Englewood Boys School - Yearbook (Englewood, NJ)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 62


Englewood Boys School - Yearbook (Englewood, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 62 of the 1956 volume:

ENGLEWOOD '56 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS ENGLEWOOD SCHOOL FOREWORD During the past several years, the School has undergone two major physical changes. The dedi- cation of the Upper Field in the fall of I951l and the completion of the new Student Activities Building this fall were both gigantic steps toward the modernization of the School plant. We the twelve members of this year's graduating class, have tried tonndernize this yearbook. We have changed the title and the color, not be- cause we want to eliminate School tradition, but because we want our yearbook to be distinctively noursn. Yet the Nourn quality of the book, we hope, will not be entirely dependent on the title and the color, but will best be streng- thened by the choice and presentation of the material within the book itself. During out planning, we had our doubts, but felt thatthe only way to prove our ideas good or bad was to try them out. Now that the book is complete, we are able to find out whether we are right or wrong. lf we are right, we can congratulate our- selvesg if we are wrong, we can chalk it up to experience. In any event, we, the editors, are confident that we have put out a book long to be remembered as nours'. President Vice-President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer William J. Alford lll TRUSTEES James F. Lawrence William J. Alford lll Thomas J. Nolan, Jr. Haydock H. Miller, Jr. Lloyd M. Smith Robert L. Batchelor Edward S. Brockie Herbert P. Carter William S. DuBois Walter J. Eastwood Daniel W. Hickey Francis V. D. Lloyd ENGLEWOOD BOYS' President Secretary Treasurer William J. Alford Dr. Dana W. Atchley Frank H. McCloskey Lewis D. hbwry, Jr. Charles C. Parlin George J. Saliba J. Wright Taussig William D. Ticknor, Jr Marshall L. Umpleby John A. Wilson SCHOOL FOUNDATION Henry A. Theis Edgar P. Baker William S. DuBois Dwight S. Beebe mmamJ.Edan YEARBOOK STAFF Co-Editors Photography Editors Activity Editors Mack, Fernandez Ascione, Strong St.Phillip, Joyner Class Editor Summer Sports Editor Wilson Art Editor Atwood Senior Editor Gamble Faculty Editor Loman Literary Editor Vicens Contributors: Miner, Joyce, Draesel, Weale Segal, Baum QQH54---r W' W iffgiigu' Marshall L. Umpleby DEDICATION This book is dedicated to assistant headmaster Edward Butler Beaumont for his unflagging efforts to improve the Englewood School. A great school is very trying and can never present a picture of rest or of completeness. Mr. Beaumont has made our school great. Ever since he joined the faculty 27 years ago our school has been constantly changing and improving its policy and plant. Mr. Beaumont played a key role in this progress, improving where he could not replace. Many schools have been built in this fashion but they, in the process, have lost their character and and become ordinary educational institutions. Through Mr. Beau- mont's efforts, his modest and sincere personality, our school has not lost its uniqueness. We shall not soon forget him. I W X 1 1 N N 1 1f i i,h ,.L gggw ,- 5 - , Upon entering the Boys' School in l929, Mr. Metzger brought with him new ideas and a fresh outlook on the subject of history. History re- peats itself as he returns from ayear in England where he taught at the Lawrence-Sheriff School in Rugby, again to enlighten his Englewood students. We wish to express our gratitude to Mr. Metz- ger, who, in his role as Senior Advisor, has helped to unify the class and has turned us toward the straight and narrow path. xxw T Q 5 , , MQ qs ' t av U X , , Sx iff K 'N 1 ' x fa X-vfx K 4 if' Q ' ll 94' Q , ,994 L , xl Q' f M ' 'V' 1 ... FACULTY . Q ' fgggu N. : Qgfa.ll 5 Orval J. Anderson 3060 Edwin Avenue Edmund Butler Beaumont Fort Lee, N.J. l70 Sherwood Place English, Reading Englewood' N'J' West Virginia, A.B. and M.A.g Mathematlcs Minnesota, N,Y,U, Yale, A.B., N.Y.U.: Columbia. Entered Englewood in lQ5O, Entered Englewood School in On leave of absence. l928. Assistant Headmaster, Faculty Advisor to publi- cations, Head of Upper School Library, Faculty member of the Honor Board. Adolph Amend, Jr. William Hayward Clark Rusgell Place 9 East Ninth Street Harrington Park, N.J. New York, N'Y' Science Latin Stevens Institute of Tech- Princeton, A.B.3 Columbia nology, Mug., Mis. University Graduate School Entered Englewood School in Efliefed Englewood Sffhool in l950. Camera Club Advisor. l91l9. Faculty AdVlS0V Of Dramatics Club. Edward Arthur Curran 7l5 East Palisade Avenue Englewood Cliffs, N.J. Seventh Grade Yale, A.B. Entered Englewood School in l955. I l , , ea 1 4. gage, 1 will f Q gi M I l 12 f I 'li a 46352322 'i5?1,'Eif? 'igi?i5i? 1 i 2 ' il.. L:-: in ' 'Alva I Q :-. b ' ' l al if .. sagmfgiifl 'f JK -.ffsg ,a 5 ,-.A l M 5 ' 'L 4 sz 1 EWWE ye femlemw f fm N in f- X , 4 1 f ' 5 A H3 will uw if s Robert G. Gordon 90 Bryant Avenue White Plains, N.Y. English Colgate, A.B., Columbia, M.A. Entered Englewood School in I955. Faculty Advisor to the Yearbook. l divan E e N TM Bert Gardner Hansalpakar l68 Euclid Avenue Hackensack, N.J. Sixth Grade Boston University, Columbia, New Jersey Normal School. Entered Englewood School in IQN2. Director of Lower School Dramatics Club, Music Appreciation Advisor J. Fred Hicks 530 Broad Avenue Englewood, N.J. Business Manager, Physical Education. Entered Englewood School in IQUS. Fred Barker Hutchins l995 Sedgwick Avenue New York 58, N.Y. English Rhode Island College of Educa- tion, Ed.B. Entered Englewood School in l9U6. Faculty Advisor to Dramatics Club and Hilltalk- er, Intermediate School Principal. Donald David McKeever 97 Tracy Place Englewood, N.J. Music Baldwin Wallace, B.M. Entered Englewood School in l95N. Director of pep Band, Director of Glue Club and Director of Dance Band. Albert Lacy Metzger 87 Floral Terrace Tenafly, N.J. History, Mathematics Dartmouth, A.B.: Princeton, M.A. Entered Englewood School in I929. Student Council Advi sor, Rifle Club Advisor, Senior Master. zfaewetemnee 1 . ' . iEH?sHJrt J't 4iiWfTf3i at F 'W ii? I it Qgmigig WFS . 'hlxiq Q55 N nfftMa3z W V , ,:5'a":i E E- , wviisaefs TY e.rEtem,, ixemmef ,eaeeea Swiigg gegkewi nesemswii egigmw: ,as,,g,, ,,,i, sQ-lWy, Benjamin Arthur Muncil 6 Norman Place Tenafly, N.J. English, History Notre Dame, A.B. Entered Englewood School in IQ55. Coach of J.V. Foot- ball, Basketball, Baseball Douglas S. Ogilvie U82 Summit Avenue Hackensack, N.J. Seventh Grade Hunter, A.B. C' wa fill if l , S f 1 . . ,.c.sMawaexa I fa? l 5 '- ff-,iii-15-fig -it ...L , William Raymond Root U29 Clinton Avenue Brooklyn 8, N.Y. Fifth Grade. Columbia, A.B. Entered Englewood School in Entered Englewood School in IQM8. l95l. Head of the Lower School. th V,,,, U j .Qmi .f Aearfwa' ,.2 4932? in 'lwio UYYQQ , 'fi 5, i ,'?3Q2S?f , i,E3fii ,jfiggiihy QQ g I Y jg 'fi' fg 56,1234 faxf' , , I ,XR 'e ,a Q i' M' , f 'gf , 1523 Ti ff Richard W. Overton Dayton M. Spaulding 6 Norman Place Tenafly, N.J. History, Mathematics Williams, A.B., N.Y.U., M.A Entered Englewood School in l95O. Faculty member of Honor Board, Rifle Club Advisor, Coach of J.V. Foo ball, basketball, B seball 25I Cambridge Avenue Englewood, N.J. Biology, Spanish, Physical Education. Oklahoma, B.S.p Syracuse, M.S Entered Englewood School in I955. Coach Varsity Basket- t- ball, Line Coach Varsity . FootbaH. James Luther Ward Mrs. John A. Stack 26' Everett Piace 30 Treadwell Avenue Englewood, N.J. New Milford,Connecticut Director of Athletics and F th G d our ra e Physical Education Southampton Training College for Teachers, Southampton, An?urn' iJS'l NfY'U",M'A' Hants., England- .Y.U., rofesslonal Diploma Entered Englewood School in Entered Englewood School in I93U. Head Coach Varsity l955- Football and Baseball. F ,zmJe...w ' 55 :- .w :til - -fi , fi-,, s flf rims 1 Ae, , +weasww9f'w.z,e'1mHee.- . f s.f'frwMz? - Aff: f George Hans Werrenrath 2NO East Palisade Avenue Englewood, N.J. French, Mathematics, Spanish Dartmouth, A.B.g Middlebury French Summer School, M.A.g Columbia University Graduate School. Entered Englewood School in l9N9. Rifle Club Advisor, Faculty Member of the Honor Board, Secretary. Mrs.Shate1 Custodial Stalf Bea George Ethel One of the things that impresses our new students is the consistent good quality of the meals. This for- tunate situation exists because of the efforts of four people: Mrs. Sparrow, the dietitian who arranges the the menus and orders the foodg Bea Delahaye, the cook whose culinary know-how could fill many cook books: George Delahaye and Ethel Carlson, assistant cooks who have a hand in every meal. These people, together with Charlie Macauly, our janitor, make the school maintenance program run smoothly. Although we take them for granted we deeply appreciate all that they do to make our attendance here as pleasant as it can be. Mrs.McEwen Oliice Staff Mrs. Taylor MTS-SPSFFOW SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Throughout our stay in the lower grades it was not uncommon for us to look forward to the day when we would be leaving Englewood for college. Now that we are seniors, we are not so boisterous about the fact that this is our final year, for we have really enjoyed a terrific ending to our school careers. Our class is very small, numbering twelve, but it is perhaps, the most closely-knit senior class that the School has had for many years. Due to our small size there has been a great deal more demanded of the individual than in previous years. This factor has molded us into a close group. During the year we have thought together we have worked together, and we have played together. Though we can boast of no scholars, we can say that we have a well-rounded and unified class whose members enjoy each other's company. We offer thanks to Mr. Hutchins who, last year, tried to rid us of our bad habits and immature attitude and to replace them with an inspiration to better work. He made us aware of our position in the School and made the acceptanceofthe responsibilities an easy task.Thisalone is deserv- ing of our thanks. This year we have tried to work to help the School. Wehad a great representation on both the football and baseball teams, as well as a strong participation in other activities throughout the School. The Christmas Dance, though not a monetary success, proved an enjoyable evening for all who attended. The cookie line has been operated success- fully, and the profits have gone for the improvement of the School. All of this has been made possible by the whole senior class through the officers, who have not officiated as tyrants, but who have acted as representatives. For the past year Brian Fernandez was president, Peter Mack was treasurer, Peter St. Phillip, vice-president, and Lou Ascione secretary. Our Student Council officers were David Wilson, President, Peter St. Phillip, secretary and Dave Loman, treasurer. St. Phillip was also chairman of the Honor Board, other members from the class being Ascione and Summer. We have considered this year a success. . elf Kr, 5 'L' x IN 71 f ,A,1: ., . ,Jet -I' ,I .:., W . il X IY- 1 K ' .N 50 .Mp I f W fi., 5 ',"i-1 lyir K . Y '- X4 ' I ff Q Qi., tv . X. X ., , 15:11 Q s X S 6 fn '.'1m,,1, my ff, 'AX - 5 ,H K"x'fi ' R S 1, ff WL' 1 I N. S SENIOR CLASS AWS? 'iEYi1E55f -- il ' LOUIS ASCIONE To anyone who has ever been up in the Senior Room, the sight of a bedraggled Senior walking around with a blank expres- sion on his face and a limp in his gait is a common one. That Senior is Lou. Lou came to Englewood from Tenafly High School in his junior year and quickly established himself as a member of the class. The blank expression is from working too hard, from trying to be active the full twenty-four hours a dayg the limp is either a charley horse or a pulled muscle received while playing one of his many sports. As a matter of fact, he is the only Senior to be active in all three sports, as well as keeping up his marks. Lou wants to go to St. Lawrence University, and we are pretty sure that he will go there and work equally hard. V. Football - 4 V. Basketball - 3,4 V. Baseball - 3,4 Honor Board - 4 Yearbook - 4 Assoc. Editor - 4 Glee Club - 4 Icrzz Band - 4 Class Secretary - 4 1 A '7 f .5- nThis was the noblest Romanof them a N Shakespeare. STANLEY ATWOOD Stan does not own a pair of black denim trousers nor a black leather jacket, but he does own a motorcycle. He came to us at mid-years of Junior year from Mt. Hermon and quickly fell into the fold. He is not a rockg he is all prep, but he does enjoy tremendously puttering around with cars, motorcycles, and other mechanized vehicles. In addition to cars, he likes parties, Dixieland and girls. In School, Stan tends to be on the quiet side, appearing in the halls with a serious expression on his face, similar to that worn by a scholar. Yet this is a mask. Out bf school, he turns into the class funnyman, with his loud laugh and jovial manner. He would like to go to Washington and Lee, where he wil undoubtedly get himself a reputation. Does he want one? Yearbook - 4 Associate Editor - 4 Glee Club - 4 V. Football - 4 Au its ilk 'it' eigggj g!gL'?w2i53?J . fi Q Sggb' ' ' 4! sigkm N ew qlamia "l have yet room for six scotches rrore Shakespeare. BRIAN FERNANDEZ Brian has been in the School since fourth grade, longer than any other member of the class. when he first appeared, he was a chubby, roly-poly boy and mascot of the football team. Now, nine years later, he is no longer fat or roly-poly, but is a solid block: he is no longer mascot of the team but was captain and star fullback of last fall's team. In additioq he is President of the Senior Class and President and mainstay of the Dramatics Club, portraying Julius Caesar in last year's production and Cap- tain Queeg of the Caine Mutiny Court Mar- tial this year. He has ranked near the top of the class, and, ingeneral, has been one of the pillars of the class. In addition to school activities Brian is actively inte- rested in wrestling. He enjoys tinkering with electronics and astronomy and hopes to major in some phase of mathematics in college. Rifle Club - l Dramatics Club - 2.3.4 President - 4 Publications 2,3,4 Honor Board - 3 Glee Club - 4 Yearbook - 4 Co-Editor - 4 Class President - 3,4 Librarian - 3 I.V. Football - .l I. V. Baseball - J V. Football - 2,3,4 Co-Captain . 4 V. Baseball - 2,3,4 ffl Q- a....-- --Y ---.ewes Zac -l z,-, -. men Qu' I ' HAS upright as the cedar.H - Shakespeare WILLIAM GAMBLE Bill came to Englewood in the seventh grade from Tenafly. During the six years that he has been here, he has established an admirable record of participation in extra-curricular activities and athletics. He is by no means a scholar, but he does work diligently and can be categorized as nthe average studentn. This year, he was on the Varsity Football and Baseball teams and was also the Senior Editor of the yearbook. Outside of school, Bill likes to bowl and to read. After graduation, he would like to go to the University of North Carolina and take a liberal arts course. Dramatics Club - l,2,3,4 Rifle Club - l,2,3,4 Waiter - 4 Yearbook - 4 Associate Editor - 4 I. V. Football - 2 I.V. Baseball - 2 V. Football - 4 V. Baseball - 3,4 HHe is a dreamern. - Shakespeare AUSTIN JOYNER Austin is one of-the lcIass's most flex- ible members, showing his skill and know- ledge at everything from aviation and football to physics and hi-fi. All this talent, however, does not dampen his sar- castic wit. Austin spends his spare time sleeping or arguing about a problem in his sacred field, physics. In addition to an extra project, Austin finds time to tinker with engines and enjoys it so much, along with the theory, that, when he goes to Stevens, he will probably take an M. E. Don't let that look of casual progress fool you, though, because he is one of the best students and is bound to gain a place of respect wherever he goes. Rifle Club - l,2,3,4 Dramatics Club - 3,4 Yearbook - 4 I.V. Football - l,2 I.V. Baseball - l,2. V. Footbdll - 3,4 I'Il not budge an inch.n - Shakespeare JOHN KELLY John entered the School at mid-term and raised our nlmter to thirteen. He has be- come quite popular with the whole class and has entere' into the swing of things by joining the Glee Club and the Varsity Basketball Squad. John seems to accept the old with the new since he has expressed an interest in horses as well as automobiles. We hope that his stay at the School is an enjoyable one for him. 'Nr' 4Qr"v r I Qu f I f ,lsr-Za: ,QQ f?fmg. as, :uh , 4? HHLTF ZT' YA I ggi 1 Q icq il HBetter late than never.n - Anon DAVID LOMAN Listenl What are those sounds coming from that green car? Why it's Dave HShadesH Loman clapping and jumping to a certain radio show. Dave, who claims Rock'n Roll music helps him to do better homework, believes that laughter and enjoyment will someday dominate the earth. This boy is not entirely ngoneup he has hopes of under- taking premed work at Wesleyan and following in his father's footsteps. Not to be for- gotten among his numerous achievements is his work toward better student relation- ships symbolized by the ever-present smile he wears. Dave describes everything by three words: nlt's the mostn. Rifle Club - l Dramatics Club - l,2,3,4 Honor Board - 3 Glee Club - 4 Vice-Pres. of class - 3 Yearbook - -I Associate Editor - 4 Student Council - 4 Treasurer - 4 l.V. Football - 2 l.V. Baseball - 2 V. Football - 3,4 V. Baseball - 4 nLaugh yourself into stitches.u - Shake- speare. E PETER MACK Peter Mack,the nintellectn of the class, is an invaluable contributor to the Year Book. Though presenting a picture of pom- posity and show, he possesses a rare sense of humor and an ability to keep the cookie line from bankruptcy. Pete has blessed the the School with his presence for eight years and has picked up three Varsity letters this year, although he is usually late in the morning. His favorite sports are tennis and golf. Pete goes for all types of music, especially jazz. Some college will have a good man in Peter Mack if they can get him up on time. Rifle Club - J,2,3 Dramatics Club - 3,4 Spectator - 2,3,4 Editor - 4 fr.-1-signed! Assoc Editor A 2,3 Yearbook - 1,4 Co-Editor - 4 Glee Club - 3,4 Librarian - 1,3 Photography Club - 1,2 Music Appreciation - 2 Sec.-Treas. of class - 3 Treas. of class - 4 Jazz Band 4 I.V. Football - 1,2 I.V. Baseball 1,2 V. Football -' 4 V. Baseball - 4 f' ' 1" F . Q: 'I gat cg 2-Eg . 13459 Hr i, - is N g ' Q ff 9. Z, v 'f 'ff ,f", I 'Pg' X Q , ,.,. 'ZZ f igs' 'ala f ..., ,,L! ,4,Ai, 4' gq.'4m.mgu'l. ' sfs' ' V00 f"o 0 Q it 6' 0 I 0 530, 'ill 5555993341 g 052' 5 Q ig, fa' U 'Q '15 4 at 4 , Q4 .. Qin, ,O,55'v6v5.!l.i1LL'zi:Y.qQ 4 I 50 's -Q V' fe 41453. v .fy4fe,q0g Naigw f . '0'v'!0'! ' it 0,0 Q, . , I' Qi ,b.f.f93o' fqa 'P' 'Q g . af' 9 A 0. t fl 'feb 99:55 'Q Q' n Q .YQ 5 Q! 34" 'V 'Q' P 'id' XxreQ'..Q ' . ',!"" Qvw.A X :IN 'I hope lshall have leisure to make good.n Shakespeare. PETER ST.PHlLLlP Peter is the model of a perfect student. After eight years he has become well ac- climated to the School and holds down the vice-presidency of the class and.the job of secretary to the Student Council. Peter is not only a hard-working student but a terror on the gridiron and a flash on the baseball diamond. His hobby, recondition- ing autmobiles, concurs with his ambition to get an M.E. from Yale in automotive engineering. His unrelenting faith in the Yankees is typical of the persistence that will carry Peter far in life. HA lion among ladies is a most drea Student Council - l,3,4 Vice-Pres. - 3 Secretary - 4 Honor Board - 4 Chairman - 4 Dramatics Club - l,2,4 Vice-Pres. - 4 Yearbook - l,2,4 Assoc. Editor - 4 Class Pres. - 2 Librarian - 3 Class Vice-Pres. - 4 Student Proctor - 4 I.V. Football - J V. Football - 2,3,4 Co-Captain - 4 I. V. Basketball - J V. Basketbill - 4 V. Baseball - l,2,3,4 If . A fit-ii? 4 li ' 'fixiiluzmsrv 4 new thingn - Shakespeare. dful DONN STRONG This year at the opening of School a quiet student was noticed standing here and there. Donn had come back for his sixth year of punishment. lDonn is the only member of the class who would know the rewards of silencel. He spends his spare time taking pictures and earned the photography co-editorship of the yearbook. Although he was not active in a varsity sport this year,Donndoes play expert golf and would give Ben Hogan aterrific battle. Donn isrespected by everyone in the School for being a hard worker, a quality which will serve him well in the future. Piddle Ball - l,2.3,4 Rifle Club - J,2,3,4 Glee Club - 4 Yearbook - 4 llssoc. Editor - 4 Dramatics Club - 3 9456? !'gZ Qnq A l- W " 5:-I 'lllf S ,. I .. ' .. A - 'ZZ -- , , . " ' v- Mtn gf? mai' fx 1,3 1' ' A' gl , as fa Q.. , p Sli u N' iii? 33 ,,,,, ,, Tri, nSilence is the perfect herald of joy.n Shakespeare. ALEXANDER SUMMER Alex, a six-year man, is most noted for his extreme thrift and his truthful tales. He owns a seventeen-foot racing boat,a fifty-mile-per-hour job, a completely re- built Mercury convertible, andacol lection of fine guns. Although he was a mainstay in the line during the football season he prefers skin-diving in his modest way, preferably in the Bahamas. He is always smiling ltowards Dwightland,on a moment's notice, is prepared to spin a yarn about some Saturday night. After Al attends Daztmouth, he expects to enter the real estate business, which he hopes will make him a millionaire. Dramatics Club - 2,3 Rifle Club - l,2,3 Publications - 2 Yearbook - 4 Assoc. Editor - 4 Class Vice-Pres. - Student Council - 3 Honor Board - 4 Glee Club - 4 Librarian - 3 Student Proctor - 4 J'.V, Football - 1,2 V. Football - 3,4 ,iff kr, ,,5W gr. ' 4 be A ,,, -A Fava, 'A ll is E s 2 uuvf' xiii , A 8 A ....f" - sr NARYZS -ig Q SCH00 L it 5-i ,,4- " 'i ' sm .- W "J C3 'Ea Q' l I g, -EL NA 4 V 3'-.1-"" 'Y 'ff if ..... -f gf, w A s 'W ' ' Q alt the hook well: this fish will bite.n Shakespeare. l... 4 N X RICHARD VICENS Rich is the most colorful member of our class and has a distinct influence on the thinking and laughing of the class. He is what can be called a character because he has a distinct personality, a happy one. He is always laughing or jesting, and at the same time keeps everyone else happy too. Outside of school he is very much interested in cars and adventure, the kind of adventure not found in a boys' school. He is also enthusiastic about Rock and Roll music, being the original rock-and roller inthe class. ln School, however, he is very conscientious about his work and ranks near the topepfthe class. Rich would like to be at Cornell next fall, and it appears that he will get there. Piddle Bull - 2 Drfimfrtics Club - 2,3.4 Music Appreciation - 2 V. Football - 3,4 Yeczrhool' - 4 flssoc. Editor - 4 Class Vice-Pres. - 3 l ll? l'0, F F ,N l J ,, J M . l 7l:lalv1n NA jest breaks no bones.H - Shakespeare m,, f s ff 1 ,gif 3 s. , J, 1 Ns Y x' I xl fA'V'f ' 4 l y ppt! 63 lg gall qqr 5 " ,lflafl -1- ala ,P 45193, if 'W l I 0 fu ' xgffi Q N fl' ' l . if ' ' l . www- up . al ,,,,,,,,... an DAVID WILSON nBig Daveu isthe President of the School and carries much weight in the class. A six-year veteran, hehas been a participant in almost every extra-curricular activity. Dave, along with other members of our class, is an extreme devotee of nrock 'n rolln music and other forms of the Negro spiritual. Hisgirl friend even wears Nrock 'n roll shoes. As a matter of fact, he does his Latin while listening to it - claims it helps him translate. Dave isalso a golfer and hopes to follow ln his bro- ther's footsteps as champion of the Knick- erbocker Country Club. After graduation he hopes to go to Yale in preparation for a career in either business or law. 'EIUZQ bu 'U' CJ as' ZNs'5'?Ee mmwfoamnomg "NWO 0U"f'Y'1fDQ iL.:1o"q'o Q rr ml-fno oo'-vmqr-. :1 u-orqv:-meow-.Q ""f"JQ"VQ. 'YQEVI or-U-r-1.152 qu- Icr-Qn iq, Q I3 F-Orig ' H5055-N VICJI C P- VI A-'U' n-.wan I Q,-l ' was Q NM A , 5' fa' uh 45" vs. rm! Q ni :E 1... Cbrf' n:r O 41+ ru:- 'SCD :U Im wb :O CD-vw 7 Q91 CD 'UU3 QC 91-1 303 -O 3 . :r fb 5 YQ :- f+ 'Q CD . g g S 2 3? i ff' W: x Q W S a n 'Q UBB" .f ,ffq ,, 1 ESQ W --Q ..-ggtijjaw X S ' - sf "" ' .,, : A 5 A ' , S' ' " F E 1, I ff" vffff' 1 " , A Si fifw ' . ,, .W J ,, rj , agqrigf A M: "' .:":ff 17 :Fw-?A'ff5i'iffi-1 L :'f:5u.e.F"Z'?f P x l f i-.4 FK CLASSES FOURTH GRADE The members of the Fourth Grade, under the capable leadership of Mrs. Stack, display an interesting varixty of activities. To start the year off, they joined the Fifth Grade in the production of nThe Cat for Hallowe'enn Another project of the class is their formation of an Audubon club to promote interest in ornithology. This organization has constructed several bird feeders during the course of the year. The class has also taken two field trips and is contemplating a third to a museum or to the Planetarium. Student Council representatives of the Fourth Grade are H. Ticknor and L. Craven. FIFHI RHE First row: Olson, Stack, Stuart, Casey. Second row: Marcus, Holt, Colthup, Cipelli FIFTH GRADE Guided by Mr. Root, the Fifth Grade has had an interesting year. Its officers, elected early in the fall were James Stuart, President, John Marcus, Vice-President, and Noel Casey, Secretary-Treasurer. Student Council representatives were James Stuart and John Marcus. The class has taken two trips and are planning a third to the Yankee Stadium to add a baseball game to the things that they have seen and done. Acting for the classorithe Hilltopper were Jim Colthup and Herb Olson. SIXTH GRADE First row: Spivak, Lessman, Block, lVlr.Hansa1pakar, Cosden, Turpin. Second row: Ferrara Oakes, Lemke, Massari, Hay, Schubert., Liddell, Bonanno. Third row: Grossman, Hennig Vicali, Lawrence, Ticknor M, Walker. THE SIXTH GRADE There are nineteen members of the Sixth Grade this year,and, according to Mr.Hansalpakar,theyarethe best-dressed class he has ever had. There is a wide range of interests in the class, along with the usual football basketball and baseball. At noontimes and on Fridays meetings for music appreciation ranging from and spelling participants Minotti: Re, take place, where records chosen from a varied collection popular music to classical. Spelling isthe favorite subject bees are held frequently. Six boys in the Sixth Grade were in the Christmas program, nAmahl and the Night Visitorsn by Lawrence, Lemke, Liddell, Oakes and Block. SEVHVIH GRADE First row: Mr. Curran, Marcus, Ganann, Hayford, Pohan, Nleserole, Kreie1sheimer,Gibbons Shub, Riewerts, Mr. Ogilvie. Second row: Carpenter, Leiberman, Fernandez, Herridk, Ross Muller, Dieffenbach, Van Voorhis, Onbach, Nlussawir. Third row: Rowholt, Pisani, ward Darling, Fairhurst, Griffin, Kraemer, Auburn, Hinsch, Nlassas. This year's Seventh Grade is a rather large class of twenty-nine, six- teen of whom are taught by Mr. Ogilvie and thirteen by Mr. Curran. Even though they are not locaxed in one koom, they act and play as a unit. Members of the class who are officers of the Student Council are as follows: President - Armand Pohong Qice-President - Mike Shubg Secretary Treasurer - Gil Herrick. During the fall the Council and the student body decided to do something constructive instead of destructive on Hallowe'en and launched a campaign to collect money for UNESCO, the edu- cational branch of the United Nations. The sum collected was enough to fill the needs of many foreign students for medicines and food for a time. In addition, the class has taken many field trips. It has visited several factories to learn methods of production, the Von Steuben House to trace the local activities of George Washington, and the Museum of Natural History to study the biological exhibits. Members of the group have been active in the Lower School dramatic productions such as the musical version of nHansel and Gretelu and also in the Band. EIGHTH GRADE First row: Weiss, Sloane, Pool, Williams, Mr. Hutchins, Lawrence, Sieke, Tanzola, Alexander. Second row: Alford S, Wendt., Schoeller, Hand, Lamb, Baker, Ganann, Brincker- hoff, Lewin, Arnold, Hessler, Gambee. Third row: Eckert IT, Gillespie, Eckert J, McWhorter, Stengel, Spahn, Stack F, Moser C, Zurit, Smith B. THE EIGHTH GRADE This year's Eighth Grade was represented on the Student Council by Mike Sloane and Francis Stack. Officers for the first semester were as follows: President - Tom Williams, Vice-president - Star Lawrence, and Secretary - Gene Poole. Those eldcted for the second semester were: President - Bob Gambeeg Vice-president - Jo Hand, and Secretary - Ralph Porro. The Eighth Grade shared the old gym with the Freshmen under the care- ful guidance of Mr. Hutchins and Mr. Gordon. Both classes seemed pleased and contented under this arrangement. Eighth Graders took a very active interest in J. V. sports and in the Hilltalker. Among the former were Arnold, Baker, Hand, Lamb Olmsted, Smith and Spahn, while Alexander, Baker, Sloane, Porro and Sieke worked for the Hilltalker. The annml Christmas party was enjoyed by all, being one of the highlights of the school year. Although it was difficult, the Eighth Grade adapted itself to its new curriculum and faced its problems as though it had been through this difficult stage of life several times before. ,. :Fix A.. - E FRESHMAN CLASS First. row: Vann, Bnptage, Eastwood, Seidel, Smith A, Nlr. Hutchins, Ursillo P, Sheehy, Lloyd, Chagaris. Second row: Cogga n, Cookman, Bowles, Hesse, Morbidelli, Phyfe, Rosner Milanos, Stark, Merlclre, Third row: Blind, Rousselot, Provost, fbhon, Alford W, Block, Ascione P, Griggs, Versen, Kytle. THE FRESHMAN CLASS This year's Freshman Class is one of the largest in the history of the School. It has exhibited gieat talent and ability, not only in studies but also in various clubs and activities. Most of the members of the class have had something to do with the Hilltalker hnd have formed the larger part of all three J.V. teams, with a few taking part in Varsity sports. Early in the fall, the Freshmen elected officers as follows: Ashley Smith, President: Woody Eastwood, Vice-President: and Phil Ursillo, Sec- retary-Treasurer. William Sheehy and Bruce Seidel were elected to the Student Council. Elections for the second semester resulted in the choice of Pete Cohon as President, Tom Chagaris, Vice-President and Jack Kytl e, Secretary-Treasu rer. SOPHUVDRE CLASS First row: Mclnerney, Moretti, Zeman, lVlr, Amend, Tl'A0mPSOl1, llfinneliefl- Talley KCUUSY' Second row: Saliba, Wedvick, Ursillo R, Harris, Bookrajlan, LOTUS!! T, llHggefl3Y- Third row: Nafash, Bartzoletta, Hickey, Packard, Stack J, lvloser J, llfllflefy Choate- THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Thrown together by fate, or, more accurately, by the Faculty, the two classes, Sophomore and Junior, spent the year using the same home room. Although this tended toward greater unity between the classes, neither one lost its individuality. The Sophomores were organized in September with Ted Thompson as Presi- dent, Dan Zeman as Vice-president, and Brian Hanneken as Secretary-Trea- surer. These offices were held for the first semester, after which new elections were held, resulting as followsL President - Bob Miner, Vice- president - Bob Saliba, Secretary-Treasurer - Dan Zeman. Mike Tate and Sal Moretti were elected in September as representatives to the Student Council, Moretti being made Vice-presidentof that body. Tate also serves on the Honor Board. lnere was a great deal of participation in sports and clubs. Eight Varsity football players were DODDOMOFES and one JV, while three memberS of the class played Varsity basketball with eight playing JV- Ai DF6Sent there isa large turnout for the Baseball Team. Many Sophomores have been affiliated with the Spectator or Yearbook, while the Camera Club and the Dramatics Club have also been blessed by the presence of Sophomores. JUNIOR CLASS First row: Glaser, Segal, Kanev, Miltner, Gamble Pl. Second row: Mr. Amend, Weyant, Joyce, Fehskens, Weale, Draesel, Baum, Mr. Metzger. Third row: Holtz, Landi, Englert, Keyes, Lofberg, Batchelor, Eveny, Fechner, Shub. THE JUNIOR CLASS The Junior Class has had a very profitable and successful year. Almost every member has participated in some kind of extra-curricular activity. Early in the fall, Lloyd Kanev was elected President of the class, Don Miltner, Vice-president, and Sam Segal, Secretary-Treasurer. Robin Gamble and George Glaser represent the class on the Student Council, while Ken Fehskens and Glaser were appointed to the Honor Board. Since the class officers were filling their positions adequately, the class decided to re-elect them for the remainder of the year. As wellas being well-represented on the Honor Roll, the class has also supported the athletic program to a marked degree with about ten members on the Football and seven on the Basketball Squad. The coming basebal season should bring out seven or eight for the Nine. The Junior Class has made considerable improvement scholastically and socially this year and have learned to work together as well as indiw- dually.Themembers have also gainedin the ability to take responsibility and in industry. We are sure that, as seniors next year, they will make good on their obligations and fulfill the expectations that manyhave for them. X , QW ff ff ,f" " X 'f4f,fffif if ',ff,,ff,., -V 'Lfjyf , ,Z ,f:!,f A , K, ,ff ' 'iii -Q H. nf'-W , S i171-W 2 , g '-"fill V - -fm., f' A-M f ' 1 vu, .. V ,fy ,J . 3 -V I 4 gig Y' 5' J' mm N s -rw... SCHOOL AFFAIRS AFTER HOURS CAMERA CLUB First row: Vann, Holtz, Mr. Amend, Fmptage, Phyfe. Second row: Bowles, Sloane, Gamble, Sieke, Alexander. Third row: Lofberg, Bartoletta, Choate, Thompson, Blind. THE CAMERA CLUB A well-run Camera Club is an important part of the extra-curricular program of the School. The main objective of the Club is to supply the publications with needed pictures. In this capacity the Camera Club has been instrumental in the production of this year book. Meetings are run by the elected president, Albert Holtz, and the sec retary, Jack Emptage. The Faculty Advisor is Mr. Amend. One of the fine features of the organization is a well-equipped dark room, which is at the disposal of all the members. This year a new enlarger was purchased in order to bring the equipment to a higher level of usefulness. DRAMATICS CLUB First, row: llloser J, Thompson, Glaser, Segal, lvlr. Hutchins, Fernandez, St. Phillip nliner, Tate. Second row: Mack llarris, Vicens, Loman D, Every, Joyce, Wilson, Joyner, Batchelor, Fehskens, Baum, Draesel, Weale. Third row: Gamble W, Loman T, Saliba Fechner, Landi, Bookrajian, Wedvick, llanneken, llloretti, Hickey, Gamble ll. THE DRAMATICS CLUB Early in the year, the Dramatics Club, perhags the most popular club in the school, was again activated under the leadership of Mr. Hutchins, aided by Mr. Clark. Eagerly looking forward to the use of the new stage and lighting facilities, thelarge membership held elections to determine officers for the year. Brian Fernandez was chosen President. Peter St. Phillip, Vice-President, Samuel Segal, Secretary and George Glaser, Treasurer. Because of the late compledion of the Activities Building, the Club was forced to eliminate its fall presentadion and concentrate on the important spring play. The recent Broadway hit, nThe Caine Mutiny Court Martialn, was selected, and, in December and early January, tryouts were held. Brian Fernandez, Julius Caesar in last year's play, won the role of Captain Oueegg Bob Saliba was selected for the part of Barney Green- waldl Ted Thompson for Jack Challee: Sam Segal for Lieutenant Maryk and George Glaser for Captain Blakely. On April 5 and 6, this twice-postponed and much-rehearsed play was put on. The postponements were the result of the freak March snow, which paralyzed the area. The delay helped to make the play the great success that it undoubtedly was. The play required a great deal more polish and finesse than any given in recent years, as well as a considerable amount of stage ability. Older members of the audience staxed that it was one of the finest productions in the history of the Club. Contributing to this success were Mr. Beaumont, Mr.Amendand Austin Joyner, who expertly arranged the lighting. Next year, with this nucleus of acting talent to build around, the Dramatics Club should once more prove to be a great organization. THE GLEE CLUB GLEE CLUB First row: Sumner, Fernandez, Strong, Mr. McKeever, Atwood, Loman D, Mack, Ascione L. Second row: Draesel, Weale, Englert, Gamble R, Fehskens, Kanev, Glaser. Third row: Weyanr., Holtz, Baum, Segal, Kenney, Fechner, Bookrajian. The Glee Club, underthedirection of Mr. McKeever,hashad an extremely profitable and entertaining year. Because of the building of the new Gym, the Club was unable to perform except for its own amusement during the first semester, but, with this situation no longer an obstacle, the Club plans a spring concert in late April. An assembly program is also being arranged for about April 20, when the Band will accompany the group. The Club has sung a wide variety of sxngs during the course of the year from rock and roll toearly Latin pieces, as well as George Gershwin and other popular music. Mr. McKeever has given the Club a much better understanding of music than ithad before with such a well-chosen and varied group of selections as he has chosen for it this year. Not only has the group obtained a great deal of pleasure from the program, but it has also offered enter- to others. It is to be hoped that even more can be done along these lines in the future. 'IHE HILLTALKEH First row: Enptage, Griggs, Mr. Hutchins, Cohen, Bousselot, Block. Second row: Moser P, Morbidelli, Stark, Kytle, Blind, Bowles, Sieke. Third row: Provost, Rosner, Ganann, Hand, Baker, Sloane. THE HILLTALKER One of the most worthwhile activities of the year was the Intermediate School paper, the Hilltalker. Started last year by Mr. Anderson and a group of interested students, the publication has enjoyed considerable popularity among all classes in its appearances every three weeks. This year Mr..Hutchins took over the job of advisor, and the boys have worked very well with him to put out a paper of sonsistently high quality. There is, however, no one student responsible for its success. By a novel system of publication, each boy is editor for one issue, working onvarioussections oftheHilltalker at othertimes This scheme, enabling every boy Unacquaint himself with the functions of the organization, has proved itself quite practical and efficient. Because of it a shortage of talent could easily be remedied by an abundance of ambition. During this year the students have put out a good publication, and have exhibited considerable ability. We are confident that htis sort of experience will prove extremely valuable in future years. HONOR HJARD First row: G1aser,USu:m1er, St. Phillip, Ascione L. Second row: Fehskens, Mr. Beaumont Mr. Overton, Mr. Werrenrath, Tate. ' THE HONOR BOARD The Honor Board was established as the judicial branch of the student government in l95O, in order to place primary control of cheating in the hands of the student body. lts power has been somewhat broadened since its organization, so that it is now responsible for a good many serious infractions of the rules. Of course, ultimate authority rests with the Headmaster, but the Board does have original jurisdiction in cases of cheating, vandalism or theft, as well as others that may be referred to it by the Student Council. The Board is composed of six students, three seniors, two juniors and one sophomore, and three members of the faculty who sit in both as advisors and in an active capacity. Peter St. Phillip was Chairman of the Board during the year i955-56 with Alec Summer and Louis Ascione, theother senior members. The juniors were Ken Fehskens and George Glaser, while Mike Tate was the sophomore. Mr. Werrenrath is permanent secretary, the only other officer of the Board, Messrs. Overton and Beaumont being the other faculty members. - - 4- THE RIFLE CLUB For the year l955-56, the Rifle Club at Englewood School has been in a state of suspended animation. When the student body was given the oppor- tunity of selecting extra-curricular activities at the opening of the school year, approximacely seventy boys listed the Rifle Club as their first or second choice. lt was then regretfully announced that there would necessarily have to be some delay in the beginning of operations. The new Activities Building has provision for a rifle range under the stage. The final installation of the backstop and target carriers was left for the Club itself to finish. Unavoidable delays have been en- countered in this work, but it is hoped that it will be finished shortly and that the Club will soon be firing. The new range,for which the Club thanks the School most sincerely, has six firing points with provision for shooting from all four positions, prone, sitting, kneeling and standing. The Club will thus be able to have a Rifle Team, with matches against other schools. In addition, there will be the usual program of qualifications accord- ing to the procedure set up for Junior Rifle Clubs by the National Rifle Association. According to this schedule, thelearner progresses as rapidly as his ability permits through fifteen different classifications, starting with pro-marksman and ending, if the shooter becomes so expert, with distinguished rifleman. V THE 9ECl'A'IOR FIFSC row: Tate, Baum, Moser J, Saliba, Fehskens, Weale, Joyce, Gamble Pl, Miner, Second row: Mr. Beaumont, Nafash, Shub, Fechner, Hanneken, Draesel, Holtz, Moretti, Haggerty. 'Hurd row: Segal, Landi, Wedvick, Gioate, Kenney, Loman T, Zeman, Hickey, Boolcrajian. THE SPECTATOR The Upper School magazine, the Spectator, is a collection of school and sports news, character sketches, cartoons, and serious literary efforts. This catch-all forUpper School opinion and expression is headed by Ken Fehskens and Bob Saliba and has had several serious problems to solve, the most serious being the tranfer of power. The Seniors felt that they did not have enough time to publish the yearbook and still make a really great effort for the Spectator. So they turned the paper over to the Juniors and Sophomores, believing that it would prepare them sufficiently for the task of putting out a yearbook. There have been snags, of course, but the job has been done. STUDENT CDUNCIL First row: Loman D, Moretti, Wilson, St. Phillip, Mr. Metzger. Second row: Stack F, Gamble R, Sheehy, Glaser, Tate, Seidel, Sloane. THE STUDENT COUNCIL The first meetingrafthe Student Council was called by Mr. Metzger, the faculty advisor, on September 27 after the classes had elected their representatives. Since the Council elects its own officers, this was the first order of business, the results being as follows: President - Dave Wilson, Vice-President - Sal Moretti, Treasurer - Dave Loman, Secretary Pete St.Phillip. The annual business of the Welfare Fund was the next matter to be considered. The Upper and Lower schools collected a larger sum than the original goal for this worthy purpose. The Council also took over the revision of the Handbook, revision a large number of articles and introducing several new ones. The book is expected to be ready by the opening of school in the fall. Other matters on which the Council has recommended action are the following: the visual obstructions at the end of the Upper Field drive, changes in rules concerning dress, lighting in the old gym, a new pay telephone, a drinking fountain in the new gym. YEARHXX WARD First row: Vicens, Loman D, Fernandez, Mack, Gamble W, Strong, Atwood. Second row: Mr. Gordon, St. Phillip, Ascione L, Weale, Joyner, Draesel, Joyce. Third row: Segal, Bartoletta, niiner, Baum, Summer, Wilson. THE YEAR BOOK This Year Book may look different on the outside, but it was prepared in the same way as previous volumes.We started out, as every other class has done, fullofenergy and spirit. We laid out the pages and told our- selves that all we had to do was write the few articles and snap a few pictures. That was all. We assigned the articles and the pictures and expected to be finished in a week. About this time mid-years hit us with a two-weeks postponement. Then other activities began to draw on our man power. The Dramatics Club, the Camera and Glee clubs, all had their jobs to do,too. The problem thathad faced other books was quite apparent: not enough people or time. We stuffed as much as we could in as short a time as possible, and this is the product. Varsity Football VARSITY FOOTBALL First row: Ascione, Loman, Summer, St. Phillip, Fernandez, Joyner, Mack, Gamble W. Second row: Coach Ward, Gamble ll, Every, Miltner, Atwood, Kanev, lofberg, Segal, Baum Coach Spaulding. Third row: llarris, Moretti, Bartoletta, Tate, Miner, Moser J, Thomp son, Batchelor, Nafash. Englewood O Montclair 6 Englewood I3 Horace Mann O Englewood 7 Fieldston I9 Englewood I3 Concordia 38 Englewood N6 Cartaret O Englewood I2 Barnard 7 This past fall saw the Varsity Footballers obtain a record of two wins and four defeats. Although the Team got off to a bad start, losing the first four games, they came back and won the last two impressively. The spirit was exceptionally fine, especially during the latter half of the season. Outstanding forEngIewood was Brian Fernandez, who was selected for honorable mention in the World-Telegram and Sun All-Metropolitan prep school teams. His running power and superb defensive ability will be sorely missed in the future. Pete St. Phillip was another bright spot in the Hilltoppers' offense and defense. His triple-threat contributions were most valuable to this year's squad. On the line Summer and Joyner were outstanding. MONTCLAIR On September 30 the Team started out on the fall football campaign against Montclair. Playing in occasional showers the teams fought very hard. Englewood lost several chances to score because of fumbles, and finally Montclair shook loose one of their backs for the only touchdown of the game. HORACE MANN One week later a strong Horace Mann team, boasting one of the best offenses in New York City met the Varsity on the Upper Field. During the first half the contest was extremely close with Horace Mann scoring but one touchdown. However, aided by their greater depth, the New Yorkers piled up far too many scores in the second half for the home team to match, and we went down to defeat a second time. FIELDSTON Several of our players had been injured in practice, and the Team was weak, especially in the backfield, since St. Phillip, with a wrenched arm, could not pass and Kanev was out with a slight concussion.Fernandez and Summer played exceptionally well, but it was not enough. CONCORDIA For the next game the Team traveled to New York where it encountered the boys from Concordia, who proved to be our betters. In the first half the home team scored four touchdowns, while we failed to cross the enemy goal line once. Fernandez did a good job subbing for St. Phillip as passer, but, again, it was not enough, and the battle proved to be a one-sided affair. CARTARET This game was a runaway as we scored almost at will. The first string tallied so many times inthe first quarter that Coach Ward had to replace them with the second group, who continued the rapid pace of scoring. Lloyd Kanev was our high scorer in this game with two touchdowns. BARNARD The Barnard game was probably the best game the Varsity played all season. The offense and defense were functioning effectively in most cases, but Barnard was definitely a tough opponent. Brian Fernandez tallied our first touchdown, but the score was seven to six in favor of Barnard at half time. In the last few minutes Pete St. Phillip scored on a fifteen-yard jaunt to win the game. 1 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Englewood 7 Junior High Nl Englewood 38 Barnard 7 Englewood 2 Tenafly 3ll Englewood 6 St.Lukes I3 The J.V.'s did not have an especially good season this year with a record of one and three. This was probably due to the fact that only three players were back from the preceding year. On defense, the Team was very strong with the line-backers doing anexceptional job. The ends were also good, but the line was a bit inconsistent in performance. When one of the backs was sprung loose, he was generally away for a good run. This year the squad was composed largely of eighth and ninth grades which should mean a seasoned and experienced team for Coaches Overton were also good, but the line was a bit inconsistent in performance. when one of the backs was sprung loose, he was generally away for a good run. Since the squad was composed largely of eighth and ninth graders, next year's team should be a seasoned and experienced outfit. Varsity Basketball VARSITY BASKETBALL This yearls Varsity Basketball Team was coached by Mr. Spaulding, who did an excellent job with the material at hand. The season was, never- theless, disa.mointing as the Team managed to win only one game, that over Collegiate by a score of Nl to UO. One of the main problems was height, but lack of experience was probably the biggest factor in our losing season. Outstanding during the past season was Sam Segal, the squad's leading scorer, who caused lots of trouble to our opponents. Pete St.Phillip, Mike Tate, John Kelly and Lou Ascione, Captain, were others who played excellent ball. With Tate and Segal returning, the outlook for next year seems favorable. The season featured two losses to Eastern Military Academy, two to Stevens, and one each to Horace Mann, Barnard, Riverdale, and McBurney The following were members of the Team: Segal, Baum, Mack, Miner, Kelly, Thompson, Englert, Glaser, St. Phillip, Ascione and Tate. .W ..,. rgryy , V A S K f J 4 1 f , 852 g 1 r aw, ia? e L fgq ,'.. ,,sEpaa e , W Q elif I 12gsv seats ' ' ' 3-fi' l ff 5 ' S - " .... N- A age. ' Wet' WLT' gisqqeigvk . .i .. - 'Eg-if..35i'f ,,.J1Z'U N 'vi iii Q' h:Y:F,i15 L. s- HW, ' ' '-ii A f . ' ' ,,M,M,,,s, .,, ,,,, ,ms ,M X. if W QW' l L mf, is .s 55 ? Q? ga 9 0 8 ,lf Y J grew 5 if lt l F JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Englewood M2 Riverdale N0 Englewood N7 Collegiate 38 Englewood 3 McBurney SU Englewood 38 Barnard U8 Englewood 28 Collegiate 36 Englewood Sl Barnard UI Englewood U9 Riverdale N5 The Junior Varsity Basketball Team had a much better season than their record shows. Although they managed to win but two of their seven games, the team was spirited and well-balanced. The opening game was a close affair with Englewood finally nosing out a highly-rated Riverdale five. Two weeks later the JV's were again victorious as they beat Collegiate U7 to 38. After these victories, they were unable to win another game VARSITY BASEBALL This spring should find the Varsity Baseball Team with a better-than- average group. The team has nine veterans from last year's squad and several promising newcomers to make the outlook for this season good. The outfield will be especially strong with Pete St. Phillip, Lou Ascioneand Lloyd Kanev back from last season. The infield will have some dependable veterans in Don Miltner, Brian Fernandez, Mike Tate, Robin Gamble and Remey Harris. The weakest part of the club, however, is in the pitching, as only one man with experience, Bill Gamble, has returned from last season. Mike Tate and Tom Packard are expected to bolster the staff considerably. The Team should be strong in the hitting department with Ascione and St. Phillip, both .300 hitters in the line-up. Among the promising newcomers are Dave Loman, Pete Mack, Graham Every. If the pitching holds up, this season could be extremely successful. OUIETEST FUNNIEST BEST LEGS PARLOR ATHLETE PLEASURE MAN BIGGEST CUT UP APPLE POLISHER LEAST APPRECIATED BRAIN POL IT I C I AN BUSINESSMAN LAZ I EST BEST LOVER GIFT TO THEJIIOMEN MOST IVODEST BULL ART I ST B IGGEST INFLUENCE ITZSSI :553m'g 'IIS E923 F494 SEQ- I-Cm XFYICDF' U1 H1 JU Strong Loman St. Phillip Atwood Atwood Strong Wilson Wilson Fernandez Mack Mack Joyner St. Phillip St. Phillip Fernandez Summer Mr. Umpleby Vicens Vicens Loman Mack Summer Y IP ua 0 ,... O 5 0 I U W I l I Iv N Il xr I1 ff, ui HORSE ELECTIONS IK C FAVORITE ACTOR BEST NOVIE FAVORITE COLLEGE FAVORITE SPORT FAVORITE SPORT TO WATCH BEST BAND BEST NEWSPAPER MOST NEEDED AT ENGLEMOOD DESERT ISLAND CGPANION BEST BOOK BEST MAGAZINE BEST COURSE GUT COURSE FAVORITE DRINK FAVORITE GIRLS' SCHOOL FAVORITE PLAY FAVORITE ACTRESS FAVORITE EXPRESSION FAVORITE T.V. PROGRAM Mr.Metzger Rebel Without Yale Football Hockey Count Basie Daily News Money a Cause Florence Nightingale Battle Cry Esquire History 4 English 4 Gasoline Dwight Horseplay Lili St. Cyr 'Don't play' Harlem Spotlight LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT WE, THE SENIORS, conmonly known as the Class of '55, the Sixth Form and other names much too uncomplimentary to mention, have decided, with the recent realization that we will be leaving, to make out a Last Will and Testament. To the Junior Class, as a whole, we leave the Senior Staircase, the cookie line, the sermons of Mr. Metzger, the Senior Room complete with holes in the wall, the sermons of Mr. Metzger, the leader- ship of the dining room tables, the sermons of Mr. Metzger, the position as leaders of the School, and, finally, the sermons of Mr. Metzger. To various individuals in the Junior Class we have willed the following: Lou Ascione leaves his brother. Austin Joyner leaves his physics ways to Lloyd Kanev. Brian Fernandez leaves some weight to Max Englert. Dave Wilson leaves some confidence to Charlie Shub. Stan Atwood leaves his social position in Englewood to Ross Weale. Dave Loman leaves his love of music to Peter Weyant. John Kelly leaves his serious attitude to Bob Baum. Peter Mack leaves the Senior Class treasury to anyone crazy enough to want the job. Donn Strong leaves the job of class funnyman to Don Joyce. Al Summer leaves, having never broken a rule. Peter St. Phillip leaves his athletic ability to August Landi. Richard Vicens leaves, and he's glad. Bill Gamble leaves his scholastic ability to Martin Fechner. By decree of the Senior Class, it has been unanimously agreedto give a special award to the worst and most disagreeable waiter of the year. This award has been indisputably won by Mike Tate, who, through his untiring efforts, has made lunch miserable for all who sit at his tables. nd -.. ' 'mn-I i R .- X F . W ,, . ,Ii I 4-7 A Lf" 'f ,S , -3 ---n--.- . 1 1...--.f Q ? 1 gil Z 3 V ,, er af i 3 , It A f' .V 'gf,,,,'+ff-'nw' A it M m my 6, iw.-ff 53 , 5 V 7 -f, , ' ' g 57"-T'S. "W-I I , if Lava 7' - 7, N Q 'x .mfg -Q-,5 sw . 4' Mx..

Suggestions in the Englewood Boys School - Yearbook (Englewood, NJ) collection:

Englewood Boys School - Yearbook (Englewood, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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1956, pg 53

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1956, pg 23

Englewood Boys School - Yearbook (Englewood, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 40

1956, pg 40

Englewood Boys School - Yearbook (Englewood, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 14

1956, pg 14

Englewood Boys School - Yearbook (Englewood, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 22

1956, pg 22

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