Hirose. Row 3 - Shapiro, Zonis, Markis, Klose, L. Bennett, Robertson, Weisberg, Yamamoto, Pathiakis, Ohr. Row 4 - Sigourney, Mobley, McElroy, Iensen, Goodman, Barbieri, D'Arbeluff, Baker, Feinstein, Brown, Bookbinder. Row 5 - Pringle, Goodman, Machold, Wash Missing - Feldman, Anderson, Hewley, Bell, Carter, Mr. D. Dregalla lout looking for othersl CREDIT CHORUS 76 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 1 WSI' - N., -M E Row 1 - Cooke, Micheletto, Glen, Mooney, Schmeiser, Carroll. Row 2 - Russ, Paul, Chase, Mahanor, Foley, Dandridge. BOARDING COUNCIL Denneen, Mr. Gilpin, Nye, Cheever, Burton. Row 3 Row 1 - Vega, Poskanzer, Nye, Wright. Row 2 - Sweeney, Carroll. Row 3 - Whelan, Driver. 78 AJ' 'Ov' ' " 'Q 'lo 50 Qol' -Q? f' 0 s 9'l Q 0 ' 539 0:09454 'N o :Q ,,-- 5 1 105 5E?!yz1"'f,g5n5TQ , 'H i fit ,M9 'Z 22 E.. 4419455 K s .wud ' ae ' , fl, N l , , ,, 'T 4? yr ,-an, - ,. if V ' rx , ,, id: . , W 57 -K , , , mf -as , 4 wr , . Qu. vfflilifka, ,iii Wy. , . 1 I K t 2. f Q we W" M z, k' "S, 3' , ,,,yq,k, ,, . 4xu,-w.f- V V, L,,' .f:L. , x""0-,A fl 'S .Ai M." .5 KX M M M, 1 5,wf Q :Q 5. ,. Q' If 5 S Chris Morrow, fullback Ioey Swir- balus, and All-League split-end Pat Flaherty. Best of luck to next year's captains Tim Mackey and Tim Kilroy. The Boy's Varsity Soccer team had an up-and-dowirseason which ended with a respectable 5- 6-2 record. During the first part of the fall there were close losses to teams that we should have been able to beat, but these were bal- anced out by victories over the one time League-leading B.B.N. squad and the previously unde- feated Thayer team. A frustrating loss to Nobles at the end of the season did nothing to mar the strong play of goalie Doug Marttila nor the rest of our strong defense core. Iohn Lewis and captain Geoff Theobald were elected to the All- League team with John Bisbee re- ceiving honorable mention. Good luck to next year's captains Ioe Chase and Chris Smith. The Girls' Soccer team had a tremendous season. For the sec- ond consecutive year I.V. was un- defeated. The Varsity, with help from coach Ms. Grant, placed sec- ond inthe I.S.L. and in the annual soccer tournament. In addition, all 82 players had a Wonderful time. Hopes are high for next yearis team, who, under the leadership of captains Alison Churchill and Ali- son Demos, will be tough to beat. Dana, Governor Dummer, B.B.N., and especially Nobles - WATCH OUT! Boys' Cross Country enjoyed one of its finest seasons in recent memoryg We raced to a 7-1 dual meet record. After the first two weeks we ran off six consecutive victories, and then went into the League Championship race with high hopes. Unfortunately muddy and rainy conditions slowed down runners, which took us out of con- tention and dropped us to a third place out of sixteen teams. Indi- vidually, the team was led by cap- ,gacalmwfqw tain Mark Lawrence, Ed Sugrue and Mark Rodgers early in the sea- son, with soccer-convert Colm Sweeney, Yawu Miller and Bill Brown as important factors as the season progressed. Sweeney and Lawrence finished among the medalists in the League meet. Cap- tains Ed Sugrue and Tom Hoshour will lead a young but experienced team next year and it will no doubt challenge the best in the League once again. Girls' Cross Country had a char- acteristically successful season: we won the I.S.L. title for the fourth consecutive year. Winning every race she competed in, co- captain Kristin Perini continued her superb efforts in running. Next year's co-captains Sarah Smith and Christina Mathews both had excellent seasons, but unfortu- nately Christina, along with co- captain Kakie Andrews and re- turning runner Susan Evans, suf- fered injuries. Soccer-convert Kathy Iackson and veteran Mary Beth Martin added the depth cru- cial to a winning team. Next year's outlook is positive for yet another 1st place. 83 FOOTBALL Row '1 - Zervas, N. Mooney, Swirbalus, Pyne, Bradley, Wayne, Churchill fcaptainl, McCarthy fcaptainj, Gould, Koltun, Cabot, Morrow, Horan, Scott. Row 2 - Thompson, Fitzgerald, Hobbs, Flaherty, Cadagan, Stammen, Ayers, Miller, Cross, Torrico, Phillips, Kilroy, Merrigan, Marsala. Row 3 - Ohr, Mackey, Perini, Mullen, Ohlson, McElroy, Vincequerro, Robledo, Burns, DeMatteo, Cassin, Cooper, Chayett. Row 4 - Dearborn, Goff, I. Mooney, Marshall, Wilde, Pierce, Donohue, Griffin, Travis, Butzel, Saletta, Lee, Sigourney. Row 5 - Rhodes, Aoki, Hirose, Mr. Flaherty, Mr. Cleveland, Mr. Perkins, Cooke, Mr. Garrity, Bordonaro, Paul FIELD HOCKEY Row 1 - Wright, Walcott, Brewster, Swett fcaptainl, Chylack, Friedman, Doherty. Row Z - Remington, A. Duncan, Flaherty, H. Duncan, Pines, Takoudes. Row 3 W S. White, I. White, Cervieri, Albright, Kylander, Frederickson, Tessmer, Chilton. Row 4 - Ms. Campbell, Weinkopf, Corey, Hutchins, Colt, Bermingham, Ms. Alsbach N x F I BOYS' CROSS COUNTRY Row 1 - Gardner, Rosenthal, Hoshour, Lawrence fcaptainj, Sugrue, Stikeleather, Rodgers. Row 2 - Shapiro, Halloran, Young, Brown, Kay, Hsung, Merrill. Row 3 - Champoux, Curran, Lowenstein, Haley, Sweeney, Mr. Wood, Yamamoto, Miller, Pease, Bisbee GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY Row 1 - Evans, Mathews, Perini Ico-captainj, Andrews loo-captainj, S.P. Smith, jackson. Row 2 - S.S.M. Smith, Kim, Callahan, Rush, Schmeiser, Meaney, Chase. Row 3 - Mr. Clifford, McClellan, Hoey, Markis. Martin, Klose, Mr. Wood 86 WI TER This winter has proved exciting to all our teams and brought stellar victories to some. The captains as usual displayed wonderful leader- ship andthe members spirit. Girls' Basketball is champion at the A.I.S.C.A. tournament, Boys, Squash won the Iackson tourna- ment and the Interscholastics, Wrestling won the Graves Kelsey tournament, and Alpine Skiing came first in the annual Cannon Mt. Invitational. This is also the season in which the new squash courts are in use and in which Mil- ton can boast of the birth of a new Swim Team. The Girls' Basketball team coached by Amy Campbell and led by captain jennifer Brewster ended successfully with a winning 7-5 season. What they lacked in height the team made up for with the quickness of players such as Brewster and Maureen Flaherty, the shooting of Iudi Ohlson and freshman Sarah Schwenzfeier, and with Mary Beth Martin and Eileen Weinkopf on the boards. For the fourth consecutive year Milton participated in the A.I.S.C.A. bas- ketball tournament, defeating opponents Winsor and Bancroft. We made our way to the finals against Cushing Academy, upset them by a score of 69-31 and finished the season with a great triumph. IV had an especially suc- cessful season with a record of 10- 2. From the team: K'Many thanks to manager Nicole Ryan who traveled with us and a special thank you to Ms. Campbell. You will be greatly missed next yearf, This year's Varsity Boys' Basket- ball went through a very tough sea- son, meeting some very talented and competitive teams. The squad was almost entirely made up of l -i4..,2,4, underclassmeng the only seniors were co-captains Alan Cooke and Eddie Foley. It was in many ways a "rebuilding season." Milton's overall 4-14 record was in no way indicative of the play and the atti- tude of this hustling team. The Mustangs were an excellent pass- ing team who were also extremely skilled in full-court defensive pressure. Undoubtedly, one of the team's greatest strengths this sea- son was the outstanding coaching job done by Brian Cooke. His ex- pertise and knowledge of the game was instrumental in the players' development. We are very grateful to Brian for his never-ending en- thusiasm that always sparked the team. With ten returning lettermen next year, experience will be plentiful and success almost in sight. Best of luck to next year-'s captain Iohn Hazelton as he leads the Mustangs into action. The Milton downhill Ski Team has had a very consistent season. We finished off three league races in a comfortable second place, and finished first in the annual Cannon Mt. Invitational. Among the top ten skiers were co-captains Eric Churchill and Gretchen Cole, Mike Wolfson, Doug Morse and Colm Sweeney. Next year looks very promising, with the return of six letterman. With the addition of modern rapidgate slalom poles to practise through, and the expert coaching of David Britton, Tom Doelger and Paul Menneg, next year's team will do well. Best of luck to them! Despite the lack of snow this winter, the cross-country Ski Team also had a great season. Al- though four out of the seven races were cancelled, in the others we did quite well. Captain Ed Shugrue and racer Will Gregg led the charge by consistently finishing in the top ten. Other speedsters such as Bill Dougherty, Doug Grindle, Ron Champoux, Seth Kaufman, Doug Jones and Dan Tangherlini helped bring the team to an exciting year- end standing of third place out of the ten schools in the I.S.L. Coach William Moore comments, t'What a determined bunch . . . their spir- its were always highf' With the mascot Larry Melman and the cheers of a sidelined fdue to inju- ryj Susan Evans, this team, accord- ing to Shugrue, "could do no wrong." The Ice-Hockey team also had quite a successful season. After a shaky start, Milton came in with a strong surge, winning the last three games, the third being an overtime victory against arch-rival Noble and Greenough School. In the ex- tremely competitive Keller Divi- sion, Milton finished with a re- spectable 7-7 record. Go-captains Iohn Micheletto and Neil Mooney maintained team spirit and unity and provided a beneficial experi- ence for all associated with the program. The graduating seniors shall continue on with a great suc- cess while leaving a strong tradi- tion to next year's team, and espe- cially to the captains-elect Mike Moran and Tim Mackey. This year's Volleyball team had its toughest season in a long while. Since five Varsity players gradu- ated last year, we had to recruit some less experienced players. However, we managed to form a IV team that went undefeated, and a Varsity team that defeated Gover- nor Dummer for the first time in three years in their undefeated sea- son. Varsity ended their season with a 7-3 record. Captain Kath- leen Flatley remarked, "Although we sometimes entered a game with the wrong attitude, we always came out on top, aware of our mis- takes as well as our successes. I think that what led us through the season is that we always remained headstrong and confident in our capabilities." Next year, under the leadership of captain Gaity Meaney, the Volleyball team will be successful. Under the guidance of coaches Richard Griffin and Thomas Flaherty, the Wrestling team had a stellar season, winning all their fif- teen dual meets. We capped the season by winning the Graves Kelsey tournament, crowning Pat Flaherty and co-Captain Iohn Kol- tun as individual champions. Flaherty, in addition, won the tournament's most valuable wres- tler award. Des Curran, co-Captain, won the most fallsfleast time award. Indeed, the only award the team failed to receive was the most improved team award. Good luck to next year's team. This has been an electrifying season for the Girls' Squash team. With many new players, we proved that depth is not always achieved through experience. The team worked together generating enthusiasm and determination. A brilliant victory over St. Paulis, 6- 1, for the first time in girls' squash history, marked the start of the Milton squash Chamber Swingers' Crescendo to the top. The best of P luck to next year's team and a bless- ing for the new courts. The Boys' Squash team also rolled up a list of honors unmatched in Milton squash history. In addi- tion to being undefeated for the second consecutive season fthe win streak presently stands at 271 and in addition to winning the 89 Iackson tournament at Brooks for the third consecutive year as well as the Interscholastics, the team has managed to improve its unoffi- cial national ranking from third place C831 to second. The teamis main strength was its depth: we lost only four individual matches throughout the season - and of course the members' enthusiasm and support for each other. With only two seniors, Schwarz and Theobald, leaving, and with the re- turning trio of Clayton fcaptain- electl, Smith and Handy eager to continue the strong tradition established in the last two years, next year's team should be quite a ' .. . Tf 1lUPf,f:Ws:.1 .- . ,. .,.. .,r- . . 'M - success. Last but certainly not the least, the newly established Swim team. The following is from Captain Ion Rice: "The Swim team has come a long way since we first started in Ianuary. A number of the swim- mers were first-timers, but every- one pulled together and by the end of the season we seemed to have the makings of a real team. I feel that almost everyone on the team has made some improvement in both endurance and time. The first season is always the most difficult, and, in view of this year, it seems that next yearis team will be really impressive. We had no meets this 90 E S i l l year, but that is to be expected. Hopefully the potential developed this year will materialize in 1985? And here is a message to Ion from the team: L'The members of Milton's first lofficialj Swim team would like to express our gratitude to Ion Rice for his hard work and dedication leven when we weren't so dedicatedl, for without him we would never have made it into the water this year. Thanks Ion!! DOWNHILL SKIING Row 1 - Barry, Kylander, Merrill, Gardner, Gray, Wolfson. Row 2 f Mr. Doelger, Sweeney, Schore, E. Churchill fcptj, Cole fcptj, C. Churchill, Forbes, Mr. Britton. CROSS COUNTRY SKIING IISAOWIXII - Mathews, Schrneiser, Dougherty, Tangherlini, Kaufman, Cook. Row 2 4 Chaffey. Gregg, Fay, Shugrue fcpt.1,Iones, Grindle r. oore. BOYS' SQUASH Row 1 - Smith, Clayton, Theobald Icptj, Schwarz, Handy. Row 2 - Mr. Millet, Abelmann, Lipman, Poskanzer, Lowenstein, Mr. Bisbee. Mr. Perry. GIRLS, SQUASH , .M , A Q K vain spas: ann, neun' anno- can aaa: una Row 1 - Mr. Keyes. Row 2 - Chilton, Victor, Wright, Chylack, Dolan, Cervieri. Row 3 - Frederickson, Scott. Eldridge lcptj, Downes Panarese, Zervas, Walker, Berry. BOYS' BASKETBALL if Row 1 - Cadigan, Burns, Cooke loo-Cpt.J, Foley loo-cpt.j,Hazeltor1, Miller. Row 2 - Parel, Takoudes, Butzel, Slavet, Russ, Brown, Hendrikson, Mr, Cooke. GIRLS' BASKETBALL 1 37 Z .. - . ' .. ui, M...-We Vw. ...., Row 1 - Churchill, Weinkopf, Brewster fcpt.J, Flaherty, M, Dandridge, Ohlson. Row 2 - Ms. Heggie, L. Dandridge, Burton, Martin Remington, Mobley, Castillo, Rugo, Vega. Row 3 - West, Schwenzfeier, Byard, Simmonds, Dirks, Millet, Bodman, Miss Campbell WRESTLING Row 1 - Sigourney. Thompson, Flaherty. Koltun lco-cptl. Curran fco-cpt.J, Robledo, Dearborn, Cross. Row 2 - Davis. Mr. Flaherty, K Griffin. Donahue, Noble, Godfrey. Marttila, M. Griffin. Gross. Tribe. Mr. Griffin, Lipman. VOLLEYBALL Row 1 - Meaney, Parel, Mahanor, Flatley fcpt.J, Timberlake, Kleinman, Taylor. Row 2 - Huang, K. Davis, Karter, O'Shea, Ostergaard R. Davis, Ruiz, Miss Alsbach. HUCKEY .M E ,. . . , . ,.X. M , N.W,.. . . . um www-v-ff. 2- -W W 7' Row 1 - Glen, Bradley, Hobbs, Ardaina, Swirbalus, Mooney lco-cpt.l, Micheletto foo-cpt.J, Raftery, Slotnick, Garrity, Appleton. Row 2 - Mr, Garrity, Rossi, C. Mackey, S ea, Fitzgerald, Moran, O'Neill, Chase, T. Mackey, Green, Iordan, Quinn, Mr. Duncan, Duncan. T-v E MILTUN 6 NUBLES 5 QUTJ SPRI G It is no doubt difficult to predict the spring sports seasons when they have just started, but the ex- perience of the returning letter- men, the inspiration and the en- thusiasm of the coaches and the captains, and the spirit of the athletes will ensure fine seasons and wonderful times for the players. It is already apparent that the Girls' Lacrosse team is going to have an exciting season. A group of sixteen prospective players travelled to Orlando, Florida for a lacrosse camp during spring vaca- tion, and there were fifty-odd others who showed up at the try- outs. It was very difficult making cuts, but as a result the Varsity team is very strong - being com- posed of returning players Susan Evans, Sally Wright, Ien Brewster, Mo Flaherty, Chelsea Remington, l captain Betsy Walcott, plus play- ers from last year's IV, as well as some amazing newcomers. The IV this year also looks particularly strong. We're looking forward to a fantastic season! The Boys' Lacrosse team looks equally promising. This team is composed of the return of nineteen lettermen and a few strong new- comers. Co-captains Eric Chur- chill and Iohn Bisbee will be head- ing up a strong core of senior de- fensemen, while on the other end of the field Ioe Chase, Seth Handy, and Tom Clayton lead an explo- sive attack unit. The opening game of the season was a victory over the , 1-, strong Andover team, which shows the potential of our Mus- tangs. Let's hope successwill con- tinue far into the season! Last year, the Girls' Track team finished an exciting undefeated season by placing third out of the twelve schools in the Inter- scholastic Championships held at Milton. This year's co-captains Susan Mahanor and Lisa Iones look forward to an even better sea- son this spring with the return of many track veterans and the in- coming of several promising athletes. With this combination and some new additions to the coaching staff, this team is confi- dent of another undefeated season, and moreover, of being the League champs with a first-place finish in this year's Interscholastics. The Boys' Track team looks strong also. Coaches Taylor, Evri- viades, Clifford, Keller and Wood are working with the team to make a more complete and rigorous training program. Co-captain Sid 97 Whelan is leading a strong middle distance group with runners such as Ed Shugrue, Hong Duong and Chris Allen. Co-captain Ioe Swir- balus is leading some strong throwers such as Chris Carter and sprinters as I.R. Torrico and Lee Rhodes. The jumpers and the vaul- ters are also training hard to im- prove their performances. Dis- tance runners Yawu Miller and Mark Lawrence should be giving strong performances, and so should hurdlers Stetson Chung and Ike Onyeagoro. This team should have a truly impressive season. The Golf team is looking at its strongest season yet, with a very experienced team. Coach Phil Per- ry feels that the team's greatest asset is its six returning lettermen: captain Don Raftery, Geoff Theobald, Skip MacDonald, Paul Higgins, Iosh Karp, and Bill Brown. The newcomer is Ian Lapey. The competition in the strong, since all seven of its mem- bers are returning varsity letter- men: Iim Schwarz, Arkie Engle, Steve Cervieri, Frank Lowenstein, Pat Perry, Tod Underhill and Ricky Theobald. Arkie, Pat and Ricky are all ranked in New Eng- land, and Arkie, returning for the fourth year on the team, will take some time this spring to pursue na- tional tournaments. The possible setbacks of the season are Pat Per- League is growing stronger every year, so the Milton Golf team has to pull together and practice even harder than last year. With this team's potential, this season's promise of a first or second place finish in the League does not seem unlikely. This Spring may prove to be an exceptional one for the Boys' Ten- nis team. Led by coach Peter Keyes and captain Iirn Schwarz, the team has outstanding players at the top, followed by very competitive depth. The team is bound to be ry's basketball injury and the strength of the rival Belmont Hill's team. Besides defeating Belmont Hill, the team wishes to dominate the League with an undefeated record. This team certainly has the potential to do so. At the start of the season, the Softball team looks promising. The success of the team will come from a combination of the experience of the returning players and the en- thusiasm ofthe new. Five returned from last year's squad and they will be the core of this year's team. Captain Celeste Vega, Iudi Ohlson, Laurie Victor, Lynda Ruiz and Eli- za Byard will lead a virtually new group of girls, but it is already apparent from the quality of the players that this season will be a stunning one for Milton Softball. The Baseball and the Girls' Ten- nis captains were not available for comment, but Milton boasts of fine teams, and these two should not be exceptions. av- W K N , 1 . 'il' M. ' s si WM 5 M 9 W . 2 xi ' lu. HW lun ak N., 'gif MW .,.-lv' GIRLS' TRACK A Row 1 - Mahanor loo-cpt.1, Iones fco-Cpt.l. Row 2 - Perini, Zervas, Friedman, Birk, DeSouza, Ryan. Row 3 - Callahan, Schrneiser, Tessmer, Norton, Decker, Kim, Condit, Smith, Markis, Hoey, Saxe, Shugrue. Row 4 - Andrews, Brewer, L. Baker, Bernard, Shapiro, Rush, M. Baker, Burton, Castillo, Mobley, Bell. Row 5 - Mr. Wood, Rhodes, Takoudes, Pieh, Rhodes, Millet, Simmonds. BOYS, TRACK K ., W, ,..,, Row 1 H Champoux, Boynton, Gordon, Gardner, Duong, Chan, Weekes, Sugrue, Haley, Mr. Taylor. Row 2 - Mr. Eviriades, 101 Chung, Lawrence, Slavet, Hazelton, Rossi, Rhodes, Miller, Allen, Carter, Wyborg, Torrico, Ayers, Mr. Wood, Hannon, len, Dougherty, Hicks, Sahar, Whelan fco-cpt.J, LaBonti. GIRLS' TENNIS Row 1 - Flatley, Scott, M. Carroll lcpt.J, Doulos, Chylack. Row 2 - Mr. Carneal, Bodman, Cutler, D'Arbeloff, MacLean, Kohn McG1a1ne, Miss Alsbach. Row 3 - Ewing, Gardner, Zonis, Taylor, Bower. BUYS' TENNIS ,,,, ' Mr. Keyes, Lowenstein, Theobald, Schwarz lcpt.J, Cervieri, Perry, Underhill 4 Y-11.54-' --A f R I 'P-M 07 W w.a,!'1 FORBES ---,.,..v,w J ,...,n.:.aam U--we--. v ' " f 'i Row 1 - Urstadt, Chan, Utsch, Kafin, Chase, Young, Perkins, Torres. Row 2 - Marcus, Chaffey, Micheletto, Cabot, Driver, Rodgers, DuBrul, Karp Row 3 - Hexner, Ku kendall, Pringle, George, Meyer, Gitlitz, Burns, Goff, Nichols, Lai, Mrs. Foley, Kevin, Meg, Michael, Brian, Schwarz, Allen Row 4 A Mr. Fernaldl Green, Sage, len, Mr. Taylor, Goldstein, Morgan, Drohan, Kylander, Perry. Row 5 f E. Foley, Mr. Foster, Mr. Wood, Holt Sklar, Chase, Handy, Phillips, Wilborg, Kagan, Sahar, Tsang, Pease, Cassin, I. Foley 108 552255555 bag-tag . . . banana boat . . . chew room . . . Dweeb . . . Cubby . . . Phil . . . Ax Andrewl . . . Spot . . . Dom . . . Bosh . . . Bill, put some clothes on . . . don't spit on my carpet . . . golf is not just a game, it's a way of life . . . an epileptic penguin doing a rain dance . . . Big Mick and the Alpha Cheers . . . the thicker the folder the thicker the applicant . . . vintage Clark . . . the Canuck . . . eh . . . ying-yang . . . Wingnut . . . where did you buy your head? . . . Billy lack and Davey Crockett . . . Why wasn't I invited . . . he was so European . . . Ponderosa . . . Hoss . . . RHS . . . Eeflerious . . . pass the apple . . . but Carlotta, I had a salad with lunch . . . Ello, Leech . . , I'll see you after twelve and I don't mean midnight - Footnote Slotter . . . Vertical . . . watch the tap . . . Ican't talk to a man with corn on his tie . . . my, isn't Skip looking pretty this morning . . . FrannieX . . . Iwas drinking-tea . . . Phi Slamma Najamma . . . Dagwood Bumstead . . . 210 verbal, what did you do, put down your address? . . . Isaw a new anteater today . . . Iwant to see you four after chapel , . . Footnote BMOC . . . Baloney Head . . . Slotter vs. Duran, the thrill in Daka . . . the large chill . . . nice talking to you, Gerald, speak English . . . Brads, why? . . . lim, Sarah called . . . Iosh's S600 scholarship to Macalester . . . Crying to Dancing Don . . . Ithink we'll take that risk . . . college day to Andover . . . They're going back door on us . . . Spills . . . Thank you Rosa . . . Amy, we can see you . . . Boom, Boom . . . and the door isn't closed by Thanksgiving . . , When it's ninety degrees in my house, I say momma turn up the heat . , . Don't looka gift Phil in the eye . . . where's Sef . . . Bob Smiff . . . Any fool can learn from his own mistakes, but it takes a real wise man to learn from the mistakes of others -yuh-huh. v 9 s GQGDWI l 5 l S S i ,a ,-W Q ' e 5 W A W , f www-5 ,,,,..... a . L ,,.., i ,vi ,, an M. " t 4, I N.. ,..,..,.. .I 2' yn a Q ,,., Am' t. W' J X i, .,, uw Row 1 - Nye, Huang, Castillo, Remington, Pelletreau, Wright, Greer, Glen, Manaktala, Ruiz, Victor, Lipman, Karter, Chilton. Row 2 - Parel, Byard, Mathews, Fitzgibbons, Carroll, Iewell, McGuire, Ranney, MacLaren, Davis, Eldridge, Ewing, Howland, West, Fleming, Bell, Fitzgerald, Namgyal, jones 110 Iackson Five . . . Space Day . . . Making Breakfast on Snowday . . . MTV! . , . WIDG . . . The coke machine is broken . . . Nurds . . . cackling in the halls . . . "cherish is the word" . . . THRILLER . . . Make it burn . . . the toys are not for you! . . . dorm tours please you guys . . . they HUNG the doll? . . . Blob . . . OH POOH . . . buttroom mothers . . . chapel . . . broken pew . . , Zebraskin . . . OTRT? . . . B.K. - ambiguous, especially in the morning . . . Ice cream treatment . . . Nine o'clock swinging . . . cloves . . . "But Iennifer?!" . . . Sal, I'm going to cut my legs now . . . Christopher, what does a pig say? . . . To live like a pig, to sleep like a pig, to eat like a pig - the way to live! , . . Champagne, chocolate mousse and cookies . . . yes, l'll do an ice-cream run, as long as you don't ask me again until Ianuary . . . Who took off the refrigerator door, this is a serious offense . . . The camel club rules . , . K'She's already gone to bed - yet again" . . . Terrapin Station . . . "Tara, we HAVE to get to assembly on time today or we'll be suspended" . . . Ranking with Pidge . . . that's debatable . . . I beg to differ . . . and now for something completely different . . . Laurie hates it more . . . Howling at the moon . . . C'mon, why don't they howl back? . . . Boys are so unreliable . . . Our house is a very, very, very fine house . . . 111 l WULCUTT Row 1 - Cheney, Blanchard, Walsh, Wiemeyer, Bilodeau, Fitzgibbons, Cross, Theron, Gordon. Row 2 - Smith, Mr. Flaherty, M. Flahert ,Mrs Flaherty, Rossi, Bo nton, Morrissey, Horowitz, Mrs. Dregalla, Mr. Dregalla Row 3 f Tribe, Allen, Sweeney, Torrico, Wolfson, Morse, Mr. Cheney Mrs. Cheney, HSHLISOH, Chaloff, Mrs. Nourse Row 4 f Campbell, Mr. Keyes, Tan herlini, Choi, Iones, Mr. Nourse, Cavender. Row 5 - Nichols Myer, Iohnson, Lipman, Levine, Pathiakis, Sherwood.Row 6 - Cover, Hobbs, Gogfrey, Robledo, Garfield, Kagan, Merrill, Slotnick, P. Flaherty Fay Row 6 - Aoki, Kierstead, Singer. C'mon with the noogs . . . There are 151 ways to throw a party . . . black lung . . . Haroooooon . . . brown bag the brown book . . . ex-Gucci . . . PYT . . . Moss lives - take down . . . It was a complete waste of timeg that's why I did it . . . I thought about her so much, I couldn't deal with her-thanx, Otis . . . tribute to Lorenzo, Russell, 81 Andy . . . space-shot . . . passive Pete . . . smokescreen . , . grogs . . . Score! . . . Gesundheit, Tinto . . . clueless . . . the hippo and the walrus . . . Zeke and the cookie monster . . . shovelling CQ 12, building the fence C-D 2, painting it CQ 4 .. . When do you sleep? . . . Delaware Destroyer . . . dependable Ivan . . . small firecrackers, big bust . . . Slotter, you can be cool for awhile . . . continuous bingos . . . Bisted: That's all right, that's O.K., you'll be working for us some day . . . herple . . . total raving madman . . . massive Yabboes . . . the Ritz . . . on the 'bound . . . Obviousityis the best policy . . , you only know what we want you to know . . . getarealjob . . . Ocean Reef . . . constant conferences . . . completely clueless . . . fudge Pacman . . . puddler . . . Lov Den , . . good lovin' . . . Gumby's got a woodie . . . Oh!Oh!Oh! . . . the word "partym didn't even enter his mind . . . the smile is worth a million words . . . thriller . . . Thanks to all our friends and those who wish they were . . . Cynical seniors . . . Iamie . . . Arf . . . T.I. . . . Horrendous , . . Schweeners . . . Smach . . . Chumly . . . Slaughta . . . Wolfie . . . I'Vino . . . Gods . . . Hobbsie . . . Ereeeeeek . . . Luv ya, Mo 81 Di 81 Ruth . . . Special thanks to Kim D . . . a final thank you to the Flahertys . . . Your girlfriend is only as good as your friends think she is . . . Forever yours . . . f ag, . li ,, . l 5 :Q Qeavfit W , .1 ' HATHAWAY fi I , Q Z s Sl t 5 E -'Ph 5 by M'A""' Row 1 - Yeung, Schmeiser, Labert, Parel, Iackson, Heuston Row 2 - Vega, Hutchison, Fluhr, Tokheim, Canister Row 3 - Kylander, Dueger, Iensen. Bermingham, Dirks, Swett Row 4 - Duncan, Parker, Smith, Rousseau, Taylor Row 5 - Santiago, Anderson, Chasa, Nangle, Simmonds Klose, Millet, Colcord, Carter, Chylack 114 ilfi C 'E st - V' 1 ' 'sw-.... Nurd . . . You Perv . , . He should be shot . . . CANITAKE YOUR COAT . . . Concentrate . . . Gotta get up, Gotta get up . . . Is she or isn't she? . . . Would you or wouldn't you? , . . Hello Flo . . . Hello my child , . . So there we are . . . Oink, Oink . . . Say Hathaway, LOUDER! . . . Chi Chi . . . Booboo . . . Smarter than the average bear . . . Laundry Room . . . Knit, pearl, Knit, pearl . . . Life is but a Peanut . . . Tommy's having . . . S.T.A.L.L. . . . A 4th class boy thinks we are immature!!! . . . Tommy's having a seizure . . . Lasagna Belly . . . Herbie the Harvard Man . . . When you get to the country country, burn ash, not wood . . . Oliver Herbie Iackson-R.I.P .... He's useless . . . The Mormons . . . Do you want to go to college? . . . Susie's intern . . . Put her in the study hall . . . Lufituaeb . . . Suffer! . . . Physical activitiy is against my religion . . . lthink l'm in love . . , The MOST perfect relationship . . . Stumpy . . . Oh! . . . Where's the champagne, G.T .,., What amess! , , . Celeste's been abad girl, again . . . Hell, No, I won't go!! . . . Climb atree, a twig . . . Ihear the secrets that you keep . , . Smelly goes home . . . L.Cfs DILEMMA . . . lMy ,it'll be gone before the yearis outj . . . She's out of the way . . . We're just too cool . . . foul . . . What can we do? We occupy all three . . . SZIX . . . ltls like woooooooosh! . . . S!B's rut . . . 3 dinners . . . Said l'm a nightowl, honey, sleep all sleep all sleep all day long . . . 142 swears . . . Ican't deal . . . I'm sucha loozer! . . . Puke-colored eyes . . . Bubbly!!!MY! . . . We Real Cool . . . Iwant to put up my men . . . You know this song??? . . . I.R., my, he's persistent . . . 4 in a bed . . . Pizza-face . . . The Popcorn Theory . . . WE're not invited . . . the Star Chamber . . . Helpful Hints . . . Room eviction . . . Friday flick . . . You appear-but in reality . . . Nic fit? . . . Girls just want to have fun . . . the shower . . . Has he shown it to you yet, Hil? . . . You guys are gross . . . Devilish . . . If looks could kill . . . HUG . . . and after 10 o'clock . . . the late night committee . . , Shhh . . . Here she comes . . . chipmunk face . . . When it rains, it pours . . . So, when are you bringing back the Champagne . . . Tell me about it . . . a creamy fromage . . . "You decide which of your homework you absolutely have to do for tomorrow and then you do half of it" . . . He's pretty tasty . . . slurp, slurp , , . you hit a policeman? . . . the bald eagle . . . beaker . . . cute German sausage , . . Moooooo . . . Girls, being a superpower is no longer enough. We must become a superduper power , . . HALLOWELL , Row 1 - McGuire, Eldridge, Lee, Gottschalk, Goolsbee, O'Flanagan, Azeke, Mathews, Machold, Neville Row 2 - Tennille, Lewis, Chaffey Bisbee, Vinciguerra, Freeman, MacArthur, Mullen, Gray, Yamamoto, Sigourney Row 3 W Pratt, Clayton, Kaypaghian, Berger, Sherwood, Crow Schniewind, Cross, Lucero, MacLaurin, Cooper, Mr. Saul Row 4 - Dedijer, Truax, Morrow, Whelan, Abelman, Walsh, Churchill, Brice, Horan. 116 an fi?- -r i N- 4. 4 latah tomatah . . . caroling . . . so you're writing a novel . . . Doctor . . . 4000 million Chinese . . . mow's tackle . . . purple moons . . . Rigorous . . . Santa can't go that high . . . my childhoodis coming through the mirror . . . fudge Pac-man . . . Dan, Dan, get up Dan! . . . see me, Mr. F . . . N.L. . . . Danned . . . Bam-Bam . . . Pebbles . . . cracker jacks . . . sheep-dog . . . squeal . . . wedgie . . . roach killers . . . munchin' the buds . . . I can't close my eyes . . . somebody trew me a gueber . . . you can't question Bugs Bunny in mid-air . . . Yoko . . . Cromo . . . Mook Squid ... Quilliam DHOE Mow Chachmo ... Sicky ... Trux ... CW ... Clay'in ,.. Ever find the exams? . . . Helmut . . . My aunt is Lynda Carter. . . . tickets to the movies . . . Romo's frog . . . C.B. . . . quiff . . . Ioe, come out and play . . . Minky . . . Blackjack . . . I'm into leather . . . woof-woof . . . Long-silver . . . The But - plugs . . , Mow's answering service . . . Mrs. Austin . . . Sicky's cushion . . . head control . . . Rudolph . . . I love de reggae but me no smoke herb, man . . . 24 hr. day , . . sc. . . . Cut-ups . . . D.H., blowin' the Bee . . . Boofed . . . strong-box . . . Boots . . . 151 . . . and Iim, uuh . . . I took the whole flagpole . . . laps, Ike . . . Writer's tree . . . the fire-exti extinguisher . . . Eggy . . . I canit feel my legs . . . Iudas and the cops . . . Aquaphobia . . . skiing . . . Zone . . . Doctor Destructo . . . Slotnick in the coves . . . Boobalina . . . Bloody molies . . . Bacon . . . 2 by 4 . . . Romo cuts Thursday . . . A corridor . . . The triple, double disappearing act . . . Scabs . . . Romoli . . . My buddy Paul . . . I'm sticking to the sheets . . . midnight flag . . . now is it fair ... Bad news ... Duff ... 3:15, 4:20, what, again? - PHIL!! ... Big Red ... Parson's room ... "I could hear everythingn . . . Debbie . . . Wakini bake . . . No calls . . . Rob's wedgie . . . Dadio . . . It's a conspiracy! . . . Spilled milk . . . Chach in flight . . . Exposure . . . We're coming to take you away, hee hee ha ha ho ho . . . Watch out for the truck! . . . So he thinks he'll get away with it, but will he? . . . piggery . . , pretty brave group . . . RING THE IUDAS BELL! . I Nfl ,TS L sm 2 gg ROBBI S ll I Ill . will Row 1 - Allen, Felder, Bingham Row 2 - Zuckerman, Dock, English, Park, Anthony, Prud'hom1ne, Dearborn Row 3 - Pozen, Slavet, Gardner, Atkinson, Ardagna, Iordan, Chan, Pole Row 4 - Charnpoux, Porter, Mr. Carneal, Stein, Poskanzer, Mr. Doelger, Renkert, Lawson, Dohan, Lawrence, Ziegler, P. Brown, Toot Row 5 - Mr. Warren, Schore, Ulman, D. Brown, Tsang, O'Neill, Neble, Spencer, Churchill, Forney, Hazelton, McKay, Chung, Davis, Ho-tung, Mr. Dewan 118 2 al 'Q F? U fp' Q 1 Harsh . . . Tommy D-wanna Moose . . . Wease Gate l , I .P ... C.B. 3X ... Captain Nemo ... Russ ... Holy i SI ' One Duffy Tadpole Guyrus ,ff ' Geek-Nick Command . . . Andy's A. Canes . . . Riff D and Raft . . . Satellite Member - G.T. . . . "Ace" .. . 359 -the Chew Window . . . Hearts . . . Bank . . . Magic Swammie . . . 10 o'clock dip . . . Yeller . . . Chew Brethren . . . Timmy Z's rocket . . . Eh, blow it off . . . Decks . . . Mr. Harsh . . . Score . . . You might as well be - . . , Roommate Warfare . . . bye bye Clash . . . I started to think about my dad - . . . Leftus kneeus popus outus . . . You Mon, the Garfieldis on your bed . . . the Witch . . . Closet Dead Head . . . Beasts . . . Cradle Robbers . . . Belt . . . the Assassin . . . Carneal - Bowie? . . . Spanky . . . The Docks . . . that bed is blocking an egress ... 7:54 - 1.75 ... Dead bird on the tennis court . . . Fake Curtis runs - Tennis Court Oath . . . E.T. . , . Purple Haze . . . Mark goes down under . .. Shut up - Shut up . . . Rob's technicolor yawn . . . the Whopper beat the Big Mac , . . Revised Edition , , . Were Outta Heyah! 119 FAULK ER Row 1 - Ryan, Burton, Hausner, L. Davis, McCathern, K. Davis, L. Carroll Row 2 - Appell, Marr, Fallon, Fensch, Mr. Burdick, R. Davis, Mrs Burdick, P. Carroll, Lisio. 120 1' A ' 1 1 , tsr if ,,4efri1f - Wf5 v f f - LL, 'f': Q ff' , 1 irt s,, ,,,,, J 1 Q at I Lhirr A , I V VV ,, . V ?: l . ?,.aL-JV W' V, 0 ' 5-., ,1 .- f Charity, it's 7 o'clock . . . "Ain't nobody,' . . . When's the heat coming on? . . . C.B. - straighten out your bed . . . Wendy, will you say grace tonight? . . . ugh . . . Shut that window, Ruthie! . . . Who's "untouchable" is this? . . . basement desk destroyers . . . cheerleading the races . . . I'm a great haircutter-just trust me! . . . Celtics lose again? . . . ctmon Itm desperate!! . . . E.A. - phone Nicole . . . Carla, do you want some hash? -how about some hash? . . . The Mid-West is the place to be . . . I'm not a slob, Fm just unorganized . . . Choices! . . . Snow day, right? . . . What was that? . . . Again please? . . . Charity, it's 7:15 - go away . . . this room smells . . . Sondra, your nightgown is burning . . . the Magic Fluters . . . Carla, how's your knee?-What knee?! . . . Eating Room . . . A.M.-"Butllike him so much" . . . C.B. - marriage counsellor . . . it's not the mood, it's the people . . . DON'T DRINK- fthe water! . . . We need a new closet- don't look in there! . . . 2nd floor gourmets . . . "Amy or Carla, did you guys break the toilet seat?,' . . . little dust creatures be gone . . . Tsang-it's acrushed singer . . . Carla, what's that huge rubber thing doing on your bed? . . . sexy, sensual umbrella cases . . . Jeremiah was abullfrog . . . Charity, it's 7:45 . . . Butz! . . . Revenge of the Chew god . would youjust chill out? . . . Ralph . . . gullibility at its best . , . "Engarde!" . . . golfers and soccer players . . . Reesets peanut butter cups . . . MORON!! . . . dealing with centipedes . . . "Don't forget to open the flue, Ellen!" . Amy, stop snoring . . . WHAT smells like sour milk in here? . . . Smoked oysters . . . Embryos and eyes . . . "I'm going to ask you to leave" . . . Keep that door knob away . . . Carla, hide those rolling papers . . . Steve was right . . . or was he? . . . What's the green gunk? . . . ERF . . . The lay Gargantuan Treaty, what? . . . Ihave a problem, dear . . . fire alarm-take six . . . adoptaLugan . . . everybodyts mom . . . the BUS, Denise, the BUS! . . . lcan't believe the G.D.B. left! . . . if you can't say it you can't do it . . . 1 a.m. talks , . . The close-bounders club - care to join us? . . . Charlie T. -the dreamer . . . usos los manos, caramba! . . . Ellen, is the flue open or did you burn some bacon again? . . . rendezvous on the deck . . . 10:30 -- Charity, youtre going to be late for assembly, again! . . . 121 DAY COMMITTEE -'-' Hoey, Moran, Timility Row 2 - Foley, Mahanor, Butzel Row 3 2 5 Q 3 Q I 2 3 5 i W 1 E .T-zum: 5 ' 1"""i""""""i"" "'H"':' -na """",,,.Hqp fs- W WQQWLJ Twm MW 'Y-"'3"' N1 ng gi , 4' .rgywk K .sg XX 24 2 Q . -Y 1 ji' : fm 2 K, K if A Q E' f ig 'K fi K if f., af ' ..,, ,,, , V 5' ' 1 1 f :ff l L 'wwf I J CLASS IV ,XL M., Rf L .mi Q 1 . Liga .Fm .- I vqw, h 'Z ,wk 419, 4 jg: ,At' . an I 'Z' if 1' ' Q Qi 8 We li Q. S? Yu or +v""b.-1 4 ww 'fffifl i mg MX t M W W , , 1' Q M fi 'ii Nfl' , K .xv 'K f- ' W 1 " 1 . A ,'.,-' 15' ' Q v - U ' A 1' f , 54 if ' wg A ' jg! ' V Z M ff I ,.'.., ZL- Z f' ., , ' ?f9'Y :f 2 W L 7 rrk, ' 5 , ,.... , 4? K 'Ji 7' HV , , ., if 1 18 1 Amy'-f'7 .,,' ' V, , . f W w 5 E , ilmmfl W ze, f , J 2 r 1 1 i xx ' w an ,gg f f r ff CLASS III i 4 ll Q As ra fi Y .ami , ,. f -kk' V' Q..-.. vw- -N wx, . er CLASS II if Di -xw 6 41' 'Wir'- ff 'li .5543 WR' 4 ay, L -Q7 'JE "R Y' frf-vs Q Y, WQJWCLQV 7b w afwfeew-X EMM Whatever floats your boat , . . Let's blow this clarr bake . . . Partners in crime . . . If itts not your mothe then it must be Sheraton of Boston . . . Oscar 8: Feli . . . Octopus . . . Walrus . . . Vampire . . . Fozz Bear, I love you . . . the animals go in two by two . . Come hither wench, I shall take thee now . . . Ru sian for water . . . Psycho . . . Hey I.C.! . . . Purrri ... Cool ... Waterbuffalo, high noon .. Owwwww! . .. Mo-a-thon 1,2,3 .. . 4?. . . Dubiou Slayter Loose Lips? Godspell Forever .. That man is God . . . We are the rebels! . . . Coach . . They're lost in the streets of Boston . . . Rainboi Sisters . . . Hurt Me! . . . I'm too old for this! . . . wanna o home! . . . Chop-chop . . . Fogged decks. steamed windows . . . Gum on a shoe . . . Put a cor init! ...Twit!!! ...Getarealjob! ...Let's do lunci . . . How low can you go?! . . . Pond Scum gl Scur Bucket ... Fly, be free! ... Headgames .. KINKY!!!! . . . Tunefactory . .. fM.E.D.J2 . .. P.G MoeDoe . . . M.D. - Mental Deficient We've - shared our cups and toasted our times in rot gut Whiskey and fine french wines Old friend - we've been a mile or two together Charlie Daniels Bermuda Bound! , . -,,, ' I Q, r ... Pcs -.'-+-.r,':a-- . .. W ,- . :. gg:'-af ,J ,,w,epnu-.,.-fQ..,-. fr- Cefaatz-J "Bwboo H Wfggaff QEIUW CMHCLQ Z K A Ed O'Riordan , Iohn Lualdi Sahurtaday . . . cabin talks . . . architecture . . . 3A.M. in Flor- ida . . . 13 miles on a bike one night hidden tennis ball folding a sweater . . . "Erf, why don't you t- ... ZZZV' ... V- Hoop "Where the hell is IOWA?" the Lithuanian Syndrome "We must play WIFF EECH UHVAHV' . . . If fwel have seen farther than others, it is because lwej have stood on the shoulders of giants. 14 years! . . . Greeny . . . "You're playing what, SQUASH?!" . .. F.F.F. ... 1.1. at the wheel ... col- lege plans "Guys, there's no more hope!" . . . INcredible! . . . "I don't snore, YOU do!" com- puter class . . . Isaac Newton Caribou . . . Parsh . . . teeing off the 19th hole! Iunior Year Theo's women my awesome build . . . Curly Lemon . . . lithping . . . LAX . . . A-mazing! . . . vun- deebartan bum . . . A V2 inch! . . . "All right, I lied!', .. . fxx xi' ,aw ,gf af I FN ' X ' 9 1' ix 'H yfj FQ T '-lkrgi + --'- 1' K 3.1 .W . ' K ' S ,. gi! ,fur Q y S5 i F Ev A W ,Qi-,y A 5 ,, fr. Q x i Q .5.. 1s. ggi? ' ig wg if I " dl Glu ax Q, X 3 Q f Q 5 S 5 s gg E 2 avi 3 cw, 'E i f i Vx y .L.Y L , -3' , a X . . -A+ Q ,, fr F v al.-gf ' me vf, me .. ,,f izvliiw .,.,, ,,f, , Z,,, 3 1? Denise A. Lisio is e H' k' WM I I ,W VIVVVVL .4A, A r:ii,i ,. H J4 ,,.., ,, ,,," I Sharon Tracey DeSouza Iennifer B. Ebisemiju if 1 5 we M a X V R ks V, N -1-vw Q Q1 F K X if Q S wx MN Q55 Q e 3 Sli? E 142 402: Na XF' ,,,,,.1.. as gi E .Q Nl? li A 5. in H J: M19 kxkwy . . X YA l Tom Johnson, Howard Chaffey, and Sheila Gallagher 14 fl L LL X L: XXL xi L,kL XL ,L W L LLML,,l? an K! LM! i"ffwL -L L L A 'Q I Q f A 'L "L., "1-wc AV - LL M" L' "TL 'L'. LLWEIL Wx 'A 'LLW A Xg-.. ,L 'W""V" - ' "" - L L L L ' N'-'U M LL .--..',- A wg A N ,XAA L K Q 'Q 'L ...,, ----' --" L- J' A .--. QK " "' .Q 'L L LL -L ww U ----- ' R f- wtf A Q ' L 71 L ikw., T L Nqlk 1 LL Agwv- L., LA g L LL L L-L. L 1 ef A 1 L QQ L . A - L: 5 L ' fx- 2- -I - ,L - -L l L .WW ' ,-w Ya -' ,X 'L y --LL ,ix N A ' " ,H -LL' L' 'L ., , I M L A H - L g 3 ' I ' -L L. ,L L',-L 'fm If . r w if' ali f, Q L 5 J A A g5:aLgg:1 P L ' J' i '46 N K E 'rf' ' "E-..-.L, Lwm 1,1 A..-, g:, -L 1, .1 J' ,f ' LxQ 5 fav 7 "4'+ Q lv' . A ,L, . 1 it KN wa L D I f 4. X I X ,Y .-Y :X ULF!" . ,191 V, QL ,L, ., ,, '19 vc., f ' if 'K 3, L in 5 , '51 l W Psi' 1-,L 5, 'N 'WK X JN, UI ,ff f 'fs I5 L ,L-x of in Q X W? xx sq' wsie xzm 5 3' X L, RL xr F? k L4 fy- LLQL ,L 1 qw' ,ue S ,E 1 Q 25, ,. ,A 1 , 'K w:"wf ?:-gm: ? mf fJ,W g wa - X ff" nfw 1 l.. by ,ff2'12, 1' ' 4 ,wwf it "W wg ., 54 ' , ,aLg,,5 -'L 4,4 '-1 gi- A -. i,??2ff' - V ii my 5- f uv4,qf,Z'fm , ' "if .,,cT,'. r T ., 'O , - , 'T A. zfnffsigkfi ',,, 3 -'x N 1 'N W 4,5 .Y,.,, It Y K, fx- , f - 'Q -fy If Y 'iiieiff gi 'fw i 673411 , 1: 451 ' ' gfffiwfw Q22 'if N it Y 'Q I 5, ., ., 1 pw. mv' ,fr Diff Wipe" AQ' X x 'N gm M ,M y i ,, J K' I 5' - rl! ,FL 'V '. ' , ,I 'wx Y If ff X 'IM -T MM 515,352 I E 1 1 V 1 Nhat, N - A, Mm Jaadhx 7 153210 ,Am 4 nz: ' casual rebels against respectability . . . the movie look . . . two weeks ago? . . . I don't buy it . . . I used to be disgusted . . . a far away likeness to a vaguely remembered image . . . you've slammed the door of love in my face . . . I think this school is full of people wanting inconceivable things fcase in pointl . . . confidants concord . . . what we do is secret . . . open to persuasion . . . Ioan, don't you hate people who donit like J.T., UB4U, Us? think how convenient it would be if we were your dentist . . . "It's just the pestiferous absurdity of the whole thing" . . . tutelary saints, bordering genius, breeching decency . . . gee, my life is a funny thing . . . fcuboidal wisdomj . . . my intended lshe inspired uneasinessl . . . innocently experienced . . . "That Wasn't me that was my crooked brother, Ivan" . . . looking for Mrs. Wright . . . another carton . . . at the bottom of the pool . . . a potpourri of phantasmagoria . . . school for scandal . . . a multi-faceted gem of ambiguity . . . party commandos . . . good times . . . H3 2 4., ? QM f an Yi. , A- x. k . ' 4-W1-:Q r . A ,, iw. fx , 'TW 1 H 'Y-Yixmaggf' ' 4 I fx . 'fwv in -4 V , , , ffsv-'ng fr 5':w?Nf,X Q if .4 A.-gf ww. ff, W' K Q ff f' ig' Y nf if m,LA. 4 K x .. m,.L g,:fs'T4'g X' If .yggk-wg., S M N if gig K I . igfliff s imgfgsax 3 , 4 r if ,-1, 'I ,Xu M ' , ...- f' Qui? 'Ml ,aqdf e ,Jjr :Mfr - ' Hg A as 'Fir W 4 X 1K4"v' 'E Tumi NQWJH s . i -W-' lg rigff an 3 Q s Q WH! f.. L 4 1 Y. Q, 1 4 124 WK, zflf we wi dw 5,44 d 5 Nick Waters Mike Wolfson V iM? Q X Eff? , 1. -wing. K . in .X X5 " s k 4 up ' 1 Sf Q!! F25 'fl r If 4' la! Q .', .3 my 'sc N 5, u ' N, x 1.- ff- X. ,s QE .M :WWW 7 'Q "'--...ff s Q . ? I . w 5 'ii 5 5. L V L 'Q L if N 5 , K ,gr E X, K . fb 9 1 x ? Xi ' ' 3, Six Qgxulil 1' 5 sy' ' ws X Lf . s ,K X Lg 1 . KAW 3 f 2 mi 2 1. I x Q ' 7 X rx xi - C l , 5 s A A if , Al' Q 7 ' ff 1 ff2 gf A Ali 4.,.,.' ' ' QNX 4 W K .W A w'-'JP' ' I fx Y' i'fN'GSq1m2,'5EpXf,j nfs 5 5 'eg 'X v N W 1' ,Q , X ff . , , x 'uw fl :j g E. ' 4 n , 41? MIM' lt, ,fp gg ,E a .af 4 2 is ak 141 W v , ,Q ' .....-l i H QI? .... an x x we khiN"',. f 2 Nwfxfi . .. Y X1 1 . -- - . :L g ' X,g' Ki 'f ' 'fxil M x . X -gg. M- A wr as f- A ., - 51522, flEQ5N k'Iik Q .. x X . qw W . t A , A '33 1 ,i Q x wg, A H E S Iamie Nichols Gretchen Cole Arthur Myer Iennifer Dueger 2 2 I 9 -.i The Perky football season RECKY draa-ma Heini 8: tasti-puffs . . . Hey, who's that guy? , . . it's hot . . . unreal . . . the beamer . . . condo action . . . whatts the deal here? . . . peace, man . . . so hard, so fast 8: so cool . . . have a shower . . . reel-ly . . . I'm in control here . . . caj . . . have like a . . . ballsy . . . rad . . . the mole . . . the Silver Cloud Express . . . PIS- POW . . . have it when the rents are not around . . . Paul who? . . . we're there . . . rappin' with Drew . . . that rnan in the white van . . . you know about me and Steve . . . sickdog . . . Wally gonna be a football star . . .I'rn howlin' . . . Bang a right . . . Zerv, pull over- the HOOD! . . . shoobydoobydoo! . . . Rappin' with Dr. C. ... Stay Low T.P., R.L., and L.C ... I I' :xr H egzl Living well is the best revenge. What hath night to do with sleep? Le Club Marie-Louise Noo ie Fund-Raising .. . George Herbert "Ahh, excuse me ..." Big Mac ... Octet+ 2 ... "Non-de- nominationaln . . . Amex . . . Laissez-Faire 157 .sa va 4 Q A ' , ,a WM ,f , 24, I an 'QW' fa. H 4 EW' W Wim Wav at K f : f U ,Q :Zi i ml 5 is bmi QW V.--. 95 esalegfinoqxemgzfiuleSQWSAHoqxr-amgzlitnesaleglinoqxemgzfiulesalegzin llygatesamyzi1liaxhollygatesamyzilliaxho1lygatesamyzilliaxhollygatesa Clayton M. Nemrow Filene's Iames M. Karp m sorry, officer, but there's no room for Pack up the gear, I hear the garbage truck coming. The Milton Academy track team set a ou. new worldis record today . . . tey dude, what it is . . . strawberry daiquiri . . . that's probably the funniest thing I've ever heard in my entire life . . . the 1r o zone . . . time to make the donuts . . . Sinli . . . Kung Fu . . . old man, do not make me laugh HA . . . what are you, ammered . . . you wanna ahty . . . B.K.!McD's . . . could you spit a little more chicken please-thanks . . . 10:death ue to laughter . . . what's that thing over your eye, wimp . . . did you bring the book . . . beware of trains . . . hee-hee-hee . . tap, tap, tap, tap . . . nice day, huh . . . how's the patient doing . . . don't blow it . . . Fun uns . . . hyeah, I sure will . . he lo, is this the Nickelodeon donut emporium . . . assion juice . . . O.K. let's start at the bottom of page - 2-plpthp . . chocolate and pansies . . . what's that purple stuff in the rocks . . . is this your super sports grip . . . 161 Na , 1 A715 ' ' H ag " g ,w 1" 5 1 f' uf' ,' '5 V 'gf H 'rgigfm' 1 'A 'W L' H 4 T f W ,yn I Q ' 2 . , mf? , L . f 'E .V A 4 1 , . , M?f',f ff, , 1 ,. 'f If -vf,-J, ,L 1 WM. ' 1 4' fa Sy.: 'iff y' fllr' K' sf W , ff NV 'fxixf 4 K J .. V X Q Ea wax f 'lf , 1 ,Q Wifi, Christopher L. Allen Thorn Pozen D0n't dream it, be it. Rocky Horror Picture Shovs Asher M. Lipman The Dead -What's the sawdust for? . . . Party on the Porch . . . Mr. Prof . . . Cat Woman . . . Harvard '83 . . . The Police . . . the police . . . "Let's hit the docks" . . . Ming Tree and the Garden . . . Heffenreffer and Beacon Hill . . . it doesn't mix with that . . . Egg foo young . . . I.I.'s House? . . . Iwas up here, but now I'm down here . . . Car at Chris, . . , OLD LYME . . . back in prison . . . Groes and ggers - 1 foot left . . . Where's Danville?? . . . Dad and Frank Purdue . . . Boat 5 . . . Ieff's phone bill . . . Gloucester accident . . . Harsh and Parsh . . . CD and Rays . . . Thanks Buddy . , . sarcasm?!! . . . good thing your name isn't Pinnochio . . . Look there! peridols and SGT. BN . . . Paris '82 . . , BMW . . . Bus trips . . . good. !. . . Tommy D and Mr. C . . . The hamburger Pot . . . green and blue Coats . . . Forgetting Birthdays . . . The Green Accordian . . . Mr. N and Flat's cookies . . . Alien poem . . . Thelma the maid , . . Gerry says "Happy Birthday" . . . You're so uncool - I'm NEver going to party with you again . . . Asher, Thorn - need nametags? . . . Good same paants . . . Geekman in English: nice ties . . . Prom '83 and airport NYC and G.T Good same words - ESP Chinatown Express Fitta Face, Bisonhead inverse proportion . . . Get a life - buy a beach ball ! 9 we Wh 166 Viv W LmA, up A-XS .:1l!'P' 4-qv Al' ,MQWWFK -mer- .Q-n.'.K.+ ,, -wM....4,,..- .-HM., .. an 1 Psalm 21:13 Elise Feldman Though I am always in haste, I am never in a hurry. Iohn Wesley Melinda Gra ' Steep thysellin a bowl of Summertime. Virgil Helen Bronk So little done - so much to do. Cecil Iohn Rhodes Elise Feldman Melinda Gray Helen Bronk Be exalted, O Lord, in your strengthg we will sing and praise your might. 167 REJGICEE REJO1CE! RBTOICYY REJIOCEY REJOILEY REJGICH! REJOXCE! RkJOICEY RBJIOCFY EQJOIQE' EEJOICE! REJOICEE RFJOYCE! iJOICE! REJOICE! REJOICE? EDICEE REJOICE! REJOICEf DICE! REJOICE! REJGICEY iCE! REJOICE! REJUILH' IE! REJOICE! REJUZCLf S! REJGICE! REJGICE? 5 REJGICEY REJOICEY REJOICE! REJGICE! ZEJOICH! REJOICEE ZJOICE! REJOICE! R IOICE! REJDICE! RE SIUE! REJGICE! ECE! ICE! H S RE 3 REJ IGICE ,J REJGICE' ! REJOI REJOICEE REJOICE! REJOICE ' REJGILFY RLJOILI ull The race is not to the swift or the battle to the strong . . . but time and chance happen to them all. Ecclesiastes 9:11 . . , there is nothing better for men than to be happy and do good while they live. That every man may eat and drink, and find satisfaction in all his toil - this is the gift of God. Ecclesiastes 3:12-13 Whatever your hand finds to do, do it with all your might . . . Ecclesiastes 9:10 . Ywgtfre. Soctpemcler 5.3 'i And in time , and in time we will all be stars. FAME . had , HF?-rg 'P 1 Q -1 - ma 5 5- -1 1 - lf' . -. .ggi f V 'Ii Ty, fx- ,ft ' vi .ji s SPH ' f ft' , .y?:1-'F 'r'2' 1'r .jus 1 P", v ,I Zgv -i . . El f? . ij' . V A :Lia Stephen Michael Stella There is a correspondence between the human soul and everything that exists in the world. l:.mei Do me a big big favor? Eat a live toad first thing in the morning and nothing worse will happen to you all the rest of the day. DON'T PANIC! ,Douglas Adams Everything's gonna be all right ' Iesus Christ Superstar And the money kept rolling out in all directions. Evita Michael Gary Weisberg Douglas Fox Morse Just another one of life's useless experiences. Harrison Ford Every method has its problems. Iulia Child If you think about it you get in trouble. math class Nobody is more petty than a group of teachers. English class If you want trivia, which is what this course basically is . . . history class Violence is the last refuge of the incompetent. Isaac Asimov 171 auaalg plelag 'aaqsgg uqof 'oualaqogw uqof 'dwg qsof 'JQAUQ Lugl 'loqeg sglqg WW w:z:,f1SWi5i'j ' A ww 521 , ,,,,, -,f,.-W, , A we mmf , ff' Y y Um' Hmggom Cjzmm -UDP wFQ .HSEQE EQEEEQQEQQ F 312 How ygggmozggz zLmm3-ogfg UODPDQ- ' 4 C:mhUUl"4L-135270 zmFZO8ZOm5 Of EOQWHE. FU- gb'-3 mc QQ O73 'far-'ma' Z mOEO Hmfbm amtfziingw O 'm mbm. E Z m, goiafazbf rgmgggfggg EwSWw:gaEE ?EE:f3EQEg f4gQrEQ-bE ogwm5m.::4 3945 QQQQESEOES D1 v-4""-' wPP 224 EEEQEESQQE 7573 5-15 CD FU P4 rn Om E5gS2Q:5sE 55wEH:nQmW H.UmnWO q QZQWOHQZH Nmmql-HOU. m.mQP EEIM Q? zZm 52520 mgii F' mn H545 22553553 HE Hfiumqw OHmm1E'Nkowg Q P1 CU DDP E30 H?HEmmm'Q Wm QEQQM4-jggggi - rn EZ ' Hpuiwgu N. POZ: Cn mgww Zmjpzdf Cl T' ,... gwqgigmmafs H Q -M mm SFWm5P33EEGZ5 Qzgzmggmjmiig ZSEEOU-aaQ:P2 tU'4T'UJf FU: D-JQ .mvZ.HHH I 3 EEe5U55Q552gi z:3g5E2mPE?2S O-mggZQ512E44 EgE4mgWmEgnQ5 bFmEQmFEEn5mN :o45mQFqHgg7 OEg:wmQ,5wo3m ZOwmgEP:q:Q-5 gEOEEQ2w.QQ Z.bgEQeO .A m :Zio F11 6393233 3 k mv 'CA r Keli's House . , . Geek Election '84 . . . Townie Alarm , . . Friday night at the fights, , . Mr. 2x4 . . . Dr. Shotgun - M Funnel . . . Dags . . . Sleep King II . . . Assembly, 14 times . . . Safety! . . . Hall Hockeyfwhatasave? . . . Menno, there's cop coming . . . anti-terrorist driving . . . Nice doggie?! . . . Dags, it's Michelle again . . . Mclob, please . . . If the team bt goes off a c iff, then maybe IV . . , The Roast . . . this is the last one, I swear . . . The South will rise again . . . Dam Yanks! . . . Damn Hics! . . . Look on the bright side, only 159 days left . . . E if 5 M i W Jr Y if All 1TevmiPer T Br ' 1.1 K g 1 .4q,, 6 5 gig sf2f, V , Q to 3 f, , 1.47943 g f fa in Iqyg' A A Lkb Q Q, Wg f , f f " ,ff 'Q 4' M, r--,W Cyrus B. Noble Steven T. Poskanzer Riff gl Ralf Once in a while you get shown the light ln the strangest of laces lf you look at it riglbt Robert Hunter As wind in dry grass Jr rat's feet over broken glass T.S. Eliot www -. we , . . , ,V f H Qin. . emi -nm 41 11 ' Guy Renkert Rob McKay Mark Forney Cohn Sweeney Heh, Heh . . . Madness does not preclude Achievement. Inspector Clouseau 'll' .2 L 1 x of E2 n ' f if andrea hans they say skies are never Chartreuse they say trees are never rustling cellophane leaves and sun is never music you can touch they say men are never gentle clowns, but swallows flying upside down have seen the sky turn green. j . pintauro xandria birk kathy jackson It loved to happen. Marcus Aurelius i in lisa jones if 5 1 nf ff 6' e. 1 x...,q,7 ,, , R , ' "" Q :lA J , if Q. , -wwf' Vg .WWW 1, ,5 , .s , , . 3 . fW,.WE,,f- , ., ef f W ix? f K f. 5,,yf:,e1a.,,qawf,fze:e4z, 5. f g 5 egg 41' , ,, fy 1 if , f , 1. r ll f X 55 N, ' 3111. .sp as han. .U WM ,.,, 4 . H-,Q ' -14 4x E 1 E i E I I s n i away- ,xw , gi., 1 ' 1 f NW-vw' my 1.5 S' s jg' ,, .fn ' ..-We V .fs ,iw , ., 'KW L Nothing left to do but smile, smile, smile . . . Grateful Dead 88 CD OD Iennifer Iewell To share our sadness with the one we love is perhaps as great a Amy Eldrid happiness as We can know, unless it be to share our laughter. Iames Kavanaugh A esttst 'ijt , Q? " at QQ 'it M N g t ttts 6 . - T.. ., lV, at Q , ,, g H .- is . - fn K VV,, .1 ...V , h' L i , 5 'iii This is going to be hot, Iohn, I know it. I'll just wait here awhile. Desmond Curran So theytre a little late. Iohn Hughes . I think it's today. They've got to be here somewhere. "Beam us up, Scotty, this place sucks!,' N' ming ,G 9, .wk is ki 11" . , Q if A-uw - M.,-W. My xnw, A ., g 5 aw M .. Q ' v I., f 1 Alan I. Cooke Todd A. Wyett fav' 'W Palm Beach . . . naturalky . . . 3rd hole .. . What's the par anyway? . . . Kim and who? dubious! . , , Cookie . . . V hoop . . . Saturday . .. The Moose is Loose . .. hea monitor . .. "monster" ,. . TW . . . Punkie . ,. Thanks Mr. Millet ,. . platinum boy . . . Sugar Ray . . . how many tokens does a Tarcel take? . . . Nique . . . flume . . . room service . . . It doesn't work!! . . . What's a moose? . . . bread battles Salt or Fresh water? . . . Rich and Nick . . . It's acid! are you insane yet?!! . . . Like wow man totally awesome . . . Nick, do you have a fourth cousin once removed? . , . The wheel of Fortune . . . wanna wrestle? . . . gag me with a halberd . . . what does L.I. stand for? HAREM . . . does her name begin with aI?? . . . carrot juice . . . Was there any film?!! , . . what garbage can? Australia . . . six shadows, Doug?? . . . A.L.E.F .... a dollar! . . . Little Boy . . . We're there . . . What does that bullet shell remind you of Elise??!!! . . . I want a back rub!!! J, f X y What are the veritable names of these gregarious seniors whose pseudonyms are MO and SMIFF? MILTON FOLD-IN These two benevolent gents of magnanimous acclaim have toured the nation, ap earing on the screen, stage, playing fielyds and advertisements of various bourgeois products. To find out who they are, fold in the page. it gt ' . I - ,-" j L L , i "" 1 ,X --2 ,-Q-if . ue ,. , A.. far.. -..,. -V:-, . vw' . -wg fp'-5 f sw, p .- A . A, -A ri' uf -,g'12.5 - -Q-agww.sf:16:Q?,i,.. 'iff 5 fm! -f . f.,, i ?f:13f"' , V. L ' . I M 2-CJK' 2 ,i'5?,,f' 4. r s W Vwfggf-Sfarr I Q "s 194 MIGUEL, shut up!Who? Rush? Yes and The Police!HARSHfturn down, IIM improv sucks!Iim's into itfyou dropped a blom on me! A negro scholar! The Lake, The Cape fBourgeois-Z!Iimi!treND Iam? where's the gig? Pierre Hotelg Hello NY!151, ralph LAWSON, you're going to the prosfgym shortsfscore me some!fa0 SCHWARZ 5 mm,, . E f E 5' .xQgQ,7 L. ,, is - t, X , , -hmmm 4-'CU bd qp.-4.-4 C!"O .LI-4 19 m:W+MAWM..:,, Q, mi A A . -x5A,.,,i,...,,, f E 3 V I .- ...M .., .V ,W ,M -s E f -: ,.,x,.,. 1 .A ,... ' 1 .. W V .M .Q F HJ ..,- MW ..,..., ,WS-WWLNN TY Q 1 Q 5 gwae Q W :ffm-:'w5A F ' K H . My i y -4 R. if 1.-W 9 l KEEP OFF GRASS cwfmfaffzzv feffzffa or fox For lon you live and high you fly For smiles you'll give and tears you'll cry And all you touch and all you see Is all your life will ever be Pink Floyd 197 5 I I K' EE: I N I "'Q I X if lx i me 'S I -i -'ff THE ROOTS OF EDUCATION ARE BITTER, BUT THE FRUIT IS SWEET. I ARISTOTLE I CHARLES ABELMANN ERIC CHURCHILL 198 IT'S ALL WORTH IT IN THE END 3111. .ig fy: N .zmffs g Q . aA11skN.'m'ff 2 lx' 7:55 a.m. o L4 S ls f NEWLV sewiogsgog KEED om: "I'd have to say it would be you . . . Mr. Sobel." It is easy to find fault if one has that disposition. There was once a man who, not being able to find any fault with his coal, complained that there were too many prehistoric toads in it. Mark Twain Let us endeavor so to live that when we come to die even the undertaker will be sorry. Mark Twain trail Xa You're only a dog, old fellowg a dog, and you've had your day. Be sure you are right, then go ahead. Iulian S. Cutler David Crockett 201 'ang 333' e9+"J D' CD E. EL E. 2'5- EP pp-P1 u--Cp UE cn H? 91 CD o Q- ca FF 0111 I Sn 11 lq M SH .Qq Snoq H11-IEW E P9-L Kd STI W 'V We W , . W. wa ww if A Q1 Ji -ff ,ff - ,.,,. 51 , . .eh Patrice Dolan Dear Mom, Kathleen, and Gigi I think there really is a rain- bow . . . Thanx I love you all Susan Evans Thanx to Mom, Alex, David, Mark, len, Ned, len V.E., Mark L., and to anyone else I've forgotten . . . spe- cial thanx to Andrew and Dave , . . on the road again Kristin Perini Thank you, you guys, for all the good times-P.D., K.F., K.D., S.E., K.A., G.W., S.B., . . . and especial- ly, thank you Mom and Dad - I love you more than you can know. Kim Doulos Mom and dad, thanx for so much. I love you always. Also special thanx to Stephen for the past two years, and for being a friend. X, Gwen Walker Across the hills the Wuggly Ump is hurling on, kervash, kerblump Edward Gorey Kakie Andrews Oh, man, look at those cavemen go. Their in the freakiest show. David Bowie Hi honey! . . . this really sucks. I have to wear a turtleneck - it's so embarrassing . . . dat's very sad . . . dat's baaad news . . . Hi Marty . . . I'1n having an identity crisis . . . things are really bad at home - there's no toothpaste or deodorant . . . I,II1 an alligator . . . GET THIS . . . totally hip . . . excuse me, do you have any menus? . I think you two had better come in and face the mu- sic . . . CJ. . . . you think you are so funny . . . you talk too much . . . I love that man Drew and Kie . . . Patrice you are so tacky . . . -where are you going' - hooommmeee . . . Nantucket . . . E.C.R. . . . 4 stuck in a snow- bank . . . you never have any food in your house . . . one night in Scituate snowed in at Ki1n's . . . L.A.C .... Strawberry Daiquiris at Iim1ny's II think Larry forgot the rumj . . . harsh . . . I'm really sick of this . . . the prancer . . . I'd wallow in self pity, too . . . BYE HONEY Wigan E, i HMI. Susan E. Mahanor Kathleen D. Flatley ERNH-FAIL! . . , Gee Boys . . . "Olie, Olie, O1ieComeFree', . . . M3 . . . BR-Sb-BR . . . Cyrus Noble: Robbins House! . . . Flat's Sweater . . . V-Ball, B-Ball .,. "Burning Down The House" . . . F.D. + Baby . .. 99933 ... "Chiz, Whata Lifeu ,.. Humarock , . . C.C.B ..., Paahty . . . C+V:CC ... DELICIOUSXBEAUTIFUL! . . . Thirteen years?! . . . F-L-A, F-L-A, F-L-A, F-L-A-T-S, FLATS . . . Wair Thair! . . . ThanksI.C.W. . . . The VAN . . . "No, No, No La Lanza" .. . Don Quixote . . . Eddie, C.I. .. . "Ground Control To Major Torn . . . "It has to be done" . .. Cawfee . . . Gazawh . . . I see said the blind man" . . . Thanks, Kendra, it's good having you in OUR class . . . Thanks Family . . . THANKS ANDY . . . i?4sf!Gr . . . Thanks Bakes, Michelle, 8zMark, Youlre EXCELLENT . . . Erick Alan . . . SIDV . , . Gingie and Murnpsie . . . ROCKY . . . Ineed aTab! . . . Hang in there W.W., E.B., and M.B.M. . . . "Back in the truck!" . . . Ron Strykert . , . Natasha fMay she rest in peacej .. . MICHAEL , . . La Mejor Chicazjoli . . , "Flats, Do you know where we are?" . . . YAAAH! . . . Iudi Ohlson Clint R. Eastwood .1 -KA Iames B. Dean A ,L Arif Larry I. Bird 'T-f frm- . X ,f"', . ...MA Wt u T3- c K 1 A Mi Q 7 Peter Marcus Don't it always seem to go you don't know what you've got 'til it's gone Ioni Mitchell Know that the goal is distant, and is utpward, and is worthy of all your life's e fort to attain to. Thoreau sf GORDON COOR filgimrl 2.- 'I IO IQ R LO lf W1 231-fell 3-k.,P..:w::-gg El in., - ..f. 9 ' Z Sheff 71 Shwindo Rob Sheffield He not busy being born is busy dying. Bob Dylan Flynn Monks I think l'd better think it out again. "Reviewing the Situation", Lionel Barts' "Oliver!,' Doug Grindle When the going gets weird, the weird turn pro. Raoul Dul Perry Papp He who is truly wise is y conscious of his ignorance. i Socratl Scu Greeks 1. ew., 1 s , , ws. K La! K as A I , ' E - H W ,, L ' . ix 2 U G' Y" ' My 4 ' .W M, an . 1 L ,E 4E?9152,,??fi1ff'vw k ' if H' .W MM' j L.,: f . w , W '25 " H, ,VH '- z Nwmfw, ,- .m,: .3 Q --Q....., ..-nu., ff! sf 12 "L, W, . , Q. 'Q' -FZ "q-rift . 'bw' A. . bf ,W .- 4. .H ,f i i if I' 'ii ff ww... . u H : 1 ...-.55 i 4 k v 32, 5 if K g ' an k::- W vm Q . .k,, v Q , J K K . Y it . K? , . i,, .. A Sh 3 J 6? Q . Q Q 'T' -n xi .viii 41, .rg Q3 N.. A :ik , ,.,. ., "f1'- o K...- I . . . 5 x I.. .5 -1 . 8 T' gi. 1 fi' K' - Q 'W :Mmm iw Y . 5 N,,- ' 5 -dwg 311-A -AW .M r -I gig, I XX Me fl-3152 , ff ,S 'S Lf 9 ,vm if W 1, V, , W 41- 7 A 0 JVLA X . . Q, l ,Q l z 'un E- ? 'ff You RANG?! . . . Abad . . . c.c . . . Don't drive on Rob's lawn . . . The Nobles Feuds . . . But officer, I was on my side of the Road!? . . . Thanks, T.K. . . . Fort Lauderdale . . . The Strip . . . The Stripper . . . Iurnp it, Bill . . . Denny's . . . Tequila: Drug or Drink? . . . Swirbs Grad Party '82 . . . Sean and Nikki . . . Green Death . . . ID? Oh, mines in the car . . . No, you calm down! . . . Pat, not her! . . . Lake Placid . . . Swirbs . . . DeBradley . . . Lurch or leach? . . . F.I.T.T. . . . M.A.D . . . Roofers fool have more fun! . . . Stage Fright . . . Le . . . Thanks to the Flahertys . . . Milton 34, B.H. 14 . . . Here's to you Fluff, good luck next year! . . . "That's enough for me" . . . The Eagle . . . The End. 213 Barak Rosenbloom Ierrold Codes Michael Halloran Francis Quinn Could I revive within me Her symphony and song, To such a deep delight 'twould win me, That with music loud and long, I would build that dome in the air, That sunn dome! those caves of ice! And all wlio heard should see them there, And all should cry, Beware! Beware! His flashing eyes, his floating hair! Weave a circle round him thrice, And close your eyes with holy dread, For he on honey-dew hath fed, And drunk the milk of Paradise. Samuel Taylor Coleridge Fran . . . Ihate dot-dots . . . cats . . . toucha-toucha . . . G natural . . . Ribet . . . Mike's Pahty '83 . . . Bag your face! . . . Keep to the ri ht . . . Slam! . . . Doubting Thomas . . . a valiant attempt . . . Nice . , . An algorithm is a kind of way you sort of do things . . . Mr. Loges . . . Where's Michael? . . . Computer Dance '82 . . . olive 'uice . . . tennis ,. . Ms. Sun's redefinitions . . . hilarious nymph with a speech impediment , . . They?wThe committee? . . . Nikon, oflcourse . . . FOD . . , Fwankie Wawabee . . . our brilliant advisor . . . Whoosh! . . . It could be cemetary spelled wron . . . Tom and the screwdriver . . . Back to you, Ioan . . . Which direction is the form? . . . TALFW . . . Crosswords . . . See you later-Iiiope , . . Smurfs much? . . . What's the sixth? . . . Me fac vomere! . . . FOF . . . Bob , you forgot your ICL! . . . in the closet fBut, I am here!! . . . cheese curls . . . circles . . . Wa-wa-waves . . . Aren't you beingabit forward? . . . Alternate! . . . L.L. gplesnt rip! . . . medical glove . . . High Anxiety . . . Nurse Diesel fMooJ . . . What hands? . . . Fruit Center . . . Frank's cooler . . . CILUS ase Error . . . ' 215 Rosebud Woke up this morning Can't believe what I saw A hundred billion bottles Washed up on a shore . . . The Police 'Message in a Bottle, Thanks mom, dad, lim, and Rosemarie The stingers . . . Scituate . . . The Police, Sulli- van Stadiuln, 8f10!83 . . . Roxanne, put on the red li ht . . . Fender stratocaster . . . My "tow- nie" tiiends Wogga I. Bryan Wuthrich And if rny thought-dreams could be seen They'd probably put my head in a guillotine But it's alright, Ma. it's life, and life only Paul Higgins Bob Dylan 216 fl 1506 me IWW L if If at first you don't succeed, try, try again. Then quit. There's no use being a damn fool about it. V W.C. Fields After silence, that which comes nearest to expressing the inexpressible is music. Aldous Huxley Q ,Av Lonely by day Emlpty and cold On y to say Lo and behold Deep in the night Down in my dreams Glorious sight This soul has seen There's a well on the hill You just can't kill for Iesus There's a well on the hill Let it be Iames Taylor 217 It seemed like a good idea at the time. Iohn Dean if .Q s 4 , . xg ' 4 Q s a v. s N x ' I in -. I X 5 in . K . 1 J X Q - David-f'Sa1wenK Laurence Cook Seth ,Kaufman Edward Shugrue X , Y xxx .' . X rs' .L i A 6: Q.: 1 ., , g Q ex .. ,Lg Kytx ga .. rr X si"?.-1 . 'e 'e r fee 1.1. i,..........-.-as will --"X xo -ii i QI xfwrx ... ig., "" 1 u r Larry Nicky Goomer Boomer v-Wm. ,.-'X TU V - ,N ,,... ...,.. A ffi2Qg111iiiiA b i:h N Mk. .,," 2 1 ...-..-f-N ,..-..-..,,,,,i O , A ' 'P . . wks .Q . , fr. .. ., .,.. xx 3, P ffm'-Nw.. -xy-. A 1, . ,. Q- 11 4 ,-34. , . f ,en Pfgsk P" 2 ' '-M ' - PL7W"Xlli'lflA?f ff.. ,.. r--M A'-QA! Y Xlitlviis M . . X' ' Wx 4 1 mm N.-,u,..AiX ,gm Q K ' if 4 Q K' Y . QW ,f 6" ' 5 7-S S Q. CHRISTIAN STEIN CHRISTOPHER WALSH E F E I i 'Xmf Life is our Dictionary. Emerson 221 There is no end to what we can do together . , . McCartney 2 -l 'i -F Relocation Resources Norwell BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS '84 STREKALOVSKY at HOIT, INC. ARCHITECTS 51 North Street Hingham, Mass. TO BILL APPLETON BEST OF LUCK IN THE FUTURE TO YOU AND YOUR CLASSMATES FROM YOUR FATHER WILLIAM S. APPLETON, M.D. BRONX HIGH SCHOOL OF SCIENCE 1951 GONGRATULATIONS, ANTOINE We're proud of you Love, Mom Audrey Charles Sz Gwen Carol Shirley8z Darryl Carmen Iames Iasen Peggie Lorenzo Lonnie 8zLawrence Mabel Damien Belle Kesha Paula THERE'S NO STOPPING YOU NOW! Dear Patrice, To sweet A Sz her classmates, our love Sz Congratulations It's fun to help you "toot your horn,' Au H ' 'cause we're so proud of you! All our love ans Kathleen, Gigi and Mom BEST WISHES all the lipmans nathaniel asher rebecca benjamin jacob sarah rachel deborah all the lipmans nathaniel asher rebecca benjamin jacob sarah rachel deborah all the lipmans nathaniel asher rebecca benjamin jacob sarah rachel deborah all the lipmans nathaniel asher rebecca benjamin jacob sarah rachel Congratulations to Sunny Sunflower, Clem, Pizmo, and the Great Class of deborah all the lipmans 1 Best Wishes THANKS TO IB, MLB, TB, MB, FB, TCC, to DBD, DD, DAE, AE, GF, WG4-BG, IFH, KH, ABK, IMacD, IMMCC, BM+NS, IMM, SO'M, the Class of AP, PR, BMS, DS, AOS, RBS, IS+NS, ATT, 1 MIT, SAW, TWW, PMW, DW, and IZ - FOR ALL YOU'VE DONE. ARS'84 Dr. and Mrs. Philip Doherty To Dear Kristin We are so proud Love You Mom and Dad Congratulations To Michelle - 13 years - We are proud of you Your loving Family Congratulations We love ya! Michelle, Of poems, prayers, and promises And things that we believe in How sweet it is to love someone How right it is to care How long it's been since yesterday And what about tomorrow And all the memories we've shared Without you I never would have made it. You are very special and I will take you with me always. I love you, Maureen CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1984 AND MANY THANKS TO THE FACULTY AT MILTON THE IORDAN S You've come a long way, Matt! Congratulations to you and the Class of '84 227 CONGRATULATIONS from the Lithuanian Folk Dance Group of Boston! Compliments of a Friend S.T.U.P. Awesome Bodacious Coaches Shoes Congratulations, Mom 8: Stanford QB Welcome to the Best of Boston After 60 5 5 Years... f 0 f AQ: ' 3321, There Is 5, 7 Still 01113 J.0ne , lmmys Harborsule. Jimmy 's Harborside Restaurant 4 Non em Avenue. oston oI6l7J423- 2 2 h B l000 Open Lunch and Dinner- Monday thru Saturday- ll:30 AM to L d R V I P lu A M or Credit Cards A 'Maas' FISH SHANTY ' 245 Northem Avenue, Boston 542-5600 9:30 PM cc d Best Wishes to the Class of '84 from the M. DeMatte0 Construction Co 0 Four Years at Milton and He's Still Blowing Bubbles. Congratulations Class of 1984 HOW TO GO '84 Congratulations, E.C.W. Love, DAD To those who've shared, cared, loved and helped me survive Moe, Vega, EMO, ICL, Pam, DWB, ERF, IEB, MED, Sue, Iude and Rush Neither you nor your friendship will ever be forgotten Chelle HUBBA HUBBA ,8-4!! The Hampshire Press Inc. . . . for all your printing needs CREATIVE PRINTERS FOR OVER 75 YEARS Maureen - Thank you doesn't seem to say enough to someone who has always been there, always understood and rarely questioned You've let me be me l love you! Michelle Never say goodbye - the best of times have only just begun Best Wishes to the Class of 1984 from a Milton Parent Congratulations Milton Academy - Class of '84 A Iob Well Done. Hey Hollis - You made it! lThrough Milton that isj. After 12 years I will never doubt you. Promise too far behind. What ld I have done You will do foolish without you? You see . 5333-fdvfgg 3501325 things, but do them with walked down my driveway . . . Love always, O tYour anchor to windward - Alwaysj Milton has given you the C0He1'Hfu1Ht10HS tools, good from luck in making best use of them. Richard 81 Dins Nemrow The Striar family RELAX . . . SOVEREIGN IS JUST AHEAD. RAINADA I N 161 Bridge St. East Windsor. CT 06099 203-623-9411 RA""'tr'?6 ?r?.l"ADA 401 Wunchester St, 1228 WBSIGVVH AVG Keene, NH 03431 Albany, NY 12203 603-357-3038 518o439oQ931 TH THE LOED WAKEFIELD 595 N nn A ,, wakeflela, 051201880 617-245-6100 1u,,,,.,.. LORD BEDFORD 340 Great Rd Bedford. MA 01739 617-275-6700 CONGRATULATIONS NEIL AND THE CLASS OF '84 WOW ENGINEERING DESIGN CONCEPTS, INC. I6 DERBY ST W A To fhe Closs of 7984: So long, iI's been good To know you! ARTHUR XVIONKS ASSOCIATES 35O Ronclolph Avenue, IVIiITon, IVIA O2I86 oT7!oQ8-OQO3 PUBLIC RELATIONS PROMOTION ADVERTISING QA Tone's Throw from The Aooclemy. Pleose don'T Throw sf Q To 133001 ICQCLV I OF 'WGA ' ' i i I4.C.E:'. VI ,O C CL S'PCC,tO.,llOVE. +3 Mumbai 5 QI Fl O Y I i if fw 3 o E Lfx 5' E. E EZESULT Congratulations to the Class of '84 from all of us at 433 West San Francisco Santa Fe, NM 87501 To each one of that group of young men and women who for some brief, bright years left be- tween the back door and Doug's lair a trail of mud, snow, grass cuttings, jackets, hats, gloves, books, records, tapes, sleeping bags, grins shy, shifty, sweet, sheepish, confessions, opacities, yearnings, zaniness, laughter gentle, goofy, im- moderate, self-absorption, quick kindnesses, and the grand atmospheric disturbance of growth: I'll miss you. Take care of yourselves and each other, keep your steps steady and light, find a vision, fall in love over and over with life. And come back often to maintain that trail. With affection, ,lfwdafwfafvf 236 BECKK Wishing you every success for the future: Daddy, Jane, Dave, Abby, Paddington, Squirt, Tjfany and Tabbatha and everyone from inside the barn too numerous to mention. lim i' if 1, ,Q it i 7 7. S sgstftftizkvt- ,t tk Lyra ' Q. whit' 6UlA':,l'5gg,',' ,I .WM l y 175-5-if . , ., M, .Q .4W?"qS4' ' -"'-'rf W ' ' 'wwmf'v'QNft"xvjf'v'?f'71-111' ' XQ I'-"T ,WQQ -' VIH' P . lx ff' Q . sein' at-5 A!zl,f4FA M 'ms it M.:f51i-ww ' at 'N "waive we ffeifii V4 A 1fi1Tit:"'f-'QQ ' Bi f 7 3 'i't5Qi'vf"'6'Q 1 :'.- '.'::, iiiizl ' 'iIhL"L,.:-.-'-,-- ' - 'f'-A 'P w if F 7 E -N, f'g'f1V"' uf., . - -felt 5-I Ay! - ' "3 . Eff . lifn ab 'T Q' if Qi. , ' f 23. . D- ' k F- .ql-.H 5- ' 4 , . STANNOX FARM SHERHONN. INIA 461 73 4553-71576 "Hi Honeys" . . . Thanks for everything. I couldn't have done it without you. Thank you A.W. "Something important is always said in a phone call that lasts more than three minutes." 7-4-f I L Y S. E. Alexandra '71 Mark '74 Susan '84 David '72 Iennifer '77 "Dare to have five!" 1957-1984 Congratulations Th k Mrs. Dwight D. Evans E 1 4 if ' L ge gg Milton Academ . Ill 237 Mr. Millet: Thank you for six wonderful years. Todd 238 BEST WISHES Congratulations to Mark Lawrence PWS and Management . Cmp Best Wishes For ' The Future Construction Managers Builders Boston, Massachusetts ' T I CS , , S , G, , COHEIYYIUIHTIOHS DFW? CESWESIIE 51El5B13?5,T?MS to the Mow, and RAY Class of 1 Good luck, we love you - don't forget us from an admiring parent. MDB, and CBT Love, UR, PAY, DMK, Msn, LAI, We Thank The Milton Football Tearn For That Unforgettable Thriller Against St. Paul's. N. an Qu, 'W' I I-45: 'film .- ...lf ff 1 wwdsln w s A 45, ,, , . in Q, aw .Q kb, ' 1 I 5532 ww W M ,x -sq, if in W A W , ' A H , .4,. f .. M 3' f 4' 3' " + Q Q ., as W - JW' Q-W N, :.., , W 1 f M L . H My K .24 Q Um. M H , ,.,A' Q ' ' "-" ll, my W1 Q I WNFR in . KA U in , mi 1 M0 1- ' ,,, , . 1- ,,.,, ' if k W f we Mru-an f "' H! M -a H QM in ,wwf ,.,.., 31 .4 it wx ug mm ,L M ' '5'g,qi-rnpmw' ' ' K . l , "f 1 h 5 ,, W "' " 5 k T M , Z 1 z 1 t A an B, .,,,V. i ,,,, - ff -Tiff f-:..f 'ifin 1 5-if MM W h w ": - J, 1' ,4 ,,, i ,wk 'Q ,f-f is .wx ' f,!:,,5,g if M H ,,.L ii ?V . ,ML k 1 -if - ,., I - i - yy A W A x .A 5 :VVV M V, L ,. I .Ek ,, ' I M ,, ,,::,,,, .,,5,.1 . Hymn glz K I VVVV , ,v , f ...k , . , i.. H ,, f 3. f - : ..,f' 9 Tj' Vlrbk I ,kinkiafgw K . I a -I - ., iw ,,, .1,,, .." V A A' V' ' xA ' I ":' 1 4 l" : J 5 ,f 5 ig A, l , A A i -Vf' 24 CONGRATULATIONS NICHOLAS AND THE CLASS OF I924 FROM: LAND SHARK GEu41nnans C085 BRAIN HOLE Punrus vom-1 GRE1 oozli ekffnl sur-:E I nrrf ufcr DEYOURER GAS sinus SllArlBunc Hounn THE BLOB CEREBRAI. 'PARAS :TE Rot GRUB unsfz nope yum mclrr nuamonl Louunsum lTEllNlFE'K, Brewer SC Lord Personal Sc Business Insurance since 1859 New .England finds security in our experience. 40 Broad Street Boston, MA 02109 Tel. 16171426-0830 Bra h Offices: Acton, Cambridge, Pram' h W mouth lmouth QLawre d Q Bedford QGail Aviation J CONGRATULATIONS FROM Fraser Lem1ey's SE TRY kigigfziigy 3780 MYSTIC VALLEY PKWY., MEDFORD The closest Lincoln-Mercury Dealer to downtown Boston TELEPHONE 391-5700 BAKERY GOODS SUPPLIED TO THE SNACK BAR BY THE C.H. BENT CO. AND ARTHUR C. PIEROTTI PAPA BEAR TOURS INC. 2258 Dorchester Ave. Dorchester, MA. 02124 'All the best!" Complimmts Qf H mz11r1'r's Irv Crmm. 131 EI1'olStn'c't, Milton, MA 02187. 296-1313 HBest Wishes To The Class of 98439 Merttila 81 Kiley, Inc. ALLBAR REALTY 1 1 60 WASHINGTQN STREET DORCHESTER, MA. 02124 q5xQ'.g?? 2 9 8 ' 2 4 2 0 xeCix:xSxc?1Aass. 0 ax?-53,0 Pye., 0205 'bbw X 'D if A Q Insurance GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1984! HIGTIIEINS C O Nl PA N I E S ...V-f"', To Everybody At Milton Thank You For Loving Rowena These Four Years. Without You It Would Not Have been Possible. Katherine and Chak-Cheung Yeung THANK YUU Daddy, Mom and Stephenie. I Love You So Much. Rowena 246 1IOHN 4:19 1:1 NIV 1 2,3,4,5 6,7,8,9 19,37 34,24,21,37 19,5,34 2,37 23,7 26 30 13 32 11 20 19 5,5,22 Here's to Milton, you're true blue. iOI5N'HISCOCIQ Gretohen's off to college, Congratulations, Denise! 1 Best Wishes To The Class of 1984! thanks to you. A country bumpkin she is no more but now a "pseudo" with smarts galore. Congratulations Class of '84. Some proud parents . M141 IB PROFIYI' YOUR WEALTI I Planning a Vacation in Spain? We suggest you spend part of it looking into low-tax investment in a Sun-Coast vacation or retirement condominium or home Condos from 515,000 Houses from 530,000 Call: 16171842-2818 fy uson saucy Jealfora 19 Maple Ave. , Shrewsbury MA 01545 All Our Love and Best Wishes Iudy and Sally 247 WE'RE PROUD OF YOU PAM CARROLL MOM Sz DAD FEBRUARY 25, 1984 MILTON 6 NOBLES 5 lO.T.j "YEAH CHARLIE, 'IT WAS AWESOME'!" Sandy, Ioe and Iulie BARNEY 81 CAREY CO. Undef One Clkmof LUMBER Sz BUILDING PHOTOSTATS ' PHOTOCOPIES ' PSFSTING SECRETARIAIMSEIIEYLEES6gi:IiElEPg':jilglE ANSWERKNG ' 2 GRANITE AVE., MILTON, MASS. 02186 . pl-HCS P.o. Box 118 TYPE 6 DRA KEEVIN GELLER Twenty-Two River Street ' Braintree, Massachusetts 02184 PRESIDENT 71 6171843-5700 ASH! game 7 Thanks, buddy - ' wouldn,t have made Ie Faime' it without you. " Rebecca maj. I'll miss ya. 'et MW Ke.. 1 -.n- Q America's favorite America's best selling Sgft diet soft Coke is it! 1. Just for the taste of it. BEST OF LUCK AND SUCCESS TO THE CLASS GF '84, from Your Local Bottler Of Coca-Cola Best Wishes To The Class Of '84. Congratulations May Each Of You Prosper In Time. The Staff Of The Peking House. C1355 1984 250 MILTON FLOWER SHOPS 524 Adams St. Telephone 696-3450 One of New England's Finest Florists CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GREAT MILTON CLASS OF 1984 5'-4. f ASN. ESPECIALLY "X.B." Love and Best Wishes - The Kahns MA K8cBOLIO'S ICE CREAM FOR THE CONNOISSEURW 362 Granite Ave muon, MA. O21S6 698-0550 Thank You Milton For 18 Wonderful Years. The Carrity Family Andrew: Don't Ever Forget: the dream room - 89 Marlborough St. - March 19 - THE DATE OF MY BIRTHDAY! KM - "I think you both better come in and face the music" - see you in five years? . . . and at the risk of being incredibly tacky . . . I Love you. Did you say you need a maid? ps. by the way everyone, I never wore bells. To P.D., S.E., K.F., Love you Honeys Luf, me Compliments of Lawson and Wa ne Thanks Chucka . . . M.C. see you in six years Sponsors Dr. 81 Mrs. W.H. Abelmann The Ayers Family Central Cleaners Dr. gl Mrs. Leo T. Chylack, Ir. Mary Jane Curran Walter 81 Caroline Dueger Iohn P. Feldman Dr. 81 Mrs. Robert G. Feldman Mr. gl Mrs. Edward S. Fitzgibbons Freeman House Bed and Breakfast Mr. 81 Mrs. Terence I. Gallagher The Gates Family Mr. 81 Mrs. Alan Godes Mr. 81 Mrs. Loren Godfrey Dr. gl Mrs. Arthur Goodman Dr. 81 Mrs. Dustin Heuston Drs. Elizabeth 81 Robert Lawrence Li'l Peach Mr. 81 Mrs. Paul L. Lualdi Dr. 81 Mrs. Charles Mahanor, Ir. Emily B. McKay Mr. 81 Mrs. Peter Merrigan Sandy 81 Dick Morse David 81 Ioan Poskanzer Elizabeth Pozen Mr. 81 Mrs. Francis W. Quinn The Quilted Acorn Captain 81 Mrs. I. Michael Rodgers Mr. 81 Mrs. Morton K. Rosenbloom Mr. 81 Mrs. Alexander Saunders, Ir. Iane, Amy, Lucy, and Iucare Mr. 81 Mrs. Shupp Dr. 81 Mrs. A.B. Stimson Dr. 81 Mrs. Ioseph Swirbalus Soledad Vega Pearl 81 Ioel Wolfson Martha 81 Tom Wright Maryanne Wuthrich Dr. 81 Mrs. Nicholas T. Zervas 2 """+.., l NY YE RBOUK STAFF D Vi 32 W , 'N R 'fi -4: Row 1 - Mr. Smith, Yeung, Iensen, Hoey, Wright, Dedijer, Godes Row 2 - Mr. Dewan, Hans, Spencer, Labert, Davies, Brown, Pozen, Weisberg, Ruiz, West Row 3 - Cirksey, Tsang, Singer, Andrews, Carter, Iohnson, Rosenbloom 254 I Www --I'- , lf, if . K Photo staff is a 10 letter word but should be a four letter word . . . What the hell is a pica anyway? . . . I spat again! . . . He reeks . . . These layouts must be done on sheets marked in PICAS . . . We have to type over 100 pages by when?!! . . . Please delete our blackouts . . . Compleat . . . Well, it's not my fault! . . . I Gantt use this typewriter! . . . Theo, can you stop blowing in my arn1pit?! .. . Pica is a four letter word .. . Kakie, can you sharpen my pencil? . . . But he's a nice guy . . . Has anybody seen the white-out? . . . Sorry, I ate the Twinkies . . . The key does not work!! . . . The whopper is watching you . . . Pass the erazzor . . . 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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, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 23

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Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 127

1984, pg 127

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