Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1934 volume:
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We, the Class of 1934, wish to express our sincere thanks
and deep appreciation to Mr. Louis E. Smith and to all
others who have so willingly and generously given of their
time and energy in the publication of this, our Yearbook.
ALLEN DONALD HARDY
ALLE N DONALD HARDY
ln fond memory, we, your former classmates,
dedicate our Yearbook.
Thy life was short upon this earthly scene.
The curtain closedg death claimed thee in thy prime.
We cannot understand why Fate should intervene.
Yet short though thy passage was, so limited thy time
Thou hast not lived in vain.
For thee the game of life is over, Don.
This place that knew thee once now knows thee not.
But cherished memories of thee live ever on
To witness of those daily battles bravely fought.
Thou hast not lived in vain.
MR. AND MRS. CARROLL GOULDING ROSS
ITT Sl'l'lHR, B. ,-X.
THOMAS ICDYVIN l'fI,Dl'lR, B
li. P. Thompson
1'lIHVIN l,lCN1lLl'l'l'0N 'FIIOMPSON
. . . Iyiny men in knots . . .
IIich'4:r.wm lVl'8ft?TI'If, lfhozlc Island
ltcd, the other half of Gesclu-idt's regime in Cot-
tage Four, is prohahly the hest-known man on cam-
pus. As a Crossley floor ottieer, president of J unior
class, and then president of Senior class, he has heen
continually in the limelight. ln sports he shines,
whcthcr it is tying men in knols on thc wrestling
mats, holding down the center of thc line in foot-
hall, or tossing the hammer into space. Needless to
say, a man of his popularity has made his mark
across the river, and hc will long' he 1'C1l1l'Il1lll'I'l'd
lu-re and at the Sem. Congratulations, Princeton!
Activities-Athletics: Football, '31, '32, '33g
Wrestling, '32, '33, '31-3 Outdoor Track, '32, '33,
Secretary of Athletic Association. Class: Presi-
dent, Junior Classg President, Senior Class. Presi-
dent, Student Council. Board of Deacons. Church
Executive Committee. Honors, F. '32, S. '33, Cum,
Joris ALLING liI1LLE1t
. . will make a berth . . .
1,'1jl't'llIll Columbus, Ohio
XVriting a biography of Jack seems supcrfiuous,
for every one knows him. In the past year he has
captained the varsity football and basketball teams,
and he has proved himself equal to "the best of
them." He starred in Nothing but the Truih, and
his hard work in his studies will make a berth for
him at Yale, where he will follow in the footsteps
of his father and his two brothers. '1'he hest wishes
of the school go with him, and we know that success
will he his.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '31, "H," '32,
"ll," '33, "H", Basketball, '82, '34, "H", Baseball,
'31, "ll," '32, "H," '33, 'Mg Indoor Track, '31g Out-
door 'l'raek, '31, '32, President Athletic Association,
'32, '33, Student Council, '32, '33. Class: Vice-
president, '3eL. Ilermzmite Board, Hermonite Key,
'33, 'lik Senior Play. Honors, S. '33.
WE ROLL ALONG!
RICHARD MCALLISTER ADAINIS
. . .ararek1uzck. . .
Philomathea Worcester, Massachusetts
Dick, one of those rare products of Hermon.
Not only has he distinguished himself as a cham-
pion hurdler, line-plunger, and basketball trundler,
but he has displayed a rare knack of slamming all
and sundry by his scathing Hermonitems. Dart-
mouth is his next hurdle on the road to success.
There is no stopping this burly son of Worcester.
Activities-Club: Treas., '32, '33, President, '34.
Dormitory: Spirit Committee, '32. Secretary, A.A.,
'33, '34. Athletics: Indoor Track, '31, '32, '33, '34,
"H", Outdoor Track, '31, '32, '33, '34, "H", Foot-
ball, '32, '33, "H", Basketball, '32, '33, '34. Chair-
man, Senior Play. Senior Yearbook. Hermonite,
'33, '34, Press Club, '33, '34. Honors, S. '31, F.
'31, S. '32.
. Q 0
na .N ne
e . .
BIARSHALL BIGELOW ALLEN
. . . had the right . . .
Lyceum Grafton, Massachusetts
Marshall first brought himself before the public
eye as a result of an accident on the highway. He
still maintains that he had the right to four-fifths
of the road. Since that time, however, he has been
setting things in order among the Overtounites.
From Hermon he aspires to Dartmouth on the way
to a business career. Wall Street, beware! This
Hermonite must have the road.
Activities-Dormitory: Vice-President, '33, '34,
Athletics: Football, '32, '33, Swimming, Manager,
GEORGE EVERETT ALDEN
. . . "Carpe Diem" . . .
Good Government H artford, Connecticut
There are men fall kinds of themj who manage to
keep themselves within the focus of a "moving eye,"
but not so George. His quiet industrious method of
accomplishing the daily task, in harmony with a
natural zeal for outdoor running, has left its im-
print. In the Vergilian strain, we conclude with
"Carpe Diem"-keep up the good works!
Activities-Athletics: Cross-Country, '31, '32, '33,
"H", Track, '31, '32, Soccer, '32.
J osE A1moM
. . . unashamed of his record . . .
Philomathea Mayari, Oriente, Cuba
He is small in size but mi hty in brains. Unim-
paired by a year of Dan Bodley's rent factory and
unashamed of his record of torn shirts, sheets, and
whatever else is rippable, he goes from us with an
enviable galaxy of A's. It is J oe's ambition to go
to Yale next, where he will make another brilliant
Activities-Athletics: Swimming, F. '29, Wres-
tling, S. '33. Club: Chaplain, '33, '34, Debater, '34-.
High Honors, F. '29, F. '32, S. '33. Cum Laude.
Sai-TEMBER . . . Registration
day . . . entrance exams . . .
that "pus'nal" interest smile and
handshake g the genial and kindly
welcome of Dr. Cutler . . . new
roommates . . . the period of
transition . . . and merrily we
roll along . . . Doctor Cutler is
recognized as dean headmaster
of Massachusetts . . . anony-
mous donor promises 380,000 for
remodeling of chapel . . . re-
member the days when Mr.
Fleckles officially announced
himself as the head of Cot-
tage V . . .
ITOIIERTO FERNANDO ARROM
. . . never been late . . .
M ayari, Oriente, Cuba
We wonder whether it is an old Spanish custom,
at any rate, Hob claims the record of never having
been late to or absent from classes. Though not an
intellectual prodigy like his miniature brother, he
has done creditable work here at Hermon. After a
short stay at Dartmouth, Bob will return to his na-
tive lanc of sunshine, senoritas, and revolutions.
Perhaps he may take a turn at being President for
a week, . . . who knows?
Activities-Athletics: Cross-Country, '30, '31, '32,
Baseball, '30, '31, Vllrestling, '32, Senior Life Sav-
ing. Dormitory: Cottage Association, Corres. Sec.,
- . .
uf no on
. Q .
VVILLIAM S. Asnx'T11:
. . . he fought the flames . . .
Picria Syracuse, New York
Bill deserves credit for the tenacity with which
he has held the rough road to graduation. He has
spent many hours in the kitchen during his Hermon
career. He is not oversized but rugged, f rightfully
serious at times, but brimming with a humor all his
own. Ever since he fought the flames of that forest
fire, Bill has been set on studying forestry. He
goes to Syracuse for that purpose, and some day he
expects to "raze" a forest.
Activities-Athletics: Indoor Track, '32, '33, '34-g
Outdoor Track, '32, '34-g VVrcstling, '32, '34. Hon-
ors, F. '29,
VVARREN LTELVILLE ASHTON
. . . noonecould. . .
Philomathea Salem, Jllassachusctts
Speed is the name this blithe fellow is known by.
He earned it not on the track but in YVest Hall, for
no one could keep a table better supplied than he.
Good-naturcd and obliging, game as a tighting cock
on the soccer field, Warren will make his mark some
day in the business world. He is undecided as to
what college he is going to attend, but business ad-
ministration will be his course.
Activities-Swimming, '32g Soccer, '32, '33, Club:
Treasurer, '34, The Hnrmonife Board, '33, '34-.
VVILLIAINI VVISHART ASKREN
. . . one year was enough . . .
Two years ago this little red-haired boy appeared
on our campus, coming from the ancient country of
Egypt. Bill thought one year was enough to spend
among the roughnecks of Crossleyg so since that
time he has sojourned in Northfield. Those who
know Bill can testify that he is a friend worth hav-
ing, and we strongly suspect him of having not a.
few admirers in the Sem. He is planning to go to
Bay Path to study commercial aviation.
ActivitiesAOrchestra, '31, '32.
. . . clipped from the Times
-Anthony Gescheidt is back in
school again after humming
around the little old town of
New York for two years . . .
to gratify our vanity, we print
the following-there is no dust
on a few Freshmen. Did you see
the beautiful Seniors from
across the brook fall for them?
. . . Ocromzn . . . Freshmen
sport dispatches-defeated by
the Juniors in football in the
first game, 39-0 . . .
FRPIDERICK LANSIJALE BAYLES
. . . to gratify his motto . . .
Summit, New Jersey
An erratic student, a consistent scrouger, and
thus we introduce our Fred. Between these two
qualities lie all the latent abilities and idiosyncrasies
of a man destined to do something in this world,
. . . who can guess what? Fred believes that
Princeton has yet to turn out even greater men
than it has done, and it is now going to get its
chance. He leaves us with our best wishes and sin-
cere hope that he will find at Princeton all the op-
portunities to gratify his motto, "Variety is the
spice of life."
Activities-Manager, Hockey, '34, Choir, '34.
DANIEL DAVID BEROLZHEIBIER
. . . that happy quality . . .
Lyceum W'oodmere, Long Island
To the miracle hair-tonic agent and consistent
philosopher of the blue cloud we pay our respects
and adieu. Dan possesses that happy quality of
doing things and generally getting away with them.
In the sincere hope that Ripley will read this vol-
ume, we submit the following information, "Dan
has been to two parties at Northfield in three
Activities-Senior Play, '34-. Dormitory: Spirit
Committee, '32. Athletics: Football, '32.
ROBERT M. BENZAQUIN
. . . still appear interested . . .
West Newton, Zllassachnsetts
Unknown to fame, but not destined to be un-
sung, a little lad vociferated at the otiice in such
tones ten reasons why he should graduate that a
place was made for him in the Senior Class. Care-
ful in his conduct and watchful in his step, Bob has
kept himself out of trouble at Hermon and will be
remembered for his ability to go to sleep in classes
and still appear interested. He joins the ranks of
the Hermon-Colgate clan next fall, and we hope to
hear soon that he is helping to "run the place."
Activities-Member of The Players, '34-.
JOHN RO1!ER'l' BEVAN
. . . has formed friendships . . .
Hayward N ewtonville, M assachusetts
Johnny plays a hard game of football and a
steady game of hockey. One year at Hermon has
formed for him many lasting friendships. He goes
to Massachusetts State College next. Goodbye,
Johnny! We wish you success.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '33, Hockey, '33,
"HP Honors, F. '33, Orchestra, '34f.
. . . whipped the Juniors, how-
ever, in soccer, 5-0 . . . in
mamoriam, the unexpected death
of Mr. Iiorilner Drury . . .
wedding bells were merrily
ringing when Mr, Erickson mar-
ried Miss Rachel Hodous . . .
N'0VEDIl!ER . . . IVoodland starts
his premiere track record by
leading the field of harriers in
21-05 . . . Cross-Country VVil-
liams and "Speed" Donovan
snapped running around the
square for the championship of
the Woolley Rules Depart-
ment . . .
S'rEwAn'r Parzsrmzx' BLAKE
. . capacity for making alibis . . .
Once in a while this boy does say something sen-
siblc, but during those rare intervals no one is for-
tunate enough to be present to record the pearl of
wisdom. A cheery disposition, a reckless tendency
for wandering from the campus, and a wonderful
capacity for making alibis comprise his main at-
tributes. Pres is going to Lehigh, probably, just
for ll change of air and a place to meditate.
Activities-Cross-Country, '32, Outdoor Track,
'33, '34-g Indoor Track, '34, Swimming, '33, '34-3 Sen-
ior I,ife Saving, '3l.
JAMES HENRY BOLTON
. . . he sailed through . . .
N orthfield, Massachusetts
Jimmy is known only to the few, having been a
day student all of his time at Hermon. Be it eter-
nally known, however, that he sailed through a
whole year of French with Monsieur Thiebaud. He
intends to go to Temple College next and finally be
. . . Herman is benefited . . .
Good Government Syracuse, New York
Burr buried himself, or was buried, among the
Cottage infants when be first graced our campus.
The "Goo-Go0s" saw his serene countenance and
claimed him. As the Cottage secretary, he proved
his reliability. Hermon is truly benefited by such
men as Burr, and our disappointment is t at he
stayed only a year with us. In the fall he enters
Hamilton College, where he will take a pre-medical
Activities-Swimming, '33. Secretary of Cottage
Association. Unison Choir.
VVILLIAINI EVERITT BOSTELMANN
. . . anything more strenuous . . .
Ilfesterbury, Long Island
New York has contributed a rare assortment to
the '34 Class of Hermon. Here is a sample from
Long Island. He is known to the remainder of the
class, because of the delicate shade of his hair, as
"Rcd." That magnificent physique of his has never
been known to be taxed by anything more strenuous
than carrying a hymn book down the chapel aisle.
No! he has labored strenuously to get dates for his
sister among the skeptical Crossleyites. Red has no
definite plan for the future, but he expects to go to
Activities-Choir, '31, '32, '38, '34-.
. . . on Pop Thiebaud's farm
there is a turkey gobbler sitting
on 21 eggs-the big sissy . . .
Overtoun is fast becoming a
part of Herman, they have ini-
tialled a spirit committee . . .
Bill XVilson simply cannot stand
those terrible Northfield sights
. . . the last one sent him to
Dwight's for the rest cure Qgosh,
Billj . . . debating days-Ly-
ceum given decision over Philo
-Resolved : That VVomen
Should Be Restricted in the
Professional Life . . .
FREDERICK JUDSON BRADLEY
. . clown the dark and winding alleys . .
Fred came on the Campus a long time ago and is
still here. He decided at last that he would gradu-
ate. Down the dark and winding alleys of Over-
toun, his faithful feet have trod, catching the night
revelers at their unlawful deeds. Fred has dis-
played an aversion to the fair sex during his Her-
mon days. We wonder why. He threatens to go
on to college, probably to Connecticut State. Vte
are with you, pal, in your ambitions for the higher
institutions of learning.
Activities-Cross-Country, '31, '32.
. . .
ue on N.
Q . .
. . . not a dull moment . . .
H ayzuard Jllannington, IV est V irgin-in
Up from the wilds of West Virginia, Van came
to taste of Hermon's fount of knowledge. And
now, unimpaired by West Hall cofee and cheese
fondu, he is turned loose on the unsuspecting world
again. He has tasted indulgently of a many-sided
life at school, and never was there a dull moment
to Van in all four years. He leaves us with a
creditable record to take up pre-medical work at
Princeton. The medical men of tomorrow will have
to take notice.
Activities-Athletics: Cross-Country, '32, '33,
Outdoor Track, '33, '34, Club: Treasurer, '33. Glee
Club and Choir, '32, '33, '34, Quartette, '33. Hon-
ors, S. '32, F. '33,
CURTIS ALFRED CARLIEAN
. . . well has he served . . .
Mount Herman, Massachusetts
Hermon was no adventure to Curtis, for he has
known its campus since the day he cut the first of
his lower teeth. Faithfully and well has he served
his generation with "pop" and peanuts from his
father's counter. He gracefully minced before the
footlights more than once in feminine garb. The
next stop for Curtis is Wesleyan, where he will
glean enough knowledge to avoid being a merchant.
Activities-Dramatics. Honors, F. '31, S. '32, F.
'32, S. '33. Cam Laude.
GoRDoN OAKLEY CHADWVICK
. . . just a matter ofcourse . . .
Englewood, New Jersey
Another of our one-year men, Gordon has graced
our campus with his quiet resourcefulness. Getting
A's is just a. matter of course with him. He goes
to Princeton from here, and carries with him the
best wishes of us all. High Honors, F. '33.
BENJANIIN ARCHIE CHASE
. . . he will ever be remembered . . .
Portsmouth, Rhode Island
Ben entered Hermon when he was just a little
boy. He grew up to realize that a five-mile walk
was not so bad after all,-in a northeasterly direc-
tion. His policy has been never to stay too long
with one girl. There is scarcely an organization on
thc campus that this boy has not had a hand in. He
will ever be remembered, however, for his laugh-
provoking skits before the footlights. Rhode Island
State College is the next place to receive this gifted
son of Hermon, and some day the advertising world
will sit up and take notice.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '31, '32, '33g
Hockey, '32, '33, '34. Class: Choragus, '32. Club:
Treasurer, '33. Dormitory: Treasurer, '33, '34-.
Press Club: President, '33, '34-. Choir and Glee
Club. Dramatics: Club Minstrel Show Committee,
'33g Senior Play, '34-. H ermonite: '32, '33. Honors,
F. '31, S. '32, F. '33, High Honors, S. '33. Chem
Laude. .:. .:. .:.
. . . made no connections . .
llis name is John, but call him Jack if you please.
Those music slayers, the Hermon Knights, owe
much to this lad for their huge success. Jack has
hammered the ivories for them for a long time. Mr.
Gallaghcfs warblers also had a share of his talents.
We only regret that Jack made no connections
am-oss the river. llc is going next to Boston Art
SI-hool, where he will study interior decorating.
Activities-Choir, '32, '31-. Glee Club, '32, '33,
Orchestra, '31, '32, '34.
. . . DECEMBER . . . Rev. Patti-
son went deer hunting, and he
never saw the rabbit to say
nothing of the animal in ques-
tion . . . Lefty Williams and
the alarm clock in the old chapel
JANUARY, 1931 . . . the Grey-
hound bus liIIe and the students
on the return Xmas trip of '31
. . . FEBRUARY . . . Ben Greet
Players present As You Like
It at the Seminary . . . Don
Hardy, while translating-"She
broke two ribs in her left leg,
funny people these French . . ."
VVILLIAM FAIRFIELD CRAIG
. . . we shall not forget . . .
Our lll6lOdl0llS actor Bill first came to us in the
Fall of 1931. Our notice was first attracted b his
interpretation of the part of Bassanio in the lller-
chant of Venice, and since then he has taken part
in many plays and speaking contests, climaxing
with his splendid work as Mr. Ralston in Nothing
but the Truth. We shall not forget his valiant
leading of the Choir up the "horror steps," or his
work in the Glee Club and Quartette. From here
he steps to Middlebury, and we hope to hear more
of him in the future.
Activities-Athletics: Tennis, '33g Indoor Track,
'33, Class: Corres. Sec., '34-. Dramatics: '31, '32,
'33g Senior Play, '34-. Declamation Contest: Second
Prize, '33. Choir, '31, '34, Glec Club, '32, '34.
Quartet, '32, '33.
. 0 .
ns an n.
Q e Q
CHARLES FREDERICK DAISION
. . . he has shown the marks . . .
With steady consistency Charlie has trod the way
to graduation. He has not made himself conspicu-
ous among us, but he has disclosed the marks of a
true Hermonite,-loyalty, honesty, and humility.
Some technical school will receive him next, where
he will study Aeronautical Engineering.
Activities-Athletics: Hockey, '32, Track, '34.
Orchestra and Band, '33, '34-.
. . . Judging by Prof. Fors-
lund's attitude in gym classes,
his opinion of the national guard
is not at all favorable . . .
Springfield Gym Team exhibi-
tion . . . clinched hockey cham-
pionship by defeating the Sophs
. . . Dr. Buttrick hypnotizes
student body . . . It is under-
stood that those gentlemen who
frequent Revell Hall are plan-
ning to raise a subscription for
new vestibules fplans still un-
successful in '34j . . .
GEORGE HERBERT DAVIS
. . . dfutyisduty . . .
George, the Crossley night cop, from whom no
illicit night parties are hidden-not even the Flana-
gan cafe of the third floor North-has decided to
leave us. He patrolled the Crossley alleys long
enough to accumulate a fine array of imhnici
"Duty is duty," says George, so there you are, boys
of the rebel caste. His plans are yet uncertain for
the future, but some college has a place for him.
Activities-Athletics: Cross-Country, '31, '32.
Drainatics: Manager of the Mount Hermon Play-
ers, '32. Cum Laude.
. . . no more blind dates . . .
Bernardsville, New Jersey
One year was insuiiicient for this boy to make
himself known. From a remote corner in New Jer-
sey, Gordon came to Hermon with one thing in
view, to graduate-and he did. To show us that he
was a good sport, however, he fearlessly trotted off
to the Sem. the first opportunity he had. His ver-
dict, "No more blind dates," was firm and final. He
aspires to a legal career, and Yale will be his train-
LLAWRENCE CHAPMAN DAY
. . . his latest version . . .
Good Government Troy, New York
A gentle lad in woman's garb, gamboled across
the stage. There was a roar of laughter from that
stoical audience, the student body. Our Larry was
only giving a masculine rendering of a female char-
acter. Larry won our admiration in the role of
"Old Sweetheart" in the "Three Live Ghosts", he
won the admiration of the Sem. girls who had the
good fortune to learn his latest version of the waltz
during the Senior parties. Large, good-natured,
and obliging, Larry will make a big place for him-
self in the world and whatever college he chooses.
Activities-Club: President, '34-. Dramatics:
Mount Hermon Players, '33, '341. Glee Club and
Choir, '32, '33.
JOSEPH LOMBARDI DIBLASI
. . . no reason in particular . . .
Lyceum New York, New York
Cha Cha, our creditable cheer-leader, has been
with the '34, class since it first took its place in the
rear of Camp Hall. He has played every position
on the Soccer field in admirable fashion. Joe has
had two ambitions before him during this last four
years. He wanted to have a good time with the
girls, and, if you do not think he has had it, ask
him. His other goal was to graduate, and Contra-
bile dictuj he has attained that too. For no rea-
son in particular, Joe goes to Middlebury next,
where he is set for another good time.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '31, '32, '33, "H",
Basketball, '32, '33, Indoor Track, '32, '33, Base-
ball, '31, '32, '34, Choir and Glee Club, '31, '33.
Class: Choragus, '344.
. . . Goo-Goos win decision
over Lyceum in Monroe Doc-
trine debate . . . BIARCH, with
that touch of spring in the air
. . . Hidden Guest makes big
hit at both schools . . . A Car-
roll Ross production . . . Ed.
Bliss, Editor-in-Chief of Ilcr-
monite! . . . grappled way to
first wrestling match by victory
over seniors . . . APRIL . . .
Roister Doisters entertain . . .
Dormitory night. . . No track
meet is complete without Mr.
Vtiatson . . .
ROLAND Planer: DURHAM
. . . his strict conformity . . .
Huyzcarfl New York, New York
He came a little boyg he leaves a grown man.
Bull claims that the reason for this metamorphosis
is his strict conformity to Coach Forslund's rules on
muscle moulding. He played a game of soccer any
man might be proud of and gained for himself a
place on the varsity team. Another member of the
Dartmouth contingent, he plans to study architec-
ture. We prophesy for him a grand, successful
career of skyscraper building in the big city from
which he emanatcd.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '32, '33, "H"g
Cross-Country, '32, Baseball, '33. Honors, S. '33.
Q 0 .
an Qu no
Q Q .
CHARM-:s VAILL EGGLE'roN
. . . "borrowing nickels" . . .
Dickerson lVatcrbu-ry, Connecticut
Yaill is a well-known fixture on Hermon's cam-
pus, not only because of his athletic ability, but also
because of his pleasing personality. The "Water-
bury Flash," with a happy faculty of seemingly
drifting along, yet always keeping far ahead of Old
Man Flunk, has made his hit, circled the bases, and
slid home with his diploma. During a varied Her-
mon career, he has shown an evenly divided ability
at plumbing, waiting on table, playing all sports,
leading bull sessions, "borrowing" nickels in the
store, and pulling the curtain in the Senior play.
Now he pulls the final curtain here and goes forth
to show the world what's what.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '31, '32, '33g Bas-
ketball, '31, '32, '33, '3-tg Baseball, '30, '31, '32, '33,
'34, Soccer, '30. Class treasurer, '32. Senior Play
PIIILIP CLATON VANBUSKIRK DUVAL, Ja.
. . . such prosaic things . . .
West Hartford, Connecticut
Was it to study nature in the raw that Phil came
to Hermon? At any rate he has had more room-
mates than any other Hermonite during his four
years. White mice, brown mice, snails, and other
creeping things have all in turn tasted of his hospi-
tality. A born naturalist, he has bothered very lit-
tle with such prosaic things as classmates. His
plans for the future are not definite, but we hope to
hear of some great biological enigma having been
solved by our dreamer in the near future.
ERNEST' Moses Essex
. . . Excelsior . . .
Pieria Providence, Rhode Island
Ernie, the quiet and resourceful corrector of
math papers, has a humor subtle as the problems he
draws his pencil through. Patiently and persist-
ently he has plodded along with the '34 men for the
full stretch of four years. "With malice toward
none," he bears his banner on to the yet greater
height, "Exec-lsior." Another candidate for Yale,
Ernie takes with him our sincere hope for success.
Activities-Athletics: Basketball, '33. Club: Rec.
Sec., '33, '34-g Club Minstrel Choir. Dorm. Sec., '33,
'34-. Honors, F. '30, S. '31, F. '31, F. '32, S. '33.
. . . A certain history class is
seriously thinking of buying a
dictionary for Mr. Deming to be
placed alongside his volume of
Scotch jokes Qgranted by the
class of '3-lj . . . a supper at
Gill is recorded QBill Wilson
had a wonderful time taking
dancing lessons from one of the
old ladiesj . . . Goo-Goos win
final inter-society debate . . .
John Daniels, song humorist re-
turns . . . Seniors down Fresh-
man nine . . . Thunberg, Miller,
Nielsen, and Iilggleton star . . .
HERBERT NELSON FELL, JR.
. . . has been an asset . . .
Locust Valley, Long I sland, New York
Here is a globe-trotting youngster who has at-
tained to graduation at an age when most of us
were only starting. Herb attended more expensive
schools before coming here and has traveled more
than most of us. Modest, friendly, constant, this
lad has been an asset to our society. He goes to
Williams and thereafter will take up a business
Activities-All Junior League Sports. Junior
"H," '33. Honors, S. '33. Cum Laude.
ROBERT ROEBACH Fisk
. . "that innocent girl" . . .
I.yr'eum Belmont, lllassachusetts
Bob has played his part back of the stage and
has done it well. It is a shame that he never ven-
tured before the footlights more often than in that
"innocent-girl" part in the Senior Play, but his
memory will not die, nor will his noble work at
scene shifting go unrewarded. Some men will be
seen and heard, this boy has been felt. Success to
you, Bob, whatever college you choose.
Activities-Indoor Track, '33, Football, '33,
llockey Manager, '33. Dramatics: Senior Play.
Press Club. Honors, S. '32.
DAN MACNAUGHT FERGUSON
. . . he acquainted himself . . .
During his three years at Hermon, Dan has
seemed quiet to those who have not really known
him, but to the chosen few Qamong them are cer-
tain fair damsels across the riverj he has proved
himself a real fellow. Dan's goal is an aeronautical
engineering course at M. I. T. If he maintains that
same persistent spirit that he showed so well in
cross-country and learns his aeronautics as rapidly
as he acquainted himself with the surrounding coun-
tryside, we may be sure that the profession will
reap an investigator.
Activities-Athletics: Cross-Country, '33, "H",
Indoor Track, '34-, Outdoor Track, '34,
Q 0 o
sn N. sg.
PLINY BAXTER FISKE
. . "Not ezvaggemtingfv .
Byron, New York
Pliny astounded the erudite faculty of Hermon
with his knowledge of world affairs. Arguing,
right or wrong, for or against, Pliny never failed to
use that simple but effective figure of speech, exag-
geration. May our future barrister tax the analyti-
cal minds of Colgate's Law School.
Activities-Soccer, '31, Football, '32, Cross-
Country, '32, "H", Indoor Track, '33, Outdoor
Track. '33, Dramatics, '31, '32, '33, '34. Band, '31,
,32, '33, Choir, '32, '33, '34.
. . . the versatile Joe Mauro-
vich . . . outdoor track meet
. . . plans for 50 anniversary
celebration announced . . . MAY
. . . Monsieur Thiebaud ad-
dresses student body on Pas-
teur . . . Hermonite wins sec-
ond place in Columbia Scholas-
tic press association . . . Mr.
Fry addresses student body at
dedication of new chapel . . .
JUNE . . . final exams . .
graduation day . . . home . .
end of a lively year.
FRANCIS JOSEPH FI1ANAGAN
. . . raised his vocal chords . . .
Pieria Rye, New York
Slightly greener than his native Shamrock when
hc entered Mount Hermon four years ago, Frank
has grown into one of the really famous characters
of North Crossley. Noted for his various imper-
sonutions, the Pope can always be heard either
breaking like a curve or rendering one of his latest
orations on the evils of Model "T" Fords. Musi-
cally inclined, he has soothed the weary with the
dulcct tones from the West Hall piano and has
many times raised his vocal chords with the Her-
mon Knights. In his quest for knowledge, he enters
Dartmouth this fall.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '32, '33, Swim-
ming, '32, '33, Hockey, '34-. Club Minstrel. Class:
Choragus, '32, Dormitory: Vice-President, '33, '34-.
Honors, F. '31, S. '32, F. '32, S. '33. Cum Laude.
Q 0 .
on .0 gn
Q . .
ROBERT LUCE FOSTER
. . . lay down to rest . . .
A fter but two months of Hermon's air and Her-
mon's man-making formulae, Bob lay down to rest
in Brattleboro Hospital to have his appendix re-
moved. Since his return to the campus, he has
shown that he can "take it" by climbing to gradua-
tion in spite of being five weeks in the hands of
nurses. Bob hopes to be in Oberlin in the fall, law
being his specialty.
Activities-Baseball, '3 i.
EDWARD MACDONALD Foco
. . . be not overamcious . . .
East Bridgewater, Massachusetts
Ed went to classes when he was not at Dwight's
Home. Be it not said, however, that he liked the
beds in that house of refuge. He just preferred
the food that they served and the gentle hand of
Miss Lee. Determined not to be overanxious about
anything in life, Ed has finished his Hermon career
with a clean sheet and plenty of wind left for
whatever college he may choose. Bon voyage!
JOHN JAY GAGER
. . . his fastidious taste . . .
New London, Cormedticut
If the job of selecting the handsomest man at
Hermon were left to this audacious youth, the ver-
sion would doubtless be John Jay Gager. In spite
of the arduous attempts of well-meaning classmates
to match this Apollo with a girl, no maiden could
satisfy his fastidious taste. But a year at Hermon.
though it has failed to lower Jack's opinion of
himself, has raised his ambitions to greater heights
in learning. VVith a diploma in hand he struts from
our campus to some lucky higher institute of learn-
Activities-Athletics: Swimming, '34-g Indoor
Track, '33, Outdoor Track, '34-.
SEPTEMBER . . . Beginning of
a. new year, and incidentally, as
sophomore . . . Dr. Cutler re-
signs after forty-one years of
service . . . four new teachers
added to faculty: Mr. and Mrs.
Morrow, Mr. Kirrmann, and
Mr. Marble . . . Mr. Speer's
appointment to principalship
announced . . . Mr. Phillips
welcomed as singing instructor
. . . Jeanie Lang, screen ac-
tress and Broadway favorite,
is enthusiastically acclaimed by
school . . .
GoaDoN MERRILL GAUNT
. . . timeout. ..
Lake Mahopac, New York
After a four-year nap, a slender youth takes
time out of his Uquietum somnum" to step down
the aisle in cap and gown. Gordon has distin-
guished himself at Hermon by a complete shut-out
victory over the Sem. His rigid "hands-oi?" policy,
while it may have impaired a hopeful life, has saved
considerable shoe-leather. Amherst next fall is his
goal, and thither our wishes follow for another un-
disturbed four years of blissful quietude.
Q Q Q
on no no
4 1 .
ALBERT HAZEN GLADDING
. . . stilled the rising tumult . . .
Hayward Worcester, Massachusetts
And Gabriel so crowned the individual man!
There was a wealth of confusion in Political Ward
Number 303 of Mount Hermon, but the command-
ing appearance of the gentleman in black quieted
and stilled the rising tumult. Who was this aggres-
sive personality? The Who's Who will make special
Commendation of this Hermon-Swarthmore gradu-
ate, who instilled into the minds of many, the de-
sire and need of a new social order. Al certainly
followed an individual path on the Hill, but his
apparently good-natured personality overruled
Activities-Social Problems Cabinet. Dramatics.
Chairman of Community Chest Drive. Debating,
'32, '33, '34-. Honors, S. '32.
ANTHONY LOUIS GESCHEIDT
. . . will own the portals . . .
Pieria New York City
Through four years, Tony's good name has been
connected in one way or another with dirty, old
politics. As a Hermon Tammany man, many and
varied have been his sundry offices. As in the case
of all good politicians, athletics have kept his
rounded form for him. Into almost all the phases
of Hermon life, he has been here, there, everywhere.
The big business man of the East leaves Mount
Hermon to enter the portals of Colgate. It's a sure
wager that he will own the portals after six months.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '30, '31g Basket-
ball, '31, '32, Club: Sec., '33. Dormitory: President,
Crossley Hall, '31, 324 President, Cottage Associa-
tion, iss. Glee Club, '32,
EDMUND HALL GLEASON
. . . HMM of meson" . . .
Joe and only Joe can this stalwart youth be
called. Hard working, hard studying made Her-
mon easy for him. Now as he leaves the campus with
assets well earned, we, his classmates, wish him
those successes and achievements worthy of his
Activities: Band, '32, '33, '344. VVrestling, '34.
. . . Mr. and Mrs. Speer sail for
Scotland . . . Ocroal-za . . .
recognition of K. D. VVarner as
an international athlete . . .
Doc Harrison revisits Hermon
. . . I.o and behold! Miss
Moore gives as a theme topic-
"l.ove ls Blind" . . . It is com-
mented, too, that love is a good
eye-opener at times . . . luci-
dentally, George Blass-"Prince
George" to you-not having yet
his rich widow, is back on the
job as co-pilot of VVest Hall.
VVelcome back, George, and lots
of luck! . . .
Romsa'1' 1'lllYVAltD Glu if
. . . ha.-r blossomed . . .
I,yeeu.m Pawlet, Vermonl
Every one knows the adinity which I-Iermon's
congenial Fat and food have had for each other.
According to Monsieur Thiebaud, Tubby blossomed
from a baby blimp into a full-sized Graf Zeppelin
in the short span of five years. But Bob showed the
Williston eleven that he had some intestinal forti-
tude as well as signs of avoirdupois under his belt
when they were knocking at Hermon's goal. Our
true friend and loyal pal has aspirations for Mid-
dlebury, and from there on it is not difficult to
prophesy a successful future in the restaurant busi-
ness, for which 202 was so well-known during our
Activities-Athletics: Football, '32, '33, "H"g
Outdoor Track, '33, '34, Prizes: VVest Hall Prize,
'31, '32, Penmanship, '32, Honors, S. 33.
. . .
... Q.. 0.
. - s
HoMAN l+'1'1'zc:a1-:EN HAI.I.oc1c, Ja.
. . . his sunny smile . . .
Pieria Oswego, New York
Not Homer, the poet, or Hallock, the general, but
simply Homan, the blonde boy from Oswego, we
here present to you. This handsome lad made a
place for himself among us by his sunny smile and
his winning personality in the brief space of one
year. His short stay at Hermon has made for him
many close friendships. Homan leaves the Hill
strong in the conviction that Pete. our lawn-mowing
barber, has magnificent talents for making altera-
tions on his innocent customers. Engineering is
Iioman's choice of a career, and he will enter Michi-
gan University next fall.
Activities-llonors, F. 353.
KPIl'l'II ADDISON HAIEN
. . . his independent 'way . . .
Philomathea Oberlin., Ohio
Always, pray we, may the terms "brother" and
"brotherhood" remain on Brother Haien's lips!
For it is this term along with Dr. Cutler's favorite
expression, "We have a rule here," that has caused
many of us to rock with laughter. Full of fun and
initiative, understanding in heart, and prominent as
a member of the Hermonite Board, Keith has made
his independent way with the Class of '34-. Not
dismayed by the thought of taking College Boards,
Keith expects to find a berth at Princeton, after
which he has serious intentions of taking in hand his
father's business connections in Chicago.
Activities-Club: sec., '33. Choir, '32, H ermon-
ile Board, '33, 31-.
N1-:w'roN I1EI'i0Y HAMMOND
. . . "Einstein is right" . . .
Good f10'U6TllflIl6llt Enficlcl, iilassaehusetts
Pete made his mark when he tried to trisect an
angle, zero was the mark! It didn't take Pete long
to convince his fellow-students that his smiling
good nature was more of a certainty than trisected
angles. YVe know that our mathematical genius will
succeed at Amherst, from which he will enter
M.I.T., where he will study civil engineering.
Activities-Club: Recording Secretary, '33,
Ilermonifrf Board, '33,
. . . Carbon Copies of George's
prayers may be had upon appli-
cation . . . Talkies come to
Mount Hermon with Janet Gay-
nor in Daddy Long Legs . . .
VVoodland shatters two mile
record . . . It is pleasant to
hear that we are at last going
to have good music with our
beans . . . Miller, the Sopho-
more phantom, promises more
and more to be Hermon's Red
Grange, Albie Booth, and Swede
Oberlander combined . . .
NELSON ELW'ERUS HARRIS
. . . "thank you, please" . . .
M edia, Pennsylvania
Courteous, considerate Nelson won many friends
here, and we know that his college career will be
brilliant and successful. Reluctantly Mount Her-
mon gives up to Boston University this dark-haired,
good-looking Hermonite. Although he will be
missed from the staff of faculty waiters, we know
that Nelson will always be remembered at Hermon
for his polite and eiiicient service. With our sin-
cere wishes for your good fortune, we thank you,
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '31, '32, '33, Choir,
'31, '32, '33, Glee Club, '31, '32, '33, Dramatics, '33.
ROBERT ALEXANDER HAUGHWOIIT
. . . so charmingly inimitably . . .
M ontclaiir, New Jersey
Four times a day and six days a week, Bob
spelled his name to Hermon's faculty for the first
month of his existence among us. "If that is not
true, I'm a Dutchman," he says. And not alone
because of his cognomen is he known to fame, but
Bob said things so charmingly inimitably that Mr.
Donovan kept him at it for the benefit of all, during
those balmy days of Senior English. As a waiter
he made himself the pride of his ravenous table
members. Bob goes to Princeton next, where col-
lege professors will get the benefits of his charm.
Activities-Athletics: Fall Tennis, ,33g Basket-
ball, '33g Indoor Track, ,343 Tennis, '34, Four-
EDWARD STEARNS HAswELL
...he emerges . . .
Albany, New York
From four years of obscurity and from under a
pile of volumes on psychology, psychiatry, meta-
physics, and whatever other science is beyond the
comprehension of our punylintellects, this bashful
youth emerges to receive ermon's diploma. Al-
though Ed has been too busy with his own diver-
sions to make himself noticed on our campus, he
has caught the spirit of Hermon. He intends to
follow the medical profession, taking his pre-medi-
cal training at Yale. Ed is a student and a man
of sterling quality.
Activities-Honors, F. ,33.
VVERNER PAUL HELD
. . . the fifth dimemion . . .
South Hadley, lllassachusetts
This lad has the reputation of having introduced
the short pants fashion to Mount Hermon. It took
courage to do it, as it does to do all the bright
stunts this venturesome lad tries to put across. He
has played with acids, chemicals, electricity, and
Mr. Hatch's patience up to the danger point. We
expect some day to hear of the theory of the fifth
dimension expounded by this original young adven-
turer. M.l.'l'. is going to have a job teaching Wern
something he does not already know.
. . . "What's your best thought
to-day" . . . NOVRMRRR . . .
issue of "Tun Ho1MoN SrRrrR"
. . . Dr. S. Parkes Cadman
chosen as class speaker by '32
. . . A. E. Roberts selected as
Alumni secretary, left vacant
by Mr. Drury . . . Mr. Elder
goes back to former position
as Dean . . . JANUARY . . .
first Soph party and what a
time! . . . Mount Hermon
Players score huge success . . .
Bill Craig leading character in
The Flattering Word . . .
EZRA FREEMAN HERSEY
. . . telephone man f"Hello-hello"j . . .
Philomathea Boston, Massachusetts
In my hands, sir, I hold your destiny! For if you
have done anything worthwhile at Hermon, and you
certainly have, it shall be remembered! What
would be the use in writing unless we had some-
thing worthwhile to say about you, Freeman? As
an outstanding member of several literary organiza-
tions on the campus, you have shone! Your inner
exuberance and your wholesomeness have left their
mark on those who have known you best of all.
Keep the ball rolling at Yale, and many blessings
on you, telephone man!
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '32. Club: Presi-
dent. Hermonite Board, '31, '32, '33, '34-. Her-
monite Key. Press Club. Senior Yearbook Board.
HENRY F. Howe
. . a balance 'u-nerccelled . .
Ilenry, christened "Old Reliable" by Coach Fors-
lund, has lived the title to a letter. His ability to
be there at the right moment on the soccer field,
combined with a balance unexcelled, made a berth
for him on the varsity team. That coolness that
has characterized him during his Hermon days will
stand him in good stead in his chosen field, aviation.
Henry has hope of entering Parkes Air College
next, no doubt to specialize in looping the loop.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '32, '33, "H", Base-
ball, '32, '33, '34. Scholarship Honors, S. '32, F. '32,
S. '33. Cum Laude.
EARL ROCKWELL HOWARD
. . . he was right there . . .
Three years ago the third boy from Rockville ar-
rived on the Hill. Earl came to polish off his edu-
cation received at Rockville High School and to
try his luck at the Seminary. Three times and out,
but, even though Earl was the third Rockville man,
he was not out when it came to the Seminary. As
a matter of fact, he was right there with a number
of the fair sex at different times. After chasing
delinquent students of the farm crew for the past
two years and plalying post office-oh, I mean mail
carrier, Earl has ecided that he would rather be-
come a Civil Engineer than an unurbane truant
Activities-Athletics: Football, '32, '33, Life
Saving. Honors, S. '31.
MARION JOHN HIINT'
. . . a life of variety . . .
Jamaica., Long Island, New York
There are men who are naturally born with the
wanderlust and still are endowed with a fair degree
of intelligence and discretion. Bounding into a life
of variety and thrills, John found his stride, and
. . . Mr. Hateh's physics class is buzzing with the
noise of threescore boys. The question is proposed,
but the solution is not clear to M. J. Pass it over?
Oh, no! This rising young math shark must be
satisfied to the point of certainty. As an all-
Hermon soccer player and star in the Williston-
Hermon game, he displayed, at all times, clean
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '31, '32, '33, HH."
Dormitory: Rec. Sec., '34-. Press Club. Choir.
Honors, S. '32, F. '32, S. '33, F. '33.
. . . ,Plays supervised by Mr.
Erickson . . . John Webster
Ellinwood arrives on campus
with a big groan . . . and don't
forget those Sunday afternoon
tea dates with Mr. and Mrs.
Ross in Crossley . . . exam
week and a rather blue week at
that! . . . Richard August
Erickson arrives on campus
. . . FEBRUARY . . . Ben Greet
presents Twelfth Night . . .
Mrs. Collins, well-known radio
artist, sings in chapel . . .
ROGER WALLACE J EWETT
. . . shouldering your 'way . . .
Mt. Vernon, New York
Big, husky Wally, how we shall miss you shoul-
dei-ing your way through Camp Hall! Sam John-
son could not surpass you in "swallowing lyourj
tea in oceans," and we know that your acuteness and
keenness of intellect will outwit the Lehigh profes-
sors of Business Administration.
EDMUND FRANK KALI,INA
. . . Whataworld . . .
New York, New York
Ted, just another politically minded youth, as-
pires to the law, to the Senate, and, doubtlessly, to
the Presidency. Diligently he has sought to rectify
the nation's mal-adjustments in collaboration with
Politician Hunt during Mr. Morse's philosophical
lectures. VVhat a world this promises to be after
Ted and his like-minded brethren get through with
it! Princeton is his next training ground.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '33, Swimming,
WILLIAM ARTHUR J UVE
. . . on Thanksgiving days . . .
Philomathea Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Bill, our boy orator, now leaves us. He came to
us four short years ago and was quickly endeared
to us by his ready smile and his good fellowship.
His record is one of accomplishments, he having
participated in all the activities that the Hill af-
fords. As the class speaker on Thanksgiving days,
Bill did a commendable piece of work. What
would the Hermonite Board have done without
Bil1's fluent pen? From here he goes to Duke to
enter a law career-much luck, Bill.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '30, '31, ,32, '33,
'34-, "H," Class Treasurer, '30, '31. Hermonite
Board, '34, Assistant Editor of Hermonite Board.
First place: Declamation Contest, '33, Correspond-
ing Secretary: Senior Class, '33, '34. Senior Year-
CONSTANTINE CONRAD MICHAEL KARRAS
. . . Rest in peace . . .
New York, New York
When the little boy came to the Karras home, a
difliculty arose as to what he might be called. Some
said one thingg some said another. All the names
stuck, hence the poor boy carried around enough
initials for a radio station. Connie has ambitions
for Dartmouth, after which he will take to interring
the glorious departed.
I THE TORCH
HAl.llERT LOUIS KING
. . without making any noise about it . .
King llal has won our respect and admiration
without making any noise about it. His policy has
always been to keep out of trouble and to live up to
Hcrmon standards. Studious, capable, and unas-
suming, we shall hear of Hal's accomplishments in
a world that demands Inen of his caliber. He has
thc ambition to join the cadets at West Point, a
strange choice for one so peacefulg hut his forces
will go towards preserving American integrity.
Activities-Junior League, '32. Athletics: Base-
ball, '33g Cross-Country, '33, "H", Indoor Track,
'34-. Honors, F. '32, S. '33, F. '33. Cum Laude.
WILLIAM NATHANIEL KING
. . . one of the three monarchs . . .
Paterson, New Jersey
One of the three monarchs and the greatest fin
sizej, Bill has at last completed a long Hermon
career. He has diligently attended to the con-
servation of his strength and energy for the days
that are ahead in Clarkson School of Technology.
Bill will make his mark as a chemical engineer.
Activities-Manager of Players. 7
. . . Erwin Matson '31 dies
suddenly iII New York . . . Mr.
Jackson receives recognition for
his splendid work in the math
department . . . "SIrNNx"' Ted
Trout passes away . . . Mr.
Daniels returns . . . MARCH
. . . I"I0l'lll0Il mohilizes for the
Senior play-It Pays to Ad-
vertise . . . a hit . . . Carroll
ltoss director . . . Really, Mr.
Ilolton, those long dashes quite
confuse us in those quizzes . . .
Hermonite rates second in an-
lilllll scholastic press association
in New York . . .
Howium SCOTT KING
. . has had his own trouble . .
Hobart, New York
Known to us as How, the other member of the
King triumvirate, this lad has played his part on
the Inat and on the diamond. He has had his own
trouble making it known which King he was. To
you, who do not know he is just plain I-Iow,-and
how! Colgate's circle is to be increased by one
more, this time by a budding dentist.
Activities-Athletics: Basketball, '31, '32, Base-
ball, ,32Q Wrestling, '32, '33, '341.
MARTIN Howe LAINISON
. . . "Pie-winner" . . .
Good Government Hudson, Massachusetts
Every one knows Lammy, the pie-winning Cross-
Country star. A high-school diploma meant noth-
ing to Mart, for he appeared on our campus to bid
for Hermon's credentials. His handling of the
class exchequer, his managing of the class athletics,
and his eaptaining of Hermon's victorious Cross-
CoI1ntry team brought out Mart's real worth. Clark
University, you are fortunate!
Activities-Athletics: Cross-Country, '30, '31.
'32, f-H", Indoor Track, '32, '33, '34, Out-
door Traek, 332, ,33, UH." Class: Athletic Manager.
. . . Tricolators condemned
by faculty . . . Mr. Nichols re-
tires after long service . . . Mr.
McMillan announces his retire-
ment, effective in June . . .
Some one ought to remind T. D.
that the Boston Marathon is
over . . . Mr. Barrus says he
passed through Reno without
any serious losses and oh, that
chemistry course . . . blessings
on you, little man . . . April
. . . Mr. Chandler Holton and
Mr. I.. I.. Norton resign . . .
RICHARD NEwcoMn LARKIN
. . . has learned and unlearned . . .
Dick, the boy who knew it all when he came to
Hermon, and yet, according to him, remained un-
known at the Sem! "Come, Fate, into the list and
champion Cno Macbeth shark needs to have this
Elizabethan word explained, four great onel to the
utterance!" Dick has learned and unlearned, how-
ever, and now we pass him over to Princeton to
perfect a job well begun at Hermon.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '31g Soccer, '32,
'33, Hockey, '31, '32, '33, "H"g Tennis, '33, H er-
'monite Board, '33, '34, Hermonite Key. Choir, '33.
ROBERT ERNEST LEssING
. . . Shirts, shirts! . . .
Philomathea Adrian, ,Michigan
Four years ago Bob came to us from the wilds
of Michigan. He has taken Hermon by storm. In
athletics, in studies, and in other extra-curricula
activities, he has proved himself a bigger man than
his stature suggests. He fooled the Profs and
made the cut list. He earned his varsity letter in
wrestling by throwing his Amherst opponent. He
helped the Press Club along, and he occasionally
had affairs with girls from the convent five miles
yonder. Bob was known as the chief button
smasher in Bodley's tear-em, rip-em, and lose-em
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '32, '33, XVrestling,
'32, '33, '34-, "H." Press Club. Honors, S. '32, F. '32,
S. '33g Scholarship Honor Medal. Cum Laude.
ROBERT WINCHESTER LEONAKD
. . . shy but beautiful heroine . . .
Hayward Graf ton, Massachusetts
Winchester, truly a noble name, and as truly a
noble lad. Dutch has been within the fold for three
years and has acquired a remarkable record. Very
rarely caught doing anything wrong, he has made
comparatively few invasions into those regions
across the river, so well known to the local Don
Juansg but those few! As the shy but beautiful
heroine in Nothing but the Truth, he completely
captured the hearts of his audience. We wish him
luck at Brown University.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '32, Football, '33g
Indoor Track, '32, '33g Outdoor Track, '33, Swim-
ming, '34-, "H", Basketball, '33, Tennis, '33, Dormi-
tory: Vice-president, Overtoun. Senior Play.
THOMAS H. LINTHICUM
. . . he plugged through . . .
Good Government New York, New York
Steady, popular, and hard working, Tom con-
vinced his fellow students and the Administration
that he possessed those qualities that are found i.n
men of character and worth. When Tom first came
to Hermon, he had no thoughts of staying to gradu-
ateg but, although handicapped by having to be a
working student, Tom plugged through as one of
Hermon's popular, reliable, and outstanding men.
Oberlin, you are to be congratulated.
Activities-Athletics: Cross-Country, '31, '32,
"H," Track, '34-. Class: Vice-president, '33. Club:
Secretary, '32. Dormitory: Chairman of Spirit
. . . Arrival of Mrs. Cooper
. . . Miss Miller retires . . .
MAY . . . Mr. Jackson new
head of the Mathematics de-
partment . . . our last party of
the current year . . . oh me,
ohmyl. . .JUNE ...the
month of romance . . . Sacred
concert with Mr. Lawrence
. . . garner baseball champion-
ship . . . hurried packings and
JAMES Coovnn L1vENoooD
. . . presents a challenge to . . .
Chemicals, coils, ordinatcs, and radios are the
companions of the yet-unrenowned, but predes-
tined scientist, Short Wave Livengood. His joy
is in the stars, his sorrow is in the fact that "I-Ps"
are not given at Harmon to the champions of the
art of dreaming. Jim presents a challenge to the
illustrious Einstein with the Theory of Relaxivity.
Watch the Whffs Who for outstanding grads of
M.l.T. four years from now. C-um Laude.
EDWARD ITATIIBUN BICAUSLAN
. . . having artificial thunder . . .
Mac has been with us for one year, and made no
noise about it, except by his sonorous radio broad-
cast from station O G Overtoun. We can expect
to hear ethereal disturbances coming from Amherst
next fall when our little radio expert arrives with
his paraphernalia. Mac, we appreciate your com-
ing, some others, not accustomed to having arti-
ficial thunder about them, appreciate your going.
GEORGE WILLIAM LUSTY
. . . perched on a masthead . . .
Lyceum Long Island, New York
Tired of fishing oif the Long Island coast, Bill
decided to bring his fish stories to the gullible ears
of Hermon students in our Sophomore year. How
many of us can imagine our sleepy Bill, perched on
a masthead, searching the waters hour on hour for
signs of a swordfish? Under the tutelage of Mae-
stro Demi, Bill acquired the culinary art. Conse-
quently, there arose delectable aromas from 201.
He goes to Syracuse next to study forestry. What
a landlubberly job for a swordfisher!
Activities-Athletics: Football, '32, Baseball, '32,
'33, '34, Basketball, '31, '32.
DONALD SANFORD MCGOWAN
. . . ofthe renowned Ichabod . . .
Dickerson Holyoke, Massachusetts
Three years ago a tall ungainly lad stepped into
Holbrook Hall. This modern version of the re-
nowned Ichabod has since that time endeared him-
self to the hearts of many on Hermon's Hill. For
no reason in particular the name Tweeker became
his. A disciple of our own Don Hardy, Tweeker
will pursue his studies in Don's college, Massa-
Activities-Athletics: Basketball, '33, '34, Indoor
Track, '34, "H", Outdoor Track, '34-. '
SEPTEDIBEB. . . . the otlicial
welcome of Mr. Speer to all stu-
dents . . . John Norton returns
from Oxford to become new
librarian . . . Mr. Forslund
marries Miss Gladys B. Hall in
East Machias, Maine . . .
Student Council dines at Mr.
Speer's new "get-acquainted
table" . . . Delivery of New
York Times starts . . . J UNIORS
DEFEA1' SENI0Rs IN ROPE PULL
AT SHADOW I,AKE AND DRAG
TIIEINI THROUGH I-'on A MUDDY
BATH . . .
WILLIAM JAMES MACQUILLAN
. . . could be lightly shifted . . .
Pieria Hartford, Connecticut
Although often mistaken for one of the teachers,
Scotty proved that his serious, knowledge-seeking
nature could be lightly shifted to one of a happy-
go-lucky, fun-loving classmate. A sterling char-
acter, the will to work, and consideration for others
are virtues that will bring to Scotty not only recog-
nition at Yale but also success in life.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '33, "H", Life Sav-
ing Examiner, '34. Choir and Glee Club, '31, '32,
Club Minstrel, '33. Class: Vice-president, '33.
Club: President, '34f. Dormitory: Crossley Execu-
tive Committee, '31, President of Cottage Associa-
tion, '32, '33. Student Council, '32, '33. Senior
Yearbook Board. Honors: F. '30, S. '31, F. '31,
S. '32, S. '33, F. '33, Scholarship Honor Medal. Cum
1 0 .
an an an
0 . .
RICHARD Locxwoon BIABIE
. . . whatanoise . . .
Mabie! A name to excite puns anywhere-but
we desist at this time. We shall leave such Shake-
spearean humor to unfortunate patients of our
future doctor. Dick has made his noise in the band
that favored us this year by keeping under cover.
When he and McAuslan get together on the Am-
herst campus, what a noise will rend the skies!
Activities-Band, '33, '34, Classical Orchestra,
HERBERT CALVIN MACWILI.IAMS
. . . that gains and captivates . . .
Dickerson Schenectady, New York
With looks like Herb's, where might one not go
in the world? Combined with those looks he pos-
sesses that happy and pleasing disposition that
gains friends easily and captivates the fair sex.
Wooster College has the next claim on our Don
Juan and versatile athlete.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '31, '32, Baseball,
'32, '33, Basketball, '30, '31, '32, Tennis, '33, '34,
"H", Hockey, '34. Dormitory: Secretary, '32, '33.
Choir, '32, '33. Honors, S. '32.
HENRY JOHN MACK
. . . onlyasafan. . .
Henry has accomplished the rarely achieved feat
of graduating in one year with but three years of
high school. Not only has he graduated, he has
compiled a. creditable scholastic record. Ath-
letically, we know him only as a fan, except on the
golf course, where he wields a mighty club. Now
he packs up his books and his golf sticks for Prince-
Activities-Honors, F. '33.
. . . fjCTOBElt . . . Football sea-
son opens, soccer season opens
. . . Reception for Mr. and
Mrs. Speer at the Chateau . . .
Mansfield singers at Camp Hall
. . . Dr. Samuel Higginbottom
speaks in chapel . . . Erdman
Harris entertains . . . New
time schedule of classes effective
. . . Hoover sweeps campus in
straw vote . . . Installation of
Mr. Speer by President Fry . . .
Novmuurzu . . . Oldershaw and
Woodland break record in four-
mile cross-country event . . .
IKICIIARD HAMMOND RIANDELL
. . . parlor dates . . .
Dickerson Cambridge, .Massachusetts
Dick has found much to be done while at Hermon,
even when he lived at Overtoun. Soccer, baseball,
and hockey that caused Williston dismay have been
his chief outdoor sports-"parlor dates," his chief
indoor sports. He shook the rafters in his dra-
matic action in the Senior play, and we know that
he will make a hit at Harvard this next fall.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '31, '32, '33g Base-
hnll, '32, '33, '3-l-3 Hockey, '31, '32, ,33, "H," '34-,
"II," Press Club. Players, Senior Play.
I',AVlD BANK1-in BIAl"I'NER
. . . has had his whack . . .
Pivria Roxbury, New Jersey
l"rom the paradise of mosquitoes a little red-
lu-adcd, frcekled boy came down to Hermon for a
taste of Knowledge. He has had his whack at
athletics and carries off with him one record-late
to classes more often than any other member of
the class. Diligent Dave prepared his mathematics
in English class, his French in History, and he got
away with it. Now he blossoms forth ten inches
taller and sixty-tive pounds heavier, still the same
D. ll. with characteristics all his own.
Activities-Athletics: soccer, '32, '33: Cross-
Country, '32, Swimming, '33, lVrestling, '34,
llonors, I". '33, Cum Laude.
. . . grit-capacity . . .
Pieria New Y ork, New York
Frnkie, voted the best all-round man of the
Senior class by the powers that be, and winner of
the Harvard Prize, has drunk deeply of a many-
sided life at Hermon. From New York he came to
show us a grit on the football field, on the wrestling
mat, and in the class room surpassed only by his
modesty and his capacity to make friends. Longer
to be remembered, however, is Frankie, the Year-
book Editor, rounding up his procrastinating sen-
iors for the cameraman. Whether it be Yale or
Columbia for him, it is easy to predict a career of
success for this real man.
Activities-Athletics: Cross-Country, '30, Vtfres-
ning, '31, '32, '33, "H", Football, '32, "H," '33,
HH." Dormitory Oflicer. Student Deacon, Church
Executive Committee. Club Minstrel, '32. Club:
Treas., '32, Press Club, '32, '33, Business Manager,
Ilermonite, '33, Board, '3-L. Editor of Senior Year-
book, Hermonite Key. King Prize, '31, Bible Prize,
'32, Honors, F. '30, S. '32.
1'lGBERT VVHEELER RIERSEREAU
. . . 'was d1'pri1'ad of its shake . . .
Lyceum Klamath Falls, Oregon
Oregon is famous for its nuts, and be it not said
that Hermon was deprived of its shake. Egbert
made himself known by one term in Gescheidt's
famed nursery. Even honored Mr. Stark was
fooled. Dickinson comes next to share in Egbert's
wiles, and soon the medical profession, or will it be
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '32, 33, Wrestling,
Manager, '34f. Dormitory: Vice-president, Cottage
. . . Dormitory night . . .
Chase and Dunham given first
prize . . . Inauguration of a
new Senior Yearbook Board . . .
Mount Hermon Players present
Ba.nqu,o'.v Chair and A Wed-
ding . . . Baptism of Richard
August Erickson . . . Older-
shaw wins five-mile cross-coun-
try race . . . Dr. Helgesson,
psychiatrist, engaged by schools
. . . basketball season opens fit-
tingly with a victory over the
Freshmen . . . Dscr-:Mmm . . .
Eighth annual Prep. School Con-
ference at the Chateau . . .
NIORTON RITSSELI, BIILNE
. . . grvena good account . . .
In one year we have not had much time to know
Morton. He has, however, given a good account of
himself in the classroom and in the hockey rink. He
goes to Boston University to study for business,
and his stay at Hermon has given him confidence.
Activities-Hockey, '34-. De Molay Society.
Honors, F. '33.
DWIGHT DOUGLAS NEWVEI.L
. . . dabbliug in . . .
Dwight, the name of the illustrious founder of
our school, is that of one destined to achieve fame
in some other walk in life. He maintains that he
has had five years of an uninteresting existence
here. We beg to disagree. Dabhling in sports,
crooning in the choir, indulging in Seminary hospi-
tality, rooming with Bill Juve-this combination is
not dull stuff, Dwight! And so another journalist
leaves our gates.
Activities--Athletics: Soccer, '32, '33, Cross-
Country, '30, '33, "H," Press Club, '32, '33. Glee
Club, '32, '33, Choir, '32, '33,
DAVID GRAYSON NEANDER
. . . failed to rouse . . .
Ha ward Saa erties, New York
Dave has remained the same quiet lad of four
years ago. Even the girls five miles yonder failed
to rouse our stoical and bashful Dave. He came to
study, he came to work. His record gives evidence
of his tenacity of purpose. One of the few to choose
Rutgers, he aspires to a medical career.
Activities-Athletics: Football Manager, '33.
Club: Assistant Corresponding Secretary, Hay-
ward, '33, Recording Secretary, '33, Honors, I".
'31, F. '32, F. '33. Cum Laude.
IVIILTON HENRY NIELSEN
. . . "Multum in parvo" . . .
Hayward J amai-ca, New York
Perhaps the familiar phrase multum in parvo
best describes Milt. Though small in stature, he is
mighty in achievements. Consistently an Honor
student and a three-letter man in sports, he has be-
come a constructive force at Hermon. Although
modest and unassuming, he makes his presence felt,
and a host of friends bear witness to this. Her-
mon's loss will be Harvard's gain.
Activities--Athletics: Baseball, '31, '32, '33, '34ig
Swimming, '32, '33, Football, '32, '33, "H", Indoor
Track, '32, '33, Class: Athletic Manager, '32. Her-
monite Board, Hermonite Key. Honors, F. '31, S.
'32, F. '32. Cum Laude.
. . . Hermon Press Club with
Mr. Donovan as faculty adviser
. . . Strand Mikkelsen an-
nounced as skiing instructor
. . . Lamson will have to as-
sume the sinister name of "the
Shadow" if he persists in writ-
ing unsigned letters to the Sem.
Are you embarrassed, Lammy,
or are you embarrassed? . . .
JANUARY . . . Seniors win class
baby . . . Announcement of
commencement speaker: Dr.
Wilfred T. Grenfell . . . FEB-
RUARY . . . the faculty play,
To the Ladies . . .
LIILO PECK, Ju.
. . . "How they goin?" . . .
New Haven, Connecticut
Milo has been with us only a year, but he has
made himself known by his "How they g0in'?"
Whether arguing loudly, playing basketball, or
making a nuisance of himself, he does it with the
ease of a grand old master at the art. In his short
stay on the campus, he has worn out three room-
mates. He hails from that historic old college
town, New Haven, but has decided to favor Dart-
mouth with his presence for the next four years.
Activities-Basketball, '33, HH."
HENR1' NYANDEIISEN l'U1,1.1-:N
. . . a better place for . . .
Perth Amboy, New Jersey
We don't know whom to thank, you or Mr.
Smith. You have done a praiseworthy job, and
your stick-to-it characteristics will make Rutgers a
better place for your having been there. Stick to it,
SYDNEY DOUGLAS POLHEMUS
. . . until his range in all these . . .
N orthfield, Massachusetts
Doug has kept on growing in stature, popularity,
and wisdom until his range in all these is as exten-
sive as that of any other Hermonite. Surpassed as
a punster by Shakespeare only, Doug goes on to
join the University Wits of New Haven. Our fu-
ture doctor will bring sunshine to many a dull pa-
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '31g Cross-Country,
'32, Indoor Track, '32, '33, Outdoor Track, '88g
Football, '33, Manager, Basketball, '38, UH." H er-
monite Key, '33, '34. School Deacon, '33, '34.
Yearbook Board, '34-. Honors, '31, '33.
JOHN TRIMBY RANDALL
. . . not the least . . .
Good Government Rochester, New York
The '34 Class holds among its number enough
Reds to be a Soviet troop, and not the least is Red
Randall. An actor of merit, a steady and diligent
student, and a friend of all, Red leaves us with our
sincere regards for a successful career at Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '33, "H," Class:
Secretary, '33, Players, '33, Senior Play, '31-.
. . . Chief Grayearth has a pow-
wow in Camp Hall . . . Cut
system instituted with six-week
period . . . Mr. Blackington,
news lecturer . . . MARCH . . .
New social house planned . . .
New cut schedule takes effect
. . . the Senior play, Believe
Jie, Xantippe has its day . . .
Indoor track meet . . . APRIL
. . . Massachusetts State play-
ers present Peg O' My Heart
. . . Alumni counsellor's day at
school . . . MAY . . . CLUB
MINSTIIEL . . .
ROLLAND DRAPEIL RICE, JR.
. . . one of the 'most versatile . . .
Good Government Plainfield, New Jersey
Drape's years at Mount Hermon have been char-
acterized by achievement. Active from the very
start in class and club activity, he has so steadily
developed his ability through the course of years.
His fairness and sportsmanship, coupled with his
keen sense of humor, has gained for him from every
walk of campus life a host of friends. To Rutgers
he goes in preparation for a. business career.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '30, '31, "H," '32,
"H," '33, "H"g Indoor Track, '31, '32, Baseball, '32,
Swimming, '33, Dormitory: President, Middle
Crossley, '33, '34, Class: Athletic Manager, '33, '34-.
Student Council, '38, '34-. Senior Play, Business
Manager, '34. Club Minstrel, '33.
o o Q
.N .N .0
. 0 .
CARROLL RIKERT, JR.
. . . his willingness to try . . .
Good Government Zllount Hermon, Mass.
For approximately sixteen years young Carroll
has been intimately acquainted with Hermon life,
an acquaintance which may account, in part, for the
success that he has gained here. He will long be
remembered by his classmates for his high scholar-
ship, his youth, and his ability to ride a bicycle. His
ability to work and his willingness to try have been
outstandin in gaining him many friends. It is a
certainty that these characteristics will stand him
in good stead at Harvard.
Activities-Junior League, '30, '32, '33, '34, Ath-
letics: Skiing, '34, Honors, S. '32, F. '32, S. '33,
F. '33, Cum Laude.
CHARLES FRANKLIN RICHiX1tl5S, Jn.
Lyceum Laurel, Delaware
Richy was brave enough to leave the sunny cli-
mate of Delaware to join the ranks of '34 this last
fall. He soon made himself known by his good looks,
his good nature, and his good scholastic work. As
captain of the Senior basketball team, he led it to a
glorious victory. After closing his books here,
Charles is going to Wesleyan to finish an education
Activities-Basketball, '34, "H", Baseball, '34,
Honors, F. '33.
Hrznizmvr EUGENE Rosie
. . .abuzl. . .arose. . .
Pieria Providence, Rhode Island
One of the smooth dressers of our motley num-
ber, Herb has trod an unruftled path among us.
He came here a bud, he blossoms forth a rose. Not
known to the many, Herb has the respect of those
who have made his acquaintance. Brown Univer-
sity will take up a job well begun at Herinon.
. . . Ed. Nixon producer and
director . . . Fom:s'r Fmt: ON
WIl.llCAT MT. . . . Hermon to
the rescue . . . Announcement
of Bridgehead privilege . . . in
conclusion . . . And the wel-
come fact that, at last, we are
ALEXANIIER DoUoLAs Ross
. . . almre the roar of 'viz't'rolas . . .
Pieria Pearl River, New York
Sandy, :I Scot who claims China as his birthplace
und Scottie MucQuillan as his fellow coffee-
clrinkcr! l"rightfully serious has he appeared at
times, but his laughter has arisen above the roar of
the victrolas and musical instruments of North
Crossley. Sandy intends to follow the medical pro-
fession, taking his pre-med. course at Yale.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '32, VVrestling, '33,
Tennis, '33, Outdoor Track, '33, Swimming, '34.
GEORGE Kunz SETTLEMYER
. . . ready to help . . .
Pieria Cleveland, Ohio
Just plain George, pleasant, smiling, ready to
help anybody and everybody. This smns up in a
small measure this boy from Cleveland. He came
to ns five years ago just a little boy, and what a
good job Hcrmon has done on him! Not caring
for the big universities, George goes to Hiram Col-
lcgc next fall.
Activities-Athletics: Tennis, '33, '34, Cross-
Country, Manager, '33, UH." Dormitory: Treas-
urer, Overtoun, '32, '33, '34-. Glee Club, '32, '33, '34-,
Choir, '31, '32, '33, '31-.
JOHN WILLIAM SEE
. . . add to this the idol . . .
Philomathea Chatham, New Jersey
A conscientious student, a dependable teammate,
John has distinguished himself from the start in the
classroom, on the track, on the stage, and on the de-
bating platform. Add to this the idol of all the
Halls at Northfield, and you have our John. We
know your abilities, John, and we wish you luck
and success at Princeton.
Activities-Athletics: Swimming, '82, Football,
'32, Indoor Track, '31, '32, '33, '34, Outdoor Track,
'31, '32, '33. The Players. Jazz orchestra, Band,
JOHN NIILTON SLIM, JR.
. . . no metal buttons . . .
Haddonfield, New Jersey
A tall lad in a brown shirt fno metal buttonsj
and in the mood to swallow history in oceans came
to live with us for a year or two. John took the
vocational guidance test only to confirm his notion
that he was destined to an agricultural career. He
made his connections at the Sem without appearing
overenthusiastic about it.
THE NEVV DEAL
SEPTEIMIBER . . . Crossley Hall
has new facial interior by con-
version into three dormitories
. . . faculty supervisor over
each . . . New schedule of class
appointments . . . Monday no
longer free . . . the genial wel-
come Of Headmaster Speer . . .
Strouch is still looking for the
overhead sewerage system . . .
any one desiring a pair of motley
green suspeuders for formal
wear may inquire of Scotty
MacQuillau . . . A glimpse of
the new masters:
RUSSELL EATON SMITH
. . . including electric percs . . .
M ethuen, Massachusetts
Russ has the mind for researchq whether it be in
the laboratory, in VVest Hall, or in the dormitory,
this sleuth ferrets out everything including electric
percs and the other fellow's coffee. Good luck to
ROBERT EDWIN THOMPSON
. . . that's not bad . . .
Of Thompsons we have three,
Bob came the last to be.
He did his best, like all the rest,
A goodly company.
A tall ungainly lad
Became a Hermon grad
In one short year, without a fear,
Now, surely, that's not bad.
Activities-Athletics: Track, '34, Choir, '33, '34.
EDWARD SH11-PEN VllH0MPS0N
. . . and in the forward line . . .
Lyceum Thompsontozwz, Pe1msyl'U1mia
Six-Goal to the '34 soccer squad but Timmy to
the rest of the school! He came to us an unassum-
ing industrious lad and has remained so. His spe-
cialty in sports is soccer, and in the forward line he
proved himself the best man in the school. Timmy
has his mind set on Yale. It is a cinch we shall
hear from this lad.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '31, '32, "H," '33,
UH", Baseball, '33, Cum Lraurle,
JosErH HALL YVHI-:r:1,1-31:
. . . what a challenge . . .
Lyceum Roselle, New Jersey
And the irony of it all is that we should misplace
our indomitable, intrepid, illustrious "Sleepy"! Al-
though Out of place in the order of cognomens, he
has a place in the Class of '34 that no one else could
fill. To him we give the palm for scrougingg to him
we leave the forlorn hope that some fair damsel may
share his company. What a challenge for some
charming co-ed to conquer Joe's rebellious spirit!
Activities--Athletics: Basketball, '34-.
HowAuD EVERETT Tuuxnnuo
. . . returned . . . to earn another . . .
Hayward Quincy, MdSSHCh7lf86tt8
After being here for a while, Abe decided in the
fall of '31 to go back and graduate from high
school. With that diploma safe, he returned to
Hermon in the fall of '32 to earn another. He has
established an enviable record in the past two years.
Whether in the classroom, on the athletic field, or in
his club, his spirit and his personality have won
for him a host of friends. Hermon is a better place
for having Abe, Harvard has something to which
to look forward.
Activities-Athletics: Baseball, '31, '33, '34-,
Football, '31, '33, "H", Hockey, '31, '32, '33, Soccer,
'31, Club: President, Hayward, President, Club
Council. Student Council. Dormitory: Vice-presi-
dent, Ovrrtoun. Honors. S. '32, l". '33. flLl1II Lwude.
YVILLIAM FINNEY TYL1-la
. . . the ranks of muscle moulders . . .
Lyceum Rockville, Connecticut
Bill made basketball his specialty in his one year
among us. Among Herm0n's lofty athletes he has
displayed his prowess in spite of his own brevity of
stature. After his Springfield College days are
over, he will augment the ranks of muscle moulders
of the rising generation.
Mr. Francis C. Bayley, Mr.
Robert D. Burdick, Mr. Melvin
I.. Gallagher, Mr. Thorliff M.
Henriksen, Mr. Eugene P. Link,
and Mr. Charles V. Scheid . . .
Suinwuzuun Juxioas IN 'funni-
'1'1oxAL Munm' VVATI-:us OF
Suimow I,AK1': . . . Honor
courses stimulated . . . Amelia
Earhart Putnam lectures at
Seminary . . . Those solid
weatherproof doors in Crossley
are meeting with great approval
by professional lock pickers.
The Foster, Baxter, and Link
Detective Service, Inc., are at-
tempting to deduct clues. For
lack of funds the company is
now bankrupt . . .
JAMES BYRON TREFI-:THEN
. . . one ofno entanglement.-r . . .
Pieria Wareham, Massachusetts
Life saver Jim, the guardian of Herm0n's swim-
ming tank, did his part well in a quiet and unosten-
tatious manner. A lover of the out-of-doors, Jim
has had a pleasant existence here and leaves the
Hill with not a little regret. In Middlebury we
wonder what he will do with girls all aroun him
since his policy at Hermon has been one of "no
Activities--Athletics: Soccer, '31, Wrestling, '32,
Cross-Country, '32, Swimming, '34.
ICTIENNE Louis VANDENBERGH1-:
. . . 'fshe was an innocent girl" . . .
Lyceum New York, New York
Van, small but mighty member of the class, is one
of those lads who go places and do things. He has
won two varsity letters, and, not content with being
merely 'an athlete, he blossomed into a seductive
vamp fushe was an innocent girl"j in Nothing but
the Truth. Such versatility means a wealth of char-
acter, and Van has it. Good luck, Van!
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '31, '32, '33, "H",
Baseball, '33, "H," '34, Basketball, '32, '33, '34,
Outdoor Track, '32, '33, Class: Treasurer. Senior
. . . "How big is your world?"
. . . Ocronrza . . . Mountain
Day . . . Dancing and Inter-
sfvholaslics . . . Gordon H.
Fountain, chosen to go to South
Pole with Admiral Byrd . . .
Death of VV. lt. Moons! . . .
NOVEMBER . . . Trackllleet with
Dartmouth . . . we win . . .
JANUARY . . . the sudden death
of ALLAN Doi-z H.xnnY, a friend,
fighter, and gentleman . . .
Falmuanr . . . classes sus-
pended on account of that blind-
ing snowstorm . . . remember
that Pop Thiebaud was sent
home on a sleigh . . .
JOHN STROUD VANMATER
. . . has hopped on . . .
Highland Park, New Jersey
A tripper of the light fantastic, a puzzle to
Terpsichore, Van has hopped on the dance floor
with a step of his own inventing. He has made him-
self acquainted with Hermon's surrounding coun-
tryside to his heart's content, but there is a virtue
in getting away with something to be sure.
Activities-Athletics: Soccer, '33, Glee Club and
Choir, '33g Band, '32, '33, Dramatics, '33.
CHARLES CLIFFORD VVELLS
. . . found walking to and fro . .
Up from the Juniors he arose! A perfect lover
of the outdoors is our Clif, at least that is our im-
pression, for he can often be found walking to and
fro-from Northfield. Is it nature or "parlor
dates"? May ou, too, be a president from Bowdoin
College someday. Success to you, Charles!
Activities-Athletics: Football, '33, UH."
EARLE WELBORN, Jn.
. . . onerashact . . .
New York, New York
Four years have come and gone, and Earle con-
tinues his long dream. Graduation is just an epi-
sode in the life of this boy who dreams of the far
corners of the globe. A confirmed woman-hater,
he has deplored one rash act during his Hermon
days. He went to a party. We wonder what the
Hermonite will do at Antioch.
WILLIS WENDELL II
. . . although carefully tutored . . .
Amsterdam, New York
Although carefully tutored, Willis had to seek
more knowledge. Mount Hermon has provided
Willie not only with the hearty stamina needed in
that vigorous profession, engineering, but also with
that knowledge. As a powerful swimmer, W. W. II
will prove his mettle in his chosen career.
Activities-Athletics: Swimming, '33, Tennis,
'32, Life Saving, '33.
. . . Mfuzcu . . . the rollicking
Sl-:Num CODIEDY, Nothing but
the Truth . . . a knockout
under the touch of CARROLL G.
Ross, producer . . . and this is
our little story, folks, it's almost
over . . . The 'KHERM0NITE,,
A VVARDICD GOLD MEDALIST, RANK-
ING Oven THE Bnsr PREPARATORY
Scnoor. PArnns or rin: COUNTRY
at the Columbia Press Associa-
tion . . . faculty votes board
extra day of vacation . . . the
last lap . . . we're there . . .
JUNE . . . class speaker Nor-
man Thomas . . . graduation
. . . alumni, we are . . .
PAUL ROBERT VVEN'rwon'1'u
. . . in skirts and on skis . . .
Philomafhea Pittsford, New York
WVith a little makeup, Pete is easily transformed
into a charming and winsome girl. Off the stage
he is the charming little heart-breaker. Pete has
endeared himself to us in two years by his versa-
tilityg he has won our admiration in skirts and on
skis. Harvard, the factory for mighty intellects,
will have good material to work with.
Activities-Athletics: Swimming, '32g Skiing, '32,
'33, "H," Club: Vice-president. Press Club. Dra-
mutics. Senior Play. Band.
IUCIIARD ARTHITIL VVHITE
. . . has been looked up to . . .
Saugerties, New York
Dick has been looked up to ever since he took to
growing. A towering and handsome lad is he with
a pleasantry that bespeaks a contented nature.
Dick has contributed not a little to our society in
one year. What will West Point mould out of that
Activities-Athletics: Basketball, '34,
GREGORY SIMPSON WEST
. . will yield their dividend . . .
Crestwood, New York
Another high-school grad climbs to Hermon's
diploma. Gregory made his stay on the Hill one
short year. In that brief space of time he has won
for himself the respect and honor of no small circle
of friends. In Amherst, we hope, the happy days
spent at Hermon will yield their dividend.
Activities-Athletics: Swimming, ,332 Skiing, X335
RAYBIOND NIALCOLM VVILCOX
. . . flash and speed . . .
Southwick, M assachusetfs
For so short a time have we known you, Ray, that
our conscience is our guide. Your Hash and speed
on the basketball court was in keeping with your
smiling good nature. May you add fame to our
already fame-making Hermonites at Colgate.
Activities-Athletics: Basketball, '33.
. . . and we close with these
words . . . SO LONG!
DoUGLAs JAMES VVoon
. . . calleda "traps-breaker" . . .
Hardly a Senior, but certainly Doug can he called
a "tape-breaker." Here is one of the many who, at
the last minute, crossed the line as a member of '3-l-.
VVe are grateful for him, and we extend our wishes
for his success at Massachusetts State, where he
will become more acquainted wth Hermonites, his
acquaintance here being limited to a year.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '33, Baseball,
Til, Swimming, '33. Choir, '33,
G1:o1u:r:P. Yorxo, JR.
. . . limelight and remained modest . . .
Lyceum Clinton, New Jersey
George, a small, impetuous atom who has thrown
himself into all the sports of the Hill, has kept him-
self well in the limelight and remained modest
about it. Quiet and unassuming, George will take
a generous share of the activities in whatever col-
lege he may choose.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '33, Basketball,
'32, Track, '33, Wrestling, '33,
JOHN DIEDRICICS YALLOXVLEY
. . . appearing important . . .
Philonzathea Floral Park, New York
Jack, heir to the George Blass position in Her-
mon's beanery, was unable to obtain carbon copies
of George's prayers. Our new prince resigned that
part of the regal dignity. Jack has capably per-
formed the rest of that noble otlice, however-ap-
pearing important. He has displayed his tenacity
of purpose by sticking to Duke as his choice of col-
lege. The big word psychology has a peculiar at-
traction for Jack. In the field of that science he
expects to make some great discoveries. Stick to
it, brave heart!
Activities-Athletics: VVrestling, '33,
CHA1u.r:s RICHARD XYOITNG
. . . on both campuses . . .
Dickerson H afclfensack, New J crscy
Believe it or not, Dick made the name of the
"only good looking man on campus." However, his
good looks cannot bc held against him, for he is an
accomplished athlete, starring in football and track.
Dick is known on both campuses as a darned good
sport. We prophesy a most profitable stay at
Rutgers for this popular Hermonite.
Activities-Athletics: Football, '32, '33, "H",
Track, '33, '34, Wrestling, '33, Vice-president,
Standing, left to right: Rikert, Carmean, Chase, Neander, Livengood, E. S. Thompson, Thun-
berg, Howe, Essex.
Seated, left to right: Fell, MacQuillan, E. P, Thompson, Mautner, J. Arrom, Nielson, Flana-
HE Cum Laude Society, founded in 1906 at the Tome School, is a secondary-school fra-
ternity which corresponds to the Phi Beta Kappa Society of the colleges. The member-
ship of this society is restricted to the upper fifth of the Senior Class who have been in school
at least two years, and the scholastic average which the members must attain is decided each year
by the authorities. Members of the faculty who have been elected to Phi Beta Kappa at college
are honorary members, and the heads of the departments may also be honorary members. The
object of the society is the encouragement of high attainment in scholastic pursuits in the sec-
Mount Hermon received its charter of the society on April 10, 1929. Doctor Henry F. Cut-
ler, then principal, was president, Mr. I.. L. Norton, then head of the Mathematics Depart-
ment, was secretary, and Mr. C. G. Ross was treasurer. This year the officers are: Headmaster
Speer, prcsidentg Mr. H. H. Morse, secretaryg and Mr. C. G. Ross, treasurer. The scholastic
average required for the Cum Laude Society this year was 83 per cent.
SOME OF THE BOARD OF ALUMNI COUNSELLORS
WENTY-ONE men constitute this Board. Four are elected annually to serve for a period
of five years. They meet at Mount Hermon three times during the school year for pur-
poses of helpful and constructive observation and cooperation. They are the medium through
which the Alumni Association seeks to help the school through the publication of the Quarterly,
the maintenance of the Alumni Office and records, keeping track of old students, encouraging
debating and other extra-curricula activities, Class and Club visitations, reunions, and the pro-
motion of the D. L. Moody Living Endowment. The Alumni Trustee sits as a member of the
Board. Frequently at the request of the Trustees or the Administration, this group seeks to re-
flect the opinion of the Alumni regarding contemplated changes in plans and program of the
School. Efhcient committee service has been rendered in recent years in the matter of inter-
scholastics, the introduction of dancing, and at the present time, two committees are at work on
possible changes in tuition rates and the entertainment of visiting Alumni.
Freeman E. Hersey
Richard M. Adams William A. Juve
A fhlaftirs Features
1 BO RD p
Sydney D. Polhemus William J. MacQuillan
l3'll8'i1l0!l8 Manager Assistant Edilor
HE fine precedent set by the Class of 1933 in publishing their own graduation book in-
spired the 1934 Board to carry on the good work. The 1934 Board hopes that this prece-
dent will endure, and that in years to come it will remain as an inspiration to many graduating
classes of Hermon.
HALBERT L. KING
O you, parents and friends, we, the Class
of 1934, extend our sincere greetings.
It is indeed a pleasure to have you with us
on this our Class Day-you who have made
it possible for us proudly to say that we shall
soon be numbered among the ranks of the
Alumni of Mount Hermon. This is the cul-
mination of four years of work and play at
Mount Hermon, and it is but fitting that you,
who have ever been ready with your help and
friendship, should be with us at
the end of this important chap-
ter of our lives.
For the past four years we
have gained inspiration from
these surrounding hills and val-
leys, and I am sure that their in-
fluence will still guide us not
only for the next few collegiate
years but for our entire lives.
The friendships formed during
our sojourn at Hermon will al-
ways be counted as one of the
most valued parts of all our ac-
quisitions on this Hill. We owe
to this school also physical and moral train-
ing as well as scholastic gains. Although as
young men we may have refrained from voic-
ing our religious convictions, yet the abiding
principles of that great evangelist who
founded the Northfield Schools, Dwight Ly-
man Moody, have been inculcated into the
soul of every Hermon man sitting here on
this platform today. A number of new pro-
gressive educational features have already
been adopted by our headmaster, Mr. Speer,
and so satisfactory have they proved that we
all feel that under his able management
Mount Hermon, already well known, will at-
tain a more outstanding position in the field
of education of young men.
What awaits us at the end of this prelimi-
nary part of our lives is foreseen by no one,
but are we not justified in feeling sure that
any problem which shall confront us will be
dealt with all the more wisely for our stay
here? The world at the present time is still,
in spite of some recent improvements, in a
state of depression and confusion. We, the
men of tomorrow who shall have to settle
world problems such as those which exist to-
day or perhaps even those which exist at pres-
ent, feel that we are making the best prepa-
. ration possible by continuing our
education and gaining learning
and experience now instead of
waiting until later to start gain-
ing them when we are in the
midst of our troubles. Our life
here at Mount Hermon has been
a good preparation for the col-
lege work to follow and the life
which we shall lead afterwards
in our chosen professions. The
foundation laid here is very solid
in its teaching of the mind,
body, and soul. With such
training it is not too much to ex-
pect that Hermon men will shine forth in the
world ahead of their neighbors who have had
not such adequate training.
In the same breath with which we welcome
you, our friends, here to our Class Day exer-
cises we send forth to the world a challenge
-a challenge for the world to accept us as
representatives of the generation which is but
just now beginning to come into power-a
challenge for it to further our teaching and
training with experience, that practical wis-
dom which comes only after many long years
Again would I say to all of you that your
presence here on this Day of days is heartily
acknowledged and deeply appreciated by thi
Class of 1934, the largest class thus far to
graduate from Mount Hermon.
Josi: ARRoM JR.
F ever there was a word found with a no-
ble heritage in meaning and usage, that
word is valedictory. Derived from valere, to
be strong or well, and dicere, to say, valedic-
tory means farewell, and as such it has been
used since the proud citizens of Rome began
to employ it in bidding good wishes to those
whom they loved. Yet, the word is not so old
as the custom itself. Many centuries before
Romulus placed the Hrst stone on the Pala-
tine Hill, Moses the lawgiver, as his steps
were nearing the end, and his people were
ready to pass into and possess the promised
Canaan, pronounced the valedic-
tion that to-day serves me as
model and inspiration.
Like Moses, the Class of 1934-
has fought its battle, has won,
and now departs. lt remains to
you, fellow students, to pass into
and possess this your holy land.
From these buildings of brick
and stone flow the milk and the
honey with which you may nur-
ture your minds. The slopes of
this hill are abundant in clusters
of grapes for your souls. But,
like the Hebrews of old, you
must strive for the possession of
what is offered to you, you must
obtain it by your own manly efforts. You
will have to cross rivers, scale mountains, and
wrestle with giants. Indeed, the path to suc-
cess is strewn with obstacles. But be not
discouraged. Learn to use those obstacles as
stepping stones for your aims. If you feel
weak, tired, disappointed, find strength in
your own weakness, become strong and per-
severant by exercising yourselves in persever-
ance and strength. We have found that to
live is to struggle, and that to struggle
dauntlessly is to win. You may receive blows,
but they will make you better men: the frag-
ile glass, made to resist the wind, may be
blown with gusts of wind, but the flawless
steel, made to resist the hammer, must be
forged with blows of hammer. The road to
wisdom lies before you. Go! The gates of
graduation, like the walls of Jericho, will fall
open before your labors. Study! Remember
Moses' words, "Be strong and of good cour-
age, fear not: for Jehovah thy God, he it is
that doth go with thee." Believe in your-
selves, go, study, succeed!
The emotion produced by our near depar-
ture blends with the good wishes for our fel-
low students a profound gratitude for our
faculty. Headmaster and professors: we
fully appreciate your guidance among the
pathless fields of knowledge, and your sage
counsel in the intricate problems of life. You
have been for us at once strict tutors and de-
voted friends, able leaders and sympathetic
advisers. VVe shall not forget you. You
have been true to us, and we are
true to you. Deep in the heart
of every member of the Class of
1934 you have now, and ever
will have, a secure place for
Moses was not moved to a
more melancholic contemplation
of the rich plains, the lofty
mountains, the murmuring riv-
ers, and the majestic forests of
the Holy Land than we are by
the serene beauty of this beloved
campus. Moses dreamed of that
land and was granted to see it
only once, we dreamed of this
land and were granted to live
upon it the happiest four years of our lives.
The glimpse at that land made aged Moses
walk peacefully towards his end in God,
and so the vivid picture of this campus,
crowded with living images, will soothe us
in the long days to come. Mount Hermon
goes with usg we carry it in our souls. There
it will be the endless source of determina-
tion to do our duty and of light to see
our way. Finally, when silver hair be
crowning the worn brows where Time shall
have plowed deeply the furrows of age,
Mount Hermon will be still with us. It shall
be then the cool, quiet, peaceful stream of
limpid waters where we may refresh our
tired senses before we go to sleep to awake
Faculty, students, friends: we withdraw,
but our love remains with you, and your
memory goes with us. Farewell to you alll
Again I say, "Farezz'ell.'i'
E. FREEMAN HERSEY, S. DOUGLAS POLHEMUS
ROUND and around he whirls and ca-
pers like an inebriated dervish. Our
dancing master, Tubby Graf, is indulging in
the carioca with his partner of partners,
Jackie Daignau, charming gigolo. Bill
Ashute of the theater guild gives his services
to drama by going communistic. He starts
a revolution in the air with a prodigious vol-
ume of Johnson. The trail of this projectile
is a beautiful curve that goes West from the
balcony to the stage. The missile suddenly
makes contact with the dense cranium of our
portrayer of fantasy and falls to the ground
a heap of demolished literature. Chadwick,
an interested stage hand, shifts a cud of to-
bacco from right to left and presents a dis-
tinguished service cross to
Ashute. Rumba Graf comes
to with a glorious headache
and some rather descriptive
phrases. His gibberings
and jabberings ramble on
and on into 1966. S. Prestly
Blake, who has recently
written a book entitled Why
I Committed Suicide, takes
down the notes, which are
Down a flight of cold,
stone steps Gescheidt painfully lowers his
ponderous frame. At the bottom he stops,
knocks rhythmically on the worn door while
uttering some inspired though precarious
statements. The door is swung open by
Tyler, the beefy-faced doorman of Mer-
sereau's sponging house. At the same time, on
the adjoining street comes that rollicking
pair, Eggleton and Essex, skipping merrily
along and caroling sweet songs of springtide,
closely followed by tlleir guardian and
keeper, Burr Blodgett. A glance within the
sponging house reveals Sleepy Wheeler roll-
ing cigarettes as he sings naughty verses to
himself. In another corner are two cute fel-
lows trying on an enormous number of hats
of all sizes. MacVVilliams and Dick Young
are attempting to discover whose is the big-
ger, more swelled head. DiBlasi and Marsh
Allen are learning about mining and under-
mining from .lack Miller's recently pub-
lished book, Why I Blew Up Ford Cottage.
The door to this parlor of procrastination
swings open, and in stagger Milo Peck, Fogo,
and Haswell. They teeter and stumble
around for awhile but Hnally fall to the floor
to have a good old snooze. As Richards is
conversing with Bill Lusty, guest sponger
Flanagan fof Flanagan, Carnahan, and
Kosher, Pawnbrokersj strolls in, clothed in
a barrel. The depression which was barely
mentioned back in '341 has finally hit him.
Beneath books heaped up all around him sits
that jocular funster and wit, VanDenBerghe,
soberly reading a Kallina and Ferguson
novel, Jimmy Alger the Comedian. A group
of demented nondescripts,-namely, Tre-
fethen, George Young, and Askren, are . . .
studying. Livengood is attempting to ascer-
tain on the slide rule whether Milne, Craig,
and Bolton should be foreign missionaries or
politicians. Suddenly all is deathly still. A
man enters ever so slowly and utters a state-
ment. Pandemonium reigns! The delegation
of spongers runs out of the
house, and is lost to sight
down the road. Bob Fisk has
uttered those fatal words-
. "Buddy could you spare a
Leaving the sponging-
house, the gang takes the
road back to the Old School.
Just inside the brazen gates,
stands a Morse-covered
Ford. Still trying to coax
it back home, a dejeeted
graduate from the Class of '34, Red Randall,
sits limp upon the running-board. He is not
alone in his plight, for two time-worn me-
chanics crawl out from under the hulk and
wipe the grease from their faces. Milt Niel-
sen and Dutch Leonard are recognized after
the two layers of grease are removed. It is
not until Larkin's inexhaustible store of ad-
vice arrives that tl1e wreck is completed ....
Up dashes a one-hoss shay! A man and a girl
ump out, and from all appearances Bud Hal-
lock is still feeling Happy. Piling everyone
into the buggy, they drive up to the Gym. In
remodelling the swimming pool, the masons,
VVelborn and Haughwout, are avoiding a
shaky, bent old man and a mere boy who is
teaching the old fellow to swim. Pete Thun-
berg is earnestly helping his father, Abe
Thunberg, to complete his graduation require-
ments .... The Chapel, which the gang next
visits, though long deserted, shelters two men
in caps and gowns. Haranguing his single
listener, the forgotten man, Gladding, is plead-
ing his right to his scroll .... On to Cross-
ley the old grads proceed. There, large black
letters upon a basement door read "Superin-
tendent's Officef' and sitting serenely inside
with a bottle of turpentine in his hands is
Dick Adams. . . . Among the new buildings
afterwards inspected there is a marble-front
pawn shop operated by Curtis Carmean, and
at this moment, Commodore Mautner is try-
ing to pledge his stripes in order the join the
Sweat Shirts, headed by Communist Hunt.
Tl1e Hermonite Daily Reflector, edited by
that dapper key-hole reporter, Chase, and
financially broken by speculator Hammond,
is fortunate in having on its staff a poet who
doesn't know it. Pliny Fiske can make a
rhyme at any old time. A blare of buglesl
Through the pasture there comes Haien car-
rying a soap box for the seventy-fifth Presi-
dent of Cuba, Jose Arrom, who is making a
peace tour of the Campus with his brother
Bob, Secretary of YVar in the Cabinet. . . .
Then there are Bayles and Gager being
steered in from Brattleboro by savior How-
ard. Attracted by a drip-o-lator projecting
from a large building, rough,
tough, and ready VVent-
worth and See slip in to find
a Coffee House supported
by North Crossleyis famed
stove and coffee-pot man,
Scottie MacQuillan. Hav-
ing been firmly seated by
Captain of VVaiters Yallow-
ley, the guests spy Slim
pouring coffee on his cereal
and trying to subsist, with
"Ya-gotta-live" Rice cling-
ing to the table beside him .... The eve-
ning's entertainment is at the Palaise de
France, featuring Larry Day in his Snake
Dance. Also in the Foolies of 1966 is the
Dance of The Four Veils by Bill King, Fell,
VVendell, and Held, besides an entertainment
in itself, DuVal's Animal Menagerie ....
Entering the fifteen-story Oblivion Hotel
Qformer social hallj, the gang is hurtled into
compartments for the night by Manager Be-
van. The keys are turned by bellhops Rikert
and Neander. Just another day!
The conversive, though trammeled mind of
our morose terpsichorean is now Hooded with
a new vision. Before him rises a vista of
Eden, in all its nude splendor deprived even
of the modesty of fig trees. On a dais of
embalmed herring bones squats King Mabie
surveying the sun-tanned devotees of his do-
main. Seated on the one huge shade tree of
his kingdom barking out the Kingis com-
mands sits Masturzo, formerly a high-pres-
sure representative of DeMott, Foster, 8z
Gaunt Clothing Company. With his usual
adeptness, E. P. Thompson is seen nearby
shoveling and toiling away over an almost
completed new boulevard. Along a dusty
road plod four scurrilous mendicants,-Kar
ras, Damon, Settlemyer, and Gleason, who
drag themselves before the throne of the al-
mighty demanding money with which they
may purchase ham sandwiches from Ben-
zaquin's and Juve's Pork Gardens, but the
police force of the court, Bradley, Linthicum,
and Davis, give them the bum's rush.
The volatile eye of our scribe now roams,
now stares, and at last rests on the protuber-
ances of gin-soaked McGowan's frame whose
attention is assiduously centered on Newell's
latest work of lasciviousness, the contents of
which have escaped the sharpness of Censor
Mandell's eye, but which have provoked pro-
found invective from the lips of Rev. Van-
Mater. The tranquil atmosphere of this
nude haven is further agitated by a serious
altercation which has arisen between Dur-
ham and West, who serve their government
as White Wings. However, these hostilities,
as petulant as they have been, are soon
quieted by the intervention of Mayor Howe
and his smiling suavityg and
F so the difference caused by
the mutual desire for a cigar
butt which Dr. Lamson has
carelessly dropped, is regu-
lated, the Mayor likes
A strange sight, indeed,
now confronts the eye, for
those specious coxcombs,
Halbert King and Robert
Thompson, come ambling
friskily down the street be-
neath a pink parasol, wl1icl1 preserves their
skins from the devastating sunbeams. Behind
them sways Mack, a notorious sot, who now
and then regales himself from the bottle of
his companion Lessing. Because of the adula-
tion of counselor McAuslan, Deacon Rose is
deputed to ascertain for this erring drunk the
path of righteousness. Much maundering en-
sues, but upon Captain Ross's threat that he
will take away the Deacon's dice, the latter
capitulates to the task. Suddenly a piercing
shriek fills the atmosphere, death hides in
every tremor of the voice. Over the prostrate
form of YVhite crouches Ashton, smoking
weapon in his hand. His frightened eyes
turn from the helpless body to the mustached
face of detective Alden. The pompous figure
of reporter E. S. Thompson sidles on to the
scene. Coroner Harris's examination shows
death instantaneous. But even with evidence
of this type to work against, the outstanding
brilliancy of Lawyer Russell Smith in the
use of sophistry finally induces the judge,
Howard King, to give a verdict of not guilty.
But what's the matter? The last word
seems to have produced a change over our
dancing dervish. Of what is he guilty? No
one will ever know, for with the pronouncing
of this one Word, guilty, is melted the medium
through which he can see into the future.
The Spade Oration
WILLIAM F. Cimm
The Class of 1890 gave a hearty
laugh when their preceding class, the Sen-
iors, first presented them this spade. The
Juniors that year had been the first actually
to work on the farm, and a few of the Sen-
iors thought it a great joke to put a shovel
into their hands, and so they did. Someone
in that Junior Class, however, who had a
deeper insight than the others, recognized in
the motto, We Dig, a symbol of
honor. Thus, through the years, 1
it has been handed from the Sen-
ior Class to the Junior in the
hope that they might catch the
meaning and live up to it.
In 1917, many thousands of
young men our age and a little
older were handed spades very
similar to this and were told to
dig. How they dug! For two
years they dug, dug furiously
with new youngsters coming in
to replace the ones who had been
killed or maimed. The chance is not too
small that within a short time we, too, shall
be digging for our very lives. Europe is
seething with hatred. VVar is practically
certain over there within two years. D0 I
for a moment fatuously suppose that we, the
Class of 19341, can do very much to stop it?
Most assuredly not! But, banded together
with every other group of young men in the
country, we can go a long ways toward at-
taining that goal.
Aside from the utter futility of war, we
cannot afford it. For several years now, we
have been fighting our uphill battle to pull
ourselves out of a frightful financial crisis,
and, as we finally stand tottering on the
brink, it will not take a battering ram to
push us back. How much better it would be
to use our spades to dig a foundation for a
better civilization! We cannot all expect to
be Edisons or Einsteins, but we can use such
men as examples. It will not be easy, our
shovels will strike bed-rock all along the
wayg but, men, we can push through. There
is no limit to the vocational iield.
' There is no profession or calling
in the world that cannot use a
The opportunity comes now
for many of us to prove that we
deserve and appreciate the edu-
cation that in each case has been
dearly paid for by someone who
has trusted us. VVhatever we
do, from the lowest job to the
very highest, whether we be
street cleaners or bank presi-
dents-let there be no mis-
givings whatsoever about this matter-we
can do the work to the very best of our
We Seniors do not hold ourselves up as ex-
amples. This spade we accepted a year ago
with the purpose of living up to the principle
of which it is symbolic. Now our term is
done. You, as incoming Seniors, will take
this, my exhortation to you. Use it to sym-
bolize new hopes and new ambitions. Make
the Class of 1935 one that shall long stand
out in the annals by its achievement. You
have new worlds to conquer!
DWIGHT D. NEWELI., WYILLIAM F. CRAIG
E it known by these presents that we, the
Senior Class of 1934, being amazingly
sound in mind and body, do hereby present
to our bereaved admirers this document.
Moreover, it is our sincere desire solemnly to
promulgate that we are in no way coerced in
its composition: it is our own free will.
Section 1: To Mr. Speer, the man who has
done more for us than the best of our own
could do, we leave a promise not to forget our
Alma Mater in our days of aflluence.
Section 2: To Mr. Ross we leave a pardon
after four years of hard labor. Mere thanks
cannot fully express our gratitude for the
countless favors he has bestowed.
Section 3: To Mrs. Ross, the
Jacksons, and the Rikerts, we
leave scuffed floors and dimin-
ished larders after "swallowing
ftheirl tea in oceans." Many
Section 4: To our 'maji,' one
and all Cmay the Saints preserve
them from another class like
ou,rsj our bequest is the success
to which they have driven us in
spite of our opposition.
Section 1: To the supercilious
Juniors, we leave the example of
our president: his handsome features, his
figure, his personality, his technique-Ask
in Hubbard Cottage for information.
Section 2: To the Sophomores, we leave
the muddy and down-trodden Juniors, with
the admonition to treat them kindly.
Section 3: To the Freshmen, we leave our
secret grip which we used successfully in the
rope-pull for two years.
Section 4: As for the Senior Class of the
Seminary, who, during the last three years,
made our existence more possible, we leave
them, with saddened hearts at this time of
A rticle III
Section 1: To Mr. Link, we leave a mus-
tache alld a false stomach, in order that he
may more successfully steal the Fords from
the campus, and also a season ticket to the
Section 2: To Mr. Hatch, we leave our ap-
preciation for his efforts in giving all his
classrooms that "ohm sweet ohm" atmos-
Section 3: To the Baracca Class, we leave
Bill Steed-Need more be said?
Section 4: To Mr. Deming, we bequeath a
joke book-you know, one with humor in it.
Section 5: To Mrs. Kennedy's little boy
"Moose," we will Welborn's Winsome wiles
with the women.
Section 6: To Willy Strouch, we leave ta-
ble number 10 in West Hall completely fur-
nished for his personal consumption.
Section 7: To Al Rafferty, we leave the
job of carrying on with the new Deal: he's
done pretty well so far.
Section 8: To the future occupants of room
241 Crossley, are left the bare walls to be
covered again with smiling portraits.
Section 9: John Hunt wishes
to leave the key of the "Blue
Cloud" to Bill Hare. We know
he will use it wisely.
Section 10: Larry Day leaves
his tennis shoes to any three
people, such as Bill Force, Ed
Maj or, and VVally Smith.
Section 11: The hot air which
F. Lansdale Bayles has been
loosing on Hermon's Hill is left
to next year's brass band.
Section 12: To that Monsieur
-we shall not Inention his name
-we leave one of the new gas
masks so he can walk past Music
Cottage without choking on the
fumes from the deadly weed.
Section 13: After five long years, Bill
Ashute returns the kitchen to Demi.
Section 14: Mr. "Jimmy Walker" Ge-
scheidt, our genial politician, leaves his good
name to Ed Nixon.
Section 15: To Robert Watson we leave
Tubby Graf's ability to gain weight in five
Section 16: Bill Juve, the foolish Philo
from Philly, leaves his jumbled juxtaposition
of words to any worthy Junior who is enter-
ing IV A English in the Fall.
Drawn up and signed in the presence of
these three. estimable witnesses:
Herman L. Dickenson fSuperintendent of
Curtis CRob-Nickelsj Carmean CSole Prop.
of Ketchem 8: Cheatem, lnc.j
VVilliam Wild fFormer All American foot-
ball, soccer, track, hockey, basketball,
wrestling, and baseball, nominee for
mayoralty of New Bedford, and, as a
sideline, baker at Mount I-Iermon.j
President 'S Address
E. P. TIiOMPSON
HIS colmncncement time marks the at-
tainment of the goal for which we have
strivcn through four long years. The road
at times has been rocky: but determination
to prove our worth both to ourselves and to
you, our parents and our friends, has carried
us on. You have hoped, planned,
and striven for us to the best of
your abilities, and in return,-as
a recompense-we are offering
to you this, our graduation, for
our graduation means much to
us. It is the fulfillment of our'
dreams, our hopes, our labors ii -'L
through recent years. It is thc
first step taken on our path
through life. It is the first step
taken toward that goal, success, A,
that signihes so much to us all.
During the past four years,
Fellow classmates of '34-, we have been pre-
paring ourselves for this occasion. Gradua-
tion will soon be over, and we shall go on to
prepare ourselves more thoroughly for our
tasks in life. Our duty is to make those
tasks the water for which the world is thirst-
ing. Trite though the remark may sound, to
us, the younger generation, the gasping world
is turning. On us it is depending for libera-
tion, guidance, leadership. We must not
avoid the tremendous trust that is being
placed upon us. We must face the world, not
with despair, but with uplifting determina-
tion to do or die. Four years ago, we chose
as our motto Per Aspera Ad
.ilstra-through tribulation to
triumph. VVhat the world wants
is not the attempt but the deed.
lVhat we must give it is not to
try but to triumph. More than
we have is not needed of us. Our
best is all that it takes, and our
best is: giving the noblest we
have within us.
In two short days we shall de-
part from Hermon to prove our
worth again in college or in life.
Wherever it may be, there is one
goal for us all: the goal of succeeding in
whatever tasks we undertake. A man's life
is as big as the goal to which he devotes it.
We must devote our lives to the highest goal
we can see, and then, by an unequaled per-
severance, impel ourselves through tribula-
tion to triumph.
Biggest Benefactor: Mr. Speer, Ed Thompson.
Biggest Scrouger: Wheeler, Gescheidt, Ferguson.
Most Sarcastic: Polhemus, VanDenBerghe, Bayles.
Most Eccentric : Daigneau, Slim.
Class Clown: Berolzheimer, Gescheidt.
Class Devil: Flanagan, Peck, Berolzheimer.
Most Capable: Masturzo, Thompson, MacQuillan.
Hardest to Rattle: Nielsen, Mautner.
Heart Breaker: Thunberg, Dick Young, Leonard.
Master Mind: Jose Arrom, Gladding, Slim.
Comedian: Berolzheimer, Gescheidt, Day.
Best Dressed: Hammond, Rose.
Best Dancer: Mandell, Chase.
Most Respected: MacQui1lan, Thompson.
Most Dignijied: MacQuillan, Yallowley.
Woman Hater: Mautner, Graf, Daigneau.
Biggest Borrower: Eggleton Qno secondlj.
Best Farmer: Lamson, Gleason.
Mutt and Jeff: White and Jose Arrom fno second !j.
Most Athletic: Miller Quo second!j.
Most Popular: Miller, Thompson, Gescheidt.
Best All-Round Man: Miller, Masturzo, Thompson.
Class Critic: VanDenBerghe, Flanagan, Craig.
Best Natured: Day, Graf.
Class Sheik : DuVal, Dick Young.
H andsofmest: Leonard, Wentworth.
Best Mewican Athlete fBull Throwerj : Gescheidt, MacWilliams, Chase
Ude at Parting
THE FIERY TORCH
HE flaring torch is ours,-we flung it on high, watching it twist and turn in the seething
sky. . . .
This flaming torch, lit with a crimson hue, reflected clearly the burning challenge to you,
As far as this maze of heavenly blue, a torch oft receding with an orange hue.
Look! The flume is streaking, and college is gleaming-God, God above, grant us success as
The vision grew bolder as deep twilight drew, conveying with it inspiration anew.
This whirling, fiery torch behold, a symbol of your life and mine, guiding each faltering foot'
step along the jagged road of time!
WILLIAM A. JUVE
Ezlitnr-in-chief Krtrrli A. HAIEN, '34 I3llSiI1033 Manager
XV,u.mei: I". Krzrru, '35 H. l"nm:MAN Hnnsmf, '34 VK'11.l.1AM H. Hans, '35
IQICIIARD N. LARKIN '3-L . ,
.'1.?8I2?l!l1LfEl1IflJF IJIIANK MAs'rURzo, 134 V, Ifiusgfsgxiiaf ,34
Wu.l.m1u A. Juviz, '84 JOHN A. MILLLIR, '34 'fmu'N ' ' TONZ. .
, Vlr:Nn1-:LL E. Iaxnn, 30
MII.TON H. NIPILSEN, 344 C I R R J .341
Ediloriul Stay' IEDWIN G. NIXON, '35 Mum 'L IKE T, R"
Iheuaun M. IXDAMS, '34 S. IJOUGLAS I,0I.IIEMllS, '31 Faculty Adviser
V imma I". l'l,xs'mmN, '35
Illuuix' A. Eiucusox, '20
HIS year marks the forty-seventh anniversary of the llermonite as the official journal and
news record of the progress on lIermon's campus. Interestingly enough, the Ilermonife
until 1926 was a monthly publication in magazine form, a period of time during a part of which
the paper was devoted to the interests of both the Mount Hermon and Northfield Seminary stu-
dents. Since the year 1926, the Ilermonife has been published in typical newspaper style.
l"or five years the paper steadily progressed and improved, so that in 1931 it became a member
of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, a national society for school journals. This year
in the annual contest held by the association for school newspapers all over the country, the Her-
monife won the coveted award of Medalist. It is the hope of the present board that this honor
may become an established precedent in the life of the paper.
Another exceptional distinction in the llermonife this year was the aetual board itself. It was
a board composed of many of the leaders of the school, including the presidents of the Athletic
Association, the .Iunior and Sophomore classes, Overtoun Hall Association, Philomathea, and
,llehlolayg the liditor-in-chief of the Senior Yearbookg outstanding athletes of the sehool: and
four members of the Student Council.
It has been the policy of the Ilermonife for the past year to give the student as much as pos-
sible for as little as possible. The paper was increased many times to six-page issues in the hope
that another year will see a six-page Ilermonife the regular publication, with an eight-page
paper for special issues.
HE battered Underwood that the Press Club got for a song last year-and it couldn't have
been much of a song-bore 11p bravely and nobly again this year under the terrific beating
it got from the inexpert but healthy typists that comprise the Club. VVith Mr. Donovan as ad-
viser, and Benji Chase-Benj amin Archie Chase II, according to R. I. S. records-as president,
the ten local Winchells fed the newspapers with the vital statistics of life on the Hill. Some of
the material, reports our sloe-eyed sleuth, actually got into print. As was the ease last year,
most of the stories sent out were personal items concerning students-awards of letters, elections
to clubs, participation in campus activities, etc. The entrance of Mount Hermon into inter-
scholastics was perhaps the outstanding story of news value for the year, the Club handled the
publicity for all interscholastic games played at home. VVorking quietly and making vcry little
ballyhoo about its activities, the Club has been doing fine work in publicizing the school.
"Nothing but the Truth"
N attractive lie sounds infinitely better
than a mere statement of the truth,"
and thereby hangs a tale. On the 24th of
February, the Class of 19341 presented to an
interested and interesting' Seminary audience
the first performance of the Senior play,
"Nothing but the Truth." It was a gala
occasion. l"or weeks there had been rumors
of the wonderful production that would soon
be forthcoming. Now it was time for it to
appear. lfootlights blazed on, house lights
fliekered out, the curtain was drawn back,
and there before the eyes of all was a master-
piece of stage presentation-Tweeker Mc-
Gowan reading a Greek newspaper. The
scene was a broker's ofiice in New York,
complete even to the stock ticker. Dominat-
ing the center of the stage was a fine por-
trait of George Washington, the person who
was to be responsible for the near tragedy of
li. M. Ralston, Bob Bennett, and Dick
Donelly Qliill Craig, Jack Miller, and Red
Randall, respectivelyj are partners. Van
llusen Qllon McGowanj is a customer of the
firm. Bishop Doran fPope Flanaganj is
raising a building fund for the Seaside Home
for Children, and Gwen Ralston, E.M.'s
daughter OVinchy LeonardQ, is treasurer of
the committee. Ralston promises to double
any amount that they raise over twenty thou-
sand dollarsg and Gwen, having already col-
lected ten thousand, asks Bob, her fiance, to
double her money for her by investment.
Ralston is promoting a phony stock, and man-
ages to rope in several customers, including
Van Dusen. Meanwhile, two vamps, Mabel
and Sabel fBob Fisk and Steve VanDen-
Berghej, visit the office, and E.M. lights a
cigarette for Mabel. After they have left,
the talk turns to honesty and truthfulness,
and Bob, with the moral support of George
VVashington, seeing a chance to double the
ten thousand dollars, makes a bet with Ral-
ston, VanDusen, and Donelly that he can tell
the absolute truth for twenty-four hours. The
telephone rings. It is J. P. Carter, a very
influential person in Wall Street, inquiring
about the stock. Bob tells him that it is ab-
solutely no good, and the curtain falls to the
tune of VanDusen's, "I've been swindled. I
want my money back."
Acts II and III.
The scene is Mr. Ralston's summer home.
Bob Bennett has passed a miserable night
and is now only four hours from the time
limit, four o'clock. He has insulted people
right and left by telling the truth about them,
and has been forced to ask Martha, the maid
fPete Wentworthj, for a place to hide.
Gwen is losing faith in him, Mrs. Ralston
CDick Mandellj has reprimanded him, and
Ethel Clark fBenny Chasej, a friend of
Gwen, has gone upstairs in tears. Van
Dusen, Dick, and Ralston are making a final
attempt to make Bob lie. Van Dusen sells
his stock to the Bishop, who finds out that it
is worthless. Mrs. Ralston learns that her
husband lit Mabel's cigarette, and Mabel
tells her a fictitious story of the "innocent
girl" type. The action quickens as the Bishop
shouts for his money, and Mrs. Ralston
threatens to divorce her husband. Carter
and his associates, seeing a chance to catch
Ralston, donate forty thousand dollars to the
fund. As four o'clock draws near, Bob is
hard pressed. Gwen asks him what he did
with her money, and he is on the verge of
losing the bet when the clock fably run by
Bud Berolzheimerj strikes four. In one long
prevarication, Bob repairs all of the harm he
has done by telling the truth 5 and, while
Ralston groans over the sixty thousand dol-
lars that he must double, Gwen and Bob go
into a clinch.
The play, under the excellent and capable
direction of Carroll Goulding Ross, was
presented before the Hermon audience on
March 3rd in Camp Hall. Much credit must
be given to Mr. Thomas Donovan and Larry
Day for their clever make-up workg to Dick
Adams, Vaill Eggleton, Martin Lamson, and
Marsh Allen, for their eH'icient work back
stageg and to Draper Rice, our ticket-selling
genius. And if you still don't believe that
"an attractive lie sounds infinitely better
than a mere statement of the truth," just ask
Bob Bennett. But DON'T try it on Dean
I so a,
HE Hermon Players, for several years only a name on campus, have this year become an
organization. Late last fall the group began to collectg they at once divided themselves
into two sections-those interested in acting and those interested in the technical side of play
production. New scenery was built, the old scenery was remodeled and repainted, rehearsals
were held, and shortly before the Christmas holidays the first production, The Second Shep-
herd's Play, was presented. This success was followed by two more distinct hits, Three Live
Ghosts, presented in March, and Louder Please, given in April.
The Hermon Players fill a long-felt need for a dramatic organization on the Hill. This year's
productions were well-chosen, ably directed, and cleverly portrayed, and it is the intention of the
Players and the desire of the entire student body that the excellent work, so brilliantly begun,
will continue through the years to come. VVe of 1934+ wish them all success.
fusl' some afihe bmfsx
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T H E 'l' O R C H
The Club Council
lll'l re-prm-scntativ4- lmody of the- 4-lulms of the Hill has again we-atlu-red thc storms of c-riticisul,
whim-h havn' ln-vn partir-ularly svvcrc this yn-ar. YY1- lllilllllglftfd tlm most sllcvvssflll club
party of tln- long and varivd histories of the vluhs. Thu administration has clearly shown that
it is not in favor of tln- clnh systcnl as it stands. NVQ' have done our lmvst this yr.-ar to convince
that august hody that wc arc worthy of its favor. VVC sim-e'rc'lv hope that wc havv improved in
lhm-ir Q-yu-s during thc ycar: hut. to olmtain our only scrap of cm-onragmcnt. wc arc forccd to rcfer
to an old provn-rl:--"no nm-ws is good ncwsf' Our work this year should he a l'llJlllt'Ilgt' to the
future vluhs to do thx-ir lcvcl hcst in all that thcy undortakc. and wc' lvavc lwhind to posterity
this l'll7lllt'llQl'. which should lu- takcn up and made to ring down through the agcs-"l"avor in
the Q-yes of our ln-lovn'cl lls-adinastcrf'
C. V. liggleton R. H. Mandell W. B. Dixey III
H. C. MaeWillia1ns l'1. P. Thompson V
IJ. S. McGowan C. R. Young V V 5Ul'h07'w"93 '
D. VK . lxanaly R. J. Pickford
1'll'l'A'llIIM'lI T. 0. MacKinnon J. S. Russell
I. K. Blanchard 'l'. A. Higgins F. G. Neuherth VV. B. Steed
T. E. lflanagun U. T. Kritter J. l.. Phillips E. Vorin
H. C. Lee
I 11. Retrospect
T is primarily to former Vice-Principal Dickerson, for many years the Head of the Science
Department at Mount Hermon, that the members of the club are indebted for the knowledge
and the fellowship which they have gained through this organization, for more than twenty years
ago Professor Dickerson instituted a series of weekly meetings in order that those interested in
scientific pursuits might become more familiar with those interests. This was really the begin-
ning of the Dickerson Scientific Club.
That was in 19125 and every year since then there have appeared on this campus a small
group of young men,-classed as above the average young men with outstanding characteristics,
young men who can accomplish great things when great things are expected,-who eventually
enter the world as "Dicks," led on by the spirit of their club.
Up to this time, the club not only has acquired a charter and a constitution but also has altered
its purpose by making athletics ffor the development of sportsmanship and fellowship, without
which no organization is able to thrivej an outstanding element of the club, together with science.
Good GOU67'7L7ll6'Ilf Club
Senio rx J Il II i ors
Il. lllodgett T. ll. Linthicum G. E. Alden R. VV. Landon
ll. A. Chase D. D. Newell C. S. Btlylilll E. M. Major
W. l". Craig S. D. Polheinns D. A. Campbell P. M. Mayberry
l.. U. Huy J. T. Randall lt. H, Crawford P. Milton
N. I.. llunnnond, Jr. li. D. ltiec YV. H. Hare R. W. Mino
M. ll. l.:unson C. liikert, Jr. A. D. Johnson H. H. Ranney
W. l". Keith T. O. Tompkins
Nnplm mo: e.-I
ll. I". Fross U. ll. l.ilWl'l'lICL' 1"rr'.vl:mcn
Ii. ll. Flugg A. H. Uldcrslmw W. M. Force A. R. Rinaldi
ll. I. Xvylllilll l'1.l5. Nl'illiuins
I II, Retrospect
IAIOST four decades ago the Good Government Club of Mount Hermon School was
founded with the purpose which the name implies. The past year has been one eminently
successful in establishing within thc members of the club and the school as il whole :1 conception
of world pence, :1 phase of good government. This has been accomplished through the club's
bulletin hoard and an unusual chapel service at the beginning of the past term terminating in a
straw vote of the entire student body to determine student opinion on the several phases of
This enlightening project linked with the good fellowship within the club has made the past
year as successful :is previous years.
J. Bevan XV. Leonard ,. " Rim R. Fortune J. MacLeod
V. Carnahan D. Neander 1 H. Kramer M. Loder
R. Durham M. Nielsen A. Seaman R. Lyon
A. Gladding H. Thunberg ',V.
Sophomores " -.-' D. Burlingame R. Buck
I n Retrospect
HE phrase that perhaps most accurately describes the past year in America is Haywards
own motto: SOCIAL PROGRESS. Most of us are aware of the tremendous changes
that this year has introduced into our country. ive feel that we are a part of a great social up-
heaval that is rocking the world. On our OVVI1 campus this new spirit is evident in the formation
of discussion groups, in the success of the Community Chest Drive, and in a general atmosphere
of quickcned interest and enthusiasm in life. XVhen HAYYVARD adopted the motto SOCIAL
PROGRESS, she had not the faintest intimation that at tl1e same time the whole country also
was adopting this motto. If we of HAYVVARD have lived up to our motto, then HAYXVARD
has had the most successful year possible.
'I'1I IC 'I'UltC.II
The Lyceum Club
NI. Il..'Xll' .l.A.XI'lI'r mzfxffb,
D- D. lgt.:,:iZlK.i,m.,. R. R. F3511 G 1 E Q .X.'l:'. llUl'0lZllt'I.Illl'l' Juli: Beattie
J- ll. Dinlugi J. Il.xVlN.1.h.I. - - I'. I. hnuoupolis VNV. lu. Lawvson
IC. .L I.. Vanlienllerghe V. I". ltichards, .l r. Rolwrt PIVVIII V YI . J. Quick
IC. NV. Blersereau I'1.S.'I'hoinpson x 4 5- ll- llurrml
li. W. I.usty G. I'. Young, Jr. ' Y X'
u. n. um w. lf. 'ry10r,.n-. Qdfmmiu
. l"I'I'.N'lI llI1"llf
J u n zu rx
ID. I". Nlcllricle .L II. liaffertv I.. G. Ili v fins N. A. Pur xle
. H- ,I
V. C. Sanclhznn, .lr. T. Ii. Howard 16.17. YValte
I fn. Rcirospcct
Nt'l'1 more :1 school year has passedg and. as I,yl'l'llIIl looks hack over the outstanding
events of the last nine months. sho finds that there is much for it to be proud of. On
Armistice Day. I.yCt'lIIll, taking charge of the Chapel exercises, showed to the Hill the loyal spirit
that the clnli has. This unusual service was talked of and praised Ivy everyone on campus. The
athletic almility of Lyceum is as strong as it has ever been. There is not a member in the club
who could not he called an athlete. and who would not iight for its honor. The annual club ban-
quet could not have been more of a success, for with such honoraries as ours how could any such
affair he anything hut the greatest of successes? Such runs the trend of loyal Lyceuufs activi-
tiesg every event a perfect one.
IVe who are now to leave this lneloved Hill have one of the most outstanding periods of Olll' lives
to look hack upon, that of our elub fellowship at Hermong and it is our sincere hope that every
man that follows in our footsteps will have the same touching feeling as he leaves the comrade-
ship of this eluh.
R. M. Adams
J. Arrom, Jr.
W. M. Ashton
K. A. Haien
E. F. Hersey
XV. A. Juve
R. E. Lessing
J. W. See
P. R. Wentworth
J. D. Yallowley
I n Retrospect
J. A. Archbold
M. R. Hood
R. H. Gibbs
G. C. Hall, Jr.
W. J. Hackbarth
S. E. Harrod
R. B. Schwanda
'1'. B. Stafford
C. A. Hedman
R. H. Laughlin
J. R. I.ibolt
R. A. Stephens
HAT has the year 1933-1934 meant to Philomathea? Much is the unanimous answer.
Philo has once more come back to normal. This is evidenced by the poor showing of
her basketball team and the fine performance of her debaters, Jose Arrom and John See. Out-
side of the club, also, Philomatheans have been active in all branches of athletics, journalism,
a11d dramatics. But, looking ahead, what does the future hold in store? Again the unanimous
answer is Much. A large number of Philos are going out into the realm, of the Alumni this
June, but they leave behind them an excellent group of underclassmen to carry on the Philo tra-
ditions and ideals. Members come and go, the club is everchanging, yet the Philo lamp shines
on. May it ever be a guiding light to those who seek good-fellowship!
Pierian Literary Society
NV. S. Ashutc F. Masturzo li. C. Barrett H. S. Mersereau
IC. M. Essex IJ. B. Mautncr G. A. Barrows K. Murdock
I". .I. Flanagan A. IJ. Ross S. J. Browne E. G. Nixon
A. I.. Uesclu-idt II. IC. Rose H I.. Calvert J. F. Pineo
u. lf. Ilfulm-k G. K. si-ttlmyer XXX 11: 11. mud A. K. Suisse-lin
VV. .l. MucQuillan J. B. Trefetlmen ' l'. II. Heyel VV. C. Smith
wh ul' lt. T. VVashburn
lt. B. Bond I.. Farhart Sophomores
II. NI. Bossa E. J. Douglass J. I". Hewson NV. T. Smith
VV. lfli. Ladd
I.. XV. Thomas
Il. ll. Perry
I n Retrospect
H, to be sure, is a symbol-a symbol which may have many values. To the me11 of Pieria,
this symbol has four definite and sacred values. Clean speech, clean living, clean scholarship,
and clean sportsmanship are the four distinct values attached to this symbol by the men within
lu-r fellowship. In other words, these are the four qualities which in particular the men of
Picria are striving for.
It is indeed encouraging in these days of pessimism and doubt to find an organization which is
firmly holding its own in the turbulent, seething sea of unrest, and we are proud to believe that
Pieria with its lofty ideals, its true friendships, and its unselfish purpose not only is holding its
own but is ever forging ahead. Onward and upward, men of Pierial
Social Problems Club
A. H. Gladding H. S. VValsh I.. WV. Thomas VV. T. Pearson
J. M. Slim R. H. Laughlin C. li. Hodges
S. NV. Thompson R. A. Stephens Freshmen
J. W. Mahaney
ARLY last fall a group of students realized the need of an organization in which interna-
tional, national, and local social problems could be discussed. The group organized under
the guidance of Stanley VV. Thompson, the first president, and ten other men composing the Club
Cabinet. Through the untiring cooperation of Mr. Link and Mr. Gallagher, the Faculty Ad-
visers, the club has presented a series of well-known speakers to the entire student body. Out-
standing among the speakers are: Dr. Kirby Page, Editor of the llforld Tomorrow, Dr. Sher-
wood Eddy, former International Y. M. C. A. Secretary, Erdman Harris, of Union Theological
Seminary, and Norman Thomas, candidate for President of the United States on the Socialist
Party ticket. The faculty, also, as speakers and as members, have taken an active part. The
Club bulletin board sponsored an Open Forum for student opinions on social affairs of the school
and of the nation, and the club joined heartily in the community welfare work surrounding the
Included in the membership of the club are students from the six other clubs, others of the stu-
dent body, and several of the faculty. In short, any one interested in social problems is wel-
'l'II li TU li CII
SO PHOMO R Ii CLASS
HE year of 1933-1934 has been a ban-
ner year in Hermon athletics. Under a
new coaching system headed by Mr. Forslund
and Mr. Henricksen, with the expert assist-
ance of Mr. Bayley, Mr. Platt, Mr. Baxter,
Mr. Foster, Mr. Marshall, and Mr. Galla-
gher, the teams have reaclled a l1igl1 point of
Early in the fall Mr. Henrickscn issued a
call for football men. Then followed a hard-
fought season, which found the Seniors vic-
torious with a record of five wins, no losses,
one scoreless tie, and only one touchdown
scored against them. Easily thc outstanding
gridders of the season were Jack Miller, Abe
Thunberg, Milt Nielsen, Dick Young, Frank
Masturzo, and Tubby Graf, all '34g Ed Bar-
rett, Bill Dixey, and Red Ranney, '35, Jim
Phillips, Don Layburn, and
Petey McGowen, '36, and
Don Jenks, '37. Following
the intra-mural season, the
All-Hermon team, aug-
mented by a picked group of
subs, put in a strenuous two
weeks training in near-zero
weather in preparation for
the first inter-scholastic
football game in thirty-five
years. After the fog had
lifted and the mud was
wiped away, the Hermon team was on the
short end of a 12-0 score, having fallen he-
roically before a sectional-championship Wil-
liston team. Just wait till we get Williston
WVhen Mount Hermon outran the Dart-
mouth Frosh in their first inter-scholastic
cross-country meet, the sensation of the year
had occurred. Their debut, with a 15-48 vic-
tory, was singularly impressive. Under the
training of Mr. Bayley, copping nine out of
the first twelve places in the meet, these
harriers proved their stamina and endurance.
Art Oldershaw, '36, stepped over the line fin-
ishing far in advance of his closest class
rival, Hedman, who finished 42 seconds later.
MacLeod, '35, annexed third position ....
Oldershaw spurted ahead from the start,
and never faltered in his terrific pace. The
contestants were massed together until the
downhill stretch, where the line gradually
thinned out. From Holton's Hill to the
gates, Fiske, '34, and White and Fuller,
Dartmouth, fought for second place. As
Crossley loomed into view, MacLeod spurted
into third place, and Lamson, '34, into fourth,
-positions which they retained until the fin-
ish of the race.
Delving into the intra-mural standing of
the classes in cross country, this current year,
reveals that the Sophomores were far in the
lead, with the Juniors placing second, and the
Seniors third. This year has been a most
Now, on with the sport parade! The game
of soccer, which has developed rapidly as a
favorite outdoor sport, caught the attention
this year, as never before, of all active drib-
blers. The powerful '34 regime rolled up
enough high scores to establish a rather bril-
liant record with the Sophomores running a
Six-goal Tommy Thompson,
fast center forward, goalie
Mandell, fullbacks Rice and
DiBlasi, halfbacks Hunt,
Larkin, and MacQuillan,
wings Durham and Van-
DenBerghe, and inside men
Juve and Chase comprised
the backbone of a fast-mov-
ing aggregation which could
not be stopped. Although
the much-anticipated event,
the inter-scholastic meet with
Williston Academy, resulted
in a decisive loss for Mount Hermon, 3-0, the
practical experience gained was worth much
in sport language. An all-star team of VVy-
man, '36, at goal, fullbacks Howe and Rice,
'34, halfbacks Hurt, McBride, '36, Hunt and
MacQuillan, '34, outsides Durham, DiBlasi,
VanDenBerghe, '34, insides Juve, '34, and
Beck, '37, and Thompson, '34, center for-
ward, fought aggressively for their Alma
Mater, and the defense line certainly played
a bang-up game. The skillful attention of
Messrs. Foster and Forslund placed soccer on
a new level this past year!
Upon the return from the Christmas vaca-
tion, the basketball teams, under the watch-
ful guidance of Mr. Foster, began getting
into shape. With the championship fight
promising to be wide open, the teams swung
into action with plenty of pep and determina-
tion. The Soph aggregation, with Beattie,
Piccin, LaRue, and Simopoulos starring, up-
set the Seniors in the opening game and of-
fered stiff opposition before the champion-
ship '34 tossers moved into the top position
of the league. The make-up of the victorious
Senior team was Richards and Eggleton, for-
wards, Wheeler, center, and Miller and
Peck, guards. Barrett and Campbell deserve
much praise for their work on the third-place
Junior outfit. VVith the close of the regular
season, Coach Foster was faced with the
problem of grooming three teams to meet
three visiting teams from Williston. The sec-
ond and third teams, playing heads-up bas-
ketball, conquered their respective opponents
by slight margins. The varsity team of Rich-
ards, Piccin, VVheeler, Miller, and Peck ran
up against a varsity from down the river
which boasted three All-New England prep
school players in Smith, Jamrog, and Cork-
ery. Against this combination, the boys
played well and fought even
matched this year. After a strenuous season
they organized into first and second varsity
teams and journeyed to Deerfield for a. pair
of inter-scholastic meets. The boys swam well
but were defeated, the varsity by thirteen
points, the second team by only one point.
The regular season was close, ending with
the Freshmen on the top of the heap, the
Seniors, the Sophomores, and the Juniors fol-
lowing in order. The sure point getters of
the year were Luke Flanagan, '37, Don Bur-
lingame, '37, Milt Nielsen, '34, Doc Cross,
'36, Bart Blanchard, '37, WVinch Leonard,
'34, and Bob Calvert, '35.
Flashing forms, the clicking of watches,
and the annual indoor track meet began.
When it drew to a close, the Seniors had
placed first, followed by the
harder but were beaten by ' 'Es' W' AZT, Juniors, with third place
the perfect teamwork and 4f,.3i:Q?'?1 'Tfwy "' garnered by the Class of
long experience of the Wil- E 3 2 '37. Tweeker McGowan
liston group. '
Clashing sticks, the grind-
ing of ice, and the zipping
of the puck only too well
heralded the hockey season.
The two inter-scholastic en-
counters with the Williston
hickory swingers netted the
Maroon puckmen a 3-2 vic-
tory and a 1-1 decision. In the first of these,
the all-varsity game, Midget McGowen, '36,
with half of a season of backline play,
stepped into the breach at the departure of
Don Jenks to turn in a creditable perform-
ance. Captain Billy Wyman, Jim Phillips,
'36, and Dick Mandell, '34, did their best to
upset Merrick, the Williston goalie, with
rather satisfactory results, Jack Bevans, '34,
stopped Todd, the Williston flash, and in
nets, Dick Larkin, '34, was the recipient of
27 stops. VVith the second team burning up
the ice, the decision in their game with the
Vvilliston Canaries was a 1-1 draw. The
zestful playing of Wyman and Phillips netted
the Sophomores a first position in the intra-
mural ranking, with the Seniors second, and
the Juniors in third place.
Those wrestlers who had survived the pret-
zel-twisting,body-bruising inter-class matches
were given the chance to show their wares at
Amherst, where the Hermon varsity met the
Amherst frosh, and the Junior varsity met
the Amherst Junior varsity. The less said
about the second meet the better, but the var-
sity came back with a narrow margin of vic-
tory. The All-Hermon group was composed
of Lessing and Masturzo, '34, Milton, Saka-
moto, Mino, Johnson, and Boyian, '35, and
The swimming teams were rather evenly
x W1 .
started the points running
when he paced the quarter-
mile in the fast time of 61
seconds. Adams took the
high jump, the standing
high, at four feet, being the
only entrant. In the run-
ning broad jump, with a
leap of nine feet, eight and
one-fourth inches, Dick nearly broke the rec-
ord. The gruelling quarter-mile relay also
was awarded to the Class of '34, The team,
composed of McGowan, See, Ashton, and
Ashute, covered the course in 55 seconds ....
The call of the ski brought out more than
a mere handful. With it, of course, came our
good friend, Strand Mikkelsen, an expert in-
structor and adept performer. The Winter
Carnival on Founder's Day was well-at-
tended. On an invitation from Eaglebrook
Academy, Mount Hermon, represented by
H. R. Ranney, '35, P. R. Wentworth, '34,
Carrol Rikert, '34, and Henry Clay, '36,
competed against many of the best schools in
the country. Although no place was awarded
to the school in the meet, the fact is that ski-
ing is attracting more followers each season.
The baseball season, still unsettled when
this yearbook went to press, promised to be
one of the finest in years. The players, aim-
ing at the objective games with Williston,
made competition for the All-Hermon team
And now, drawing to a close, the sport pa-
rade has ended, the coveted Oberlin Cup won
by the Class of 1934. The beginning of a
new year in September will record new vic-
tories and greater inter-scholastic triumphs
for our Alma Mater, and the Class of 1934
bids you the best of luck!
TIIE TOR C II
Imfl In rilrflzl, rrur: NUJIIHIVI'
fNIgr.j, W4-lls, l,uylmrn
llurrm-H. lwfl In riyflrl. mia!-
fllw: 'l'lmnln-rg, Phillipn.
llixry, .X1l:uns, llruf. lmfl
In riylll, f'l'IIllf.' Nivlsvn. Nh'-
KQIHVVII, .l. IT., Yuungr. l'. li..
Nlillm-1'. J. A. fl':npt.j. Klux-
Imff lo righl. rvur: l'l:1H
Uullu rlwr, B:lXtL'I'. Link
Imfl in riyhl, fI'0lI,.' Ilvn-
Kl!'il'kS0ll, l"m'sluml. l"osh-r
QVIHISS 1'1Yl'N'I'RY 'l'1:,x M
Imfl In riylll. rwur: IJIIIISIHI
Nl:u'l,m-ml, ll1'lllllZlll. l"0l'gfll
mn. S1'tfll'lllyl'l' QNlg1l'.j
lmfl fu riyhl. fruul: Olclvx
slmw, Nm-we-ll. ll. I.. King,
Iwft to 'l'i!jl1,t, rear: VVyn1an, Thompson, E. S., Durham, McBride, Beck,
Randall Qlgxxj. Left to right, front: MucQuillan, Juve, Hunt, Rice
QCapt.j, Hurt, VanDenBerghe, Dililasi.
Imfl to right, rear: Barrett, LaRue, VVheelc-r, Beattie. Imff to right, front.
Piccin, Richards, Capt. Miller, Peck, Mgr. Polhemus.
, 1- :JJ ,r ..-fi , r . ,
i,,.:' 1 Q it Mk, - Vu
'Lx' . f - ..-A 1 ,. 'Wang ,., ,f , 4. :Y
Imft to righl, bar'k: Huckbarth, Pickford, Mnynes, Milligan, Seaman, Dud-
ley, Pearson. Left to right, front: Quick, Mciiowen, Phillips, Larkin, VVy-
man fCupt.j, Mandell, Bevan.
Loft to right: Jnlinsun, A. D. fCz1pt.j, Schwandu, Mino, Masturzo, l"islier,
Milton, Lcssing, Sakzunoto.
Left to right, front: T. E. Flanagan, Calvert, Leonard, Nielsen.
Left to right, rear: Burlingame QCapt.J, Cross, Blanchard.
Isnoon TRACK TEAM
Left to right: D. S. McGowan, Hedman, MacLeod, Adams, Sandham
Imft tu right, rwur: Young, Jr., G. P., Bevan, VVuud, Foster, R. l,., Dclllott.
Imff fn right, front: Vanllonliorglle, Durham, Eggleton, TllllIlllCl'f,l', Miller,
J. A. fCapt.J, lili'll!ll'dS, Nielsen.
lmfl In right. wfnr: NNl'lltXVOI'tll, Clay, Ranney, Carxnvan, ll., Rikvrt.
Imfl In right,fr1ml.' Dulvuar, Pauley, Wilson.
Compliments of the
BOSTQN Super Qality Foods
Reid, Murdock 86 Co.
COFFEE ROASTERS CANN ERS
PROTECT YOUR CAR WITH
l Your car deserves the service of Socony Mohilgas or Socony
Ethyl and their quality running mate-Mobiloil, the world's y
i largest selling motor oil.
They will help your car to run better and last longer. They
p will protect your car and your purse. Drive in where you see
the Socony or Mobiloil sign. l
STANDARD OIL COMPANY of NEW YORK, INC.
A socoNY-vAcUUM COMPANY
T H E
s A Varnishes
l l n
V - and
THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO.
i Q-23 Pittsburgh Street
Ckly d E85
Vanilla Chocolate Flavors
.Made by the .Makers of'
Qtii - an ily
Russell Sage College
Troy, New York
To prepare young women for the
many and varied activities which
will claim their attention in the
y High Collegiate Standards
Q Scholarships available for worthy
cvlddress Registrar far Catalogue
VALVE 86 I-IYDRAN T
Pipe Valves and
Pipe Coverings Mill Supplies
Engineers and Contractors
Heating Power Piping
.i:f ll A
. ,.:ga "A' ELD'
OPTICAL COMPANY r
Compliments of the
Optical Service of ALL Kinds l
Greenfneld Massachusetts X
GROWERS QUTLET7 Inc. s Geo. Starbuck 86 Sons, Inc.
l ESTABLISHED Isp
Wet May Oil Burner
Meats, Groceries, Fruits l
l Steam, water and plumbing contractors
Vggefableg l land tile, flue lining, and galvanized roofing
General Kitchen Furnishings
Federal Street Greenfield, Mass. Turners Falls Massachusetts
MOHAWK RESTAURANT DRY CLEANING
219 Main SUE!!! Phone 4959 Take ygue garmengg tg
D. E. BODLEY
Our agent at the laundry
146 Federal Street Phone 3965
DR. RICHARD G. HOLTON
Bookstore Building East Northfield
9 .m. to iz m. - 1.30 to 5 p.m. - except Saturday p.m.
Special attention given to Hermonites
22 Federal Street
Packers and Distributors of FINE FOODS
DORR 66 DOE CORP.
The "BeautQ'ul Home" Hotel
Franklin County's oldest hank
First National Bank 66 Trust Company
DR. H. R. LAMB
379 Main Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts
Finer Grades affoh Printing THE FORD V-8
NORTHFIELD PRINTING Economy Beauty Roominess
COMPANY SPENCER BROTHERS
Northfield, lVlaSS3Cl'1uSCttS Northfield, Massachusetts Telephone I37
I-Iermon jewelry Class Caps Society Stationery
TI-IE STUDENT'S STORE
C. R. CARMEAN
The Co-operative Plan of training enables the student to combine technical theory with the equivalent of
two years of practical experience, and makes it possihle for him to earn his tuition and a
part of his other school expenses
For catalog or any further information write to:
MILTON SCHLAGENHAUF, Director of Admissions
E. L. HILDRETI-I 86 CO
Printers of Books, Catalogues, School
and College Annuals
521' ' fl Q
5357 3 .-
, ' I ' 5
as ' was
Printers of The Torch
The Church School Hymnal
FOR YOUTH .....
Here is a book of worship especially planned to develop Christian
character in young people. It contains many of the great heritage
hymns of the church, supplemented by hymns of recent and present-
day origin which have been tried out in camp, school, and college.
These reflect the aspirations and attitudes, intellectual insights and so-
cial movements of young people.
The hymnal is designed to be a helpful manual for planning wor-
ship programs. It contains topical programs, which vary in form from
the simplest service to the more elaborate and stately processional. In
addition there are sections of chants and responses to encourage group
participationg instrumental musicg prayers and collectsg responsive
readingsg religious poetryg and a topical index.
The verse included was gleaned from the notebooks of young people
and leaders, and therefore was tried in the laboratory of experience.
The responsive readings are arranged according to worship elements
and attitudes. They are brief, direct, and scriptural.
THE WESTMINSTER PRESS
PHILADELPHIA PITTSBURGH CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO
Withmpoon Building Granite Building 216 South Wabash Avenue 234 McAllister Street
'Phone 5377 jiarmerly with
A. Lloyd, Boston, Mass.
JosEP1-1 A. SCHAFF
27 Federal Street Greenfield, Mass.
The Year CBook CBoard
HAYES BIGELCW STUDICD
i If You Want Quality
Try the New
Our aim is to give prompt and
court s service with complete
give us an opportunity t
Main Street Tel. 5461 E
GREEN FIELD, MASS.
EMPIRE COAL SALES CORPORATION
i7 Battery Place, New York, N. Y.
COKE FOR EVERY USE
AN THRACI TE
SULLIVAN'S DRUG BARBER SHOP
Devens Hotel Block
GREENFIELD, MASS. Main Street Greenfield, Mass.
A. D. PIERCE . .
50 Years of Contznuous Serwce
Dentist -OUR Morro-
"Service, Courtesy, Satisfaction"
91 Main Street Greenfield, Mass. Greenfield, Mass.
CARSON 86 CO.
Quality Clothing and Fumishings for Men
and Young Men at Moderate Prices
for Over 25 Years
242 Main Street Greenfield, Mass.
44 PORTLAND STREET
WORCESTER ' MASS.
PLANNING and PRINTING
OF HIGH GRADE
WIGGINS' OLD TAVERN
c-An Inn of Colonial Charm
I25 Rooms-52.00 up
Wiggins' Tavern is completely furnished
with a most interesting and varied collec-
tion of early American Antiques.
LEWIS N. WIGGINS, Proprietor
T H E T 0 R c H
NORTHFIELD'S FAVORITE EXPERT SERVICE AND REPAIR
THE Noim-:FIELD WORK
PHARMACY MORGAN GARAGE
HARRY L. GINGRAS, Proprietor
Northfield, Mass. Tel. 173 Northfield, Mass.
MOHAWK EN GRAVIN G CO.
Drawings, Designing, Printing Plates
48 Hope Street, Greenfield, Mass.
VALLEY VISTA INN
Dining Room Tea Room
Tel. 231 Northfield
C. H. DEMOND 66 CO.
, Agents for Corona Portable Typewriters
Pictures and Framing
391 Main Street Greenfield
Opposite Public Library
Distinctive Line of Men's Clothes
i The Men's Store
I LOUIS PETTIROSSI
r Greenfield, Mass.
Will call for and deliver Monday, Wednesday
and Friday P.M. at
THE STUDENTS' STORE
H. M. HASKELL
Glen-Brook Ginger Ale sold by
The Students' Store
RYAN 86 CASEY
W Telephone Connection 3364
1 Dr. H. M. MacDonald
1 Hours: 8.30 to IZQ 1.30 to 5
1 Reed Block Greenfield
STEPHEN LANE FOLGER, Inc.
180 Broadway, New York City
Rings, Pins, Medals and Charms for Colleges,
Schools and Fraternities
Hermonites and their friends are invited to make
THE N ORTHFIELD
their headquarters when in Northfield
A. Gordon Moody ,22, Resident Manager
Four year courses leading to degrees are offered in Civil, Mechanical, Aeronautical,
Electrical, Chemical, Industrial and Metallurgical Engineering, in Architecture,
and in Business Administration, Physics, Chemistry and Biology
RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE
TROY, N. Y.
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Suggestions in the Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA) collection:
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