colGtest oo - The Phillipian
Vol CXI V No. 5
PHILLIPS ACADEMY, ANDOVER, MASSAChUSETTSMa1.91
191FesA ard ecipient
By MARK JAKLOVSKY
the income comes in as scheduled
By CHRISTINA KUO
Their-meetings-adjourned,- their--and-whether he- [expected] ex: -On--riday, May~ 3rd,- studentt
budget work concluded, the penses became fact remains to be and faculty' assemrbled in the.4
-Trustees-left last weekend having .seen....'... said Underwood. - The -Cigej' for--the presentation of-th
made final the '92-'93. budget. recently approved '92-'93 budget 1991 Claude Moore Fuess Awarw~.
Among other things, te Trustees -was constructed on the premise _This.yiear, the award was given tO.
alsoenaged ina--broad range- of ta thebudget deficit will in fact six people, including four Phillips
activities including a review of be eliminated by the end of the i- Academy alumni and oe Abbot
Junior year curriculum, and a nancial period.
for their outstanding.
visit to GW.
The deficit, explained Under- contributions to Asian studies.
According to David M. Under-wood ''is not due to some overThe award, in honor of a for;,
rsdn of the Board arching problem such ashue.ihamstroPilpsA
of Trustees, the budget meetings increases in energy costs. It is the 'emy,
were only ''monitor work," as result of a ixture of expense conjunction
the vast majority of the budget items: the uncontrollable and the Headmaster's Symposium.Tiq
was determined at a previous controllable."
Approximately award serves a double purpose: to
$300,000 of the deficit is the recognize alumni for their contri--*
The GW renovations, among result of an increase i health in- butions and to stimulate in t
the big-ticket items, has pro- surancerfates for employees of the students of Phillips Academy;
gressed ''on budget and on- Academy, as well as an expense greater interest in careers in publJ
time." The school will have a of about $1.4 million for lic service and a greater concern'
budget. deficit in the current maintenance work around canm- for public affairs.
school year, explained Under- pus. 'All the way from fixing
wood,'" In the current school year toilets to renovating the electrical Shigeharu
we will haVe a deficit somewhere system, as well as the stean' ss- honored in memoriam for their.
in the 8 or $900 thousand dollar tem... You simply can't run an in- work towards founding of therange."
stitution with 50 - 60 year old International House of Tokyo,The '91-'92 budget was de- electrical conduits," he claims.
Japan. After 'World War II, John
signed to. eliminate the deficit.
With the current recession, the D. Rockefeller together with Mc'-T
''For the budget for the7 school problems of balancing the school Lean and Matsumoto began a'
year '91-'92 we are budgeting no ledgers have been exacerbated, effort to' reunite America and,
deficit, and for, the years thereaf- Ten percent of the budget relies Japan. Through the dedication of,
ter, no deficit, and for the years on Alumni giving, and the current both Matsumoto and McLean,
thereafter: no deficit. Whether all economic climate can stunt fund- the International
on pape s_____________________________
Tokyo(THlT) was founded. The to accept his award and speak
IHT currently serves s a center - about his experiences as an amwhere scholars or exchange bassador next Fall.
students can study together,
Bardyl Tirana, class of 1955,
bringing American culture and was recognized for creating the
Japanese culture closer together.
exchange between China and
The Fuess award, presented by -the United States, sponsoring
Makiko Watanabe.'91, a particip- Phillips Academy's exchange with
ant in the new Toin exchange the Harbin Institute of Technowith Japan, was proudly received -logy. As a result of his diplomacy
by the sons of McLean and with Chinese and American govMatsumoto.
ernments and schools, each year
The second award, presented by since 1980, three students from
Doug Kern '92, was given to Harbin have studied at Andover
Robert Ingersoll, a graduate from while Andover holds a similar exthe class of 1933, .for his achieve- change in China during the Summents as Ambassador to Japan.. mer.
Unable to attend the awards cereTirana's- award, was presented
mony, Ingersoll will come to PA by Bo Zhang '91, a student from
State Representative Susan C. Tucker
Speaks-Tonig t in K m e
u io i m
By JENNIFER STEUTH
and BERNARD LEETonight, at 8pm, Friday Forum
presents former Massachusetts
tat- Rejpiini-taive; Susan C
Tucker to speak at Kemper Auditorium. Tucker, whose lecture is
entitled Inside the State House:.*
One Woman's Views, will discuss
her eyven years of service on the
Also as a State Representative, late seventies until the time she
Tucker Co-Founded the House was elected as- State RepresentaEnvironmental Caucus. In 1984, tive, Tucker served as a board
she receive the EnvironmentW. member on the Andover DevelopAchiiin~ent"Award cmedn-~mn and Industrial Cbinissidn
her work on the preservation-of and the WCVB-TV Community
Board. Tucker also held
positions in the
In addition to her work on vari- prominent
Congressional . Sub-commit- Massachusetts League of Women
tees, Tucker has taugh t a course Voters from 1972 until 1980,
enti- when she was named Vice7Presi-
Tucker, who currently married
and has two children in college
lives in Andover. Though she no
Representative for Massachusetts,
she'remains active in the Greater
Leah Van Eenwyk
have been able to maintain that
On Sunday, May 19, commu-
enthusiasm in the face of real
nity service will hold its fifth an- frustration," stated the Head of
take place at the log cabin. Along
with' various. community service
groups, the students, of Phillips
Academy, those involved in community service,, as well as those
who are not active members, will
gather for a last get-together before the summer.
Throughout the year, members
of the Phillips Academy C~ommunity Service program with twenty
Last year, Celebration Day
hundred fifty people. However,
because participants in the Bread
and Roses program will not be attending, this year's Celebration
Day will unfortunately be smaller.
ARC, PALS, St. Mary's school,
and the Lawrence Boy's Club are
among the groups that will be at-
cies as well as co-ordinate many muluty Service groups and
Community 'volunteers, faculty children have
Service aids people of all ages - been invited by Ms. inard.
with' everything from soup
I It's a lot of fun," commenter'
kitchens to bowling to tutoring. Susie Reiss, one of the prograir
This year, Commuunity Service has student
been an active part of the lives ofhed.ClbainDywlof
approximately five hundred and a picnic,' music, games, pet rocks,
fifty participating P.A. students. face painting, and a skit perdlinators wo have worked hard Service Theater.
a lot of enthusiasm and who
By DEEPAK SHARMA and
which six. Fuess award pre- their views on heir experience in*
sentations were made to Andover side and outside of the workplace.
The Asian Society and the and Abbot alumni for thei r out- .
Headmaster's S iposium-northe-19tanding contributions to Asian
The Asian Cultural Festival, the
Asian Pacific Wo'rld co-sponsored studieshighlight of the weekend, also
the first Asian Arts Weekend at
The weekend continued with took place on Friday in the Case
last wek. Thetwo. panel discussions held on Memorial Cage from 8-10 PM.
weekend featured a wide variety issues pertinent to Asians and Five booths, representing China,
of everits geared towards spread- Asian Americans. In the first Japan, Korea, Hong Kong, India
ing awareness of the diversity of. panel- several students and faculty and Pakistan were stationed in
Asian culture; among them stu- mmesdsusdtecmex-heCg.Tebosranzdof
dent, faculty and alumni panels ties of being Asian or Asian and staffed .by the corresponding
and the highlight of the weekend, AeiainteP
the Asian Cultural Festival. The According to Hsieh, the panel information on the respective
weekend was largely organized by priiatexmnd'tewy
cutigsth clb sosrng
current Asian Society co-president in which they got to know Anieri- the booth, authentic arts and
Hsehormer Aian canstudents and how the Ameri- crafts, religious item and samples
Society Secretary Sumni Sukata, can students got to know them." of food. The sixth booth pre-
PA students modeling the native
clothes of different countries. An
nouncer described the purpose
times was an authentic replica of
the Empress' and Emperor of
On Saturday morning, the
Asian and Indo-Pak Societies sold.
arts and crafts in the front lobby
purpose was not to make money.
We wanted to give the opportunity to all those who couldn't attend the festival to view our
By TED GESING
puter whiz Ed Germain and Russian Department Head Victor
Svec, the Andover-Novosibirsk
exchange program has established
a computer network between
Novosibirsk Physics Math School
located in the central region of
the USSR. This new service provides the two schools with a longneeded method of communication
The weekend was capped off
the chairpersons- of the Asian In the secondI panel,.which was sented general information con-
entitled "1Doing Business in cering the Asian Society and tht
The eekend began with an all- Asia," PA alumni involved in Asian countries not represented.
Friday dunn Asian economic dealings, offered ~~~~~~~~~ligraphy
faculty and alumni, assisted by
student* instructors, tried their
PA Community Service
Event for May the 18th
e gr p
Best known for her work. -in
in 1989 she-served as an Interpublic education improvement,
national Fellow to Jtbe European
domestic violence prevention, and
Women's Issues, Tucker held the
Iles to Andover, Mass.
position of Education Committee
Before her years on the
Vice Chair, served as House
Massachusetts State Legislature,
hardoteCucsfWmnTckrwas activ6 in Andover and
on Violence Against Children and Legislators.
the surrounding area. From the
Harbin. As Tirana accepted his
award, fifteen alumni fromn the
Harbin program, who were
revisiting Andover, joined him on
the stage. This group 'Was met
with a great. round of audience
applause. Frankie Tang, Abbot
class of 1957, and Oscar.Tang,
Phillips Academy class of '56,
received the last two Fuess
Awards for service in Asia. The
Tangs helped sponsor and organize the trip to China this Summer
for six faculty members. They
were both born'in China and imMigrated to the United States during the forties.
which is inexpensive, fast, and
The new bulletin board service
(aka BBS) allows administrators
of the exchange program to speak
to their counterparts at the other
end of the exchange with greater
ease. In addition, the program
provides common access to faculty and students to.- contact
friends they made while on the
exchange between Phillips Academy and thePhscMahchl
continued on page six
with a dance on Saturday night in
Borden Gym, DJed by' Beverly
Wu. Benjamin Wan and Alice
three '- Aspects of Relationships
Reflecting on the weekend,
Hsieh expressed satisfaction with
English Department Chairman
Out on Homosxua
David 0. Cobb:4 Viesofa
InerraialMarrageRelationships at. PA
BY DAVID COBB
-. . .
In this school of many cultures,
Everyone knows how difficult it adiitainuderie
oued ~h oft a. Gay
is to etbih and nurture
relationships on this campus. Moretinsfaculty couplcspuoftMnrfeelcun-comfortable-bringinthi-SnfCothers to faculty events. It
-to-be-gay-at. PA.-Gay.-relationip ---amazes methtme eoloio
face a series of enormous challenge relz
them from against faculty do great damage to
being formed and almost always the students. Studet aefeced
keep them hidden " in the closet". I by what they see the faculty doing
want to use this opportunity to de- and experiencing. If the gay faculty
discriinated against, gay
cie ssml sIcn h susae
__ students face that effectstdtswlexcthadirznfelgay
Homophoble - teachers encour-their relationhips.tion.
to be homophobic. Clostudents
hatred. Gay people ate often taught seted teachers encourage students to
by friends, teachers, parents and the be closeted. We must begin to realmedia that they are bad, abnormal, ize our great debt to, and need for,
sinful, disappointing or just wrong. gay faculty.
Gay students are often rejected-by.
These lies continue to affect the individual long - after they are dis- their own sex, especially gay man.
Obviously, Gay students - need friends of the
who hate themselves cannot same sex before they can., orm.
healthy same-sex relationships.. Clorelationships.
are lonely. People often seted students are..separated ..from..
ask me why I " came out" as a gay their friends by their need to lie to
person. The basic fact, though, is them. Openly gay students are often
taifyunvrelayneyo'eavoided by straights and closete
gay,.you will remain alone. Not only gays. This is a very difficulty.
f homophobia to
ity, you will be separated from the deal with. No one calls me a "fag-.
people you love by a-shield of lies, got" here but I do notice when peoEfforts-to hide part of who you are ple I used .to be friends with don't
keep you from being completely speak to me anymore. I do notice
honest and close in any relationship. when people stare past me, preferrBeing closeted, or partially closeted, ing to pretend I don't exist rather
romantic than dealing with me. Both -straight
relationships, it hurts relations with and gay students are hurt by this
family friends and everybody the lack of communication. I miss haycloseted person comes in contact ing straight male friends and feel
There are probably, at least a ing them. Men of all orientations
hundred gay students and dozens of need to work together to resolve
gay facultyon this campus. The vast some of the difficulties all men have
majority of them, I feel, do the- by trying tp..figure out what being a
mselves and the community a great man really means. A lot of
injustice by remaining silent. What I homophobia is just a testimony to
urge people to do is to start to -be how insecure many men are about
open about who they really are and their sexuality. Silence breeds ignorto begin by coming out to the- ance, which breeds fear, which
mselves. Coming out to the world breeds hatred..
gay. r.gjaioships. shouldr-Hel.
can wait while 'the person gathers
strepgth and self4oit, -but it-.cannot. be-W'ostered&',and,! supporWd by,.the.
to lng. Silence keeps' us community. We must ,work to elimin
separate and alone.
administration courage people to be silent about
that gay their sexuality. At the center of this.
Gay work is OK_ painful need to: heal, the
co'neor.Uptt ow, the adminis- and straight people, which robs us
tration supported its gay 'students. of the understanding a dialogue beWith this rule concerning house tween all . orientations could pro-
of The Phillipian
eitorspond toe ahilrangea ofsk.daiiod-~brpeople'-at-this-school'are~
questions about my own, and about ~-interraiI --an
marriage', one of several in our
Born and raised in rural Maine, I
grew up with guns and fly-rods and
horses and cowpasture baseballand with poached deer, undersized
strikeouts (I wasn't a pitcher). My
passions for art, music, philosophy,
and literature I pursued in secret
lessons at home. Though Bobby
Hamlin taught me some secret
National Geographic lessons I never
forgot in our one-room schoolhouse
seventh grade (seven row back, five
of us, with Loanne Douglass trying
to peek over our shoulders), I never
knew a person of another race until
Eglish Department Chair David Cobb
after 'I got out of -the local univers- photo/Filel
stereotyping I myself get as a native
ity-though my educated parents
fMae. (I'll spare you the details).
had taken me traveling
of our bonds is the racial
then left teaching to try for a cornseen people of other colors,
My parents weren't very narrow- miso n-~esn
minded, always valuing people became
strictly for their character
without any regard whatsoever for no problem for us in the Marine " Typical Yuki comment," IFretalibackground, social status, professio- Corps, in. which international and ate, turning -her own generic term
nal position, or wealth. They even racially-mixed-.marriages were fairly for all Asians against her. " You're
befriended a Southerner who movdd common. A few years later, as I pre- just a -hick from Maine." she countinto our town, after they found out pared to resume prep school teach- ers, getting in the, last unfair word,
he was a deceant and good-humored ing, the sixties had exploded, and at- as usual'. As she protests what she
fellow. Most of their friends were titudes had mercifully changed. We thinks of as my crazy American proboth poor and uneducated, but hon- had many job offers, and Sumida pensity for individualism, I criticize
est and funny. My parents didn't was now an asset and not a liability, her Asian proclivity for social concare about race, either, and I never Even- the Headmaster of the Dire formity. An eavesdropper might be
tried hard to persuade us outraged at our own occasional
heard a, racial . slur from them;
Jackie Robinson and James Baldwin to. join' his school! Throughout the politically
were heroes in
has always been a very white state, people have initially considered her enjoy and. don't ignore each other's
and we simply didn't personally.', a, war bride, Sumnida has been very differences. And we often make fun
know anybody of another.- race. .generously accepted into every corn-- of ourselves. With a':little sense of
Years later, as a boys' prep school munity we've ever been -a 'part of,' humor and perspective-and more
teacher nearing thirty, after a lot of including-and especially--Phillips than a dash of love-you can put up
travel and an active social life (I had Academy. But Sumida gets credit with almost anything: even a paledated some women of other races too: she herself adapt$ and doe§. not skinned, blue-eyed individualistic abJr~iy.
romp the,cow pastures .of
M of my 'datis, 409c1aand culturs but, most
were white American
than Asian really care what anypbody thinks.
But we keep race out of sincere
people do in this
for. my parents to
conflicts, which never stem
Neverthemeet a young
a looks strange
always -been, inclined ally derives sim~ply from two stronga
o epeo- to expect and ready willed people who see an issue difprpagigt
to counter racism di- ferently and care ardently about it,
school for girls, a pie., and she has
rected against .my the same problem you have oc- counselors, however, the
school she herself L
with your parents,
wife. During our~casionally
atendd be ~chosen t hadet
iblThngh, soetimesd or onfides.1
fore Columbia, in the way beaUtiful scpl'.e
C ' ko scountry.
and jobs at the
UN and her old
customed and un-
to inure her
-grow out of cultural differences,
kids"- that is just one part of the adven-
later slurs in school ture and nisk we signed up for. an
by tcalig her every intercultural and interracial mariprep school. She
lovinig abomination I age, with all of its excitement, joys,
was Asian-from offended
could think of-a challenges-and frustrations. Like
cute little semi-chink, any other couple, we do"'a lot of
Cobb a loquacious half- compromising, giving and taking,
much a citizen of
breed, a slanty-eyqd and sighing. But sometimes our conthe world as I
and anything flicts and resolutions 'have a differwas a provincial
I could think of. Fo eteeetpgetto.'
if well-read country boy.
In her all-white second grade, our
eaeterms of endearment and
When I told my parent sh
paid an ephemeral but
Asianvthey didn't respond, and I part of our families
price my wife and I have
didn't expect them to. It meant ab- mythic
We've been lucky.
just as well have mentioned her impact had been blunted" arnd if Though
height. I described her as having a some of it was of" frieidly"
Yeatsian pilgrim soul, and thati
tem. Caractr, sprit, because it singled her out as differ:' 'marriage survive, wt. also had on
courage, and their son's esteem were ent, and she consequently went. our side broadminded parents and
'all that mattered. But a distin- through a brief period of feeling relatives, supportive and generous
guished New England headmaster picked on and ashamed of her friends, and timely social change. In
got wind of my engagement and mother. My insulations hadn't gone all these years, we've encountered
marrying quite far enough. (Later she was to 'nu overt and only a little subtle or
Sumida. "'You have a promising ca- become scarlessly proud of her 'Thai inadvertent racism, and no' hostility
whatsoever. Though some people
reer in prep schools, but this will be -heritage.)
As for Sumida, people have often would say that even subtle racism is
the end of it," he warned. I igured
at her, especially children and hostile, I have learned from my wife
I could always be a gunsn-ith,
people, and sometimes to relax my protective vigilance and
horse groomer, or a
the Red Sox didn't need a, shortstop people apply stereotypes to her (shy, understand that it is' usually just
with traces of cow lodged in his quiet, inscrutable oriental from the. people being clumsy or unmysterious East, gracious' geisaha- sophisticated or even ignorant-and
astylehostes), bt Sumda i~much'practically never deliberately 'trying
e wer engaed,
A understnngo to provokep r inflict discomfort.
o i y on
As. Borland .put it, ", We're not
BY CHRISTINA KUlO
to' preacdh th-the kids.'. Also,
is confidential. Although
contraceptives available were pre- ,Holbrook
scrption methods for females. Birth students to share the matter 'with
control for females was started be- -their parents, the matter reman
to, Gloria confidential.
Several objections 'have been.
Holbrook, nurse practitioner at
about having condoms ~avail-'
Isham Infirmary, "Sometimes,. it
campus. Many 'think this
would take a long
pointment with a gynecologist, and will encourage students to be 'more
by that time, they would need [birth sexually active, to which Holbrook'
control], yesterday." At that time, and Borland replied, "They are sexcondoms weren't offered to males uallY active ' anyway. " Borlaz~d
because of the' nearness to' downi- added that it is the tesponsibility 'of
-.protection possible to the students
bought over the counter.
However, the rising' threat of Of this campus. Even more,' she
AIDS and the increased awareness stated, "We have to absolutely offer
of the disease on campus made the [condoms] because the AIDS epiInifinary rethink- their policy. demic is with US." Holbrook hopes
Isham met with the Trustees, and that this will " teach students to be
after they heard the arguments for 'responsible and make -healthy
protection such as the average mill' choices."
ion teenage pregnancies eachya,'Prnsadtute
and the rising threat of AIDS and decided about the confidentiality;
some trustees, made the some thought, they had a right to
recommendation to have condoms know if their child -was sexually acavailable. Fortepstw or three tive or not. However, as Holbrook
years, this issue has been brought up' pointed out, "In most *states, in'
Changing Face of "-.the Date 'Rape Education
Parietal Policy on the Phillips
off into a prfect world. Many colBy MARA ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~TERLIZZI
ieHedaersleges prepare' iiicoinfing' students at
Gender Symposium, one of the orientation but we feel as a prep
final- papers- for the sym-- school, that We- need. to- educate
posium course centered on daenow." Bonney-Smith also acknowlrape. Many seniors-in the group em- edges the fact that date rape at colthe fact that date rape is a leges and at Andover is often related
reality on the PA campus. This to alcohol. " From what I've heard,
the symposium faculty alcohol is a real pteni
heads to apply for a grant to fund a rape. --Inhibitions lesseni and force
date rape education program on takes over..."
Bonney-Smith felt very positive
and preparation for the workshops about the seminars. It was much
than I thought it would be,
thirty faculty and students the group was talkative, and willing
make up the date rape education to participate. I was very impressed.
the team originally It was, - personally, a wonderful exAlthough
to have coeducational perience for me." She also described
ary 'June meeting, but many House is silly. We need to clarify whatseioCla'Bny-mhsytemn'smnrasnrgzd
Although the group is not sure
Counselors differ on what to change parietals are. If' they're to prevent "We felt that more would be acthe seminars are going to be exhow
and how far.
next year, Bonney-Smith executed
'Many house counselors
that they-needed to hear the input pects the group to continue- to edupaialarjstgsangrsgeidea of having paramreters sowide within which they could make ing together and that's. great," con- from the women." Finally, it was cate and possibly expand the numdecided that it would be more effec- ber of students that it 'reaches. " Wetheir own rules,". stated Wilmer, cluded Hollern.
need to meet and talk about refining
tive to have separate groups.
stuDespite what'it may seems,
''We [The Deans] would set the
process -- Atogh'il-Bonney-Smith be- the seminars, We ne-to-talk-about----gnrlrlsbuHoeCuslrsdtd-hvasy-in-the
could restrict visiting. hours accord- to an extent. " This- would clearly lieves that date. rape is not an over- what worked and what didn't," says
to the guidelines." Other House be a School Congress issue for pwrn
look forward to a strong and
Counselors would like the policy to students to discuss if' not vote on ." feels
date rape counseling and
be uniform. ''Some like to be able Wilmer
in a perfect world, and we don't oeducation group around campus.
rs hi ocrn ihterdr
to fine-tune, some don't."
Also under consideration is how reps, and expects it to. be a ''prime
far, any new rules would reach: subject for discussion in Cluster
While the recent rumor tha't a
change in-. the parietal- policy is
sioni among house-counselors exists',
concerning possible future -changes.
'.'We're not at all nedr any consensus. Some house cotunselors like
things the way they are," noted
Dean of Residence, Henry-Wilmer.
'We worry a little about parietals
and drinking. We also .know that
kids use parietals to just study
together and hang togehr ad.w'4started.
don't want to Oreclude that. There's
a lot of good things that -happen
whether or not parietals are primary
a means of assuring House Coun-~
selor control or a tactic to discourage and prevent sexual intercourse.
'We worry about exploitative
sex," claims Wilmer, ''We don't
-want to encourage that." Sex and
drigs.and rock and roll are certainly
anexplosive combination, which is
- ------ why~ Wilmer
'partying" during parietals.
Certainly the tome of wisdom, the
*famous Blue Book 4does not directly
address these issues of concern, but
these issues are important ones nonetheless. Continues Wilmer, ''...we
don't know yet how much we need whether or not upperclassmen would Councils."
to worry about those things: we're
still thinking about it."
The buzzword associated with
Phillips Academy is ''liberal," and
according to Dean Wilmer, this
remains a relatively lax school.
'[Phillips Academy] legal advice is
While House-.Counselors deserve
that 14 years old is not an appropri- their sanity, and control over their
ate age to determine whether or not respective dorms, we are not Exeter.
to have sex."
''...that's not to equate parietals comes
with sex. We want to make that identity this school has. Students
possible. But we want to make sure who arrive here are surprised, often
compared to other schools and thatwe-might want to look at it.'
While no-one can deny the benefits-of lax rules and the effect they
have on us, the students, Wilmer expressed' concern that "if there was
a'-r~pe~duinrig.ega1 parietal time; -the
scho3l ctiuld 'bt "proved ais not exer cising enough control and held
have with one-another are healthy
Based on what Wilmer feels will
be the outcome, the Junior class can
probably expect restrictions if the
parietal policy changes. " We'd probby..treat Uppers and i geniors
simila~ly. I dntknow) 0 about
that the policy is very laissez-faire that the relationships that students shocked by the work-load and theA
rigor on the athletic fields.. However.
adapt, we develop successful
means* to efficiently balance our
work and play. In short, we develop
on our own the skills many adults
never bother to acquire.
While responsible work is import
afit, responsible recreation and sex is
important. If self-develop-
'Ciia Bonney-Smiitli Leads a Date Rape Workshop
U n er ur en s
"It seems that there are a lot of people accusing a lot of
Chris Hollern, Instructor in En- ment is the ultimate goal of a liberal
responsible. Our biggest concern,"
of date rape withoutpro.Phasiteacsesw e
elaborated Wilmer," would be the glish and a House Counselor in education, self-development
the school would seem in the eyes of Human Relations and Sexuality lous student will abuse the trust libe- fewer people's reputations would be needlessl
de Balmann '93
seminars, I'd have completely open ral room-visitation. implies,
the public, come to mind."
Currently the level of action sur- parietal hours up until 8 PM, when responsible student will learn to ac-
"I really don't think that the Andover atmosphere is conducept privacy 'at the expense of
rounding,. any policy changes is study hours begin."
Currently, Hollern feels the policy respect for the House Counselor and cive towards normal, healthy relationships. Instead, there's a
limited to informal discussion. Aclot of cheap animalistic scamming or well, I don't know. On
cording to Wilmer, the Deans will Is "not bad," though he would respect for the friend he/she visits,
tesbeto aerp ncmuImntsrrsdi
discuss this matter in their custom- change the wording. "The wording
m glad that we're having workshops. Perhaps it will cure a.
cause of date rape - lack of communication or
miscommunication olakolitngfrthat matter."
olakflitngorNoy Thrupkaew '92
JS'U Heads Kardonski and Mlizrachi
'Ithink it's [date rape] a travesty and it's also a damn
shame that any guy can actulilly stoop to the level of forcing
himself upon a girl to get some... It makes us guys in general
Val Douglas '91
In any relationship, partners face
problems dealing with communication, priorities, -friends and social
pressures. Often people don't even
consider how religion may influence
across campus are not aware of the
of religion takesin some
their* peers' lives and how it may influince these stdents' eagerness to
get involved in a relationship, in
About fifteen to twenty. percent
the PAcampusis Jewish,
only a fifth of that segment is'actumade up of practicing Jews. In
The problem of date rape at Andover is probably linked
the extensive use of alcohol. If students, male and female,
drink to get completely drunk, perhaps the fact that
they would stay in control would louver the chances of date
mere fact that date rape was a problem on campus
consequence, many Jewish students photO/3nd]W~'~"~
izrachi and Frank Kardonski
was unknown to-me until very recently. Obviously, this is a
in itself, as everyone should aware of such a threat to
the ladies on campus."~
feel unaffected by -their peers'or to marry another ew, they would home you hear the typ'iical 'Catholic
preference. comply. Others feel that their fami- joke'." Mazrachi lives in an all Jewreligious
others who are more influenced by lies would have no problem *ith an isli community in Panama and heI'egtoehigosa:Grknw
expressed his enthusiasm about how
their Jewish affiliation, state that inter-religious marriage,
well the Andover community
the issue seems mild compared
we are encouraged to accept, inquire
other determining factors in
relationship, such as the decision to and learn, about new cultures, reliand diverse people. Perhaps
have sex or get. married
- suh. as Andonver
stdentsbein in - plc
welcomed him and his religion.
Many Jewish students feel that
operating primarily within their religion wo~ldl close- themselves, off.
Know them well! Don't
Shanti Roundtree '91
They Just Can't'Los - oftbal Gets
Three: Straight WinsUps Record to8-
Boys' Varsity Tennis Tea m
J o h n 's, Dic es
ering the ball t etfed She
stranded on second
season with an action several
packed.- week,-.winnng-another Anover lineup scor~d rusw
three games. The first two were by Leah " Jose Canseco" MacL- double was all theyv needed' and
part of a double header onSatur-_ ean '93 and Captain Maureen Callahan
Softball continued their- hand an'iokdtesfbl
One- Cannot fogt-tomnin the tenth inning when leah MacL-
By DEEPAK SHARMA and
The past week of Boys' Varsit'y
Tulnis proe tbe overwhucess-ed
mula th tem oewemdIT and St. John's. The Blue . L
dropped onytoof nine matches
team Saturday, ~~~~~~~~~~~~he
travelled to Cambridge to face the
to remain focusedry
it was hard to avoid the blaring
As the season is winding down,
On Tuesday, a slight schedule
ms coming from the MIT camIt was difficult to concen- misunder standing led to the sur- the team seems to have ijhade
trate, due to the fact that they prise arrival of an anxious team much progress. Al6ng' with the
had speakers that were twice the from St. John's without the general improvement of the entire
size of the Social Functions knweg
speakers playing rap and other or coach. Nevertheless, the Blue off injuries and illnesses ii order
music," claimed team member got psyched up for the sudden to come back and perform admiturn of events and. engaged into rably foi; Andover.. Ad itionally,
Venkata Medabalmi '91.
Despite these distractions, the the matchup. It turned out to be a considerable amount' of depth
fired qute wella rather easy win ' for Andover has been shown by many lyr
evelwho blanked their visibly less from the Varsity " B""-squad who
dniecenty team. talented opponents. For the most have constantly stepped in-'to fill
in ther lineupwas part, the players breezied past the vacant positions of the absent
deep," said Andy Hsieh '92. their adversaries. The only match "A"' players. They have given
he bet matces wa the*that was close was
wasthe contributions by-winning
number one singles in which cap- two singles in which Carlos Gros crucial matches for the team.
The remainder, of'- the 'season
tain Ken Leng '91 dropped a '92 repeatedly frustrated his quite
closethre-seter t hisoppoent.vocal and short-tempered oppon- will feature a remnatch With Exetr
Though he lost the match, the ent. It was a two-hour match of and an invitational' tournament.
team felt he played well and endurance that 'tested the Winit of Defeating Exeter is 'well 'within
stamina. 'Both the team's grasp and its players
hveus aseasly.MIeach player's
*in all, it was a good effort ptfrequently showed flashes of bril- believe that they can improve on
forth by the Blue and they came liance, but Gros tame out on-top, their previously respectable fourth
with wincompleting the aniilaltion of St. place finish in the tournament'
in another slaughter. Under the
command of Peter Drench, they
were victorious by a score of 8-2.
Carolyn Carr 91 once again
outshone all players. Heather
Brown '93 showed the entire slew
of doubting players that her once
hurt arm was now perfectly in
tune. Allowin'g a mere two runs
idpth Brown fin-,
ished the' day well. Various fan
were overhead saying " What a
crowd pleaser! Let's go see their
game on Saturday against Deerfield!"
Heads to Thirty-Five
MWile Course at Vermiont Hills
PA ten innig oic ha o
a'3-2 win. Carolyn " Roger clemens" Carr once again turned in
an outstanding performance, with
a lucky thirteen strikeouts and
only allowing one base on balls.
Rachel Jamison '93 and Kate
Silva "94 unleashed their intense
speed, scoring a run apiece in the
first two innings.
Everett staged a valiant comeback, scoring two unanswered
of stellar pitching by both teams
game was a stale ------
mented, " It was -definitely my
handstands that got Andover
High in the end."
The Cushing meet was much
more relaxed for the team. The
i ne members of he squad
In the 4x100 relay, there was no rest, and the other runners could
winer.An or TalradA-sic'eet
dovef High's last runner were tied wanted.
stopped at the 'wrong liner ~'so I100 and 200, and anchorinig the
neither actually won. The 4x400 winning 4xI00 relay - team.
re1ay team wagC much more Blanton easily won the 150 -god
successful. After the first two Frank Kardonski '91 placed first
five yards but Barry' Bhola 92 his normal wining style."--In the
ran an Qutstanding leg to not only 400, Bhola blazed his way to a
fst place finish, and Warren
'91, running for the- first
imortal word ofe enoger Bannisby
'I Inever knew itwould be so
hard,"' said McCollom.
Loomis-Chaffee will be a difficult
be about thie'same score that Anei
nitely will need a lot of support,
so come out and watch and cheer.
m G la h r s Fi l V R u d p
hour and 28 minutes all the way the line in 6th and the team''T
ued their dominance as they beat personal best, and came in second to secure the win. Blanton comn-
Andover High on Saturday, 77- in the 110 hurdles. Chad Taylor
63. On Wednesday, they squashed '91 had excellent performances 'in
-nextremely weak Cushing team, the 100 and high jump, both' bf
~~~which he won. He also finished
the 200 with a time of
Andover High was a challenge' 232. In the throwing events,
as xpeced, but PAndme-ove Adam Herbert '91 won both 'the
Jamil Madati '92 had a great day High i'unner by a large distance.
By WENDY JOHNSTON
The Boys' Track Team contin- as he won the 300 hurdles in a Yohiance Gregory '91 sprinted in
whelmed by her beauty and skill.
By JUSTIN LATTANZIO and
Dan's defeat, Coach Nat
As of now, the Andover Golf Smith could only say, ''Damn
Team has an 8 and 4 record. she was hot!"
Andover followed up the vicThough led by a core of veteran
in an Wyand '93,tory with matches against Exeter,
Justin Lattanzio '92, Andy Bedell GDA, Belmont Hill, Middlesex,
'92, and captain Gene Park '92, and Holderness, only to name a
receivd a lot f few. 'During these matches " The
An- theren of Glf" fard wellbut
dover started off its season with a came on strongest at Middlesex.
team that de- Jack "Disco" Cardwell -''94,
to I hour and 40 minutes. NMH secured a first place finish overall. 'High's undefeated record. Mike
Not to be forgotten was, as al-]~ noi'1wa h eoo h
The Cycling team loaded their and Williston took first and
bikes on their Bib Blue Suburbans second decisively while Andover ways, the dominant women's cy- day, competing' in an unldgtaniTesaesuwth"p-eeene tiee'd dsynleens
for Putney,', Vermnn f~r` tli*-~ hung nt' ~g'
e pae is ntet~ml'f~~6i''h
7 -H--4' f hi
toughest race of' tbe 'ye,&.
tiring runs in the 800 and
two and a half hour 'drive was to race, pldciifg 7th, but got'disqual-'
be followed by a thirty-five mile ified on a call that he went over were not on the same team, the' mile, both in which he finished
4,,-~~---eoure-chockfu~t-ol~i'Iis"'On~F'the y llo ine too many times. wome wee urned
come in' first
them three miles long.
The A team took to the course great race but was disqualified for not deter their efforts to' win the an
first. The race followed miles of the same reason. In the end,, Dave'- race' outright. As the field ap- f:stiehsseason. Aft'r leadrolling terrain and some danger- 'Weaver '92, Gqvin Campbell "92 'proached' 'the finish line," Tina ing the' entire way, he fell behind
osdescents. After a long uphill, and Seth lunge '42 managed to Mosca~ '91 could be seen crossing Blanton- in the final 100 yards..
the pack zoomed down the back- finish the race and secure third in first place, followed closely by
side of the mountain at speeds place for Andover. They finished -captain Becca Dzaztov '91, who
upward of 50 miles an hour. The 16th, 23rd, and 24th respectively. ook second. 'Liz Roberts' 93, and
The B race started shortly after 'Alicia_ Eastman, who vomited
pack looked strong and the pace
was very fast. Afteir' about 25 the A race; facing the same tough twice during the race, still
miles of hill, the riders reached a course that the A team had just'- managed to finish.
The whole team was moray
3-mile uphill, known as the completed. Screaming descents
" Stairway to Heaven." As the and long uphills had become the supported by coaches Derek
pack pushed up. the "stairway" trademarks ofthe race and it was* Williams, 1-Henry Wilmer, and
many' riders felt the pain in their time to see- who would emergq Steve Ankner-Milion. At the end
legs and decided to take the'-team' victorious. As the pack spread out of the day, Coach' WIlliams said,on.LmideatdNHb
and came to the top of the hill, " It was a great race turned in byabufitponswhcwul
van the rest of the way home.
At the end of the race, there Josh Russo '91 and Dave Fisher everybody." The team looks
was a 1 1/2 mile climb and spring '93 crossed the line with their forward to Interschols at An ovvrba
to the finish. The pack spread out arms up in the air, tying for on the 19th of May and hoses to
up the hill with the 26 B riders fourth and fifth place. 30 seconds see a host of people there to goad
later, Dave Lai '93 came across them on.
finishing between the times of
''TheSultans of Swing"
Phillips A cadem y G olf
-mind numbing heights. Brown
and Carr shared the mound both
with tireless arms.
The entire roster scored
runs- Maclean, Janmison, Michelle
Doucette '91,and Tammy Sanchez '91 each with a pair. Jamison
also led the hitting going two~for
three on the day.
The women of- Phillips
Academy in the past week upped
Wris P a nd B ue
B o s-'a k B a s Ad ver H ig h
and Everett, 3-2. The third win Other excellent' hitters wereChlsod--b
was 3gainst: Chelnmsford, -12-6. on Kirsten Asquith '93 going two for- The' ladies .of Chelmsford
three for the game and'Kate Silva showed up for the game only to
'94 ilso going two for three in the be blown out 12-6. The score,
however, doesn't tell the whole
Blue Bombers have consis- batter's box.
story. By the fifth inning Drench
apart. The call to arms on Satur-. -The second game of-the double- started-.to rotate-liis.-players into
against Provincetown resulted header was a nailbiter as it took foreign positions in order~ to
playing dwe-inspiring rounds Were
Taek Kwon "Do", and Chris
Coolacougli, 'who shot 36 and 37
The teamn feels that its Success is
due to nexrinced coaching
staff laby coach Smith and
Frank Hannah. Smith's goal is
not only to mold the team into
excptionalgolfers, but also into
'fine young-'men' Often Smnith will
overheard saying, "Don't
LacrossBsball, Crew, Track Win
overtime. Unselfishness was the Langone was excellent at the plate
By TIM GALLAGHER
The past week was a rare one name of the game as the guys and in the field. Bill Benedetto
for JV sports as Andover won passed and hustled their hearts said, " Goner showed his rocket
most of its matches convincingly, with their sole goal to win as a arm to me after the game when
'Girls" Lacrosse - The JV team team. Ben Rzohdfv oas
Ryzio thie gals. ydihe irdamsballthrogh abeik-d
had a' very memorable week,
winning two games while losing a " kind" game against Concord ing it." Oba Davis was also good
none. The girls beat Tabor 9-6 as Carlisle, beating them 12-3. The at the plate.
Girls' Crew - The girls' team
the 'teamn really jelled against the team was led by Steve Bronstein
Seawolves-as great performances '93 as he netted one. ".Stein," swept St. Paul's. There were good
were turned in by Ali McLane, known for the fact that he would performances all around.
Boys' Trqck - The boys' team
Ashiey. Mcl~inney, and Yamnini rather see the younger players
The next game score, was finally convinced that defeated.Andover High, 54-50, in
agamnt Governor Dumnmer was he deserved a bit of the glory and a climactic battle. last week's
also neat as the Blue won 15-3. shout get a goal of his own. The star, Jim Eckelscould not repeat
future scoring ws
Athlete o the WVeek
Star Lisa Ha milto n
"Lisa brings the'team together
and raises our leve5 of play toextreines,"l says teAbnmate Susan
Abramison '92. Lisa Hamilton 92
has picked up right where she left
off .and exploded into the 1991
i- Girls' Lacrosse season. As of
she has tallied
twenty-thiree goals in seven
games. Her performance in this._0
Track and Field
situation. 'Lisa's effort is evident--in, every game. She-~works
harder than most players at
practice. It's not uncommon toLarse30
see her put in extra time practicing
before and after
teammate Becca Nordhaus '91.
In last year's Andover/Exeter
prised the scouts to upset a
seasoned Griffiths' cu.Ls e
lieves this year's team can, in 6W.
weeks, .repeat a tremendous vic-
le seventh through ninth grade. She
much of her success to her
old coach. From there she came
to Phillips Academy to start a
or promising new athletic career.
a new system perfectly while letting nearly everyone get in on the
scoring. Even in a disappointing
loss to St .Paul's, Lisa felt she
came out with her best game of
,-Her. lower-year was -fulfilling as
was the second leading scorer
d -and captured the rookie of the
award. The team was largely
made. up of lowers and graduating seiors.The seiors'experience helped the development of
a soliyea nucleu has
the. -year..' 'I wasn't afraid to
penetrate the goal and I put my
shots on the net," she says.
At the position of- first honhe,
Lisa's power -isolation play
''one," has scored many goals
for the Andover squad. Her-preccradling skills make her una
Tab or Slips i'ro g
G rs L .r F n e s
in the H-a an
D ulwmsm er.Is Crus~ched
near future as well as contributing On Saturday, the Girls' Varsity
on next year's varsity field hockey- Lacrosse team travelled to Tabor
team. ''This season I have tried looking for a much-needed win,
to focus on lacrosse in a muclh Thqy pulled up just one short as
they lost aclose one by ascore of
different way than last year.
ihth iei hir eyes
think I can attribute much of my 9 o8
success to coming concentrated and determination .running wild,
poedd t rtunise
and determined to each game."* theypoedd
Durnmer by a score of 1811.
'Social lack of balance proved to be a de- ing the finish line, the boats
as Andover dominated the lesser
Governor Dummner squad. Hamilton, this week's featured athlete,
led the scoring with seven goals
and Wheeler had five. Marsh had
two while Wilier, Nordhaus, and
Susie Tong '92 all scored a goal a
piece. Natasha Austin '92 also
added her first goal of. the season
all the way from the defensive
end. It was a great win for the
team and they hope the wins will
diminished and they saw
themselves fall into a hole. A
sudden surge at the end just
wasn't enough' as they lost 9-8'.
Becca. Nordhaus '91 and Lisa
Hamilton '92 both, scored two
goals while Alison Wheeler 93,
Marsh .. '93,
Gallagher '91, and Amie Wilmer
'91 all scored one a piece.
The Big Blue implemented a
offense on Wednesday which keep comning as they face B. B. &
Susan Abraison '92. The proved to be overpowering. By- N. on Saturday.
crew. Trhroughiout the race', the the two boats quickly approach
l eai. s P ss d b
which upset the balance of the to be incontrol of the race. Withc
. John Orsniond
By Jay.Crtcher and
around Lisa's scoring firepowerand quickness to close out this
season on a high note.
Lisa hopes to continue hier"By LEIF DORMSJO and CHRIS game started out in PA's favor as eryone playedasldgm'n
they took a quick lead but it team morale was on a great high,
lacrosse playing at UVM in the
Paul's Crew Team 'Glides
from ernor Duiner, the team utilized tory. The team hopes to r
-at the Shady Hill school
spectacular. On Saturday she returned with the aid of a large
-scored- two-- goals - in an 89group-of-new students to-form-a
barnburner against Tabor and balanced team. The team has
ee goals in a 16-1l win over matured and works well together
'Governor Durnmer. Using intense but cani still get intimidated at
on the team's
concentration and a tireless
ethic, se has of
to new heights. For her splendid Henderson, Lisa maintains that
role on the lacrosse field, Lisa '[Coach Henderson] can seem
-Haniilton is named this week's hard 'at times but the effort p'
to Athlete of the Week.
off in the- end." The club's record
to Lisa, a resident of Cambridge, of 4-3 does not reflect the perthey have put out this
th Mass., started her lacrosse career
inhthe third grade and continued year. In their'-game against Gov-
(B. V))Exeter, Exeter, Tabor
(B V) ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
Tennis ((G M
ByLEIF QORMSJO and CHRIS
Functions Bulletin readers were cisive factor .for Andover. The began to scramble. Andover Ifd
informed that all Andover-rowers SPS boat gained a few seats at rougher water, lositig a few seats,
id would " be performidng more pro- the start and was unable to move and was unable to make, it up be-&
By KATE KENNEDYagisAnoeHghcm tiCuigprvdobeaople
ficitly than any oarspeople at- too much further until the 50 fore they' crossed the finish line,'
tending St. Paul's School. meter mark, when rough water three tenths of a second behind. This past Saturday, Girls' Track tors who all jumped over 16'; and turnaround from the meet with
-took their biggest loss of the sea- tied for second in the high jump Andover High, as the girls
However, Phil's prediction did slowed down the PA boat. From the St. Paul's crew.
totalled the small Cushing team,
soIrmteAdvrHg em with a height of 4'8'.
not entirely' come to pass, when, that point on, the St. Paul's crew
Becky Blaeser '94 placed second sweeping seven of the events.
oSaturday, the Boys'. crew .was dominated, the, raed
in the JV- 'boats anId
wsibt~ ho a for the in the 300 hurdles and third in the' Thomas had a superb day, talc.,ain W19 aly abl iit
moves made by Andover. St. hopes mwere very high going into girls as they travelled to run on 100, while Potkewitz, also placed ing first in the' high jump and, alpowerful SP -crew.'
won the race by a little the races. The third boat lost the Andover High's cinder track. The second in the 400. In the discuss, though it was unconfirmed,
Sonly first places came Grace Chionuma '92 and Annette possibly broke the school record
Thrughutthe week preceding over one boat length; about five start, and trailed about a haf
i h o
places, Bedeau '94 said of her perand
had been rowing with a great deal Narrow Margin for Second Boat most of the race. As the crews ,Hiary Potkewitz '93 in the 800, second
Chrissy.- Bergren '93 in the two respectively.
also formances, " Cathy proved her
The lineup of the boys' second raced through the final f
of.. sp~ed, yet on Saturday they
placed second mn the shot put.
worth by breaking the record."~
slightly hundred meters, St. Paul's took a mile, n' h x0 ea em
lost their consistency. Coach. boat
The best race of the day was
Blaeser also had a magnificent
Washburn held a little pep talk throughout the season and a successful move and brought their Andover High had an extremely
,n two days before the race in an at- faster combination seems to have lead to over :a length. disaster -powerful team, and the only place undoubtedly the final one, the day, placing first in every event
tep.tostletecrwInd obeen- found. At the start, the boat struck when the Andover boat, :in which they lacked first rate ta- 4x400 relay in which the team of she was in, and also getting a perHilary Chute
'94, sonal best time in the 200. She
focus the boats. was also affected by rough unkiiowingly headed straight for lent.- was in the distance races. Blaeser,
and won the 100, the 200, and took
The varsity seemed to row faster weather, falling down to one side, the 100 meters left buoy, plowed They managed to sweep in the Stephanie
~e becauise of the talk on Thursday and lost half a length, but within into it, stopping completely. St. 4l00 hurdles, the javelin, the 200, Potkewitz edged out the Andover part in both winning relay teams.
The' team also had good pers- and Friday, despite bad weather, a few strokes Andover had moved Paul's. already a length ahead, and the triple jump. Cathy High team.
formances in the 100 hurdles,
and. heavy winds. The winds did' onl SPS and was only a few seats capitalized on. the accident, winn- Thomas '92 was able to get a
second place- in the high jump Wednesday's
not subside on Saturday, and- behind. At the 400 meter mark ing by eleven seconds.
Elzbt -Cooper '93, and
Boys'. ourth bbat was the only
there was a moderate tail wind on the, boat mladel~remlendous move
Susan Crowe '93 in order. An1
tul ahead by two seats. By the Andover boiat to beat SPS off the LI
the race course.
wasunable t halfway mark, Andover had starting line;- The Vikings dug
id -tiken another seat and appeared deep and 'held between four seatswihKtKend
Crowe in second, and Cooper, in
to a length for over half the race.
the closing sprint, The St. 100
three seat fell off of his long jump
earning second in the high jump
and' was unable to get back discuss
and first in the 800. Other perYoung
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~on. The PA crew took advantage
formances that deserve mention
of the situation and avenged -the one mile
-are Bero~ and Lisa Martin in
accidental loss of the third boat.
the inile;hute and Johnes in the
the boys' crews will 300 hurdles
400, and Potkewitz in the 200.
face Exeter for the second time high jump
Manager Jess Matias '92 put it
on 'Andover's hme course. A 800
best when she said, " The other
month ago, at Worcester, all shot put
girls weren't good enough to beat
three Andover~ boats edged out two mile
us." Hopefully, Andover will be
and.hope to do so again.
ra c k . Af-nUJ
Enough for Brown's Bears
to beat Loomis-
the Big Blue. The'Andover lead____________________________________________
only lasted for a short while be-.
the first eight minutes of
two unanswered goals and took
chreo h ae-l
followed by Doug Steele '92, who mented, "
By DAN HAARMANN
im Last Saturday afternoon, the scored on a blistering shot from
the outskirts- of the box. Dave
93 exclaimeO1, "That
playe aitry Landossle
ea d Wil
Deerfield team at home. The shot was moving -at about a zillwas close, anjd un-- ion miles an hour!"
Andver oweve, the offese wa not
e all worked really
nn s Rms Oe
hard [but] it just didn't turn out
By EMILY ELLIS and
the way we wanted it to."
Just before the close of the
third, Steele pegged his second TeGrsVaitTnisem
goal to keep the Blue alive, kicked some serious heiie against
gaintheireffors wer de- MH onSaturay bya scoe of
turf, smashed their way to vic- 6-2.
tory. Coach Cullen confidently
Junior Sharon Lie shed a light
do ntd ply"
Jamie Sun '1had the most upon the abundance of singles derushig vicory-o the ay, gv.ng feat-as- se plaed exraordnaril
The Ehdowment is a conglomefort. ' An economic
downturn has people who are eration of several million dollars
more cautious. They may actually worth of assets. The funds are
have more money...lt's just that distributed
if business isn't good, they tend growth stocks, as well as normally
to be less generous," stated Un- safe high-yield investments with
derwood. At the same time, banks and investment
the prfit of
the certain prinof
howeerhe noted tha
endowment. -are,-used. by the
stock market is-as high as its been.
ever. As far as fund raising goes, school while the rest circulates
there's never an ideal time to go back in order to be reinvested and
asoebody for a bi~gf.-yedmr
While the Trustees have been
There are times that are apparently better and. there are times diligent about meeting with fac-the
that are apparently worse."
Some have questioned wvhy sizable school endowments cannot
be used to defer budget costs in
the place* of budget cutting and
tuition hikes. ' 'We have a very
clear mission to maintain the
ulty and alumni, the customary
student meetings which were so
common several years ago have
been abandoned. "1What we are
not doing is the meetings over in.
the Underwood room. Originally,
going way back,.- any students
they pleased," explained Underwood;' " We found generally the
topic was a 'pace of life' type
issue: either too hectic, or we're
not able to do enough, be frantic
enough. Sometimes its been South
Africa, sometimes its been drugs.
An issue would tend to monopolize the meeting."-
Medick, Ctoos, Rhee, and Page.
4? -winners out, of a pool of 1000
The Trustees then turned tothDy
2This year, five Phillips Acadstudent council to "oderate
[the agenda], to bring in a more emy Senilors were awarded the ' ~~
variety of issues." Currently U $2000 National Merit'Scholarship.
derwood feels " its just a schedul- The five winners
ing problem. We
and extracurricular cal
faculty'.at one meeting, students Cloos, Jo J6 Rhee, and Melinda
d alumni at an.Page. This Scholarhip is oneo
States next year. Alex Thompson
othr.It seem to work better to the most preswill-attend Safr-nvii~-i
visit the faculty in the
the Fall. Melinda Page will be atthe plan of the Trustees to meet few each year. The initial reactinn
wihthe studenits, but-it mustos
t/amon a once a year basis."
shows past excelee inacadei
-Class-wise, a recent anomaly
has been the expansion in size of '
the Junior class. " We're aout
where [the faculty] Wants it to be. ~.tion,
We don't want the Junior class to
other classes, just as we don't
is sent to a committees comprised of college admissions
secondary school coun--d
selors, and pasot award recipients.
" What is under consideration is
what they're taught, how they're
made it clear that
~ - ~~lle,
is very pleased with the way the hoo
program to catch up on deferreco
maintenance has been - going.' pleasure and surprise.
said, " I'm very glad I got the,award. It was really a big surpr-
states' pool' of finalists, giving the
tig the strongest
of abilities and accomplishments
received a recommendation from
English Teaching Fellow Dennis
Kezar, successfully met - the
Foundation's criteria of academic
In the documentation
ws a on o fotyWar 11.
as Washington D.C. An in- skills
stated Cloos. Jo Jo Reas
said, " I thinkI
want to be a .pediatrician ... but-may just be a phase Vatgoing through." .Whatever thei
plans, Phillips Academy salutes
the extraordinary effort of 'theseNational Merit Scholarship.
will spend eight days this July in the evaluation of students' trans- this Washington D.C. based- nonthe city of Cacti, France. Under cripts,
next Fall. I plan to continue
~~~~playing the flte in college,"
high school students depth selection -process included grades, won her the position in
r i chd
A d o v e r EEe
m r t s D.P
NomadyFounaio.Breen, from most of the fifty states as onstrated her positive leadership
The end result is 6,100 pooApleton
arts in the hopes of becoming
starving artist in New York." Hilary Cloos will arrive at'Harva~r
student distinguishes him or herself on the PSAT test. From the
results of that test, 15,000 Natioare
nal Merit Semi-finalists
named. From that point, students
advance by submitting a detailed
scholarship application whichpsnatdwnes
from the Citadel, the scholars will
visit Normandy beaches and battlefields and study the details
America's involvement in World
winners from each of the fifty.
- rse." lcin rcsSelection Process
Brianna Breen '92 Nvamed
MMer Program The process of -being awarded
to Pn,'tu~~i'innta in .(~ 1 wS
ily !.NIFER STEUTIH and
Brianna Breen of Washington
purchasing power of the endow- could come speak on any issue smaller,"
The way you, ironically, gain
purchasing power is to remove
less from it. This year, we've
taken slightly less out of the endowment. The worst way to improve the status of the school is
to hamstring the endowment of
Recognized as National' Merit Scholar
ofDogla Pochrecommendations. Breen, who Foundation' s Summer Program.
of Douglas Porch
ini Newv Meico-
Richard Macneish, research Macneish " was very accom- to get into the news now, but
Archaeological Research he was just starting-out," contin- ings which have pushed back
ancy."'l~aooi'92 ~~~~tifacts which prove that the man.
By TED 'GESING
that " These findings are just satn
former PA teacher 6FArchae-, -- uing by. describing Macneis4 as-;a
John practice times, leaving less study Americas were inhabited as long
time in the afternoon and early as 35,000 gears ago. Macneish
The list included ata and is~ eam o arcdal
Price suggestea a student survey
the homework sutr- Jhave unearthed butchered animal
Congress with specific numbers vey. For example, the committee bones and stone artifacts at a site
on the workload. Unfortunately, discovered that History 30 and 31 in Orogrande, New Mexico.
atempt atsurveys yielded only homework assignments took an Dr. Macneish, although curlimited responses, and the results, average of 2 1/2. hours among rently ata steisa Andover
proved unreliable. At a faculty those students who completed it 'resident ~Kvho researched at the
R.S. Peabody while he taught at
agenda meeting, Price spoke for regularly.
PA. Dr.- Fred Johnson, who
Although the department
the committee, proposing the setthe musemi while Macncecurated
up of a student homework sug- agreed
faculty they did not feel an official policy ish was there and remains his
responded by saying that students requiring syllabi and frequent
would not make use of such a course evaluations necessary. At
By ALICE CATHCART
deiit workload at Andover, theStudent Council Hornewt, '- Cornmittee approached Dean of Studies S'usan McCaslin with a request
he suden worto revalate
load. To better clarify assignments for students, McCaslin
suggested that all classes design
syllabi at the beginning of each
term to inform students in advance when large assignments will
be due. Frequent course evaluations by students regarding
as well as course box responsibly, and that the box the present time the only changes-
material, may also be required to would only serve as an invitation
tude of faculty towards the workkeep teachers more aware of the for hate mail about courses.
In a final effort, the Committee load.
okload they assign.
~ ~~ ~ ~~ ~~~ ~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~
,Meredith Price, faculty advisor attempted to compile a list of departments do not begin to take
tb the Student Council, formed
the Homework Committee last
year in response to a growing
awareness and concern among
students and faculty regarding
student workload. The committee,,
which acted during the '89-'90
school year, was comprised of
Dylan Seff '92, William Tong '91,
general opinions that illustrate the
enormous workload of PA
students. Students noted -that 4hour courses often assign an extra
day's work over the day they do
not meet, effectively negating the
adivantage of the 'day off" They
also remarked that sports sometimes run -over their designated
~ ~ ~ ~
ed C roA30
A Jr m
everyone that getting
AIDS by giving blood is impossible since they draw the
with a clean. needle every time.
elaborated that because oi
their fear, first time donors gener* .
of static and expensive.
give blood to their friends.
the first time, people usu-
Svec insists that most of the
credit fpr organizing this exchange g&T O
the majority of the work in establishing the. computer set-up, provngssr Noosibisan weith the
the system at his house. Germain
began the project three years ago,
seeing the need for such a communications link and wishing to
explore the possible uses of BBSs
at the high school level. Germain
Union- when modem use begins to feels that sirmilar connections-with
weekly expand. At this point, modem use
report which Svec receives on the in the Soviet Union is nearly nonstudents took ten existent. The set-up is being adAndover
minutes on a static filled long dis- ministrated. in Novosibirsk by
PAMax Nikitin, a
With the newly installed com- Novosibirsk Soviet exchange stuputer. service, entire reports may- dent..-
B lood D rive to be Sp onsored by PA
By MOHAMMED SYED
On Monday, May 20, the
twentieth annual Red Cross blood-drive will take place in the Bor-.
den gym. Sign-ups are at Dickie's
desk for all students and faculty
members seventeen and olde
over whether the- ftiat
could have gathered from something other than human presence,
Macneish's findings include a
clay fragment with what seems *
to be a human fingerprint, andl
according to Macneish's analysis
-of the objects, ''about forty per.cent are made of rocks~ that are
completely foreign to this area."
not as sudden as some reports
would indicate. 'He's' been
pushing, the date back all the
time," said Johnson, explaining
that Macneish, a member of the
National Academy of Sciences,
has made similar discoveries in
the past,- each one suggesting that
the New World was inhabited earlier than -previously thought..
continued from page one
in Novosibirsk. This new system be sent in less than a minute at
operates-quickly-and-at less-cosL-thesame per-minute rate of a
than standard telephone commu- telephone cl.Tem ems perform many checks of the innication.
The services are completely ac- formation
computers in the ;PACC. Before without any sai
this system, communications be- through the lines..
The Telebit Corporation dotween the schools consisted of
pone use and lette r writing. nated the two Trailblazer moderns
Letters could take as much as a which run for about.$1000 apiece,
month to travel back and forth, as a marketing attempt to become
~~~~~~~~~~~ad telephone connections were a prominent supplier in the. Soviet
action by next spring,-however,'
committee member Seff promises
to pushfro-the syllahi~fid-06-rse
evaluation policy Dean McCaslin
suggested. ''Maybe this will encourage teachers to change their
evil ways," Seff jokes.
most recent discovery, Johnson findings t re isaways some cn
Cion nfectlo n i- o n tiniue a
anticipated are those in the atti-R
But in terms of Macneish's
other countries could easily be es-%,
tablished. ''It would be effort- i
less," he comments. For future I
plans, Germain has offered ~to ~
work on a set-up with the SYA ~
(School Year Abroad) office..
D orothy IStreett '71 Reflects on
h e'T S ev en th P a e.~~~~~~~~
recital in, the Timiken oom at
rw Graves Saa-u who is concertfteya
s of the Academy Symphadamich
some of the most musically flsrs
Chamber Orchestras, will
seniors at PA
at'o n f~gfed
a t '9Waeec
performing Mozart's Sonata for
aensi sl efomne
~reos morespolr bands
aled pefre;Violin and Piano in B-flat Major,
cy ae Cetr ad te'-Sandy Miller gave a recital -K, 454; .Brahm's Sonata No. I for
a Haydn Concerto and Violin and Piano in G Major,
jazz piece by Boiling, In which Qp*.78; and Introduction and
Op. 28, by
asthe-brainchild, of Mike afnd
'92 on percussion, Gary Saint. Saens. Music Department
when-the group first formed
the beginning-of, the Fall term.
Wn 191 on bass, and Carolyn -Chairman Peter Warsaw will acSkelton on piano performed her company her on the piano. Ear* ~~.
they are, the men
wh te Aademy lier this; year, Sara Su was
keup the Kumquats put n
that might best be
Orchestra in last featured on the Seventh Page as
Saturday's Concerto Concert. one of Andover's finest student
bed bythi cool mystique Todd Lubin, Steve Kakimos, Andrew Adomovich, Sam Endicott
te. rockabilitY- of a sound thk .mosL -part, the group ings -given the..job. He also served-a-Also featured in Saturday's con-~ musician
On Sunday, at 6:30pm, Hilary
were seniors Yvonne Chan
breaks through your ear material from other atists like lead guitarist.
will1 present a flute recital,
Part memoir, part group
-the music of Paul
d htcha an ex- Since he was five years old, An- the keyboard player went to Sar-, fomdBuhsVoi
luieinterview with lead vocal- drew grew up among older Francisco, and the band became together, and Mli Mitchell and Hindemith, Jules Demersseman,
(ad Australian heart throb) friends who enjoyed listening to different. Upon his arrival to ur' Cagla Baykan displayed their and others. Carolyn Skelton will
* rwexamines a seemingly A C/DC. "I've never been the socially active campus, he did not 'flautist skills in Telemann's be accompanying her on the
he remarked expect to have a band here. The
desrecord of talent.
ecological orchestra. Cagla also gave a sen- with the Academy and Symphony
Thanks to his Blue Key's jokingly, " I bought my first Kumquats made
ey introduction, Sam and An- AC/DC album when I was five." appearance when they opened for ior recital, performing works by rchestras. Several weeks- ago,
put the group together - He's played the trumpet since 0 Positive on Earth Day. It as arendBc.AysSulvshgveatnigprfmance
en kyboadistMikeLisscamesecnd gadeat te uring f a-the "1best feeling concert. The sorano, displayed her voa n rkfev's Peter and the Wolf
on.Right before the band teacher who insisted that he had a crowd - was great, with cheers '- nsi e eio eia uigas-.the bird, a part that calls for
*irsh last fall in the Borden big mouth. For ten years he has slam dancing, and group sg-a.- ffii past week.
Next Wednesday' May 15, at
This Friday, at 7pm,' Ted
ymthey asked Steve to play the played and is still "pretty good." longs. Though Andrew forgot the
really good" He played for his old jazz band words to R.E.M.'s " Losing My Latham', tenor, will present vocM. 6:30pm, Shannon Cannavin will
arked the incredibly psyched in Hong Kong who has produced Religion," he had a helluva good works by Handel, Mozart, Faure, give her senior recital. Shannon, a
raowill be assisted by Ted
drw. Then Todd Lubin two albums. In an attempt to be time on stage.' Their " best con- Purcell, Lloyd Webber, Gershwin,
al charming sje, but his ability. gui'tar but later switched to guitar Exeter during Winter term, -will be Natalie Altshuler '92, on
Whena fooballin order to play more melodies. Though the turn-out was eak tepaoTdisc-president of
jury destroyed Todd's leg, Em- He played in a rock band called due oitrcoatcsimn
of many singing groups on
ttSykes, on the eve of a con- Rubber Band with friends he had
I really strongly about the Kumquat zeal. campus. He spent Winter term
known for six years.
Hopefully, the band will play at 'abroad, but returned this spring
He was amazing, especially had lot offun," heremembers.
_J he had not played the songs They played proms and night Abbot Bazaar, Graham House. with renewed talent. ust ast
clubs. He. had never sang a note again, and perhaps the Ryley Saturday, he performed a piece
cebefore the performance.
Andrew writes a lot of origi- for an audience before joining the Room. So all of you groupies with* the Academy Chamber Orchestra and continues to be an acmusic,. but due to the lack of Rubber Bands, yet .they- nedamkesrtowchutfrheir
e at PA, there isn't " enough vocalist and since the others next appearance.tieprofhemscomuty
audy t7m aa~O
meto do anything with it." For "were all so horrible," he was
will be giving her seniorRachel Antony, as the Envoy, Su Jon~~~~~es
uaicony~~t RchlAnon, sth EvySuJ
's I I Bakony
al e y Tina Mosca,byMaryJessicaOliver,Nelson,
Latham and accompanied by
pianist Skelton. The program. will
feature an extensive repertoire inl.
cluding works by Pgolesi, .5.
Schubert, Schop, Mozart, Faure,
Arne, -Britten, Barber, and. Bernstein. Involved in almost ever)'
singing group on campus, she is
co-president of the Academy
Chorus, Front Row, and SixPack. Shannon has appeared as
soloist with the Academy Chorus
in Bernstein's' Chichester Psalms;
with the Treble Chorus of New
England as Belinda in Purcell's
Dido and Aeneas, which she has
been a member of for nine years;
and most recently, as Susanna in
the Academy production of'
Mozart's Marriage of Figaro.
This summer, Shannon was a student at Boston University's prestigious Tanglewood. Institute, and
will matriculate at the Eastman
-School of Music in the Fall. All
recitals are free of charge andL-"lL_
be held in the Timken Room at
Graves, to be -followed by
receptions. These recitals feature
only some of Andover's music
talents; watch for more Sno
performances during the coming
as Carmen, a
prostitute, and Steven Whitman
a h n Hl
Raj Parekh, and Rebecca*
efomnei oe'ffollow Burgliar~e."
Thspay inosmleasily asinsane,", around theater, the aduience actu'It's
i~arked Rachel Antony about:- ally moves from room to room, iilated work of art. The play itBy GORDON
an Genet's The Balcony. The where different scenes take place. self is complex, and overflowing
d This idea was the brainstorm of with hidden meaning and poii-MONTGOMERY Jr
ly en efomdi h
ntutrinthea- cal innuendo. " Genet hated Booze,
Tesceyhywaagisstuure straight jackets, sex, and strange
instituions, and the cast does not syrum into all of the patients,
change. The first play, entitled that has brainwashing effects.
Bad Habits is directed by Anne.
Dune Lawn, stars Alex Evans '91
as the doctor in charge of a Marie Ryan, and stage manged
for? Maybe popcorn, but that everyone is basically allowed to head/artistic master is Antonia
idea hasn't hit the drama lab yet. d
You can catch all of these (sans booze and sex. The second play, Evans, Steve Harber, Mark
basement this weekend. The play posite reaction* in a similar envi- Hill, Nick Thompson, Zeke Farthis production is transformed to is called Bad Habits, and it was ronment. It too takes place in a row, and Rob-Feldstein. Admismental institution, yet all of the sion' is $1, and the show will be
present day. The BAlcony written by Terrance McNally.
patients are in whelhisadpromdi
promises to be one of the most Actually, the play is really
ing performances of the year. (It's of reactions to the same situation. played by teaching fellow Steve Saturday at 7pm, and Sunday at
30 speacial' they are doing it for They both take place inmetlH errisnjcigatage1
two weekends.) I would strongly______________________________________________
urge everyone to leap out of their
and the .costumis are as well. The the Judge; The play alsostraphy
Fia Ma 17an Saudysrcarprvides a fascinating
*nsMay 18 at 8:00 PM. Admission is and stimualting backdrop, adding
nd five dollars, yet the performance an even deeper level to Genet's
ss will be, without a doubt, worth a work.. The costumes, designed
~e TheBalcony tksplace in a goddess" Jesse Wrobel, are truely
indeerminat n outstnding a well.the
The Balcony stars Sharmila
revolution. What transpires is a
series of. events repi'enting Desai as Irma, the brothel's
Genet's personal theories about madame, and Ken Brisbois, as the
wer, political figure Cheif of Police. Ed Tilghmnan,
heads, and revolt. Not only is the plays the Bishop, Josh Allen is
tagng he General, and Jay Robbins, is
a em en
will also include
Antony. The Balcony is more'
than a play, it is Genet's own personal statements about the world
encompassing him. With Brown's
~without me and no one would
By ALEX LIPPARD
All the while the audience
Sshhh!!! The following informastbcadejydtesls.
intermission I tried valiantly tion is reprinted from a classified
convince myself that I1was, in CIA file entitled " Quads Infiltra-
the definition from my infiltra- the occult.
tion manual: " Swas: . (adj.)
7pmn - Nathan Hale Basement [deriy. So AWESome] cool, excellent; (see neato)." I am safe. " Bad Habits," a play with a guy
Arts. I even tried a little theater "...Saturday 26 April 1991 . -2200
hours. Secret agent Orangina,
Others. were exchanging theater jargon.
The second act was shorter. All reporting. I am outside of a massmn- The sun was shining, the sky jargon that I still don't unI had to do was sit there for a ive brick edifice, probably a dorto
Wiblue, people were playing derstand.
Then we filed into the basement while, and then get up, don a iihitory used as a front for enemy
frsee or getting a tan, and what
asI doing? Well, for one thing I and took our places to begin Act horse head and get my eyes operations. I don my disguie-a
of Teva. sandals and a bulletadgue
h o-one. I a
Patagonia vest. I check my
udny, the play was over,
es- ime happened -to be black and wooden - bench with mybc
lokdrudat all The basement was filled with ap- Quads dictionary once more,
irei oto think about the fact that the faces in the theater. All the plause. -People stood up and even cross my fingers, and enter. the
myself and ten others saswrtken. I was surprised cheered a little. I took a discreet building. I climb the stairs ahd
to put on was two, that so many people had given up bow and went outside to cool off. enter a crowded room. "1Who
ours long. Two hours in a dark their sunny Sunday to watch the When I got outside, I hugged and the %&#* are you?" is their
aslent. My part in Equus play. I was actually a little im- congratulated a few cc-stars. To greeting. I am sweating. Quickly
surprise I felt really good. I I recall my Quad lingo and mantwelve
As he fist at progressed my was proud to be a part of a age to blurt out, " Mac. Gimme
a lt on
dwooden bench. It was Sun- back got more and more tired. succesfuI play. I had made a fewsoeocInedtmre"abuwcosiwhlhis.
new friends doing it. Also I They suddenly change attitudes
thelast lace Eery one in whl
pencil shavings. Sensing danger, voucher).
I retreat to the anonymity of the
7pm - Graves Hall -Sara Su
Ryley Room. I have escaped from
the Quads unscathed. Mission ac- Jones, the lovely and talented viowht*aiis(hebtinhecol)pomise.
sents an ev~ninig of musical
N.B. Translation of some of
telnusi em nteaoe
excerpt will be deciphered by the son, where there isn't one.
Phillipian muckraking department
8:45 - Borden Gym
and printed in the next Zsue.
OF THE WEEKEND:
6pmn - Nathan Hale Basement NORTH SIDE CHILLIN' will
Bad Habits," a play blow your mired and free your
ed a k ,*n
fact, an important element in The tion:
Patagonia Suddenly he. begins to spit his named Otto in it.
at the door.
Reflections of a School President :
To the Editor:
As my term as School President
-wids down ad we begin to welcome the new Seff administration,
I have found time to look back
on the year and compile a set of
reflections, drawing from those
few commnts and
suggestions for the oming years.
I feel that the 1990-1991 student
progress in the pas!t year, from cereal to the up'coming School Congress proposal, succeeding in part
in our primary goal: to put the
student government back on its
feet- and restore -respect - yet
only. I ask this campus to pay attention to my culture, 5,0()Oyears
of Asian History, and to study
my truths unknown to the west,
the senseless murder in China
during World War II when 6 nullion Chinese were killed, the way
y ancestors were shot for sport
in my grandmothers village, the
opium war resulting from British
slavery of my people in the American west whose bones are unmarked and covered by blown
over sands and the American
railroads they built;.study this historymnot--because the- Pacific Rim
much is still to be done towards is an economic threat, but bethat
this_ cause. you .care,
ganizations, the Phillips Academy
student body can once again posi-tively effect life at Andover with
a close alliance. These willing
leaders need only student support
and consideration, and faculty
trust and respect which they will
doubtless earn. RMors of
illegitimacy plagued my studeflt
support and my reputation as a
but I thank those who helped me,
and I ask students and faculty
that we discharge prejudgments
and allow our new student leaders
room to create change.
ing alumnus, I see work to be
done on many issues in order to
determine our future direction.
Multlculturalismi, Diversity, and
Sensitivity' to Individualism
Indeed, this effort on campus
In the last three years, Andover
n lo ue t olecio
r ii C harge s
trem dous best, in secondary school educa-
u n olcin
tion has faltered. nce Phillips
Academy was unquestionably the
best school in the nation, challenged only by a f second Exe-~
ter. Let us' not lose sight of the
traditions of leadership and
W elc o m e
qualifies as our most pressing with feelings and a childhood to pioneering that made us and
to provide a truly multi-perspec- school and'a deep caring for the itive school. With Juniors lights
A d v rH
challenge. As the academy seeks speak of, and a love of this keeps us A most selective, compet-9
You'. has. remaineda- first tier second-
misunderstanding, maybe naturally inevitable, between elder and
younger teachers and students.
Students, seeking to be'-treated as
mature adults, often foriet that
the older faculty are people too,
C 0 L LEC T I0 N
school, I feel very proud to be a remember that Asians are people ary school, but I feel confident
that our status as the leader, cergraduate of this Academy' believ- of color too.
tainy our position as perhaps the
ing in its tradition
purpose, but equally, as a pend-
tive, necessarily international edu- students they teach. Faculty, on
cation in preparation for a close the other hand, often forget that
global community, we have en- students are full of youth, and are
and in the process of maturing, usually
~~shoti-onings in tis endeavour, without a. strong" handle on
Clearer than ever is our. goal to responsibility.. I _ask the students
afford opportunity to qualified to remember that the faculty are
'youth from every quarter," not not here "for the money," they
only to enrich their lives but to believe deeply in their purpose
educate us to understand a cross- and efforts, and I ask the faculty
cultural world, an unsurpassed to recall their childhood when
priority. With President Ajose's dealing with students, to rememstirring speech during the' best all-~ber youth and its trails, to try to
school assembly I have ever seen, understand our matuation in a
we have definitely progressed, very difficult world.. Let'- us
starting to understand the Mnr- heighten our sensitivity to our
most fundamental diversity, that
Bitt Latin Arts weekend did not of adult and youth.
follow through smoothly. I know
Dylan Seff brings confidence
offend 'many Asians on campus.
There is" work to be done. As an
Asian.American, each day I am
sadly reminded of my status as a
sidency, and as an innovative leader, he will be able to continue to
restore credibility to the network
of student leaders. With the
one Native American
U drN w M ng m n
M Y BROTHEII
Located In Downtown Andover
as school president,
award assembly did and experience to the School Pre- cause of its liberal traditions, I
ity," a person of color in my eyes well
remember that I came to PA be'
love it for that history, and will
be proud of it for continuing to
be a leader amongst the best institutions in this nation.
Open Monday Thru Saturday 11I A.M.- !O P.M.
D L V R
D L V R
William Tong '91
member of a forgotten " minor- Phillipian, under Kenneth Lee, as
R d u rM
out, restrictions on personal days,
and discussions of further parietal
restrictions, it seems our school is47
content with cutting away our
liberal image and attitude, following the lead of other schools andresigning ourselves to being like
Exeter, St. Paul's, and Groton.
Andover must remain on the
"1cutting edge" of liberal education, keeping our community 'a
place where the Gay/Straight Alliance can exist, date rape can be
openly discussed, and Drug and
Aids education a staple of our
curriculum. Liberal, open, unsurpassed - that is why I came to
PA. As I leave campus and step
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Place your order in plenty
of time for the big. day.