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Disxbury Free Library
Not to be taken from this room
Duxbury High School
130 St. George St.
Duxbury, MA 02332
Duxbury Free Library
Student Life 4
Personal Messages 198
Academics .... 90
Sports .... 1 46
astics Team Soar
Nothing Gold Can Stay
Nature's first green is gold,
Her hardest hue to hold.
Her early leaf's a flower;
But only so an hour.
Then leaf subsides to leaf.
So Eden sank to grief,
So dawn goes down to day
Nothing gold can stay.
My head needs relating not solitude
Let the School Year Roll
From the scheduling problems to the June heat
waves, this year has been one full of laughs, chal-
lenges, good times, work and perseverance. While
teachers have asked us for so much work, we have
found the time to joke around, check out the latest
on MTV and drop by McDonald's for a Coke.
A student's life is not an easy one what with
parents, teachers and colleges all asking you for
the best you can do. We work hard so we need to
play hard. Sports games, dances, eating lunch
with friends; all of these are ways we have
found to relax.
We all think back to what it was like when
we were in elementary school: birthday par-
ties with friends, playing on the playground,
sledding in the winter.
But we quickly turn back to the present
as we hear the second bell ring and rush to
our first period class. Homeroom and
Break are only a period away which
helps make the beginning of the day a
little easier to take. Break flies and
we're back to classes until lunch. After
lunch, we only have two more classes
until we're through for the day!!
Yes, a student's life is not
easy, but we manage to
do it well.
The favorite band this year was U2.
Tied for second were The Smiths, The
Police, REM, Chicago, INXS, The Bea-
tles, Squeeze, and our very own D.H.S.
band. Ironically, U2 was also rated as the
least favorite band and tied with Bon Jovi.
1988's favorite singer was Sting. The
second favorite was Bruce Springsteen.
The overwhelming least favorite singer
turned out to be Michael Jackson.
D.H.S. rated Sting as the most attrac-
tive male singer with Patrick Swayze fol-
lowing in close second. Prince, Michael
Jackson, and Rick Astley all tied for being
the least attractive male singer.
The most attractive female singers
were Belinda Carlisle, Whitney Houston
and Debbie Gibson. Least attractive were
Cyndi Lauper and Tiffany.
Favorite videos included Love is the
Seventh Wave (Sting), Need you Tonight
and Meditate (INXS) and Candle in the
Wind (Elton John).
Last but not least, this year D.H.S. stu-
dents say that Salt 'n' Pepa is the best
new band to look for.
tyoad *7i*ne& ^?^at ^aae IR^oMed
The Class of 1988
The senior class was busy during its last month at
DHS. On Thursday, May 5th, they had a successful
Senior Skip day at Duxbury Beach. The next day,
Friday May 6th, the class took a boat cruise on Plym-
outh Harbour for a Senior Night Out. They left $ 1 ,000
in their treasury for future class reunions. They ^
gave $50 towards a student government scholar- w
ship. The 2nd of June at Holy Family Church, there
was Senior Baccalaureate. It was a formal gath-
ering where the seniors said their goodbyes. On
June 4th, there was graduation held in front of
On Saturday May 14th, the much awaited
Prom was held and proved to be in every way,
an incredible success. The overwhelming re-
sponse from students who attended was
that it was just hard to believe how truly
wonderful everything was. "Everything is
perfect!" was a common reply. The lobby
was transformed into a luxurious en-
trance for the "Hotel St. George" and
the gym into a "night on the town" under
Excerpts from "Dragon Flyer"
Getting to School
It's 7:27 a.m., you're half asleep,
your coffee is getting cold you
haven't eaten breakfast yet, and to
top things off, you find yourself in a
mile-long line on St. George Street
waiting to get into school. Suddenly,
you remember that you have used
up all your tardies and if you're late
today, you'll get an in-school sus-
pension. You say to yourself: "If
there's a God, Highway Helen will
let my traffic line go."
Finally, after your coffee has
turned to ice, you see Helen's arms
waving the line of traffic into the
school. All right!! Everyone is
psyched now. The entire line of cars
cruises into the parking lot and all
the drivers begin their morning run
to make it to first period on time.
You make it to first period just as
the bell rings, and you sit there feel-
ing relieved. You know that tomor-
row, the whole nightmare starts
The seven wonders of the world;
may nothing come between us.
Allison L. Agnew
"God only knows what I'd be without
you." — David Bowie.
'I'm grounded for how long?'
'Don't you forget about me."
"I've had the time of my life and I
owe it all to you!"
"The great thing in the world is not
so much where we stand, but in
what direction we are moving . . . "
Rodrigo J. Alonzo
"Life is what happens to you when
you're busy making other plans." —
Red Ball In
There's a red ball
In the grass
Visible only to me
Never within my grasp
When I was younger
I could feel and see
How big and foreign
That world can be.
Now I'm a piece
Of a delicate form
Dependent like the rest
To feel safe and warm.
Forever wishing I could play
In the green grass, all day.
Phillip C. Anderson
Now come on, admit it, it's
always more fun to read what
some student scratched on
your desk than to hear some
lecture on the French Revolu-
tion. When the teacher starts
to drone on, you instinctively
drop your head and read such
exciting facts as "Dan Q. was
here in '79" or the famous
"Who sits here?" Who
knows? Who cares?
But maybe we should care.
Perhaps the defacer was try-
ing to express his innermost
feelings about a new love. Or
maybe the graffitist was just
some obscure student who
wanted to become known by
leaving his name all over
Unfortunately, the faculty
doesn't share this view. A
teacher has some student for
detention and what does the
teacher have him do — clean
the desks! Years of dedicated
penmanship gone with a few
squirts of cleaner and a swipe
of the cloth.
"Good times for a change. If I could,
through myself, set your spirit free
. . . Imagine that Meggy! Yikes
Murph! Thanks, Mom, Dad and Tor!"
Jeffrey M. Armstrong
"I love the friends I've gathered to-
gether on this thin raft — We have
built pyramids in honor of our escap-
"They are rich who have true
Joanne E. Bedder
"The seven wonders of the
world; may nothing come be-
tween us. Thanks Mom, Dad and
"Our memories of yesterday will
last a lifetime. We'll take the
best, forget the rest and some-
day we'll find; these are the best
Jason H. Baker
"I'm taking my time, but I don't
What if some future Michae-
langelo created his first mas-
terpiece on a desk while trying
to ignore his chem. teacher?
What of the entire history of
the school scribbled on desks
for future generations to en-
Such an abomination can't
be tolerated. Any teacher who
has any pride in DHS should
throw out those horrible clean-
er bottles and honor the stu-
dents who carry on a fine tradi-
So the next time you spy the
class fool hunched over intent-
ly scribbling on a desk, don't
scoff and berate. Give the
clod a hand for the service
he's giving DHS, you and stu-
Heather H. Bowes
Deborah A. Binney
"Try and enjoy the here and now,
the future will take care of itself
somehow." The greatest gift of all
are friends forever. Love ya Ma, Pa,
Sheryl, Mark, 143 Jim.
Kristen M. Berna
"Never lose the opportunity of see-
ing anything that is beautiful for
beauty is God's handwriting."
"We hope you have enjoyed the
show." — The Beatles.
James F. Bertoni
Thank you Mom and Dad and friends
for the wonderful four years I've had
of fun and laughs.
Thomas W. Burleigh
I look at the world and I notice it's
turning with every mistake. We must
surely be learning. — 1969.
Masters of Art
Marty Hauber wouldn't have cho-
sen himself best artist, but he must
be good if everyone voted for him! If
Marty gets along in life, he will be
Jennifer Dresser feels she is a
qualified artist because of what she
has done in the past including the
'87 Junior Prom and what she has
created in art class. She was flat-
tered to be chosen as best artist,
but feels that there are many others
who are equally qualified. DHS has
provided Jenn a good experience
overall. She is looking forward to at-
tending BYU in Utah. Her favorite
things include skiing, music, her
family, pets, nail polish, running and
art, of course. Her greatest wish is
to obtain a college education, get
married, have eight kids and be
The class of '88 salutes these
two talented artists.
Keep the Music
Jennifer Hynek has been studying
music for ten years. She learned a
lot from the DHS music dept. and her
playing has improved a great deal
since she started at DHS. As drum
major, Jen has learned a lot about
leadership as well. Jen has always
been fascinated by music; it gives
an opportunity to be a part of a
group that is reaching out for the
same thing. She likes listening to
music, being with friends, perform-
ing, practicing and being involved in
the drama department. Jen is plan-
ning on going to college for a busi-
ness management degree. She will
make music her secondary field of
study. She would like her class-
mates to know "you must be really
dedicated to what you believe in to
be successful in life!"
(Jay Lee declined comment.) The
class of '88 salutes these two su-
B 1 '
Paul T. Casale
Brian C. Case
Karen E. Chase
Jennifer R. Christenson
"I want to thank my parents and all
my friends for standing by me
through the years. I had the time of
my life and I owe it all to you!"
Laurence D. Clancy
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Michael W. Collins
"These days turned me into some-
"The future belongs to those who one that I haven't met yet"
believe in the beauty of their dreams
. . . Days of youth — gone, but not
Madeleine Best friends forever —
Maine '86' England bound bumble
bee Terri Summer School Boston
Thanx Kim Kim G. good luck with
Ken Next year Kris
Steven M. Cotter
Brian P. Cosgrove
"And if you wait long enough, even
Captain Crunch gets soggy"
Mark D. Costello
"Making each day a good day will
pave the way for good memories
when todays become yesterdays"
"You have to go through hell before
you get to heaven" Thanks Melissa,
Angela, Laura, Diane, Meg, Jeff,
Tom, Paul, (gone but not 4gotten)
Glenn. Thanks Mom, and Dad
Heather At. Crowley
"My interest is in the future because
I'm going to spend the rest of my life
there." — Charles Kettering
Road To College
Floods of brochures, college gui-
debooks and endless lists of pros
and cons haunted my days. My fa-
ther and the highlighter were in-
separable and everyday my mother
would come home with new opinions
from other mothers or graduates.
My sister would fall asleep with
boredom from the college talk that
would inevitably dominate the din-
ner table. I began to eat, sleep, and
First there were the college tours,
which were nice and informative,
provide it didn't rain. Invariably we would have a tourguide with a Minnie
Mouse voice and all of us would jostle for a space near her. Every step of
the way, one of my parents would be watching my face, hoping to get some
sort of opinion out of it. The interviews were not as bad as I had thought,
though generally I was not used to philosophizing about my school or
parents. Nor was it on the tip of my tongue about what to do for world
peace, if one thing could be done.
We began to receive brochures and applications. I would laugh at the
sight of a Miami Stewardess school's recruiting brochure, but way in the
back of my mind was this little voice that said: "Just you wait, that'll be the
only place that will accept you."
People at school started to show signs of overdose. Some would cringe
at the sound of the word college, while others would lament about the whole
process. It got to the point where we all wanted to camp out at the beach for
the rest of our lives.
The general applications were easy, but I was stumped by the essays.
Every time I tried to think about someone who was the most influential
person in my life, I began to lose all the blood in me head.
Gradually I waded through it, constantly feeling that I had to measure up
Nathan A. Crandell
Nice talking to you DHS, I love you
Becky, See ya Mom, Dad and Tra-
cey, Hello U. Maine! #79
David B. DeHart
"The journey of a thousand miles
begins with one step." Lao-Tse
Peter R. Cummings
Here is where it all started, the good
times and the great memories will
to other people's standards. The
day I sent my application for Early
Decision, I was happy never to have
to see it again. All I have to do now is
wait . . .
It sounds as if a million beads are
being dropped on a hard floor at un-
I'm sinking. I have no feet; my bal-
ance is disturbed With force, my
feet are released from the mud.
Strolling up to a fence my once wet
feet are now covered with sand. It is
not hot, but I know that in the sum-
mer the skin of your heels can burn.
The waves are still hitting the
shore. An occasional rush proves
victory for high tide.
Why does this place make me
feel cleaner and more peaceful?
Maybe replenished is the word. It is
a place to lie on the ground and not
feel dirty. A place where the water
always seems clean and a mouthful
of water is sometimes welcome.
Where is the ice cream man? He has
lost importance in my life. Where
are my swimmies? I don't need them
The waves crash on the shore.
Matthew V. Dimascio
"Never hassle seven men when you
are only packing a six-shooter."
Jennifer L. Dobbins
"Oh, I believe in yesterday" — The
Beatles. "This bird has flown" —
Amy E. Dexter
The seven wonders of the world;
may nothing come between us!
John P. Deloid
Margaret A. Doherty
'Wanna buy a duck?"
Jennifer A. Dowd
"Count your age by friends not
years; Count your life by smiles, not
tears." Thanks Mom and Dad. Good
Thomas S. Downey
Thank you for everything Mom, Dad
and Sean. I love you. I will always
love you Heather. Nice talking to
you Duxbury High School.
We all grew up with the beach.
Aren't we going to miss it? Don't we
owe it at least a wave goodbye? All
your future biologists, shouldn't you
attribute some of your career
choice to our beach? Architects
and builders, weren't your first mas-
terpieces carefully made sandcas-
tles? Those of us who will become
boat designers, fisherman, sailors,
cruise directors, ecologists, life-
guards, skiiers, philosophers, navi-
gators, and bird watchers —
doesn't the beach mean anything to
Go ahead, give just a simple wave
goodbye. I promise you, it will wave
Elyse A. Drink water
"These are the days to hold on to,
because they will not last forever."
Mark R. Drake
"I get by with a little help from my
Daniel A. Driscoll
"See you on the dark side of the
"And all these things gave us exper-
Suzanne M. Ducharme
"Don't walk in front of me, I may not
follow — Don't walk behind me, I
may not lead — Just walk beside
me and be my friend."
"Lots of friendly people, they're
showing me ways to go; but I never
want to lose their inspiration."
Leigh S. Dupuy
And we are the dreamers of dreams.
"Wherever you are, it's your friends
who make your world!"
"Through the years it's better every
day!!" *Ala Nestle Crunch bars*
Grapes in Boston!! Thanks for ev-
erything, friends and family, I love
you! Keep Smiling!
Alexander C. Durso
"You can fool all of the people some
of the time; you can fool some of the
people all of the time; but you can't
"There's so much to know, and I'm
on my way to find out." — Cat Ste-
"I have no fond memories of the
school as a whole."
Leo B. Egan
"This ain't the end. I'll see you again
A true friend is someone everyone
To be there and to praise you with
all your good deeds.
When you are feeling sad and down,
your best friend can act as a clown.
They can make you smile through
good and bad;
Even if you are really sad.
Jennifer L. Fanning
"Those who dream may not touch
the sky but they walk in Stardust."
Brett P. Fasuilo
What's happenin' Dude? Christmas
with Ricky; Shea, almost two years
now. Love Gunk, hockey and my
When you need help the most,
They'll stay by your side.
They are always someone to whom
you can confide.
No matter how far close friends end
The friendship they have shared will
stay in their hearts.
Mark A. Ferrari
Matthew W. Fisher
is not a spectator sport. Go
really fast; if anything gets in
way, turn! There can be only
Brain Power Rules
Melody Perry believes that if
grades are a true measure of intelli-
gence, she is qualified for this su-
perlative. In her opinion, it takes
more determination, self-discipline
and luck than anything else to make
A's. She knows a lot of people who
have just as much intelligence who
don't make great grades because
they don't apply themselves. She
feels that DHS has fulfilled her edu-
cational needs and social needs as
well as any high school would have.
To Melody, one only gets out of
things what one puts into them. She
is interested in many things and
loves to be active, involved and
learning. Melody plans to graduate
and then go to college. Ever since
eighth grade, she has wanted to be
an astronaut. The most important
Jodi M. Gilmore
"The Seven Wonders of the world,
May nothing come between us! Al-
ways remember to read between
part of her life is her relationship
with God. "He fills the emptiness
that nothing else can fill."
Bill Rhodes is second in the
class, but when asked if he really
thought he was the smartest, he re-
plied that intelligence is in the eyes
of the beholder. Bill is interested in
education because he feels it is the
key to future success. He enjoys
running, listening to music and put-
ting in hours on the Dragon Flyer. He
would like to finish school and get a
job in the foreign service area be-
cause he would like to see different
parts of the world. Bill confided to
the yearbook staff that he doesn't
really study for three hours every
night — only every other night.
DHS salutes these bright stars of
the learning world.
Rah rah, 86-87. Flip much Sue?
Thanks everyone, Love you Liam,
"never say goodbye"; Love you
Mom Dad and John!
Ellen M. Hagney
"A mythical animal usually repre-
sented as a monstrous winged and
scaly serpent or saurian with a
crested head and enormous
claws." That is what Webster de-
scribes a dragon as, but Duxbury
sees the Dragon through a different
breath of fire.
The Dragon is the symbolic figure
of DHS. This mascot represents
Leslie J. Hacker
'Do you wanna buy a duck?
spirit, warmth, inspiration, and
pride, not only in the high school but
in the community as well.
The class of '88 made the role of
the Dragon easier, there was no
problem finding the spirit, warmth,
inspiration, and pride to represent.
So good luck Class of '88 and never
forget that you lit up a Dragon's life,
and that is a great accomplishment.
"Hey, Barry— in the back row-new kid."
Moving, a word that most teen-
agers despise, the very thought of it
is frightening. Scary thoughts of
having your life ruined flash across
your mind at the sound of the word.
Who will you call up and tell when
you finally get that long awaited
date, or you have to get braces —
again? What if they don't have malls
there, or a beach, what if it's boring,
what if I don't meet any new friends?
Why do they have to do this to me,
uproot me from my happy surround-
ings? So many questions come
across your mind, the worst though
is the first day of school. Just the
very thought of all those kids giving
you strange looks, analyzing you,
"checking" you out, is a migraine. A
better idea comes to mind, all your
problems will be solved — you
move in with your best friend! Just
think, no kerfew, you could get away
with murder, do what you want, have
an awesome time and not have to
get uprooted. You might as well for-
get it, mom and dad will never let
you go through with it. The moving
truck pulls up and reality takes over,
all you can do is say goodbye, prom-
Stephen J. Haley
"Thanks for everything Mom and
Dad." Love Stephen
David M. Hammel
"Davey Crockett runs around and
says he's cool for cats. Thanks
again Doc, Kath, Fred, and Meliss."
ise to write and keep in touch, and
hope for the best.
Gregory S. Hanigan
"One should not believe in an 'ism'.
'Isms' are not good. One should be-
live in himself. You can't judge a
book by its cover. But you can tell
how much it's gonna cost. I drank
what?" — Socrates
David L. Hardy
"Somewhere down the line, our
roads will cross again. Friendship
will bring us together then."
Gayle M. Harnan
Here it is the hardest part to turn the
handle of the future. Thanks lil' pigs.
Love ya Brunch Club — chooch.
Summer 87' — never to be forgot-
ten. Thanx Mom and Dad. Good luck
"Have fun and avoid the dull and ig-
norant" — Billy Idol
"And these children that you spit on
as they try to change their world are
immune to your consultation, they're
quite aware of what they're going
through." — Bowie
Adam C. Hayden
Better things to come. Thanks Mom,
Dad, and Emery.
"Thank you Mom, Dad, Kerry love
always John. Good luck B.J. "Like a
star that can't wait for a night."
"... I looked for you in the closet
tonight ..." — Blue Velvet
We just got out of the danger zone;
shoot high, aim low.
John S. Hitchins
"I'm outta here."
Tara M. Horgan
"A collection of memories is some-
thing that can never be lost, and can
always be found with friends."
Thanks Brunch Club!
It puts me in a trance
I just want to rip off my pants
Clapping to the beat
The rhythumis neat
Kicking my shoes off my feet.
Snapping in time
Singing in a rhyme
Feeling groovy and fine.
Get rid of these things
Come on baby get down
I'm working up a sweat
With someone I just met
We'll leave here together,
you can bet!
Bouncing off the wall,
I think I'm going to fall
Right here on the mat,
in front of you all
My legs really hurt
Though leaves are many,
the root is one;
Through all the dying days
of my youth
I swayed my leaves
and flowers in the sun;
Now I may wither into
The only person who ever got every-
thing done by Friday was Robinson
I feel like dirt
Because I'm looking up
Susie's yellow skirt.
Come on everybody lose some
If you don't, you'll never get a
One, two, three, and four
Come on you guys, let's do four
Five, six, seven, and eight
You don't look any better,
but you still feel great
I can't feel a thing
I can't even sing
My arm is broken and it's in a sling
But I don't frown
I've met someone nice
Who I'll take to town!
— Scott Moules
"That which does not kill me
"I am finding that the real world is
far more dark, far more dangerous.
To cop out is cowardice."
James E. Kearney
Scott A. Kehoe
"We came here to aggravate you,
leaving here we entertain you!"
Albert R. Kassatly
"There's so much left to know and
I'm on the road to find out." — Cat
Kevin Kavanagh Jr.
"Winning isn't everything, but want-
ing to is." — Vince Lombardi
Scott D. Kennedy Jackson S. Kent
"Loving is the most creative force
of the universe. The memory of lov-
ing, the most destructive." — Silvia
This story began in September of
1987. Place: Duxbury High School.
Everything is new and interesting for
me. Trying to find the right class-
rooms, periods, and teachers (be-
lieve me, it's not easy if you're a new
student and it's even more difficult if
you're from another country). The
challenge is trying to get to your
next class which more often than
not is on the other side of the build-
ing. Part of the challenge is avoiding
the obstacles that obstruct your
path; e.g. other students. A skillful
navigator of the hallways can clear
most obstacles like the chest of
some football player and come
Melina H. Kriegel
Solitude; be alone, find yourself,
really look at the beauty of the
world. Best friend Pilar! I love you
Ky! Thanks Mom, Dad, Lew, Joy!
A harmony lies in my heart, A melo-
dy in my mind, But only in my soul is
there a song.* Thanks Mum and
Dad, I love you,* Sometimes a ba-
nana is just a — banana! This is the
life dreams are made of . . .
through relatively unscathed. The
battle resumes every forty minutes.
The real relaxation takes place in
the classroom. We can chew bubble
gum, eat candy, put our feet on the
table, and watch t.v. In case you're
wondering, the rulebook does not
prohibit the use of portable t.v.'s
during class. The teachers are real-
ly smart and easy to get along with.
Lunch is the time when you can gain
10 to 12 pounds and be free of them
the next period in gym class.
Thanks for a wonderful year DHS;
— Teresa Nunez
Ann P. Leahy
This is Deluxbury . . . I've been in
worse places! Hugs&Kisses to the
crew . . . "And in the end, the love
you take, is equal to the love, you
make." — J. Lennon/P. McCartney.
Thanks Mom, Dad, Shelagh, Mi-
chael and Pee-tah! I love you!
"In case of accidental swallowing,
do not induce vomitting. Call a phy-
sician immediately and just hope for
Jason A. Lee
It's the end of the world as we know
it; I feel fine.
Always keep a smile on your face
and a dream in your heart — our
lives have just begun.
Theres more to this journey than is
apparent to the eye.
"For next years class, don't let the
turkeys get you down."
Jennifer D. Lister
Kathryn A. Lucier
I've had the time of my life but it
started all to suddenly and ended all
too soon. I've got dreams I'm living
for ... It's been fun brunch club.
Thanx Mom, Dad, Mike, Kris. You're
Robyn K. Long
"And the good-byes make the jour-
ney harder yet." Thanx Mom and
Dad and Matt. Jake — I love you!!!!
It's been fun while I was here, but it's
time to move on. I love you Mom,
Dad, Chip, Lee and Michael
Back Row Left to Right: Gayle
Harnan, Katie Lucier, Robyn
Long, Tara Horgan, and Holly
Front Row Left to right: Mari-
anne Wilson, Ellen Wells, Deb-
bie Binney, and Joanie Zych.
"Good luck guys!" Vinnie #44,
Bryar Hobbit #36, Junior #75, Willie
#59, Madman #53, House #79,
Maddog #72, Grimace #56, Draher
+ sn15, Baty #82, Higgie #55,
Drew #46. From Lynchy #67.
How does it feel going out of con-
trol? There's no Birthday Party for
me in here.
"We all need the clowns to make us
smile," Faithfully. Thanks Ellen,
Joanie, Tara, Jen, Suzanne, Jen,
Robyn, Debbie, Jeff — Luv ya! Soc-
cer#10, Thanks Mom, Dad, Doug, &
Rory — Love you . . .
"In a cold world you need your
friends to keep you warm."
Christen M. Maddix
Hunter's fine and Jody's mine!! I had
the time of my life summer '87 —
best yet, Kate & Chris. Jody* 1/13/
86 — finity!
Mary Ellen Malloy
"People show their character in
nothing more clearly than in what
they think laughable." The best of
luck to you all!!
Left to Right: Maura Leydon,
Heather Adams, Erin Ellison,
Kristen Adams, and Stephanie
Marmalade and the
The war was over. The penguins
went out for tea. As I looked out
upon the field of green, I was re-
minded of my trip to darkest Peru.
The fog had settled in and in the
distant background, I could hear the
forelorn cry of:
Rob Tucker's band in glueful min-
Are like assignments in the wind.
Don't do it!
Hold on William, You're
Supposed to give a million $
There will be no time for the
Let's hope you get all #3 right
Just blast it in there!
The night fell. The camp was quiet.
And as I sat in my tent, I became
aware of the prickly taranula that
was crawling up my leg, creeping
with stealthful determination. I
gasped, and stepped out of the way
in time to avoid being struck by the
oncoming taxi. This is my struggle;
to fight or not to fight? The answer
can only be found in that song of
Will you come with me
Let me know you're mine
Oh, oh what I wanted to know
Is are you kind?
Of all things this is certain: You
can't take the elevator if the cable's
broken. You've got a lucky face.
— Two Geeks
The seven wonders of the world,
may nothing come between us.
Erika M. McCarthy
Many more dreams to live for!
Thanks Mom and Dad, Jo, Kris, Joe
and Dad! I love you all!
To the best friends ever — thanks
for everything; Jim — nothing's go-
ing to stop us now. I love you; Mom,
Dad, & Jimmy — 143!
I hate it when my alarm clock
Time to get ready and head for
It's still dark out — this is insane;
In bed is where I'll remain.
Relax and try to dream some nice
Until mother in my ear screams
"Get up or you'll be late for school!"
Remember that new 5-tardy rule! I
cannot believe that I actually forgot.
An in-school suspension — I'd rath-
er be shot!
As I inhale breakfast in one sec-
Then head towards the door and
trip over my cat.
I arrive at school with 18 seconds
Bad mornings . . . I've had more
than my share.
Robin M. McEachern
"Adios Mrs. Lehman
Laurel A. McLean
Not Just For Guys
"Thirty-two, forty-seven, hut, hut, hut!"
Those were the sounds that were heard
Saturday morning, October 25, 1987.
Just a regular football practice you say,
It was the First Annual DHS Powderpuff
Tournament. Each class pulled together a
team and the highly spirited seniors
showed what the word fun was all about.
After gathering for breakfast that pa-
raded to the field. With the superb coach-
ing of John Cadogan, Brian Kellar, and
Matt Breen, the seniors easily shut out
The Juniors were defeated thus send-
ing the sophomores up against the all
mighty ones. The battle showed both
teams neck to neck but unfortunately time
dwindled down. The game ended in a tie
and Referee Verrochi explained that
there would not be an overtime period be-
cause the field had to be cleared for the
big afternoon game.
Well the tournament may have been in a
tie but if there had been overtime play the
Mighty Mighty Seniors would have fin-
ished at the top, as usual.
— Kere Eddy
Not just for Gals
"Hold that line!", the masculine men in
mini skirts shouted from the sidelines. "B-
e a-g-g-r-e-s-s-i-v-e, Be aggressive!!"
The week before homecoming, signs-up
were held for senior boys to cheer at the
"Let's hear some noise up in the
stands!" Only an elite few were brave
enough to show up at the game, and they
were in the spotlight to say the least.
These class clowns had the cheers near-
ly perfect, and added some creativity of
their own. "Let's get A little bit rowdy, R-
O-W-D-Y!" With the help of cheerleader
coach Mrs. Henriques, they even man-
aged to get a human pyramid together,
with funny guy Mcmann at the top. Other
never to be forgotten cheerleaders in-
clude: Kevin Armstrong, Peter Phillips,
Scott McWilliam, Des Havilek, Jack Kent,
Marcus Meinsing, and Darren Starr.
With their green bandanas, cool
shades, sexy legs, and never passive
pom-poms, they just about stole the
— Erin Leahey
It doesn't matter who you are, life's
just a game. What's in your heart
will never change. Thanks Mom,
Dad, John I love you.
Mummy ... I wish to have DOON-
UTS!! Erin, Ericka, etc., etc. You're
crazy!! I'll miss you! Thanks Mom
and Dad. I LOVE YOU!!!
Scott Mc William
"Take it to the limit one more time."
"It's 106 miles to Chicago, we have
Diane M. Molinari
"Calgon — take me away."
Jennifer A. Mooney
The Adams twins have the same
triends and like to do the same
things together. That is why they're
Heather feels that DHS has given
her a good education. She has
made a lot of friends and has been
able to participate in sports and oth-
er activities. Her favorite things are
Peter Philips' earlobes, X-skiing,
trips to Boston, dancing and Girls
DHS has given Kristen an educa-
tion and an experience she will nev-
er forget. She enjoys sunsets, city
lights, diet Coke and summertime.
Joel G. Moore
"I want to be a branch of brocoli
Thrill of Victory —
Agony of Defeat!
Greg Coughlin loves sports. DHS
has been good to him. Greg looks
forward to college and hopefully a
good job after that. He respects his
teammates and his pleased with the
high quality of sports performance
that has been achieved this year.
Basketball, track and cross-country
are high on Greg's list of good DHS
7"ara Horgan loves playing sports
and participating in extra-curricular
activities. She is interested in
sports because she enjoys home-
work teamwork and competition.
Tara enjoys soccer, basketball,
Christmas and school vacations.
Tara hopes to get into a good col-
lege followed by a good job. She
hopes to be as successful in life as
she has been in DHS sports activi-
"No guts, no glory."
John B. Mullaney
I have become comfortably numb.
Stephen P. Mullaney
We're just kids having a blast;
school's out — we're free at last.
Raining hard memories. Where are
my keys? Never give up. Some-
where there's a smile with my name
Really Hove Their
Suzanne Duchame has done a lot
of shows and has worked hard for
the drama department. The class
thinks that she is a qualified actress
and that's all that matters to her.
DHS has been fun, but she feels that
she is ready to go on to college.
Suzanne likes drama because it is
fun and it is a good way to express
oneself. She believes it is a good
experience to get up in front of peo-
ple and act.
Suzanne enjoys walking on the
beach, reading, music, friends and
Rod Alonzo — what a kid!
Glenn A. Murphy
Daniel J. Murphy
You can't always get what you want,
but if you try sometimes you just
might find — you get what you need.
— Rolling Stones
Matthew J. Murphy
First To Say "Hi!
Mike Collins gets along well with
people. He's just a naturally friendly
guy. There are a lot of other friendly
people in DHS that make it very
easy for Mike to be friendly. Mike
enjoys sailing, sports, drawing and
being friendly in his spare time.
Jen Lister is always friendly. (Ex-
cept on rainy days.) She's had a lot
of fun at DHS and has learned a lot.
Jen enjoys summer, the beach,
Christmas, the sky, ice cream, trav-
elling, skiing and boating. She would
like to see everything, be everyone,
go everywhere before her life is
over. Her dad is Lester the light bulb
in case you didn't know.
Virginia L. Noyes
I'll never forget anyone. These four
years have been really fun!
"Frost on the window pane, the
sound of pouring rain, all makes me
glad of you. Though I am far away, I
am always with you." — Crowded
"Time is a river rolling into nowhere.
We must live while we can and we'll
drink our cup of laughter." — Steve
"There's so many different
So many different suns
And we have just one world
But we live in different ones."
— Dire Straits
We've always been amazed by
the immensity and variety of the
world. We've been always at-
tracted by knowing a little bit
more about it. One day we decide
something that will change our
lives. We leave our home, our
family, our friends. We say good-
bye to the place that we belong
to, and we start a new life. Every-
thing is changed, and we begin to
change, to learn more, to under-
stand better, to challenge our-
selves. We come from a different
country with different ideas, to
share with you. We want to make
you see the way we are, by bring-
ing with us a part of our culture to
show how people across the
miles live their lives. We come
We thought we had the answers. It
was the questions we had wrong.
I've been waiting for a long time.
Now it's really happening. I love you
Mom and Dad.
with a smile on our faces, ready
to meet more people and make
new friends. The world is so big,
let's bring it closer.
Here we are. We are ready to
settle in a new place, go to a new
school, learn a new language and
new customs. Every day will be a
challenge. Each day we will learn
something new, and step by step,
we will become a part of this new
Each student has a different
experience. A good AFS year de-
pends mostly on the successful
All ahead warp Zillion and Blast the
Jehezebuz out of them.
"All the world is indeed a stage and
we are merely players, performers,
and portrayers. Each another's au-
dience outside the guilded cage."
Tracy Ann Osborne
Rainbows are forever (DAD); life
goes by so fast sometimes you
have to stop and look around; I love
you Mom, Scott, Jen, and Jon.
Everything counts in large amounts!
"Love is a rose, but you'd better not
pick it; it only grows when it's on the
vine. A handful of thorns, and you
know you've missed it; you lose your
love when you say the word "mine".
— Neil Young
blending of the student and the
host family. The day we come
and meet our new family, we are
perfectly strangers, but when we
leave we are part of that family.
Through the weeks, as we be-
come closer and know each oth-
er better, a strong relationship is
formed. And then one day, we re-
alize that even though they can't
understand the way we say it,
they understand what we are
saying, what we are thinking and
what we are feeling.
When we go back, we have so
many things to say, but not
enough words to describe them.
Our minds are now full of new
ideas, feelings and unforgettable
memories. We return with the
same values and beliefs as we
had when we came, but our per-
spective has been changed.
This year is only the beginning
of the great experience that will
continue throughout the rest of
our lives. Thanks to the families
that so warmly welcomed Tere-
sa, Markus, Ana and Richard into
— Ana Cordeiro
"Only the good die young."
Granny, Buffy, Rie, Kimba,
Becca. Thanks Mom, Dad and
Rob; Love ya!
"I am not ashamed of the gospel
because it is the power of God for
the salvation of everyone who be-
lieves." Romans 1:16
I'm a schizophrenic
Carol Picardi How about y° u?
— Laugh In, Senior Class Play
"A small rainbow is always better
than a pot of gold — Thankx Mom
Dad, Lizabeth, Sue-Sue and Paulie
Michael D. Reed
We're the ones who can feel the
sun, right in the pouring rain. The
seven Wonders of the Wolrd for-
ever, plus two. Thanx Mom and Dad;
I luv ya!!
Ellen L. Rehfield
"Live and Let Live" Thanx Brunch
Club — Summer 87 — the best yet
— Thanks Mom and Dad, Ann, Kel,
Bob Jr. Love ya!
Ha Ha Ha
Mark Mcmann is a funny guy. (We
knew that already!) What has he got-
ten from DHS? Sort of what he wanted.
Being funny is just his personality and
the way he acts. His favorite things are
food, skiing, wrestling and reading
comic books. Most of all, Mark wanted
to live and get rich. He loves his hat —
wears it every day!
Erin "Ninner" Leahey is funny too.
What has she gotten from DHS? She
doesn't know. She's funny because
she's not interested. She was born
that way. Erin enjoys talking, tennis,
laughing, listening to music and watch-
ing Brady Bunch re-runs. She would
like to be happy in her life.
You Go — I Go
Kevin Armstrong has been friends
with Pete since they were small lads.
They are still friends now even though
they are big lads. When asked what
DHS had given him Kev replied, "I can
read and write can't I?" Why is he in-
terested in skiing? Because he hates
snow. Kev also enjoys parties, Denise,
friends, singing, The Doors, his family
and history. He would like to be a
teacher or a DJ. He is in a band called
Kev will not leave Peter Phillips
alone. What is the one thing that Pete
has always wanted from DHS? — a
diploma. (I hope he gets one!) Why is
he interested in Kev? Who knows. His
favorite things include snowbiarding,
field hockey, cartoons, music and just
messing around. His goal is to have
meximum fun with minimum effort!
Kellie M. Remick
Paul G. Riser
Fixation of the soul is vanity De-
struction of the poor is poverty The
poor man's wealth is in a holy, holy
We've got to build a better nation,
Clean up all of creation
Or else there will be no beautiful
you and me.
— Peter Tosh
David C. Rogers
'life's been good to me, so far.
Sean A. Rutkowski
Mark R. Rountree
Eric D. Schippers
"Ah — but a man's reach should not
exceed his grasp; or what's a heav-
Eric J. Sapp (Ixingra)
As a very wise man once said:
"Heavy words are so lightly
thrown." This same idea holds true
at DHS. You people don't really re-
alize that anguish you can put an
already confused and slightly dis-
turbed person through. I will forever
have bad memories of letters writ-
ten and situations encountered. My
non-conformity and misanthropic
ways are a product of your unkind
attitudes. And for those who under-
stand, A memory etched is forever
yours — goodbye.
Jennifer A. Savage
Follow your dreams and they will
lead you to where you want to be.
Duxbury will always be a good mem-
ory. Thank you Mom, Dad, and Peter
for standing by me during hard times
and for joining me in good ones. I
love you all.
Peter M. Schortmann
"My freshman year was new, my
sophomore year was lazy, my junior
year was blue, but my senior year
was downright crazy! Thanks Mom,
Tom, Shari, Seth, Megan, and all my
friends. I love y'all!"
Nice wall Eric. Pool parties at my
house. Eric, please explain. Riding
in Steve's Scirocco. Thanks for the
Grades — A, B, C,
Student I —
I am an "A" student. I got 1,500
combined on my SAT's, My parents
gave me a new stereo. I made the
honor roll. I am hoping to get into
Stanford. Yale is my back-up.
Student II —
I am a "C" student. My SAT
scores were low. I will not even get
into college. My parents are going
to kill me. I'mjust a waste. When I go
to the office, I have to know my stu-
dent number just to be able to talk
with someone. When I take SAT's, I
am no longer me but 608088 —
some stupid number! Are these
numbers and letters a true analysis
of me? Are SAT's and grades what
high school is all about? NO!!
High School should be a time to
grow, learn, and sort out who we are
and find out what we have become.
We find out what is important, not to
our parents, or friends, but to us. It is
a time to find out what we are, and
more importantly, what we can be-
— Tim Leedom
Paula K. Spellacy
'What a long, strange trip it's been
. . " Peace!
"... And these children that you
spit on as they try to change their
worlds are immune to your consulta-
tions. They're quite aware of what
they're going through." — David
We are just figure skaters who are
unaware of the sharks beneath the
Carl T. Todd
What a Couple
Kerry McMenamy and John Her-
lihy have been going out since Sep-
tember 17, 1985. They have always
helped eachother and are awesome
friends. Their favorite things to do
are skiing, ski bobbing, and going to
Friendly's. They enjoy summertime
the most because there is no
school. John's favorite food is pea-
nut butter and jelly and Kerry's fa-
vorite food is french toast. Their
most memorable time was the prom.
They are both going to college and
hope to always stay close.
Katherine C. Wall
Lean on me when you're not
strong I'll be your friend, I'll help
you carry on. Thanks Brunch
Club! Chooch, Steph, I had the
time of my life. Summer '87 —
A faithful friend is sturdy shelter. He
that has found one has found a trea-
sure. — Ecclesiastes 6:14
Wayne V. Walden
Friendship is far more tragic than
love — it lasts longer!
Jean M. Weddleton
To over look the little things in life is
to miss the biggest part of life itself.
Thanks Mom and Dad!
Elaine J. Weinrobe
They say you only live once — but if
you do it right — once should be
It is friday afternoon. The last
bell has rung and hundreds of
kids pile out of classrooms
psyched that the week is over
and the weekend is yet to come.
The question on everyone's mind
is "What are we going to do?" It
is easily answered if one discov-
ers that a friend's parents are
away for the weekend. That
means that there is a place for
you and for all of your friends to
go and just hang out without par-
ents around to bother you.
Kids are free to do the things
that they aren't normally allowed
to do when parents are around;
most of the time we aren't that
lucky. The better part of Friday
afternoon and early evening is
spent making plans concerning
where we are going to go and
who is going to drive. Sometimes
kids get together and go to the
movies or out to dinner, but more
often than not, there aren't
enough kids that have the money
to do social activities such as
this. At about 8:00 the adventure
begins. The designated driver
goes around town and picks ev-
eryone up. At least an hour is
spent driving around checking
out all the places that you've
heard were supposed to be hav-
ing parties. After driving around
checking and re-checking for
parties everyone finally ends up
at McDonald's. We all gather
around trying to figure out some-
thing exciting to do. Usually no-
body has any good ideas so an-
other trip through town is made.
Again finding nothing at all to
do, it is decided to head home.
On Saturday nights there is usu-
ally the option of attending a
dance. If this isn't something you
would choose to do then the
night will most likely be spent
driving endlessly around like the
Geoffrey D. Welchel
Amind isaterriblethingto waist. We
have done a terrible thing. Thanks
Ellen M. Wells
True friends are like sound health,
the value of it is seldom known until
it is lost. Thanks Mom and Dad.
How much for your women? Doesn't
this stuff cause brain damage?
The seven wonders of the world
may nothing come between us. Hey
Jennifer L. Whitehouse
It's time for a cool change. I love you
C.T. Thanx M & D
Left to Right: Jennifer Defreitas, K.
+ H. Adams, M. Kriegal
Marianne E. Wilson
I love you Bill, Forever! If I could
save time in a bottle, the first thing
that I'd like to do, is to save every-
day 'til eternity passes, and stop,
then spend them with you! Thanks
Mom, Willy & ME!
I made it! Class of '88! 10/6/87 I
love ya Mike, thanks Traci and
Beach Bums. Nov. 5th — Cross
Country, B-Ball. Flip much Nich? Go
out with a cricket? I had the time of
R. Lindsay Wilson
"I can do all things through Christ
who strengthens me." Philipians
Tradition Major; Soccer! Dickie,
now I'm a big grin in the crowd. The
sweetest things, Love ya Mom and
He was quite confident of what he was going to be
Ask anyone who knew him, you could clearly see
With a guitar in hand, with or without a band,
He had talent.
His shyness covered up by a black leather coat
He wore his hair long, a way to be remote
But in my opinion, it hid the pain in his eyes
He felt that he needed truth, no more time for lies
No one knew for sure, only he knew why.
Only happy with his guitar or a fun loving friend
To him this wasn't an end
For us a moment of sadness, he's better off
Than we are.
He's off in paradise with his trusty guitar
He's gone for the day, but late at night
You can hear that lone guitar play with
All its might.
— Liz Donaldson
DHS Graduates of 1988
On June the 4th, 1988, the 61st commencement ex
ercises of Duxbury High School took place in front of
the main building. There were 264 students who re-
ceived their diplomas and they were surrounded by
a crowd of family, friends, townspeople and DHS
faculty and staff.
Kere Eddy, Lindsay Wilson and Brian Case re-
ceived special recognition for their contributions
to the school from Dr. Hill and Kathy Dowling.
Superintendent Kennedy gave an address out-
lining his views on education.
Graduation speeches were delivered by a
number of the class of 1988 that included
Erin Leahey, John McNeil, Melody Perry,
and Eric Shippers. Diplomas were given
out by Kathleen Dowling, Asst. Principal
and Mary Lou Case, the Chair of the Dux-
bury School Committee.
The faculty of DHS wore white carna-
tions in recognition of the good work
accomplished by most of the class of
1988, and to salute those students
who had truly come to know what
Dr. Claryce Evans/Curriculum Administration office staff
Business office staff
Goodbye, Martha Palfrey
After many years of helping high school stu-
dents find their way through life, Martha Palfrey is
retiring. She plans to visit Russia, go sailing and
host a huge family reunion this summer. In the fall,
Mrs. Palfrey has plans for visiting Florida and do-
ing some camping.
One of Mrs. Palfrey's most memorable mo-
ments at DHS was the surprise party thrown for
her at Pier 44. She will never forget it.
Mrs. Palfrey's biggest concern centers around
the giant increase in pressure at DHS to have sex,
drugs or alcohol. This pressure is very hard for
students to handle.
Martha Palfrey has contributed an enormous
amount of energy, insight and compassion to DHS
during her years here. We will miss her! The class
of 1988 salutes Martha Palfrey and dedicates this
yearbook to her.
Ditty Coogan Sec.
Margaret Gibson Sec. Bruce Hamilton
Flora Logie/ Sec.
Science tuttt Saccai
The more things change,
the more they stay the same
Food fads, fashions and political figures come and go in a
constant kaleidoscope of shapes, lengths and configura-
tions. The only aspect of life that seems constant at times is
change. But human beings from Plato to the present have all
sought after one thing — the truth.
During a time when our leaders have told us lies because of
"national security," our moral leaders preach one thing and
do another in a motel bedroom and even our school students
believe that cheating is all right "as long as you don't get
caught," this search may seem very distant. But it is with all
of us; somewhat stifled perhaps but there nonetheless.
May all of us take a moment to re-dedicate ourselves to the
search for truth in whatever way we can so that no matter
what else the future holds, the children of the class of 1988
will live in a world where the search for truth is honored.
Where the striving for truth is not a hollow phrase; where
knowing the answer is subservient to how you got there;
where responsibility is not defined by a lawyer; where the
status quo is constantly questioned and the easy way is the
way shunned; where the teaching of minds seeking the truth
is a revered and honorable vocation; where those who are
genuinely seeking a better way are not squelched by those
who can yell, intimidate and bully the best; where listening is
a cherished commodity; and where us and our towers over
me and mine.
DHS Keeps RollirT After School
From a deeply contemplated game of chess to a
mellifluous vocal melody to the cleanly executed step
of the marching band to the stage of theatre, DHS
has many opportunities for students to test them-
selves outside of the classroom.
Over 25 groups demonstrated this year that the
students at DHS are indeed a talented group.
Some highlights: the senior class play —
"Laugh-In" directed by student director, Ellen
Hagney, and starring such theatrical luminaries
as Rod Alonzo, Erin Leahey, Mark McMann
and Jen Dowd. The AFS trip to Texas so that
they could keep warm while the rest of DHS
shivered in the cold winds of New England
winter. The visit of the Russian musicians
and other artists. The many concerts by
the outstanding musical ensembles of
DHS including a wonderful Pops concert.
"Oliver!" the musical of the year direct-
ed by Mrs. Stone and featuring Alyssa
Lahey, Lindsay Wilson, and Ellen Hag-
The class of 1988 salutes the
multi-talented students and advisors
Student Council, Art Club
<DECCA, J'BSG and SAC
Throughout 1988, members of the Student Council have
been busy helping causes and supporting fundraisers. In
November, they helped the Community Council of
Churches with the food drive, organizing and distributing
to the needy in our area. On May 6 the Student Council
worked on the bloodmobile drive. The members signed up
blood donors and then volunteered to help with the pro-
ject. The 1988 Student Council also organized a Student
Government Scholarship that they decided would be split
between two students.
The five members of SAC in 1988 were Melody Perry,
Andrew Corbett, Cheryl Newton, Roger LaGreca and Pam
Ceccarelli. They served on the school committee on a
rotating basis regularly voicing their opinion about many
school issues. They also met with other SAC groups
around the state.
The Art Club had its third birth-
day in 1988. The Club gave many
artistic touches to DHS through-
out the year. They painted a spirit
banner for Homecoming which
was awesome. Officers this year
were Ryan McMenamy, Kyle
Roberts, Sarah Reed and Eliza-
DECCA provided students of
DHS a chance to purchase a
sweatshirt, candy bar or a cornu-
copia of other things. Members
got a chance to see what life is
like in the business world.
Jobs for Bay State Graduates
had another fine year of work-re-
lated education. JBSG is looking
forward to another award-win-
ning year in 1989.
the Dragon Flyer
Yearbook, Dragon jFljjer,
Slithi) Uovcs, and Sailing Club
The majority of the Class of 1988 decided that students will
not receive tbeir yearbooks this spring. Instead the yearbooks
will be given out next year with pictures of spring sports, the
prom and graduation included. There will be a "reunion break-
fast" a day before the Thanksgiving football game at which the
yearbooks will be given out. The year was an up and down affair
for the Partridge staff, with many students contributing their
work and talents but not frequently enough. This year's staff
consisted of Heidi Olsen, Rod Alonzo, David Sullivan, Mary Ellen
Malloy, Kere Eddy, Natalie Merry, and a number of other stu-
The Dragon Flyer was a success this year with a total of five
newspapers being published through the school year. Voices "^i
from Dragonland, editorials, an arts and sports section, full-
length articles and humorous cartoons made up this year's
Dragon Flyer. The staff consisted of Bill Rhoads, Ed Hill, Gretchen
Melia, Erin Leahey, Scott McWilliam, Jen Dobbins, Scott Allaire and
Slithy Toves made its usual poetic contribution to this year's school
newspaper. Published twice during the year, Slithy Toves made
statements about Peppermint Sticks, The Vampire, and Whose Sui-
cide Is This Anyway, among many other poems and short stories.
The Sailing Club had its premier year this year as they formed a
team with lofty goals. The team will surely expand as the years go on
and the Partridge wishes them well in the future.
Oliver, Spring tournament of 4 Plays, £augh-In, Pall
tournament of Plays, Arts Council, Thespians.
National iHonor Society, 'Photography Club,
American "Field Service, "Key Club
There were almost one hundred members of the National Honor Society at DHS this year. Each
month NHS did a service project tor the school or community. They also provided free academic
tutoring to any student who wanted it. The four qualities needed to be an NHS member are character,
leadership, service and scholarship. The advisor this year was Mrs. Schwaller.
Photography Club had a productive year under the guidance of the club's advisor, Mr. Webster.
Many great photographs were taken that were later used in the Dragon Flyer and the yearbook. Mr.
Webster introduced several black boxes that were used by the Club and phot-journalism courses to
AFS was terrific at DHS this year. DHS hosted four students: Teresa Nunez from Chile; Marcus
Mensing from Germany; Ana Cordiero from Portugal and Richard of the Dominican Republic. These
four students brought many great things to DHS and we wish them well for now. Come back soon and
The Key Club had a
good year of provid-
ing service to the
community. The advi-
sor was Mr. Cushing.
Classes of 89, 90, 91 — Fantastic!
One Year To Go
Three years down
We'll be out of town.
Doctors, lawyers, teachers we'll be,
Won't that be fun to see.
We've showed our class spirit
At the rally you could hear it.
We were the loudest it did seem,
'Jolly, Jolly Juniors" was the scream.
The Prom this year we will host,
And with it make the most.
When all the work is done,
Then will begin the fun.
College, work, family what will we do,
So much out there is new.
June of '89' will be here,
As time dwindles it will near!
ADAMSKI, ROBERT M.
ALONGI. ELIZABETH M.
ALTIERI. LIZA F.
ANDERSON, TYSON J.
ANDREWS. JODI H.
ARMOUR, SARAH E.
ATKINSON, LISA E.
BARKER, ALEXANDER J.
BARRETT, RICHARD M.
BAYRAMSHIAN, RICHARD J.
BECKMAN, PAUL W.
BERGLUND, KELLEY A.
BROWN. MARK C.
BROZMAN, ERINN K.
BRUNO, MICHAEL P.
CAPRARO, PETER J.
CARVER, BRADFORD A.
CASS, DAVID G.
CECCARELLI, PAMELA A.
CHIN. CHRISTOPHER M.
CHRUSZ, JOSEPH M.
CLACK, STEPHANIE L.
CLEARY, CHRISTINE A.
CLISHAM, LINDA M.
COLLINS, SARAH JANE
CONNELL, KATHLEEN A.
CORBETT, ANDREW S.
CORN, JASON S.
COSTA, KERI A.
COYNE, DARRYL J.
CRAWFORD, JOHN R.
CROTHERS. ELIZABETH M.
CUMMINGS. CAROLYN G.
DAMERON. WENDY L.
DAVID. LAURA D.
DEMELLO. CARYN E.
DENTE, ROBERT N
DESHAIES. MICHAEL R
OEVAUX. CHRISTINE H
OEWOLF DANIEL B
DOW. HEATHER M
OOWD. KERI M.
DWYER. JULIE D.
FERRY. AMANDA P.
FITZPATRICK. TRACY E.
GALLAGHER. THOMAS C.
GEORGE, MICHAEL T.
GILMORE. LESLIE E.
GOVONI, ANDREW T.
GRAHAM, WILLIAM R.
HALE. STACY E.
HAMADEH. CHAFIK S.
HARDY, JESSE K.
HARRINGTON, JENNIFER A.
HILLARY, KELLY A.
HODGDON, PAUL R.
HOJLO, JEFFREY F.
HORESTA, GEORGE C.
JASMIN, JANELL M.
^1 ^ (Ml
It was a remarkable night the stars weren't afraid, and
that night they shown like they had never shown before. I
lay on the beach with the warmth of a special friend beside
me. We seemed so small, but had such big questions.
Looking up at the sky it all seemed so peaceful. A world
within its self. A world where there was no wrong, every-
one loved and no one hated, everyone was happy and no
one was sad, everyone had plenty and no one was without,
but there was no one there. We were alone. I began to feel
a little insecure because I felt alone but the touch of my
friend's hand put the warmth and special love back in. We
engaged in conversation, asking questions which neither
of us could answer. What was our purpose to be alive?
Maybe we were here to prevent war and solve world
peace, or to resolve world hunger. Maybe we were here to
try and make our world as peaceful as the sky. A shooting
star shot across the sky, I made a wish.
When home room ends we are on break
We can buy bagels, juice or coffee cake
Many people eat their breakfast here
Students enjoy break, it is clear
People discuss with a classmate
A past or an upcoming date
The room is filled with laughter and voices
Usually only happy noises
Teachers appreciate this time too
It is a rest from lecturing you
One can socialize and catch up
And put more coffee in one's cup
Some get last minute studying in
They didn't do homework, what a sin
Break is an excellent way
To quicken our very long day
— Alison Austin
~^w£ I II I
JEANMONOD, JUDY A.
JOHNSON, BRADEN A.
JOYCE, JOHN P.
KAUFFMAN. JEFFREY A.
KEITH, RICHARD J.
KIRCHICK, ALAYNA MARIE
KNOLL, JENNIFER D.
LAHEY, ALYSSA C.
LANDERS, THOMAS E.
LARAMEE, JENNIFER L.
LEARY, BRITTIANY E.
LEFEVRE, ADAM B.
LEHMAN, MICHAEL C.
LUCE. SANDRA B.
MACFARLANE, JEFFREY H.
MACNEVIN, CHRISTOPHER J.
MACTAVISH, GLEN E.
MARKELLA, ANTHONY M.
MASTROVITA, POPPYANN R.
MCALONEY, SHERRILL A.
MCCARTHY, HEATHER A.
MCCARTHY, MEGAN L.
MCHUGH, RICHARD L.
MCLEAN, NANCY E.
MCLELLAN, KIRSTIN J.
MEALLO, STEVEN L.
MEDEIROS. ROBERT J.
MELVIN, EILEEN M.
MERCIER, JILL S.
MOCCALDI, JOHN A.
MOORE, MERIDITH C.
The First Day of School
The first day of school is a busy time for all old friends
to catch up on the latest, for new classes, and for the
relaxed summer-way of life to dissipate into the wild
and crazy pace of school life. The new year is greeted
by everyone with mixed emotions. Freshmen are nero-
vus but excited about their first year in a new school.
Sophomores are happy because they are no longer
Freshmen, and Juniors are looking forward to their sen-
ior year. Seniors are praising God because it is their
last year of high school.
The new year is not made any easier when scheduling
problems occur. Although the office and guidance de-
partment do everything they can to make the beginning
of the year easy, if the scheduling is off, the beginning
of the year is a disaster.
Actually, most students don't mind scheduling prob-
lems since it postpones the opening of the school year
and allows the students to socialize and relax while
sitting in the auditorium. It is a hassle, though when the
teachers pour on the schoolwork because of time
The first weeks of school are exciting, but it's all too
soon that the excitement wears off and students start
counting the days until summer vacation once again.
MORIARTY. ROBERT F.
MUMFORD, KENORA A.
NANGLE, KIMBERLY A.
NAPPELLIO, MARK A.
NEEDLEMAN, RONALD B.
NELSON, DAVID K.
OLSON, GEORGE C.
O TOOLE, KERRIE
OVERHISER, LORI A.
PANN0220, C. MARIA
PARKER, EDWARD A.
PATENAUDE, NATHEN B.
PEVZNER, NICOLE R.
PHILLIPS, JEANNINE M.
PIERCE, THOMAS A.
POWERS. MICHAEL J.
RAABE, AMY K.
RAND, GLENN R.
RIORDAN. BENJAMIN B.
RITCH, ANDREW S.
ROBERTS, LYLE G.
SAUNDERS, MEGHAN E.
SAVAGE, PETER C.
SCHINDLER, AUDREY D.
SCULLIN, CAROLINE T.
SEKERAK, MARY KATHERINE
SHEEHAN, SHAWN J.
SHEPHERD, RENEE E.
SHERIDAN, TRACI A.
SHUMWAY, JEFFREY L.
SJOSTEDT, DAVID K.
SLATTERY, JOHN P.
STONE, MATTHEW L.
There's only one piece of clothing you can get away with wearing three-hundred and sixty- five days
of the year without being subjected to some pretty tasteless remarks - - jeans. Why? Because
they go with everything to create plenty of different looks. This year the air-conditioned
look is in. Kids are wearing jeans ripped in the legs or in the knees. Who cares as
long as what you look like, you feel great!
But let's face the facts; the only time you feel better than when
you're wearing jeans is when you're wearing your favorite mini-
skirt or dress. It's only natural! Now we have skirts that are
raised to new heights: short, long, straight, flared and the bub-
Just by looking around we are faced with the fact that what
goes around, comes around. Tie-dying, the '60's staple, has
returned in the '80's. This year it is spiced up with a little cross-
culture ethnic for a ne-hippie feel — far out!
To those of you who are fashion conscious, you know that
sometimes when dealing with the less-than fashionable in-
formed, you have to make your point. So, it is written on pins,
stockings and even earrings.
Duxbury kids appear to be fashion conscious. Sure, everyone
wants to know what the latest styles are at "The Limited", —
which sweaters are out at "The Gap" and where you can get
some really radical boots. At heart, Duxbury youth have a defi-
The typical look at DHS: jeans, usually stonewashed Guess
(levis for the guys), a turtleneck, a sweater (Gap or Limited) and
of course, those good old Duxbury shoes usually purchased
from the L.L. Bean catalogue.
O.K. so we don't keep up with the latest styles in Europe, but
there is a definite fashion at DHS.
■ ■ /J
ADAMS. WENDY R.
ADLER, KIMBERLY E.
ALABISO. JESSICA S.
ALTIERI. GINA M.
ANDREWS, ANTONIO P.
ARMOUR. MICHAEL E.
ARMSTRONG, AMY L.
ARMSTRONG, KIMBERLY E.
BARBETTI, JENNIFER L.
BELL, CONNIE A.
BINNEY, SHERYL A.
BISHOP, JEFFREY C.
BONNER, MICHAEL S.
BRACCO, PAUL S.
BRADLEY, KATHLEEN E.
BRENNAN, MICHAEL R.
BROTHERS, ABIGAIL A.
BURKE. THOMAS J.
CADOGAN, JENNIFER L.
CASALE, AIMEE M.
CAVICCHI, RYAN D.
CENTURINO. JONATHAN J.
CHASE, KRISTEN L.
CLANCY. HEATHER A.
COAKLEY. DANIEL E.
COBAK, JOHN J.
COLLINS, PETER M.
CONNOLLY, BRIAN G.
COTTER, KIMBERLY A.
COYNE, STACY A.
CRESSMAN, JONATHAN S.
CROWLEY, JOHN H.
DAVIS, AMY F.
DELOID SUSAN D.
DEXTER, TODD M.
DIMASCIO, TRACY L.
OOHERTV. CHRISTOPHER M
OORMAOY MICHAEL L
DOWLING. KERRY D.
DUNLAP. CYNTHIA R
DWYER. KEITH T.
EAGAN. AMANOA K
EDMUNDS. MAUREFN L
EGAN. MICHAEL J.
ENGLISH, ROBERT E.
FAIRFIELO. SUSAN A.
FASULLO. JONATHAN D.
FERSON, AMY E.
FLOYD, DANIEL T.
FORD, CORINNE D.
GAGE. DEREK M.
GALLAGHER. DAVID R.
GAUGHAN. DANA M.
GRANDY, JOHN M.
GRANT. JENNIFER N.
GUILLEMIN. ANDRE D.
HAHESY. PAUL F.
HAIG, KEITH M.
HARDY. JENNIFER M.
HARMON, MARY ANNE
HARRISON, JEFFREY A.
HASSELMANN, TORSTEN K.
HAUBER. J. DANIEL
HAUSHERR, MARK D.
HEDBERG, JAMES I.
HENDRICK, NICOLE M.
HIGGINS. ROBERT P.
HILL, KATHERINE T.
HOLMES, REBECCA A.
HORTON, CHERYL D.
JACQUES, GWIN B.
JAMIESON, WENDY A.
JENSEN, KRISTEL N.
JOHNSON, ERICKA E.
KASSATLY, JENNIFER I.
KEARNEY, STEPHEN A.
Left to right. Sophomores Jen Kassally, Kristol Jensen, Wendy Adams and
Tricia Wall enjoy a laugh together.
In March the tryouts began. We all dressed up and
went outside. The weather was freezing but that didn't
stop the coaches from making us work. The first couple
of days were tough with the captain, Joannie Zych,
making us run and warm up.
We did ten jumping jacks and if we messed up we had to
do ten more. It was a tough situation, but now that the
teams are made, it's much easier.
We not only work, we have fun playing the game. We
may have lost some games but we tried to play the best
we could and that's what sportsmanship is all about.
KELLER, CHRISTOPHER J.
KILEY, KAREN F.
KILGOUR, JULIE F.
L'HEUREUX, BRION P.
LAGACE, JOHN R.
LELAKES, KIMBERLY A.
MACFARLANE, CARLA M.
MACKENZIE, BRIAN G.
MACLEOD, RORY A.
MACQUARRIE, SCOTT D.
MACWALTER, TRACI A.
MANNING, CHRISTINE A.
MASON, KEITH E.
MATTIVELLO, JOSEPH H.
MCALONEY, EDWARD W.
MCCAFFERTY, KIMBERLY J.
MCCANN, KAREN D.
MCCARTHY, JOSEPH M.
MCDONOUGH, TIMOTHY M.
MCISAAC, JOHN R.
MCPHERSON, CRAIG A.
MERRY, NATALIE A.
MILEWSKI, SUSAN L.
MOLONEY, DENNIS M.
MOORE, KEVIN F.
MORIN, CHRISTOPHER K.
MOULES. DANIELLE M.
MOWBRAY, ANDREW W.
MULLIGAN, MATTHEW J.
MURPHY, ELIZABETH P.
MURRAY, KEITH R.
NEWMAN, LEIGH N.
NICHOLS, MICHAEL L.
O DONOGHE, BRIAN E.
PEPIN. TARA N
PIEDAOE TROY D
POINIER. BENJAMIN' S
PRIEST BENJAMIN M
PUTMAN. ANDREW J
ROBINSON. BRIAN J.
SAMPSON. JAMES F.
REED. BRUCE M.
REMICK, CHRISTOPHER R.
SCAMMELL. DOUGLAS E.
SCHLUETER. EDWARD J.
SHAMMA. CHARLES G.
SHYLOSKI, LAURIE A.
SIEMINSKI. ROBERT J.
SIMMONS. JOHN E.
SIMPSON. DEREK S.
STARR. JEREMY J.
STILES, JENNIFER E.
STRATTON, JUSTIN A.
THIBODEAU, STEPHEN M.
TILLSON, KAREN B.
TOUGAS. JANICE M.
TOUGAS, PAUL J.
VENTI, STACY L.
WAIT, JACOUELYN D.
WALLACE, GLENN A.
WEILER, FRIEND S.
WELLS, SUSAN M.
WENHEM, SEAN P.
WILLIAMS, KEVIN M.
WILLIAMSON, LYNN C.
ALONGI, T. CHRISTIAN
ARSENAULT. JULIE L
AUSTIN. BRIAN C
BAKER. DOUGLAS A.
BAKER. RICHARD JR
BARRY. LARISSA M
BARTLETT, RYAN A
BARTLETT. STACEY L.
BERGLUND. DEREK C
BERGLUND. THOMAS W
BORDEN. RICHARD S
BORNHEIMER, CHARLES M
BOYDEN, JON T
BRADLEY. LEANNE F
BRAUD. DAVID B
CADOGAN. JESSICA A.
CANNEY. KELLY A
CAPLICE, ALYSSA M.
CASAGRANDE. LAURA R
CASSARA. JESSICA E
CHANDLER. JENNY E.
CHRISTO. LAURA J
CICCARELLI. JOHANNA S
COCHRAN. NEWTON J
CONNELLY. CRISTIN L.
COOPER. CATHIE M
COSGROVE. DANIEL S
CRUMLISH. BRIAN J
CURTIN, AMY E
DALEY. ANDREA W
DELORENZO, WILLIAM R
DELPRETE. PETER J.
DIXON, KATHLEEN P
DORN, GREGORY F
DOWD, KELLY M
DOWNIN. ANDREW R
DOYLE. MELISSA A
One day two of my good friends and I went scuba diving.
The day was as nice as it could be as was the water. I had just
bought my new and expensive equipment and was ready to
try it out. My friends and I borrowed another friend's boat
(well, honestly it was his father's boat) and we went out
diving. We had been diving all year, yet nothing came close to
what we were expecting today. We went down. The water
was excellent, I was right. I swam in the warmest, clearest
water all year. Then, I saw him: Mr. Lobster. Oh, boy! He was
the biggest, reddest lobster that I had seen all year. I had to
grab it. I mean, how could I pass this little jewel up? Then I
thought, "Wait, I have no lobster license!" But, I grabbed him
anyways. However, as soon as I reached the surface, the big
man from the Marine Preserve was there. How he found me, I
still don't know. The first thing out of his mouth was (and I had
guessed it ahead of time): "Do you boys have lobster li-
censes?" "No, I don't sir", I replied in the "sorry" tone of
voice. So, right there, on the spot, he impounded my friend's
boat, our car, our equipment, our trailer, and of course, our
lobster! So, to the police we went. Our parents were real
mad. We even had to pay a fine! I never thought that having a
lobster license was such a big deal. Well, I learned my lesson
and since then, I have gotten a lobster license!
DUDASH. STEPHEN W
DUFF, EMILY A
DUPUY. NICHOLE G.
ERIKSON. SCOTT A
FELTS. RYAN C
FITZGERALD, ROBERT G
FLOCKTON, LORI M
FOLEY. ROBERT P
FORREST. SARAH A
FRAZIER. GLENN M
FULLER. ANDREA M
FURMANIAK, TIMOTHY P
GAINER. ADRIANE E
GAINER. ARIEL E
GARRETT. STEPHEN P
GHIORSE, CATHERINE E
GILBERT. CHARLES C
GOODRICH. ADAM D
GRAY. JENNIFER L
GRIM. ANDREW J
HALL. SHANNON R
HEALEY. JANINE S.
HEWARD. COLIN J
HICK, DOUGLAS W
HIGGINS, MATTHEW S
HILLARY, MARTIN L.
HITCHINS. MATTHEW S
HOJLO, CHRISTOPHER J
HYNEK. ADRIENNE E
IRVING, DAVID G
ISHERWOOD. JASON S.
JOY. TARA L
KANE. DAVID G
KATZ. JENNIFER A
KEARNEY. MARIE E
KELLEHER. BRIAN P
My story focuses around my Grand-
mother and myself. When this was
happening my Grandma was 53 and
she had grey hair. When I was nine I
used to spend the weekends with my
grandparents. My Grandmother tried
to teach me to whisper because I was
always loud when everyone else was
trying to sleep. I didn't mean to make
all that noise. When I was trying to
sleep, I would notice my grandmother
was trying to be quiet. Every Sunday
at about the same time all I could hear
was the banging and clanging of pots
and pans. When I would come down to
see what was going on, I would se-
cretly watch her for a few minutes. It
was so funny because first she would
make all the noise with the pans and
then she would tip-toe over to the
stove. When she finally reached the
stove, she'd slam the pot down on the
burner. Next came the plates.
Grandma made noises with every sin-
gle dish, but she never broke or
chipped them. When a phone call
came in the morning, it was her answering that woke us up.
I no longer spend my weekends with Grandma, but I'm
sure the noise ritual continues today.
KENT. TABITHA M
KIKLIS. KRISTEN A
LAGRECA. RODGER H
LAPORTE. SHAWN M
LARAMEE. JASON R
LAWRENCE. COLLEEN L
LEE. JARRETT P
LEVINE. JASON MARK
LISTER, GEOFFREY A
LITTLEHALE. ANDREW J
LUCE, CHAD O
MACNEIL. DIANE M.
MAHONEY. CATHRINE R
MAIORANO. JASON G
MANGANELLO. MARK L
MATHESON. JAMES M
MCALONEY, DOUGLAS B
MCALONEY. ELLEN T.
MCCLUSKEY. JESSICA M.
MCDONALD. BROOKE W
MCISAAC. NANCY E
MCMENAMY. RYAN L
MERCER. CHRISTOPHER J
MILLAR. ALEXANDER C
MINIOE. SCOTT R
MOFFATT. ROBERT T.
MURPHY, SEAN P
MURRAY. ROBERT F
NANGLE, KRISTIN L
NELSON. KAREN B
NOONAN. JARED D
OBRIEN. CHRYSTIE B
OCHTERA. JON M
OSBORNE, JULIE A
OVERHISER. GARRETT W
PAQUETTE. JOHN M.
PARRINO, SARAH R
aded Blue Pants
It was about two weeks ago, the Friday
before April Vacation. All my friends were
going away, we weren't going anywhere.
My mother was starting to get annoyed
because I was acting like my life was
over. Then I remembered that my dad was
going to New York tomorrow. I asked my
mom if I could go, she said to ask my dad.
He came home about 5:00 p.m. I asked
him and he told me I could go. I went up-
stairs to get packed. I decided to wear my
blue pants to the Graphic Arts show that
my dad was going to see. My mom asked
me what I was going to wear. I told her a
sweater and my blue pants. She said I
couldn't wear the pants, they were too
faded and old. I argued with her. She told
me I had to wear a skirt. I told her I wanted
to wear my pants because I hate wearing
skirts when I have to walk a lot. My dad
said to go to New York I had to wear a
skirt. I told them I wasn't going. I ran up-
stairs. I hate it when my parents tell me
what to wear. I started to think about what
happened. I realized I should wear it if my
dad wanted to. I went downstairs and told
my parents I'd wear a skirt. My dad said
"O.K." and that I could wear my blue
pants when we weren't at the show.
— Laura Christo
PESCARINO. PHILIP J
PETRILLO. AMY M
PETRONELLI, PAUL N
POST. ROXANNE M
PROVENZANO, DAVID A.
PUSSILANO, MAEGAN E
RAFFERTY. COLLEEN M
REED. SARAH H
REIMAN. MICHAEL A.
RITCH. SARAH E
ROBERTS. KYLE B
ROGERS. STEPHEN A
SHEA. ANDREW B
SHEA. TRACY A
SMITH, JUSTIN C
SPINNEY, ERIC D
STAHL. JAMES H
STALKER, ELIZABETH H
STEARNS. SCOTT M
STEWART, LAUREL F.
TALANI AN. KATHRYN
TENNEY. DAVID ALLAN
THIBAULT. ADRIENNE K
THORN. ANDREW E.
TILLSON. SCOT M
TURNER. DANIEL J
UPHAM. BRITTON B
UPHAM, HARRIS W,
WADSWORTH. KATHARINE S
WAGG. JOHN M
WALSH, MICHAEL A.
WALTER, JASON B.
WELLS. CAROLYN M
WHITTEN. LAURA M.
WOROBEL. MARK C
BARR. GARY A
BICKEL. CHAD J
BONDLOW. JOHN B.
CHRISTO. MATTHEW D
O' CONNELL. KERRI L
ORWIG. WHITNEY M
PUTNAM. ERICA D
SZYMCZAK, TODD M.
FREDERICK, BRIAN K.
GALE, BRIAN E.
GOULD, BARRY H
GRAY, JOSEPH D
HEATH, MELISSA R
JOHNSON, ROBIN M.
JOHNSON, ROBIN M.
ATKINSON, KRISTEN M
BARAGWANATH, WILLIAM A
BARRET, FREDERICK A
BOWSER, JOHN SCOTT
KING, B B
LENNON, JOHN O.
DHS Dominates the SSL
Duxbury High School once again is a favorite for the Dal-
ton Award as the most winning school in Division 3 as they
once again dominated the S.S.L. in almost every sport.
The soccer team had an excellent year, not only winning
the South Sectional title, but beating Rockland three
times. The hockey team would have been this year's ; ^
most successful Duxbury squad with a trip to the state ^
finals but the boys' golf team took yet another state ^
championship. Look for boys' basketball to bounce <SN
back in next year's tournament and make it to the ^
Boston Garden. w
The girls were successful this year as the gymnas- ^
tics team took their first SSL title in a long time with
an undefeated record. The girls qualified for their ^
respective tournaments in soccer, field hockey,
golf and tennis. The cheerleaders were also out-
standing at the competitions they attended.
With school and team spirit like this, the Dux-
bury tradition of excellence should continue on-
ward through the '80s.
Mark Drake (15) throws a strike behind the offensive line.
'87 Football — Banner Year
The 1987 Dragon team was truly a force to see. Com-
ing off a dismal 2-8 season, the team regrouped and put
out an outstanding 8 win season. The team had worked
hard in the off season and had a positive attitude enter-
ing pre-season play. The Dragons were led by Coach
Don Dellorco and tri-captains Mark Drake, Nate Cran-
dell, and Lindsay Wilson. Early in the season Duxbury
faced some tough opponents such as Bridgewater-
Raynham, but with their experience and the leadership
of the seniors, they prevailed.
Midway through the season, the Dragon team had
posted an impressive 5-0 record. Only a 1 -point loss to
Whitman- Hanson kept the Dragons out of the Super
Bowl of Division 4.
Duxbury had many outstanding players including 7
all-league team members, which are: Nate Crandell,
Mark Crowley, Jason Lee, Vincent Signore, John Petro-
Mick Haley (26) breaks around the opposition for another gain
captains: Nate Crandell (56). Mark Drake (15). Lindsay Wilson (89)
celli, Lindsay Wilson, and Tom Hig-
gins. Jason Lee and Tom Higgins
were also chosen as Patriot Ledger
All-Scholastic members. Junior
Mike Haley was very impressive in
the back field, running for nearly
1,000 yards. Chris Chin also re-
ceived a Golden Helmet award from
the Brockton Enterprise.
Next year's team looks to be just
as strong and talented.
Duxbury players take a breather during break in the action.
Down The Line
The 1987 varsity Field Hockey team had an-
other outstanding season. It started off with a
disappointing forfeit, but they did not let that
get in their way. They went on to lose only two
more games in the rest of the season, and end-
ed up second in the S.S.L.
For the thirteenth year in a row, the team
qualified for the state post-season tournament.
It was like deja vu to many of the players. Last
year, newspaper reporters called their first-
round loss to Nantucket "a shot in the dark"
and that is just what it was. This year Duxbury
faced Somerset at home in the first round and,
after the overtime, lost in the stroke round. It
was a heartbreaker; however, the performance
of the players was commendable and up to
Duxbury's high standards.
The team never could have made it without
the support and encouragement of their coach,
Mr. Saggese. From his fine coaching to his
sense of humor, especially when the whole
team was on "the tardy list", the relationship
between him and his team stayed strong.
We cannot forget to mention the captain An-
drea Pouliot and Jen Dowd, who showed the
team great leadership throughout the season.
Both Jen and Andrea were selected for the
Patriot Ledger All-Scholastic team, along with
Sarah Brown and Meg Doherty. Andrea also
made the Boston Globe All-Scholastic team.
The team had a solid base from their top scor-
ers, Andrea Pouliot (12 goals), Meg Doherty (9
Beth Murphy drives a shot while Nancy McLean and Sarah Brown look on.
The offensive line of
the team — Christine
Cleary, Meg Doherty
and Leslie Hacker.
Christine Cleary poses with
her field hockey weapon.
goals), and Leslie Hacker (6 goals),
who constantly gave their best. Ex-
cellent efforts were also put in by
Nancy McLean, Erin Ellison, Bar-
bara Hatch, Merideth Moore, and
Christine Cleary. The goalies, Jen
Case and Joyce Linder, put in out-
standing performances all season.
by Barbara Hatch
Erin Ellison breaks through the Hull defense.
Mr Saggese discusses strategy with the squad.
Simply the Best
The Duxbury High School soccer team had a great
year. The team went undefeated throughout the South
Shore League and carried their good play on into the
State Tournament. Come tournament time, the weather
turned cold and it got harder each game but we found a
way to keep fighting and digging down deep when it
counted. The team won three tournament games and
was named South Sectional Champs.
More than just being talented, we all got along as a
team. We picked each other up and were always there
on the sidelines, cheering on our fellow players. I was
The Duxbury bench, ready for action at a moment's notice
Gammons (14) and Desi (17) bring up the midfield.
Celebration after one of Duxbury's many goals
lucky enough to play a lot this year along with
many others, but even those who perhaps
didn't see as much time put in their share of
effort off the field.
This year our captains were: Matt Schort-
mann, Mike Stewart, and Seth Chandler. Be-
tween the three of them, they gave us support,
great play, and especially from Seth, some
good laughs. Foster Cass improved his own
personal record and along with being a great
coach was a great person to play for.
Next year we hope to do as well as last sea-
son. It will be hard, but we are up to the chal-
lenge. We'll do our best again for all our sup-
porters and for the school — D.H.S. Thank you
for your support and I hope to see all you stu-
dents out there in the bleachers in '88. We'll try
to carry on the tradition in D.H.S. of being a
great soccer team.
The team rejoices after a hard fought victory
The 1987 girls soccer team was led by Co-captains
Tara Horgan and Debbie Binney and coached by Pat
Shea. The team had a successful season with a recoid
of 12-6- 1 . The seniors were a large part of the team, not
only in numbers but also in enthusiasm. They kept the
team going at all times, with their endless energy. Eight
of the nineteen players were seniors.
The team qualified for the state tournament and after
a long, hard-fought battle against powerful Needham,
they fell to a 2-1 loss. The season ended with a 12-7-1
The one tie that the team had was an action-filled
game. As a Cohasset player was lining up the ball for a
Duxbury girls rush the ref after a bad call
A silent pray-
er for a win
free kick, the referee yelled, "Three seconds left."
After about eight seconds went by, a goal was scored
by Cohasset. But wasn't there only three seconds left?
Miss Shea lost all control and decided that challenging
the referee to a fight will solve everything. One referee
left the field. The other referee, who has no idea what is
going on, returns the ball to mid-field and play resumed
for about two minutes. But wasn't there only three sec-
# 1 Year After Year
The boys Cross-Country team had one of
the best seasons in Duxbury X-C history,
winning its fourth consecutive S.S.L. title
and qualifying for the state tournament for
the fourth time in five years.
Led by coach Reggie Clark and team cap-
tains Greg Coughlin and Eric Schippers, the
X-C team cruised through a 10-0 dual meet
season; however, there were some tough
battles at Whitman-Hanson and Norwell, but
Duxbury pulled them out with great efforts
from the entire squad.
This year's varsity team consisted of the
two co-captains, plus seniors Steve Mul-
laney, Dave Hardy, and Tim Muller. Also, ju-
niors Ben Riordan, Glenn Rand, Dave Sjos-
Reggie and the Crew
Reggie always stressed the importance of staying warm
tedt, Dave Vanderbilt, and Jesse Hardy. The
only two underclassmen who finished top ten
this year are sophomore Mark Johnson and
freshman Pete Delprete. Other lettermen
this year are Adam Oliver, Bill Rhoads, Sean
Rutkowski, Steve Haley, Derek Olsen, John
Mullaney, Dave Sullivan, and Torsten Has-
Girls run away with SSL title
The 1987-88 girls cross-country team had yet
another undefeated season. With new coach
Mark Dunn and the 4 co-captains Jen Lister, Jen
Defreitas, Melina Kriegal, and Jean Whedleton,
the girls had a 10-0 season and placed first at
Duxbury accomplished this undefeated record
with a varsity team of seniors Jen Lister, Jen De-
freitas, Melina Kriegal, Dawn Melville, Kristin Ad-
ams, and Heather Adams. Juniors were Alison
Austin, Stephanie Clack, and Leslie Gurry, and
Jen Defreitas stretches before a long run
Mr Dunn poses with the girls
freshman Jessica Stadlemann. Other
girls' runners were Suzanne Worobel,
Jean Wheddleton, Kendra Mumford,
Carolyn Cummings, Alexandra Swann,
Laurie Shyloski, Cindy Koplovsky,
Lynn Williamson, and Adrian Hynek.
Although the loss of six varsity run-
Best Year Ever
Perhaps the school's most successful
team in Duxbury High's hoop history, this
year's Dragons completed their league sea-
son undefeated. Victories over Cohasset
and Hanover, and several convincing 30 pt.
victories over S.S.L. Large Division schools
were some of the statistics of success.
We entered State Div. II tournament and
won our first games ever in that div. The
games were all battles. We earned home
court vs. Wellesley and Hockomock champ
N. Attleboro, and beat both after early defi-
cits. Then we traveled to play tournament
favorite Norwood. Approx. 2800 folks
watched our 3rd tourney win. Guards Lyle
Roberts and Brian Wycall tore up the Nor-
wood defense and repeatedly stole their
passes. Roberts to Wycall breaks busted
their morale. Athletic forwards Jon Hanlon
and Mike George enforced the boards and
sank some key shots. Soph Bill Curley had
another great performance, stopping their
big guy and scoring 25 of his own, a perfor-
mance that would eventually help him earn a
spot on Boston Globe's All-Scholastic
squad. The 6'8" soph finished the season
with some amazing stats: over 22 pts./
game, over 15 bounds/game, over 5
Senior Captain Scott McWilliams led the
team in assists and was instrumental in vic-
tories over Cohasset and Wellesley as was
team MVP Brian Keller, who had the best
shooting percentage in team history. Co-
Duxbury warms up before taking on Middleboro
A Special Bank
Routes 53 & 3A
Routes 58 & 106
Routes 18 & 123
Member FDIC and DIFM. An Equal Housing Lender.
Lya J Fait
Janet P. Batchelder
Antiques & Collectibles
Marshfield Hills, MA 02051
Antiques at Millbrook
St. George St., Duxbury
Precise color tinting
40 Depot Street
Duxbury, MA 02331
MANAGEMENT CONSULTING ASSOCIATES
8 OLDE PASTURE ROAD
DUXBURY. MA 02332
42 TREMONT ST.
DUXBURY, MA 02332
TEL (617) 934-0521
FAX (617) 934-0523
Francoise Zurif Ph.D. CCC-sp
SPEECH LANGUAGE PATHOLOGIST
617 934 2051
BfiVSIDE IllflRME Corp,
DUXBURY, MASS. 02332
Speech & Language Center
30 TREMONT STREET DUXBURY MA02332 (617)934-0340
J. S. KENT
Good Luck Brett. Chris & Jack
P.O. Box 112 • Snug Harbor • Duxbury, MA 02331
(617) 934 0719 • Telex 311770 • Mobile (617) 538-3549
PLYMOUTH INDUSTRIAL PK., NICK'S ROCK
RD., PLYMOUTH, MA 02360
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CABLE AIR NAILING SYSTEMS
CONSTRUCTION AND INDUSTRIAL SALES
RICHARD C L.ACAVA
Certified Public Accountant
The Park at Island Creek. JO Tremont Street-Suite 5
Duxbury, Massachusetts 02112 (617) 914-0912
to the class of
P.O. BOX 23
SNUG HARBOR STATION • DUXBURY, MA 02331
PHIL CALIENDO President
Class of '88!
G. DiMascio & Son, Inc.
7 Old Farm Road
Duxbury, MA 02332
First Baptist Church of Duxbury
2 Tremont Street
Duxbury, MA 02331
Dr. Robert C. White
Richard C. Keaton
FINE LINGERIE AND LOUNGEWEAR
20% off everything every day!
38 Depot Street
Duxbury, MA 02332
Why spend your spare time painting or your spare cash for up-
keep? Bird's Solid Vinyl Siding, Shutters and Gutters never need
painting and they are upkeep free as can be. Can't rust or dent like
metal. Stays new-looking because it's solid color all the way
Reduces fuel Costs! Call for free estimate
NATIONAL AWARD WINNERS 1977-78-79-80
•Carefree Combination Windows
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• Picture windows«Thermopanes»Patio Doors»lnsurance Claims Processed
Shiretown Glass & Aluminum Inc.
186 Standish Ave. No. Plymouth
BENNETT TIRE CO.
Tremont St Ouibuty 934-2933
1921 Oceon Srreer
P.O. Dox 1449
Morshfield, MA 02050
Front End Alignment Specializing in Computer balancing
Mobil Charge Exhaust systems * • * Brake Work Master & V , SA
THE CLASS OF 1988
RT 53, KINGSTON
447 WASHINGTON STREET. BOX 41
DUX BURY, MA 02332 (617) 934 5741
Congratulations to the
Class of '88
DUXBURY COUNSELING SERVICES
113 TREMONT STREET
DUXBURY, MASS. 02532
ANTHONY P. ARNOLD. Ph.D.
Quiet elegance, a tantalizing menu, and a view youll want
to applaud. We can't think of a more congenial setting to share
a special evening or to make an ordinary' evening special.
Discount parking available after 4 p.m. weekdays and
all day Saturday and Sunday in the Prudential Building.
Mike Chase, General Manager.
„ l! ■=•===,=====: IP
Prudential Center • 5:56-1775
American Express and other major credit cards honored.
Best Wishes To The
Class of 1988
Msgr. William F. Glynn
Father Thomas Kopp
Time sure flies when
you're having a good
69 ASSOCIATES, INC.
Mechanical Consulting Engineers
282 St. George St., Duxbury,
Ma. 02332 934-5877
The Park at island Cheek
30 Tre mont ST. -62' Duxbury. MA 02332 • 617/934-6488
Class of 1988
Arcadia Builders, Ltd.
Keefe Realty Group
Specializing in Seal Estate Development
Congratulations to the
Class of 1988
From: Art & Mary Keefe,
Jack Kilduff, Lee Kenney,
Rob Greene, & Judy Ferrini.
TERM PAPERS A/ f
DFA office Services, inc.
DATA PROCESSING SPECIALISTS
He Offer H fall Line of Patj Processing Assistance
P.O. BOX 2167
42. TREMONT STREET
617-934-0668 DUXBURY. MA 02332
MUCH HEALTH AND HAPPINESS IN YOUR FUTURE
FROM YOUR FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS AT OCEAN SPRAY
. . . Serving Duxbury and the
surrounding area for over
eighteen years . . .
to the Class of 1988
and especially our
and John Herlihy.
The Sports Store for all Seasons
1880 OCEAN ST.
MARSHFIELD, MASS. 02050
59 Moulton Road
Duxbury, MA 02332
Phone (617) 934-0157
We bought this ad because we support the work of the sponsoring organi-
zation. Through its efforts, life in this community is considerably enhanced
and we are proud to supply a
measure of support to help those
efforts along. Contributing to the
quality of life here is a commit-
ment at The Five. That's why we
provide free family concerts at Village Landing Marketplace We
support local sports teams both youth and adult and we con-
tribute to local civic, community, and service organizations We
provide a scholarship to each high school in our service area,
and we are dedicated to serving our community by maintaining
the highest standards of quality possible We are all neighbors
with a similar interest in the lifestyle afforded us here.
Why did we
buy this ad?
Plymouth Five Cents Savings Bank
Chiropractic Preventive Health Care
And Nutritional Counseling
Duxbury I Kingston/ Plymouth Area
The Park at Island Creek/ 30 Tremont Street, Suite 52
Exit 10, Route 3/ Duxbury, MA 02332
open six days a week
Dr. Kevin J. LaLonde, Director
Much Health and Happiness
to the Class of 1988
24 BAY ROAD
P O BOX 1766
DUXBURY, MASS 02331
BENCHWARMER SUB SHOP
SUBMARINES SYRIANS SALADS
2B? St G«o/0e Si
OvMbury 934 0733
AND BEST WISHES
TO THE CLASS OF 1988
The Community Council
Sales & Service
Dr. John Dromgoole Ms. Helena Anzivino
Dr. Thomas Kerr
210 Powdermill Road
Concord, MA 01742
336 Chandler Slreel
Duxbury, MA 02332
Rts. 18 & 28
333 Bedford St.
Bridgewater, Ma^s. 02324
Congratulations to the
Class of '88
from Charles and Cheryl Tufankjian
Duxbury, MA 02301
Rockland Trust Co.
Duxbury, MA 02332
BEST WISHES TO THE
CLASS OF 1988
66 Broadway, Route 1
Lynnfield, Massachusetts 01940
Congratulations to the
Class of '88
116 TREMONT STREET - ROUTE 3A
DUXBURY, MA 02332
CATERING SERVICE FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Caitlin w Catering
275 St. George Street
Duxbury, MA 02332
Congratulations to the
Class of 1988
NANCY MAT HEY
Leslie Adams — Right on, Leslie! Love Mom & Dad
Rodrigo Alonzo — We are proud of you. Love Mama' & Papa'
Jimmy Bertoni — We are proud of you, Jim. Love Mom & Dad
Heather H. Bowes — God Bless the Class of '88
Ann Burgess — Congratulations, Ann! Love Mum & Dad
John Cadogan — Good Luck! Mom and Bob
Seth Chandler — Seth, we're very proud of you — Congratulations. Love Mom, Dad & Jen
Jennifer Christenson — Congratulations, Ana and thanks for a wonderful year. Love Andy, Connie,
Julie, Ross & Ian
Jeffrey Corn — Go for it, Jeffrey! Love Mom & Dad
Nate Crandell — Congratulations, Nate! M & D
Heather Crowley — Atta Way to Go, Heather!
Amy Dexter — Way to go, Ames! Love Grampy & Nana
Matt Dimascio — You made it! Congratulations! Love Mom, Dad, Kris, Jason, & Tracy
Jennifer Dobbins — Congratulations, J. L. D. Love Mom & Dad
Diane Donley — Congratulations, Diane. Love Mom & Dad
Margaret (Meg) Doherty — Congratulations, Meg. Love Mom & Dad
Elyse Anne Drinkwater — May the roads rise with you, the winds be at your back. Love Mom & Dad
Mark Drake & Friends — Keep up the great work. Mom, Matt, & Puff
Dan Driscoll — Congratulations, Dan. Love Mom, Dad, Denise and Jessica
Suzanne Ducharme — Laughter, Luck & Love, Suzanne! The Whole Family
Christine Dupuis — Congratulations, Christine. We're proud of all your hard work and accomplish-
Leigh DuPuy — Leigh, congratulations to a very special person. Love Mom & Dad
Kere Eddy — Congratulations for a job well done! Happiness and good health always. Mom & Frank
Leo B. (Lee) Egan — We're very proud of you! Love Mum & Dad
Mark Ferrari — Congratulations, Mark. You're on your way!
Matt Fisher — Congratulations, M. Pike Wallace. Love Mom & Dad
Chris Floyd — Congratulations, Chris. Love Mom, Dad, Katie
Leslie Hacker and Mike Collins — Congratulations, Les and Mile. The Family
Stephen J. Haley — Congratulations, Stephen. Love Mom & Dad
Barbara Hatch — Keep smiling. May you achieve all your goals. Love Mom & Dad
Desmond Havlicek — "No pain — no gain." Congratulations, Mom & John
Jeffrey H. Jancusek — Much Happiness and Success, Jeff. Love Mom & Dad
Juliette E. Joseph — Congratulations, Julie. Love Mom, Dad, Rob & JJ
Scott Kehoe — Congratulations, Scott. Love Mom, Dad, Brian & Paul
Brian Keller — Congratulations, Brian. Love Mom, Dad & Chris
Jack Kent — Congratulations, Jack. Love Mom, Dad & Tab
Erin Leahey — Yeah Winner!
Jason Lee — Jay, time for you to "Build Character!" Mom & Dad
Dan Lehman — Remember your Miranda rights! Love Mom & Dad
Maura Leydon — Congratulations, Maura. Love Mom & Bob
Jennifer Lister — Life is Not a Beach. Love Mum & Dad
Douglas A. Macleod — We are proud of you, Doug. Mom & Dad
Holly A. Macleod — We are proud of you, Holly. Mom & Dad
Mary Ellen Malloy — We love you, Meem. Mom & Dad
Christine Matheson — Our love and congratulations on your beginning. Mom, Dad & Jim
Erika McCarthy — Nice, Erika! Love M & D
Robin McEachern — We are proud of you, Robin. Love Mom & Dad
Tamara A. Messier — Tarn, You're a daughter of rare qualities. Love Mom & Dad
Jenifer A. Mooney — Congratulations, Ginger. Love Mom & Dad
Joel Moore — Congratulations, Joel! From all the Moores
Tim Muller — We are proud of you, Tim. Good Luck. Mom & Dad
Daniel Murphy — Love and best wishes to all! Bob & Pat Murphy
Virginia Noyes — Ginger, you're the greatest! Love Mom
Deborah L. Ocksrider — We are proud of you, Debbie O. Mom & Dad
Yvonne J. Peters — We are proud of you, Babe. Mom & Dad — XO
Michael C. Pizura — Go for it, Mike. Love Mom and Dad
Andrea Jane Pouliot — We're all so proud of you, Andrea! Love Mom & Dad, Liz & Sue
Jennifer Quinlan — Congratulations, Jen! Love Mom, Dad, Shannon, Nancy, Michelle & Liz
Ellen Rehfield — We love you, and we are very proud of you, Ellen! Love Mom, Dad, Ann, Kelli, & Rob-
David Rogers — Wishing you the best always. Mom, Stephen & Michael
Christine Ellen Santheson — Christine Ellen, yur the greatest! Love Misty
Jennifer A. Savage — We are proud of you, Jenn. Mom, Dad & Peter
Eric Schippers — Thanks, Eric, for being a special son. Love Mom and Dad
P. Matthew Schortmann — Congratulations, Matt! Love Mom and Dad
Kristine Silvers — Congratulations, Kristine. Love Mom, Tom, Shari and Granny
Derek Simonsen — Way to go, Derek, Eric, & Steve! Love Mr. S and Kim
Michael L. Stewart — Let him have courage to be impatient and the patience to be brave. Love Mom &
Heidi Michelle Sweetser — Congratulations, Heidi. God Bless you always. Love M & D
Pam Torrey — Congratulations, Pam. We're proud of you. Love Mom & Dad
Janine Trinque — We wish you the best, Janine. Love Mom & Dad
Elaine Weinrobe — Congratulations, Lainie. Love Mom & Paul
Jennifer L. Whitehouse — Congratulations, Jen. Our best always. Mom & Dad
R. Lindsay Wilson II — ROB, BE A DOER OF THE WORD, we love you. Mom and Dad
Suzanne Worobel — Congratulations, Suzanne. Love Mom & Dad
Best Wishes to the Class of '88 — Bob & Lucille Joseph
Duxbury Free Library
Colophon and Acknowledgments
Heidi Olsen: Editor-in-
Chief. Christine Dupuis:
Copy Editor. Kere Eddy:
Layout Editor. Rod Alonzo:
(Managing Editors) Sports:
David Sullivan. Superla-
tives: Natalie Merry.
Events: Mary Ellen Nalloy.
(Staff) Jeff Janousek, Bar-
bara Coyle, Kate Wall, Matt
Breen, Jack Kent, Ellen
Rehfield, Jenn Fanning,
Jennifer Savage, Jenn
There were over thirty-one
other students who contrib-
uted to this book. Business
Adv.: Pauline Mulcahy.
Book Adv.: Russell Kil-
Over forty-six freshmen, sophomores,
juniors, and seniors helped create "Let
the Good Times Roll," completely during
non-class time. The 1988 Partridge, Vol.
61's 200 pages and 500 copies were lith-
ographed by Herff Jones Yearbook Co.,
525 Boyds School Road, Gettysburg, PA
The cover was designed by the year-
book staff, Scott Allaire and Herff Jones.
The base color is #41037 Emerald with
an applied #25 white and #26 black. End-
sheets are in a 30% emerald.
The heading type is in brush. Helvetica
type, size 6, 8 and 10 was used for cap-
tions and copy.
The school photographer for senior
portraits and some sports was Don Sjos-
tedt of Duxbury, MA, and the underclass-
men portraits were taken by New England
studios in W. Brookfield, MA. Most of the
black and white photos in this book were
taken, developed and printed by year-
book staff and contributors using the spe-
cial development boxes designed by
The 1988 Partridge staff wishes to
thank the following people for their help in
"Let the Good Times Roll." Robert Web-
ster for his photographic assistance; the
business dept., JoAnn Gouzoules/Chair,
for the use of their typewriters and space;
the Dragon Flyer for photos and stories;
the Duxbury Clipper for photos, especial-
ly Mrs. Dowd; Judi Heitzman for her
class's stories; Pauline Mulcahy for her
business acumen and advice; and Russell
Killough-Miller for putting together a year-
book through some very difficult times.