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1 Now wve know..whsreowk tbvv ~~~~~~~~PHLLPS ACADEMY, ANDOVER, ASSACH~SE S M Y6 Trustees Consider~ Commons, BudgetCkl Philo President ConMi Fa ce s Budget Woes By TOM RUBN The Board Trustees meets this Bicentennial. weekend to discuss next year's budget, Commons Plan By VER ROSE Bicentenni plans, a new Commons Discussion on building plans; will AstePioaho ociety, (Philo) proposal, afhd faculty appointments include a review the revised Commnons last week announced a new board, thq among othe~ topics. plans and a look at the progress plans debating' society's new, president Bruit Large Deficits the athletic complex W'hfch~ the -Conklin forecasted, "Gettinig our budget The Trusiees will vote on next year's Trustees approved at their winter eet- in shape -mk~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ myb e u n hard ads w pesdet eae budget which Business Manager George ing. Elibth tnhpahe e iz rcollery n Neilson prcj~cts will be $9,284,250. Next The Trustees will also, discuss 11"the ElzbtAnpcLa.Cleya( year's projected deficit wilflbe $760,225, possible sale unneeded properties Elizabeth Moore, Conklin plans t~ oadin'stoanes budget deficit was to Neilseon. They will~ discuss oide ng involvement. $1, in 1973.r'74. interest in a few PA buildings and - lmted, Fands The ma or reasons for the large whether other buildings are neede4 by Although the'society receives $200 deficit are' Pctors which w halve little PA or hould b sold. Also, they' will the beginning the, yearfrm ti control ver,' including rises in fuel oil consider~ an Art Department roposal to school's, club fund, Philo wasapxprkces, insurince rates and taxes, Neilson use the Zaem~ent the Addison Gallery 'l Kit-Kat girds rch for sp mmn i r matey 20 olrs idet ti erwe said. He aled, however, that between for art classes and to convert Brnner *'1team isrio gvt idtoa September 97,and une 1976, while House into a ceramics studio next Ylear. J~f ' 1(~]~i r' a ret>u r ~ :funding. Commentilng o &h shortage tenational price living went up. 17 The Trustees will vote on teachiing '""c, funds, Conklin said, "We had to dro'~ percent. the school's operating budget fellow and newv faculty appointments for oto oraetwtiblothl out o a tounament itfi Blmont i rose only thre percent next year proposed by Associate, Uad- ~ this-year and it~was embarrassing to Bficeiiteaial master Peter McKee. The list P re( mfle rso M a v 1 2that you re' from Andover and don~ TFhere wil be a review this weekend proposed appointments includes our.1 have the monetoner"rsgcos the Bicentennial Celebration plans male and five female Teachilng Fe' lows By R9NA SE `110 ~ feeding guests, costly toiuznament en based on the Alumni Council meeting ten and two male, and four female faculty "What good s sifting alone. in your in o or~linating cast, ho s, and dance." fees, and transportittiqn costs- caused ths days ago. The Trustees"wl be members.. room? Come hear the music' lay.,." 3radlshf (Jon Avery who comes to year's deficit.- nial Cmpai inclding: recogizingthat Finace, Cmmitte n May eport the A stag frommay12thn~ug ay,wri ig. nsead, e eet a frindly espit 'discussing a working on the Bicenten- ThelTrustees will also hear routine Such memorable Caba 't lyricq come to Ber in in search ins iration- for his lie ud hl a a 18, th frt'nniversary the Bicenten- report on investment policy and results; a 14 as the centerpieze Pare ts Getman, Ernst Ludwig( hris Randolph). a sucsflsao.a h r Annuil nial wil be ll with daylong activities in Collegj Couhselling fice repqrp on Weekend. This year's spring msi al who finds him a oo in a boarding Dered Tunm tthywnawas Chicago. S&dFrederic Stott, Secretary figures and rends in clgadisns str uppers Wayne Robinson in ~is hot se wned by Fra ein Schneider for best adanced spe~ker, bst nove he Acaddpy Also partaking in* h nanisosofc eoto hlsz second spring musical and lower H a' (Ra.-hel Shub) Findin this milieu ; speaker,an seco'n4 best novice seke discuss on a h Bietn ill be and composition the student, body 'and Flaks in her, first major role. at'andov r..berlin too distrctnluff is lur~d into The team has bcn victorious over oth, non-trusee Alan Blanchard '57,. Mary schblars ip policy; a Summer Session Directors Frank &llizia. and Ju ia the Kit-Kat Kuthe ot spot'in Berlin, schools, luding Exeter, yet conenr Briagg, Abbo '36, and Elizabeth Powell, report n admissions; and a repori on Roe~ feel the major asset the show 2 is wh re he is. entertdin by the Kit-Kat the effet limited funds on the-team' Abbot '56. A their meeting, the Alumni the Complementary Schools Program, and the! strength the script. As Roe girl;. Here he miet the devastating, performnajic, Conkli stated,'"t's io Council proposed the, production' a Short Term nstitute. commented,; "t's a trong plot and a child-like, nd sexy, S ly Bowles (Hyla that we hdsuch gat gains in match comnmemora e ublication; he itclu- Additionally, they will review the MS) good. plot, not just your basic musical in Fla s). 'against other-schools and our only defea sion f h alumni families in the Squared program, and actions taken by -which the p ot's only function is -to td anhefr.' Scineider ': has her' 7 cme in our own." celebration, adteddition iademic the faculty in: the past tr, nling together 'the musical. score. The oly affintions divided btwrn boarders Fr. Cokisidhpat o.cnm demonstrai ne andexhibits to the 'the new sex plicy. problems ar6 those inherent in perform- Ko: te (Ellen Knox) who has a seemingly next year by attending tournaments S ple cts V -~~~,~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~./U - ~~enc less supply f sa lors streaming 'nearby schoola, such, as the Bok~ h o m~~~~~~~~~~~p- -~~~ through her door ad Herr Schultz School andandover High to cut do~ (Rob Mobley), aa iable, humble, on the high''cost- transportation. s ansummed ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~e up is program by sayin 0 <::~~~~~Sal moy:. i w ith C1ff and troubles pressure debates and ptacing it mom"4 i'niirri ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ e ia th mess rf sort andlovers' fui.t' knthlemhsl-ff Outg~ing hief te Pot while Peter Colombo will -take charge Scheerer. Photography taitor,- feedbg astemnyrssht.cifs fu". outoin' ~ itor-in Ciffore to become invo ved n heligprcpaonned Pburri Bhi h anone oa h the Sports Department. Rounding out her assessment, saying, " 'bave rnm smuggle money or, 3 Political The new ~hilo head said the mn appointment pf upper Bruce Thompson the" board a~re 'Art Editor tic ard doubts that the Bicentean' Poi Poui pa." Wayne Robins, asi Master difficult thing in running Plo is evoki~ to head tht 1978 Pot Pourri and upper CrwodadUdrls.EiorBl ilb otyo h agn nimity th Ce onies, is the em oiment the commitment ~ncsayfrom members George Business St. La~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~.irent Manager. as Miles. celebration tself." evil, eilpeenraeraeprereanreitispcill degenerate, and uverse in deca- especially in i ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ weeks-,aio spent 'Balshi cmmented, "Thompson is ' Bicentennial The outgoing boatc ao'i named to dent Berlin as Nazim ses to~piower. for major debates. Agoin, membershj both responsible and knowledgeable St. Laurent remarked, "Next year's next year's Pot Pouri oard Bruce Student tickets are oin sale today for and participation tend to vary-in d~ about the ii riacies anaging the board has the'ambition and qualification Conklin, Kirk Doggett, and Colin $1 hile parents have paid,s3 in advance proportion' to aailable funds, according publication. believe he will produce a to produce- an otsad, biete]a Mc sassat ntephotogra hy. in t e Performing Arts fice.-this is the to Conklin. Coinetitng on this Conklip solid and coppelling book; he certainly Pot Pourri; we'll; work etter as a team Departmnent.] Additional y, Howard first play hn stdent, admission, said, "t's'a fairly liquid group because Jgaeu has red-up the ge momentum and because we've seen what organization can Blumenthal, Kim Ellison, eter Lets u, app. rently i afrt fsttehg ednt'hv h oe ogtte ha to so." nt a do thy. u uan' a ' in an o ' fstte4g ~ o',hv h oe ogtte support o o'o"nformed his dor epotpourri" Tuh adde aihan Ad a os oaf o Br aaivlea muc We'd like to." appointment, Thompson said, "Next "With next year as the bietn iapo be working ith the Busi ess Depa rt- d- year's dwill try to emulate past Pourri, my objective is going o be to tr et -_ te board n ig to adapt our medium to to get a feeling PA, the last sixty to Layout Eitor Richard Riker has'. the respectiv background the up- seventy years 1 through correspondence 'decided to name his'isuccessor at he *coming senior class. am confident this with older alumni and focus,on what it copein thistemsc piao bo~rd will r well together in the was like then." and: layout. Though his suc sbr has not,p A ' c lt,,co ' n pusi forganization an fiiny" Sot dto ae agsi,"-n been determined, Riker fe t obliged to l"ar Members terms actual sports coverage, iexti comment on next year's st if. " tnk B3y JEFF JACOBSON ' Assisting St. Laurent with fiscal year's book will be exciting and that under, Bruce Thompso s superlative he Bientenni1al Sculpture Commitmteswill! be upper Liz Dunn as scintillating to sports fans." directorship, 'next 'ear's ok has h~ eel eoeo e cltrsdsge Associate Bulsiniess Manager. Peter Wil- At a receht board meeting, senior potential to be one o the fiuiest by nstructor Gerald Shertzer to be liams will be Executive Editor, aiding Executive Editor John Nordell cm- 'yearbooks in Andover's on and presti- thefa Bicentennial sculpture. The ;.1 'e i Thompson ui~ administrative procedures. mented, "'m leaving, confident that; the igio~iis history,, as am.' since ly happy to 20. stainiless steel structure will be - Ben Bathel~l` an. ee ~arnwl outstanding spirit fostered in this yar's see that the new board inbers hve loca din the center the southern part serve as joint Photography Editors. Josh board will be carried forward b the 'prited from our succes s and qur te Great Quadrangle, near Bartlett" Truehepart w be the new Copy Editor editors next year's book." Laura mistakes." and earson Hall. 'he structure will consist five. T4Tv~~~~ t.,lb~~~ Announced,-' r~~~iz~~s. 1j~~~#j ". ~~met pieces that surround! two added ~spac s and imply a third space." - - ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~Jacco ing to Shertzer, who added, "the ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~to pae r ybolic the' last 200 year Phillips cademy's history, with -the tird space representing the future o tecdm"shrzrnedhathe' 'symnb ism the structure parallels the2

2 PAGE TWO 1['he PEUL[>(P(AN Work uty epacesprobation ~Cluster Ronald Ran' Dearmetsn Five Clusterd VWhi e Abb'ot Abstains NEWS FEATURES By DREW GE~~FF, probation'~l "Right now, all students~ preter workaabbotcclusterhaasnevvrruseddthhe332hourrwork Ronald ii,~~an Ronald RY~~ii ~ ince its inception nearly One year ago, almnosi d U.tyi b e~ use probation is connected with duty alternative. Acconn to'abbot Cluster Dean Editor Editor erycluster Ronald hasadpe-te3horwksyem Ryan isu in sa ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~1Carroll hscul Bailey, only recenty have he and cluster xt ~ ~ ~ ~onl eeyadpedte3 a huroryyteainist hs ol :hi nge."'ret Rpnald ~~~~ ' Ronald Bya as a viable alternative to probation. To d ate, fivf The p 'nciple' work h urs accomplishes part members discussed t" institution. Abbtsreva Ronald ~~ Executiye Editors clusters have employed the prpgram as an ntegral robat~' objective in a more constructive tions apparently stem: from the need for adequate Ronald component their discipline system. Abbot manner; a ia tudent still reminded his 1supervision in order: to call wokk ditty a tru4; Ronald Ryan Road- Cluster, which has yet to iise the system, till nistake rd oevr, f his debt t h erigdvc.a tdn hbcueo Ronald Ryan qusinstevlue the p gram as a learning Fommunitb his work. N Cluster Dean Nat insufficient supervision, actually 'work. 15 hours 'Associate Editors Ronald Ryan experience, contending that insufficient super- Smith explined, "Probati carries~ with it the instead 32, will rost likely feel -that he has Asociatlditr Abotsaruennpora 'loss mneanig omiou ftit iamine dismissal that isn't escaped the program's. rules,, thus losing epc Abbo's rguentattacks thdl system in ts weak always n sary fr' a learn, ng dlevicei. Work duty for the discipline system. Mr. Bailey believ '"f a, RPOdRS O P~iNsot are th constant reminder to the' student stdn osn't work '11 his h~ours, the meaning. Ronald RyaonadnRanes~opdth ork houcurs Dean Frank Eccles his fense ind it is effective." Mr. Ecles agreed, the 32 hour system' is lost." He continued, "f Editor RoadPa h okprobation or oaetafter weighing "4dvlpd 'is a very negativ. type pinishment. worked all the hours With the student myself, Managing Editor cocp Ronald Ryan onl yn three major faults the former discipline system 32 hours work is a cont iution in itself." iwould then find it valuable." ' ""nad y probatiorj without any alternative First, '' xeuieeioronald RyanhtoEitr probation did not differentiate the degrees in.a Ronald Ryan Photo-Editorsviolation a major school rle. To us h ost ~Xssistant Editor Ronald Ryancommon example, there is obvious disparnthe Ronald ~~~~~nald Ryan Ryan ~~~violation in the dnking rull between a student Ronald Ryan ~Cartoon Editors - Ronald Ryan oadrn who is caught drunk as ather who s found N ODY- KNOW be'trow8e Al14 SEEN Associatt Editors Associate Managing Editor: Sipping a- coo Mceowhedon hsnay t~hrlnsmithafternoon homework. Most ten, wor~k duty Photographer exacts retributio. for a minor infraction'i a Sports ~~~Major rule. Probhtion did not consider wh at the BUSftESS individual may have contributed to the cn~mun- Ronald Ryan 'ity. According to the work duity rational, a studeni Ronald Ryan not need to prove himself ~,f worthy charactex Advertising Manager after being sentenced to probation. Rabbit: Pond Ronald'Ryan Cluster Dean Jack Richards 4rsserted, "Pnrobation Circulation Manager - asks people to cag.sne;kids who we aren't asking to change just make a mistake. They don't really need to be put on pobation." Probation without apiy alternative did not induce honesty. Al a DC meeting, if sudents dand wereicaughl' doing' this, thywould reevlth dat am a s they would f they had told the truth concerning n L o c o i~0 their ene n most caetestudenit' had 30 ~~~nothing to ose, penalty-wise,iby lying. -The horsotion hs apparently' fed to' a r e th deeop at a disciplinary system which rn - makes probation mean more to the bfen er. The CELdiscipine prp~sal o the aculty According to Pine Knoll Cluster Dean~ Susan - Formerly, work duty o campus was limited One problemn which afflicts the PA discipline The CLstue nheak maouesbtd oyd. "Prob tion is a breez'e if students.d~n't only to C nn uy rn ai~tenance or system is deteinnn the extent to which a which would ostensibly create, a third chance..hs peald 'gons ok r mt oee 1 tkste suet'ra L take it serio onhs clustemr. wmthhowr h suet be 5ke ru~,a criterion 'sometimes systera, or T orothers thprcs, A greater t s also rvie at' DC' students hscltewhaeon'w6rk duty considered w deilig the punishment 1 not ineinseives enuals~~er or meeig bewe tdn anl faculty bece help build bridge ~dc n trails as part a student will rcie r.lodcle ti mark tl otiprtant stand taken n eeigbe sunt s osa madsc te, miorcet years Tspoionwch ork hours. iscipline Committee membe'r gulah coniservation grou-p in Ano rcalled thi Andover ' situation the tip the iceberg 'problem.", She corretly thatphillps asert Aademymust Sheffield noted, " really think there has been Village rvment oe He contends that 'elaborated, "We don't go' snooping around here, 'more. honestly at DC meetingis." Many feel this- this kind work f c pus fers a good H" osoemktedcso hte h educte is morlly stdent s wel asacadm- "sense openness cated between the 4fiudents alternative to those jobs o campus v~hich "only' ' P fensel~'s; one~ out, One or one out a icall th is mostimpotant,erhas oncet to andfclyiote beeiil to the stdn.mrs. take work awyfrom oth 'eo" on up per 'thou sand." Some believe that work duty, with its emerge from the discussions the CRL n fautsotnureiii tun.aa t epe practical'terms ths means tat whileuoyd bserved, "Friendshipsl between a student """rk duty. 1,' general atmosphere o trust and honesty could 'prns, ol A evn and' the faculty, are very precious and vuable. CFther clusters, besid sabbot, 'have felt serve to eliminate this problem. An anonymous "in 'loco - - tech more, use the Our help for a student in trouble dependis upon likewise the problem sup iion. Mr. Richard member a recent l)siln omte educational punishn ent work duty'rather than - s. dsrieenthr~ythtwr iepeseshceeioploidtnsprisr horsm'ttck the scare tactics probation, and ultimately, trs. xrse hene o r ut uevsr dsrie nte ytatwr-or atc dismiss ' les~~~~~. ',~~Work hours, in some cases' have decrea'ed the ' who would not carry' any oher (interfering) job. "ceberg" problem:,,work hours have become a Thsa This ab jowver, tact apat in the probability a student's dismissal ar his He recognized this need in is cluster, noting that way for the DC to show how much they think an rc logic,, ~wvr falls fprtivte 'second, iajor rule violation. Mr.. Eccles, referring work hours are supervised"' ot quite as fightly as ~,fender fins been brooking 'h it~ cnret Th auoatctthe 'd~y s impa~tlcl uspepion an misgic~ed The former system, recalled, "t was very 1 hard to dismiss some people dn their second fense. would wish." Flagstaff ustrda Judith ', A year, the work~system as an' ltratiet Hamilton questioned the ethics extra burden probation, has- brought o light many itscost f ome re~nnng for a ive dy midterm after probation. n that way, probation didn't work duty superviion placl on teachers, "s it a advantages as well as sits disadvantages. On the probatonary acatio is wsteful whethr the fender ive in New York f Alaska. The work mean very much." Upper Bob' Stratton,expres'sed maysuet'veswe ~said, " feel ha~ punishment' for the kiso br the teachers?" As a result tdice ncies between 'cluse ' whole, its positive ttributes ulnumber the, possible problems. For now, e syitem's biggest misddu i suh a Vbation-vacation would work duty is a better form o punishment, fd6r a discipline, policies, many tudents placed on problemf lips within itssu ervision. But, its crjt still mo~re problims for the fender, and make' more work 'for th~ faculty once the student major rule violation than probation' because th 'punishment is physical and ev n beneficial iwothe probation in Abbot who a mbving out the cluster may face certain cot sequences next year. -'only progression to perfection can be. brought about through it' applicatidn. Perhaps Mrs. retured.!~he housing a foreign student on school. Probation, though, is ust a threat which Mr. Bailey explained that many cases which Hamilton summ 'up the development the probationwol etesroslgtia problems, tells'the student that if he is chught breakiig any received probation in his cluster might have program whn he described her cluster's possily lnonvenehcig eiter PAfaculy or more rules, they (faculty) wiij ruin his Andover received work hours some here else.' He re- situation: g to have the option, but just 'distant relatives the 'fender. The expens calreer throlugh dismissal." Richards shared marked, " feel the students we placed on, don't thinhk we've sed' it enough." - sending ull scholrship- students home would his opinion about the stigi associated' w ith endanger PA diversity as it would effectively'jp -' probation are' at a disadvani age." '- deprive other needy students scholarship funds. -' Similairly, the probation-viacation dqes not anticipate's the problems n family life which could'd-.' arise wihan unexj~cted return home. Often a '~~~-' suspension could onli aggravate the very problem 11dissr rilm. ai xrse gied by more popula'ytes Th e oniatbnr G ou which cat~sed fense.. the Further- p~obatioary W'Uthat "'the administration should', alter qu lifled individuals than their and vote;evni U.d not vote for more, the' actice in~olving parents directly in A 4 E ~. the present' system an rhbt-opponients). ' h We~'teParty" party: Of the discipline process by sending students home li L d ~ suet rmotiigmdee esgetta tcutreeto ore if you decide not to, don't be contradlc s the apparent object ive the when they are not really, sick."! This is time the clusters hold debates between surprised if oureceive a visit from proposl: sudentsat to each Andver wihout would like to cmment bni the an excellent dea, but Ken, do you th addts e a~ tdn Chet soon ae the elections and you shiring he esposi~lity- imlict 'i dimissl - med-ex article in The PHLLPiAN by have any theories or helpwb hints for pre ent his o fher deas in open' are ionized into your respective moral euain''ken Oasis. Poor writing producd an a change? f it were - easy as ses! ion and then defend th. ' particles. '- The a~ut suld'view the probation vacation atrocious article which was srrising '"devising a new format'th t separates, The other asnsfo5 all this ith a song inour hearts, claus 4 withskepicismin upcoing eetin, tind n ou schol ne sapr' 1 the sick from- the sport evaders..."1 mainess are to have a gitime, to The Where's TePrty Party 'but it should not allow. this single line in the 'll first note a very 4rprbfound 'm sure a different sys:em, ould cre te a prank in good taste, and to proposal to disembody a, proposal which if statement from' one the nurses haye been initiated long l~, a, e a little humor on this otherwise prprya eddadrwrecolmaepa whcm.osishould have mitted 1'A~ ~~&~ro ft n boring and overly reserved ~ eh ~academic\ s schoo edcate~stud~ts ' ne whili r edcol n mor mak tha P the a for wcmrensi.s lack sense or setneras have mado more E LTANcnee "a' oe At6c thttemde Ph u om on acm 0 TefcthttisHB on NewEnld properly ~ ~ ates ts ~ = inirt ~ ~ ~ ige yumtmertrecoree ny w orsltr" hs n bjcie ttefrhwano w tn b t~ mpeel n an ow 'retvean eptalhsneehre-ar ntllgetpepl o ertao ay school wh stud a upoedyisalgiiat raonfo ost on. s orth 'auth 'a wrtig PA puslut at 'i ant Elaetn oteddtr fa Torhene. anthe comentc rema, ULNcnesthi e Med fib crh e'll (she)lv yac u fot t illbod ewudhv.n' difeent noursae can temertr t ajle n su~r f A~ fu o "-c nu rears dtl4 ourpltr e reoliefrnicfcm stn ek pains trate eally be is n' theoe o thel ri ayfntoso n Huei ntol ~aet ie u true:, reaisicllyitswale. srogl ele ederlepresenttie. Wre nee orisasoanntiuinwhsytf student ontw cam urlae beeni is e tn P b t oten n 'stu en in, outivige t o y the gusasekes dupoubtlthat e tate "rulyo sick"ri o' olln A o h i deg, A..Btctatses afther sn'jt, ny the usmuhistsaneoro issung amedic-a treatmen b veus et suggest hot willn l rsee, fi. eharis limite and r the atohea entry into'tesoth nd t the fkrthenfirmary.'n e smig' As pyoua ete kno Brook Doughery for acigemn is diminised it o mmun deiy. o t'fe Mi n Ayu senenc suc asl "att'lgtog net sand Chet Skinead are erninfo sta oe ideas:i etutuain o S citere: irstoa posiblt that in7 heue spouryuth.efsstotk an sentrtie d FlagstafClsor, repc y e.pra obnn theyou o e e ao n othepaon' Stlmn Needs a s~~~heensi s wntellrsapo ob~f n u intenionstorornningattis rs A c'lste'oil Charma ou l havei. tl be d'end ord hee c

3 4~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ 17 UJUV: ~~~~~~~'~~\'<~~' '. ~the xperience, is ntenqe ' ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ e Short r nstitute Chemistry course is increased amount personal respontbility. n a i~~~ '! i ~~~~~~~~an intensive suyinsecond-year Chemistry topics. way, it is a goad preparation f6r col! ge life. WEL~~..,.FDONTJJ~T1S~r,~.,The sxwe oueistpal ftoe'as far as the academic requireme~s go, much 11l~~~~E DO VcL 5E ~ t lencountered as acollege freshman; yet students the work is, a review the b chmia L)1~.P 11t, FEJ ~ KJi 'cover all the mate ial at a much more rapid pace. principles under lextensive examil tion. The PowM o. n ordero rea ly understand the STY program, ' course, which is taught by Dr. Dou as Hardin * THE O11-E 1STUVFFTS.~-togone must consider the complete circum- and Dr. James Wilson, includes thre~hu~ MN&L5 1flFM WTH ~ T--~stances surroundi' g an ST student. Since the laboratory work each day in the hope that COMM~oNS Mp AT SCH601 '~~~1~~~er'1 1~~~~~~~~ Chemistry class c nsists boys (11 13), the' studen~ts will develop improved, lab t phi s ' ~~~ij~~'t~. RE~~~~ Po'~~~ ~majority the css reside~ at Williams Hall, in Thereis oehdnibqcktesh "4 ~ ~ ~~~~A O Nhat appears to b o the older structures on during thrsholk STs' sting t~eporaml 5CCP~~S AL_ AER campus. We t ere are advantages to housing academic requirem~t frmor hom~ schoov As 'ST students toget er (the common, interest in one a result the inte ive nature the ~T coi rses, subjectarea alo for mutualassistance among very little'time is talbet ope h ok those in the dorn; and one does not feel as and with a new eny~rnment, many 'sto4lents:~bs though he were'th 'only "outsider"!) there remains to pursue the vri s recreational oppprtunifies. n te s itu ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~nevertheless, on a minimum interaction Most us seemito have adapted t the shool ill ~~~~~~problem St ins fro th ft that Williams Hall 'certainly a differe~it concept 'in learni' nd Chapn Housi (the girls' dorm) are somewhat 111// ( u~~ture partlcipaht; in the program might benefit ki )4~~~tromn housing int r ar dorms as small groups For most, he 'students in he Chemistry,,program, dormitoy life is a njew O~d challenging experience. While it presents a certain sense ',communal living, and necessitates cooperation mrong the inh its, 've discovered an Will Hall And Chap~in "Hse:K C u o p l e W o rl~ Ofteir 4 ~ ~~~ ~ ~~~~~~~d a'i Ptymembers. carefu though, les they aslo where the daily paper. By Ar4GELA SMEtlRS Classes began. at 8:15 the next morning and ir the pencil sha ner is nd reval thepiselves; the Crative ritingstudents met in acsrom instea,hy wea a cifident acial expressioni When arriving at Phillips Academy for the STY at Will Hall. The pgam enabled ST students and chek c ou tb ks as i i were a mere" task Program, was a bit surprised to learn that to at breakfasta Abbot Dining Hall, go to Will gather than an adnture. Chapin House was 15 minutes from the main!hall for morning classes and, course,~ return'to i to. Many the re amiable PA persnalities i ftcemist~y tudent hard at wk campus.- Peing an opportunist, knew this would Chapin House for th~ -remainder the 4y. T then ","tke the time to a,"how do you like the'l ST enable me to get daily exercise thout having to gave this plan a name, the ST Triangular Route. 'Cetive Writing oga? fkced~ this uestion iia enroll inla sport. later regretted this notion. iat this point realized where the alo reputation. ',serltimes and yrsonse varied from "t's E a ig~ r - At this time, assumed only location would ' the, STY's had originated. f STY students did ':t, to"wll, "i ok" at which point was 4 1 Z1A.. L i~ sdparate'~me from other PA students; however, have adesire to meet PA students,' the only 'twr~g this mnd ne but necessary question! : soon discovered distance was only the beginning. ~ pportuniy Would be during lunch or,'inner, at.;. Eventually, STY stdents do find' iheir.iolacj at in ntering Comm'n fo inr eie oet~ hich tie'tswere to eat at Commoni., being 1"r the. Academy, a 'they are probay' eien ' ( ' i~ inthe upper-left dining room. Here, was pinning on f the fortunt Ssuents, enjoyed ating ' '4ippntdwhen s time to leave. ably~ b myself in a social field as well as a dining room. tcomn.hwvrohesudts d vlpda- atrcn, el. T ih~u ~t Cmmon. oter suden ]4wev~, opod a ltertion, eel STprogram ould plicvoke;- The frst few students met greeted me with banal habit congregating in the corner te dining '! 0her than, preven integration with regular P politeness, but one girl expressed her opinion as roomihlnter meal ad exiting asrpidly as students. The pro m'does provide an excellent, J By "U~1N JONES ' she excla,~,~st,~'ucld" ipstereo.qsmile :''".'.'. "- uilcatioaal experie cefos toy de' ntadovr'stpa 4 Atene on my face and left the dining room that night ' 'ne ae te~lu'4tdets m' g mmgle i- 'frperfection-t& bcila rfl'tia vy lnfaaion o Phillips Academyn. 1 gaiean One plaeate S~sudetstm' "sinl " ve hdy feelingratherlike 1 khard ixon at the annual with, PA students isl the library. Te mutb zcsslprga caemica y. ' extremely positive impresso o P'after gr~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~duating g from f the Sum mer Sessioxati insi1975,75 istnty nconone Apriln'Ari 11 when observed the location Chath Housea Ksnn~~~~~hR however, instantly encountered realit)~~~~~~~~~~~~ [~~~[j7~~~ m nso C.We have the A d L'and ur isolated classroom in Will Ha~ ' A largebst selebtion,sonralied the dual purpose thst progrhm. Firstly, a ru fei nd seness is' opm M 'Uh sposdto develop among 1suasTe ' ' ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~'physical isolation facilitates and pro otes this Andover. unity~,within the SgopSeo studntsareexpected to benefit lyst 4 om~ the' Try s me nens A~t*1aaei n eieta e herie with PA students is not one h. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ TYPHOO(Black Tea) -ed At first was distraught felt co lie t9 GNSENG (Korean) *Fo*stick with the STY students, but as'ntdto ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~NDAR (French),' take advantage Andover's facilte -pcaly. 77 MAN ST., iHARBOR the school's greatest resource, its pepe avto MARK WENDE'LL ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~the conclusion that Andover ias O~~flCEVURNTJRE X STREET OFFCE FURNTURE 516 E X StREET ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~gration the -students into the mis GOLD Ninstitution with a wel-defined c u ty. ntem PA THE RUBBCE STPS LAM MASE life would be unfeasible and probal d tructive.' RUBBER 6TAMPS ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~i ~~An incidient iwith the grs r k team MMEOGR0APHS-, epitomize; Phillips Academy's dedicati to STY DUPLCATORS - ~ ~W~students. When tried to join the t tem PHOTO COPY MACHNES controversy 'about-whether orcomet not coula compete~~~~ 3 SALES AD SERVCE ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~arose. The situation remained unre e for 10% O~~ WTH THS several weeks, eventually leading to a bu d up o~ L001o OFF WTH THS AD ii~~~~~~~~~~~~~~nimolity and an outbreak emotion. he coach' 6 ''suppoi~edti idea my competin on teama, but the girls did nt like the idea an'utsider. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~As a result was hurt and felt c pletely.1 ~~~~~~~~~alienated from the 'school. ~~B~~UULJ~~~~~D ~ PA has accommodated me well o' other occasions. am allowed to audit an AtHistory class, which enjoy very much. n add ~on, the ~~]J~~~ fl ~~~~ debating society has asked e to arti pate in their, competitlbns. - U"LJ'~~JUULJ ~~ So the STY student remains in limbo; 1 hey are T M restricted because hey are not a genuin~ part ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~the PA community,,and they fail' to rm strong, Muportvecoliionamng n-f Ml ~. curd

4 1 ~~~~~~~~~ Blue.Baseball Splt wo With.oe AndoverDemolishes Nvashua H 13 7 By DUNCAN MacFARLANE bottom the third, PA waited until the defeated the 'N~.shua Panthers Saturday, April 30; Lowell, Mass.. "t fifth inning to lengthen its lead to 10-S Pitcher Brian Dtjriett, who lasted nine was a baseball game with the score a After that, the Blue added some frosf'ing innings, pitched better than the P4 football game!" pitcher Bryan Durrett to the cake with six more runs spread hurlers on Saturday. commented after! the first game a over! the remaining three innings., The The Brue players looked good; they doubleheader betwveenithe Andover var- final score was hustled to get pop fouls, did not hesitate sity baseball team and the Lowell towelih Tops Blue n Secohd as muchk as before on their throws University sub-varsity. Under the clear, After the first inning and a half, the around the infield and,- although there blue Lowell skies, the' Andover squad second game loooked to be an even were no home uns, their, hits were - split the doubleheader, winning the first bigger romp than the first, with the Blue consistently solid, and usually added to ~ game 16-7' and dropping the second, leading '.3. A dream-like situation the PA runs. Spcond base~an - Mike Q"~"~.lV Co-captain Paul Wheeler high- quickly turned into a nightmare, how- Rausco, who made several f ie pljays in ' s *~":' ~ lighted PA's efforts by blasting three ever, as Andover fell apart adlwl thfidlsletehting, with four,.'~-'''~ home runs. 'began scoring. T he Blue gave up two hits 'in five at bati. But Raus~.o was only " Blue Takes'Flrst runs in the second inning, four in the one nine players who played well. n the first game, Andover sparkled. thir4 and two more in the fourth. At the ' The Omen''''",,._'. s After holding Lowell to two runs in the end four innings, the Blue' un- f the top the first inning had been' -., first two innings, thie Blue exploded. Joe expectedly,faced an tie. Althiough an omen for the rest the game,;r then' Zeoli Mik uss Raus'p, Bgwoo and itchr Rik;Noone scored the final PA the result would certainly have beena. "' '-. Bruce Lenes all 'crossed the plate for the run in th~e six'th inning, Low'e went on to disaster for the Blue. The 'Panthers ' Blue in the ~~~~~~~~~~third, inning, giving PA a 6- win the gan1e, 14-2 scored two unearned runs as a result '~ lead. Wednesda~/, May 4; Andover- n a three errors. The B16ie, however, came Although Lowell added a run in the game bloopers and pop flies, the Blue back immediately to take a 3-2 lead, thanks to Joe Zeoli,_ Rauseq, and co-captain Gerry Harrington. Bioth teams shut out the other in the second inning, S cotnd baseman MUME RAUSEO heads for hom agusn s.a photo/smi but in the third Harrington and Rick S~~~~. P d u Noone both crossed home and the F11 ) 4 1 ~~~~~' ~~~Andbvr players~ never looked Wornrd for 1 1 ~~~ the rest the aftclrnoon. - The Panthers scored a run in bo h the T fls D e l ~~ ~ ~ ~ "'~~~~'~~~\ei'~ ~~~~~sore to 6-4. Bt even this margin fi St encounter against prep school o APaesBw * Q nk~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~seed too close fr the Blue. A double c mpetition, the Anlvrvriytennis Anoe' alradd '1 ipo ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~soon eddnashua's soring teim dcfeated Deerfield by a whopping' John Dineen, 'a top-ranked Floridia', cacsthat inning. Meanwhile lzeoli, 8-3 margin. ' locked horns in the number one single; BV LZA DEERY Guyer's two goals. The final 9-71~ score Rauseo, Russ Bigwood and Lenes' ~cored Still smarting fro an agonizing 5-4 match. Th6 two split the first two sev between PA the ( 44rt~~~~ae~ eens ls' ih~ h n pule fiuth nn iinng'te Sthe adayardl0 Amateri.tonaitse8-6,vin a Wednesday, May, 4; Andover Mass.- would outh rntnine to foir. lois to tehvadfrsmen, the Blue sending themacit adesvehi The girls' varsity lacrosse team' received excellent goaltdrnding Jessica B3arton, Pat~sGame 17r cketmen took dut heraggressions on set: Dineen battled pack from an ear their first taste defeat in a close, tough who blocked many crucial shots. Th aters nqade-a fuitile effort to t e outclassed Green squad and pro- deficit to triumph, 4E6, 6-2, 6-4. match against a powei~ful St. Paul's ' ati WnySnaedcoin-,come back, but Andover's fielding was c eded to blow them f the court. -Competing again~t an old tournamnt varsity squad, 9-,7. The lead alternated ninted on the rather tenegm,' m too much -for them. Zeoli' and 1~auseo Dbuble~ competition proved to be a rival who had defeated him two years ag6. beteenpaand SP Lihrough~out h esdwith t. ieplyo veyoy eahcose h laefrte tnirir time e asant surprise as PA captured all at the number five slot, Mehlman ha contest and the final outcome was not on etaeecaljesc.thiam wlew eerndlns'alsgo scored in tl re doubles matches. some revenge incentive which carried hi decided until the last period. was really close and we could have js the seventh innig TeBlue went on to Depth Provldes PA Vctory throught the first se't, 6.3. The, mome 'Fast Pace as easily come out on top.".win it, The match w~t actually decided tumn suddenly shifted, however, as th First home Judy Morton scored a during the third through sixth singles DPeerfield player began mnaking sho~ quick first goal as Andover set a fast atches as Andosver won each "one which he had previously been missing pace in the first half. Durin g the half, PA wthout the loss od a set. Co-captain and went on to a 3-6, 6-3, 6-3 victory kept pressure cn SPS with Shelly Guyer, Nark McDonnell cr'ushed his opponent, Seventh an Mike Somers, searching 'or second home, Ellie Cunningham, atac in the third spot, while fourth 'ifirst arsity win, came up eni ty wing, and Judy Morton scoring a total n an Jeff Stone ~~~~~~~disnmantled his adversary' handed as he fell, 6.0, 6-3. four goals. Despite the Blun effort, St. ina quick match, 6'!1, 6-0. Wdedy a ;Cnod. Paul's led by only one goal at fhe half. 'Co-captain MikelSolovay posted the "Our Mott difficult task 'the day wa At the beginning the second half,.i"ird t' Blue victory ii the fifth slot, 6-3, findinj t e damn place," commente the score was tied 5-5 and bohtasv~'~' 6-3. Lower Bill Way,1notched in his first varsit~ tet ris coach Michael Lopes afte~j were possibly determined to win. 'SPS, ' rsity triumph as the expense hisity teiuah emo ishese an out-tnmnnemolishe more dletermined than the Blue, netted Deerfield's number ~ix player, 6-2, 6-1. Paul's squad by a 9-2 margin. ronically, four additional goals to top Morton's and F ich Oasis, number eight on the PA the slopin red clay 6u rts located on thej N ew-ton F ' ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ldder, also coasted to victory, 6-3, 6-4. pictures4 St.,Paul's camnpus proved t~] Blue Sweqps Doubles be a pe fct setting' for an Andovrer Sailors' ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~With a 5-3 lead going into the massacre, The Blue racketmen took~as~ Sailors '~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ doubles competition, the Blue needed lead afte the singles competition andj ore more point to clinch the victory, proceeded to 'sweep all the doubles il~~~~~fexv'ton,-.,wamp A n, c )nsidered ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~PA's wea'iness turned' into its Swaxi".ipy GUANi ov sderedgha thea% Bide swept the three straight sets while the'two lossesreut and THE SKPPER natches. After the 1third duo Mc- Wednesday, May 4; Charles River- onnell-way secured the Blue victory The undefeated Phillips Academy Sailing mith a 1,6-3, 6-3 win,' both Andover and Club becamne the defeated Andover Eeerfield decided to turn the remaining Sailing Club last Wednesday afternoon n atches into eight game pro sets and rias the Newton High sailing team breezed. nish the match sooner. PA's top team by the Blue sailors in two out three Steve Bakalar-Mike Solovay won in an races. h altruhtes.. e~pl xte'nded set, 9-7, while Stone and Excuses CetrPLYmvnMees.pooSnti ehilman finished f their opponents, No, it is not true that skipper Ned / ',. Andrews finished last in three consecutive races because he is 'a crummy sailorau or because his crew was 'Liz Siderides. t L r se o s To Powerf Deefild H JV that lead weights had been attached torv F ra Ao,4-s' was a combination the two. Sailing with his sister Sue, Com'modore Rob Canning blamed his sloppy sailing tactics PA's five singles winners won inl the sterns' the PA boats by the Newton By L6Z SARGENT, CATHY BARR salvage the game. he final score was sloppy PA stickwork caused the Blue's sailors to serve as a handicap for the 'ndjfstog13-7. he Fd 3wnfall. formerly highly-acclaimed sailing team. Satuiday, Ap,u; Andover-' Faced The Blue, plagued by clumsy stickwork Blue Ties Crimson n addition to the lead weigh'ts, the syith one' its strongest opponents this work, ten fumbled when it had an Harva1rd shocked the Blue by opening JEFF STONE drpe one game en blue 'sailors accredited their Oefbat to the season, 'The Andover varsity lacrosse opportunity to score. "Wewr ut p t 'game wvith' two quick tallies. After ai presence moth-eaten sails, sloppy teain succumbed1 to an overpowering against a- good team that 'didn't -make r overing from this initial blast, out- ruet itre eril n paint )j'bs in the interior the boat Deertield varsity squad, The Blue mistakes," coach Skip Eccles later s anding midfielder. Lee Apgar. who S.Puls poo/rt hulls, and a conspiracy by the wildlife played a good amne, but the favored t'rom toug the matches. Steve 1 and sludge in the river, to hamper the Green's superb passing and shootinig pre- Bakalar oepwrhis perpetually boat speeds the Andover craft, vented Andover from registering its lobbing opponent 6-~-2, while third Commodore Canning n6ted,l "We're fourth victory, man Jeff Stone poste the' team's Sfirstj not just trying to make' excuses. We're Green Dominates Play double bagel, 6-0, 6.0FCo-6aptain Marki on y trying to rationiilize' our loss to a Minutes afterlthe game started, the -McDonnell emerged' 'it a 6-4, 6-4P tr y inferior sailing team." Green tik the lead by firing three quick, victory, from the fou h slot after 'is goals. Deerfield n ver lost this advantage., compatriot co-captalnsoloha Halfway through 'he first quarter,, tniddie won the minimum -ffort, '6-1, 6-2. Apgar, high-s orer for the game with Michael Somers recojcd' his firstvast 4 ~~~~~~~~~Lee

5 MAY 6, 1977 T ne~~~~~~~~~~~~ L k A 'P.H F Girls' is s~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~' Girls' Tennis Crus~~~~~~es St. Paul 'S 1021 Fielders Choice' Wedesay. My A ndesgirls vaiy t n ero- hepe hnlureamsendelenaews- sht won their matches, i. 2 Andrvr irs'vasiy tnns ea touc-en route to victory. n the doubles events, the. number TV ; ndver Te owver a se Rackett~omen Unidefeated-~----- K'~-.-,' C ed the St Paul's varsity, 10-1, in what Liz Anspach encou tered some diffi- one team Goldberg and osenberg D a" - was expected to be one Andover's culty with her opponent, but she triumphed, 8-5. Kinnicy and Hill, the toughest matches the season. PA won triumphed in three setl After taking the number two duo, wh 'pped their oppon- By GNGER seven f eight singles matches and also first Set! 6-4 and establishing a 5-3 lead in ents, -1. Jewett and Pord also worn, 8-5. admr ~ swept the doubles competition. the second, Anspach dveloped an elbow Coach Pat Kozel later commented, "'m Top Players Win Easily crab p. She proceeded to drop the seconq extremely pleased. was expecting tough A doer, asktetdiel cast aurn, frog-isetr Mr ooe asbe Number one player Kris Kinney easily set 7-5, but tried to redeem herself in the competition from St. Paul's but the team _ osn nex yea',sebl oc ui~cmetnewi alklsensoe ' disposed her adversary and chalked up third set, Anspach jumped to a -1 lead, came through with a truly amazing ye releave.. pag aen ee the sun t adfun e ree Califonimo her third consecutive victory. Kinney's an eked ou a - wi. Katherine Ford jperf'ormance." soehr`.paign ree htlwl u fseepng sadjmy SPS opponent appeared to be ~as talented 1)emetroulakos tooktiefo thhalsoacdmaoat,! FK iquft nd pittm Cohro Kakthellsoicdmat ttdtebieb~ as Kinney during the ten minute warm ml w th a small oachen Kalkstelon. up period preceding the match. The J l i r~ bhl fti 33bsebl outcome, hwever, proved differently as Jci Cus..Als at th~ basketball dinner, Kinney left the court with a 6-0, 6-1 senior Mike Ta~lor received that ~ victory to report. Her overpowering and reowedaar gve acad consistent drives proved too much for her id r k t eondaadgvnec n ever H arva -ftouts Trac'kste]L Z5 ~~~~~yar to the basketball player wh hd SPS counerpart t harldle c ntributed most 1 to,robin the' Rosenberg basketball* ad Siie Goldberg,ByMYwta Lansytmdrghi erstpa.c - the'second and third 4PA racketwomen, By MY wihra2:05 half-mill n Alex Magourk g tulations, Mk~~ had litle wih troble theiro 1 '-'pnents.and BOB WAL1LACE clincl~ed first in the two -mile, wrappingne ahole Both Rosenberg and Goldberg won by Wednesday, May 41; Adover- 'The up the lon'g dta~ce events which OhTaPorD rderte:oudepssrow gookrsknywh identical scors. 6-2, 6-0 Andover girls' varsty track team 'de- -supplied a etnrber points. The wi jet to the tran1quil state California on the 17th M~ fo Seveteen A calculated change in the ladder feated St. Paul's The Blue trl ogdsac enr~eiy ditane lon rnnes unr frme omdtesrn pbsitioning placed Margot Jones at the* dominated the weightsi and wept the th backbone stong M the gazine's well-balanced Tournament squad Champions. Clfri Kris o will have ekadwl'b to endure the sun number four spot over Martha Hill, who dics ervdo and, despite h oso weather h frmnindhl and aleted rs ilcopt previously held that spot. Jones,- unfor- Liz Crowley threw tiie discus 9' opponents, has yet to'ifail to bring in first alfacl!ia 'against a field over 200 nationallytunately, dropped a hard-fought 1-6, 2-6 while Janice 'Moody and Diane Daniels places for Andover. r anked gir. Kris, unavailabe foi.match. H compensated for this loss, placed 'second and third respectively. Andover's talent in the field events ' omn, 5"elypyhd"a Prisyilla Green captured- first in the surfaced as Doug A 'ter grabbed second cording to her roomate C-Cubed javelin and Crowley ame in a close in the javelin and ~te Pezelli reeled in C-Cubed added, "She can't wait t revv~ ~~~op second. n the shot, Margaret Best fook second in the hammer. threw. Pole- ge an, ant, like, she's t all thes first while plae Cris Dupregarner~da vaulting stars Winston-Wyckfand ' third. n other field -events, Cathy qeyo Gerrit Anderson placed second and third cohs,"go uk.~. t'- ~~~1, and Ellen 'Solowe ctred first and repetiey n.ht.vet TLab o. F alls- sec6n{d place in the 1 hurdles. Virginia Jumpers ~ Santos jumped to a second place in the Hurdlers Dave Gdutzke and high One laxmian who will not be going anywhere for a vhile is'rick "The Grbich T~~~ TT ] ~~~long jump 'while teammate Pam Hoch- jumper Dave McLe~x dominated their M ody. Rick broke his leg when attacked by agant Ta - bore two weeks schartner came in third. Crowley placed events as Qutzke to(k -advantage one ag...speaking ad breaks, Joe Tttlebaum inhis apparent anxiety ovet] o H'Larvard. second in the high jump and Lynn his opponents' isqualificlition andi em eing tonight's: Talent Show has sinlgle-handey Dlropiped Flagstaff into thel Saiurday, April 30; Merrhmack River- Kosabuckii followed with a third. raced to first place nr the 180 yard low cel ar o the cluster stball standings. The Andover varsity crew showed promise Runners hurdles while McLeo, woii the high jmp -'wn for an excellent season as it stroked pa~t n the running events Andover gave a with a leap lix feet, his' best The oly things the wrestling team seems to do ia hurry are sweat andwi Tabor for their first victory th; season. mediocre performance. T Blue swept performance yet thisl season. mn tches. The squad took its'time, and finally came p with nterscholastic 'c 'The Blue looked exceedingly powerful the 880 as Annette Andresen took first The Blue relay tm, wich continues reland and fialist Winston Wycf as next year's captains. The gymnat~ considering the adverse conditions which while teammates Sally Baldwyin aind to be very successful grabbed first place t ea, not one to be left out in the cold, added that lamle Tilghman and N b~ prevailed.clarissa Prter can~ein a closesecond with a time 1:36. oach Jack Richards sh zlka will lead ~te squad next year. Weather Conditions and third. Both Baldwin and Po~ter, believes that "anyti e we can get sixty This race proved t be a different pulled 'fropr behind and came on ir a points f Harvard,w~'ie doing well" ext wyeek: Cluster Stball Report, but for now, we will work, hope and pray~ type challenge~ for P4 because kthe sudden burst sp~ed in the final yards. and! it looks as if the Bu6 track team tha Hstory doesn t repeat itself. many hindering factors' which became Sarah Collins and captain Sue Bariett should register at least 60 points when it poonrh evident during te race,' First, the crew placed second and, third respectively in hosts Worcester Ac~demy-this, Saturday. rowed on salt water which created a the mile. Dianne -urley, came in a very 'buoyancy factor making: it ha t rd for the close second in thb 440. Hurley a,' a crew to keep the boat on an even keel. beautiful race aloag with Ruth Harlow ialso, 'there was a 25 mph crosswind who captured third. 'n the shorter T 4 rg! which produced both a ontipual batter- distances, Stacy Schiff took a second 'in ing the ~boat by high waves and an both the 220 and te 100 while teammate obstacle for the correct steering the Angie Jones took third in both races. cox Ackroyd. Steve ndulscmeiiotefr ta, aeu fhlo boat by St Unfortiinately, the 1 relay,. team failed to, Te muis R ' tatevoeisst au' contrprtroyd. ) 'an ' ndoles ropethion, the f ir em madend dul Hito Bad St. Paul's~~~~~~~~~counterpart. Start ~~~Weiss top its and-jonies won a tiebreaker for the set. Two ast e - The tace began with a terrible start Saturday, April 30;1 Andover- After Wednesday, Ai 2 ndver- n the secon mac 'fthe' doubles teams also' won, finishing the afternoon successfully,' for the Blue. Due to the high wind, and edging Loomis-Cl6affie in their second season the girls' JV'tennis teamn outstroked the Notre Dame the continual delaying the' start by the meet the season, the Blue varsity track varsity Ten girls played s ngles against Not Dam while~~ - T or c~,p' ox isormnbt ase ohwere not team bowed tol o a powerful Harvard five teams played doubles.u ses i dl l command;thus Tabr jumpedout-to a D~stanc RunrxclScn ingesan esin s lydb m adu s t a ready ff and did not ear the starting Freshmen squadi~ First singles Karen Hilto ekked by her ppone t 8-5. by hreenterho early ead. ledgbt on ButAndover length honorsr n in yet anther therpethactmuol:ar spetacularapp ar-, nxtsx Heidi Weiss lyrsas both lost their tches Andve 8-3 'n 7-8-resp ctively. team clashed with its fis fiet elcm'ftesason, ea'lmptxton27;h ad fought bdck and finished ahead Tabor ance, Andy Brescia captured first pace Geri'Pope played an' excellen~e inn 8-3. ive ou the defeated a tough Middlesei varsity team, t was a rouih After the race,,bythee-uater captain a enth Jon Wonnello hoor while inth hris Spno m'e criedt itha im firs 4: ppc 0, net la. sx ayes ls won, givi A dvr7 e after singles battle all the way with the lead canging several times, bt -' Andoverprvd icoou-ft uceslyhligth commented, "The winner the race was Su' ccessfunal holdinged'thh the crew which could best endure thescrg rie tonyeodslfinte conditions at hand and Ms it turned out, Forgam e. 'scon tie we were the tougher crew." Wednesday, 4; Merrimack May Kass ledallpa scorers sores with wih four forwasl goals. H~~~~as followedd b scon Wednesday, tie May i a ~~ 4; Merr~~~~~~~~mack may gme ttacka io LiU&J~~~~1 ' ~ Kook Kim and Chris River. Luhrmann, Andover who suffered 'had~w a crushing goals apiece. defeat Bob Fletcher, Taylor Gray, and Pyo 'Kimg 'balanced out the to the Harvard 2nd heavy-weights by a. oe h' 1slim four seconds. scoring wit on goal each. At the start, PA jumped out to an 71 eal one leghlead with an excellentjv B s b l N 'E ~start at a quick 42 strokes per minute.weednma4;etrn.-g eosyisawd!during the race, the Blue slowed own to wteadv r, A-Gn it 9awr 38 strokes per minutes and maintained decie~j bsball ea*l plays. The tern: is so gener s that'in each its games it.ivstepoig half mile mark, the Harvard craft wasi that for the duration the race. At the --~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~- \ teams the cad, and then streaks ck to in. That was e ' - rowing rieck-and-neck' 'with PA. The ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ i." case at Exeter, where the Blue beat the EAes, Crimson, however, began Accelerating at The Re, as with all the Blue's opponients this'year, opend the - end: 'Of the race and recorded a with a 3-1 edge. With two men on base for Andover, G g winning time five minutes flht. The Cleveland it a single that brought bothf nners 'home tieig Ble inshd ou ec' s atr it the score a three. Then, after a walk, Peter Gravalese~ stroked time 5:04. -a single to right to score two more. n the sixth, two perfectly executed scrifice unts, le scond a squeeze, by Tony -~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~Hoskinson and Phil Colby made the core 8-3. Both teatis '5 ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~scored two more rins to complete the scoring in the fin Ljacro s~se- - - inning. Ri ht-fielder, Dan Ha smid u the game ~~~V.. ~~~~~~~saying, "0ir fense and our' speed won te game for us."~ (continued from age our) ~~. corner the PA net. ~'O"- ' ' -AP ~--- Harvard scored the gamewinner at '' l'- " '4 '-' ~00:50 the third periodjwnen mnidfielder-. ',~&: :,c --.. John Grogan fired a low shot past Blue netminder Doug DiSlmone. This tally brought to 4-3 the and score marked the P~~~ A U L ' * -- 'T' '- r -L 3i

6 PAGE SX *N ixon,~ -Admits H e Lie~d B Ut. A Denies Obstructing Justice By ROGER KASS times do have to tell you that as far as these Exactly 1000 days aer his resignation as the seven are concerned..:once they're apprehended t p e r l e e c e v d i e s n i t o e n d w d i s t h u s a s i n o n u n a b o u t p o i n ~..t h a t b e l i e v e d - h u h - w a s i n v o Chief Executive the United States America, Lth.~'rc likely to say anything... didn't know Richard Milhous Nixon returned to nationwide 'anybody on the White House staff at that, L C h L1'UH(( i, if',i i( MAYA6,197 f' A :' l a i l e d - ~ ~s the. Watergate scandal last Wednesday. criminally... but on the other hand... certainly From a large split-level seasieridn, could believ6 that a man lil~e Howard Hunt, under which for technical reas'ons was employed instead the ressurestemmncudhvsard * Nixon's San ~Clemente retreat,'~ British show- blowing and putting out all sorts stories to Nix on con'onit g illegal amns business celebrity David Nixon's Frost, ~~~ San 38, confronted the ernb ~l~ iras the f dmnitato, m on, coud, n, ave s tlae tated gn',g ihal aymet ions to the firing former President with a eries direct, tough and turned out in Hunt's case, to blackmail the S h rma Ad$sudevreientisnowr Frst-produce four sessions dealtuderpreswitheistheer, h 'o~etmsnearly abusive interrogations. The first, President to provide clemency, or... money - or Nixon made a emotional appeal for forgiveness Upp er Jeffrey Savit i a participant. Jn PA's fou Fros-prodced sssion deal withthe ot.' n unde issue tantifng. that wrestled Nixon With to tears the ground in his eyes, Non Washigo nenporm *' Frost asked if the President endorsed payments, refers totefig Ha deman and fhrlichman. ' think evroe 'athe wrong impression Watergate-, Nixon had two primary, reason fo to Hunt as "hush money." "Wouldn't you say that 'J " didn't vant to havel tem sacked because about the nterns'. ejtin thtljedos accepting Frost's challenge." - 1) Hi will receiv te ecr.dossw'ha yuenorsed or misjudgrneots nd mist' es, but not for illegal work, work, and vrk- But they are wrng w $600,000 and an undisclosed percentage th6 ratifid what was going' n with regard to the acts or 'bad' ~ives. aldeman was a decent, hav~ fun; loads fiun. And what bettei place to presumably healthy prits from the show, and 2) payment to Hunt?" respected,' -cre ut guy. was concerned about have "a good time~ tha at a Congressional He hopes to justify hs actions to the Americaq "No, 'tht record doesn't show that at all. 'The them and their milies, didn't want to saw them' Cocktail Party. A iioa ' reception, whicpi people. record actually is ambigu~~~~~~~~~~us uniso e ote " ummr Watergate, " did some big is sponsored by almot anyone, is held from 5:30 Frost, notes in hand,' began by asking Nixon t end nd then it's quite clear. What said. shows things ratherwl and crewed up on some little to round 8:00. The, receptions are' held by describe his role in Watergate, implying what, the facts really are. Let me say did consider things.,..one i e thing t mred into a big thing. congressmen, lobbyists,.'and rganizatiorjs. Anyone question ~wlfether or not the ex-president' can! sponsor one f these receptions. Just obstructed justice. Nixon cautiously replied that h' '' ' yesterday, the three-' groups that sponsored the would prefer to answer only Frost's specifi ca 'CpatewreheA rohlg soits qu ins '- the Baltimore Chapter the United Worm Frost seemed conciliatory, agreeing that tha Eaters, and the inteinationall reon d oe appeared to be a valid and logical approach, an bac ftebcnena akn omte. he asked for what was really said during the 181 And since all the Congressmen are invited to these minute gap on the White House tape-recordin ' "rcios so ar th inrs mnade on June 20, 172, three days after the a r Each reception'has the same basic ingrdients:. break-in? c". free' food, boring pelople, and an open ba.nw Although he claimed limited recollection the ' pes'dnt hn'ta eaea uc f conversation, replied that he told H.R. Haldeman, his Chief Staff, to begin an onsive to "'find degenerates for going to these affairs, for one can have the time their ife (without having a drink, ~out what the other side is doing," Nixon backed ~ <"'m~ ik'ta e~etycer utwthn h thi's claim' uip by alluding to a note written by' mapeopemake'toostemeve.tob perfectly.cer)js athn h Haldeman~~~~during read, the conversati~~~~~~n. t ' gli1~~~~~, most the peopleost. whoe. gotle.too these affairsirs "What is our counterattackd P.R. fensive to top arjnthewsigoelebthe asntn this." was Nixon, well prepared to defend himself, m~~~~~~~orons: These pompolis fools who have the ready for that question as well as the following /~' mitae imrsdntate.a oen attack. /, ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~im (ourselves not included). Why did Nixon, in a conversation with aide pcs npit a~we tarcpingvnb Charles Colson, in reference to the Cuban-Amei- theuniedaewe wrkrs, a roueption eienb cans charged with the burlary, say "We're just / stuffing those little~ meatballs, hdt ds, a~ going to leave this where it is - with the Cubans" " / Y cllp onorhug traswhnasihl ' *and "at timed just (want to) stonewall it" about '~'' over it, toupee iade~i man about forty-five Watergate? Frost's clear implication was that, " int roduced himself to us. He proudly announced Nixon began a cover-u p operation just days after - '// he wag the legislative assi stant inj the fice J.: the break-in. " FEEL THAT HAVE MORAL CRM "- RCH, R M., NXON Hqrbeit Burke fromif~ia (An A is'"no more' The former President replied unclearly, "My ' ~N mortant than a dorm president.) He says, "Who \ipotive in everything was sayingl..was not to try the payment $120,00t Huts lawyer and t wasn't a ood utcher." are you and who do 'ou work, for?" t just locover up a criminal'action but...to be sure that ' int for his attorney's' fees and support. Frost asked the trem' ing ex-president to tell hajppened that the five people was with all as far as any...silop-over in a way that would Considered it not because Hunt was going to b the American c ople thr e things; 1) There was worked 'for Republican representatives, and this 'll' ' 'f that it ~~~~~~~ LS ae t co -uproone te txhe broek-in Non h ht'' r ascl~fs ea thda cover-up is for criminal activity then it is legal: read, yu wilind thti eems to end on a as Waegt oe-u onirtebeki, epileptic sei~ure and.d-erhonstrated his worldliness,' But, when working' to avoid a political crisis, which is indecisive; but ' clearly rmme'h~ rallied wish an appeal fo support. n a jumbled sain "'htsyurpnifrue Nixon felt that this "cqver up" was not beyond the 'ou undoubtedly have it ~"n your notstee'ny conclusion, N xon impi essed viewers with an Tehesito' tl,"ode crt boundaries legality.' Frost seemed unsatisfied. iayinig that the White Hoiixse cn'tdi.thk account hs rue thougits. " didn't feel that ar so mistaken-' in all your views." ',Listen,, Frost continued, "There'- is one very clear,' /that those are my last worils. Becuehv je consciously en aged. in the 'activities. ' said baly," replied, "Y06s Republicans are not' self-contained quote in the February 13 conversa- through the whole scenari.. laid tot" " thing'titwentru..fundamentally true on exctly~ setting tho world on fire." "Oh, what do' tion. This is to. Colson; 'When 'm speaking about -Did the Preside'nt no realize that Frost h *big ssue.'sobleit's my fault, regret yop McGovern people know anyways," he uffed. Watergate, though, th4at's the whole point the indeed done' his homew k? He' had read 't~i its'..f the watm ogtdown on the floor and At thi~ point, heai-tbiirn set i. 'm sureitws' election4 this tremendous investigation, rests - records he 'March, 21st meeting. Frdst - rvl-nvr.bog yefdw.. i o heedp th unless one the-seven (burglars) begins to talk.' commenced to srike reletitlessly and accurately t commit obtuto fustice according to the After unintentionally pouring mustard on his That's the problem. Now in that remark it seems the ex-president, 'statute...- ' ry t you down, let the har(wsdigtseifewoldreryo to me that smeone running a-cover up couldn't "Bearing in mind whit you said earlier 'abiout- American po down. will have to carry the wipe it f in order to see if his hair piece would hsave expressed it more clearly than that, cou~ld 'readin teoealcontext the conhversation, is burden for te st ml life. made mistakes ' fl f) esi hth intudrtn y ~~~~~~~~~~~~~they? hre n o when one reads, reading e the heart, not the had... let down friends, typie. Here was a obviouisly Republican rception, Nixon replied, scoldingly, "What do we mean ' whol covr in..." Fost went on o ' cou ntry, the gvernmen, the young people :and as if 'knew that sewer workers aren't Democrats) by one the'seven beginning t talk? How many sixtee reee st6 the Conversation which the~ oppo tunity, to build lasting peace." an a h ua tob titatr an momentum, and candor, he said in a furor, "You damage innocent people... We ere trying to on Watergate, but because, as the record cla1'oetajs sae )di bs ypwr laldhmt ned, But he told im politically contain it." p ~ ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~u shows, Dean says it isn't aout Watergate, cbetl ts more3 3 1pu ptteus th us take ho h w s i auem en o poeres edes poked wre hi o tontwn htup and' coming star 14' 4 i the- For the next ten minutes, Frost battled with about some the tings he's done 'fy agony and a ologize. ' f you don't say it, you Demoiratic party, Max Baucus, he said, "Ha, ha, Nixon over semantics, Each man launched h ovvri Ehrlichinan. ut as far s the pynment ' ' will,'be'haunte for the' rst yout~1ife."' kid, you're in the minority." And'when Utold him, definitions "cover-up." Nxon stated tt if a money 'was concerned, vhen the total record" is ' ' j'hodgh Fro rvd ioiskoldeo h ht'' rmmsahreih liothda - - '. ~~~~~~~~~Democrats are such regtessives. RooseVolt, Ken- ' ' ~~~~~~~~~ne y, Johnson, All them, Commie. regressives." 'To this responded "You're right. They all were such regressives, But, oh, wasn't Richard, Nixon a Progressive? Why, if it wasn't 1,for him,'- NT b A~~~~iE~~U U T~~~~i1' 1/ tt!e~~~~~~~l~~" ~ ~ nd e thdn we wouldn't have ever known ttsc n he Ut Basement The n The Basement Of The ANDOVER NN '~~~~~~#*~~j Z ~~~~coijuption and evil was ever occupying t le floors' jpti'al ~ ~ the Executive Mansion." And' at this unction, 'EYE ~~~~~~~~hi~ toupee fell f nd his suspenders 'snapped.' ' ' -'.' - PRESCRP] CCU' CAtk one up for the kid. PRESCRPT~~~~~~~~NS- LLED * LENSES At ~~this point in life; would vot~ for the. - ' - ' ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~best man, not -by party preference. To paraphrase OK 1UDM PffX~~~~~~~'i F1 AN MN ~~r"~~~'~~ ~ one Tom Jefferson ~ said,,"we ~ ~ are all Republicans, LASSES ~~~~~~we * are Fderlists." But my God, politics aid hot '' - SUN.~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~P PHOFO MRY AVTNED LENSE dogs just 'don't mix. UOefiMpnS~ 9 to5 '3MAN to ST ' p ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ANDOVER ' ON SALE SNj RAFFLE'Tick~'S TUes.& Th'urs. lzvenings till 8 by apoi~ltme i O1l~y FOR THE ABB9T BAZAAR-BE ON ~THE LOOKOUT NEXT WEEKllll i

7 MAY ~.1977 i L.111~~~~~t ~~~t(u ~~JAAristA L i. OfE~ 4 Patisserie Francaise:, The Week Friendly AndCzyLsJnsn' A'' By JENNY MELVLE Although t may look like a World small vts, esmaintains size) contain cold egtabe War bomb shelter, the Patisseri6 and cheeses with a tal a style hose Frapcise n BoystonStreet in Cam- dressing. The Fc aiwce e~" bridge servesi excellent French food itt especially delectable becalse - the jr~e low prices. The atmosphere remains fresh French bread. he absence~ C re friendly and cozy without being'stuffyr: cheese, however, detracted from the ta ste the type place where college students the hm nd cheese sa dwicb. u t ok and pressors alike feel free to eat and A wide variety Fren h desserts, all u l o talk for hours. The general mood containing a fantastic cstard. awatits resembles Upper that isa J'no a sidewalk satlne cafe in those who still Pari. have room or them. The Npolons filedwit a a g amunt actress, with a J'no creative sitlne outlook on Paris. Napoleons, filled with a la ge amount! ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~exprimntng it -,Though one would find the selection custard, taste like warm ic cream ces. theatre. She enjoys' and'risrent wtly food somewhat limited to meals The strawberry tarts, fresh, plump st~w diffretkins ef lastig containing eggs and cheese, not even the berries in a bed cus ~rd within a sasfrtrelndvo"ithte most fr'equent egg or cheese hater should slightly sweet, flaky pastr shell are a occu frred during junaorin schealtin stay away. The menu emphasizes quiches specialty. The same slightl sweet pas'try Portland, Oregon, She was part a and omelets, both which transform the shell, filled with crunch lmond paste,.,troup which played "in' the rand" for egg into s omethifig everyone loves. The and topped with ab` oe-and-chop~ed primary cheein the cjuiche Lorraine school children. The tasted group mad almond icing, makes a chtese d and licious flvruand treat. it was nearly -The apple tart srved sthe only 1their own costumes and 'simple props, in * impossile to' dfine thetaste as ny one dsappointent te whe tia t.'~~. " addition to writing their own plays. Lisa impossibl quicfie ingredient. The liah wientbdo utr tasted old a ddidwt "because they're not nhibited:thyv completely hidin~, the taste spinach a consistency resembling rbber cement. -[-willing to have fn." he'r left just a subtle hint that the cook had The house cfee at the Patisserxie ~ uigteps w umers, -1sa used a little more than dairy products. Francaise tasted like an enj oyable blend ~'7.~. hstue h etcatadcnd The omelets' served with French iespresso and Columbian cfee ad' '.-wihhectngalsmertete he, sayoe dsponmn ftewo ipas't would like to work with children again, bread and unsalted butter, fill up the the chocolate doesn't ove rpower the Portland. She played Frosine, "'a sort* plat an satsfythe palate. The selec- cfee taste, or make it too sweet. Cfee o eil-sai "i oir~ l tion, ranging from bacon and mush- connoisseur ibby H-oagland said! e ie rooms n to aty a ombination a h herbs, oeo cheese, cafe it mocha, "t's the best 've had this isn Wilast d yea hdthme roleou f tt mushtooms and onos; vre enough side Paris." One should skip the ic edthstr to satisfy' the mn t finicky customer. The inteae27 tea, however, unless-they lsa i e water s with fyu asitn~ietn;tm lis herb omelet tstes especially delicious, a hi~t sugar 2 ' duel to with its English fluff nstructor texture and Harold wide Owen. variety The entire eal for th ee, includinigshcaltepay"ralyfnso, e herbs, in as is the cheese.1 omelet, an oeletadtoqihs five pastries, She clls ply, "a 'and reall enjoys fun the show, challenge helping direct fah ous for the cheese ozifig/ out the cfee, te4, and milk, cost less than Lxit. n the same course, isa has, the title side. dollars. The food alone m kes a trip to ~role Lyulstrada, a Greek comedy. The For those who refuse 'to believe that -the Patisserie Francaise w rthwhile, but '1"very bawdyi play~ is one isa's first eggs in any form could ever taste good, with prices like theirs, it has become ~ experienices with cassical teatre, which there' exists an assortment salads and known as one! the etter Frernch Bell tower with belt at left and Annette Aen at right playlng cai Xoni e sandwiches. The large sal ads (even in the restaurants in Cambridge. nstructor Sy Warner looks on. sh emns t tloe Andover Touring Qom inodity Gr~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ - - ' ' ' Up~~~~p Co~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Lisa enjoyed their ' trip to, '~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ngland, adding ihat like the summer t-ar she tue with, the gr'oup poided a chance for personal growth.- L A~~~~~~~~~vV~~~~~' " 1 The thrust trut f the heprgrm program js s not o -~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~theatre; most important aspect is By 1'q4 COHEN PA 'for recitals. sen &canilloneur, Miss Warner has givenerl 'aipiacoo compril rneurmitstoaplaying ooplaying ppaeo"wit with For-,fifty~years PA--students ha~ve Between 192~ -and 195~ the. Andoyer recitals here as well, as at rnny other fists. ndresen c!rnented, "s neat to 'lisa is looking forward toj h ATC enjoyed recitals, carols, and "Happy Carillon fell into relative oscurity. Dr. carilons. This year, as well as last yar, play, b tit's scary practicing in fnt' peorac inccgo sthibs. Birthday" songs played on the bell tower Pfatteicher gave up his recitals and ihe Paul] Robertz is the student carilloneur. a tw mile radious." opn a h u svrls~ei carillon, but mnost -remain unaware the bells were only used for caroling during The du'ties include laying five days a ' order'to make Th~irher Carnival 'anice, history and purposes the bell tower. 'the. few weeks before Christmas vacatibn. week and a free capiln lesnec itnw is Warner is wokn tihclasow'teauienc wilb Memorial' Tower was built in 1922, Then, in 1951, a member the Fuller week. Although recitals have been rare to h e the carillon renovated ex ensively. ideal, according Uo'Lsa: "middle age, the gift Samuel Lester Fuller, PA '94, family came to visit PA, and discovered this year, Miss Warner -is planning to n 16 eightenn - the original bells "feeling ood with a couple drinks; and inmemory the eighty-seven PA alumni the state the carillon. Word got bck play frequently before the ed this were r placed, 4ut some probl~m l Thre. - Killed in World War One. Mr. Fuller had to Samuel Fuller, and as a result, he school year. ' remn in. The carillon, which has 37 bells,. isa appeared and helped tq, direct -served in taly durirng the war, and, started the Fuller Carillon! Scholars~iip. Carillons are a rare commodity, with is st'i elve short the standard size, three noesco plays pr~sented during fal 1 - impressed by the chimes Florence, This prize, given each year to a PA only about 180 in all North America.' and t limits its reproeseriy term. She i curntly rhasn o Not decided to give the school "something student, required the recipient to ",as- Miss Warner' noted, "nterest in the Said R bertz "t isn't in t p ~i xt i hc h wilplyse _7Ti[ utterly altgether selessbut ispiring" sumeresponsibility for playing h carillon is growing; Before there 'didn't woiks.' MissWane cdne s t.t it's part is an unusua~ on for hr~hcue 'The gift, a bell tower containing a chime carillon in Memorial Tower after all seem to be much." gnprance on, the part the os physically difficult one 'evr she "usc ally pl'4ggressivej trng twelve to fourteen bells, soon graced chapel exercises during te: school year, PA students doesn't help, though.. used, " l in all, though, everyoears characters," rather than "fluffyj ultrathe PA campus. Following some investi- and on such other occasions as may! be Robertz' exaggerated, his concern and' thatits a unique opportunity aig a fminine" ones. '- gation t this, he changed his plan and directed by the hedase, 4plind " wish could bring the caril n right oni campus, andl to gt Besides drama, isa's interests purchased lie in' a thfrty bell carillon., At first, the chairman o~f the Msic whole school up there" to dispel theiri maxi ~ use out No eparment i~usic it, Miss Warnr xistd music and literature. perse She has Dpartmient playedithe, chose the recipient each year mis conceptions about the carillon. plan topen it up for the publi to t~. fuesnesewsfvatog nwse at PA at that time, but one- teacher, Dr. as the most talented PA musicians. Since, "Many people can't even pronounce it," Forcd to close becaose insuranc finds it difficult "to spend the tirme doingl Carl Pfatteicher, who 'gv ome instruc , however, 'when, PA, and Abbot The carillon resembles an organ in reasc ns, thre carillon may reopen if lans t right." During junidr ear herre, isa' tion in music, 'took over the job 7 Academy merged,,and Miss Sally Sdc that it is played by tlie hands and the fr ainsad Hoevr tdet plyd ithptorchestra for (;lve My carilloneur, and 'gave many recitals, on Warner became the Dirction 'the feet, but differs in that spokes, 'and not Will nce again be able to see how one o Regards to Broadway, and Jin 'th the carillon 'for years afterward. He also Record ibrary, taking oer' the car in ky' must be hit to produce the sounds. the ew inmtruments its kin in t e chamber music group. She pe to go brought many, pressional carilloneurs to training and scholarship coosing. Her-- One carillon student, Annette Andrfsen, area w ks. '' back to flute lessons this summer. Vote Early And Off NlOR7:45 and 10:00. Also at fjcicle F or Fri( ay,1 May 6 Theatre, 399 -Chestnut Hill 530 STDENT TALENT. SHOW Vre Beacon St~ed Aversctn ~ ath T h e itt flbgf~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~n - jv~ho, ith acts singing, dif e'.2:00, 4:40, 7:2O, nd A: tn. A ~~~~~~~E w n h ere'~~~~~~~ e i'a T n y 9:00Gw~~~~~~~~Ti1Sos E US SERVCES- JewihS -- the, Charles 11 cinema, 22?'1330 1:00, 'arry - vic~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~e ig the Kemper Chapel, 6:45p 315, 5:30 7:45, and 10:00-- E~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~u _J a -0 nda :0"Wmn ieie'b oer l.a era Pfu Y6: pno int Dram Jean-Pau Sartr LittlERFeTSadCmad 'oy

8 Phillipi ap 'Wins Award NOR HADOVER Du 'The Columbia Solasto 1 Press Asso- e.safakvrp ciation has awarded The PHWPAN a STATE ~ ~ Rf medalist rating, the hiht possile LCENSED prize. The paper scored aotal 91 APPRA -~R m u ~n points out a posil 109pints. The FNE v judges for the national competition 1clluing n commented, hard "t is that "UD*K~~" Car damaged? W atevir wori, your car needs, our body and sudents a publish a paper like The h nder experts will restors t to ts gleaming, like new, factory PHLA BoODwelY$ss. WOR 0 smooth finiih. Drire in and hare yours repaired! n editorial areas, thelp~per scored Now Stevenis COfdltfGal highly. The Association, howcvcr. sug- l~rt Aiidaver Ca *6000.::: ge~ted that "more attention 'be paid to jig newspaper principles and yle instead 3i o14i'rii Coiipsterizt-jui ('1rmt0n jiu. il 1tb lilt, r a literary style." t 4 deii 11142A.1111 i~e s f OS ('11. 4'S' Te june also' felt that!the pap'er'~ 1t intli-ngii- rs-litre su- ETRRS apterance s somewh, t 'staid adpotco 9STO dignified ini contrast to m e lively layout OFSETN EOR BOS- RO CHrE other good high school apers. FlbtANCijjA REPORT - UE -KS-BO The ~sociation was ost impressed TE HNCA..'Li MANUA S-.CATALOGS-LE- ERHEADS o o h~~to ve With thq cntent and rg The PHLLPAN. While they u'sined the6 approved ~ ~~~~~~~~ the pot ntial diversit ~~ 68363OR Q9 ~~~OR 71 apadtesrphasis on f- atnpus issues.y10trpk T NRHADVR AS EMrlier this, year the Massachusetts THE PLACE TO BUY Press Association, awarded The PHLUP- Na plaque for general excellence nevrt NG~fi the Northeast areft., n addition, Suffolk fo wht's i style '- University has cited the paper for itstowastrdtol ie.jn nce. hats radtina c,~~~~~~~~/'o N DQ V E R 4 layout apd genleral appealance. Formier Ha iltonp MehlmanU COmmented "The caon pract ically Cv 'i proves that 'the paper cntinues to put i'ct-.,an O E, AS C UETS emphais opquality cont nt and design OPEN THURSDAY EVEN GS UNTL 8:3damuso emphasis o~~~~~~~~~1. On 1 ~~ Ca pu contr'ary to recent critici m that it hs F 'ilisaaey he ashonaleelacoo 1 Din *been too~ business like." (1 740 L ' PRP SiP 1-HO R FE AR ~Gth Cuc StetGarage igt ext door),ad ~ CHU ~~~~31 RC-1' CA N1BR 1)9E Sportswear eston * Chestniut Hill Wellesley You Can'Ft M ss.,, F at Benardin's T1'iE BERNz RDN NS URA NCE 26, CHESTNU61T STREET ADMRU..WS.TTEl'S LA5DRYNC.