Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1933 volume:
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We, the Class of 1933, take this opportunity to
express our deep appreciation to Mr. Louis
E. Smith and to all others who have so
generously given of their time and
energy in the publication of
this our Y earbook.
lNIr. and ltlrs. Carroll Rikert
For their tireless devotion as our Class Teachers and
for their friendly interest in us through-
out our four years at Herulon we
dedicate this Senior Yearbook.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
THE SENIOR YEAHBOUK
IIf'!lIl7IIll.S'fl'I' IJP11 ll
I I I l0'l"l' Sl'lil'lli, IE. A. 'FHUNIAS ICDVVIN EI,DRR
DUDLEY CHAPIN BARRUS, M. A.
Biology, Chemzlvtry, Head of Science Department
Ph. B., Keuka College, M. A., Columbiag Member N. E. Physics Teachers Ass'ng Member N. E. Chemistry
Teachers Ass'ng Leader Mission Study Class, Honorary of Dickerson Clubg Member of
Mount Hermon faculty since 1920.
HARLAN BAXTER, B. A.
Latin, Head of Hubbard House
B. A., Dickinson Collegeg Diplome de l'Universite de Strasbourgg EX, Honorary of Dickerson Club,
Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1929.
SALLY MABEL CLOUGH, M. A.
B. A., Boston Universityg M. A., Radcliifeg Diplomee de l'Universite de Grenoble, A A Ag Honorary of
Pierian Literary Society, Member Of Mount Hermon faculty since 1913.
GROVE VVALTER DEMING, B. S.
B. S., Connecticut State Collegeg Graduate work, Harvard University, Honorary of Hayward Flubg
Member Of Mount Hermon faculty since 1910.
LEONARD VVEBSTER ELLINWOOD, B. A.
Jluthematics, lllusic, Head of London House
B. A., Aurora College, E A Pg Honorary Of Lyceum Club, Director of Orchestra and Band,
Member Of Mount Hermon faculty since 1927.
HARRY AUGUST ERICKSON, M. A.
English, Coach of Public Speaking, Dramatics '
B. A., Yale University, M. A., Harvard University, Honorary of Good Government Clubg Faculty adviser
of Hermoniteg Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1929.
ELLIOTT VICTOR FLECKLES, M. A.
B. S. S., College Of City of New York, M. A., New York Universityg Yale Divinity School, Honorary Of
Pierian Literary Society, Member Of Mount Hermon faculty since 1929.
CHERILLE LOUISE FLECKLES
Maxwell Training School for Teachersg Honorary of Pierian Literary Society, Member of
Mount Hermon faculty since 1929.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
AXEL Baon FORSLUND, B. P. E.
Physical E dncation
B. P. E., Springfield Collegeg Executive Committeeg Honorary of Hayward Club, Member of
Mount Hermon faculty since 1929.
GLADYS HALL FORSLUND, B. A.
B. A., VVheaton College QNorton, Mass.jg Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1932.
MALCOLM EVERETT FOSTER, B. A.
B. A., Amherst Collegeg X Hg Honorary of Dickerson Scientific Clubg Member of Mount Hermon
faculty since 1932.
Chemistry, Assistant Dean '
Syracuse Universityg Honorary of Dickerson Scientific Clubg Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1914.
ROY RAYMOND HATCH
Physics, Head of Electrical Department
New Lyme Instituteg Member of N. E. Physics Teachers Association fPresident, 1928, 1930jg Member of
N. E. Chemistry Teachers Association, Honorary of Dickerson Scientific Clubg Member of
Mount Hermon faculty since 1900.
NELSON ABRAHAM JACKSON, M. A.
Mathematics, Head of Mathematics Department
B. A., Bates Collegeg M. A., Columbiag A T Qg Conn. Valley Assin of Mathematics Teachersg National Council
of Mathematicsg Honorary of Pierian Literary Societyg Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1918.
ELSIE SPACE JACKSON, B. A.
Ph. B., B, A., Hillside Collegeg II B dbg Honorary of Pierian Literary Societyg Member of
Mount Hermon faculty since 1918.
ERNEST NESTOR KIRRMANN, B. S.
B. S., College of the City of New Yorkg Diplome de l'Universite de Strasbourgg Honorary of
Hayward Clubg Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1931.
IRVING JAY LAWRENCE
Music, Head of Music Department, Conductor of Sacred Concerts
New England Conservatory of Musicg Honorary of Philomathean Literary Societyg Member of
Mount Hermon faculty since 1912.
CARLTON WHEELER L'HoMMED1EU, B. A.
Latin, French, Piano, Organist, Head of Monadnock Cottage
B. A., Mus. B., Yale Universityg fb B Kg Honorary of Pierian Literary Societyg Member of
Mount Hermon faculty since 1926.
PAIIL BIARBLE, PH. B.
Ph. B., Brown University, dv P Ag Honorary of Philomathean Literary Societyg Member of
Mount Hermon faculty since 1931.
RALPH BRENTLY MILLER, M. D.
. A., VVittenberg Collegeg M. D., University of Pennsylvaniag B 9 115 Honorary of Dickerson Scientific
Clubg Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1932.
PRUDIE RAE MOORE, M. A.
B. S., Colby Collegeg M. A., Radcliffeg A A 11, II 1' Mg dr B Kg Honorary of Lyceum Clubg Member of
Mount Hermon faculty since 1927.
VVILLIAM HENRY MoRRow, B. A.
English, Head of Overtoun
B. A., William and Maryg CP B Kg Honorary of Philomathean Literary Societyg Class Teacher of 19353
Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1931.
ANNE SHARON MORROW, B. A.
B. AQ, Smith College, fir B Kg Honorary of Philomathean Literary Societyg Class Teacher of 19353
Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1931.
HORACE HENRY MoRsE, M. A.
History, Head of History Department
B. A., M. A., Harvardgiv B Kg Old South Historical Societyg American Historical Ass'ng Bostonian
Society, N. E. Ass'n of Colleges and Secondary Schoolsg N. E. History Teacher's Ass'n QPresident,
1932jg Mass. Historical Societyg Honorary of Pierian I.iterary Societyg Member of
Mount Hermon faculty since 1906.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
JOHN ALBION NORTON, B. A.
B. A., Yale Universityg Balliol College, Oxfordg Q B Kg Honorary of Good Government Clubg
Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1932.
ARTHUR DWIGHT PLATT, B. S.
B. S., Trinity Collegeg A Qg Honorary of Good Government Clubg Class Teacher of 1936g Member of
Mount Hermon faculty since 1928.
GORDON FENN PYPER, PH. B.
Ph. B., Brown Universityg Q B Kg E Eg Honorary of Lyceum Clubg Member of Mount Hermon
faculty since 1926.
CARROLL GOIILDING Ross, M. A.
Mathematics, Head of Crossley Hall
B. A., Middleburyg M. A., University of Michigang Q B Kg X Nlfg Honorary of Good Government and
Pieriag Class Teacher of 1934g Coach of Senior Playg Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1919.
LOUIS EARLE SMITH, M. A.
English, Head of English Department
B. A., Gettysburg Collegeg M. A., Yaleg Q B Kg Q I' Ag New England Ass'n of English Teachersg
Reader of College Entrance Examination Boardg Honorary of Pierian Literary Societyg
Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1909.
STEPHEN STARK, M. A.
Latin, Head of Department of Foreign Languages
B. A., M. A., Colby Collegeg Graduate work, University of Chicagog Z N114 Q B Kg Classical Association of
New Englandg Honorary of Philomathean Literary Societyg Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1896.
E. CHARLES N. THIEBAUD
Charge de Cours in l'Universite de Grenobleg Minister of the Foreign Missions of Parisg Honorary of
Dickerson Scientific Clubg Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1921.
LESTER PERRINE WHITE, B. D.
Bible, Head of Bible Department
B. A., M. A., Clark Universityg B. D., Yale Universityg T K Ag Pastor of Mount Hermon Churchg Honorary
of Philomathean Literary Societyg Member of Mount Hermon faculty since 1929.
Class V ice-President
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
Pieria Fitchburg, lllassachusetts
Tom, Tommy fbut not Thomasj as he is called, hails from the eastern
part of the state. It did not take his classmates long to recognize in him
their leader. He has been acclaimed president of his class ever since the
second half of that first year-unanimously during the last term of his
Senior year. As the leader of his Senior Class, he has also been the presi-
dent of the Student Council, better known as the "knights of Success." He
leaves behind him many friends and takes with him the respect and good
wishes of all of his classmates.
Activities-Class: President, S. '30, F. '30, F. '31, S. '32, F. '32, S. '33.
Religious: Student Deacon. Athletics: Football, F. '29, Swimming, S. '30,
S. '31, S. '32, S. '33 "H", Track, S. '30, S. '31, S. '32, S. '33, Indoor Track,
S. '32, VVrestling, W. '32, W. '33, Soccer, F. '30 "H," F. '32 "H", Junior
League. Scholastic: Honors, F. '29, S. '30, F. '30, S. '31, S. '32, Honor
Medal, Cum Laude.
ADAM EDWARD WLST
Hayward Holyoke, Massachusetts
After three years of successful participation in Mount Hermon sports,
Adam diverted his attention to the significant and well-represented position
as "Ole Maestro" for the "Hermon Knights," the local jazz-band. Prominent
in this as well as other activities, Wess has in past years assumed duties as
class officer, and is this year Vice-president and chairman of the social com-
mittee for the Class of '33, Adam will seek enrollment in Yale University,
where he plans to continue preparation for his chosen vocation Law.
Activities-Class: President Q'34Q, F. '30, S. '31, Vice-president, '31,
Vice-president f'33j, F. '32, S. '33. Club: Assistant Corresponding Secre-
tary, S. '31, Vice-president, F. '31, President, S. '32. Athletics: Soccer, F.
'29, F. '30 F. '31 "H," F. '32 "H", Hockey, F. ,31, F. '32, W. ,335
Wrestling, F. '30, Baseball, S. '30, S. '31 "H," S. '32, S. '33, Musical: Band,
'30, '31, '32, '33, Orchestra, '30, '31, Director Jazz Orchestra. Dramatics,
'31. Dormitory: Spirit Committee, F. '30, F. '31, F. '32. Hermonite, S. '32,
F. '32, S. 'aa
MARDEN DEWEY AMBROSE
Refreshing has been smiling, friendly, unsophisticated "Amby" to us on
the Hill,-first appearing in "shorts," now wearing them long like a vet-
eran. Athletically, his rangy piston-like legs have predorninated,-whether
on the field or in Crossley's "mixups." Scholastically, he has evinced a keen
mind hungry for knowledge, besides a propensity for Samuel J ohnson's eru-
ditiqn in vocabulary. Especially outstanding is the fact that not a solitary
enemy has "amiable Amby" among the teachers or the students. Whole-
heartedly, therefore, do we all
youth at Williams,-but watch your hole-in-one golf shots, Amby!
Activities--Athletics: Cross-country, F. '31, F. '32, Hockey, F. '31, F. '32:
Swimming, S. '32, Indoor Track, S. '32, Soccer, F. '32. Scholastic: Honors,
S. '31, F. '31, S. '32g Cum Laude.
The mighty bruiser from Georgetown, Bruce has spent four years in mak-
ing Hermon safe for the future generations. A born organizer, Bruce or-
ganized the football team, the track team, the baseball team, the whole
Athletic Department, Crossley Hall, the farm, two roommates, and Fat
Graf. His delicate sense of humor and mastery of sarcasm have made him
invaluable as Mr. Ross's Crossley Police Force. He holds the record for
attending the least number of class parties in four years, but Colgate has
already drafted him for chairman of its Junior Prom. From college Bruce
intends to bury himself in his chosen work-ditch digging.
Activities-Club: Vice-president, S. '32, President, F. '32. Dormitory:
Secretary, S. '32: Treasurer, F. '32: Chairman of Spirit Committee, S. '32.
Athletics: Football, F. '31, F. '32, Baseball, S. '31, S. '32, Indoor Track,
S. '32, Outdoor Track, S. '31, S. '32. H ermonite Board: F. '31, S. '32, F. '32,
S. '33g Hermonite Key.
FREDERICK J EROME ALTMAN
New York City
. . . The most cosmopolitan of our class, who makes his own rules. He
came up from the Big City four years ago to make his name as a coming
scientist. He knows, every book in the library and even dares to tell the
science profs where their master's degree thesis was weak. As for cuts, he
gets out Cthrown outj of more classes than most of us, yet he has enviable
grades to show. But what would the etiquette class do without him? His
next stop is M.I.T., where he can mix chemicals to his heart's content.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, F. '32. Scholastic: Honors, S. '32, Cum
Poughkeepsie, New York
wish and predict success for this promising
RICHARD FRANKLIN AINIES
Philomathea W'e.s't Hartford, Connecticut
"Ah! The beautiful sublimity of it all," has frequently been Dick's
thought as he meandered his way from one classroom lounge to another to
slip from one lethargic reverie to that of a deeper origin. His frequent
spasms of scholastic integrity have brought him the good marks that he de-
serves. And his only regret is that he has had no chance to demonstrate his
waltzing prowess at the Senior Prom this year,-he must have been absent
QFD when the great event did not take place. If this boy can talk himself
into half as much as he has talked himself out of, he will be a howling
Activities-Class: Senior Play, Corresponding Secretary, S. '33. DeMolay
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
ED,YVARD LANGDON BARTHOLOMEN1', J 11.
Up from the cranberry bogs of Cape Cod came our little hero. A midget
in size but a giant in intellect, Bart easily survived Mr. Barrus's chemistry
classes, for he was already adept with a slide rule. A speedy outfielder, a
clever wrestler, a good soccer player, a brainy football man, a loyal club
member, and, above all else, a stalwart friend, Bart is one of the leaders in
the class. M.I.T. can offer this little fellow no obstacle which he can't sur-
Committee, S. '33. Athletics:
ball, S. '32, S. '33.
ALLEN ZABRISKIE BOGERT
Another one of Terpsichore's choice companions is our gifted Al. Al is a
bountiful source of inspiration to the tongue-tied descriptive genius, for, if
ever lost, he can be located by the one adjectival attribute, Smiley. His
stay at Hermon has been short, but his mark has been deeply cut fto be
said with due respect to the
since his first appearance on the Hill always commanded the respect of his
fellow students. Moreover,
respect has even been forwarded to his future Alma Mater, Worcester
Activities-Musical: Jazz Orchestra, F. '32, S. '33, Choir, F. '32, S. '33,
Glee Club, F. '32, S. '33, Club Minstrel pianist.
J osEPH GEORGE AN'rANow1'rz
Pieria New York City
with him an industriousness and an
very first. Joe has also been not
a mainstay on the class track and
can daily be seen stepping briskly
down through the Pines after supper, and, according to his Boswellian com-
panion, Ambrose, our little Joey may also be seen "saundering" to Her-
mon's Waterloo, Northfield. Joe is following the usual course of High-
honor men and is going to Yale, where we know success awaits him.
Activities-Club: Treasurer, F. '32. Athletics: Football, F. '31, Cross-
oountry, F. '30, F. '31, F. '32, Swimming, S. '31, S. '32, Indoor Track, S.
'31, S. '32, Outdoor Track, S. '31, S. '32, Wrestling, F. '32 "H." Musical:
Choir, F. '32, S. '33. Religious: Baraca. Prizes: Clifford Prize in Bible,
S. '32, Scholarship: Honors, F. '30, S. '31, F. '31, S. '32, F. '32, Honor
Scholarship Medal, Cum Laude.
A product of New York, Joe brought
earnestness that marked him from the
only an All-Hermon wrestler but also
basketball teams. A great Walker, he
F. '32, S. '33, Glee Club, F. '32, S. '33. Spirit
Soccer, F. '31, Wrestling, F. '31, F. '32, Base-
ROBERT THEODORE BEZA
Following the bad example of his sire, Bob left the wild woods of the
maple-syrup state for the wilder ones of Hermon in '29. As a charter
member of the "Three Musketeers" he has alarmed Sem matrons and has
disturbed the peace of Crossley's inmates with his vocal exertions. The
pluck and eifort he has shown in cross-country will be of advantage to him
at Boston University, where he is to prepare for an advertiser's career.
But, no matter where Bob goes, we are sure he'll be an advertisement for
Activities-Dormitory: Spirit Committee, S. '33. Athletics: Track, S. '32,
S. '33, Cross-country, F. '31, F. '32 "H,"
Bogota, New Jersey
venerable desks in Silliman Labj. A. B. has
there is a current rumor that some of this
HoRAcE WINFIELD BOLTON
Not having been permitted to attend the Seminary, Bolt has made his
way to and from Hermon every day for the past six years. His lifts to
the station are famous, at least among that vast army,-no, not of unem-
ployed, but of week-enders. He has a kind and generous heart and is al-
ways ready with a helping hand even though he is not a Boy Scout. One
Senior party at the Sem has of late smashed his hopes of taking his Post-
Graduate course there. He stands at the portals of Massachusetts State
College, waiting to enter the world of advanced knowledge.
HOMER LEw1s BRADLEY, JR.
Pieria Bridgeport, Connecticut
A year ago a roaring train from Oklahoma brought a tall, smiling young
man, who is well known on the campus as Rusty. His winning and sincere
manner caused the Pierians to desire his fellowship. Although Rusty did
not make his "H," his ability in basketball and track has won him his class
numerals. In the inter-dormitory football game this right end showed his
characteristic determined attitude to take all and like it. When Rusty en-
ters politics, as he hopes to do, Roosevelt will find a staunch supporter of
his beer program. We wish you a successful career, Rusty.
CHARLES FRED BREYN'S'fER, JR.
Lyceum Teaneck, New Jersey
One of Teaneck, New Jersey's contributions to Hermon, Fred has left
his mark of quiet capability on the books of the Class of '33. During his
one short year "Neath Monadnock's gaze," Fred has romped the soccer
field, plunged in the tank, capered on the basketball floor, and put away
his share of Demi's strength-building beans. Despite the above diversions
and, of course, the Seminary, Fred has found time to study, and his success
augurs well for his future at the University of Pennsylvania, where he will
learn to decorate a "half acre of mahogany desk."
Activities-Athletics: Swimming, S. '33g Tennis, S. '33,
CHARLES EATON BROWNING
Good Government Norwich, Connecticut
Early in his career, after hearing the spade oration, Charlie adopted as
his motto, "We Shovel." His pen has had an active part in upholding this
motto, for, in addition to being a reader of every book within reach, except
textbooks, he has carried on a correspondence course with the Sem and
points East that puts Earle Leiderman to shame. Cy, as he is called by his
friends, may he described as a punk punster, poet, and palpitator of maid-
enly hearts, but, we may add, with some misgivings on the part of the de-
scriber. Charlie is going to take an "Amos an' Andy" course at Alabama
in the near future, after which he expects to sell "Milky Ways."
Activities-Student Council, F. '31, S. '32. Dormitory: Cottages, Treas-
urer, S. '29, Vice-president, F. '29, Overtoun, Treasurer, S. '30, President,
F. '31, S. '32. Musical: Glee Club, Vice-president, F. '30, Religious: Mis-
sion Study Class, Vice-president, S. '29. Athletics: Cross-country, F. '29,
F. '30, F. '31, F. '32. Senior Life Saving.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
Schenectady, New York
Come what come may . .
strolls down through the Pines
to start the week off with a bang. His reputation as the champion tiddly-
winks player of the Laundry,
high in our records. He is a steady plugger and is bound for happy land-
ings on the campus of the University of Syracuse.
Activities--Athletics: Soccer, F. '32.
Hermon's sole claimant to
cause of many an accelerated heart-beat among the fair Semites! Whitey's
Nemesis has been the well-known house-maid's knee, hence the cramped
style! Favorite pastimes,-letters from the one and only, punk puns, and
the muscle factory. Aspiration-Harvard, for that characteristic close-to-
the-wood haircut fits into the
we'll remember that cutting sense of humor and the genial personality which
have made him as much appre
Activities-Athletics: Football "H," F. '32, F. '33, Wrestling, S. '31,
S. '32. Club: Marshal, S. '32, Treasurer, F. '32, Dormitory: Vice-president,
S. '32, President-Elect, F. '32. Hermonite: Editorial Staif, S. '32, F. '32,
Business Manager, S. '33, Hermonite Key.
FREDERICK WILLIAM BRUNER
Lyceum Evanston, Illinois
Whether in the classroom or on the athletic field, Fred showed that he has
the ability to work and play hard. This man Bruner has found the happy
medium in his life at Hermon, and he has won the admiration of all those
with whom he has come into contact. To see him wrestle is an inspiration,
and we who have been in his English classes know that Fred can throw
Samuel Johnson or Macbeth just as easily because of his consistent work in
training. Fred has not been satisfied with the lesser attainments, and he
has, therefore, chosen M.I.T., a college which requires more than most men
are willing to put forth. Keep up the head work, Fred, and we shall have
a noted engineer in a few years.
Activities-Athletics: Cross-country, F. '32, Indoor Track, S. '32, S. '33,
Soccer, F. '31, F. '32, Wrestling, S. '32 "H," S. '33 "H", Tennis, S. '32,
S. '33. Scholastic: Honors, F. '31, F. '32, Cum Laude.
ARD ONLEY BUSH
. Dick persistently insisted that his Sunday
to the gates were a necessary factor in order
where he used buttons for the disks, stands
NORMAN VVESLEY BUTTERFIELD
Hayward Pittsfield, Massachusetts
Thoroughly shocked by his experiences at the Pittsfield General Electric
Company, Norm has spent his life here in the sedate seclusion of Crossley,-
third, south. He has continually set the pace, both in the classroom and on
the track. One of the few students who take the trouble to read scholarly
books, Butter has words of wisdom which are worth listening to. A true
son of the soil, he goes to Massachusetts State to learn the fine points of
agriculture,-an ambition conceived when guiding the milk truck through
the early morning fogs of Hermon.
Activities-Athletics: Cross-country, S. '32, Football, F. '30, F. '31, In-
door Track, S. '30, S. '31 "H," S. '32, S. '33, Outdoor Track, S. '30, S. '31,
S. '32, S. '33. Class: Treasurer, S. '30. Club: Chaplain, F. '31, S. '32. Mis-
sion Study Class: Vice-president, S. '30. Recording Secretary Mount Her-
mon Church Missionary Committee, '30, '31, '32, '33.
the platinum process and consequently the
atmosphere of the Yard. In years to come
ciated as he is among us.
ROBERT LYMAN CARR
"Still waters run deep." This probably explains Bob's sphinx-like silence.
Bob early acquired the habit of reserving his opinions of everything and
everybody,-including the faculty. Bob has a teasing tendency toward
hunting and fishing. This craving is so great that more than once he has
been caught "by the waters of the Minnetonka," alias "Shadow Lake," trying
to catch polywogs with whale hooks. He early acquired the surname Old
Dependable, no, not because he resembles chewing tobacco, but because he
has disclosed occasional punctuality in handing in his Physics experiments.
Forestry is his choice for life's work,-let's hope he doesn't join the North-
west Mounted because he and horses don't agree.
WILLIAM GEORGE CARR
Hayward Northfield, Massachusetts
This smooth, handsome product of Northfield has surprised us all. He
really is graduating. Not content with being just a day student, Bill came
to Hermon for a year to live and experience all the trials of Hermon's
meals. Although he presents a rather quiet exterior, a few minutes' chat
with Bill proves that he has learned the facts of life. To this loyal club
man and proficient student we wish all kinds of luck as he leaves Hermon.
WILLIAM GARDNER CHRYSTAL
H aekensack, New Jersey
We can't think of tennis at Mount Hermon without thinking of Bill
Chrystal, for on the courts Bill is master of all he surveys. Perhaps he
never stood out as a scholar, but he has excelled in the art of fellowship.
He came close to losing that Waterloo of IVA, but with a certain inspira-
tion received during the Christmas Vacation, he determined to become a
Senior, and he did. We are glad Bill won the battle, but we are going to
miss those loud golf-socks and sweaters and that bright smile, which will
surely brighten up the campus of Colgate.
Activities-Class: Choragus, F. '32. Dramatics: Mount Hermon Players,
F. '31, S. '32, F. '32. Athletics: Tennis, S. '32 "H", Hockey, W. '32.
DONALD GEORGE CLEMENT
Gyroscopic runs, evaporating diminuendoes, and scintillating trills never
yet have swerved this ardent admirer from heroic adoration of his beloved
Terpsichore. His genius has immeasurably elevated the singing of the
choir, the glee club, and the quartet. Bach and Beethoven offer no impedi-
ment to his nimble fingers. But be not misled-a brawnier arm never
launched a lightning tennis serve or slung hash for our own insatiable
maws. And when he graduates from Rensselaer, doubtless his record Will
be as inspiring as that carved here at Hermon.
Activities-Musical: Choir, F. '30, F. '31, S. '32, F. '32. Glee Club, F.
'31, F. '32, S. '32. Quartet, S. '32, F. '32. Athletics: Tennis, S. '31, S. '32
"H." Spirit Committee, F. '32.
FRED HARRISON CORBETT
Lyceum New H aven, Connecticut
One word describes Fritz, reliability. Wherever he is, his How of bright
sayings and puns cannot be restrained. In the role of a friend and in all
his Work he can be relied on to do all that is expected of him and more.
Even as our intrepid inspector, he never failed to knock all the doors down.
We know that you will add to Hermon's fame, Fritz, but keep out of the
ALt1V1t1CS Class Senior Play. Athletics: Soccer, F. '31, F. '32. Musical
Organizations Jazz Orchestra, F. '32, S. '33, Glee Club, F. '31, F. '32,
Cholr, F 31, S 32 Band, F '31, S. '32,
DUDLE1 WARREN CRANVFORD
Phzlomathea Queens Village, New York
Here IS a real example of a wise man. Realizing that silence is golden,
Dud has not been very voclferous here at Hermon, he has, on the other
hand been very industrious As a working student, he did so well in Dan
Bodlevs button smashing establishment that Dan made him stay there the
following term as chief technician. Dud's quiet geniality has won him many
friends, and h1s capacity for effective work has made him a valuable club
member I ucky w1ll be the unknown college to get him.
Activities Club Corresponding Secretary, F. '32, S. '33. Athletics:
Soccer, F 30 F 31 Spirit Committee, S. '33. Baraca Class, S. '29, F.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
RUSSELL GARDNER COBURN
North Woodbury, Cormee ticut
This Connecticut youth has been with us for but a year, but that year has
been sufficient to prove his worth as a student and a friend. Owing to his
quiet nature, many failed to come to know him, but those who came under
his influence learned to respect him. Genial, he preferred not to thrust
himself upon others, but rather to draw them to himself. Although his
plans for next year are not known, we wager that he will be on the top of
the heap wherever he goes and whatever he does.
JOHN DEMETRIEU COSTOGUE
Pieria Notio Brodado, Greece
Willing to get an education regardless of the sacrifice, John came to us
from the beautiful city of Smyrna, Asia Minor, with a determined ambition
to succeed in the task before him. Confronted with a lack of knowledge of
English, he struggled hard in English classics and won. During his life at
Hermon, it was his luck to enjoy happy hours of work in the kitchen, the
Hermon League of Nations, of which he was a celebrated member. Being
able to adapt himself to American ways, he won many loyal friends. Fail-
ure never discouraged him, for his motto is, "Where there is a will, there is
a way." Johnny had to fight a hard battle to achieve the qualifications for
graduation, and now we offer most hearty congratulations to the one who
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, F. '30, F. '31, F. '32.
JAMES FREDERICK CUTTER
Good Government West Hatfield, Massachusetts
VVhen Chick first took his hat and left Hatfield, he was hardly in any way
comparable to the man who is now leaving Hermon. Three years have de-
veloped his hopes and ambitions far beyond the expectations of many a less-
industrious fellow. He determined to become a record-holder in swimming.
He did. He determined to make the honor list academically. He did. He
has served on class teams and class committees with the same equality of
zest, sagacity, and determination. His favorite flower is the "Cherrie" blos-
som. In passing, we might say that Hermon has done for Chick equally as
much as Chick has done for Hermon, and that's inestimablc!
Activities-Athletics: Football, F. '31, F. '32, Hockey, F. '31: Swimming,
S. '31, S. '32 "H," S. '33 "H", Tennis, S. '31, S. '32. Class: Recording Sec-
retary, F. '32, S. '33.
HENRY GEORGE DIHLLIANN
Pieria Shutesbury, Massachusetts
Everyone knows Henry Dihlmann. His broad smile and his friendly per-
sonality have won him a warm place in the hearts of many. We have
great admiration for the diligence and perseverance with which he applies
himself. His daily task is replacing dust in our mailboxes with sweet noth-
ings from across the river or perhaps with welcome checks from home. We
may read some day of him as the Postmaster General of the United States:
but, at present, his hopes are centered on Massachusetts State College. The
best luck to you, Henry!
Activities-Athletics: Cross-country, F. '32, Indoor Track, S. '31. Club:
Chaplain, F. '32, S. '33, Scholastic: Honors, W. '29.
RICHARD JOHNSON DUNCAN
Dickerson Mclndoe Falls, Vermont
This tall, supple youth shook hands with Dean Elder for the first time a
year ago. Since then he has received many hearty handshakes from his
classmates for his outstanding performances in athletics. As a scholar
Dunc does not have a batting average that is of the highest, but his appli-
cation to his studies shows an earnest effort to knock as many homers as
possible. Jim has never talked much about his abilities, but to the great
belongs the laudationg so may we, his classmates, take this opportunity to
say, "Nice going, Jim-Keep it up."
Activities-Athletics: Basketball, F. '32 "H": Baseball, S. '33.
ROBERT HEALY EASTBIAN
Good Government Slatersville, Rhode Island
Bob, better known as the Baron Munchausen, will long be remembered
for his inexhaustible supply of anecdotes for any occasion. The ingenious
way of expressing himself has made him outstanding as a class speaker and
club debater. Athletics have found Bob earning his share of the spoils in
football, hockey, and wrestling. His graduation indeed leaves a vacancy in
many hearts, and whether Bob enters Yale or Dickinson, we know that his
winning personality and his tenacious courage to overcome all obstacles will
always remain with him.
Activities-Class: Vice-president, F. '30, S. '31. Club: Debater, F. '32,
S. 'sa Musical: Choir, F. '28, S. '28, F. '29, S. '29, F. '30, S. '30, F. tsl,
S. '31, F. '32, S. '32, F. '33, S. '33, Glee Club, F. '28, S. '28, F. '29, S. '29,
F. '30, S. '30, F. '31, S. '31, F. '32, S. '32, F. '33, S. '33, Quartet, F. '32,
S. '33. Hall: President, F. '32, S. '33, Vice-president, F. '31, F. '32. Senior
Play. Spirit Committee, F. '32, S. '32. Athletics: Football, F. '30, F. '31
"H," F. '32g Hockey, F. '29, F. '30, F. '31, F. '32, Wrestling, F. '32, F. '33.
Scholastic: Honors, F. '32.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
FRANK MAxoN EIGNER
Lyceum Brooklyn, New York
The suave, sophisticated, blase, well-groomed young gentleman of the
Senior Play and of the Senior Class, Frank has stepped out from the shell
of the awkward, callow youth of a few short years back. Experience as an
expert drop-kicker, as an All-Hermon and record-holding swimmer, and as
a long-shot exponent of Lyceum's basketball team has made Frank a man
of note on campus. Versatile, he can laugh at Bob Walker's jokes or dis-
cuss philosophy with Norm Butterfield. We don't know where he is going
after graduation, but a person with his capabilities should be a success
Activities-Athletics: Football, F. '30, F. '31, Swimming, S. '30, S. '31,
S. '32 "H," S. '33 "H." Class: Treasurer, S. '32. Senior Play. Club: Sec-
retary, S. '32,
GORDON DICKINSON ESTABROOK
N orthamptou, Massachusetts A
This tall, dark youth may be considered as a dark horse in the race for
graduation, for he has accomplished the unexpected and graduated in one
year. He may not be well known to every one on account of his short stay
and his natural reserve, but he is very well liked by that select group who
know him intimately. With pleasant memories of his Hermon classmates
and teachers, Gordon hopes to study electrical engineering at Cornell next
fall. "Perge modo, et, qua te ducit via, dirige gressum." With a motto
like this you can't fail, Gordon.
OLOF REID FALK
Lyceum San Jose, Calzforma
"My wife is the best that could be:
Just hearken, and this you will see:
He borrows no shoes,
Nor my suits does he choose.
The reason? He's bigger than me."
But what matters his size? To the ladies-a blond, blue-eyed, wonderman,
to his teammates-the extra, always-dependable punch, to his friends-one
of the best fellows alive, and to the world-success in embryo, thus we have
Olie. Dickinson or Wesleyan will feel fortunate next fall.
Activities-Class: Recording Secretary, F. '31, S. '32, Assistant Choragus,
S. '33. Club: Choragus, S. '29, F. '29, F. '30, S. '31, F. '31, S. '32, F. '32, S.
'33, Vice-president, F. '32, Corresponding Secretary, S. '33. Hall: Record-
ing Secretary, F. '31, S. '32, S. '33, Spirit Committee, S. '31. Athletics:
Swimming, W. '29, Tennis, S. '30 "H," S. '31, Soccer, F. '31 "H", Baseball,
S. '32, S. '33, Wrestling, S. '32 "H," S. '33 "H", Hockey, S. '32, Basketball,
WILLIAM JOHN FLANAGAN
Pieria Rye, New York
The "Parson",-Because of an irremediable proclivity towards rectifying
his brothers' mumpsimuses, from whose clutches the is by no means the
undisputed mastery he does not often escape unscathed. "Irish":-Foras-
much as he is consanguine to any Hibernian, his athletic indefatigability is
not unique, but with it he has often emboldened the flagging spirit of
teammates. "Billy Bones":-By reason of no excessive ponderosity his
geniculated form piques Semites, but that his scintillating mentality and
his smiling geniality are appreciated by discerning critics,-his fellow-stu-
dents. To you, "Billy Bones," as you aspire to Yale, "Perge modo et sem-
Activities-Class: Vice-president, S. '32. Club: Corresponding Secretary,
F. '31. Press Club: Secretary, F. '32, S. '33. Athletics: Football, F. '30,
F. '31, F. '32 "H", Swimming, S. '31, S. '32, Scholastic: Honors, S. '31,
F. '31, Scholarship Honor Medal, S. '32, Cum Laude.
ROBERT ALGERNON FLANDERS
Philomathea North H averhill, New Hampshire
Out of the Granite State came our quiet "Bashful Bob,"-a mediocre stu-
dent, a willing worker, and an aggressive athlete. Aided rather than handi-
capped by his specific gravity, Bob has captained a couple of championship
soccer teams and ranked among the foremost wrestlers of the school. Re-
gardless Of the pressure of the work in the laundry or at West Hall, he
never neglected his social aiiiliations at the Sem. Undecided, however,
whether to give the girls at Durham or Lewiston a break, he is looking
forward to a profitable sojourn at either New Hampshire State or Bates.
Activities-Class: Treasurer, S. '31, Club: Treasurer, S. '32, Vice-presi-
dent, F. '32, S. '33. Athletics: Soccer, F. '29 "H," F. '30 "H," F. '32 "H"4
Wrestling, S. '30, S. '31 "H," S. '33 "H"g Indoor Track, S. '32.
GORDON HILLMAN FOUNTAIN
Plainfield, New Jersey
Under the calm, quiet, and serene outward countenance of this youth lies
a soul-the soul of a roaming, carelessbravado. 'Gord is the sailor of the
class, and his tales of the happenings along the "Barbary" coast will go
down as classics of Hermon history. As half-owner and barkeep of the
original Crossley restaurant, Gord has proved to be genial, humorous, and a
friend worth cultivating. The one fellow who has definite ideas of what he
is going to do in life, Gordon is going to start out at once to sail the
Activities--Athletics: Soccer, F. '31, F. '32.
WILFRED WASHINGTON FRY, II
DAVID WILDER GOODALE
Dickerson Prosser, Washington
This bearer of a famous name has added much to the distinction of it.
The most popular man in the class, he is marked by his quiet, unassuming
capability as the man most likely to succeed in life. Woof has come to
mean much to everyone at Hermon. To some, his athletic abilities on the
gridiron, the diamond, and the tennis courts, Or, most noteworthy of all, the
basketball floor, are most outstanding, to Others, his administrative abili-
tiesg but to all, his friendship and personality are his chief recommenda-
tions. The college to get Woof will be extremely fortunate, and Hermon
will have difliculty replacing him.
Activities-Student Council, F. '31, S. '32, F. '32, S. '33. Dormitory:
President, F. '32g Spirit Committee, F. '29, F. '31. Club: President, F. '29,
Choragus, F. '32. Athletics: Basketball, F. '29, F. '80 "H," F. '31 "H,"
F. '32 "H"g Baseball, S. '29, S. '30, S. '31, Football, F. '29, F. '30, F. '31,
F. '32, Tennis, S. '32, S. '33.
Wilder, our smiling, bespectacled, saxophone-blowing friend from Weth-
ersfield, having just completed three years of intensive study and orchestra
practice at Hermon, goes now to try his hand at Yale Music School, where
he will, no doubt, show the boys some stuE. When he leaves Mount Her-
mon, which he has so capably helped to entertain, we have a fear the ab-
sence of his sunny face will leave a blank which few can fill. We hope that
he will meet with "tootin' " success.
Activities-Dramatics: Mount Hermon Players, F. '32. Musical: Jazz
Orchestra, S. '31, F. '32, S. '33g Concert Orchestra, F. '32, S. '33g Choir,
F. '32, S. '33g Glee Club, F. '32, S. '33g Band, S. '31, F. '32, S. '33.
FRANK :ARDLEY GTIRNEY, II
Frankie mistook the gites of our old Alma Mater for those of Cornell a
short while ago but once inside, he did not wish to leave abruptly, so he
stayed a year 'lhis year has proved to be a fruitful one both for Hermon
and for Frank Although naturally a quiet chap, he has managed to strike
up a good many fraternal associations among the students. He has been a
willing worker and particlpator in Senior Class activities. His prowess for
drinking milk '1 la mods Ben Turpin" has been the origin of many a loud
gufaw quite unbeknownst to Frank, howeverj. We feel that there is only
one fitting salutatlon for Frank, and so we salute him as "The Plodder" and
congratulate him on his success at Hermon.
ALL xx DONALD HARDY
Dzcherson Worcester, Massachusetts
A deep calm has fallen over room 224-. The Champ is thinking. It is in
this room that with the aid of Thompson and Gescheidt, the mighty prob-
lems confronting the master minds of the world are solved. At times he has
been known to crave exercise-the headlines scream of an earthquake in
Crossley the next day This lamb of Worcester turns into a lion on the
football field He is also the shining light on the wrestling and track
squads Few men have been found who are more substantial or dependable,
and we know lt will be onlv a few more years before we shall have to call
him Doc Here s hoping your patients pay their bills, Don!
Activities Class President, F. '31, S. '32. Coach of Junior League, F.
'31, S 32 Club Vice president, S. '31, President, F. '32, S. '33. Athletics:
ootball, F 29 F 30 H F. '32, Wrestling, S. '30, S. '31 "H," S. '33
H Indoor Track S 30, S '31, Outdoor Track, S. '30, S. '31, S. '32. .
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
J oHN WILLIAM GREINER
Philo mathea Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
It is little wonder he has acquired the label "Jack, the Giant Killer." His
accomplishments are many, his capability is immeasurable, and his manly
attributes are innumerable. Even though he has been rather facetious at
times, his genial smile has always managed to cover up the use of his
"Broken English." Jack's journalistic abilities have caused him to become
a fixture in the Hermonite oiiice, and it isn't the dummy either, while his
scholastic record points out his more serious side. He has his eye on
Princeton, likes Wesleyan, but is going to Yale.
Activities-Class: Yearbook Board. Club: Secretary, W. ,'31, W. '32,
Press Club, President, W. '32, Hermonite, W. '30, W. '31, S. '32, F. '32,
Hermonite Key. Dormitory: Spirit Committee, W. '32, Athletics: Soccer,
F. '30, F. '31 "H," F. '32 "H", Basketball, W. '31, W. '32, W. '33, Hockey,
F. '31, Swimming, W. '31, W. '32, Indoor Track, S. '31, S. '32, S. '33, Out-
door Track, S. '31, S. '32, S. '33, Tennis, S. '33. Scholarship: Honors, F. '29,
F. '30, S. '31, Honor Medal, Cum Laude.
ALAN WIGHTBIAN HAM, JR.
' Milton, Massachusetts
Hermon's great mystery,-whether this titian-haired youngster belongs to
Swift or to Armour. It is agreed, however, that he is Star Ham, so we
shall just have to wait until Greylock Ross, our indomitable sleuth, solves
the mystery. Al is another quiet youth who just accomplishes and does his
talking afterwards. His possibilities are many, and his sterling qualities of
character the necessary forces to transform these to probabilities, to reali-
ties. His short stay at Hermon has just been long enough to establish him
in the esteem of his classmates, just long enough to label him a true man of
Activities--Athletics: Tennis, S. '33.
IOHN EDNW'ARD, HARRIS, JR.
'N INETEEN THIRTY-THREE
JOHN 'FHURBER IIARLOWVE
Philomathea New York City
Harlowe's the name-you may call me Jack-from New York, of course
-and can that boy sleep-that's his best suit-besides throwing sponges. A
finer fellow would be hard to find-quiet but always ready with some sar-
castic reply which is never meant to hurt. As a date-getter he has his own
system--he gets them two at a time. As an actor he is superb, although he
had difficulties in expressing "real feeling." He will probably enter some
business school and use that route to gain success.
Activities-Class: Senior Play. Athletics: Baseball, S. '33. Dormitory:
Marshal of Crossley, S. '33.
Ed is famed for his attraction to Monsieur Thiebaud, or is it the other
way around? It must be because he has gained the prized title of "M'sieur
L'artiste." However, he doesn't mind if you just call him Ed. His note-
worthy and consistent lack of punetuality in arriving at breakfast has
often brought exclamations of surprise from the mouth of Mr. Watson
Qfurther, we will not qualify themj. Ed is generally content to let life
flow on without his interference. Some one has said his life is an open book.
If it is, it must be the book of Revelations. We hope that Tufts is as
tough as it sounds because that is where Ed is planning to go.
Activities-Athletics: Cross-country, F. '32. Dramatics: Mount Hermon
Players QManagerl. Religious: Secretary Mission Study Class, S. '33.
Scholastic: Honors, S. '31, F. '31, Scholarship Honor Medal.
ALLAN VVATSON HAZARD
Philonzathea Ansonia, Confnccticut
The acknowledged leader of the Mighty Ansonia Clan, Al has been one
of the "men behind the scenes" in class activities. He did, however, come
to the front when he took the, shall we say, hfl-Z!H'lI01l.S' part of the villain
in the Senior Play. A man of strong likes and dislikes, Al has proved his
ability to make and stand by decisions. As a Crossley Spirit, he kept law
and order so well that even Dick Ames respected him. Because of his
trustworthiness Mr. Rikert has even let him push a wheelbarrow on his
first and only job, the farm. Many colleges are bidding for Al, but he is
taking his own time about choosing. Wherever he goes, we know that he
will be as well liked and as successful as at Hermon.
Activities-Spirit Committee, F. '32. DeMolay Forum. Senior Play.
RICHARD D1-:AN LovIf:LL HIGGINS
Good Government Orleans, Massachusetts
In the first ranks of "God's greenest Freshmen" stalked an ignorant,
innocent, slovenly youth to register with '33, VVhen we were marooned at
Dwight's Home, his happy-go-lucky mood and fine food comforted us. His
claim to fame as an athlete was brought about by his superb ability to
stop Lou Martucci's wild pitches. Dick is still a bachelor, but he sincerely
believes that his path through life will be brighter if he is accompanied
by a certain brunette. Procrastination, baseball, and high marks are sel-
dom found together, but this youth has a magnetic attraction for them all.
Dick is going to astound the College Entrance Board authorities by looking
for extra-credit problems when he takes his exams for Yale this month.
Activities-Dormitory: Secretary of Overtoun, S. '31, Athletics: Foot-
ball, F. '32, Baseball, S. '31, S. '32, S. '33, Scholastic: Honors, S. '31,
F. '31, F. '32g Cum Laude.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
HENRY CLAY HOWELL
Pierill VVestfield, New Jersey
Three years of high school, one year at Hermon, and then Amherst
bound. Such are the accomplishments of Henie. One will find him hard to
beat in tennis, as has been proved, but he also excels in football, having
successfully captained an "under-dog" Overtoun Team to victory last
llghanksgiving. Hank is one Hermon man from whom we expect great
just hope he won't burn out his own dynamo
door Track, S. ,33.
EUGENE WILLIAM JENKINS
Philomathea Revere, Massachusetts
The handsome Gene, pride of Hermon and the most ardent supporter of
Northfield's parties! He seldom makes public statements, but, when he
utters them, they are ones of importance. Half of Joe AntanoWitz's hik-
ing club, he has taken his place as one of the shadows of the Pines. A stu-
dent of some note, he even survived an English course with Mr. Erickson.
This is a fitting tribute to any man. S0 we say "Goodbye and good luck"
to our boy wonder, Gene.
Activities-Spirit Committee, F. '32, S. i33.
THEODORE CLARENCE HORTON
Lyceum New H aven, Connecticut
A description? That is easy,-he is a dyed in the wool 'lheodore At
times Ted has found his Hermon curriculum hard to grasp but he cer
tainly strangled it when once it came within his reach His hard, clean
game of hockey is the most obvious manifestation of his every accomplish
ment. In spite of the opposition encountered ln a certain course in regal
rigidity, Ted has managed to pass the puck of high attainment to Dean
Elder, making the score one well-earned graduation for Horton
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, F. '32g Basketball, W 33 Indoor Track,
S. '33, Hockey, W. '33 "H", Baseball, S. '33, Tennis, b 33
ARTHUR ROWLAND HUN T
Electricity is defined as an invisible force or substance producing light,
heat, and other physical effects. This electrician not only repaired the re
sults of a superliuity of exuberance of Crossley inmates but also repaired to
the hearts of Hermon's residents. His efervescence never subsided as he
played host to returning grads and to his studies Although his actions
have never been shocking, he is always "Up and Atom Whether he pulls
switches at M,I.T. or replaces burnt-out fuses in other peoples lives, we
Activities-Athletics: Hockey, F. '30, F. '31, Indoor Track S '33 Out
WARREN CLAFLIN JOHNSON
Pieria Pawtucket, Rhode Island
This unassuming little package of dynamite from Pawtucket landed at
Hermon squarely on his feet on a wrestling mat, and he has never left it.
His ability to grapple has made him a success not only at the gym but in
the dusty rooms of Recitation and Silliman and even at the Seminary.
Though his abilities are great, Shorty is far from domineering and often
leaves the visible token of leadership to another, his has been the guiding
hand behind many a worthy enterprise. As he goes the usual route of the
honor students, Hermon to Yale, his fellow classmates wish the Rhode Is-
land bonecrusher all the success in the world.
Activities-Class: Athletic Manager, F. '31. Athletics: Wrestling, Cap-
tain, F. '30, F. '31 "H," F. '32 "H", Football, F. '30, F. '31, F. '32, Soccer,
F. '30. Spirit Committee, S. '31.
VICTOR ARTHUR JONES
Dickerson Amherst, Massachusetts
A fiat pass-the end pulled it down-sidestepped a tackler-and another
-the safety man-pivoted-sprinted-scored a touchdown. This was Vic's
introduction to the student body of Mount Hermon. During the days that
followed this introduction, this lad kept himself continually before the eyes
of faculty and student body as an excellent athlete and a good student. He
leaves Mount Hermon to return to his home town to take a pre-medical
course at Amherst College. We sincerely hope that one day Vic does not
practice his failing, procrastination, while working on us. Here's to an-
other touchdown, Vic!
Activities-Class: Vice-president f'341j, S. '32. Club: Treasurer, S. '32,
Secretary, F. '32, Vice-president, S. '33, Athletics: Football, F. '29, F. '32
"H", Soccer, F. '30, Basketball, S. '32, '33, Baseball, S. '31, S. '32, Hockey,
W. '30, W. '31, W. '32, W. '33, Indoor Track, S. '32, Swimming, S. '33,
Tennis, S. '32, S. '33.
ROBERT WOODBRIDGE KINGRIAN
FRANK S1-:LWYN JORDAN
Philomathea Tenafly, New Jersey
Hermon first saw this Arrow-Collar ad in '24. After a five-year vaca-
tion from '26 to '31, Frank returned to Hermon to spread the news,-
What? oh, you say you misunderstood us,-Yes, we said "news." Frank's
goal is electrical engineering, which course he will take at Yale. His sci-
entific tutoring has been the marvel of Dwight's Home during his week-end
illnesses. In view of this fact, we wonder whether or not the letters to
Tenafly, New Jersey, Mount Holyoke, Vassar, and Northfield were sci-
entific instruction. If they were, the world of science is certainly progress-
ing in leaps and bounds.
Activities-Class: Senior Yearbook Committee, Student Council, F. '32,
S. '33.. Hermonite, F. '31, S. '32, Delegate at New York Convention of
C. S. P. A., S. '32, Editor-in-chief, F. '32, S. '33, Hermonite Key. Sunday
Times Agent, VV. '33. Athletics: Cross-country, F. '32, Basketball, S. '33.
East Brzdgewater, Massachusetts
One of the few really serious students of the class, Bob has proved him-
self to be a man of perseverance and opinion,-yet, above all else, a man.
Having a handicap that would stop most of us from even trying, Bob has
kept on and earned marks which make most of us envious. Radio is his
hobby and his chief interest-but he has found time to indulge, mildly 'tis
true, but nevertheless he has indulged in that besetting sin of Hermon-
Parties. With his keen sense of justice and his discernment, Bob will be a
credit to any college, just which one, his biographer can not ascertain.
Best o' luck, Bobbie! -
THE SENIOR Y EARBOOK
North Pembroke, Massachusetts
O! Thou venerable Boswell!
To thee we lift our voice in most ewalted praise.
Had we but most ,hfrm hold upon thy neck,
Then thee, the noosc to highest skies would raise.
Maybe the IV B English class could not paraphrase this beautiful pas-
sage commemorating the popularity of English Corrector Lee during busi-
ness hours. Outside of the fact that Horace Qfor he certainly is a Horace,
has coyly placed many a goose egg on our masterpieces of English litera-
ture, we salute him as one of our most brilliant students. Greetings and
salutations, Brother Lee.
Activities-Scholastic: Honors, S. '32, F. '32g Cum Laude.
HORACE WEST LEE
JAMES EDWARD KNAPP
Rise up and give a cheer for--Irasburg!-a little town on the Canada-
Vermont border. Next to Canadians, Irasburgundians are the most honest
people in the world. From this fact we can understand where Jimmy ac-
quired his honesty, his integrity. Nor are we overlooking his scholarship.
Since he first opened his Knapsack at Hermon many moons ago in his
present domicile, Overtoun, he has been showing the school how to be in-
dustrious: a good thing for a Hermonite to be-and industry allowed no
ICENNETH WILLIAM LIACFADYEN
Good Government Worcester, Massachusetts
Haste thee, Nymph, and bring thee back
Zest, accompanied with our Mac.
Then bring thee, too, his wanton wiles
That oft created many smiles.
CAnd in thy right hand lead with thee
His prodigious attempts at 'uerbosity.b
The cynosure of neighbouring eyes-
Our Mac exalted to the skies.
He wall deserves the name ol "Great,"
And Gloucester furnishes the mate.
But hence, you vain deluding Mac,
The author would like to break your back!
Activities-Class: Salutatoriang Yearbook Board. Club: Corresponding
Secretary, S. '31g President, F. '32, S. '33g Press Club, Vice-president, F.
'32, S. '33, DeMolay: President, F. '32, S. '33. Hermonite Board: F. '32,
S. '33g Hermonite Key. Dramatics: French Players, S. '31. Athletics:
Cross-country, F. '32g Indoor Track, F. '32g Outdoor Track, S. '33. Scho-
lastic: Honors, S. '31, F. '31, S. '32, F. '32, Honor Medalg Cum Laude.
NORMAN STANLEY MACPHEE
Dickerson Boston, Massachusetts
Just enough "Scotch" in him to make him dangerous,-in more ways
than one, too, for his keen, analytical mind has floored many a troublesome
Chemistry and Math problem. His greatest fame, however, emanates from
his singular ability to speak French with a Scotch accent the has to do
something to disguise his Frenchj. In conclusion may we quote:
"We 'ild to God the gift to gie him,
To see himself as others see him,-a true man."
Activities-Athletics: Football, F. '32g Hockey, W. '33g Baseball, S. '33.
CHARLES FUNDIN llrIAAS
Lyceum lflfethersjield, Connecticut
The most original man in the class and the one person who can be de-
pended upon to do well whatever task he is given! It was only because
of Charlie's cleverness and good judgment behind the scenes that the Sen-
ior Play was such a success. From the quiet boy of two years back has
come this humorist, varsity soccer player, wrestler, artist, and genius. His
good nature has made him one of the best-liked fellows on the Hill, and his
sense of right has marked him as "square," He can do no more than his
best in life, but that best will take him way above the average and into the
ranks of the select.
Activities-Club: Vice-president, S. '33. Minstrel Show. Senior Play.
Athletics: Soccer, F. '30, F. '31, F. '32 "H", Cross-country, F. '31, F. '32,
Vllrestling, S. '32, Indoor Track, S. '32, S. '33, Outdoor Track, S. '33.
RICHARD WALTER BIARSHALL
Philomathea New Brunswick, New Jersey
Dick answers to the description of shy, retiring, dependable, and trust-
worthy, but wait, let's cut it short and just call it personality plus. His
friendships at Hermon are many, and do you wonder why with his cheery
smile, and his ever-ready encouragement? He is an adept swimmer, an
excellent soccer player, and a good basketball man. His fine sportsman-
ship in these sports characterizes his club and classroom activities. His
going forth from Hermon is simply a transitory step up the ladder of his
success in life. Don't trip on the next rung, Dick.
Activities-Class: Senior Play Management. Athletics: Swimming, S. '32,
S. '33, Soccer, F. '32, Hockey, S. '33,
LoUIs ANTHONY BKIARTUCCI
Hayward New I orlt, New York
Although Tony is a good baseball player, he has many good qualities. He
came to us from Gotham oblivious of the ways of the world and the fact
that nobody liked his singing, but his abilities in our national sport soon
earned him a place in the sun. His ability, however, is not confined solely
to the diamond. An efficient club president and an All-Hermon basketball
player, Tony has established an enviable reputation at Hermon. Whether
he tends the infield of the Yankees as shortstop or ground-keeper, we know
that it will be well kept.
Activities-Class: Athletic Manager. Club: Corresponding Secretary, W.
'31, President, F. '32, S. '33, Minstrel Show, S. '33. Dormitory: Spirit
Committee, W. '32, Chairman, F. '32, Musical: Symphony Orchestra. Ath-
letics: Baseball, S., '30 "H," S. '31 "H," S. '32 "H," S. '33 "H", Football,
F. '31, F. '32, Basketball, W. '33 "H", Soccer, F. '32.
NORMAN ADAMS INIATTHEWS
Pieria Rutland, Vermont
This beloved little Vermonter, this handsome young man from Rutland,
our most successful "blind-dater," our fleet-footed All-Hermon man, our
brilliant student steps off to M.I.T. with flying colors after two unusually
prosperous terms. His success in every attempt,-scholastic, athletic, and
social,-personifies quality compressed. Norman is the best of sports. He
has that temper that people have to admire, as the Pi's well know, and,
best of all, that nobility of character that makes men.
Activities-Athletics: Cross-country, F. '32 "H." Scholastic: Honors, F.
CHARLES RUDOLF NORTON
Hayward New York, New York
Nothing has troubled Charley so much as keeping his mouth closed and
being master of catastrophe If one ever desired a cup of coffee on campus
and Charley was summoned, it would be well for the individual to expect
the broken cup and not the coffee. But his ability as an athlete, an actor,
and a lover IS outstanding He leaves this campus with three records
chalked up ID his devoted sport of swimming, not to mention his "do or
dle Qmostly dlej for '33 on the soccer field. As an actor, originality is
the making of him He IS one of the Soules fthis is a punj to contribute
to the great success of the Senior Play. And he's going to be an osteopath.
Oh me, oh my'
Act1v1t1es Class Senlor Playg Athletic Manager, F. '31, S. '32, F. '32, S.
'33 Club Corresponding Secretary, F. '32. Athletics: Soccer, F. '32, F.
1 Swimming, 29 30 H" '31 "H," '32 "H," '33 HH." Music: Band, F.
' S '29, F '30, S '30, F 31, S. '32, F. '32.
HIKMET ZEIN OUSEIRAN
Slightly different kind of weather from the desert of Arabia," com-
mented John when he first arrived in the United States in the middle of
winter W1th a full purpose and the ambition of procuring an education, he
set to the task before him John has displayed his debating abilities before
Hermon audlences, and leaves Hermon still an undefeated debater. Wholly
dependent upon himself for an education, he has worked many terms to
achleve hls alm Fmally, after spending four profitable years at Hermon,
he has reached the goal with full appreciation of his education. Harvard
Medical School has much to expect from this ambitious young man, to
whom we offer hearty congratulations for his unconquerable spirit.
ACtlVltl6S Debating S '31. Baraca Class, S. '29, F. '29, S. '30, F. '30,
S 31, F 31, S '32, F 32, S '33, Mission Study Class. Athletics: Soccer,
TIIE SENIOR Y EARBOOK
RALPH EMERSON MILLER
N orthjield, Massachusetts
Ralph is a product of the local rival of Mount Hermon, Northfield High.
We Wonder whether his accomplishment of surviving the gruelling grind of
Hermon is due to his innate talent, to the exacting training received at the
little brick school located in the heart of Northfield the Beautiful, to the
refreshing daily change of environment from Northfield to Hermon, or to
the delightful after-school recreation of riding around the Northfield cam-
pus on his bicycle. Ralph is already making plans for his business career,
and we hope his shrewd scheme of converting Shell Castle into a Hermon-
Northfield night club will materialize.
JOHN FRANCIS OBERER
Douglastou, New York
Johnny hails from Douglaston, the home of long-necked clams: but, of
course, this hasn't affected his sanity whatsoever. Often the sinister mur-
mur of excited voices has been heard issuing forth from behind the portals
of 424'-no cause for alarm, however, it was only Jack and his wife reen-
tangled in a long-winded argument. He is the famed patron of Prof.
Barrus's leaking laboratory. His favorite pastime has been roaming the
country-side Sunday afternoons in search of,-CPD possibly chestnuts.
R. P. I. gets the break this time since this square-shooting Hermonite pre-
pares for a career as a. chemist. Meanwhile we shall all listen to hear of his
earnest attempt to blow up its laboratory in the near future.
Activities-Dramatics: Mount Hermon Players, S. '30, F. '30, S. '31, F.
'31, S. '32. Hermonite Board, S. '32, F. '32, S. '33. Hermonite Key. Reli-
gious: Baraca Class, F. '29, Mission Study Class, S. '32, F. '32, S. '33.
Scholastic: Honors, S. '32.
S yria, A sia
WILLIAM JAMES PAINTER, Jn.
Hayward Brooklyn, New York
Not content with nurse-maiding the school's bovine pets, Bill shifted to
the more difficult task of wet-nursing the fourth floor north of Crossley. A
quiet, persevering sort of chap, Bill has carved for himself in the memories
of his classmates a niche which will last. A peaceful sort of fellow, he al-
lows himself to be stirred into a. seething pot of passion by only one thing:
a reference to the teaching abilities of a certain Mr. X-. Then does he
become eloquent, Oh Boy! With the true sincerity of purpose that has
marked his Hermon existence, Bill is going to enter the Ministry.
Activities-Class: Chaplain, '30, '31, '32g Chairman of Crossley Religious
Commission. Club: Chaplain, '30, '31, '32, '33, Treasurer, F. '30, Student
Deacon, '30, '31, Athletics: Cross-country, '31, '32, Scholastic: Charles J.
King Prize, '29.
CHARLES LAVEENE PALMETER
Philomathea Lyons, New York
Pleasing, passive, and plausible,-that is Charley, and we may add
placidly perforatory, especially in the rigid execution of his duty as the
oldest languishing laundryman on campus. In the course of his stay here
Charley has removed more spots Qten spots?j from the pants of the unfor-
tunate patrons of his pressing occupation than any ten of his worthy prede-
cessors. Charley's happy-go-lucky mood and his scholastic integrity seem
to have been blended perfectly by the maker. There is only one trouble:
the trade mark was forgotten, and that is "O.K." Well anyway, next year
he plans to attend Rochester Athenaeum and Mechanics Institute.
Activities-Club: Recording Secretary, F. '32, S. '33g Club Minstrel Com-
mittee, S. '33. Dormitory: Spirit Committee of Crossley Hall, F. '31, F.
'32, S. '33.
ROBERT MERCIEE PAUL
New York, New York
Bob was absent when they distributed mighty stature, but he surely has
been measuring up to some Herculean tasks in the scholastic field since he
has been here. The only drawbacks to being sawed off around here are that
Bob has seen that it stunts his otherwise powerful West Hall snatch and
that he has to stand on his chair to be recognized by Mr. Smith. His favor-
ite sport seems to be tennis even though Coach Forslund did catch him
trying to pail the potatoes after the potato race. Columbia has staked its
claim on Bob, and we rather surmise it has struck real gold.
Activities-Athletics: Cross-country, F. '31g Indoor Track, S. '33, Out-
door Track, S. '33g Tennis, S. '33. Scholastic: Honors, F. '32.
RICHARD PETER PIPPIN
Philomathea R ockville, Connecticut
Dick Pippin, oracle, aide-de-camp to General Delivery, floor officer, and
noon-time "hello" girl at Holbrook. This pebble from Rockville has proved
himself to be a real brick. He has had more than his share of the difli-
culties of life, and it is only because of his spirit of perseverance coupled
with a real sense of humor that he has been so successful at Hermon.
Quick to lend a helping hand, but slow to criticize, Dick is a worthwhile
friend. We wish him all the success which will surely be his.
Activities-Class: Yearbook Committee. Crossley Hall: Secretary, F. '29,
F. '30, S. '31, F. '31, Club: President, S. '33, Assistant Corresponding Sec-
retary, F. '29, Treasurer, S. '30, Club Council, S. '33.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
TABOR WELLS POLHEMUS
Good Government Northfield, Massachusetts
Mr. and Mrs. Polhemus's elder contribution to Hermon has fared well
so far from home. He has shattered records in cross-country, track, and
eating and has even survived a term of living with Whitey Campbell.
Highly efficient, he is always on hand when a dependable arm of strength is
needed. The natural-born drop-kicker of the football team, the most de-
pendable runner in school, and captain of the championship hockey team,
Tabor is-we'll tell the "glad" tidings--a valuable man. If he survives the
anfractuosities of the next summer in Northfield, he will enter Massachu-
setts State in the fall. At the Amherst institution we predict a most happy
and successful year.
Activities-Class: Vice-president, F. '30, F. '31. Club: Vice-president,
F. '32. Athletics: Football, F. '28, F. '32, Cross-country, F. '28, F. '29
"H," F. '30 "H," F. '32, Hockey, W. '29, W. '30, W. '31, W. '32, W. '33,
Swimming, VV. '29, Indoor Track, W. '30, W. '31, VV. '32, W. '33 "H",
Outdoor Track, S. '30 "H," S. '31, S. '32, S. '33, Baseball, S. '30, S. '31, S.
'32, S. '33, Wrestling, W. '32, A.A., Vice-president, S. '32, S. '33.
ERNEST L1NwooD QUACKENBU si-I
Chatham, New Jersey
Quack's sojourn at Hermon has been short. He has attained a goal
which many have coveted.-making Hermon a one-year stop on the road to
college. During this time he has made many a friendship in spite of his
Old Dutch accent. His interpretation of Ja, Haben has placed his name on
the walls of fame fill-famej. But in spite of his many shortcomings Quack
has never been in Dutch with the oiiice, and that's saying something.
JOSEPH JOHNS REITER
WILLIAM LESLIE ROBERTS
Hayward Johnstown, Pennsylvanza
If ever a student proportioned his time to the best of his advantage, it is
Joe. His characteristic smile of friendliness is always with him. His trom-
bone solos, which he frequently gave as a member of the 10 Hermon-
Knights, made many hearts beat rhythm. In short, he is one of those rare
individuals who possess personality, ability, and brains, and who manage to
graduate in one year with honors. Joe's path will lead him to Oberlin,
where he will prepare for the Ministry.
Activities-Musical: 10 Hermon-Knights, F. '32, S. '33, Orchestra, F. '32,
S. '33, Band, F. '32, S. '33. Athletics: Basketball, F. '32, Baseball, S. '33.
Dramatic: Mount Hermon Players. Scholastic: Honors, F. '32.
Glen Rock, New Jersey
He came unheralded, he worked ungoaded, and now he graduates uncon-
ceited,--a truly great task, for what other attributes of true greatness are
to be added unto these? If there are, just attach them to Bill. To us who
know him, his modest manner has only served to magnify his pleasing per-
sonality. Although he has not participated in many extra-curricular activi-
ties, his class and his school spirit have provided the motive force for the
completion of a good many meritorious deeds which have passed unheeded.
Activities-Musical: Band. Athletics: Football, F. '32.
KENNETH WILSON Roeans
'Twas decided, once upon a time, that after little Kenneth, the pride of
the Rogers, had graduated from high school, he should have a complete
education by spending a year in one of Monsieur Thiebaud's French classes.
Ken has shown that it is possible to graduate from Hermon in one year
and still attain a high average. The only living exponent of the famous
Rogers, kick-shot in basketball, and a young Tilden on the courts, he has
had a few "heavy dates" at the Sem, and is now thoroughly equipped for
Yale and the cruel, cruel woild.
DIEDRICH H. Romans
New York, New York
Dedi is not very well known to the majority of students here, unfortu-
nately for them, because the King chose him as custodian of sleeping Over-
toun. As a night watchman, an unwelcome post, he is appreciated by the
fortunate few who have become acquainted with him. Seemingly quiet and
sedate, he cloaks his magnanimity. From a store of interesting anecdotes
told in his droll manner while regaling his friends on "provender" from a
certain familiar source, we sense the struggle this Teutonic lad has over-
come in his short stay here. Since even winning honors with heavy sched-
ules has not been unusual for him here, as he aspires to Columbia, we re-
ose im licit confidence in him to master tasks there
P P -
Activities-Scholastic: Beveridge Bible Prize, S. '30, Honors, F. '29, S.
BENEDICT CHARLES SCHNVANDA
RICHARD CLARENCE R01'HERHAM
Philomathea Revere, Massachusetts
Dark, dreamy, debonair,-modest, magnanimous, and mild,-our Dr.
Jekyll and Mr. Hyde,-it depends upon which sides of the river he chances.
Has an extreme antipathy to all nymphs except one who dwells in "fields of
violets bluev a few steps beyond the winding Connecticut. If Dick employs
his Websterian eloquence in wooing among the leas, a prognostication may
be forwarded that places him among the heroes of the proletariat.
Activities-Club: Debating, F. '32. Competitive Debating. DeMo1ay Fo-
rum. Minstrel Show Committee. Soccer, F. '32, Scholastic: Honors, S. '32.
S tafordville, Connec ticnt
Ben has made himself famous among us through his activity in two
things,--athletics and mathematics. He has participated in nearly every
sport since his arrival on the Hill some two years ago, and his only regret as
he nears graduation is that he has not had a personal interview with either
Einstein or Pythagoras to point out to them one or two mistakes in theory
and computation. He also has expressed a wish that he might some day
choke out the one mistake in Gayley's Classic Myths,-the author. More
power to you, Brother Schwandag may your enterprises ever succeed.
Activities-Athletics: Indoor Track, S. '32g Baseball, S. '32, Hockey, W.
ROBERT LATON SEARS
Hayward Litchfield, Connecticut
Hey, fellows it s Skippy' Yes, the very same Skippy that Hermon has
transformed from a quiet and unassuming youth into one of the most
brilliant and congenial of our students. The Skippy that "runs like a pro-
fessional basketball player, if Coach Forslund may be quoted. But Bob
need never be apprehensive concerning his status among Hermon's elect,
for he has garnered for himself the reputation of being no mean athlete, a
meritorious scholar, and a loyal friend. Many of us will long remember
this nonchalant chap as we reminisce of our Hermon days.
Activities Athletics Basketball, F. '30, Nut League Basketball, Midget
Football F '30 Cross country, F. '31, Tennis, S. '32, S. '33. Dormitory:
Spirit Committee, F '30 Scholastic: Honors, F. '30, F. '31, Owm Laude.
FREDRICK HOWARD SMITH
Not Just another Smith, this is the Smith from Pine, Nebraska, and
points east Boston could no more hold him than Pine, and now it appears
that Hermon is losing him too. We've been getting used to it, however, for
we lost him on most Mondays, usually to the Seminary, where they line up
three deep around him Anybody who will spend three cents a day on a
girl well When does he work? No one has seen him at it, but they
say he chauffeurs, Just chauifeurs. By the way, did you ever hear Monsieur
on the warpath, Smittee, you flonk!!" Oh, la, la! Some fun! Further
fun will be found at Harvard, when, as, and if.
Activities Class Senior Play. Dramatics: Mount Hermon Players.
Athletics Soccer, 32, 33 Scholastic: Honors, S. '32, F. '32, Cum Laude.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
RANDALL Bnooxs SEARLE
Philomathea B arre, Massachusetts
Believing that his high school preparation was insuiiicient for entering
Colgate, Randy chose Mount Hermon for a iinal preparation. His lament
may be "Where, oh where have the week-ends gone?" but we know what the
calling was-the fairer sex. His rocky defense in hockey served the Sen-
ior class the championship on a platter, but he specialized in football, and
his constant plugging won for him the praise of the spectators and the
thanks of his teammates. Realizing, however, that there is no glory for the
lineman, this quiet, unassuming, likable fellow with a modest congenial
manner pushed on to the fulfilling of his ambitions. But more valuable
and lasting is the admiration and friendship of his school associates, which
he has so nobly won.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '33, Hockey, '32, '33, Tennis, '32, '33.
NORMAN LoU1s SHEFFIELD
Hayward Enfield, Massachusetts
Mount Hermon has educated a host of capable Massachusetts youths in
her long history, and Sheff has not lowered the standard. "What goes on,"
'Norm's favorite old expression, does not mean that he is a detective at
heart, but it is his way of expressing willing approbation of progress. If
Norm's good humor and athletic ability serve him as well at Massachusetts
State as they have done here, we know that there are happy days ahead for
him as he pursues higher intellectual achievements. Good-bye, and lots of
good luck, Norm!
Activities-Club: Corresponding Secretary, F. '31, S. '32, Recording Sec-
retary, F. '32, S. '33, Choragus, F. '32, S. '33, Athletics: Football, F. '32,
Basketball, Hockey, Indoor Track, Outdoor Track, Baseball, S. '32, S. '33,
soon be forgotten.
"H", Wrestling, S. '32g Soccer, F. '30, F. '31
JOSEPH PAUL SMITH
Lyceum Charlestoum, Massachusetts
Joe is one of the chosen few who have succeeded in "doing" Hermon in
one year. In that one year, however, he participated in football, track, and
baseball. He also distinguished himself in his studies. In the kitchen,
where Joe worked, he was the despair of the Crown Prince, that ogre of
kitchen workers, who, in his own clever way Qwhich was not quite clever
enoughj, vainly endeavored to stamp upon Joe's brow the perspiration of
honest toil. He fondly imagines that he can sing, is a true devotee of Guy
Lombardo, and is addicted to the unfortunate art of punning. Joe plans to
enter the profession of law and modestly proclaims, "I shall astound the
world with my amazing intellect!"
Activities-Athletics: Football, F. '32 "H", Indoor Track, S. '33, Out-
door Track, S. '33, Baseball, S. '33. Scholastic: Honors, F. '32.
Activities-Class: Vice-president, F. '30, S.
Music: Glee Club, W. '30, W. '31. Athletics:
Ivoa SYDNI-:Y SMITH '
Philomathea Pittsfield, Massachusetts
Ivor shoved his way to the Senior ranks this fall by blocking out old man
Cicero and followed this by occupying the center of the Senior line on that
unforgettable football team. Not only with footballs did he excel, but also
with tea balls,-at least he should after spending the hours that he has
spent in various parts of Northfield. As yet, the college is undecided, but
don't be surprised to hear in a few years that Smitty is the backbone of the
Brown tennis team with soccer thrown in for good measure. Not limited to
athletics, he is a determined student and a loyal friend, one who will not
'31g Secretary, F. '31, S. '32,
Football, F. '31 "H," F. '32
"H", Swimming, S. '30.
JOHN SUGDEN, II
H ampton, Virginia
"If yo'all wanta succeed, yo'all sure oughta take mah advice and study yo
books." Thus quoth this fiery-haired youngster when he first brought to
Hermon his lethargic and musical carol, and did he practice what he
preached! As proof of his studious application he now stands ready to
hand the most valuable part of Mary's little lamb this sheepskin diplomaj
to the authorities of Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Best o'luck to yo, and
never forget yo'all am a southern gentleman.
Philomathea Mount H ermon, Massachusetts
This is a year of twofold significance for Archie. He not only leaves this
dear schoolg he also leaves a fine cultured home. In spite of his sport
Chevvy and other temptations, Archie, by some magic formula or force of
character, was chosen Valedictorian of his class and showed unusual capa-
bility as Editor-in-Chief of the Yearbook. Small wonder that he aspires to
train for the career of a journalist at Haverford College. In twenty years
our successors here will probably see in the headlines of the Hermonite:
LOCAL BOY MAKES GOOD AS REFORM EDITOR OF NEW YORK
Activities-Class: Valedictoriang Editor-in-Chief Senior Yearbook. Her-
monite: Auxiliary Board, F. '31, S. '32, News Editor, F. '32, Literary
Editor, S. '33, Hermonite Key. Press Club, F. '32, S. '33. Sunday Times
Agent. Prizes: Christian Conference Grammar Prize, S. '28, Christian
Conference Latin Prize, S. '31, Allen T. Treadway French Prize, S. '32.
Scholastic: Honors, S. '29, S. '30, F. '30, S. '31, F. '31, Honor Medal,
ROBERT LLOYD THOMPSON
Lyceum J amaica, Long Island
A red head, but not Just another red-head, this one wears an intellectual
dynamo under h1s flaming toupee. Lloyd has shown the profs on the Hill
Just where their courses sagged. If you don't believe it, ask Prof. Hatch.
Red put many a bend 1n his experiments for was it the apparatusj. Lloyd
IS what we may call a Hermon veteran, for he has been at Hermon for four
long years, and during these years he has always managed to do credit to
the Class of '33 in both scholarship and athletics. His path of fate leads
him to Middletown, and maybe Wesleyan College is not glad.
Activities Class Corresponding Secretary, F. '30, S. '30, Treasurer, F.
'31, S '32, F '32 S 33 Club: Chaplain, F. '31, S. '32. Athletics: Soccer,
'30, F '31, 32 ' Basketball, S. '30, S. '31, S. '32, S. '33 "H",
Baseball, S '30 S 31, S '32, S. '33, Indoor Track, S. '32, S. '33, Outdoor
EDWIN ALBER VASSER
Bennmgton, New Hampshire
This product of the New Hampshire metropolis waltzed serenely through
two years of life at Hermon stopping on the way to pick up such germs of
knowledge as his already extensive collection had previously lacked. When
basketball and soccer were in season, he amused himself and the audience
by his exploits in these sports. He held the imposing title Superintendent
of Work ln Recitatlon Hall Uanitorj-tra-la! His weaknesses are per-
fumed letters and bed Tufts is afraid Ed is headed there to study law.
ACtlVltlCS Athletics Soccer, F. '32, Basketball, F. '32. A
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
ERIC N1LsoN SUNDBERG
New Rochelle, New York
With a good old Swedish name like his how could Eric help making a
name for himself at Hermon? In the renowned symphony orchestra, in the
redoubtable band, and in the flashy jazz orchestra Eric has played what-
ever instrument he could lay his hands on. What a man, and what
melody! Mr. Hatch has never yet recovered from the fact that he was
unable to pick up Eric's amateur broadcasting on his radio. We are sure
that even the least-discriminating audience would have enjoyed Eric's in-
imitable style. He states that he wants to be an electrical engineer, but
that an M. D. degree would be quite acceptable. Columbia College will
never regret that Eric made her his college of colleges.
Activities-Athletics: Cross-country, F. '30, F. '31, Dramatics: Mount
Hermon Players, S. '32. Musical: Band, S. '30, F. '30, S. '31, F. '31, S. '32,
Orchestra, F. '29, S. '30, F. '30, S. '31, F. '31, S. '32, S. '33, Jazz Orchestra.,
S. '30, F. '30, S. '31, F. '31, S. '32.
GEORGE WILLIAM THURLBY, Jn.
Lyceum Teaneck, New Jersey
Another stalwart member of the Bergen County delegation, George
swiftly accustomed himself to that height of dignity,-a Hermon senior.
His long shots, both on the basketball floor and in Mr. Erickson's IVB Lec-
ture Course, have become traditions. Rumor has it that his skill is not un-
known across the brook. The pride and joy of Teaneck High School hopes,
-the Fates and Monsieur Thiebaud willing,--to study the art of lie Qex-
cuse us, Georgej, the law course given at the University of Pennsylvania.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, F. '32, Tennis, S. '33,
CARLETON LEST1-:R WARD
ROBERT FRos'r WALKER
Lyceum Illontoar Falls, New York
Hailing from the wide open spaces of New York State, this 200-pound,
6-foot midget has crashed his way into the respect of his many friends.
Hale, hearty, jovial, and original, he is an artist in the true sense of the
word-almost every building in the school has an exhibit of the work of his
paint-brush, in the form of a ceiling or a wall. He used his weight-lifting
prowess to subdue the nation of Cuba and toss scenery for the Senior Play.
A real friend and an interesting companion-that's our Bobby. No need to
wish him success, he'll attain it regardless of all obstacles.
Activities-Class: Manager, Senior Play. Club: Corresponding Secretary,
F. '32g Recording Secretary, S. '33g Marshal, S. '32. Music: Choir, W. '32.
Athletic Association, S. '33. Athletics: Football, F. '33, Soccer, F. '31,
Wrestling, S. '3l.
Schaghtieoke, New York
This remarkable youth has succeeded in accomplishing the impossible,-
after three years of high school, he has graduated from Hermon in two
terms. He just seems to have the knack of getting ahead,-in more than
one way, too. Carl and the Sphinx have something in common,-neither
speaks until spoken to. But when he does speak, you want to listen,-Mr.
Smith does. Carl has had the dainty duty of manicuring the cows' hoofs
at the barns this past termg so he's quite ready to enter professional life.
Unfortunately, however, he's going to take a P.G. fPopular Guyj course at
STODDARD ROY WARD EN
Hayward Wfest Barnet, Vermont
Lefty jumped an express train to popularity when he entered the realm
of Hermon sports, for he so excelled in them both in sportsmanship and in
clean playing that he waded his way right into the cordial heart of the
student body. Lefty has had what one might call "spasmodisis" in his
scholastic record. This is just another name for inconsistency, but, incon-
sistent as he may have been, he has managed to reach the tape with '33,
From here he goes to,-where? We do not know, but we do know that he
has just completed a piece of good work.
Activities-Dormitory: Spirit Committee, S. '32, F. '32, S. '33. Athletics:
Baseball, S. '31, S. '33, Wrestling, S. '31, Basketball, '31, '32, '33 "Il", Soc-
cer, F. '31 "H," F. '32 NH."
CHARI as ALBER'f WATTS
Good Government lfifashingtoa, District of Columbia
This fiery little Virginian has won his way into the hearts of every man
of '33 because of his sunny disposition and ever-ready smile. Though
sometimes overcome by "a morbid propensity to sloth and procrastination,"
-as most Southerners aref-Charlie is, nevertheless, a tireless worker, a
good student, and a loyal Hermonite. That likable southern drawl of his
will be more at home perhaps at Davidson College, North Carolina, but
never will it be more loved than it was at Hermon. Charlie says that
someday he hopes to blow up the depression by means of his discoveries in
the chemical laboratory, and we wish him all the luck possible.
Activities-Class: Class Prophecy Committee. Club: Corresponding Sec-
retary, F. '32, S. '33, Athletics: Wrestling, S. '33. Prizes: The Beveridge
Prize, Henry Huntting Contest, S. ,33. Scholastic: Honors, S. '29, F. '32,
ARTHUR WILLIAM WILKINSON, JR.
Somehow Art believed that Prof. Thiebaud's ability to stretch his stories
would be invaluable to h1n1 when he entered the rubber business, so he came
to Hermon to learn the art from the Monsieur. In all fairness let us say
that the aforesaid rubber business never had a firmer cohort, for that has
been his chief Sunday diversion. Elastic by nature, he has skipped in and
out of the French courses with sylph-like grace and typical Dutch stolidity.
Notable among his achievements is his acting ability, exemplified by his
ability to say Yes Sir respectfully to his fellow Thespians.
Good natured, humorous, and generous to excess, he has our sincere fare-
well This true friend will follow the ancient Hermon tradition and go to
Activities Class Senior Play. Athletics: Football, F. '32. I
PAUL ROBERT WILLIAMSON
Philomathea Parkersburg, West Virginia
Not many years ago a tall gangling mountaineer fa term applied to West
Virgmiansj surveyed the beautiful hills surrounding Mount Hermon with a
critical eye and was heard to opine, "Ah reckon I'm 'gwine to like this here
place first rate Well his first impression proved to be correct, for Mount
Hermon has held him even during vacations like a magnet. Only North-
field, where he has spent many happy hours, has as strong or a stronger an
attraction for him Paul has been well liked by his classmates, but the
word like Isnt strong enough to express the feeling certain Semites have
towards him We wonder whether the magnetism of electrical engineering
will prove strong enough to tear Paul away to Union College.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
WILLIAM LOUIS WILD
Pifffid New York City
Bill is a conscientious, energetic worker and has an ample supply of grit
to back him up. The size of the good job Bill has done at Hermon is ex-
ceeded only by the size of his heart. His accomplishments in basketball
and outdoor track are the laurels of a true sportsman and scrappy fighter.
As assistant gym instructor, he has radiated the spirit that builds loyal
Hermon men. He has let nothing slip by him that his school has had to
teach, and, when he finishes Yale to enter Boys' Social Service, his strong
convictions and courage will carry him far. Good luck, Bill.
Activities-Class: Vice-president, S. '30, Club: President, F. '31, S. '32.
Athletics: Basketball, F. '29 "H," F. '30 "H," F. '31 "H," F. '32 "H," F. '33
"H", Swimming, S. '30, S. '31, S. '32, S. '33 "H", Indoor Track, S. '30 "H,"
S. '31, S. '32, S. '33 "H", Outdoor Track, S. '30 "H," S. '31 "H," S. '32 "H,"
S. '33 "H", Soccer, F. '30, F. '31 "H," F. '32g President A.A., F. '30, Stu-
dent Council, F. '30. Press Club, F. '32, S. '33. Scholastic: Honors, F. '29,
DONALD STEVENS WILKINSON
Don is so small that you have to look twice to see around him. During
the time when he has Occupied such a conspicuous position on our Hermon
horizon, we have grown to know his likes, his dislikes, and his spiritual in-
fluence upon others,-that is, upon Crossley spiritual meetings. Don has
always managed to make these spirit meetings a success, has always man-
aged to make things go off with a bang fto confirm said statement, reader
may ask Prof. Rossi. Well, in spite of his playful pranks, Don has man-
aged to attain graduation with his class, and we predict that he will go
over with a bang at Colgate next year provided he does not use dynamite
Soccer, F. '32.
WILBUR THORNTON WOODLAND
Lyceum lflfatertown, Massachusetts
Fleet-footed Hermes has to take a back seat to this young man when it
comes to the art of covering ground on spikes. He's broken so many rec-
ords in track since he has been here that they have had to tattoo several of
them on Coach Forslund's back owing to the total lack of room on the
gymnasium record boards. Woody not only has been an outstanding leader
in track events, but also has been among the first to crash the line in
scholarship. His all-round excellence has gained for him in the eyes of his
classmates a trophy of sincere esteem upon which is engraved "Success."
VVe know that, when Woody waits for the starter's gun at Yale this Sep-
tember, he will be off to a flying start to greater success.
Activities-Class: Business Manager of Senior Yearbook: Corresponding
Secretary, S. '32: Senior Class Play. Club: President, F. '32, S. '33. Ath-
letics: Vice-president Athletic Association, S. '32, Cross-country, F. '30
"H," F. '31 "H," F. '32 "H", Outdoor Track, S. '31, S. '32 "H"g Indoor
Track, S. '31, S. '32 "H", Hockey, F. '32, Scholastic: Honors, F. '30, F.
'31, High Honors: S. '32, Cum Laude.
either way we feel that he will win.
1 '32, F. '32. Music: Band, S. '30,
CHRISTOPHER BRYANT WRY
Here's one of three distinguished sons of Revere who have cut their
niches in Hermon's wall of fame. Bryant has in his short stay at Hermon
been quite active in several extra-vehicular activities, for which he has be-
come justly famous. With a name like his we predict that his life should
flow on quite smoothly in the future, as it has during his life on this Hill.
RIELVIN ELLDRIDGE WOODLAND
Good Government W atertoren, fllassachusetts
Mel's prime motive in life is to prove to others that worth does not neces
sarily come in large bulk. Although he has managed to sneak in a few
hours of study here and there, mostly there, Mels school record is not in
Holbrook Hall. He is renowned for his uncanny influence as head of the
Crossley "Sprites" Throughout his stay at Hermon his willing aid, his
friendly smile, and his genuine humor have spelled the word popularity
after his name, and it is not misspelled either If llfe is the race that it IS
cracked up to be, Mel never need worry, because running is his Eutopla
Run hard, Mel: the tape is just waiting for you to break it
Activities-Class: President Q'35j, F. '31, Club Vice president, S 32 S
'33. Dormitory: Chairman, Spirit Committee, F 32 Hermomte S 32, F
'32, S. '33g Hermonite Key. Athletics: Indoor Track S 31 Captain, F '31
S. '33: Outdoor Track, S. '31, S. '32: Cross country F 31 F 32 H
HA1'DEN BECKNN'ITH WRIGHT
Ca mden, M awe
It has been just four years since the Mount Hermon Boy Scout Band
turned out to the last mouth-organ to welcome the pride and Joy of Cam
den to our fair hilltop. In these four years, Doc has attained fame by
putting the Science into the Scientific Department and reestablishmg the
Athletic Department on the gold standard. He has further enhanced his
name as a Spirit, a Seer among Seers, and Shylock of the Shekels on the
Senior Play Committee. An enigma to many his close friends can read him
like a book CDarede'vil Dania Reward or Virtue Attamv I ts Ownj Doc IS
naturally kind-hearted, a fact that is proved by his willingness to laugh at
his wife's jokes. Whether he will go to Colby or assume the dlrectorshlp
of the Amalgamated Atomizer Co. is a matter of extreme conlecture, but
Activities-Class: Business Manager, Senior Play S '33 Chairman Class
Prophecy Committee. Press Club, F. '32, Dormitory Spirit Committee, S
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
Standing, left to frighf: Sears, Higgins, Bruner, Ambrose, Altman, Lee, F. H. Smith, W. J. Flanagan.
Seated, left to right: Greiner, VVatts, Antanowitz, Stark, MacFadyen, Kay, W. T. VVoodland.
Hlfl Cum Laurlr' Society was inaugurated at the Tome School in 1906. The society granted
a charter to the Mount Hermon Chapter on April 10, 1929. Dr. Henry F. Cutler, then
headmaster, was made presidentg Mr. L. l.. Norton, secretary, and Mr. C. G. Ross, treasurer.
Tile heads of thc- departments may be, and members of the faculty who have been elected to Phi
Beta. Kappa at college- are, honorary members of the society.
The object of the society is the encouragement and reward of high attainment on the part of
students in secondary schools, and the means it employs to accomplish this object are similar to
those used by the Phi Beta Kappa Society of the colleges.
Rach chapter may elect students to membership in the society. These members must have at-
tained honor in scholarship up to the time of their election, and membership is restricted to the
upper fifth of the class. The members of each chapter may decide upon the scholastic rating
which shall qualify a student for membership. The standing this year was set at an average of
eighty-five per cent.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
IKENNETH W. MACFADYEN
EFORE you, relatives and friends, sits
the Hermon Class of 1933. Around
you lies the Hermon campus, the home of the
Class of 1933 for the past four years. To
you it is a place of physical beauty, to us it
is a source of spiritual inspiration. In the
course of our academic pursuits at Mount
Hermon we have often felt the need of some-
thing more than that which has come to be
included in the regular curricu-
lumg our moral, mental, and
physical equilibrium has come to
feel its dependence upon a spir-
itual leveler. The fulfillment of
this need saturates the very air
which we at present breathe,
permeates this Mount of Trans-
figuration. Ours has been a
lasting heritage, for we have
been the fortunate recipients of
the fruits of inspired efforts so
ardently exerted by D. L.
Moody, the great founder of our
Alma Mater. And so, dear friends, do we
open our Class Day exercises in the spirit of
salutation which has been so deeply imparted
to this hill by the spirit of Dwight Lyman
It is as if the very drama of life is passing
before our eyes. As we witness it, we ex-
perience a feeling of ecstatic elation mixed
with sorrowful regret, elation because that
period has come when, in our earthly span,
we may applaud for the first time the act in
life's drama marked, "Progress," regret be-
cause we are dropping the curtain of time on
that episode in our lives marked, "Mount
Hermon." To-day, we feel the force of our
maturity, we see before us another, a greater
goal,-that of living a devoted and full life.
It is the day when we are reminded that our
characters have passed through their most
delicate formative period here on this hal-
lowed hilltop. VVe have already laid the
basic ideals of our lives, using as our pattern
the life of Him in whose image
we are created. It is to-day,-
in fact it is this very hour when
we are recognized as Hermon
men. May God grant that, in
the trying days to come, we may
ever live up to this recognition!
It is the day when we finally
grasp the exalted standard of
our Alma Mater as we prepare
to launch our rapidly-maturing
lives upon a disturbed, yes,
chaotic sea of political, eco-
nomic, and industrial strife. So
do you see the singular significance which
this, "our Class Day," holds for us.
We, the young men before you to-day, are
the nucleus of to-morrow's civilization. We,
the students before you to-day, are the mas-
ters to follow you to-morrow. The burden of
proof lies with us., We have accepted the
challenge. Kind friends and relatives, to-
day, as befits the formality of this morningis
exercises, we salute you, hoping that to-mor-
row when you have attained your class day
at the school of hard knocks you, too, may
salute us as your worthy successors.
ELLOIV students and friends:
This is our commencement time. IVe
are saying good-bye to this school, which has
been our home for a few happy years, and
we want to voice our thanks for the happy
experiences and the culturing environment
which this institution has given us.
lVe might think of commencement with
sadness in our hearts because we are saying
good-bye to so many people and so many
things: Good-bye to the beautiful valley
around us and the Connecticut
River, which is a rich heritage
of Mount Hermon. Good-bye to
the mountains, wllich have been
an inspiration to us during our
work and our play. Good-bye to
this campus with its freshness 533313,
and simple grandeur. VVe must J
say farewell even to the build-
ings which have sheltered us and
warmed us, and which have been
the seat of education and recrea-
tion term after term. Farewell
to you fellow students whose
companionship we have deeply cherished. VVC
are loath to leave you at this time, but the
memory of your friendship will always cheer
us in the future days, those countless days
ahead. Farewell to you teachers who have
given of your very lives to nurture the germs
of wisdom within us, and who have labored
to give us the benefit of your mature experi-
ence. For this we would thank you in some
way, but in order to repay you for your ef-
forts it remains for us to prove that it has
not been in vain. And to you, Mr. Speer, our
new headmaster, farewell. Your new regime
is so full of promise, so bright with hope that
we are grateful to have shared this first year
of it with you.
In view of this parting from loved friends
and loved surroundings we are tempted to be
sad, but we ought to be happy. Though we
shall never he together as a class in its en-
tirety again, the irresistible charm of Her-
mon will draw us one by one back to these
familiar haunts again, and with the passing
of the years Mount Hermon will mean even
more to us than she does to-day.
This graduation and farewell is
the fulfillment of our highest
ambitions, our loftiest ideals.
We are happy, and we are sad.
The depth of our emotions can-
not be expressed.
VVhen the ancient Jews de-
parted from Jerusalem, the holy
city, where they had gained in-
spiration and spiritual refresh-
ment, they used to gaze back
upon the receding city from the
crest of every hill. On the sum-
mit of the hill where they caught a glimpse
of Jerusalem for the last time, they were
wont to sing a song of farewell to the city
which had meant so lnuch to them. "If I for-
get thee, O Jerusalem, let my right hand for-
get her cunning. If I do not remember thee,
let my tongue cleave to the roof of my
mouth, if I prefer not Jerusalem above my
chief joy." Even so do we one-hundred-and-
two sing to thee, Mount Hermon, the same
song of farewell. May we never cease to be
proud that we are thy sons. YVe will never
forget thee, O Mount Hermon!
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
ROBERT H. EASTMAN
T was in the latter part of August, 1929,
that the dwellers of that sanctum, Hol-
brook, first began to sense a sort of inex-
plicable, mysterious strangeness in the at-
mosphere. No one spoke of it because each
thought himself the only one who perceived
anything unusual, yet the realization that an
event of phenomenal proportion impended
was evident to all. Most speculated to them-
selves that the new school year was to reveal
something extraordinary, probably the enter-
ing freshman class would prove exceptional.
Consequently, registration day found the of-
fice "solons" in a high state
of anticipation, but alas,
they were destined to retire
that evening in bitter disap-
pointment. The new boys
were like all new boys, only
more so, and thus, thc con-
sensus of opinion was that
nothing special could be ex-
pected from that source. In
the days succeeding regis-
tration, however, that mysterious strangeness
was no longer apparent, and those who had
had the experience charged it to a fallacy of
As those same disappointed "guiders of
destinyi' allow their minds the relaxation of
retrospection to-day, however, the realization
of manis inability to prophesy on what that
unstable conglomeration of electrons called
man will accomplish is again demonstrated.
That inauspicious, unassuming group of
green-horn students that entered back in
1929, now on the threshold of graduation, is,
and I say this with a modesty and reserve
characteristic of the class, the best class that
has ever spent four years at Hermon. If
this statement produces doubt in any of your
minds, I suggest that you ask any loyal mem-
ber of ,33. Instantly, believe me, you will
receive prompt reassurance. We surpass all
of our predecessors in size, mental agility,
athletic supremacy, and social accomplish-
ments,-yes, if it were not again for our
modesty combined with a fear of offending
the tender sensibilities of some generous
alumni, I would also add that we are the
The men of '33 are not social butterflies,
but we are Hrm believers in the theory that
every well-educated young man should be at
ease in the presence of the ladies. Fortu-
nately the class found many faculty members
on the Hill interested in seeing this end ac-
complished, and thus, headed by that tireless
and lovable couple, Mr. and Mrs. Rikert, our
honoraries proceeded to provide this oppor-
tunity by organizing bigger, better and more
parties than ever before. It
is with palpitating hearts and
much regret that this enjoy-
able feature of Hermon life
becomes a mere memory. We
are truly grateful to those
who have aided so much in
making this phase of school
life more pleasant.
Outstanding in our history
is the highly successful sen-
ior play in which Mr. Ross again performed
the miracle of first creating both actors and
actresses from unusually awkward, lubberly
males, and then so developing them as to
make their gambols before the bright lights
successful, Hnancially as well as dramatically.
Granting,-again most modestly, that pos-
sibly there may have been quite a spark of
inherent ability in the class, we must admit
that it took much blowing and fanning to stir
it from its latent state and hours of painstak-
ing patience to control and utilize its radi-
ance. Thus, at this time we pay tribute to
those who have so capably and tirelessly
guided our destiny. No class was ever more
fortunate in its teachers. Ours also is the
singular distinction of having had the oppor-
tunity of imbibing deeply both from the long
experience and sagacity of that venerable
gentleman and scholar, the beloved Doctor
Cutler, and from the youthful enthusiasm and
competency of our new, highly-respected
headmaster, Mr. Speer. Doctor Cutler, we
thank you. Mr. Speer, we salute you.
FREDRICK H. SMITH
PON the integrity, the responsibility,
and the solid foundation of youth, the
youth of generations past, at hand, and to
come, must depend those to whose lot falls
the regulation of the annals of economic, so-
cial, and spiritual activities. Of us, the youth
of to-day, a to-day of the most distressing
and serious economic conditions in the history
ging. Society will not be, cannot be, satisfied
with mediocre or poorly prepared men to fill
its ranks, for strong men are needed, men
who can stand for right and honorable stand-
ards among so many corrupt and disgraceful
attempts at personal gain. Never will youth
be able to make a satisfactory readjustment
without a constant industry of uncompromis-
of the world, of us will be ing faithfulness to ideals.
demanded our last ounce of A ,,gQM..g3.g :Qigg It is because of this con-
strength to cope with these N 7' :Fw tinued hard work on the
current problems. iff, W' part of the' students that
What are we to do in the 'K '
face of such exacting de-
mands? That, my friends,
depends upon the founda-
tion laid by each individual
himself. VVe have dug our ,
first trenches here at Her-
mong now we must face the fire of age, and
conquer! A few hopeful optimists, who still
can be found in this world, still believe that
this depression will soon be lifted from our
shoulders, but these same people believe it
can come about only through the renewed ef-
forts of the new men on the job to work out
a more successful and happy social order.
Never, since that memorable occasion in
1889 when the graduating class presented to
the new Senior Class this spade, has there
been more need for digging, truly hard dig-
,an Y .
. X A
Mount Hermon has among
its valued traditions this
symbolic spade. It is a sym-
bol of toil, the road to suc-
cess. For us about to de-
part it stands for four years
of effort to realize the ambi-
tion of each one of you who shall remain for
at least one more year-graduation. VVe are
now turning this spade over to you, the Jun-
ior Class, in the firm belief that you will hold
steadfastly to the ideals of which it is the
emblem. Use it not to lean upon, but to build
with. Delve into the lore of the past, and
profit by it. Lay foundations upon which
you can stand securely and erect a structure
that shall stand firm against the world. Let
your guide be, even as that of every Senior
Class since 1890, "Let us all dig."
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
CHARLES A. VVATTS, HAYDEN B. WRIGHT, VVILFRED VV. FRY
AVING received my chemistry mark, I
no longer feel obligated to my teacher,
Mr. Barium, to keep our secret. He and I,
in a period of inspiration, discovered a new
and powerfully potent drug. Deeming his
life more important than mine, Professor
Barium forced me to test the drug, after
swearing me to secrecy, a secrecy which I
now repudiate. The drug caused excruciat-
ing pain, but the resulting vision was well
worth all pain. My vision was of New York
City in the year 1950, and that phase of the
vision which concerns each of
you I shall now divulge.
I found myself on Broadway
near 49th Street when I inet
Brewster, a reporter from Alt-
man's Daily Slander. He took
me into what had been Yeong's
but was operated, in 1950, by
Art VVilkinson. As we entered,
we were greeted by Headwaiter
Clement, who ushered us to a
table near Goodale's orchestra,
in which we saw Bogert at the
piano. We were soon greeted on
all sides by former classmates. Eastman and
Fred Smith, both Senators from Washington,
had a table together. Gurney, light-heavy-
weight champion, accompanied by his man-
ager, Ham, was eating with MacPhee and
Horton, both players on Duncan's New York
Yankees. Jones, the brightest social light of
the day, was sitting with Eigner, leading man
of Crawford's current success, Design for
Dying. However, as we were on a sight-
seeing trip, we lingered only long enough to
greet these acquaintances and then left the
VVe had just reached the street when we
heard a terrific crash in the midst of traffic.
QEven in 1950, some people used automo-
biles.j I followed Brewster to the scene and
found that a truck driven by Hardy had
struck Horace I.ee,s roadster. Neither was
hurt, and Horace was expressing in no mild
terms his opinion of Hardy when Patrolman
Kay appeared and arrested all. VVe went
along with them to the precinct station.
Sergeant Andrews was behind the desk, and,
despite Shyster-Lawyer Hunt's attempt to
bring the case to court, Andrews adj usted the
difliculty with the same skill he had illus-
trated on the Crossley Spirits.
VVe then resumed our wanderings along
Broadway. Paperboy Sugden came by, and I
purchased a paper, only to discover that Post-
master-General Pippin was charging graft in
Dihlmann's Civil Service Department. Dihl-
mann could not be located, but Hazard of his
department said the charge was unfair. Am-
brose and Chrystal were in the
last round of their golf match,
with Ambrose two down. Rever-
end Painter's home was bombed
because of his slanderous attack
on City Councillor Estabrook.
After reading Ames's movie col-
umn, perusing Antanowitzis edi-
torials, and looking at Coburn's
cartoon, I threw the paper away,
noting, however, that it was one
of the great Higgins chain.
VVe were now in the midst of
the business district, and I
passed the office of Kingman and
Harris, consulting engineers, where I saw the
bridge-builder, Maas, and his financier-part-
ner, Walker, in conference with the engineers.
Big plans afoot! VVe then looked in the win-
dow of Roberts and Rogers, jewellers who
specialize in paste imitations made by Jen-
kins and Howell. Next to them was Mar-
shall's haberdashery. Harlowe was Mar-
shall's chief clerk. Bob and Bill Carr were
operating a new thing in the way of enter-
tainment-jigogolf, a novel combination of jig-
saw puzzles and miniature golf played on a
skating rink. It was rumored that they had
swindled Bartholomew, the inventor, out of
millions, but Attorney-General Matthews had
not been able to find any proof in his recent
investigation. I next passed Flanders' bar,
ably managed for Flanders by Fry. In a
corner I saw Captain Fountain regaling Bush
and Miller, a couple of bums, with his thrill-
ing sea tales. Quackenbush, the novelist, was
also listening in and taking notes for his next
story in Boltorfs 7'Veekly.
Just then I heard, on the street, the blare
of a band, a parade was passing by. The dic-
tator, cruel tyrant of the U.S., was passing
through. Regal uniforms could not obscure
the faces of Norman Butterfield, his right-
hand-man, General MacFadyeng and his left-
hand-man, Jack-the-Giant-Killer Greiner.
As these notables rode down the street, a shot
rang out, but no damage was done, as the
bullet hit the head of an observer named
Oberer. As I peered at the would-be assassin
in the steel clutches of Officer Flanagan, I
recognized Ouseiran, the ardent Socialist.
We next met Polhemus, up from Northfield
for the day, gaping at the tall buildings as
usual. He had been able to keep
in touch with our classmates bet-
ter than I, and he gave me some
timely notes of which I had been
unaware. Cy Browning, our poet-
laureate, had fancied himself to
be the street-singer, and, accom-
panied by Reiter and his trom-
bone, he had wandered about the
streets of New York till Palme-
ter dropped from his office win-
dow a flower pot on Cy's de-
ranged part. One of New York's
cleverest rackets in 1950 was be-
ing worked by a triumvirate com-
posed of Dr. Sears, Undertaker Falk, and
the Reverend Beza. Dr. Sears furnished
business for Falk, who in turn undertook to
give his client to Beza for final rites. Paul
was an advertising man. He passed us dis-
playing on his back a poster announcing a
wrestling match in Madison Square Garden
between "Muscle Shoals" Bruner and "Stone
Crusher" Johnson. We then hailed one of the
Sheffield-Schwanda bullet-proof taxies and
rolled further down town. We flashed by the
office of Stark and Jordan's masterpiece of
crookedness, The Lily White Journal. These
two thieves hired the desperados, Ropers,
Rotherham, Costogue and Bradley, to invite,
at the point of a gun, people to buy their
paper. Mayor Pork Chops VVatts had been
paying them blackmail for some time.
As evening approached, I was aware of the
ingenious signs advertising the Woodland
brothers as stock brokers. They several times
had broken the stock market as they had done
to the hearts of the Sem. These signs, which
moved in regular order through the air and
were not fixed, were the invention of VVard.
Planes also swooped by and landed head-first
on the tops of buildings, a method perfected
by Don VVilkinson with a few Hermon mat-
tresses. As I pushed through the mob
QBrewster had left mej I encountered a large
bass viol and its owner, Sundberg. After we
had exchanged pleasantries, he invited me to
station DTEE to see and hear a broadcast. I
consented warily, remembering the Hermon
Band. Upon entering a large skyscraper,
owned by VVarden, the Rockefeller of 1950,
we sat in respective chairs, pushed Button
Number 10, and immediately rose to the tenth
floor. Charley Norton, the VVinchell of the
period, said that Wry had made millions from
this one invention. VVe settled down on the
tenth floor and then the fun be-
gan, for whom should I see but
Fritz Corbett cracking jokes at
Martucci, with Whitey Campbell
furnishing the laughs. As they
left the mike, Adam West and
his orchestra came forward.
Next was Cutter-and what bed-
time stories!-he must have ac-
quired that art at Northfield. I
could stand no more, so I
pressed Button Number 1 and
was soon again pushing my way
through the pedestrians.
I joined a huge crowd of
people at the corner of Broadway and 35th
Street and forced myself up to the front to
discover Knapp and Williamson figuring out
an old Hermon debt in terms of the Kilowatt
Dollar. Thompson of the Corn Exchange
came up and joined in, but just then a shrill
whistle startled us all, and up came Chief
VVild of the New York Detectives. He had
learned to blow that whistle while taking
Hermon gym classes. And how he did blow
it! VVe started at once for court. Court
Clerk Searle opened the session, and in strode
Judge Ivor Smith. The lawyers for Knapp
were Joe Smith and Vasser. They had
bribed every one but the janitor, Doc Wrightg
he had died the preceding night. Even so,
they had sent him flowers. Thurlby, best
criminal lawyer of the day, was upholding
VVilliamson's side, but he was able to prove
only that his client was smart enough to get
away with anything.
I then turned to look at the judge, but he
seemed to have faded away-in fact the whole
scene was disappearing, fading, oh, my head,
my eyes I-and here I was back at Hermon in
the good old year of 1933, my vision ended.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
Class W ill
WILLIAM J. FLANAGAN, FRED H. CORBETT
NOW all men by these presents, that we,
the distinguished members of the Class
of 1933, conscious of prominence, and realiz-
ing the fickleness of Fortune and our own
Uanfractuosities of intellect and temper," do
hereby render up those things which will avail
our posterity by this last will and testament.
Section 1: To Mr. Speer, our devoted
leader, we bequeath our heartfelt apprecia-
tion for his constant work in our behalf in
making our last days at Hermon the happiest.
Section 2: To Mr. Ross we leave the recog-
nition of his efforts in produc-
ing finished Thespians from ham
Section 3: To Mrs. Ross we
express sincere gratitude for her
untiring labors in creating the
meticulous from the ungainly.
Section 4: To Mr. and Mrs.
Rikert, our class teachers, and to
our class honoraries we render
most hearty thanks for their de-
voted service and advice through-
out our four years at Hermon.
Section 5: To our teachers,
though at times they have had
reason to doubt, we will a place
in our hearts for their unceasing
interest in setting us onthe straight course of
Section 1: To the oncoming class we leave
our numerous records in sports as a source
of inspiration to its less capable tyros.
Section 2: To our sister class, the Sopho-
mores, we express the hope that they may
find the mighty prowess of '33 in the dark-
horse element of their ranks, that they may
yet feel the thrill of winning.
Section 3: To the under-dogs, the Fresh-
men, we give our sympathetic encouragement
that they may, in time, attain the lofty height
that we, the gifted Class of 1933, have scaled
Section 1: To Coach Axel Forslund, the
moulder of mighty men, we bequeath a pair
of portable shoulders to be worn under his
padded suits, and also Prof. Ross's much-used
water wings, since the latter has achieved
Weissmullerian flash in the tank.
Section 2: To Dean Elder, the man under
the hat, we donate un nouveau chapeau, which
we hope will protect the source of the well-
known Upussinal interest" from the ravagings
of the weather.
Section 3: To Red Thompson, the man con-
nected with the Juniors, Tom Kay's fastidi-
ous costume of red fiannels and tweed, with
Section 4: For the future floor officers of
Crossley Hall we leave the hope that they
will benefit from Ivor Smith's example of
consistency in ringing the rising bell any time
Section 5: To the renowned Jeffras we
make the bequest of Don Hardy's
massiveness that he may better
handle his elongated corporosity
in the future exhibition basket-
Section 6: To Mr. Smith we
bequeath a new Ford, one of the
best cars, for his toolcase with a
non-flooding carburetor to be
used on frequent occasions when
the infallible Nash might not
respond to his promptings.
Section 7: To Henry Brown
we will Bob Bezais winning way
with the sweet young things at
the Sem, plus Whitey Campbell's
Section 8: To Monsieur Thiebaud, we be-
queath a portable medicine chest containing
his sundry pharmaceutical concoctions.
Section 9: To MacWilliams, we resign Bob
Eastman's claim upon the title of "Baron"
and the insignia that accompanies the ofiice,
the traditional shovel.
Section 10: To the letter writer without a
name, Marty Lamson, we give freely Charlie
Maasis dexterity in the Terpsichorean art,
and the g'um he left under seat number 4 in
Section 11: To our lucky Alma Mater, we
leave, without reservation, the good impres-
sion that we have made here.
We, in the presence of the undersigned, do
hereby avow this to be what it will and our
last will and testament.
Signed, sealed, and stamped on:
Slewfoot Solomon fthe answer to a
Demetrius M. Raduloff
Leonard CDukej Ellinwood
Modulating music mangler.
President 's Address
ENTLEMEN of the Class of 1933:
At last we have arrived at that glad
occasion, forever to be remembered, our own
Class Day. YVe have seen other classes step
out into the world, and long have we antici-
pated this, our own day. There have been
times when it has seemed unreachable, for the
hours seemed to creep wearily along in an
endless chain. That was the passing of valu-
able time, and I am afraid that many of us
have been guilty of wishing away those pre-
cious hours. Yet, our only rea-
son was that we might continue
on higher pathways the sooner.
Even now we cannot appreciate
to the full the significance of
this day. Only when we have
rubbed against the sandpaper of
tl1e world shall we be able to
appraise more adequately the
golden opportunity we have had
here. It must be kept in mind,
also, that all the starters are not
here. That age-old process, the
survival of the fittest, has placed
you on this platform, and, being
among the fittest on this occasion, you must
not lose sight of the importance of your pre-
paratory school days in your training for life.
Four formative years of our lives have
been spent in preparing for this occasion. VVe
are at an age at which impressions are easily
made upon us. From the sum total of im-
pressions here received are formed our per-
manent habits, and on our habits depends our
usefulness in life. During our stay here, we
ought to have developed habits of industry
and dependability. This is contingent on the
way in which we have interpreted our class
motto, N6n Schdlae sed Vitae Discimus: We
study not for school but for life. Here we
stand on the threshold of a new era, a new
beginning, a fresh chance. WVe shall not drop
our motto now, but, instead, we shall project
it into the future, into a new world of broad-
That world is bcside itself to know which
way to turn out of the clutches of universal
dejection. The torn world groans and with
outstretched arms pleads to our generation
to render the healing power. lVe have fallen
heir to the task, we cannot pass by on the
other side. The problem must be solved while
the gasping world clings with bleeding fin-
gers to the hope that men of our age can find
the solution. VVe must not be too confident as
we step forward, and, yet, we must face the
world with an encouraging opti-
mism so that we may be of more
help to our fellow men and
thereby be successful.
Success! It is the common
goal. It is the house with the
golden windows, which we often
seek afar only to find it on our
return, where we started seek-
ing. No definite rules can be set
down for its attainment, but
Berton Braley has concocted a
recipe for success, which, as we
separate to do valiant deeds, I
should like to pass on to you.
It's doing your job the best you can
And being just to your fellow man.
It's making money-but holding friends
And staying true to your aims and ends.
It's figuring how and learning why
And looking forward and thinking high
And dreaming a little and doing muchg
It's keeping always in closest touch
XVith what is finest in word and deed.
It's being thorough yet making speed.
Itis daring blithely the field of chance
While making labor a brave romance.
It's going onward despite defeat,
And fighting staunchly but keeping sweet.
It's being clean and it's playing fair.
It's laughing lightly at Dame Despair.
It's looking up at the stars above
And drinking deeply of life and love.
It's struggling on with a will to win
But taking loss with a cheerful grin.
It's sharing sorrow and work and mirth
And making better this good old earth.
It's serving, striving through strain and stress-
It's doing your noblest-that's success.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
Ude A t Parting
CHARLES R. BROWNING
HE winding river down below,
The range of hills lined out beyond,
Through nature thus doth God bestow
His greeting to new lives begun
On Hermon's Hill.
And lofty pines stand guard beside
The way that leads both in and out
The gates forever open wide
To earnest youth, to move about
On Hermon's Hill.
On each, tl1e chill of waning fall,
The cold of winter, warmth of spring
Descend. To each comes nature's call
In visions new that dawns oft bring
On Hermon's Hill.
Yet aye there clamors to be done
A never-ending work, a race
Now run by some, though just begun
By those who soon shall strike their pace
On Hermon's Hill.
Still, ne'er forgotten is the play
Upon the field, within the hall.
Rich thoughts with us shall endless stayg
As long shall ring their joyous call
On Hermon's Hill.
Soon strides the sad, the dolorous day
When farewells friend to friend shall make
But oft, when dreaming far away,
Fond mem'ry back our hearts will take
On Hermon's Hill.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
Richard P. Pippin
Frank S' Jordan John W. Greiner
Phvwamzfhy Features and Athletics
E ditor-in-C hie f
VVilbur T. Woodland Kenneth W. MacFadyen
Business Manager Individual Biographies
ITH the coming of Mr. Speer as our new headmaster the Class of 1933 is making a
radical departure from the past by publishing her own graduation book completely dis-
sociated from the Hermonite. The 1933 Board hopes that it has paved the way for a permanent
Yearbook Board which shall last from year to year, and which shall become in time an enduring
feature of Hermon life.
l'lIJI'l'0RI.-Xl. STAFF .-lllrlwfie Erlifom' IEVSINICSS S'l'iXl",l"
1 u VVrl.l.l.mr .L .lrvi:, 'SH I. 1 I,
.v Ulilily'-"""""'f lhclhuw M' 'huns' "H ltouiiliiii'gli"1'ixhi'liiiiiiili, '33
lIt.XNlx h. Joulms, -3.3 F H, I IQ. I., l
I H I. I, li, I., Q B V YH" 'uf'-'Q lf" ,H ,lsxfsfruil lilINiI1!'SN Jlmwgwr
Ni,Cl":'i": 'V :TH "'N'HMm ' ' fHM"" ' ' l"n.xNK dlAS'I'l'ItZU, '33
.,.e:A.x4:" ,. ', .
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Lilrrury Ifr ilnr UW-' im" ' ' At' 4' 'IN' ' ' XYll.l.l.xM ll. ll.xul1:, '35
,xRl'lllIl.Xl.ll S'r.ucK, '33 Illlrrfvllxcoirlllr ldrlifrfigkg !vf,.,.Nl,,,-im, Jh,m,W,,.
y,,7E.N jg,m,,,-N 'Ulf' 1 """I?l"R' " Jolln I". flllliltlllll, '33
Alum lg, yv,,1s.,.. '33 W Y fv l1rIfl4:N :aes IUfllftlI' Ms. I,m,uH'U AAHh,i'w,.
li. l"lel:l-:MAN lll'ZRSl'IY, 'IHA A "-LUN Ig- l00UIfANUs "5 IIARRY A' NRICKSUNV '20
lslH'l'l'i Cn. .hNl1llEXVS, '33
xVIl.Hl'l! I". l'I.xs'rM.xN In "Vi
A Review fftlze Year
OR forty-six years the Ilermonife has been the official news record of the Hermon campus.
Until 1926 it was issued each month of the school year in magazine form, but in that year it
was changed to a bi-weekly newspaper in order that each issue might be more timely and inter-
Since then rapid strides have bee11 made in the type of news and the manner of presenting it.
ln this past year the Ilermoniie has endeavored to print more real news than ever before and has
more accurately shown student opinion, while not forgetting to bring in new live features and
An inlportant change in the administration of the paper is the inception of a separate editorial
and business statf for the Senior Yearbook. In the past this annual, although it has been a
senior record. has been published by the Hermonife and considered one of its features. This
branching off, we are eonvineed. will give to the staif of each publication the increased oppor-
tunity to coneentrate on the improvement of its own publication.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
Standing. left to right: Newell, Hcrsey, Adams, Stark, Howard, Masturzo.
Seated, lrfft to right: liessing, 1VIacFadycn, Greiner, Flanagan, Chase.
AST fall a new organization was formed on the campus. This group, known as the Press
Club, was started by Mr. Albert E. Roberts, Alumni Secretary, and has worked steadily
since that time in sending out the happenings at Mount Hermon to various newspapers in the
United States. Under the guidance of Jack Greiner, the president, and Mr. Thomas Donovan,
faculty advisor, the members have rapidly become familiar with ways and forms for writing
news articles. The club wishes it to be known that it has weathered most successfully the storm
of ill-prophecy from a few faculty members, who forwarded the prediction that the organization
would suffer an early end.
Interesting informal meetings with the faculty advisor, Mr. Donovan, an enjoyable venture
into the newspaper heart of Springfield, Massachusetts, and a social excursion, at the kind invi-
tation of Miss Mira VVilson, principal of the Northfield Seminary, to swap ideas across the din-
ner table with the Press Club of the Seminary, added much to the healthy existence of the Mount
Hermon Press Club.
NINE TEEN TH I If TY-T11 REE
Nlmzrling. lv-ff In riyhf: Quivk, Martucci, S. IJ0lhf'IIll1S, MOGowzln, NIHZIH, Blustnrzu, N'Ic'Guw1-n
Srulrfrl. Iwff fu riyllff Pallnn-ta-r, Dnnhzun, Nixon, Clmsv, Norton.
CLUB MINSTR HI,
lirwlr row, lrfff fn riyhl: Bog:-rt, Minn, Quick, MacKil10p, YVest.
Hmlwrl. Iwjr fn rryhl: Fnrtnm-, lmlllllllllll, Reiter, Goodale, Eherlmrdt, livatiiv.
THE SENIOR YEA RBOOK
"Believe e, ,Yantippeu
ELIPXVH MH, XAX'i'Il'l'H. a popular
four-act play of Frederick Ballard, was
masterfully executed. dramatically and artis-
tically, by the Senior Class. the Class of
Tliirty-Three, on Saturday livening, Febru-
ary 25th. Yvith Mr. Carroll G. Ross, master
of many past senior successes, at the direc-
torial nicgaphone. a cast was whipped i11to
shape to fit the roles demanded by a drama
that swiftly moved from the intrigues of
bored New York residents to a thrilling cli-
max on the western plains.
Ably heralded through tlu- hnnior of the
successful advertising medium, Mr. ll'atson,
and the bally-hoo genius of Doc lYrigl1t, the
production was a marked success, dramati-
cally and finaneiallygeven surpassing the
reeord set by tlu- Class of 'llliirty-Two.
As the chapel clock boomed the hour of
eight, the provocative music of the Ten Her-
nion Knights coaxed the chafing eagerness of
the audience into a fractional moinent of gap-
ing silenceg then the first ripple of the part-
ing curtains brought the audience to its feet
Qdelightful hyperbolej, stamping, cheering,
whistling,4at least, they did applaud.
After the barometer of hysteria in the
audience had dropped sufliciently, Art iVil-
kinson in the role of a butler shutlied onto
the stage, dragging several miles of coat tails
behind liini. Art and the coat tails shnfiled
across the stage, and shuffled oft' the stage.
That was something! But wait. The door
opened, and several ladies swooned as lirank
lrligner in a Cniidnight-blnej dressing-gown
sauntered upon the scene with superb poise
and aplomb. lvhat a transforniationl Act-
ing followed as he vainly searched for some-
thing or other. Then the coat tails announced
lired Smith as the self-possessed Brown, and
Charley Norton as the clever ageney-detee-
tive, Sole. Ill the midst of a heated alterca-
tion a wager was laid 011 which revolved the
incidents of the story. liigner maintained he
could match his wits against the servants of
the law QSole disliked the insinuationj by
committing a crime and eluding arrest for the
period of a year. He forged Brown's name
to a check and started his career of crime.
In the next scene we met Wilbur VVood-
land as the coy cow-girl of the west and her
father, Jack Harlowe, the two-gun sheriff.
They were bent on procuring game-bucks
preferably-. The sheriff left his daughter
at duty's beck, and demure Dolly Qthough
alonej bagged her game in the persons of Al
Hazard, the western bad man, and Eigner in
his new role as a forger.
Comical, good-natured, highly amusing
Fritz Corbett, as Jailer Wrenn, introduced us
to the third act, a scene in the county jail.
He and Dolly were custodians of these two
criminals-Dolly sentimentally guarding
Eigner, for she was in charge, Corbett
smarting under a woman's vacillating com-
mands. However, Dolly had her power
checked in the person of Bob Eastman, the
vexatious Aunt Martha. Her authority was
questioned further Cin case you have not
guessed it, Dolly was in love with Eignerj
by Dick Ames, in the guise of a blonde vamp,
who rolled her eyes at Frank. Although our
heroine, not knowing the true circumstances
of Frank's criminality, offered him a cllance
to escape, he declined because of his previous
ascertainment of his "status quo" on a horse.
After a hazardous night of waiting,-
Frank had received false telegrams to the ef-
fect that both his hopes of vindication, Smith
and Norton, had been lost at sea.-Sunrise
ushered in the final act and the "resurrected"
saviours. On a technicality Eigner won the
wager, but promptly lost self and money to
Dolly. CAlas, that a play should end thus lj
That was what the audience saw, but the
faultless presentation was possible only
through Dick Marshall, Charley Maas, and
Bob Walker, who labored behind the props.
This success proved the wisdom of the dis-
criminating choice of the play committee,
consisting of Bruce Andrews, Bill Flanagan,
and Frank Eigner.
On the following Monday the Seminary fa
prejudiced audiencej witnessed the master-
piece of dramatization and transformation,
and applauded it as such.
SENIOR PLAY XIANAGEMENT
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
Biggest benefactor: Elliott Speer, Tom Kay.
Biggest scrouger: Tabor Polhemus, Bob Eastman, Mel VVoodland.
lllaster of sarcasm: Bruce Andrews, Fred Altman.
Class clown: Fritz Corbett, Ken MaeFadyen.
Most capable: Tom Kay, Bill Flanagan, Jack Greiner.
Faculty pet: Ivor Smith, Bill Wild.
VVOrnan hater: Bruce Andrews, Hayden Wright.
Biggest borrower: Vic Jones, Ken MacFadyen.
lVorst pzmster: Joe Antanowitz, Don Wilkinson.
Best farmer: Norm Butterfield, Bill Painter.
Class Sheik: Bob Eastman, Adam West, Norm Sheffield.
Mutt and Jef: Archie Stark and Charlie Watts. No second or third.
Dr. Jekyll and fllr. Hyde: Frank Eigner, Fred Smith.
Hamlsomest: Wlilbur VVoodland, Frank Jordan, Frank Eigner.
Illost athletic: Bill Wild, Tabor Polhemus.
Class baby: Marden Ambrose, Olof Falk.
Most popular: VVoody Fry, Tom Kay, Bob Campbell.
Laziest: Fred Altman, Vic Jones, Gordon Fountain.
Biggest blajffer: Vic Jones, Norm Sheffield.
Best all-round man: VVilbur VVoodland, Tom Kay.
Most gypped: Carmean's customers, Senior class.
Best Mexican athlete fBull throwerj : Bob Eastman, Jack Greiner.
Class favorite occupation: Athletics, ltlatching pennies, Hermorzite, Bull sessions
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
C lub Council I
HE Club Council, a clearing house for all club business, has steered the clubs through an-
other successful year. VVe feel it has been one of the most successful in recent years.
Inter-club debating became a reality again, and with the modern approach it promises to fulfill
its purpose, that of bringing about closer unity in our organization. Only those activities that
promote fraternal consciousness have been advocated. Spirit has run high, and a step forward
has been made. The final "bang" of the year was the Club Minstrel. Its sole' purpose, that of
promoting a club policy of working together as one unit, is being maintained. Truly we have
tasted something goodg truly we have sighted something newg yet we only too well realize that
we must forge ahead into still other fields. WVith our past behind us to profit by, we look to the
future for added laurels to our wreath of accomplishments.
Dickerson Scientiyic Club
Fratres in Schola
R. J. Duncan A. D. Hardy A. Bassett J. l.. Phillips
VV. VV. Fry, ll V. A. Jones J. D. lNlcGowen li. l,aC. Vorm
N. S. MacPhee C. R. Young
C. V. liggleton D. S. Mcfiowen D. S. Jenks R. J. Pickford
H. C. MaclVilliams R. P. Thompson H. C. Lee J. S. Russell
XV. B. Steed
N 1912. because of the invitation of Professor Dickerson, a group of forward-looking young
men, headed by Spurgeon Gage, and having the ambition to know more of Science, formed
what is now the Dickerson Scientific Club. A constitution was drawn up. and the group met once
a week in the interest of that most fascinating of pursuits, Science.
That was in 19125 and every year since then there have appeared on this campus small groups
of young men, classed as above the average, young men who do things, young men who Cilll do
great things when great things are expected. who go out in their due course of time as "Dieks,,'
spurred on by the spirit of their club.
ln 1932. through the inability of many of preceding year's members to find means to return, we
started the club year with only six. Thus it was for the first twenty-one weeks until we initiated
thirteen new members. every one of whom is capably shouldering his burden and doing his part
to keep Gamma Delta Epsilon up to the standards of her past.
THE SENIOR YEA EBOOK
Fratres in Sc-hola
V. E. Browning B. Chase
R. KI. Camplwell QL H. G. Dunham
J. I". Cutter 'Eli M H. Lamson
It. H. Eastman ' T. H. I.inthic-um
li. D. I.. Higgins S. D. Polhemus
K. YV. Maclfadyen J. T. Randall
T. YV. POIIICIIIUS 9 Q D R. Rice
V. A. A. lVatts C. Rikert, Jr.
M. Il. IYoodland VV C. Stocking
C. S. Iioyian Il. S. Chestcrnian X. I.eR. Hammond. Jr. A. U. Johnson P. M. Maylu rry
D. A. C'amphell P. Il. Iflmerhardt IV. H. Hare lil. M. Major H. H. Ranney
G. I". Cross IV. I". Keith A. S. Oldcrshaw
OOD GOVHRNNI ENT has had a most enjoyable and successful year from all points of
view. In thc coursc of thc school year. it has enrolled in its membership seventeen stu-
dents. Last fall in the three-mile run it defended its right to the Bemis Inter-Society Cross
Country Cup and again emerged victorious. In addition to the many and Varied activities of the
club during the first term, thc presidential straw ballot under the supervision of the Goo-Goos
was the most outstanding. Another potent factor in making this year a success was the oratorical
ability of the clulm delviting team which again successfully defended the Alumni Debating Cup.
An exceedingly impressive Memorial Day Service was also conducted lay this cluh, this bringing
to a close the present inspiring year of fraternal relationship among the members of Good Gov-
lfratrcs ill Schola
193 3 19341
N. YV. Bnttcrlicld lt. I.. Scars lt. XV. l.conard A. ll. Gladding
XV. G. Farr X. l,. Shcfiicld . X D. G. Ncandcr ll. li. 'l'ln1nln-rg
1.. A. xirirrm-1-1 s. 11. w.m11-11 gg 11. 11. N11-lst-11
if It. Norton A. H. NVQ-st mf I Y
w, J, Paintcr. .11-. J. J. 111-in-r al. , HW'
Cz. liadgcr. Jr. .l. Il. NIacl.cod
19336 S. Whitt: A. I.. SUJIIIIJIII
It. A. Briggs li. l'. lfortnnc 0. V. flllldlilllilll
Rc! 1'o.spc'c'iio n
AYNYAHD rccitcs nonc of its past glorics, it inakcs no proniiscs. it otfcrs no apologics. Its
inotto is "Social Progrcssf' Its facc is forcvcr tnrncd toward thc l'lltlll't'. llayward's
lll0Illl3l'I'S strivc to lllillil' "Hayward" synonyinons with "1'rogre-ss." llccansc this is thc liinc of
ycar whcn custom rcqnircs il glancc backward. Hayward ohligcs--'init o11ly to incntion thc pro-
grcssivc stcps takcn this last ycar. XYith no fccling of pridc. lint with that scnsc of happincss
that coincs from a task wcll donc, Hayward ontlincs hricfiy thc past ycar's work.
lfarly ill .lannary Hayward adoptcd thc Ill0tt0. "Social Progrcssnfiiot lmccznisc it sonndcd wcll
or cxprcsscd an Illl2ltt2lill2ll1l0 goal, hut hccaiisc it hcst dcscrilwcd Hayward activitics. YYitl1 illl'
adoption of this motto thc ncw pla11 for clnlm rncctings. consisting of short talks hy all incinlxcrs
a11d Hound Tahlc scssions to hclp corrcct individual faults, was pnt into citcct. A Illilllill latcr
soincthing ncw i11 clnh govcrnincnt was drawn Ill! and institntcd hy Hayward. A prcsidcnt clcctcd
hy thc flnh Illld a Cillillllxt appointcd hy thc prcsidcnt rcplaccd thc old SyStt'IIl. At thc sainc ti1nc
a ncw Bnllctin Board Policy was annonnccd with its motto. Hflllllllgt' is Progrcssf' Two wcclas
latcr thc l.incoln llay fhapcl Scrvicc was lcd hy Hayward. liarly ill March Hayward gavc its
wholc-hcartcd support to thc new spirit of Intcr-flnh Dchatcs hy issuing a challcngc to Good
Uovcrinncnt flnh. I,atc in April a scrics of four Straw Votcs was startcd hy Hayward.
Thc past has l1:1d its inomcnt. Thr cry is "l"orward." a11d Hayward turns its facc again to thc
fntnrc. coniidcnt ill thc knowlcdgc that its progrcss is hcing hnilt llllllll thc firincst foundation pos-
Sllllluwtllilt of a nnitcd clnlm.
THE SENIOR YEA RHOOK
Fratres in Schola
E. I.. Bartholomew . C F. Maas
C. F. Brewster damp, J. P. Smith
F. YV. Bruner Q R I.. Thompson
if. H. cforbea 5, 5 cs W. Thurlby
F. M. Eigner x 4 R F. YValker
0. R. Falk 'm.m.. x' YV T. lvoodland
T. C. Horton LAME'
G. YV. l.usty A. Miller E. S. Thompson Van Den Berghe
A. H. Rafferty
-l. li. Beattie S. li. Harrod D. F. Nlcliride YV. J. Quick
HIS school year is ended. and Lyceum can retrospect with a good deal of satisfaction and
even with pride at certain places. YVe have continued to contest in all the activities to the
hest of our ability. an attempt which, incidentally, was sufficient to gain the chanipionship title of
the Inter-cluh Basketball League. Lyceum, furthermore, has entered whole-heartedly the other
various projects of the Vluh Council.
I.yce1nn is exceedingly fortunate in having as one of its new honoraries, Mrs. Cooper, and we
can vouch that her motherly interest is 11ot confined to her waiters alone, Our eluh is favored also
with two other new honoraries. Mr. and Mrs. Pyper, the former a Mount Hermon man.
It is quite unnecessary to enunlerate the special activities we have had during our club life to
prove that we have had an enjoyable time, for merely being a Hfrater in sc-hola" gives the greatest
pleasure. llowever, we look hack upon the suppers given hy our honoraries, our cluh suppers,
the big May banquet. the trip to the Quarry. and a mountain hike as happy highlights.
All these various outings that have heen realized had heen planned with the intention to further
our ideals. and we can proudly say that 11igh-111irlrlcdrzess, fI'il'llf1SI1i1J and an earliest desire to
1II'0!fI'l'.V.Y into a fuller life have heen our chief considerations and our greatest joys.
N1N1aT1mN T1111f1'1'-Tlllelflf pg N
Fratres in Schola
R. F. Ames R. VV. Marshall l". S. Jordan
B. G. Andrews C. I.. Palmeter R. P. Pippin
D, XV, Crawford y R. C. Rotherham
R. A. Flanders It. B. Searle
J. YV. Greiner -i- I. S. Smith
J. 'l'. Harlowe s A. Stark
A. VV. Hazard i.W L,,,. P. lt. ll'illiamson
lil. VV. Jenkins 'om'
R. M. Adams J. Arrom VV. M. Ashton VV. R. Batty K. A. Haien
H. l". Hcrsey VV. A. Juve R. H. Lessing P. R. lVentworth
J. VV. See J. R. l.ibolt
HII.0MA'l'Hl'lA+11ot merely a Greek word meaning "lovers of l.earning." but a real or-
ganization with sincere desire for the higher things of life, a true spirit of brotherhood, and
an undying devotion to Hermon. Such is our standard.
The Philomathean Literary Society was founded in 1896 by a progressive group of students
who wished to pursue further extra-curricular activities in literature and the arts, in public
speaking and debating. lVith these ideals before them, Philomathca and l'hilomatheans have
gained distinction during their Hermon life.
Above all other assets found in Philomathea are the brotherhood, the unity, and the everlasting
friendship of each member for his brother. Nor is this brotherhood and friendship found only on
campusg it is exemplified in all parts of the world. where Philomatheans are living up to their
mottogSL'M HUM BUNUNI HT AI.Tl'lRIS-to the highest good and for others.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
Fratres in Sehola
M. U. Ambrose J. G. Antanowitz .l. D. Costogue H. G. Dihlmann XV. J. lflana in
VV. C. Johnson T. Kay N. A. Matthews YV. L. 1Vild
VV. S. Ashute H. C. Howell
H. 1.. Bradley YV. .l. MacQuillan
S. .l. Browne l". Masturzo
141. M. hmm XXX D. B. Mautner
l". .l. Flanagan Vs m y G. K. SCtlflClllCyCl'
lil. C. llarrctt li. l.. falvert A. l.. Geschcidt P. 141. Heyel .l. 19. Pil
A. U. Ross X. 1'l. Sandell YV. C. Smith
G. A. Barrows R. B. Bond I.. Carhart li. 1'. Hctzel
XV. H. I.add H. G. Nixon R. T. XVasl1burn
IHRIA has experienced a banner year under the able leadership of Hd Nixon, and 1 co
operative body of supporters has kept its shoulder to the wheel. XVc have been fortunate in
being the guests of our ever-helpful honoraries on several occasions, at picnics, dinners, and Sun-
day evening fircside get-togethers. YVe have formed new bonds with the other societies, for club
projects, such as the charity drive, the minstrel show, and inter-society athletic tournaments, have
given us a broader scope. A new purpose and platform have been inaugurated. under which the
society is endeavoring to be even more noticeably uplifting to the student body and its own mem-
bers. Open meetings with typical programs have been held that the outsider might obtain an in-
sight into our principles at work. VVith such a year behind her, Pieria will strive to go ever
'Q aff .3
I mx t 55543.
SYM PHOXY ORCHESTRA
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
. .,., . .
ABEUNT STUDIA IN HURES
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
A Glimpse ofthe Athletic Y ear
N account of our intra-mural system of
athletics, Mount Hermon's sports have
not been affected by "ole man depression,"
and the past year has been a banner one.
Competition has been keener than previously,
and an unusually large number of candidates
has reported for every team. This has been
especially true of track and wrestling. The
Seniors amassed the largest number of points
and regained the coveted Oberlin Cup for the
third time, but it was not an
easy victory. The Juniors
offered severe competition in
all sports except hockey and '
Swimming. The Freshman
class, with its wealth of
high-school stars, has had
many strong teams. But the
Sophomores, because of lack
of experienced players, have
been the under-dogs.
The Seniors began the year auspiciously
by garnering both the soccer and cross-
country championships with little difiiculty.
VVilbur Woodland, because of a stomach
injury, was not able to turn in his usual
stellar performance, but took a first and sec-
ond in the two- and three-mile runs respec-
tively. Jack Greiner, also of thirty-three,
was high-point man on the soccer field, thus
completing a three-year record as leading
center forward of the school. The Juniors,
because of the injury of Jack Miller, All-
Hermon quarterback, tied for first in football
with a clever Freshman team led by Chester-
man and Joe Smith, two shifty backfield men.
The Senior basketball men, led by Woof Fry
and Bill Wild, a winning combination for
three years, went through the season without
a defeat. The Juniors and Freshmen took sec-
ond and third in that order with the unlucky
Sophomores in the cellar. VVrestling and
swimming were also tucked under the belt of
the Class of 1933. The Senior swimming team
has been victorious for four years, and its re-
lay team, Bill Wild, Frank Eigner, Charley
Norton, and Chick Cutter, has broken each
year the record it established in 1929. Cutter,
Eigner, and Norton are also holders of indi-
vidual records. The indoor track meet was al-
most won by the Juniors led by Dick Adams,
but '33, on account of the efforts of Tabor
Polhemus and Bill Wild, finally captured the
title. With Vic Jones burning up the ice for
'33, the Seniors added the hockey cup to their
laurels. Despite the fact that other schools
were forced, because of lack
of ice, to curtail their
hockey schedule, Mount Her-
- mon had a very successful
season on its new Shadow
Lake rink. The Freshmen
were close behind the Sen-
iors, and the Sophomores and
Juniors divided third honors.
Skiing as a regular winter
sport made its official debut
last winter with the securing of Strand Mik-
kelsen, prominent jumper, as instructor.
Though lack of snow somewhat hampered ac-
tivities this year, Mr. Mikkelsen's afternoons
of instruction were very popular. If this
form of athletics continues to be enthusiasti-
cally supported, it will undoubtedly become a
maj or sport, and letters will be awarded.
The Junior League, athletic organization
of students under the age of sixteen, con-
tinues its growth, and this year had approxi-
mately sixty members. Led by Ed Nixon,
the embryonic athletes have added hockey to
their large and varied program of football,
soccer, basketball, swimming, wrestling, and
baseball. A system of awards has also been
accomplished, and the Junior League is prov-
ing to be a real organization which provides
instruction in sports for a large group of
those who would otherwise be deprived.
VVith several innovations promised for next
year, improved equipment, keen interest of
the student body, and the keen foresight of
Mr. Forslund, Mount Hermon's athletic out-
look is of the rosiest nature.
Llfft to right: Beza, Linthi-
cum, Matthews, VVo0dland
Badger, Oldershz-1 W, Bel-
Bar-If row, left to right:
Phillips, Miller, Smith, J. P.,
Barrett, Flamlgan, Couch
Forslund. Front row, left
to r'ighf.' llussvtt, Dixie,
Smith, I. S., Musturzo,
Absent from pir'tu1'e: Chos-
terman, Thompson, D. B.,
Top row: VVQ-st. S'M'oml
TOYUJ Rice, Kay, Flanders,
Thompson, lt. l,. Front
row: Maas, Macllride, Grei-
ner, Thmnpson, E. S.,
THE SENIOR YEA RBOOK
Left to right: Horton, Man-
dell, Jones, Schwanda, Jenks,
Back row: Martucci, Dun-
can, Thompson, R. L. Front
row, left to right: Warden,
Left to right: Hardy, An-
tanowitz, Johnson, A. D.,
Falk, Johnson, VV. C., Mil-
ton, Sakamoto, Bruner.
Left to right: Polhemus, T.,
Lamson, Wild, Fazakus,
Adams, Polhemus, S.
,. .M I ih..
Hack row, left to right:
Cutter, Burlingame, Eigner,
Norton. Front row, left to
right: Pulis, Kay, Wild.
THE SENIOR YEARBOOK
Top row, left to right: Polhemus, T., Bartholomew, Sheiiield. Second row
left to right: Duncan, Thompson, R., Jones, West, Martucci. Front row
left to right: MacPhee, Smith, J. P., Higgins, Falk, Horton.
THE STUDENTS' STORE
C. R. CARMEAN
Mount Hermon Massachusetts
GREEN GATE TEA ROOM
just a Good Place to Eat
THE WELDON HOTEL
At Greenfield, Mass.
THE "BEAUTIFUL HOME" HOTEL
A delightful place to dine. Special attention
given to Luncheon Parties, Banquets, etc.
J. TEN NYSON SELLER
Courteous Attendants to Serve You
SLATTERY'S BARBER SHOP
Main and Chapman Streets
PRINTERS OF YOUR
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Agents for Corona Portable Typewriters
Pictures and Framing
391 Main St. Greenfield
Opposite Public Library
EVERYTHING IN LEATHER
I-I. B. PAYNE
6o Federal Street
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The Co-operative Plan of training enables the student to combine technical theory
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For catalog write to:
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will receive prompt and courteous service at
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We should be pleased to send you an illustrated lealietg quote definite rates, give additional
information and welcome you often to The Northfield itself.
AMBERT G. MOODY, '88, Manager RALPH M. FORSAITI-I, '13, Room Clerk
DR. RICHARD G. HOLTON
Bookstore Building East Northfield
9 a.m. to 12 m. 1.30 to 5 p.m.
except Saturday p.m.
B R O WN ST U D I O
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Agent: Students' Store
Will call for and deliver Monday, Wednesday and
Friday p.m. at
THE STUDENTS' STORE
H. M. I-IASKELL
ARTHUR E. CHAMPNEY
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Bring Your Clothes Here and
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Telephone Connection 3364
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Hours: 8.30 to I2 1.30 to 5
Reed Block, Greenfield
While in Greenfield Stop at
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239 Main Street Greenfield
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for all degrees
Pulpit and Choir Vestments
KCCI-1 GRQCERY STORE
We have everything in the line of edibles-groceries, meats, fruits and
Our aim is to give prompt and courteous service with complete satisfzction.
Only foods of Quality are sold here, yet sold so reasonably as to meet
the desires and the means of everyone.
Give Us an Opportunity
to Serve YOU
MAIN STREET - Tel. 5461 GREENFIELD, MASS.
22 Federal Street
CAPITOL CITY ENGRAVING CC.
Photography Art for Advertising
Engravers far the Senior Year Book
1240 Main Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Albany, N. Y. Plattsburgh, N. Y
Schenectady, N. Y. Greenfield, Mass.
Kingston, N. Y. Pittsfield, Mass.
PLUMBING and STEAM HEATING SUPPLIES
409-415 River Street, Troy, N. Y.
Tel. Dial 6916 Greenfield, Mass.
Greenfield Tailoring Co.
THE NEW METHOD
PETER PETTIROSSI, Proprietor
Moth Proofing Furriers
Mansion House Block 378 Main Street
FISKE 66 STRECKER
353 Main St., Greenfield, Mass.
Gal rin's Barber Shop
Devenis Hotel Block
MAIN STREET, GREENFIELD, MASS.
When in Greenfelri Massachusetts
EAT AT THE
219 Main sf fees Phone 4959
We will ny ro pl ease you
Convenient Modern Resfll
146 Federal Street Phone 3965
W. P. COUGHLIN, Proprietor
A. D. PIERCE
191 Main Street Greenfield, Mass.
Geo. Starbuck 66 Sons, Inc.
QUIET MAY OIL BURNER
Steam, Water and Plumbing Contractors
Land Tile, Flue Lining and Galv. Roofing
General Kitchen Furnishings
TURNERS FALLS, MASS.
CARSON 86 CO. .
Quality Clothing and Furnishings
for Men and Young Men
at Moderate Prices for
over 25 years
CARSON 86 CO.
242 Main St., Greenfield, Mass.
CBest W islves
Class of 1933
Sister Class 193 5
Congratulations to 1933
I 934 I I 9341
9 9 9 9
3 3 3 3
4 4 4 4
I THE I 934 CLASS I
3 WITH 3
I A I
3 BIG 3
I HEART I
51.95 to 510.50
H. E. HAMILTON CO
HAMILTON 86 BUTTERFIELD
Main Street Greenfield, Mass.
If You Want Qality
TRY THE NEW
MOHAWK CHEVROLET CO.
Passenger Cars Trucks
Honest Value USED CARS with an
O. K. that counts
Body and Fender Repairing
3 Fort Square Dial 3679 Greenfield, Mass.
H A R RI S
o1Ls AND GREASES
Are Quality Lubricants
They will do a perfect lubricating job
GIVE THEM A TRIAL
A. W. HARRIS OIL CO.
Providence, R. I.
50 years of continuous
Service Courtesy Satisfzction
Make the cheerful change to sport
shoes at KINNEY' S LOW
PRICES. 32.98 pair
G. R. KINNEY CO.
306 Main St., Greeniield, Mass.
GREENFIELD MARKET CO.
18 Federal St., Greenfield, Mass.
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