Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA)

 - Class of 1935

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Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1935 volume:

52 ill Sf rn E L Pnopsrrrv as s.o.c..c.e.s. x D0 Nor cmdumrs THE GATEWAY Copyright, 1935, by GORDON A. BARROWS, Editor PAUL M. MAYBERRY, Associate Editor PUBLISHED by CLASS of 1935 MOUNT HERMON SCHOOL, MOUNT HERMON, MASSACHUSETTS FOREWORD lt hos been The privilege ot o tew men to chronicle The history ot The student body Tor one short yeor. This yeor The Senior Closs hos ottempted to orgonize ond publish their dnnuol wholly upon their own resources. Feeling the mognitude ot The tosk, but imbued with the spirit ot o greot Almo Moter, we lobored ond otter you herewith The result, The post rests on its glories,fiT is our sincere wish thot This publicotion moy ploy some port in keeping oliye The memories ond cherished Thoughts ot your lite upon This hill-Top. We hove completed our toslc, but, os we loy oside our pens we beg your Torbeoronce wherein we hove toiled in The reolizotion ot our ideols, ond osk thot you credit it to The shortcomings ot youth. GORDON A. BARROWS Editor PAUL M. MAYBERRY Associate Editor Two MR. and MRS. WILLIAM H. MORROW and JOAN MORROW The Class ot 1935 takes this opportunity to thank Mr. arid Mrs. Morrow, the Class Teachers, tor their sincere and faithful devotion during the tour years at its existence. Three Q' f ,,,gu..:.s, ,ff ,ggi u"'51 " 1 . . W ' 1 A S.: wif ' 4' '75, -K 'd3. A ,Q 1, Q. ,Y b :- .fu-fy my Four IN MEMCRIAM ELLIOT SPEER 1898 - 1934 DEDICATION BY WILFRED W. FRY PRESIDENT OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES To the memory of Elliot Speer this book is affectionately dedicated by the Class of l935. Elliot Speer was born. November l, l898, in Englewood, New Jersey, and educated in Andover, Princeton and Edinburgh. l-le came to Northfield from the chaplaincy of Lafayette College in l926 and was shortly thereafter made President of the Schools, ln l93l, in accordance with a growing conviction as to the place of his largest po- tential service, he was, upon nomination by Doctor Cutler, elected l-leadmaster. After a year at the University of Edinburgh he was installed in his new post on October 30, l932. What he accomplished in the two short years at Mount l-lermon is far beyond the compass of this brief dedicatory word to record, Suffice it to say that with quiet courage and contagious enthusiasm he poured all the resources of his remarkable abilities into the new task. While intensely loyal to the purpose of the Founder and the aims of the School, he sought to interpret both in needs and terms of the new day. Beyond all methods and plans, however, there shines the glow of his rare person- ality and radiant Christian faith expressed in a life of singular inspiration to all who knew him-a gift to our school which has inexpressibly enriched our priceless heritage of great tradition. "We live in deeds, not years, in thoughts, not breaths, ln feelings, not in figures on a dial." ELLIOT SPEER MEMORIAL CHAP-EL The editor of "The Gateway" takes this opportunity to thank the following people and those whose contributions were received too late to mention, for their assistance in the publication ot this book. Patrons of "The Gateway" Hon. J. B. Ely Rev. H. H. Graham and Mrs. Edwin Nixon and Mrs. Bert Verhey and Mrs. P. H. Heyel and Mrs. C. R. Mayberry Miss Helen Barrows Mr and Mrs. B. D. Paddon Miss Martha Trien Miss Dorothy Horn Thomas Donavon Wolcott G. Lane, Esq. Hugh Findlay Robert Stevenson F. W. Dean and Mrs. A. Archbold F. J. Golkowske W. B. Dixey A. R. Elliot Mrs, Elsie Lawson Everett Reed Charles S. Demarest Joseph Adams Floyd B. Bartram P. F. Bealateld William Sinclair Harry B. Long and Mrs. James Warwick J. A. Stephens Justus C. Richardson R. H. Koehler H. R. Lamphere Mr. Delos M. Duck Dr. Thomas F. Laurie Mr. H. B. Pratt Mr. H. Kramer Mr. F. M. Ritter Mr. F. J. Ward, Jr. Mrs. Beatrice Parsien Eoglebrook School Rev. J. D. Livingstone Mr. W. J. Wrighton Mr. Sherman Holaday Mrs. Sherman Holaday Mrs. F. W. Goodwin Mr. Lugio Supino Mr. George H. Mayers Mrs. Ida C. Davis Mr. Cyrus C. Washburn Mrs. L. M. Doughty Mrs. Georgiana Brune Mr. C. D. Smith Mr. H. L. Thompson Mrs. E. DeSantos Dr. Mu. Menzies Mr. Martin Lowe Dr. E. M. Douglas Mr. Arthur H. Bond, Sr. Mr. Archie J.Stearns Mr. and Mrs. Ralph H. Pittinger Mr. Peter Skib Mr. R. M, Beck Mr. Allen Seamen Mr. F. H. C. Coppus D. L. MOODY ADMINISTRATICDN , ,.. i if I ' ' - . Y... B ,, l l l l l l l MR. DAVID R. PORTER Mr. David Richard Porter, our recently-elected headmaster, was born in Old Town, Maine. While attending Bowdoin College, he was very much interested in athletics and was on the tootball, track, and tennis teams. lvlr. Porter was a member ot the tirst group ot Rhodes Scholars to attend Gxtord University in England, where he was awarded his bachelor's and master's degrees. In l907 he was made a member ot the international committee ot the Y. lvl. C A, and later, in l9l 5, he succeeded Dr. John R, lvlott as executive secretary ot the student division ot the national council ot the same organization. Besides founding and edit- ing tor several years the "Intercollegiate" magazine, lvlr. Porter has written a number at books and is largely responsible tor the organization and development ot the l-li-Y organization tor high school students. Since his coming to Mount Herman last tall to teach Bible, Mr. Porter has headed the executive committee at the school, and he displayed his interest in sports by entering the Senior-Faculty contest in tennis, winning all ot his sets. Since his ap- pointment to the ottice ot headmaster in January, Mr, Porter has gained the faith, admiration, and contidence ot the entire student body. Six STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS EDWIN G. NIXON President HAROLD l. WYMAN Vice-President WILLIAM M, FORCE Secretary JOHN T. FISHER, Jr. Treasurer STUDENT COUNCIL Barrett, Edward C. Force, William Mr Sandham, Victor C., lr. Campbell, David A. Johnson, Alvin D. Seaman, Allen I., Dunham, Richard G, Nixon, Edwin G. Washburn, Richard T. Fisher, John T., Jr. Wyman, Harold l. The Student Council, a connecting link between the Administration and the Student Body, in spite of many handicaps, has completed a very successful year. ln forward- ing student opinion and maintaining student discipline, the Council has done much to perpetuate the high ideals for which Mount Hermon stands, Because of the splendid spirit of cooperation within the body itself, the Council has again proved the worthwhileness of a Student-Administrative policy, As we look to the future, we are able to see closer relationship among students, faculty, and administration, Keeping in mind, at all times, a student's needs, the Council has advocated those things which bring about a happier and fuller school life upon our campus. Truly we have tasted of something good, truly we have sighted something new, yet we only too well realize that we must forge ahead into still other fields. With our past behind us to profit by, we look to the future for added laurels to our wreath of accomplishments. Seven wi'f"'T' I I: I QR' I f 639 'XT-ff ' Z. , ll' -Wig i . 3. A ' , 'fa I -- ' i A ,,.Z ,.: , rt- - .,.,. ,, l , . f i if V. my . 112-l K . f . .' "'- 5 SY , , X , V K ,l .f y .sur ge 'L . N ' g.- if .,1,3,f 2 . - A ,l il -K , RAY LIVINGSTONE ARMSTRONG, B.A. lOxon.l Teacher of English Phi Beta Kappa, Theta Delta Chi, Mem- ber of faculty since l934. FRANCIS C. BAYLEY, B.A., B.D. Ass't. Head Math, Dept. Dickinson, Drew Seminary, Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Sigma, Honorary of Pieria, Conn. Valley Math. Teachers Ass'n., Member of faculty since l933. ROBERT VANBUREN BURDICK, B.S. Teacher of English Lafayette College, Harvard Univ., Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Kappa Alpha, Chi Phi, Member of faculty since l933. SALLY M. CLOUGH, B.A., M.A. Teacher of French Boston Univ., Radcliffe, Diplomee de l'Universite de Grenoble, Delta Delta Delta, Honorary of Pierio, Member of fac- ulty since l9l3. ,O. BEULAH WRIGHT COOPER Dietitian Meredith College, Honorary of Lyceum Club, Member of faculty since l932, LAWRENCE L. DAGGETT, B.A. Teacher of French Harvard, Middlebury, Pierian Sodality, Honorary of Lyceum Club, Honorary of Class of l936, Member of faculty since l934l. GROVE WALTER DEMING, B.S. Teacher of History Conn. State College, Theta Sigma Chi, Honorary of Hayvvard Club, Member of faculty since l9lO. HARRY A. ERICKSON, B.A., M.A. Teacher of English Honorary of Good Government Club, Member of faculty since l929. W' .V -- 1 iii . A -ww: .:,-wfff' W an-14. , 3 i,,,,f,s1s- if5X2iisz2TlftWii,' f 1 rswlipwx - .',m1:i-W: L. tr gge, ' A ., .. -- - ' f in ri -:Q 1 Y Q ie alia P' 5 ,Bs- P, 1 .ft i mf, ig, 3 ik 4 A' A H Q 25 4 Y 2 V , , . , i , Writ. J ,gat ' as 294 r x r ' mf E iz, 4' A en , - s1':'3-3 Th .,,., .,k, , t , li' i ef l V' 14 v e? gl , Q.. Q , lf J, , ,ef if ,: f. .W '- ,ah 4, i W' .R Q f J s A 1 lf, W 6 vp fffsfgf 5 S, I L 3- 5 F 5 A Eight ,AY w 447' Y r ,Lv Q 4255 cf if iv-vqfi rr 2 i r 3? ig, 'T A Y J' X K ew in rw. Nine ELLIOTT VICTOR FLECKLES, B.S.S., M.A. Director of Library C.C.N.Y., Columbia, Yale Divinity, New York Univ., Delta Kappa Epsilon, Hon- orary of Pieria, Honorary of Class of l939, Member of faculty since l929. GLADYS HALL FORSLUND, B.A. Teacher of Mathematics Wheaton College, Honorary of Hayward Club, Member of faculty since l932. AXEL B. FORSLUND, B.P.E. Director af Physical Education Springfield College, Honorary of Hay- ward Club, Member of Amer. Physical Education Ass'n,, Member of faculty since i929 ALBIN E. FRANZ, B.A. lnsoector of Buildings Clark University, Member of Locrideon, Member ot faculty since l923. .0. SPURGEON GAGE Acting Head of Science Dept., Co-Chair- man Advisory Board, Teacher of Chem- istry. Syracuse Univ., Honorary of Dickerson Scientific Club, New England Ass'n. of Chemistry Teachers, Member of faculty since l9l4. MELVIN L. GALLAGHER, B.A., M.S.M. Choral Director Carleton College, Union Theol. Sem, Mu Sigma Tau, Honorary of Lyceum Club, Honorary of Junior Class, Head of Hub- bard House, Member of faculty since l933, RANDALL B. HAMRICK, A.B., B.D. Teacher of Bible W Va. Wesleyan College, Northwestern Univ., Garrett Biblical Institute, Yale Univ., Chi Aloha Tau, Member of faculty since l935. ROY R. HATCH Teacher of Science Harvard, Cornell, Honorary of Dickerson Scientific Club, East. Ass'n. Physics Teachers, Pres. l92S-30, New Eng. Ass'n Chem. Teachers, Member of faculty since l900. , .,,,,. E. 'i 5-2:4-t,--f. 1', r -T ,.,,,,. A, K f ?ihQ,:::.V' f 1 .r r"l A Y lr QW 0 mi ,eil f i , +33 f in was , f , 55411, "f s. i WQWM, itil gf I . A. w r", .-ig. 1 2 if ' 735 tif'-15' mtv.-1-e, . -fs gig . 4 :ggi li, l. if i we 435 .,, THORLIEF M. HENRIKSEN, B.S. Associate Physical Director, Teacher of Biology. Springfield College, Member of faculty since l933. ELSIE SPACE JACKSON, B.A. Teacher of English Hillsdale College, Pi Beta Phi, Honorary of Pieria, Honorary of Sophomore Class, Member of faculty since l9l8 NELSON A. JACKSON, B.A., M.A. Director of Scholorshrp, Head of Mathe- matlcs Debt Bates College, Columbia Univ, A, T O, Honorary of Pieria, Member of New Eng Assn of Math. Teachers, and National Councll of Math Teachers, Honorary of Class of l937, Member of faculty s:nce l9l8 ERNEST NESTOR KIRRMANN, B.S., M.A. Teacher of German College of the City of New York, Diolome de l'Univers.te de Strasbourg, Columbia Univ, Honorary of Hayward Club, New Eng Ass'n of Teachers of Modern Lan- guages, Deutsche Tafelruncle, Member of faculty since l95l, .O- GEORGE R. LAURENCE, B,S. Teacher of Science Yale, Member of New Eng, Ass'n. of Chem. and Physics Teachers, Member of faculty since l935 EUGENE PERRY LINK, A.B., M,A., B.D. Teacher of History College of Emporia, Univ, of Chicago, Unon Theol Sem., Pi Kappa Delta, Head of Mrddle Crossley Hall, Member of fac- ulty since T933 RICHARD D. MERIAN, B.S., M.Ed. Teacher of French Harvard, Honorary of Hayward Club, Member of faculty since l934, R. BRETNEY MILLER, M.D., B.A. School Physician Wittenberg College, Univ, of Penn, Beta Theta Pi, Honorary of Dickerson Scien- tific Society, Member of Amer Medical Ass'n., Mass, Medical Ass'n,, Member of faculty since l932. 3 -2 21:11 1 r 15 ,Mfg J ' i I I I F T! - T 1 Ten tllt A , , Ft .iw 1' ' 1 egg 'fl' 4 t 'fag' r 'f F ' J '."y- ,.jjk:tEI1"g:F is Q ,, - Eleven PRUDIE R. MOORE, B.S., M.A. Teacher of English, Dir, of Bureau of College Council. Colby, Radcliffe, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu, Alpha Delta Pi, Honorary of Lyceum Club, Member of faculty V927-28, since l93O. WILLIAM H. MORROW, B.A. Teacher of English William and Mary College, Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Alpha, Honorary of Phil- omathea, Class Teacher of Senior Class, Head of Overtoun Hall, Member of fac- ulty s'nce l93l. STEPHEN ALLEN NORTON, PI1.B. Cashier Weslefan Univ, Honorary of Good Gov l i ' ernment Club, Member of faculty since l9l2 ARTHUR D. PLATT, B.S. Teacher of Mathematics, Director of Per- missions Tr:nty College, Delta Phi, Honorary of Good Government Club, Member Conn. Valley Sect, Ass'n of Math Teachers of New Eng., Secretary V932-34, Class Teacher lunar Class, Member of faculty since l928. GEO! GORDON F. PYPER, PH.B. Teacher of Bology, Drector of Records and Bureau of Admissions. Brown Univ, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Honorary of Lyceum Club, Member of faculty from l925-28, and snce l932, CARROLL RIKERT, B.A. Supt, of Farm and Grounds Harvard, Honorary of Good Government Club, Class Teacher af Class of l937, Member of faculty since l9l7. LOUIS EARLE SMITH, B.A., M.A. Head of English Dept, Gettysburg College, Yale College, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Gamma Delta, Honorary of Pieria, Member New Eng, Assn. of Teach- ers of English, Honorary ot Class of V935, Member of faculty since l909. STEPHEN STARK, B.A., M.A. Head of Dept, of Foreign Languages Colby College, Chicago University, Phi Beta Kappa, Honorary of Philomathea, Member of Classical Ass'n. of New Eng., Member of faculty since lB96. t is 5 .M I 4. tr Il' 9 'X i . I - ga? 48' . RICHARD L. WATSON , Supt. Bldgs. and Chairman Work Com- bi , mittee A'XS-' Honorary of Good Government Club, Arrl- ,M AV A H M Member of faculty since I892. If LESTER P. wi-MTE, B.A., M.A., s.D. Student Pastor, Teacher of Bible i Clark College, Yale University, Tau Kappa Alpha, Honorary of Philomathea, Member of faculty since l929. ' ' Q CHARLES DEDERER THOMPSON JR., f I "" Teacher of Mathematics ' ',V- I "-: ' Princeton, Columbia, Phi Beta Kappa, '.':,, ' , Cliosophic Society, Terrace Club, Member ,,,: Indian Economic Ass'n., Pres. P933-34, Indian Statistical Institute, Vice-pres, Z l933-34, American Economic Ass'n., Amer. Statistical Ass'n., The Econometric . Society, Member of faculty since l934, ,,. ,VQA -"- i HORACE H. MORSE, B.A., M.A. Head of History Dept, 5. .m,,, " 3, Harvard University, Phi Beta Kappa, l Honorary of Pieria, Member New Eng. . 'it' ' History Teachers' Ass'n, Vice-Pres. P9304 Sl, Pres. l93l-32, Member of Council l93O-32, l934-35, Member of faculty since l906. -O, I HAROLD B. INGALLS, B.A., M.A. Teacher of Bible Oberlin, Columbia, Yale Divinity School, Member of taculty since I934. l HARLAN L. BAXTER, B.A. Teacher of Latin Dickinson College, Sigma Chi, Honorary of Dickerson Club, Head of North Cross- ley Hall, Member of taculty since l929. CONSTANCE Z. BAYLEY, B.A. Teacher of Latin Bucknell, Pi Beta Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Honorary of Pieria, Member of faculty since l934. THOMAS DONOVAN, B.A. Teacher of English, Director-The Players, Director-The Press Club. Dartmouth, Phi Beta Kappa, Member of taculty since I93O. W. BURNET EASTON, PH.B. Teacher of Bible Yale, Union Theol, Sem., Member of fac- ulty since I934. MALCOLM E. FOSTER, B.A. Teacher of Mathematics Clark Univ, Amherst College, Chi Phi, Honorary of Dickerson Club, Head of South Crossley Hall, Member of faculty since I932, CARLTON W. L'HOMMEDIEU, B.A., Mus.B. Teacher of Latin, Organist Yale, Phi Beta Kappa, Honorary of Pieria, Honorary of Class of l935, Head of Mon- adnock, Member of faculty since I926. RICHARD E. LYMAN, Ph.B., B.A. Teacher of English and Bible Brown, Oxford, Member of faculty since I935. Twelve Thirteen "My school will not tell much until the century closes, but when I am gone I shall leaye some grand men and women behind." D, I., IVIOODY, in a letter to a friend in ISQO. "They teach here the essentials ot good American citizen- ship, tor they teach that a good American has got to know how to work with his hands and work with his head. And to be a straight man also," PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT, at Mount I-Iermon, September I, I9D2. ty-'35 I I , BOARD OF ALUMNI COUNSELCRS Twenty-one men constitute this board. Four are elected annually to serve tor a period ot tive years. They meet at Mount l-lermon three times during the school year tor purposes ot helptul and constructive observation and cooperation. They are the medium through which the Alumni Association seeks to help the school through the publication ot the "Quarterly," and the maintenance ot the Alumni Ottice and records, keeping track ot old students, encouraging debating and other extra-curri- cular activities, Class and Club visitations, reunions, and the promotion ot the D. L. Moody Living Endowment. The Alumni Trustee sits as a member ot the board. Fre- quently at the request ot the Trustees or the Administration, this group seeks to retlect the opinion ot Alumni regarding contemplated changes in plans and program ot the school. Efficient committee service has been rendered in recent years in the matter ot interscholastics, the introduction ot dancing, and at the present time, two committees are at work on possible changes in tuition rates and the entertainment ot visiting alumni. Fourteen DR. HENRY F. CUTLER CLASSES Fifteen 'AV K9 gqfvfifh A 'WI f ' S v- S ,. L .5 N Z' uf -, mf. kfxvifi ' S ,ig ku - ' , sr: Us qt it t 14, 1:51 ixfif ,dd if Best all-round man Best dancer Best dressed man Best Mexican Athlete Biggest benefactor Biggest scrouger Biggest borrower Biggest blutter Biggest eater lvlost sarcastic Most capable lvlost athletic Most popular lvlost eccentric Most respected lvlost dignitied lvlost conceited Most modest Most sophisticated Most original lvlost pessimistic Class clown Faculty pet Woman hater Worst punster lvlutt and Jett CLASS BALLOT Jim Phillips, Fd, Barrett Phil Heyel, Stan Stearns Phil l-leyel, Gabby Barrows Dan Cady, Wally Smith Ed. Nixon Woody Woodbury, Al Saisselin AI Johnson Bill Dixey, Stan Stearns Red Grant Phil l-leyel, Spence Spencer Ed, Nixon Jim Phillips, Fd. Barrett Jim Phillips, Fd. Barrett l.oui l-lall, Frny Bragg Fd. Nixon Fd. Nixon, Dave Campbell Dick Dunham, l-li lvlersereau Al Seaman, Wilbur Eastman Johnny l.ibolt, Bog Lyon Angy lvlartone, I.oui l-lall Frny Bragg, l-larry Wilson Bobby Calvert, Al Johnson Bill Cole, Johnny l-lawley Pete lvlilton, Sal Salvatore Ray Crawford Walt Kozubski and Paul Demarest l-landsomest Johnny Libolt, Bob Dickinson Laziest Bill Dixey l-leart breaker Al Seaman Class nemesis Class ot '34 Least appreciated Bob Fortune, Erny Bragg Class sage Bob Rennie Favorite food Cheese tondu Favorite dance orchestra Glen Gray's Casa Loma Favorite movie actress Ginger Rogers Favorite movie actor Clark Gable Sixteen EDWIN G. NIXON Pierian Batavia, New York One of the most valuable men Hermon has ever seen. Four years ago, Ed passed through the Herman portals, wondering what the Fates had in store for him, and remark- ing to a fellow new-student, "l.et's hit it hard," Curiouslv enough, his first roommate was Ed Thompson, of the Class of '34, who also becarne a class president. ln a few weeks, Ed's classmates realized the determination, the sincerity, and the usefulness that he has always possessed. He was recognized as a leader as early as his second terrn, the some term he accepted a bid from the Pierian Club, One of his most remarkable feats was the minstrel show which he directed during his second year as President of the Club Council. Besides Junior League work, church work, and many other outside activities, Ed has been an active member on the Student Council for three years, Very few people will experi- ence what Ed has gone through this year as President of the Student Council. His courageous facing of the crisis resulting from Hermon's heart-breaking tragedy has won him consider- able admiration and respect. No Senior leaves Hermon's gates this year with more satisfaction from having "hit it hard" than does Ed Nixon. He leaves with the respect of every class member. Activities-Junior League Coach, '32 to '34, President of Class, '34, '35, Vice-President of Class, '33, President of Club, '33, President of Club Council, '33, President of Student Council, '35, Member af Student Council, '33, '34, '35, Vice-President of Student Council, '34, "Hermonite" Board, '34, "Hermonite" Key, '34, Floor Monitor, '34, Senior Year Book Board, Church Deacon, '32, '33, '35, Church Executive Comm, Direc- tor of Club Mnstrel '33 CLASS HoNoRARiEs E ROBERT FULTON FORTUNE Hayward Holyoke, Massachusetts Bob first favored the hill with his presence in the fall of '33 and proceeded to make his arrival felt by his activities in the orchestra and his unique methods of cleaning the gym. Although he soon graduated from this menial task, his associa- tion with the orchestra has been more permanent, Starting from scratch in his second year, he gradually built up a band that has set a high standard for future Herman dance music, Whether as manager of the wrestling team, publicity man- ager af the successful Senior Play, President of the Dance Orchestra, or Vice-President of his class, Bob has given his ' best, and it is with mingled feelings of friendship and regret that Herman sees him and his trumpet take their departure. Activities-Soccer, E '33 and '34, Wrestling, '35, Basketball, W '33 and '34, Indoor Track, W '33 and '34, Outdoor Track, S '35, "H" lMan.i Wrestling, '35, Vice-Pres. of Class, '34 and '35, Choragus, '32 and '33, Orchestra, '33 '34, and '35, Band, '33, Publicity Man, of Senior Play, '35 Honors: Phillips Music Prize, '34, JOHN ALLEN ARCHBOLD l3liilOmGThGG Rochester, New York Seldom do quiet humor and good character combine to form a popular personality equivalent to Archie's. Because of his calm reliability and conscientious airn, he has acguired a sterling reputation in work and in play. Strangely enough, Archie's interest in the Sem is somewhat remote, however, his individuality is admirable. lt is with our sincere confidence and regret that we say that what is Hermon's loss is Cornell's gain. Activities-Dormitory Spirit Committee, Choir, Vice-President, '33, '34, '35, Orchestra, '3l, '32. RONALD RICHARD ASKREN Northfield Massachusetts Askren, Hermon's red-headed day student, hailed here from the far-off land of Egypt. Not having lived on campus for his entire four years, Ronnie had to depend on his magnetic personality to work overtime during the day in order to win him the friendship of the entire campus. The fact that he has succeeded proves his fine qualities. The University of Michigan will , ,,.k W 'if 5 claim him now. Athleticsi Fencing, '35 i iiia J , .4 ' WALTER SPOFFORD ATHEARN , M ,.ii y, Manchester New l-lampshire 'eg g ff Walt hails from the historic old town of Manchester, where, in seventeen years, he managed to exhaust its educational facilities. l-le had the good fortune to become a Senior at once at Mt. l-lermon and has gone through in the irreducible minimum of one year. His hobbies show the variety of his interestsi he likes walking, boat modeling, and music. l-lis foreign corre- spondence keeps him in touch with international affairs A true New Eng- lander, he has a questioning, consuming mind. In his year here he has hitched his wagon to Yale, where, we hope, he will find enough roorn to use his faculties. Travel is his final ambition. Activities-Athletics: Cross Country, F. '34, Fencing, '35, Choir, '34. JONATHAN CHAPLIN BAKER Good Government New Brunswick, New Jersey Johnny came to l-lermon in the fall of '33, l-le hails from the cranberry bogs of New Jersey, and he has made himself famous by being the first person to brag about it. Since l-lermon is his first experience with city life, he has enjoyed it immensely. l-le has fought bravely against his rural handicap and has raised New Jersey into glory never before achieved. As dynamic President of the Press Club, he has startled that organization into efficient lite. Goo Goo, with its usual ability to recognize rural talent, claimed him for its own. l-le has the rare quality of being able to make good unostentatiously and of attaining the goal he sets his mind upon. So he closes his two eventful years with all l-lermon wishing him success at Rutgers and in his later life. Activities-Athletics: Midget Football, F. '33, Skiing, '33, '34, '35, Tennis, S. '34, '35, Press Club, President F. '34, S, '35, Band, '33, '34. Q...g,,,... ' -J. , , ,-,- .. A .,.,,.,F,., b . 5 JAMES RICHARD BEATTIE Lyceum Lancaster, New Hampshire New l-lampshire's gitt to Hermon, thot's our Dick. H.s hard drives on the soccer tield, his alert passes on the court, and his spectacular catches in the outtield are a tough combination to beat, and without a doubt place Dick in the athletic limelight. Hermon has tound in him a true friend, and anyone coming in contact with his ready smile and pleasing personality cannot help protiting by his friendship. It Syracuse has the good tortune to be his choice, he carries with him our best wishes and congratulations. Activities-Soccer F. '33, F. '34, "H" Basketball, W. '33, W. '34, "H" W. '35, "H" Baseball, S. '33, S. '34, S. '35, Captain of Sophomore Class Basketball, '34, Captain at Senior Class Basketball, '35, Captain ot Var- sity Basketball, '35, Club President, '34, Club Council, '34, Jazz Orchestra, '33, '34, '35, Band, '33, '34, '35, Floor Monitor, '34, '35. ISADOR TOPKINS BEAM Caliton New Jersey He was lots of tun, and always managed to set up a cup ot cottee tor any visitor. Yet lzzie was truly sincere and wosn't atraid ot ridicule-you can't laugh at a fellow like that. He came through with his job one hun- dred percent, either cleaning tloors or entertaining girls. lzzie could argue down anyone's pet theories it they opposed his, and bull sessions were the only things he never put att. lt lzzie will continue to lend things as he has his two tuxedoes, he will rival Victor Hugo's benevolent Bishop ot D. U Pierian Quiet, conscientious, pensive, Laboring o'er fields extensive, Gordon, each within this book is to you a creditor. To you, and to your ambition, Give we thanks for this edition, For your persevering traits as our classbook editor. F. '34, S. '35. ...... . . 1 "" f N gggafe . , f GORDON ARTH R BAR ROWS Canaan, New York Athletics-Soccer, F. '33, '34, Class: Editor ot "The Gateway", Club, Vice-Pres, F. '33, S. '35. Pres. F. '34, Club Council, F. '34, Floor Monitor, EDWARD CORNELIUS BARRETT Pieria West Barrington, Rhode Island When Fd waved good-bye to good old West Barrington tour years ago, he was an the verge ot a great tuture at Mount Herman. From that day to this he has been busy-busy making triends and keeping them, busy getting ahead and staying there. He has had to tight tor every mark in the classroom just as he taught tor every yard on the tootball tield and every inch on the pole vault, and as a clean and courageous tighter he may be' termed second to none. We are expecting big things trom you in college, Ed. Activities-Athletics: Football, F. '32 "H," '33 "H," '34 "H", Basketball, W. '32, '33 "H", Baseball, S. '3l, '32, Outdoor Track, S. '32, '33, '34, '35, E- . lndoor Track W. '32, '33, '34, '35, Class Treas., '32, Dormitory President, '34, Sec., '35, Athletic Assoc. President, '35, Glee Club, '33, '34, Choir '32, '33, Players, '35, Student Council, '33, '35, Floor Monitor, '34, '35 S -.,.s.,5 , .. Z: S .. .2 .,.,.,. M . ,.,,,,,,fs5T5ii , V . , r '- 'f75?53'5f'iQQ ui 1. ' fi L , .X.,, l -' - f 1. if ' - A it 2"' ,11' fi , , .. QQ, RICHARD BACON BENNETT Dickerson Teaneck, New Jersey Good things surely do come in small packages. ln spite of his size, this human dynamo made even the big fellows sit up and take notice. Playing nearly every position on the football eleven at one time or another, Dick proved himself to be a tough little fighter who was afraid of nothing, in- cluding defeat. This same spirit won his places on swimming and track teams. After two years on the Hill, Dick leaves for Pennsylvania, where he intends to solve the old problem of extracting molors without pain, although it seems more fitting that he tackle the whole human body in as much as he measured the entire Senior Class for the caps and gowns. Ben holds the enviable secret of knowing which one of us has the biggest head, and we are certain that it isn't he. Activities4l:ootball, F. '33, F. '34, Swimming, W. '35, Outdoor Track, S. '35, Senior Life Saving, W. '34, Dorm. Secretary, '34, '35. CHARLES SEBASTIAN BOYIAN Good Government New York, New York After various adventures in all parts of the world, this unheardeof count finally entered Hermon society. His friends know him as one of the most accomplished Hermonites, he is a linguist, an athlete, and the gallant knight of the Seminary. As a floor-officer, Garabed gained the respect of even the most perfected of scrougers. Charlie has the University of Michi- gan as his future alma mater, and we know that he will become a noted doctor. Activitieselzootball, F. '32, '33, '34, Wrestling, W.. '32, '33, '34, "H", Outdoor Track, S. '33, '34, '35, Cross Country, F. '33, Senior Life Saving 5 X we 2 , -A w. '33, '34, '35, Floor iviommr, '33, '34 I ,. 1 e l X. 'l 4. XJ F 5 DAVID GOWER DOUGHTY Hayward Melrose, Massachusetts Dave is one of those rare fellows who can cram athletics, studies, and good times into one short year at Hermon and still graduate with little trouble. A whiz on the rink, Dave won his "H" in hockey, and would have won his "H" for good fellowship if such an award had been given. Though his many loves keep him busy, Dave intends to put most of his time on studies at Bowdoin next year. Good luck, Davel GEORGE LUTHER CADY, Ill Manchester New Hampshire Who has not seen Handsome Dan about the campus, or heard his hearty hail from afar? Dan has figured prominently in athletics and in the social events of the year. He may be seen as the center of many a group, exciting the laughter of all. Here is a man we can be sure will go for with his en- gaging personality and happy-go-lucky smile. George will attend the Univer- sity of New Hampshire next fall. Co-eds of N. H., beware! Activities-Football, F. '34, Tennis, S. '35, Orchestra, '34, '35. SAMUEL FITCH CARLISLE, JR. I St. Albans Sam pulled up his stakes one happy fall morning and left St. Albans, hit- ting the trail for Mount l-lerrnon. l-le browsed about school for four years, acquiring no mean reputation as a jeweler, locksmith, and general handy man in the meanwhile. One of the few real radio men on the campus, Sam made himself useful to the ever-present but usually ignorant radio fan, who is irresistibly attracted by the "inards" of his set and just has to see what makes it "go," l-le smilingly recalls the memorable occasion when he and a radio pal blasted a would-be broadcast listener off their sweeping antenna with the slight charge of 2000 volts. 73s at Tech, Sam. Vermont GORDON FREESTON CAMPBELL New l-laven In his one short year at l-lermon, Soup has distinguished himself in several ways. Besides being an adept handler of the English language and all her wiles, he has had all his other courses at his feet. A slave to procrastina- tion, however, as well as an incurable day-dreamer, he pursued his studies occasionally, but never quite caught up with them. For all this, Soup has maintained his characteristic care-free spirit. Perhaps his greatest gift was brought out in bull sessions, for he is known far and wide as a talented organizer and supporter of them, Yale will claim him next year, and we know that his year at l-lermon will bear fruit in his home city. ActivitiesfOutdoor Track, S. '35, Cross Country, F. '34, Glee Club, '34, '35, choir, '34, as -353: " - ti I . .f'??Q : 1'f' - " 'suit ,W Connecticut t DAVID ALEXANDER CAMPBELL Good Government Ridgewood, New Jersey Dave is one of those quiet, serious chaps who are living prototypes of the trite "Facta non Merbaf' l-lis four years at l-lerman were a revelation of many good and meaningful things to him, and a source of pleasure to his friends. As an athlete, Dave gained successeeonly to forsake athletics for the position of head walter at West Hall. Of the Seminary, Dave knows Moore than he cares to tell. We predict that this lanky gentleman will go far in his chosen fieldiadvertising. Activities-Basketball, W. '33, '34, Tennis, S. '33, F. '34, Outdoor Track, S. '32, S, '33 "I-l," S. '34, S. '35, Indoor Track, W. '32, W. '33, Cross Country, F. '3I, Fencing, W. '35, Captain Track Team, '33, '34, Captain Basketball, '34, Class Treasurer, F. '32, Dorm, Pres., '34, '35, Club Pres., F. '33, Student Council, '34, '35, Club Council, F. '33. ROBERT LAMB CALVERT Pierian Groton, Connecticut Bob, the greatest of comedians yet to graduate from Mr. Donovan's Players, leaves the hills which he brightened for four years with his sunny smile. The snow melted whenever Bob found occasion to joke with some prof. l-lowever, his good humor did not drive away that longing to study which rewarded Bob with a Cum Laude rating. Another of Calv's habits was to win an "l-I" every now and then far swimming. Wherever this fine pal of ours goes, we know that he will gain honors in his studies, in swimming, and in--thinking up puns! Activities-Football, F. '33, F. '34, Swimming, W. '32, W. '33, W. '34 "l-I," W, '35 "l-l", Captain, '33, '34, '35, Co-Captain Varsity, '35, Outdoor Track, S. '34, Junior League, S. '32, F. '33, Club, Treas., F. '33, S, '34, l-lermon Players, F. '34, S. '35, Floor Monitor, F. '34, S. '35, Member of Senior Play, l-lonors, S. '33, Cum Laude. .Wy-.. M xfkk , if is? 3 ' A5i?'ff.A 'L :YW ff? 3' f r f' P ' V.k..k,kkk , .,.. , 14. .gf it 1 f . . CORBIN Newton One of those rare fellows who could never be called "otrociously ob- noxious" by President Nixon, Corb "did Herman up" in a year flat. A whiz in any chem class, Corb merely mixes the gases as a hobby, and aims' toward a law career. With that in mind he heads for Harvard next fall. For this fine member of that history-making crew, the "Game-Room Gang," can anything but the best lie ahead? WILLIAM GRAHAM COLE New York When Bill first bid his Pris good-bye and set his face toward the east, he was in no wise comparable to the fellow who is now leaving Herman, Bill has been active in our musical circles, and his genius has immeasurably elevated the singing of the choir, the Glee Club, and the auortet. His de- bating, too, is ne plus ultra, Bill aspires to the ministry, and mayhap one of our children will hear him at notable. W. G. now heads back to the West, where he will continue the development of brain and brown at Monmouth College. Since he is out- vvard bound, we wish him-Bon Activities-Tennis, S. '34, S. '3l, '32, '33, '34, '35, Choir, 3I, S. '32, S. '34, Debating, mittee, Declamation Contest ROBERT ARTHUR WHITELAW Westwood New Jersey Truthfulness and goodness form the essence of Bob's character. Those who have known Bob have found his heart open to every good motive of true friendship and cheerful conversation. Above all else, Bob became very deeply interested in the pale moon that gave the Hermon Knights an inspiration of romance. Perhaps it was that moonlight which kept Bob company on his midnight tours as a night watchman. We shall always remember Bob as a shining character, His banking career will be equally bright. ActivitieseSoccer, F. '34, Outdoor Track, S. '35, Press Club. ARNOLD KINNEY CHILDS Potsdam New York Happy came to Herman three years ago, and ever since has been digging at the roots of public nuisances and social wits. Always a champion of the press, he found an outlet for his views through his work on the "Hermonite." After three years of running to classes, he finally decided to use his ener- gies on the track. Happy, one of the younger members of the class, goes either to Syracuse or to Oberlin next fall to study political science and' economics. Activities-Outdoor track, S. '35, Junior League, F. '32, "Hermonite" Board, '34, '35, "Hermonite" Key, '35, Honors, F. 8 S. '32, '33, Prizes: Scholarship Honor Medal, '32, '33, WHITFIELD CLARK Massachusetts New York our chapel. His dramatic ability is also very Voyage. '35, Junior League, '3l, '32, Glee Club, '3I, '32, '33, 34, '35, Herman Players, F. '34, '35, Band, '3l, '32, Senior Play Com- 3rd. Prize, S. '34, Henry Huntting Prize. l WILLIAM FRANK DECKER Holyoke Massachusetts Bill is one of those ambitious fellows who are bound to succeed. Quick- witted and energetic, he attained prominence almost immediately upon his entrance to Herman. However, Bill will be best remembered by his classmates for his prowess in sports, Ask anyone of the football team who played the best game among the linemen at Williston. The shotput and the discus are other features of Deck's athletic ability, which, however, his modesty would never allow him to admit. Georgia Tech may well be proud to receive o man of l3ill's caliber, JOHN GIFFORD CROWLEY Hayward Whitinsville, Massachusetts During his one year at Herman, Johnny has made auite a name for him- self. Not only is he the class humarist, he is also one of the best all-round athletes the campus has seen. Never ta be seen without a smile, Johnny has thoroughly enjoyed himself, even to the extent of bending silverware or strangling his pals in a friendly tussle. He has also chalked up a credit- able scholastic record and made many enduring friends. Here's to you, Sleepy! Activities-Football, F. '34, Wrestling, W. '34, "H," Outdoor Track, S. i '35, lndoar Track, W. '34, Captain. ' i ,,. PHILIP MORGAN CREIGHTON Union Maine Two years ago Phil come to Herman with a high set of ideals and a great ability to work. Neither of these qualities has become weakened. His desire to know people has earned for him as friends a host of Hermonites, his generosity is known ta all that know him. ln humor, too, he is hardly sur- passable. Although he has not made himself conspicuous here, he has dis- closed all the markis of one of the most sincere Hermonites. Bowdoin ist truly fortunate in receiving such a noble character and a "swell Pal." Activities-Choir, F. '33, S. '34, F. '34, S. '35, Honors, F. '33, S. '34, Cum Laude. RAYMOND HENRY CRAWFORD Good Government East Northfield, Massachusetts Loyalty is one of Ray's predominant qualities. He is not a brilliant stu- dent, but an exceptionally hard worker who has gained results by applying himself quietly and efficiently to any task. Talented in the line of public speaking, Ray has come to the aid of his club numerous times when an orator was needed. Oh yes-he says he is a woman-hater, but we know him Activities-Cross Country, F. '30, F. '32, Senior Life Saving, W. '34, Club, - t. ' Q" fl' ' 2 2 r uf, 49264235Qiiifiilbziff'-.'V -3 1. ,if gfyixj me,r'a9iAVgf13ffg:i,,f,H.: ., I v,- . ugff.. ' .'-J.,-15f.j',.1,5.::. ,. -iff - "JE57?"?i,'f , g better. ,ww ., sr, Z-,QM at Mgt- "!fAf:f'f:' 'Wifi- , V. ' i A i . .,,,,V.,.. Vice-Pres., '32, Treas., '33, '34, Choir, '33, '34, Floor Monitor, '33, '34, Church Deacon, '33, '34, Church Executive Committee. Prizes, Penman- Ship, '3l, Henry Huntting Contest, '33. is PAUL WEST DEMAREST Ridgewood New Jersey Demi, although the smallest member of the class, was always full of pep, vim, and yigor. He hit the books pretty hard, and Rensselaer will take him next fall. Paul lived in, and helped blow the lid off, Little Russia now and then. He is known to Billie and Hillside as the faithful Hermonite, EDWIN ROBERT DICKINSON Dickerson Peabody, Massachusetts Our class is grateful to Peabody for relinquishing Bob to us this year. In the social life of the class, Bob was readily accepted and found to be excellent company by all. His pleasing personality won him many friends. Bob excelled in football, basketball, and baseball, winning the All-Hermon awards in the two former. Swisher goes to a lylaine college next year, and we are sure that he will continue there the successful career which he started here. Activities-Football, F. '34, "H", Basketball, W, '34, "H", Baseball, S, '35, N tix-MJ -:gk WILLIAM BLOOMFIELD DIXEY, Ill Dickerson Belle Harbor, New York Four years ago Bill came to this campus with the resolution to make himself outstanding. This he certainly did in athletics. Eyery now and then, he would astound his teachers by being prepared in his work. His last year was a suitable climax to his career because his whole soul had finally be- come inebriated with the principles and ideals of Herman. Well do his friends know that. Wherever you go, Bill, we know you will carry them with you. Activities-Football, F, '3l, F. '32, "H," F. '33, "H," F. '34, "H", Wrese tling, W. '3l, W. '32, Swimming, W. '3l, W. '32, VV. '33, Baseball, S. '33, S. '34, Outdoor Track, S. '3l, S. '32, S. '33, "H," S. '34, "H," S, '35, "H", Indoor Track, W, '34, W. '35, "H", Orchestra, '33, '34, '35, Players, '34, '35, Prizes, Amherst interscholastic Track, '34. CHESTER BALLINGER DUGDALE lryington New Jersey Dug first came to us three years ago and soon distinguished himself with his basso profunda voice. Liying in Oyertoun for two years, he treated his fellows to the melodious tones of his trumpet. When he moyed to Crossley, the powers that be decided to keep him busy with the lights, so Dug has spent the year trying to make us see the light lparticularly after a fuse has been blowni. On the indoor track he makes those long legs moye and shows the milers his heels. Now for Drew, Dug. Show them your heels there, tool Activities-Outdoor Track, S. '35, Indoor Track, S. '35, Junior League, '32, '33, Vice-Pres, of Baraco Club, '33, '34, Sec of Baraca Club, '32, '33, Glee Club, '34, '35, Choir, '32, '35, Bond, '32, '33 FREDERICK DICKINSON ESTABROOK Florence Massachusetts Well, Jerry, we'll miss that green iacket swaying over those long legs of yours next year. Those words of advice given by you to a few love-lorn Hermonites in "North Crossley" will not go unheeded. To those who really know you, a great loss will come when they return to the Hill next fall and find that you have left our campus When you get beyond the chop- stick age on the piano, drop us a card, Jerry, May Amherst bring out even more than Herman did what is in you. Activities-Glee Club, '34, '35, Choir, '34, '35. DONALD BROWN ENGLEY Stafford Springs Connecticut Don is another of these paragons who rated immediate Seniority, thus achieving the enviable minimum of a four-year prep course. He always has time for bull sessions and other activities, nevertheless, he has applied him- self assiduously to his studies, and has added shy Minerva to a long list of friends. Modesty and dependability are two of his outstanding virtues-one could always rely on Don for an assignment or for assistance in studies, ancl he has consistently "made cuts." His favorite sport is basketball. We know that Don will be heard from at Amherst and in his as yet undecided career. Activities-Basketball, W, '34, '35, Choir. ' vi W ,W .,,-Z, sf . w5t',,y:simf.w ss 2 Sew x W +3 . in gig? 21 I' .rr .V . . ,, E w K Ii .Q X 3 'I f are X nf -JW ,gc tr' A . 1 .,.. , .. . -- W4 i f -- g M lrlguug ,,.,,.. ,,,,,,,,.,, ,..c,,,.,,t.,,, , . . M -rz.1f-'rm f sf sg ? Q 2' if MQ. i i 2 fn i g Q if am ,ei . as S, 4 -i j,-ig-5 gsm. Q l 2? ,fu if i . ,l,.i , ' WILBUR Fiske EASTMAN, JR. NQV, 51.52, North Haverhill New Hampshire . - lr . , ,, .2 ti T i ft ' .f , c, I fo K 1 5 ri jg, Si , Hr, ,rg ,W ,I ...wg N lt hardly seems five years ago that Wilbur came wandering from the hills of New Hampshire as just another Freshman. Assigned to Dan's sweat- shop for two years, he did wonders for the shirts. But such talent couldn't go long undiscovered, and, in Junior year, the Library claimed him. He was active in the Mission Study Class and the "Hermonite," rising to the position of Business Manager in the latter. Though not athletically inclined, he made his mark in scholarship. We wish him well in his aspiration. ActvitieseOutdoor Track, S. '35, Indoor Track, S. '35, Cross Country, F. '34, Choir, '34, '35, "Hermonite," '32, '35, Business Man. of "Hermonite," '35, Church Deacon, '33, '35, Church Exec., Comm., '33, '35, Honors, "Hermonite" Key, Medal for Scholarship. RICHARD GUTHRIE DIJNHAM Good Government Newport, Rhode Island If ever a student loved life to the most it has to offer, it is Dick. His characteristic smile of friendliness makes everyone want to become a link in his long chain of friends. Dick's major interest is music. With his wondere ful understanding of modern music and his well-trained trumpet, he instilled in the orchestra a rhythm that made many a heart beat faster. Besides, music, Dick is a Student Council member, being President of the Cottage- Association. He is also active in class sports. Dick found only two years necessary to become a Senior and graduate. Next year, Dick expects to be at Rhode Island State, making his music a big thing. Activities-Football, F. '32, F. '34, Hockey, W. '33, W. '35, Dorm. Presi- dent, '34, '35, Club, Choragus, '32, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Choir, '32, '33, '34, '35, Student Council, '34, '35, Herrnon Players, '32, '33, Orchestra, '32 '35, Band, '32, '33, ,fm:iiir.i,wsi.t wwe W.. N, 6 .9 sr 5' We Stn? ,Nsfrnw 4 WM 1-1 J' E S : R Li X s t H if 'wi ,5 We Q, 'ik 5 Ii si ,.., sq g:.,..,,,.,. 'A NAR 532 as 'HQ ii S 5 ...... T? sw if 853 if E 4 aj ii SF 'N .N-mm Q JOHN PUTNAM WEBBER Philomathea Amherst, Massachusetts After hours of tolling in the ranks of those classified as Hermon students, Doc has reached his well-earned goal. He has proved his ability both as an outstanding scholar and as a popular addition to the "Hermonite" board, and has engaged in many other activities on the campus. He has made a name for himself here, and will continue to do so wherever he may carry on in future years, May you ever prosper, Doc, old boyl Activities-Tennis, S. '35, Junior League, '31, '32, '33, "Hermonite" Board, '34, '35, Debating, '35, Orchestra, '32, '33, Band, '31, '32, '33, '3-l, '35. Honors, "Hermonite" Key, '35, Grammar Prize, '31, Henry Huntting Prize, '32, ROBERT CALVIN FARRIS, JR. Union Maine Keen, serious, and hard-working, Bob proved to Hermon that he possessed those gualities which make men achieve success. Whether in math class or in his activities as a working student in West Hall, Bob showed his firm- ness and ability to work hard. No city life for Bobl He already has his mind made up for a home in the country, he knows what he likes, and what he wants. lt is with our sincerest admiration that he goes to the University of Maine next fall, A V-VV ,. Philomathea Lexington, Massachusetts After a year of more or less of obscurity, Dick blossomed forth this year ta join the achievement list. His nickname, Scoop, is derived from his ever- lasting sniffing around tor the object of every reporter's ambition, a big "scoop" Dependability and enthusiasm are two enviable characteristics of this little package of dynamite, Although the average layman does not know or appreciate a born newspaperrnan, those on the staffs af the "Hermanite" and the Boston "Globe" recognized talent when they picked Dick Fernald. Scoop's outstanding work on the "Hermonite" has prepared him adequately for his continuance in the field of journalism, He gave us a sample at his versatility when he managed the track team. Incredible, but nevertheless true, the Scoop managed also to prepare his lessons once in a while, Bowdoin will certainly be proud of at least one Freshman next fall. Activities-Skiing, W. '35, Tennis, F. '33, '34 "H" lMan.l, Outdoor Track, S. '34, "Hermonite" Board, '34, '35, Invitations Comm., '35, Social Comm at Club, Honors, "Hermonite" Key, '35. JOHN NORMAN FINEFROCK Philomathea Wooster, Ohio Like his two brothers of the class of 1932, Finny is both an athlete and a scholar. For three years he has occupied the Dean's List, and at last has been rated as a Cum Laude graduate, ln sports, Fin was a rugged man to bump into and a hard man to stop on the soccer field. His skill and courage gained him Hermon honors in soccer and skiing. John will make good, we are sure, in his home town college, where he intends to pursue his educa- tion for the next four years. RJCHARD Cl-ARK FERNAJ-D A , ,,,,,, "., ii. ,,,oi.o QA ffl' new 5 -X339 x Xi! fr p - f aj kf'-.13 ji. i,,, 1- ,. " r i f J JAMES BEACH HAWLEY Springville New York Jim is one of those modest, ombitious fellows who believe good character counts. Besides a trait of musical appreciation and cultivation, he leaves the campus a scholastic record worthy of note, Whether in Virgil or as an aide- de-camp to lvlr. Smith, Jim shows his zealous ability and intensity of pur- pose which are so characteristic of great men. lt is with our sincere con- gratulations that Jim goes to Yole. Activities-Tennis, S, '34, '35, Glee Club, '34, '35, Choir, '33, '34, '35j "Hermonite," '34, '35, Senior Play, Honors, "Hermonite" Key, '35 JOHN BABCOCK HAWLEY Springville New York During his two yeors' stay at Hermon, few have excelled John in intelli- gent use of Hermon's many opportunities. He is one of few fellows who have learned how to get the most for their time. His thoughtful attitude has made him welcome in many serious groups. John's most outstanding characteristic is the intense idealism which he carries forth to life. His firm convictions can not be shaken, and we know that he will enter into o useful and worthwhile field. Activities-Pres. Sunday Night Forum, '34, Cabinet of Social Problems Club, Glee Club, '34, '35, Choir, '33, '34, '35j Vice-Pres., '34, '35, Senior Play, Social Problems Club Play. : Lil is, i j w N ,7,, ,,,V -:fe t T 2 LOUI BREWER HALL Swarthmore Pennsylvania The Brewer come to Hermon last year, and by his hard work made a place for himself-even though it was only Camp Hall usher. There he helped lvlr. Donovan and his actors Whenever l.oui was not reading a bor- rowed "Variety," he was scribbling Senior party write-ups or walloping o forehond drive. He will lecture on Quakerism or orgue on history any time someone wishes to engage him. Be sure share those talents out at the University of Michigan, Louie! Activities-Skiing, W, '34, '35, Tennis, F. '33, '34, S. '34, '35 "H" llxflanl, Skiing, W. '35, Choir, '33, '34, Hermon Players, '33, '34, '35, "Hermonite" Board, '34, '35, Honors, "Hermonite" Key, '35. ROBERT McDOUGAL GRANT Poughkeepsie New York The General, the Grant family's greatest leader, is one of our most famous gormandizers. If there were a prize for the most persistent student on the Hill, Red would surely get it. ln track or in studies, Bob did not always come in first, but fought with the best he had to prevent others from besting him, We know that this dislike to quit will drive him on to success at Oberlin. Activities-Wrestling, S, '34, '35g Outdoor Track, S. '33, '35, Indoor Track, S, '33, '34, Cross Country, F. '32, '33, '34, '35, Choir, '34, '35, Band, F. '34, JOHN SWIFT HEBBARD Philomathea Wellesley, Massachusetts Genial humor seems to permeate atmosphere about Heb, who came back to Hermon after a four-year leave, during which time he became married and entered the business world. His insatiable desire for knowledge being strengthened by his wite, he has done the seemingly impossible after lay- ing aside schoolbooks in l93l, by completing in but one additional year his Herman course. He will be seen on Clark's campus this coming September, lf you get into trouble in later years, get in touch with lawyer Hebbard, who will brilliantly straighten out the difficulty. Activities-Herman Players. NORMAN MOORE VanCOR Melrose Massachusetts Von has charmed fourth floor, South Crossley with his old uke during his one year at Herman. He was one of the first to darken our campus with his black shirtga fact which started a sensational fad here, Although his uke claimed most of his time, Van found time to play hockey and make a good scholastic showing. His sense at humor was one of our bright spots, and it is with a sense of regret that we surrender his magnetic personality to Dartmouth. Activities-Hockey, '35 ' ' r: 1 S fix G is . ,, t k , , c I ,A A-Mi: s .Ni 1-Q! ,Q NAM . "" S X PHILIP HUGO HEYEL Pieria Port Chester, New York Phil's quiet and unobtrusive way of carrying himself has won him a legion of friends. Whether it be on the soccer field or on the stage, one cannot help seeing the possibilities of success evident in Phil's performance, He won an "H" in soccer, and would have had a second letter for his acting in Journey's End if insignia were awarded here for acting, Port Chester sent a san to Herman, Hermon sends him back graced by the talent brought out in his four years here. Activities4Soccer, F. '33, '35, Basketball, F. '32, '33, '34, Indoor Track, F. '33, Senior Life Saving, '33, "H" Soccer, F. '34, Vice-Pres, of Club, '34, Secretary of Club, '32, Herman Players, '34, Floor Monitor, '35, Senior Play, '35 CALEB EDWARD HODGES Leonia New Jersey Cay's piano playing, his ready smile, and his proficiency in tennis soon made him known on the Hill. Later, we found him to be an excellent stu- dent and-the smile doesn't lie-good company. lt seems that our fair friends across the river as well as those in Jersey are not slow to appreciate that good company either. Cay's yearning for music is leading him to study it seriously after he finishes his career at Hermon. lt won't be long betore Eddie Duchin has real competition. Activitiesglennis, S. '34, '35, Cross Country, F. '34, Social Problems Club, '34, Herman Players, '33, Orchestra, '35 ALVIN DAVID JOHNSON Good Government Lynn, Massachusetts Cheerfulness, strength, and achievement best characterize Al. l-le has disclosed his maturity and made himself preeminent by his perfect self- control, by his cheerful dignity, and by his indomitable firmness, with which he has pursued any objective. No matter what he has attempted, whom he has loved, what he has done, Al has always been earnestly involved in his next task. Next fall Brown will receive this accomplished son of l-lermon. Activities-Football, '32, '33, '34, Wrestling, '32, '33, '34, '35, Outdoor Track, '32, '33, '34, Cross Country, '3l, '34, Senior Life Saving, '32, Capt. All-l-lermon Wrestling, '33, '34, Wrestling, '3l, '32, '33, '34 "l-l", President of Class, '33, '34, President of AA, '34, Vice-Pres. Student Council, '34, Sec. of Student Council, '33, Editor-in-Chief of the "Her- monite," '34, '35, Senior Year Book Board, Senior Play, Church Deacon, Church Exec. Comm., l-lonors, "l-lermonite" Key, '35, First Prize for "faithfulness on the early morning work hour", Henry l-luntting Prizes, '33, '34. HAROLD HOLMES JENSEN Dickerson Springfield, Massachusetts Red is one of those rare boys who love the laundry. The Candy King must be quite an Adonis, for he is obliged to mail a gross of class pictures across the river. l-lockey, tennis, and skiing classes have kept Red pretty much occupied, but he has always found time to be a pal. Dartmouth, also, has classes waiting for you, Reddy, to try to skip. LAWRENCE EUGENE HORNER Brookside New Jersey lvlischievous, well-liked, and friendly in need and in deed-that's Larry. We remember the hectic hours on North Crossley's fourth floor, but we re- member also the homely philosophy of the bull sessions-"activities" which owe their success to Larry's presence. A pitcher of no mean repute, Larry crosses bats with a team representing Life-after-l-lermon. May he strike out all the adverse conditions which come to the plate against himl WELLAND HORN Brandon Vermont Welland first saw l-lermon's hill two long, eventful years ago. The first year he learned what it was like at the Barrus's. l-lowever, this year Prof. White's attracted him, Well liked by those who knew him, he will always be remembered by those who sampled his driving. Welland goes to Mass. State next year, where he will learn all about farming. S fm., .f i uP Q wi if sc X dk S ff' K L , .. i,, ,gf I ' --g,5r:5i3T2 g ' :: - . K COU RTLAND VanDEUSEN Pieria Courty, the modern prophet from China, proved to be of no little enter- tainment to his friends. l-lis stories of Love among the Chinese, or How to Tame China and Why l Did supplied his friends with evenings ot amuse- ment and with bits of learning. Court leaves us now, but we know that, with the assets gleaned at Hermon, he will succeed in the future. l-layward Who does not know our big 6'3" Tiny from little "Rhodey"-a giant who WALTER KOZU BSKI TRACY KIRK JONES, JR. Lyceum Syracuse, New York A swish of the net, and Corky has scored again. ln fact, Tracey has so done innumerable times on the court, in his studies, in debating, and in public speaking, While not a woman-slayer, the girls cannot resist his mag- netic personality any more than the boys can. A good sport, he is bound to be outstanding at Ohio Wesleyan, Activities-Football, F. '34, Basketball, '35, Tennis, S. '35, "l-l" Basket- ball, '35, Debating, '35. JEROME DAVID KATZ Pierio Hartford, Connecticut Jerry came to us only two years ago, and immediately fell into the swing of things. l-le not only made friends on l-lermon's l-lill quickly, but also spotted the sign "East Northfield, five miles" and proceeded to develop friendships with our beautiful cousins across the river. ln his acting, Jerry has provided us with many hours of entertainment, and his piano playng added no little to his ability to please his pals during their hours of le:sure. Jerry will put his skilled fingers to better use now, he w ll enter a pre-med course in some college, Activities-Football, F. '34, Basketball, W '34, Baseball, S, '34, '35, lndoor Track, F. '35, Treas. of Dorm, '35, vice-Pres of Club, '35, Press Club, '34, '35, Choir, '34, '35, Hermon Players, '35, Orchestra '34, tt Tzing Tau, China Pawtucket, Rhode Island carries a sunny disposition as big and genial as himself? Tiny is always , , good for a laugh whether it be in the classroom, in the gym, or on the stage. Who can forget this humorous bit in "Arms and the Man?" l-le goes from l-lermon to Brown, where he will take up medicine. May Lady Luck walk right beside your husky frame, Waltl Activities-Wrestling, '35, Outdoor Track, '35, l-lermon Players. RENFIELD DEWS LAMPHERE Good Government New York, New York Although here for only one yeor, everyone hos profited by Rennie's stoy. As o greot deboter, o polished woiter, ond finolly os o substitute teocher in French I, he hos won mony friends. Scholosticolly, he is omong the highest. Wesleyon should feel proud to hove Rennie ioining its ronks next yeor. Activities-Indoor Trock, '35, Cross Country, F '34, Vice-Pres, of Dorm, '35, Deboting, '35, WENDELL ELDON LADD Pierion Worcester, Vermont Not just on ordinory lod, this youth is from the lost hills of Vermont, where the robbits run in herds. Anywoy, he quite frequently is lost in the vicinity of Shodow Loke, owing to o deep love for some fovorite l3unny. Wendell hos been on octive mon during his four yeors ot l-lermon, hoving held high positions such os president of his closs, ond Business lvlonoger of the "Hermonite." l'le hos been on octive member of the Pierion Club for three yeors. l-lis mojor interests ore sleeping, tolking, ond woiting on toble. We hope to find Wendell next yeor toking o pre-med course ot the Uni- versity of Vermont, os he hos long desired. Activities-Pres. of Closs, '33, '34, Treos, of Closs, '32, '33, Treos, of Dorm., '32, '33, Secretory of Student Council, F. '33, "Hermonite," '33, '34, '35, Business Monoger, '34, Floor Monitor, '33, '34, Church Deocon, '34, '35, Church Exec Comm , '34, '35, ff ' WILFRED ERNEST KRELL Scorsdole New York ln the one yeor thot Bub hos been with us ot l-lermon, we hove not hod so much time to spend with him os we should like. l-ls cheery smile ond pleosing personolity hos won for him mony friends, On the rink or in the clossroom, l3ub hos olwoys given o good occount of hzmseff. Moy he glide olong os smoothly ond brilliontly ot Oberlin, Activities-Hockey, '35, HENRY KRAMER l-lqywqrd Lorchmont, New York The l-lill first sow Honk in '33, l-le then wos o quiet, unossuming lod, but he soon ocquired the "monly orts" ond become one of the boys. l-liking ond sleeping ore his fovorite sports. Hoving o smoll body but o giont in- tellect, l-lonk will be on osset wherever he goes. Maybe Amherst will be the lucky college to get this not too sorcostic, pessimistic young mon Wherever you go, l-lonk, remember those fomous words-"lt hurts me more thon it does you." Activities-Swimming, '33, Bosketboll, '34, Outdoor Trock, '34, Junior Leogue, '32, '33, "l-l" lMon.l Swimming, '35 ond Trock, '35, Choploin of Club, '35, Senior Ploy. k st' 5 1' iS........,., 4 3 sl: 5' is X gms, ii: ,sw - .ef f' Ks ' w Q s fs, J ? i 7 .? V 55 :P my ROBERT WADE LANDON Good Government Atlanta, Georgia Even after leading the cowbarn crew into depriving lchabod Tabor of a few apples, Bob rose to the heights of a North Crossley floor officership. Also, he teamed up with Ravely and helped Uncle Sam with his biggest problem, the Seminory mail. Georgia's gift to Hermon has proved himself a leoder and a good runner, and we shall be following him in his career at Georgia Tech in his chosen field, Civil Engineering. Let the Georgia Peaches beware, for Bob did his part at the Sem. ELMER ARTHUR WOODBURY Beverley Massachusetts Woody got his start in the Garden City in l9l6, graduated from Beverley High School, Class of '33, and entered Hermon in the Fall of '34, He has participated here in cross country, skiing, and outdoor track Although he has made many friends, he has been most often seen in the company of "The Soon." He hopes to enter N, Y. U, next year to uphold the family tradition of engineering. The higher he goes, the better he likes it, He lived on the top floor of Crossley, a fact which probably encouraged his ambition to become on aeronautical engineer. i , 9 E 'Q i"' l -tk ALBERT LARUE '-i,i iifi Lyceum Melrose, Massachusetts " A Almost everyone remembers Wl IAP, the flickering of lights ond the crosh 'V of key clicks when the ZOO-watt amateur radio station went into action. 1'4 Al has held undisputed possession of the post of wireless dispatcher on the ' campus for the past year, and that he has been active is verified by scores , T tt of irate broodcast listeners, Entronced by simple explanations of how it is f isi- ,, done, several Hermonites have determined to maintain a station on the , r"ii: compus after his departure, and Dame Rumor has it that at least one L, mf Semite has turned from permanent to short waves, thus has Al made i Hermon and the Sem radio-conscious. Radio, sports, ond debating have 55? - , f 3 f it ,f ,U 232, occupied much of this vvizard's time, but he confesses that he did study once in a while. "Tech next," says Al. Activities-Football, '33, '34, Swimming, '34, Tennis, '34, '35, Basketball, '34, Capt. of Second Team Football, '34, Debating, '35, RICHARD TRYON WASHBURN Pieria West Haven, Connecticut Four short years ago, there came to Hermon a boy whom we have come to look upon as one of the most sensible ond most level-headed of students. There was one thing, however, which, although he profusely protested his feminine immunity, almost upset this perfect balance. This happened on one of those famous blind dates. There seemed to be something potential about that feminine influence, for it almost seemed that since then, every one of Dik's activities has developed him to the leadership which he now possesses. Now "Mae" sees him anytime hiking over those familiar five miles. Activities-Football, F. '33, '34, '35, Swimming, S, '35, Basketball, S, '34, Baseball, S. '34, '35, Junior League, '33, "H," Football, Pres. of Dorm., '34, '35, Student Council, '34, '35, Floor Monitor, '34, '35, Hermonite Players, Senior Play, Honors, Scholarship Honor Medal, Scholarship High Honors Medal. HARRY BERDEN LONG Philornathea ' Clifton, New Jersey Starting his career as stooge to our Holsteins, Harry finally proved that he was meant to be a waiter, and as such we have recently seen him. An erratic student, he is more interested in automobiles, certain weeds, and the fair sex than in books. He prefers to dabble in sports in which there is no danger of overwork. For further accomplishments we refer you to the Club Edinac or the Brass Rail in Paterson. From Herman he is going forth to wrest a living from the business world. Only remember, Harry, the first million comes the hardestl Activitieseflutdoor Track, '35, lndoor Track, '34, "H" flvlani Baskete ball, '35 MARTIN JOHN LODER Hayward New York, New York That fellow there, who is he? Why that's Marty Loder, Cum Laude, Varsity Cross-Country man, head faculty waiter, and l don't know what all. Marty came here in the fall of '32 and ever since has been hard at work, making his mark at Herman. He isn't one of those who makes a noise whenever he does something, the things he does speak for themselves. Con- ceited, licked-these words aren't in his dictionary. Marty, a little above the average? Not on your life, he's way above the average, a real All-Hermon man Activities-Outdoor Track, S. '33, '34, '35, lndoor Track, W. '33, '34, '35, Cross Country, F. '32, '33, '34, Junior League, '34, "H" Cross Country, '34, Vice-Pres. of Dorm., '34, '35, Glee Club, Choir, Senior Play. if ' P 1,5 f .1-lleeggwsl iiftggf 5fi,Z.L1'E-at ww ..-,wigs-FV ',"t"jwg. 2 . .. 4 iff! - i r r mais' " 1. F we ieff ' Ei' Qjflfw- l- 2 sf" "."f' " JEFFERY HARLOWE LIVINGSTONE Lockport New York Good humor and friendly companionship are Jeff's frank expressions of personality. He is one of those nonchalant fellows who get the most out of opportunities-even to forgetting a girl's name with whom he is to have a parlor date. Jeff has perseverance and the strong intention of studying Canadian law. Whether it is vocation or personal enioyment, the Maple Leaf has a strange power of attraction. Now, on to Hillsdale, Jeffl Activities-Soccer, F. '33, Fencing, W. '35, Social Problems Club Cabinet Band, '33, '34, '35, Library Board, Social Problems Club Play. JOHN RILEY LIBOLT Philomathea Waterbury, Connecticut John come to Herman three years ago and during those years has con tributed much to the school as a whole, and especially to those who were fortunate enough to know him more intimately, in the classroom, on the athletic field, and through the outside activities in which he has been prominent. This past year, he has been very active guiding the Philos through a successful season, wrting innumerable letters, and keeping in touch with Princeton, which will be the next rung on his ladder to success Activities-Wrestling, '35, Tennis, '34, lndoor Track, '35, Junior League '32, '33, Pres. of Club, '35, Treas. of Club, '33, Club Council, '35, BURDON GRANGER LOWE Good Government Waterbury, Connecticut Whether in the classroom, in his club, or in a play, this youth, through his spirit and his smile, won a host of friends. Don has a keen interest in music, which will make him famous. Herman is a better place for having had Don, Syracuse has something to which to look forward. "A thought-a tune" We'll hear from you, Don-very soon. Activities-"H" iMan.l Tennis, '35, Vice-Pres. of Club, Orchestra, '34, '35, Band, '33, '34, '35 ROGER POWELL LYON Hayward New Rochelle, New York Tennis is a gentleman's game, and Roge is one of its examples. When he first came to the Hill, his place of abode was Overtoun, hence we heard little from him. Later we recognized his fine character and his great ability. ln tennis he won his letter, in his studies he was extraordinary, in his fel- lowship he was commanding, and to his classmates iand the Seml he was "swell." He has contributed much to his class and his classmates, and especially his intimate friends will miss him. Now for the next lap, Rogel "You're the Top." . fi- ' 6' A ,urfilkflf f . c iicrr . DOUGLAS FORSYTHE McBRIDE Lyceum Quincy, Massachusetts Mac, or Doug as he is known to some, made his presence known on the 'W fi" campus for the first time through his outstanding achievements on the soccer field. He has been the foremost man in soccer ever since his arrival three and a half years ago. Although Doug early achieved success at Hermon, he did not give his best to the school until this last year, for he did not become a member of the Class of '35 until last fall. He intends to give his all to the field of Civil Engineering, which will soon know what it is like to have a competent man at its head. At present, Mac intends to enter M. l. T. Activities-Soccer, F. '32, '33, '35, l-lockey, W. '33, '34, '35, Tennis, S. '33, Baseball, S. '34, Capt. of Soccer Class Team and All-Herman Team, "H," Soccer and Hockey, Press Club, Glee Club, Choir, Floor Monitor, '34, '35, Senior Play. THOMAS MacKINNON Arlington Massachusetts lf one goes to room 340 at about 9:30 PM. and finds utter darkness, it can well be assumed that Clio is getting enough sleep for his tests on the following day. On the football field, the case is different. Hoko was one of the main reasons for our victory over Williston. lt is no easy task to get a shot past him on the rink, either. Seriously though, Tom tried very hard to graduate with our high-ranking Class of '35-and has succeeded, Dart- mouth is getting surely one choice Mount Hermon graduate. . . 'W' li!Pm'5Zff.t1' ' gmiif ' Y: s 2 ii: - 'gif I aussi .1 ,gl RICHARD MARTIN Lyceum Holyoke, Massachusetts Pepper is the type of fellow who loves to have a good time. He has a way with the girls-and with the boys, too. "Pepper" is a title given him by his pals because of his invigorating presence on the campus, and his tire- less efforts on the grid:ron or the basketball court. A second Napoleon of energy, our Pep is certain to enliven things out in the world. Activities-Football, F. '34, Basketball, '35, "H," Basketball, '35 JAMES WALTER MALCOLM Dickerson Holyoke, Massachusetts Brud was not only one of the best athletes on the Hill, but, what is more, one of the best sportsiin all the sense of that ward. His smile and his good nature soon made him a friend of the campus. His leadership is evident in the fact that he was made a floor officer during his first year at Herman. On the gridiron, the court, or the diamond, Jim was always hardworking enough to gain an "H"-and although awards are not made for being a swell pal, he deserves credit in that field also, Amherst will say "Amen" to all this, we feel sure. Activities-Football, F. '34, Basketball, W. '35, Baseball, S. '35, "H," Football and Basketball, '34, '35, Floor Officer, '34, '35, f at -5 ,.,,5,,sy .cV, ,. ,. ,,-' ' - T S 551 fx? ' -i 1: H - ' :Muir - ., 7 .. ,L .water 'fs . , A,,,,,L.,t . 1. .,,, , ,kcyy , A 5? i f'f is ,is I ,, 2,,,, M, ' il ,-,. , ,y1?fgg , e - 1 , KW, I 14 1 FRANKLIN BROWN MACK Dover Delaware Frank, a noble scrouger and a true disciple of Ike Walton, has survived West Hall for three years. He has made connections at the Sem without appearing over-enthusiastic about it, has done his share on the gridiron, and has left the impression of being a fine chum. To this quiet, but friendly youth we wish successl ALVORD NEWTON MacRAE Concord Massachusetts Mac leaves us now-but if there were a river leading out of the gates, he would swim out. A human fish, Mac made himself more than useful at Hermon by coaching life saving. Besides thrilling his friends through his fine work in swimming meets, Mac entertained them with his ready wit. Bowdoin gets this fine lad now, and we wish him success as he swims north. 1 'M " ' 1 H 1:-1 11.4 ROLAND ANGELIC MARTONE New Hoven Connecticut Sountering into the Gome-Room lost September, lvlorty mode himself instontly likeoble, not long ofterwords he won the entire Hill. Consistently on the Honor list, lvlorty still found time to indulge in sports, win prizes, ond write poems thot stirred the compus no little. Never o stor othlete, Rolond ot leost tried-give him o pencil ond C1 pod, though, ond he will score touchdowns in writing, Now he posses through the "Gotewov" ond heods north toword Botes, where he will corry oll before him. Activities-Eootboll, E. '34, Bosketboll, '35, Senior Yeor Book Boord, Honors, Senior Yeor Book Nome. PAUL MARTIN MAYBERRY Good Government Mount Hermon, lvlossochusetts Combining sincerity ond friendliness with independence of thought, Poul hos risen high in the offections of his clossmotes. His good business heod proved to be of greot volue in the finoncing of the Senior Ploy ond the Yeor Book. Though he is undecided os to his future occupotion, oll ore of the opinion thot it will receive his loyolty ond his hord work. And no one doubts his ropid climb. Activities-Skiing, W, '32, '33, '34, Swimming, S. '32, lndoor Trock, E. '32, Senior Life Soving, F, '3l, S. '33, Sec. of Closs, '35, Vice-Pres, of Club, '35, Sec. of Club, '34, Choir, '33, '34, Assoc. Editor of Yeor Book' Business lvlon. of Senior Ploy, Honors, Henry Huntting Contest, '32. ' Q k sk kg, 5,2 gi iug Q 3 X 1, r '35 by sk X, + .. .Mg Q 045 ilk Mft " t 3 2 as X -. 19 ' W l J JAMES LAW MAYNES Everett lvlossochusetts Though one finds it hord to breok through the reserve of this son of Everett, the effort is well worth the trouble. Possessing o reody wit ond 0 holf-cynicol, holf-humorous outlook on life, Jim, by his exoggeroted ond omusing stotements, never foils to drow forth o chuckle from those oround him Dortmouth is to be his stomping ground this September where he will prove his worth not only os o student but os o hockey plbyer ond o iovelin thrower os well. Activities-Footboll, '32, '33, Hockey, '33, '34, '35, Boseboll, '33, Out- door Trock, '34, '35, "H," Hockey ond Trock, Senior Ploy. HIRAM STIPE MERSEREAU Klomoth Folls, Oregon Four short yeors ogo, Hi journeyed eost to Herrnon in seorch of o higher educotion. The splendid record which he estoblished on our hilltop cleorly foreshodows o bright future. Not only his proiseworthy ochievements in dromotics, othletics, ond scholorship will be cherished by his clossmotes, but olso his sincerity, his gentlemonliness, ond his omicobility. His lorge circle of loyol componions, reolizing his excellent duolities of leodership, honored him with the presidency of his club. Now he intends to return westword, where oll his clossmotes will keep looking for the good news thot is sure to come. Pierio Activities-Soccer, F. '32, '33, '34, Tennis, S. '35, Trees. of Closs, '34, '35, Pres. of Club, '35, Club Council, Hermon Ployers, Floor lvlonitor, '34, '35, Senior Ploy, Church Deocon, Church Exec. Comm. Qs NVQ 11 tm New ik X r i n '- i ,z : 'T'-i ,N . ' s ilisfiilzs -rs'-2-fivt uf' E: xiii'-.'s GEORGE DONALDSON MONTGOMERY Pieria When George came to l-lermon in the tall at '35, he had to begin his tight against the ditticulties his humorous, typical, southern drawl brought upon him. Never an exceptional student, but always a good one, he has succeeded in doing the so-called impossible by graduating from l-lerman atter only two years here and two years ot high school previous to that, ln his Senior year, he was elected to the Pierian Literary Society, and in many other ways he has proved his worth. Betraying his loyalty to his native state, George has selected the University at Virginia as his next step on the path leading to being an outstanding lawyer. Activities-Football, '33, Tennis, '35 Good Government Knoxvi lle, Tennessee PETER MILTON Staten Island, New York Most thoroughly American, but still possessing the snappy Greek eyes and keen wit, this President at the Good Government Club has gone tar with his auiet unobtrusive manner. Though his arrival at Herman was un- eventful, his departure will see a mature, dependable youth ready and eager to struggle and overcome the obstacles that lie in his pathway to becoming a doctor. Columbia will be proud ot a rnan who places the right emphasis upon studies, sports, and outside activities. Power to you, "Petel" Activities-Soccer, F. '33, Wrestling, S. '33, '34, Outdoor Track, S. '32, '33, Indoor Track, S. '32, '33, '34, '35, Cross Country, F. '3l, '32, '34, "l-l," Wrestling and Cross Country, Sec. at Dorm., '35, Pres. of Club, '35, Club Council, "I-lermonite" Board, '34, '35, Debating, '35, Floor Monitor, '35, l-lonors, "I-lermonite" Key, '35, Sv it an , - 'L. - '- 56:22 ., ' . . - v ff l 3Sf5.',iQ,- . , Si..-I, 'T " . T . -, ,.. ,I I r . YR - i ' ROBERT BERNARD MILLER Danve rs ' Massachusetts Who said that good things only come in small packages? l-lere is a six- taot package labeled Bob Miller that smashes that theory. This well-tormed package not only has an outside irresistible to a lady's taste, but also is crammed tull ot humor, pleasantness, and the necessary gray matter. Bob Miller the lover las numerous girls will testityl, and the student lthe privilege list will verity thatl, is a typical example ot all-around man. Swimming and studies easily yield to his magic touch. l-lerman is losing a great guy, but Wesleyan is benefiting by our loss. Activities-Swimming, '35, Tennis, '35, Fencing, '35, Senior Lite Saving, '34, Capt. 2nd Varsity Swimming Team, Choir, '34, Demolay Society. NORMAN RAYMOND MILLER East Northtield Massachusetts Norman has been a regular customer at the Northfield-Herman line tor the past two years-when he was not on his bicycle. Another ot those: students who have enioyed Mr. Erickson tor tourth-year English, Norm is usually busier on the other side at the river than on this-although he' seldom visits the Seminary. l-le is rather quiet, yet always cheerful, and his determination to succeed should carry him at least to Syracuse, where he plans to study torestry. Activit:eseSwimming, '35, Second All-l-lermon Team. Q I w fix l . ,E i 5 3 I mai it s f' I I f' ia, ft, X .. i gg l l V, M N M ,M J A.. 42 it '9 'K ' - ,V . ff 1 Y? A ,g ti gr fy. ,LZ M, I -, i JOHN WILLIAM MOORE Shikohabad India Small in stature but gigantic in the bull sessions, John ably detended the honor ot the Senior Class in wrestling and on the soccer field. His strange stories ot India soon placed him among the tirst tive in the Mexicani Athletic Contest. Having lived in Wooster, Ohio, in India, and with us at Herman now tor three years, Johnny heads tor Michigan State. May health and success ever be your companions! Activities-Soccer, '33, '34, '35, Wrestling, '33, '34, '35, Tennis, '35 ROBERT WICKHAM MORSE Lyceum Mount Vernon, New York Skip, another recruit ot that Mount Vernon delegation, came unheralded, worked ungoaded, and graduated in a single year-a truly great task tor any man. l-le has distinguished himselt not only in the classroom, but also on the tennis court. l-lis lack ot profound interest in "the tlower garden" just across the river probably has been due to his "week"-ness at home. For his determination and tireless ettort he has tound that the secret ot lite is not to do what one likes, but rather to like what one has to do. Skip has been rewarded by Dartmouth's acceptance of him. The best wishes ot the school go with him, and we rest assured that success will be his, Activities-Hockey, '35, Basketball, '35, 1 FREDERICK GEORGE NEUBERTH Dickerson Mount Vernon, New York Two years ago another Mount Vernonite tound his way to our fair campus. Soon atter his arrival he skilltully took over the control ot Mr. Rikert's' ranks. It you ever were back in your tarm work, you would have done well to keep out ot Freddie's way. Not only has he been the nucleus ot tarm department's statt, but also on campus whenever there was anything new around, Neuberth had it. For two years our athletic enthusiasts have 'lol- lowed the cavortings of the original author and capable leader ot all the Hermon cheers. For some reason or other--possibly Allentown-it seems that Northtield has been sadly neglected by his winning smile. We teel sure, in view at his tine record here, that success and happiness will tollow him in h:s days at Lehigh, DAVID PALMER Newark New Jersey Red, one ot the auietest and most unobtrusive lads ever to inhabit our tair campus, leaves us now tor the cold, cruel world. One ot those rugged individualists, Red served his school by working double-time in that home ot Epicureans, West Hall, A pal to all, and a pride and ioy torever to Mr, Stark's Virgil class, Dave leaves us-to be that same pal and pride and ioy elsewhere. The world will certainly be less cold and cruel. Activities--V-French Prize, '34, SANFORD BENHAM PERKINS, JR. West Hartford Connecticut Perk hails from the old town of West Hartford, Connecticut. He helped to make things hum both on the soccer field and on first-floor South Cross- ley. His affairs with the fair sex were mostly the kind that come and go like the winter snow. Although he often has had a slight inclination to fool around, Perk can settle down to work at times. We are sorry to part with him-a friend in fun or in study. Activities-Soccer, F. '34, Baseball, S. '35 WILLIAM THOMAS PEARSON Pieria Fall River, Massachusetts -' L :.,' L Bill, whose nickname might rightly be "Civic Pride," who has not heard gr - ',.,. him mention Fall River during his four-year stay here, has a very creditable AAA I record. Unassuming, always cheerful, and a fine friend, Bill has made his Q rrhi 3, I way slowly but surely. ,,,.. rf His overpowering ambition is to become the biggest fresh egg producer ' ' '::-, f in his native city after his four years at Brown. If Bill persists in his regular manner, he will no doubt succeed. f . I ActivitieseFootball, F. '32, Hockey, '33, '34, '35, Tennis, S. '35, Cross 'i"' Country, F. '32, '33, '34, Senior Life Saving, '34, '35, "H," Hockey, ' ,,.,,. Sec. of Club, Social Problems Club. Q . . H 1 '-'v . ,.g' ,J JOHN ALFRED PARKER Ashby Massachusetts Four years ago, Red left the country schools and came to Herman to further his education. During his stay on the Hill, he has proved himself to be a real fellow and an excellent student. Red earned an "H" in soccer through his fine physical work, and a place on Cum Laude through his fine mental work. We know that Red will continue his splendid work on the field and in the classroom at Brown, where he will study electrical engineer- ing. Activities-Soccer, '32, '33, '34, Indoor Track, S. '35, Capt. of Soccer, '34, "H," Soccer, '34, Sec. of Dorm., '35, Press Club, '35, Glee Club, Choir, '35 RICHARD KELLAND PARISEN Pittsburgh Pennsylvania Hailing from Smoky Pittsburgh, Dick put in four good years of grinding, making pals, and brightening up the campus with his sense of humor. Prof spent most of his time worrying about his marks, but he did find a few spare moments to make the All-Hermon football squad. He intends to enter business school, and we expect it will not take him long to be a re- tired business executive, Prof is a regular guy, and the desks and the grid- iron will both miss him. So long, Dickl Activities-Soccer, F. '33, '34, Outdoor Track, F, '32, '33, Indoor Track, S. '32, '33, "H," Soccer, '34. J' 3 lif 't Rx Q. i f n o wg, , is L it LAURENCE QUINLAN Northtield Massachusetts Larry was a member ot the class ot '29, but he lett Hermon to attend Burdett College from which he graduated in l93l. His attable, genial, and inviting triendliness drew the attention at the Delta Nu Omega traternity, ln June, l934, Larry was honored by being appointed Postmaster ot North- tield. Being only twenty-tour years old, he had, and still has, the distinction ot being the youngest Postmaster in the entire U. S A. Larry is extremely air-minded and is a licensed pilot. This being his big hobby, one will tind him skimming through the clouds when he is not diligently laboring over the mails. HAROLD WILSON Newark New Jersey Gus is to continue his educational pursuits at Lehigh University. After breaking test tubes tor tour years, he will enter into the world as a tull- tledged chemical engineer. Do not be surprised it you tind marble dust in your baking powder-it is iust one ot Mr Wilsons helpful economy hints. The some inimitable determination which has been such a dominating teature of his Hermon career will carry him on to a notable position ROBERT PICCIN Lyceum Stattord Springs, Connecticut Ten years from now there will be a great sports writer who will handle each big league game with the fine skill ot a master journalist. His Herman friends will not need to look at the name at the top ot the column-they will know that it is our little Patchie. He gets what he goes atter and never gives up, Bucknell can use this streaky forward on its basketball team. ActivitieseFootball, '34, Basketball, '34, '35, Baseball, '34, '35, "H," Basketball, Vice-Pres. ot Club, Choir. ARTHUR LEE PRESCOTT Pieria Antrim, New Hampshire Pres, which might well be an abbreviation ot president as well as ot his last name, leaves tond memories behind him as he graduates trom Hermon. Those who were on that thrilling, night sleigh-ride with him will never forget how his humor made the cold air teel warm. His home state claims him as he heads tor New Hampshire State. We know that he will have as much success in the bull sessions and classes there as he did here. Activities-Soccer, F, '32, '33, '34, Hockey, W. '33, '34, Baseball, S, '34, '35, lndoor Track, W. '33, Junior League, '3l, '32, Capt. ot 2nd Team in Soccer, "H," Soccer, Vice-Pres. ot Press Club, Floor Monitor, '34, '35, Senior Play, RALPH HERBERT REED Northfield Massachusetts A hard worker and an athlete, Reedie, the Ace of Northtield, gets his abstract "H" in studies as well as hts actual "H" tor Cross Country, Next September, he intends to enter some college. Wherever he goes, we all know that he will soar high as an athlete and a student. ActivitiesfHockey, F. '34, Baseball, S. '35, Cross Country, F. '34, "H," Cross Country, Band, '35. EVERETT CARLETON REED Dickerson Lowell, Massachusetts Atter two years at Herman, Swede has tormed many triendships and has the enviable distinction ot being well liked by every one. On the gridiron he proved to us that he could take it without complaining. Selecting skiing as his winter sport this year, he soon had a host ot more experienced men putting over the mountatn trails striving to keep up with his tireless pace. The slow, quiet drowl coupled with the subtle humor of this New Englander kept many a bull session in an uproar and will long be remembered by those who know him. Swede will head tor Brown this tall to continue an education well begun. Activities-Football, F. '34, Skiing, W. '34, Tennzs, S '34, '35, 4, 'f Ai ,E .glue A 'lil --ty' ARTHUR HARDY RAND Hayward Portsmouth, New Hampshire When Randy tirst set foot on our campus, he was a auiet, conscientious lad, the sort who hardly ever achieves wide populanty. However, his coura- geous pertormance on the gridiron and his tnendly smile in the dormitories soon earned him many triends. Randy has been with us only one year, but he has made a deep impression on the entire student body by his athletic prowess and his winning personality-and how he has captivated the Sem girlsl lt will be o lucky Worcester Tech that protits by this outstanding product at Herman. ActivitieseFootball, F. '34, Skiing, W. '34, Outdoor Track, S. '35, "H," Football. ALLEN HENRY RAFFERTY Lyceum New London, Connecticut The Arbiter tram New London has completed a long trek. We remember Al tirst as a Junlor League football star, later we see him as a hard- working member ot the Class ot '35 Throughout the years that Allen has graced our Hill, his welcome smile and bright personality has made many triends on both sides at the river. All will follow with interest his career in the years to come. Activities-Football, '33, '34, '35, Sec. ot Dorm, Pres. ot Glee Club, Pres. ot Choir. V N, , .11-fu.: :jaw ,ff . " ' ' .. ,,,.l 'ei' ,T ROBERT ALVIN RENNIE Good Government Blackstone, Massachusetts Bob's many accomplishments during his two years at Hermon have made him one of the outstanding men of the class. Endowed with a keen, analyti- cal, and perceptive intellect, he has made a brilliant scholastic record and has capably served the Debating Society and the Press Club. To know Bob is to admire him, for his amiable yet reserved manner has won for him many staunch friends. We all wish him "bon voyage" wherever his path may lead, Activities-lndoor Track, '34, Press Club, Debating, '35, Honors, Vale- dictorian, Scholarship High Honor Medal GEORGE BLANCHARD RICHARDSON Lowell Massachusetts Rich, the lad with the slide trombonel His sizzling syncopation as a member of the Jazz Band has contributed much to the success of Hermon's social events. ln adddition to fine work in the classroom and with his music, he has found time to participate in such activities as make the recollection of school days enioyable, He possesses those admirable qualities that have made him many friends on both sides of the river, and that assure him of good achievement in future life. Activities-Tennis, '35, Outdoor Track, '34, lndoor Track, '34, '35, Senior Life Saving, '34, Orchestra, '34, '35, Band, '33, '34, '35. ,A fi' 1' ,f 4,51 . Q ' V. ,,, ,,,, . l w. i HERBERT DUNCAN ROLLASON Middletown Connecticut Dunc came to Hermon two years ago, and since then his auiet, unassum- ing manner has won for him a place in the hearts of his fellow students. His services will be greatly missed both by the laundry and by the students whose suits he pressed in time for some important date. We know that Dunc, through his industriousness and his character, will have nothing to fear in his future work. Activities-Choir, '34, '35, LLOYD MU RLI N RYAN Chicago Illinois Two years ago, this fair lad arrived on the Hill from the wilds of Chicago, and has succeeded in doing Hermon in four terms. A devotee of the fair sex, a consistent student, a faithful supporter to his alma mater, and the survivor of the Clay-Ryan escapade in the spring of '34l Not satisfied with West Hall, Hal io ned the paint crew and did his part to beautify the campus. He leaves us now for Ohio Wesleyan as his next step up Activities-Football, '33, '34, Swimming, '35, Basketball, '34, Outdoor Track, '34, Senior Life Saving, '35, "H," Swimming, '35, Press Club, Hermon Players, Debating, '35, Band, '34, '35, Senior Play. VICTOR PAUL SANDHAM, JR. Lyceum Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Vic arrived on this tair campus with the reputation at being a high- jumper. Those present at the indoor track meets will never target the thrill they received when Vic tloated over the bar tor a new record. Whether he is setting track records tor the bays ta shoot at or presiding over a North' Crossley meeting, Vic's strong personality is the magnetic power that domif nates the situation, The Seminary also has a claim upon our Vic. As an athlete, lover, or triend, Vic is the nonpareil. Penn. State certainly is a tortunate college. Activities-Football, F. '34, Outdoor Track, '34, '35, lndoor Track, '34, '35, Capt, at lndoor Track, "H," lndoor and Outdoor Track, Pres. at Dorm., '35, Student Council. BERT CHARLES SANDERS Pieria New York, New York Sandy is another man to get the desired Herman sheepskin in one year. Although his stay at Herman was short, he made the most at it in a scholastic, athletic, and social way. Sandy did much tar Herman through his initiative and his interest in developing tencing here. Atter leaving Herman, our singing lthat is what he thinksl waiter goes to Harvard, where we know he will "Go to townl" Activities-Soccer, F. '34, Baseball, S. '35, Fencing, W. '34 ActivitieseSkiing, '35, l3aseball, '35, Junior League 33 34 Senior Year Book l3oard. VICTOR PAUL SALVATORE Highland New York Vic taund himselt on Hermon's hills in the tall ot 33 and since then has been steadily working in his unassuming manner tor the ribbon bound parchment. With his eyes closed to the tairer sex across the river he has not been deterred by social obligations ar social buttertlies He enioys ani mated discussions with triends, a good game ot baseball and a sauare meal Following a vocation which was Hatched in Physics Class Vic will spend the next tour years at Rensselaer as a student at Mechanical Engineering ALFRED KINDRED SAISSELIN Pieria Oswego New York Sais, we regret, has been with us tor only two years However this time was not too short to prevent him tram making his presence known and liked. His capability in his studies was paralleled by his good sportsman ship, which carried him to success in toatball wrestling and tennis Als activities have by no means been limited to Herman it is rumored that his praises are not unsung across the river Sans leaves Herman naw to study Agriculture at Cornell. We teel that it will be only a matter ot time tor this boy to make his mark in the none too impressionable world Activities-Football, '33, '34, Wrestling W 34 33 Tennis S 34 '35 6 .mm .fl GUSTAVE HENRY SCHORN Douglaston Long Island, New York Here is one of the distinguished sons of Long lsland who have cut their niches in Hermon's wall of fame. Gus came to us way back in September, l93l. The poor fellow never could, in his four years, find at the Sem iust the material he wanted, but never mind-who has been able? Gus has engaged much in soccer and tennis. Especially outstanding is the fact that not a solitary enemy has Gus among the teachers and the students. Wes- leyan should feel proud to get a man like this Long Islander. Activities-Soccer, F. '33, Tennis, S. '33, Junior League, '3l, '32, ROBERT BENEDICT SCHWANDA Staffordville, Connecticut . 1 Philomathea b A product of the Nutmeg State, Bob has helped Herman forge ahead on the mat by his clever wrestling technique. Bob came to the Hill in the fall l of '32, and since then he has gone to the fore as an athlete, a scholar, and 4 a friend. Watch your step, ye Lehigh heavyweightsl Q? 1 3 Aeiivaiiegerooiimii, F, '33, '34, Hockey, '33, Wrestling, '33, '34, '35, ', , ,5,f 2 Outdoor Track, '33, '34, '35, Indoor Track, '35, Senior Life Saving, '34, Junior League, '32, Capt, of Class and All-Herman Wrestling Team, "H," Wrestling, Floor lvlonitor, '34, '35, ALLEN LANG SEAMAN Hayward lvl Allen Seaman, the fellow no man could possibly forget because of his many outstanding characteristics, early impressed this campus with his quiet, conscientious manner, Before long, he stepped out in front in scholastic and athletic activities. He gained the respect of the student body by being elected president of the Club Council, a group with which he worked tirelessly, and to which he proved to be a decided asset. Al's alerte ness on the gridiron, his dazzling speed on the rink, and his clever place- ments on the tennis court made him one of the best-known athletes. We know that he will continue his high athletic and scholastic grade at Wes- leyan. Activities-Football, F, '33, '34, Hockey, '33, '34, Tennis, '33, '34, Capt. of Hockey and Tennis Teams, "H," Hockey and Tennis, Sec. of Dorm., '34, Choragus of Dorm., '35, President of Club, '34, '35, Vice-Pres. of AA., '34, '35, Choir, '35, Student Council, '34, '35, Club Council, '34, '35, adison, Connecticut ROBERT YOUNG SINCLAIR Lyceum Gorham, New Hampshire Bob is New Hampshire's gift to Herrnon's Winter Carnival. Those who braved the cold weather of Founder's Day saw all records of skiing fall before Bob's tireless stride. His pleasing personality, his cheery smile, and his unobtrusive air have attracted a host of friends. New Hampshire State has the honor of furthering Bob's education. Activities-Skiing, '35, Basketball, W. '35, Baseball, S. '35, "H," Skiing STANLEY LOWELL STEARNS, JR. l.yceum Middletown, Connecticut Without Ston on the tennis court ond the donce tloor, Hermon will be minus o striking personolity. Besides winning his "H" in tennis, he olso coptured the toll tennis tournoment. His worbling-ond con he worblei brought him o position in the Glee Club ond the guortet. Clothes ore his hobby, ond ony Semite's heort beots o little toster on seeing him. Ston's ombitson is Wesleyon, thus Hern'ion's loss ond Wesleyon's goin. Activities-Hockey, '34, Tennis, '33, '34, '35, "H," Tennis, Sec. ot Club, Glee Club, '34, '35, Choir, '34, '35, Senior Yeor Book Boord, Senior Ploy, Honors, Winner ot Tennis Tournoment. EVERETT ROYAL SPENCER Holyoke lvlossochusetts Here is onother exomple not only ot "how to get out ot Hermon in one yeor" but olso of "how to groduote on honor student from our beloved compus in the obove-mentioned time." lt goes oround with o brown hot thot is olwoys reody to come ott to the lodies, ond corries under thot hot o smile ond plenty ot "whot it tokes"-the hondle is "Ev" Spencer, "do tuse-blowher ot South Crossley," ond lody-killer of Holyoke. His morks will long be remembered here, speciolly ot the pool, on the cut-list, ot the "Sem," ond in the south lobby ot Crossley Monor. Hermon will yield him with no little pleosure to Amherst this toll. Moy Lord Jett come to oppre- ciote its bit ot good tortune. Activities-Swimming, '35. . N X125 Q . ,i X., ,,- K ' I ,... , 1 i.. 1 'Q 43 5,5 i .wg X i 3 C 2' , f , , B , Y my K9 tt.. A '- 'i'if.:' ff' 'f' 'gf wi , , ,LJ I- me I ,, . .. ..., . .,., . t . -"' -z 'N 5 I --.13--W t ,,,, , .f mgtu. I ,A 5s311ivi?"",535 :l7"Ij'5t ' Q .' I - . ,LZ Wg " ' i . - f -s-.2-,E - 3225 ' si . WALLACE CAYFORD SMITH Pierio Loncoster, Ohio Wolly, overcome with indignotion ot the thought ot hoving to further his educotion, come to Hermon in the toll ot '3l, Since thot time he hos groced the portols ot such stotely positions os the presidency ot his club ond thot ot the Cottoge Associotion, ond o membership ot the Student Council, thereby proving his copocity tor hondling importont work. Wolly is best known os the compus's best chorocter octor. We look tor greot things trom this son of Loncoster, Ohio. Activities-Footboll, '32, '33, Boseboll, '32, '33, '34, Outdoor Trock, '3I, '32, '33, Indoor Trock, '3l, '32, '33, Cross Country, '33, '34, Mon. ot Boseboll, '33, '34, "H," Boseboll, Pres. ot Dorm., '34, Treos. ot Dorm., '32, Pres. ot Club, '33, Vice-Pres. ot Club, '32, Student Council, Ployers, '33, '34, '35, Floor Monitor, '32, '33, '34, '35, Senior Ploy, Church Deocon, 32, '333i34, Church Exec. Comm., '32, '33, '34, Honors, Mory Ellen Dovis rize,' . BRENNER ELLIS SMITH Westfield lvlossochusetts Al Smith, John Smith, ond the Smith Brothers, toke heedl A new mon will soon be odded to your renowned list, o mon who is determined to out- shine the best ot you-Brenner, toke your bow. Although he hos brightened our compus tor only one yeor, this well-liked young mon hos mode the grode in sports, studies, ond sociol lite. Hermon losesebut Yole protts greotly ot our loss. Activities-Soccer, F. '34, Outdoor Trock, S. '35, Indoor Trock, '34. JOHN HAY STEVENS Camden New Jersey John, o very unassuming lad with a kind heart, elevated himself to the Senior Class in the one year that he was with us. Hailing from far-off Turkey twe oll know that by nowl, he proved his worth in studies, in friendship, and on the soccer field. l-le is intensely interested in Biology, and we hope in the future to see him prominent in that field in which he will specialize at Rutgers. ROBERT CLARENCE STEVENSON Queens Village Long Island, New York Steve appeared on the Herman l-lill some three years ago, and with steady consistency he has trod the way to graduation. l-le has always lent a help- ing hand in making social occasions more successful, especially, in his back- stage work for the Senior play, Steve was Mr. Fleckles's right-hand man, and his keen interest and steady work in the library certainly bear notice- able attention. He plans to go to New York University and to study for the teaching profession, Activities-Junior League, '32, '33, Senior Play. J "', ' V I J 1 1 ssis EDWIN FRANCIS sTokMs i't' lradell New Jersey -"--' Ten floors up in a speedy elevator in the Empire State skyscraper, one ' corridor to the right, and the visitor faces the entrance to an imposing , office. He wades through an ocean of desks, runs the gauntlet of several ff, inquisitive secretaries, and finally faces the executive. Can this majestic magnate of industry be the same plodding youth of days gone by? Windy is now the Czar of the Chamber of Commerce, and his influence is felt in national policies. The best days are ahead for this dynamic personality. Activities-Choir. WALTER CLYDE TAYLOR, JR. Mexico City Mexico When he dismounted from his burro, and pitched camp in 3l5 South Crossley, Walt swore by his sombrera that he would make l-lerman a one' year stop on the way to California, where he hopes to enter Whittier Col- lege. Born and raised in Mexico City, Walt brought to our campus an ine teresting personality and a sunny disposition. Endowed with a keen intellect and a willingness to work, his name has frequently brightened the privi- lege list. Although he has not participated actively in any one sport, Walt has token a shot at all of them with he-man sportsmanship. More luck to you in the West, Waltl WILLIAM HAROLD THORP Quiambaug Connecticut Bill entered l-lermon in the fall of '34 and quickly showed himself worthy of being a l-lermon Senior. During every marking period of his all-too-short stay with us, he has been on the privilege list. l-lis services to the farm were very indispensable, The pleasing manner and the ambition which we see in him give him a place in our hearts. For his sincerity and courage, we can safely say that Bill will give a good account of himself in whatever future career he chooses. Activities-Band, '35 NORMAN EDWARD THOMSON r Longmeadow Massachusetts Norm arrived here at l-lermon in the fall of '34, and soon succeeded in ranking himself a Senior. l-lowever, his ability in studies was matched by his ability on the skis, and Norm won an "l-l" in that sport. Spring found him no longer a skier, but a responder to the proverbial "young man's fancies," whereby he entered competition for the tennis team. Cornell, do you need a clever net man? Well, such an one has started your way. Activities-Skiing, '35, Tennis, '34, '35, "l'l," Skiing. risks, 4515iLw4 1 ff-- '- Hrs , 1. :rt j H fr GORDON LEROY THOMPSON Worcester Massachusetts Gord is graduating from l-lermon after one short year here. Those who know him will agree that he has succeeded scholastically and socially despite his brief stay here. Who can forget the way this old maestro would twirl that flashing baton of his around his neck, under his arms, and through the atmosphere? ln fact, some athletes were jealous in a friendly way of the manner in which Gord diverted the audience's attention to the band at any athletic contest. Gord bids us farewell nowfbut we'll see him in the Pathe News some day leading a band at some presidential march. Activitiesellrum Major of Band. CHARLES ARTHUR THOMPSON, JR. Philomathea Newton l-lighlands, Massachusetts No l-lermonite ever regrets Charlie's decision to spend a year with us at l-lermon before entering college. As every Philo soon found out, a good all-round man is an asset in every league. A steady perseverance, accom- pained by a sunny affability, has won him many friends on the l-lill during his short sojourn. Dartmouth is lucky in being Charlie's choice after l-lermon. Activities-Outdoor Track, 355 Indoor Track, '35 EUSTACE PENNYWORTH HETZEL l f it .. f 6 ' E ..,A .,,. V f-'-- Greenfield ROBERT STEEVES TRICK New Miltord Connecticut ln the three years that l3ob has been at Herman, he has not only won tame in his ability to run the talkie machine on Saturday nights and tO make himselt handy wherever electricity was involved, but also the right to claim those merits which are necessary in being a good tnend. Besides taking port in soccer and tennis, l3ob has sung his way in the Choir and the Glee Club. Worcester Tech gets the feather as Bob enters its portals this tall to study electricity. Activities-Soccer, F. '34, Tennis, 5. '35, Glee Club, Choir, Senior Play, Church Missionary Comm. Pieria Harrisonville, Missouri Up from the backwoods ot Missouri, this portentous youth ascended to the lofty heights of Hermon. During his tour-year soiourn here, Hazy has delivered a telling swing at every objective that has crossed his path. From the hardest math problem to the top notch in polefvaulting, he has been able to subdue everything through sheer perseverance. ln his spare moe ments, Hazy haunted the cheese-cutters at West Hall. M.l.T. is the next scholastic tield through which Hazy intends to ride in his vehicle, conscien- tious work. Activities-Soccer, F. '33, '34, Wrestling, F. '34, Basketball, W. '34, Out- door Track, 5. '35, Indoor Track, S. '34, '35, Junior League, F. '31, '32, 5. '33, Treas. ot Dorm., '35, Soccer, "H" '34, Wrestling, '34, Honors, Henry Huntting Contest, '32, '34. FRANK ALBERT KING, JR. Massachusetts Rex, king in English, breezed through Hermon in one short year. A steady worker, Rex always found time to visit o pal, or to add one at a bull session. Probably the most noted thing he can boast is an imaginary mem- bership card to the North Crossley Scrouger's Club. So long, Rex, and may your stay at Hermon be a benetit to you in your tuture work THOMAS SHERRILL LAURIE Philomathea Syracuse, New York Tom entered Hermon in February, the month ot famous men, in l934. He was not here long before he had accumulated a host of triends, each of whom was attracted by Tommy's personality. A jolly fellow no matter how many blizzards hit the hills ot Hermon, he always warmed things up with his smile whenever the radiators retused to supply heat. We feel sure that Tom will succeed at Cornell. Forty eight GEORGE ELLSWORTH CHANDLER, III Milford Connecticut Squirt, another of those one-year graduates, made things hum pleasantly here for his pals. Too young for a position on the regular football team, he made the Junior League sauad and soon made himself a star through his daring play. On North Crossley's fourth floor, Sauirt's sense of humor and his attractive personality soon made him a necessary ingredient in the formula for a successful bull session. l3rown wins this mutual friend of ours, and we know that her campus will be all the more brightened thereby. JOHN ALDEN FARNHAM Hartford Connecticut Farnie is one of those lads who helped to brighten the famous-or notori- ous-bull sessions on North Crossley's fourth floor. Farn always had time to make friends, and yet he made use of some of his study hours to breeze through Hermon in one year. Too bad the hockey "H" is not awarded for' indoor hockey, for Farn excelled in the games that were played on his- JAMES LYLE PHILLIPS floor. We know that this lad's personality will help him to success in what- ever he undertakes. K ,. ,X i . 'E i i , V, .E mul 3"N.,,.j T efwfll JOHN GORDON LANGILLE West Roxbury Massachusetts Jackie, one of those ghosts who haunted Silliman during the first half of the school year, bids farewell to Hermon after one short year here. Although a fine scholar, Jack found time to date up not a few of our cousins across the river, or to entertain any Hermonite who developed a case of the "blues," We know that Jackie's winning ways will carry him tar at the University of lvlichigan. Forty-nine Dickerson Mount Vernon, New York Character, personality, and athletic ability best describe Jim, one of the outstanding figures on campus during the past three years. His ability to think and act quickly earned him the captaincy of the varsity football team and positions on the hockey and track teams. As president of Gamma Delt, Jim led his club through a highly successful season. As a floor officer, Pug was well liked and respected by his charges. Congratulations to you, Dart- mouthl Activities-Football, F. '32, '34, Hockey, W. '32, '33, '34, Swimming, '33, Baseball, 5. '33, Outdoor Track, '34, Indoor Track, '35, Capt. of Football and Hockey, "H," Football, Hockey, Outdoor Track, Treas. of Dorm., '34, Glee Club, '35, Chair, '35, Club Council, '35, Hermon Players, '35, Floor lvlonitor, '33, '35, Pres. of Club, '34, '35. ff tc I ERNEST ATHERTON BRAGG New Miltord Massachusetts To the tellow whose high school gave him more learning than any other school, Mount He-rrnon gave a sense ot humor. Although a bit pessimistic, Ernie has the welfare ot the world in his thoughts and his deeds, Placing tirst in the indoor mile tootrace was only one of his many accornolishrnents. The Glee Club is losing one ot its lowest second basses The tield in which Ernie will work will receive a serious and thoughtful tellow. Activities-Outdoor Track, S. '35, Indoor Track, W. '35, "HH, Cross Coun- try, F, '34, "l-l", Glee Club, '34, 25, Choir, 34, '35, Debating, 35. 1203? Fifty SENIOR VACTIVI Kim, r I W CUM LAUDE OFFICERS DAVID R. PORTER President HCRACE l-l. MORSE Secretary Calvert, Robert l.. Creighton, Philip M. Eastman, Wilbur F., Jr. Finetrock, John N. l-lavvley, James B. l-lebberd, John S. MEMBERS l-letzel, Eustace P, l-lodges, Caleb E Larue, Albert D. Loder, Martin J. Milton, Peter Parker, John A. Rennie, Robert A. Schorn, Gustave l-li Washburn, Richard T. Webber, John P. Wilson, l-larold P. The Cum Laude Society, founded in i906 at the Tome School, is a secondary school traternity which corresponds to the Phi Beta Kappa Society ot the colleges. The membership at this society is restricted to the upper titth ot the Senior Class who have been in school at least two years, and the scholastic average which the mem- bers must attain is decided each year by the authorities, Members ot the taculty 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 ot the society is the encouragement ot high attainment in scholastic pursuits in the secondary schools. Fifty-two THE SENIOR DANCES ln spite ot the persistent ill-fortune which, varying trom cold epidemics to miserable weather, had threatened the success ot, and, in one instance actually caused the cancellation ot one party, the Seniors have made the most ot their opportunities and have had successful parties. The most novel ot these was the Depression Party at Northfield, in which everyone wore their old clothes and enjoyed Hall night" dancing from eight to ten, and the dinner dance held in the Y building at l-lermon, At this date, the Seniors are looking torvvard to their last and best party which is to be held ot the Seminary, and, al- though the definite plans have not been disclosed, judging trom the rumors abroad, we vvill not be disappointed in our high expectations. The Senior Class wishes to take this opportunity to thank the Hermon Knights tor their danceoble rhythms and sincere cooperation vvhich have done more than any other single tactor to make our social year a successtul one. Fifty-three l l 4 .- I If sg Q E'-:tg i l l i l 5 i I, CLASS POEM THE RIVER, THE HILL, AND WE The River does not flow so swiftly at l-ler source As where She greets the salty sound with lull-grown force, The l-lill is not so lofty at Her grassy base As where She points towards l-leaven's pale-blue, srniling face. Our Lives were not so lull when lirst we met the Morn, When ascending Sun claimed Natures reign from waning Moon, When yet we had not heard the grey-tlyls mid-day tune, We were but babes in Mind until our Souls were born. But here, atop these Hills our hung'ring Minds we ted, And learned to seek the Mark whereto the Pine-road led. Now have we but the Mern'ries dear ol Qne who bled, Ot Friends and Fellowship, ot heart-imprinted l-lours. We leavel Our Souls, our Minds can now claim increased Powers. The River grows ever fuller till it meets the sound, The l-lill grows ever higher as it leaves the ground, Our Souls, our Minds are fuller tor their l-lermon l-lours. Roland A Martone Fifty-f PRESlDENT'S ADDRESS By EDWIN G. NixoN Four years ago the Class of i935 started its existence. Another day, and we bring to a close the activities of that class. Tomorrow, we scatter to start again in fresh fields of endeavor. As we from this vantage point glance back upon the accomplish- ments and the failures of our experience here, we can see a period of real growth. lt is a growth whereby only the surviving fittest can claim the seats of honor. To attain our present position has been no easy struggle. l-lard work and hard play have been the elements which have attended our zealous efforts to imprint our permanent mark upon the progress of our school. This done, we face the future well equipped to offer ourselves as an aid to many of the world's present difficulties. ln trying to comprehend what this day really signifies to us, we find ourselves at a loss. To some it means the end of four years of toil, to others it means the end of the first lap of attaining some real ideal, to still others it means the start of a journey to lands unknown. To you, our parents and friends, it must mean the realization of hopes and dreams of a united effort for our own good. To all of us it means the ful- fillment of a solemn promise that the responsibility of parenthood brings. All that we sitting here can say is, that the present looks much brighter, and that the future looms ahead with much more certainty than ever before. This we owe to you. Fellow Classmates, if our future is to be successful, we must begin at once to use the talents already acquired here. An immense responsibility has been thrust upon us as we go out of this sacred place. The men of our generation have much to do. Wegyou and lffoce this task with a new hope, a hope that we may be able to fill the niche left vacant by those who preceded us. The problems must be solved, and we must aim to do our part, The confidence and stability built up by our too short stay will enable us to face, with no little degree of encouraged optimism, the tasks ahead. lt is with this philosophy that we look to the future. When the time comes for us men of the Class of i935 to measure up to the stand- ards which have been made keener by the world's disorders, there is not a man of our number who will not look back to this hill and give thanks that he was able to enjoy the experience here. Too much can not be said of our gain in this choice school. l can only say in passing that from masters and friends alike, who have labored here with us, there has been that imparting of their knowledge to further our means in such a way that we have often been reminded of the Spartans of old, With discipline and knowledge, a fair mixture of both, they gave to us an overflow of their untiring efforts. For all of this we are indeed grateful, One final word in parting l must say to you, members of the Class of l935, as we stand on this hallowed ground. l.et us be united in a prayer that the memory of him who was with us but a few short years will guide us and our beloved school to more brilliant victories than ever before. l.et us, similarly in silent unison, entreat God, on this Class Day of ours, to give strength to our present leaders that they may do for those that follow what we have had done for us. To the past we look with some' regret, to the future let us throw open wide our arms for what it has in store for us. Fifty-five I , l .. ,- Agn-Q ,f .Zn . , . . 'V l i 1 vu 7 2 it ts- 1 L 2' i q, N 'N-,wi SALUTATORY By EUSTACE HETZEL lt is with a feeling of mingled sorrow and joy that l welcome you, our assembled guests, in behalf of the Class of i935 to these Class Day exercises. My sorrow arises from the realization that these are the concluding days of our sojourn here at Mount l-lermonedays which can never be recalled without the wish that we might live them over again, so pleasant are the memories that cluster about them. Our joy lies in the knowledge that now we may put into practice the truths and principles instilled in our minds and hearts by the teachings of our beloved Alma Mater, Among you are members of the family circle, whose love and sympathy have always been with us, members of our own faculty, whose patience and interest have never wavered, representatives of the Board of Trustees, whose loyalty and fidelity to Mount Hermon have ever been true, friends, whose good-will and encouragement have always been a source of inspiration Our earnest hope is that you will feel that this is your day as well as ours. lt is said that men rise to greatness on the shoulders of others. Of course, we have now reached in our careers a point that might be termed greatness, but what success we have achieved has been made possible to no small extent by your work and self- sacrificing love. l-lowever, we cannot stop in the road at this point and complacently view our past accomplishments, without even a glance into what the future holds for us. There are baffling problems before the world in these days in which we livevyou read of them in your papers, and lectures continually point out the weak points of our civilization. These conditions confront every person of our age as he steps out into a more complicated world, Men with the power to reason are needed-needed everywhere at all times. Behind a reasoning power must lie an attitude of iustice and sympathy. Let us not forget that all reasoning must be guided and controlled by definite and Christian principles. This school has attempted to introduce and in a large degree has succeeded in introducing these guiding and controlling influences into our lives. This improvement of a man is gradual-is not the work of an hour or a day. No man can know what the potentialities of his own mind may be until the potentialities are released so that they may be brought into action. There is a simple scientific parallel which demonstrates this fact. There are in the mineral world certain crystals, certain forms of a substance known as fluor-spar, which have lain in darkness inside the earth for ages Nevertheless, these have a potency of light locked up within them, for, when these crystals are warmed, an overflow of light begins. l feel that in many cases Mount l-lermon has offered the agent to do to each of us what heat does to the fluor-spar-that is, to render us conscious of a light within ourselves and sources of light to others. You, Mr. Porter, our new headmaster, can scarcely be called a visitor or a newcomer after the profitable-for us at leastenine months you have spent among us, yet l feel it fitting to welcome you to our Class Day ceremony. The reason, Mr, Porter, is that this is your first attendance at a Class Day ceremony in your office as l-lead- master, Under your leadership the scholastic average of the school as a whole has been raised, we have obtained more liberal interscholastic athletic and debating schedules, and the school year has been a decided success. We of the Senior Class welcome you, Mr, Porter, in particular today and would have you know how strong is our hope that you may be present on many, many more occasions of this kind in the years to come. To a Senior Class Commencement time means the accomplishment of a definite purpose, the completion of a prescribed course, the actual finishing of work begun long before. There is a great deal of satisfaction in knowing that an epoch in one's life has been brought to a successful completion, Because you, our guests, are the ones to whom we are most deeply indebted for this honor, we take keen pleasure int having you with us today. Fifty-six VALEDICTORY By ROBERT A. RENNIE "Farewelll a word thot must be and hath been,e A sound that makes us linger,-yet, farewelll" As the inexorable hour of parting approaches, the suddenness of retrospection shat- ters our stoical calm and with sadness rends our hearts. l-lappy reveries conjure up a myriad memorable scenes that have bequeathed to us invaluable human experi- ences and endowed us with a higher conception of the dignity and richness of life. Our life is but the presentation of a great symphony, composed by the Master and interpreted by ourselves. We have reached the triumphant crescendo of the first movement. Although its mood has been Allegro, the depth, the richness, and the clearness of plan of the Largo and the Adagio have already appeared, The instru- ments-the beauty of this hill-top, blue and green, and gold, the cultural value of books, the valuable philosophy of the teachers, which transcends all the facts of the classroom, the cloistered quiet of the Chapel, and the creative thinking afforded by our companionshipsfthese instruments have, through their rich tones, inspired in us something that approximates a fineness and an artistic beauty of character and have clarified our ideals of social justice and duty. Our appreciation to Mount l-lermon for these rare instruments that have so sonorously sounded this theme of life will forever be imprinted on our memory, and can be expressed only by our deeds. Nearing the close of this movement, there was struck an infinitely expressive chord of overwhelming remorse, which has deepened our sensibilities of the transcendent reality of a guiding Power. The inexpressible grief caused by the tragic disaster to our beloved headmaster can never be entirely allayed, yet we cannot remain idle among the ruins of those shattered convictions and ideals, once so bright with hope, but rather must strive to ascend the heights visualized by that noble friend who has gone. To you, Mr. Porter, we express our heart-felt appreciation for your able adminis- tration of the school during this period of what threatened to be despair. We bid farewell to you, a man whose character has won our unstinted admiration and respect. To you, Mount Herman, who have through your harmonious strains infused us with the principles of practical achievement rather than pedantic theories, of vocational efficiency rather than ideas of omniscience, we promise to share our rich heritage- with a world fraught with economic and social distresses. Yet, this does not complete our obligation, for the Allegro movement must be enhanced by the more serious Largo and Adagio, We are not qualified today to judge or denounce the work of our elders. Years of intelligent study and effort, based on the significance of the promo- tion of Truth and the importance of work well done, will be necessary to acquit our- selves of this duty to your memory. As each great conductor has a different interpretation of the beautiful Fifth Sym- phony of Beethoven, so may we guide our irrevocable destinies in diverse courses, yet the ideals that we have formulated during our years at l-lermon should serve to illuminate any path of life and broaden it into a highway where the world may tread. If we pursue through life the same theme as that held during our fruitful experi- ences here, when the Grand Finale is played, we shall ascend in jubilant victory to meet the Great Composer, who shall greet us with his verdict, "Well donel" Fifty-seven is I ',E.,1'1 if W' my , ,gs , H, L, i -:qi N 13 vai- , . , .',ik ,N 1141! - v J., -x , ,ax ,,V,.k,Z1fL, k. JOURNEY'S END Presented by the Class of 1935 The curtoins port, The scenei ci rough dug-out, crudely furnished with two miser- oble cots, o toble on which is on old oil lomp giving little light, ond o few unsub- stontiol boxes for choirs. All this comes entirely into view only by the dozzling floshes of the mony deofening bombs. The noise ceoses, except for the rumble of guns in the north, ond the best Senior ploy ever presented on the lvlount l-lermon stoge is under woyi JOURNEVS END, o ploy in three octs by Robert Sherriff. Eleven Seniors portroy wor os it redlly is: the pitiful disintegrotion of humon life in the sloughterous mess of bottle. The cost hod been chosen ofter keen considerotion on the port of the director, Robert V, Burdick, who worked with perpetuol tension doy ond night for over o month, preporing for the production of this greot ploy, o kind never before presented on the lvlount l-lermon stoge, The leods ore Phil l-leyel os Coptoin Stonhope, l-li lvlersereou os Lieutenont Roleigh, Wolly Smith os Lieutenont Osborne, ond Bob Colvert os Second Lieutenont Trotter. lvlorti Loder is mentioned with speciol comment for his excellent interpretotion of the Cockney Moson, ln the remoining less importont ports but contributing much to the moin plot of the ploy ore Al Johnson os Coptoin Hordy, Jim l-lowley os l-libbert, Dick Woshburn os the Colonel, Doug McBride os the Sergeont-lvloior, ond Ston Steorns ond John l-lowley os two soldiers, Phil l-leyel deserves speciol comment for his morvelous portroyol of the worn out dis- couroged chorocter of Stonhope. In his sober moments, noble troits of eminent mon- hood ore seen, especiolly in the scene when he corries the breok-down of l-libbert, ond in the lost scene of the ploy when he reolizes Roleigh is deod, Bob Colvert sup- plies the humor, but not to the extent thot the trogic-dromo is forced, l-li lvlersereou gives the exoct picture of on eighteen-yecir-old schoolboy ond his mony owful deeds of worfore. His high point in the ploy is just before he ond Osborne go to the front line to moke o roid os the two officers recite verses from "Alice in Wonderland." Becouse of the necessory sound ond lighting effects, o lorge bock stoge crew wos needed. Art Prescott took core of props, Lloyd Ryon, sounds, ond Bob Trick, lights, Other bock stoge help were Bob Stevenson, l-lenery liromer, Jim lvloynes, ond Bob London, lvlr. Morrow ossisted in the moke-up room, The Business Committee con- sisted of Wolly Smith os Oenerol lvlonoger, Bob Fortune os Publicity lvlonoger, ond Poul llfloyberry os Business lvlonoger. Fifty-eight if 3? A f k' ' E figs.: m,efsi1?Q3x.1w E' 1 . 'v N3 ,T I' fi :ff 1 A 1 CLASS of 1936 S . CLASS oFFlcERs Z,V HAROLD 1. WYMAN President STEWART L, HARROD vrce-Pfegrdem ROBERT Hr LAUGHLIN Secfemfy GEORGE E BLISS Treasurer I S S , 1" 1 S rr., , ,.,. HAROLD I. WYMAN Sixty-one Q if .1-at iff - -V mfg-ir 'N 153, , L., L.. . ., . 5 .,,,,,f., -. - L,-. ., ...M .,,.. ,-in f, ' -. igesgzsssgi was - Abell, Charles D. Aldrich, David B. Alter, James R. Atwood, Robert C. Bard, W. Valen Beck, Ronald E. Bliss, George E. Bond, Arthur, Jr. Brown, Oscar, 3rd Bush, Richard Caracosta, Constantine S. Carmean, Rolfe Carpenter, Frederic J. Case, Santord, Jr. Chappius, Albert S. Cornell, Donald C. Davis, Raul Dernberger, W. L. Dodds, Robert C. Donsbough, Douglas G. Drake, Edward Dunn, William, 2nd Eastman, Hubert Ellis, Edward N. Elder, Thomas E., Jr. Emerson, R. Sudler Ernstberger, Charles, Jr. Erwin, Wilbert Eisher, John T., Jr. Elagg, Edmund H. Frohock, Wallace E., Jr. Gibbs, Robert H. Goss, George E. CLASS OF 1936 Goulden, Robert E. Greene, Robert E., Jr. Harrod, Stuart Head, Victor Hedman, Carl A. Hewitt, John C. Hickernell, James H. Higgins, Leslie G. Holcombe, James H, Holmes, William H. Holt, Ray C. Holzworth, Robert H. Hood, lvl. Robert Jacobus, Alvin W. Jauchen, J. Herbert Johnson, Harold E. Jurgilewicz, Anthony Kanaly, David W. Kew, John K. Knapp, Kingdon R. Knox, John D. Koehler, Warren E. LaBedie, Edward W. Laughlin, Robert H. Lawrence, William H. Lawson, William E. Lyons, Thoburn E. lvlaltby, Lucius E., Jr. lvlalm, John J. lvlcGowen, J. Deane lvlekell, Edward R. lvlerritt, Donald G. Montgomery, And rew H. lvloore, Donald H. lvloore, Theodore Ghlwiler, Ralph D. Oldershaw, Arthur S. Otis, Kenneth R. Barker, Douglas A. Rayne, Elliott R Pease, George A. Pedersen, Howard R. Roore, John B. Rremm, Arthur E., Jr. Quick, William J. Russell, J. Stuart Saurwein, Paul G. Schmidt, Ernest H., Jr. Searle, Stephen B. Settlemyer, Charles W Smith, Ralph L. Stephens, Robert A. Stewart, Ned E., Jr. Tatta, Benjamin Thomas, Lyman W. Thompson, Joseph L. Tiezzi, Emil VanDeusen, Courtland Vaughn, Lee B. Way, Angus R. Weeks, John lvl. Wheler, Lawrence A. Wise, Robert D. Wrighton, William J., Jr Wyman, Harold l. Sixty-t Y, if S ,:. ,. , gflii' A . V, fr L, i 'f'Qfg1,,q . , in , WILLIAM M. FORCE Ty-th CLASS of 1937 CLASS OFFICERS WILLIAM M. FORCE President THOMAS A, HIGGINS Vice-President OSCAR E BELDON, JR. Secretory KINGSLEY J, BLANC!-IARD Treasurer F 1 ff X it 5 . ii? -1 A rr ' ' A ig ,gn , ,I M13 fa-- - r ,,-' -s' - ,,a..,,A7 .A I 7, HowARo M. sossA CLASS of 1938 CLA HOWARD M. BOSSA SS OFFICERS ARTHUR R. ELLIOTT, JR, ROBERT L. HXXRTZELL DEMRSTER SWIFT President Vice-President Secretory Treasurer Srxry-four CDRGANIZATICDNS W' ,-',,L gg ,., ,, 9, CLUB COUNCI.. ALLEN siifvvvxisi President The Club Council is the governing board tor the six social clubs on the l-lill. lts membership is composed ot the presidents ot each club. Its tunctions are to arrange the interclub sports and debates and, the banner event at the year, the club party, to which members ot all the clubs are invited. The dance this year was more suc- cesstul than ever betore. The Council has attempted and succeeded in bringing about a closer relationship between the six organizations, and in doing so, has raised the taculty opinion ot the clubs. Although criticized, as other councils have been criticized in the years gone by, the present governing body has managed to tunction in pertect cooperation vvith the rievv administration, making this ditticult year a more than successful one. The Council has set a challenging example to the underclassmen to carry on under the ideals ot our late headmaster and the new administration. Friendly and informal, the vveelsly meetings have been characterized by good tellovvship and a Willingness to vvork together tor the good at all. Sixty-six DICKERSON SCIENTIFIC CLUB OFFICERS President JAMES L. Pl-IILLIPSJ Vice-president J. kiixiosrev arf-xkicrif-mol Qfggflfgi MEMBERS Bartram, William I-l. lvlekeel, Edward R. Bennett, Richard B. 8 Neuberth, Frederick G., Jr. Blanchard, J. Kingsley ge Pease, George A., Jr. Brown, Oscar J., lll R Pedersen, Howard R. Cornell, Donald C. Phillips, James L. Dickinson, E, Robert Picktord, Robert J. Dixey, William B., lll Leigh, William P. Reed, Everett C. I-liggins, Thomas A. lvlacliinnon, Thomas O. Russell, I-loward I-lorner, Lawrence E. lvlalcolm, James W. Russell, J. Stuart Kanaly, David W. lVlcGowen, J. Deane Thompson, William C., Jr. IN RETROSPECT During its twenty-two years ot existence, the Dickerson Scientific Club has lost, in one way or another, men whose impressions will always be telt. Never, however, was there a more sincere, a more loyal, and a more triendly member than their esteemed honorary, lvlonsieur Charles E. N. Thiebaud, who passed away last summer. Never will they forget his inimitable manner, his helptul talks, his protound love tor boys, and his favorite "Travailons, Travailonsf' The Dicks will remember him always, and his challenge will ring through the ages. This year, as in every year since the tounding ot the club in l9l2 by Vice-Principal Dickerson, there appeared a small group ot selected men on this campus who dis- tinguished themselves by doing at the proper time things that were expected ot them. lt is this spirit ot willingness that is an incentive to every Dick, not only as a student at lvlount l-lermon, but also as a man in the world. Sixty-seven GOOD GOVERNMENT CLUB PETER MILTON BLJRDON G. LOWE OFFICERS RALPl-l D. Ol-lLWlLER ROBERT W. LANDON Baker, Jonathan, C. Beck, Ronald E. Boylan, Charles S. Campbell, David A. Carmean, Rolte L. Case, J. Santord, Jr. Chappius, Albert S. Christopher, Barton Crawtord, Raymond l-l. Dunham, Richard G. Eaton, Melville B. Ellis, Edward N. MEMBERS M Elagg, Edmund l-l. Force, William M. Golkowslce, William G, Grant, Robert M. Johnson, Alvin D. President Vice-President Secreta ry Treasurer Lamphere, Rentield D. Landon, Robert W. Lawrence, Charles l-l. Lowe, Burdon G. Mayberry, Paul M. Moyers, George H., Jr Milton, Peter Ohlwiler, Ralph D. Oldershaw, Arthur S. Rennie, Robert A. Tucker, Eranklin D. Wyman, Harold l. IN RETROSPECT The achievement and maintenance ot a club is impossible without iron discipline. But iron discipline in a group is impossible without unity ot will and without absolute and complete unity ot action on the part ot all members ot the club. Good Govern- ment has maintained success as an active organization at l-lermon not only with unity ot will and ot action, but also with the iron discipline ot its old and new mem- bers, who succeeded in creating triendship and brotherhood on the l-lill. The history ot the club is the story ot torty years ot existence ot an active organiza- tion yvhich has practiced its motto, "To create an interest in politics among young men' Sixty-eight l HAYWARD CLUB OFFICERS ALLEN L. SEAMAN President RICHARD E. BUCK Vice-president DONALD E. BURLINGAME Secretary ROGER P. LYON Treasurer MEMBERS Blasig, Phillip A, Kozubski, Walter Broclqett, Herbert W, r Kramer, Henry, Jr, Buck, Richard E ,Q Loder, Martin J. Burlingame, Donald E M Q "", Lyon, Roger Pt Crowley, John G. Persons, E. Dwight Doughty, David G. Pratt, Henry B., Jr. Eastman, Thomas E, Rand, Arthur H, Fisher, ,lohn T., Jr. Seaman, Allen L, Fortune, Robert E. Vaughn, Lee B. Kerney, Buce E. Kinney, Paul B. Warden, Alexander L. IN RETROSPECT One ot the main purposes of any club is to create friendships-friendships that will last atter our briet stay on the Hill is concluded. We ot Hayward teel that we have tormed many such triendships in addition to the good times shared at our meetings, the club party, and the annual banquet, Some ot us are to be graduated this spring, but, as evidence ot the successful year that we teel Hayward has had, we are taking with us the triendships we have tormed in the club, Hayward has always been proud ot its motto, HSocial Progress," and has shown more this year than in the past how this motto has helped the club, the school, and even our country. Harry Hayward, a nationally known tigure who died a tew years ago, was the tounder and chief benetactor ot Hayward through all the twenty-eight years ot the club's noteworthy existence, We leave our sincerest wish that Hayward shall always live up to its high standards and its motto. Sixty-nine l if 19 , P v R 1 3 l -YCEJM C-JB OFFICERS WILLIAM J. QUICK President ROBERT PICCIN Vice-President ROBERT P. OOULDIN Secretary STUART L. l-IARROD Treasurer MEMBERS Anderson, l-lerbert O., Jr. Mathieu, Theodore F. Beattie, J. Richard Morse, Robert W. Dubuar, Charles L. ell E Otis, Kenneth R. Gouldin, Robert R 'J,'llliHl,ll-lag Piccin, Robert l-larrod, Stuart L. X l'gTTllLl:y' 4 Quick, William J. l-liggins, Leslie G. 'fel , L li' Ratterty, Allen l-l. l-lolcombe, James H. qmmmimp Sandham, Victor C, Jr. Holt, Ray C. Lawson, William E Sinclair, Robert Y. Jones, Tracy li., Jr. McBride, Douglas F. Stearns, Stanley L., Jr. Larue, Albert D. Martin, Richard J., Jr. Wise, Robert D. IN RETROSPECT Another school year vvends its vvay into the past, another year in which Lyceum again showed its great capacities as a developer ot high-mindedness, friendship, and character. Ably represented in athletics, scholastics, debating, and other activi- ties, the club has won the respect ot all in establishing a standard ot club policy second to none. Aside trom the serious nature ot Lyceum's projects, the members may look back with keen pleasure upon outing, banquet, hike, and sport-event, tor it is upon such occasions that the real spirit ot tellovvship is brought out. Lyceum has en- deavored to turther this spirit among its brothers, and the success ot the club's ettorts is well attested to by a group ot tellovvs who are as upright and straight- 'lorvvard as any who can be tound, Seventy PHILOMATHEA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS JOHN R. LIBOLT President GERALD C. HALL, JR. Vice-President lvl. ROBERT HOOD Secretary CARL A. HEDMAN Treasurer MEMBERS Archbold, John A. Gassman, William C, Long, Harry B., Jr. Atwood, Robert C. Gibbs, Robert H. Schwanda, Charles W. Baker, Harrison R Hall, Gerald C., Jr. Schwanda, Robert R. Bliss, George E. Hebberd, John S. Stearns, Arthur R. Bush, Richard C. Hedman, Carl A. Stephens, Robert A. Crapser, Stuart E Hood, lvl. Robert Thompson, Charles A., Jr. Fernald, Richard C. Laughlin, Robert H. Webber, John R. Finefrock, John N. Laurie, T. Sherill Weeks, John lvl. Libolt, John R. IN RETROSPECT Again this year Rhilomathea has made history, a history that shall always be re- membered by its members, a history such as had never been made before. We of Rhilomathea have found, more than ever before that in unity lies the secret of our fellowship. And what a grand fellowship it was with our debates, our gatherings and meetings, our good times and parties, the generosity of our honoraries, and above all the knowledge that we had friends on the campus who were as brothers to us. Some of us leave this hill-top and our cherished friends knowing that once a Philo always a Philo. We go to join our brothers in halls of higher learning to carry on the traditions of the White and Blue. Others stay here to deal with the more weighty problems of the campus and to recruit men to bear aloft the ideals of "For the Highest Good and for Gthersf' Seventy- PIERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS l-IIRAM S. MERSEREALI President JEROME D. KATZ Vice-President LYMAN W. THOMAS Secretary WILLIAM T. PEARSON Treasurer MEMBERS Ames, R, C. Nixon, E. G. Barrett, E. C. Parsons, E, S. Barrows, G. A. A Perry, R. l-l. Bealateld, F. A. I .. ...mf Porter, R. G. Bond, R. B. Prescott, A. L. Bossa, H. M. Saisselin, A. K. Calvert, R. L. I-letzel, E. P. Sanders, B. C. DeGrattenried, A. l-leyel, P. l-l. Smith, W. C. Dernberger, W. L. Ladd, W. E. Van Deusen, C. Douglass, E J. Montgomery, G. D. Washburn, R. T. IN RETROSPECT Looking back over the year IQ34-35 so tull ot events and experiences tor Pieria, we tind that this year has been the most successtul and meaningful at any so tar. The predominant spirit at loyalty and triendship in the club has led us all to a new sense ot realization and appreciation ot the high standards ot Pieria, The H sign means more to us today than ever betore, and in such a period as our school has undergone in this past year we believe that this symbol means more to the school than ever before. Although next year will see many ot our number widely separated, we will always be one in spirit. The club looks to its membership to carry on those ideals ot brotherhood and sportsmanship which were so clearly exemplified in the past year. Seven ty-t SW E. +t Seventy-three CTIVITIES x,-,4 xr K 4 if 1' Q 5 Ei 5 STANLEY STEARNS fa 1 M A -, ,. '11 112 - -,gf ,ws ff-W14s1'f4S?ig?ga11,, -M ' .'f'u:1' 'M5K57U.'il55!Ef?i . ALVIN JOHNSON 1 ,S i w i an 1' if ,- A 4 , AM ::, 1 .tvlrl I H? EDWARD BARRETT 1935 " GATEWAY " BOARD 'y 'Q A iv , QW F32 L 'Saw 'J' i ,, g Q X 'ks 'exi- fdx A ,Q Q TQ: ,Ja '24 L GORDON BARROWS Edimr H2-N . ' ii i : Swim PAUL MAYBERRY Ass'T. Editor A X M Sf 'sf if? M 2, 2 '. , ,,,,. 'gf M - Ls. f Egfr: . 'I 2 3 ,. wing! 3 f ROGER LYONS Y' g " 1, ..,a,1,K, k i n' ROLAND MARTONE VE- S k a ALFRED SAISSELIN Seventy-four "HERMONITE" BOARD The "l-lermonite" hos been the otticiol news record on l-lermon's compus tor torty- eight yeors. Until i926 it wos o monthly publicotion devoted to the interests ot both Mount l-lermon ond Northfield Seminory, but from thot yeor hos been published bi- weekly in typicol newspoper style, For tive yedrs the poper steodily progressed ond improved, so thot in l93l it be- come o member ot the Columbio Scholostic Press Associotion, o notionol society tor school journols. This yeor the "l-lermonite" wos tortunote in winning o third ploce in the onnuol contest held by thot orgonizotion. lt hos been the policy ot the "l-lermonite" tor the post yeor to give the students on interesting, unbiosed, bi- weekly, The poper hos occosionolly been increosed to six-poge issues, ond ot the cippointment ot lvlr. Porter os lnleodmoster ot Mount l-lermon School, it come out with on extrd issue, the stott doing two weeks work in tour doys. The stott, olthough it contoined no exceptionol men, worked together in perfect hormony ond occomplished its gool-o l-lermonite's "l-lermonitef' Seven ty-five THE PRESS CLUB OFFICERS JONATHAN C. BAKER President ARTHUR l.. PRESCOTT Vice-President THOMAS DONOVAN Faculty adviser MEMBERS Baker, J. C. Parker, J. A, Ryan, I.. M. Jauchen, H. J. Prescott, A. I.. Weeks, J. M. McBride, D. F. Rennie, R. A, Whitelaw, R. A. ln recognition ot their capable and taithtul work ot the past, the ten members ot the Press Club found themselves in a new ottice ot Holbrook Hall in the spring of this year. The Club handled the publicity tor the school in the newspapers ot the large cities in New England, New York, and New Jersey. The ten taithtul newshawks covered interscholastic sports and debates, celebrated speakers and singers, personal achievements ot the students, and torecasted schedules ot the various athletic teams. When a member ot the student body made the Privilege List, was pledged to a club, received an important role in a play, or won his varsity letter, it was the Press Club which promptly sent the information to the newspaper ot that student's home town. The Club was founded in the school year ot i932-'33, and since then has made excellent progress in putting the name ot Mount Hermon School in print. Severity-six HERMON KNIGHTS Without o guestion, the school hos this yeor enioyed the most successful edition ot the l-lermon Knights. Ploying ot porties ond donces both here ond ot the Seminory, the Knights olso supplied music tor vorious dromotizotions ot both schools. Their melodious music mode such octivities successful, ond wherever they ployed, the versotile serenoders were enthusiosticolly opplouded, Their own orrongements ond interpretotions ot the lotest pieces were nothing short ot delightful to the eor. The orchestro this seoson wos composed ot twelve pieces, o lorger number thcin thot ot ony previous yeor. A fund wos voted to the Knights this yeor tor the tirst time in order to enoble them to purchose their own music. Through the l-lermon Knights, l-lermon ond Northtield were introduced to o high closs ot donce music never betore witnessed here. We con only hope tor enough tolent next yeor to corry on in the. reolm ot the "white heot" ot the present stompers. Frederick Persons Richord Buck Richcird Beottie Richord Dunhom Robert Fortune l-loword Pedersen Williom Quick Donold Lowe Coleb Hodges George Richordson Gilbert Adoms Arthur P. Steorns Williom Dixey Seventy seven HERMON KNIGHTS lst Soxophone 2nd Saxophone 3rd Soxophone lst Trumpet 6' l.eoder 2nd Trumpet 3rd Trumpet Drums Drums Piono lst Trombone 2nd Trombone G Boss Guitor Ivlonoger tw 5 E vull ' gg we P! H 6 J if H .. . 1 x l THE GLEE CLUB AND CHOIRS To meet the ever-increasing demand ot l-lermonites tor more Choir and Glee Club training, lvlr. Melvin Gallagher was called to the Hill in the Fall ot i933 to head the Music Department. Under this new leadership, o super-grade ot sacred and secular music has been presented to the student body through the Choirs and Glee Club, the latter being composed ot the more select voices from the two choirs. During the past school year, numerous outstanding concerts have been presented. The one given at Christmas by this musical organization in conjunction with the Seminary Estey Chorus was one long to be remembered. Too, the annual Sacred Concert, put back to lvlay nineteenth this year, and the final June Secular Concert served as memorable examples ot the type ot work accomplished. As Mr. Gallagher's assistants, lvlr. Carlton W. L'l-lommedieu, President AI Ratterty, and Vice-President Red Lawson have truly done their parts in contributing to the success ot this steadily-growing musical organization, Seventy-eight DEBATING SOCIETY For the tirst time in thirty-seven years Mount l-lermon has been represented by an interscholastic debating team, lnaugurated by the Alumni Association under the guidance ot Mr, Erickson, it has had a very protitable and encouraging season. Although the members never rose to the oratorical heights attained by Mr. Watson and Mr, Roberts in l-lermon's glorious days ot debating, they did create an active interest among the students vvith their lucid and invulnerable arguments, The team vvas composed ot ten ot the outstanding Seniorsi Tracy Jones, Robert Rennie, Peter Milton, Rentield Lamphere, William Cole, Albert l.arue, John Webber, Lloyd Ryan, Robert Trick, and Ernest Bragg. ln its series ot six debates, it com- peted with several ot the ablest secondary school and college Freshmen sguads in western Massachusetts. On January l6, a negative team deteated the Deertield Academy Varsity on the auestioni Resolved: that the manufacture and sale ot munitions should be under government control, The next evening an attirmative team debated the same school on the same auestion at l-lermon. Cn March l, a modi- tication ot the munitions question was debated simultaneously at Herman and Am- herst College by the tvvo teams, The resolutioni Resolved: that permanent tederal aid should be granted to the public schools, was debated vvith Brattleboro school by an attirmative team on March l2, and with the Mass. State College Freshmen by a negative team on the l9th ot March. Seventy-nine 5 5 Q ,R . f' ff , 1' N fly url gf. 'ff 'X 'fifsriivs .fx N 'l 1.a1g:,ggl THE PLAYERS DIRECTORATE ROBERT L, CALVERT President DONALD C, CORNELL Stage Manager BARTON P. CHRISTOPHER Secretary THOMAS DONOVAN Director Operating on the proverbial shoestring, The Players maintained the promises ot their successful reorganization ot last year, Three plays were produced this season, Shaw's "Arms and the Mann being the curtain raiser in November, followed by the Kaufman-Connelley comedy "Dulcy" in January, John Drinl4water's "Bird in Hand" rang down the curtain in April, Definite advances over last year were noticeablei an increase in the number ot long plays, a more worthwhile type ot play, and more variety in staging, New tlats were built and the old tlats repaired and recanvassed, this allowed the choice ot a play with changes ot set. There is much room tor development, however: the stage ot Camp Hall is not deep enough tor allowing storing or changing ot sets easily, the lighting equipment is very inadequate, and the Rale lvlcCoy tor temale roles would be a definite asset. The plays were in production tor only tour or tive weelss, with surprisingly good results, considering the short preparation. The campus was interested and respon- sive, and the "Hermonite" generous in its reviews, one ot the reviews supplies the ob- jective tor the Club in coming yearsfl'The Players are still in the business ot making hits a habit." Eighty Eighty-one LE L. iii .A -,ix fj:.:. J sf '1- t ,U ' f ,, A--sw 1 ?:?f f2550 , , ax , Q , Y K' "5 3 -,iffsj t ' S 'wiv-F24 ATHLETICS This year, i934-l93S, Mount Herman men have made athletic history that will not be repeated for some time to come The tremendous success that each team had was a result of the earnest and tireless coaching and the hard and enthusiastic training that our athletes experienceli The athletic program was under the guidance of Mr. ,Forsland, who was ably assisted by coaches Henriksen, Faster, Bailey, Dagget, Baxterl l.ink and Platt. Shortly after school opened in September, Mr. Henriksen issued a call for football candidates and immediately began shaping his teams into tip-top condition. The interclass games were fought with more zeal and fervor than ever before, with a scrappy Senior Team nosing out on top to snatch the coveted Oberlin cup, for which it had striven earnestly for four years. Following the intrafmural games, the All- l-lermon eleven was selected and drilled for its encounter with the powerful Williston aggregate. Led by its stellar captain, Jim Phillips, the Maroon won by a decisive score of l2 to 6. Our second and third teams met with similar success, the seconds winning a i9 to 6 victory acer the Williston iayvees, and our third string men win- ning from the Deerfield third team by the score of Qi to O. While the football men were practicing their art, the soccer and cross country, men were going through their strides, The intra-mural soccer season proved to be an exciting one, ending in a deadlock with bath the Senior and Junior teams claiming the championship. With this feeling of doubt as to which men were the best, Messrs. Forsland and Foster had a difficult task to choose the players to line up against, our noble rivals, Williston. Bill Wyman '36 was picked to captain the team and was backed by Red Parker, Phil Heyel, Knox, Hetzel, and Prescott. A last minute rally of the Willistonians resulted in a hard-earned goal, and thus Herman last by the close score of 2 to l. Mr, Bailey repeated his noteworthy achievements of last year by producing such staunch harriers as Bragg, Reed, Oldershaw, Hedman, Milton, Hood, Peters, and Loder, wha, along with others, ran up a perfect score against the Spring- field College Freshmen, With winter coming on, our athletes turned to basketball, wrestling, swimming, hockey, and indoor track. Again the Seniors won the interclass championship in basketball, The agile Senior quintet composed of Jones, Martin, Paccin, Malcolm, and captain Beattie was chosen to represent Herman in the tilt with Williston. The Blue and Gold outfit was no easy customer, and after some very fine exhibition of basketball on both sides, the Williston hoopsters came brilliantly to the front, scoring 42 points to Hermon's 3l. Our wrestling season was not one of the best. Classi competition was close with Schwanda, Hetzel, Fisher, and Crowley outstanding, but the exceptionally powerful Williams Frosh were too much for our muscle men to grapple with, The hockey season was a banner one. The Herman pucksters were skilled in team play and technique which could be observed in the interclass con- tests Again the Seniors and Juniors ended in a deadlock, leaving another sport without its championship team, Bill Wyman performed as usual with his uneaualed ability to lead his fast company of Phillips, MacGowen, Quick, McBride, and Maynes against the Williston sextet, which was not auite their eaual. Not up to its usual performance, the Williston hockey team lost a hard-fought game by the close score of 3 to 2. The class of '35 retained its undisputed supremacy in indoor track by gaining 59 points, with its closest competitor, the Junior Class, which had 20 points. The most outstanding event of the season was Vic Sandam's jump which broke the Zl -year-old highiump record. Vic leaped five feet eleven and one-auarter inches. No report of our athletic year would be complete without mentioning the splendid work that has been done in the Junior League. Under the watchful eye of Mr. Fors- land and the direction of Bob Laughlin, all the Junior boys have been given the chance to have their athletic games, It is here that our future athletes are in the embryonic stage and can be molded as desired, therefore they have been given as much attention as possible, Eighty-two E vi , 'l 1 f ,Wi-:i 23.1- , x xi 7 3 4, 5 gg 3 i ..4sf?49E"s51g3f 2 1 3 as l ' .ff it i 1 f f hx tx I J -1 A , ,f ff A I s ,jeff Vg , I 1 L 'E' M 1 f'f"'v ' 5 W g , - 1 -A , ' , M' . ,fl ', ' as c 3 FOOTBALL RECORD OF INTERSCHOLASTIC GAMES Opponent Mt. Hermon Opponent Williston Vorsity l2 O Williston Seconds l9 6 Deerfield Thirds 8 7 Dountless determinotion ond the will to win were the outstonding chorocteristics ot this yeor's All-l-lermon scluod. Cooched by Mr, l-lenriksen ond coptoined by Jim Phillips, the Moroon turned in on exceptionally tine secison. A powertul line ond o tost ond shitty bocktield combined were too much tor ony toe, Bill Dixey, who hos excelled in his whole tour yeors, held down the key position cit center remorkobly well, while Decker, lylolcolm, ond lvlocliinnon ploughed the woy for the touchdowns. Bill Quick wos the most relioble ground-goiner ond tollied twice ogoinst Williston on plunges through the line. Borrett ond lVlcGowen skirted the ends ond shot ott tockle for long goins, while Wornock did the kicking ond the possing. With this splendid record left behind, we look tor greoter things in the tuture tor Mount l-lermon. Eighty-three SOCCER TEAM Lett to Rtgrtti Ftrst row: Heyet, Beottte, Hetzel, Presfott, McBride, Moore, Mmo, Ftrtetrock, Parker, Second rowi Mekeet, Mgr., Moore, Cttopptus, Gtbson, Knox, Storms, Premm, Wyman, Totto. CROSS COUNTRY Left to Right: Cornell, Mgr., Reed, Peters, Brogg, Hedmom, Otdersttow, Mocleort, Loder, Hood, Mtttort, Eighty-four BASKETBALL Bottom Lett to Right: Dlcktnson, Clwopptus, Warnock, Hotcornbe, Top: Long Mgr., Jones, Ktnney, Bectttte, Morttn, Ptcctn. WRESTLING Lett to Rtgnt: Fortune Mgr, Sclwwondo, Pedersen, Hetzel, Morrison, Pratt, Crowley, Ftsner, Brune Knapp. Eighty-five SWIMMING Left To Right: Kremer Mgr., Moyer, MGCROQ, Rygm, Hirsch, Fulmer, Bond, Wilde, Calvert. , V I INDOOR TRACK Left To Right: Bragg, Dwxey, Scmdlwgm Eightv-six HOCKEY Lett to Right: Bottom: Pearson, Picktord, Wyman, Quick, McGowan, Brown. Topi Cornell Mgr., Hall, Dunham, Phillips, Maynes, Doughty, Seaman, McBride. SKIING Lett to Right: l-lall Mgr, Carmean, Thompson, Sinclair, Carlisle, Finetrock, Flagg, Stevens, l-lamlin. Eighty-Seven mlaawmw SENIOR BASEBALL JUNIOR LEAGUE Eighty-esghf WHEN YOU NEED A BOOK OR ADVICE ON BOOKS W1'ifC to The H. R. Huntting Co. Library Spezrialisis T5 SPRINGFIELD MASS. Holyoke Valve and Hydrant Company Pipe Valves and Fittings Pipe Covering Klill Supplies Engineers and Contractors Heating Power Piping Sprinkler Systems HOLYOKE MASS. Empire Coal Sales Corporation 17 Battery Place, N. Y. W ANTHRACITE COKE FOR EVERY USE BITUMINOUS COAL Hampden Electric Supply Company XVllOlCSZ1lCTS of Electrical llrlercliandise 224 Dwight Street Springlield, Mass. Eighty-nine fg I M 13, Si Q 'Q 14? Wwmffff BROWN STUDIO Official Photographer CLASS OF 1935 Studio and at Home Portraiture -.. .....rN,. . Tel: 6-5407 1331 MAIN STREET SPRINGFIELD MASSACHUSETTS HOTEL NORTHAMPTON PAINTS and VARNISHES If WIGGINS oLD TAVERN P "Hn Inn of Colonial Charm" LACJQUERS Northampton, Mass. The SHERWIN-WILLIAMS Co. I25 Rooms-5152.00 Up Exrcllenl Food-Popular Prirer 19-23 Pittsburg Street Boston, Massachusetts Cornplimcntr of Batchelder 85 Snyder Company, C07TlPHT7lK7lfJ of RUGG LUMBER CO. Boston, Massachusetts Producers and Distributors of Fine Foods Stewart and Bennett Incorporated General Contractors ROCHESTER NEW YORK Nty Gilbert and Barker Telephone Connection: 3364 Dr. H. M. MacDonald Oil Burners Denfiff Best By Every Test Reed Bl Hours: 8:30 to 12: 1:30 to 5:00 ock Greenfield Fiske 8: Strecker Clarence Strecker, Reg. Pharm. Blue Lantern Flower Shoppe Willis E. Tuttle Prescriptionx Tel. 5002 353 Main St. Greenfield, Mass. 291 Main St. Dial 4236 Greenfield, Mass. 7 U Wf1f4'!1fJ Jffwflry Silfverfwarf Glen-Brook Ginger Ale Sold by The Student's Store J, H, Hgllister Jeweler Ryan 85 Casey Repairing Carefully Executed G fi ld M h teen e assac usetts Greenfield Massachusetts Headquarters for Sporting Goods Grepeau Barber Shop Clarke Hardware Go. 205 Main Street Greenfield, Massachusetts I 289 Main St. Greenfield, Massachusetts u See Mr. Carmean on Repairing Jobs 80 Fe Home-nzade Food of All Kimlsv Women's Food Exchange Shop deral St. Greenfield, Massachusetts V. R. O'Gonnel1 Jeweler 442 Federal St. Greenfield, Massachusetts Cornplimezztx of The Victoria Theater "Greenfield's Only Independent Theater" Compliments of Sullivan's Drug Store Greenfield, Mass. Distinctive Line of Men's Clothes The Men's Store Louis Pettirossi Greenfield, Mass. Main St Galvin's Barber Shop Devens Hotel Block reet Greenfield, Mass. Ninety-Two The Moody Bible nstitute of Chicago Founded by D. L. Moody in 1886 Rev. James M. Gray, D.D., LL.D., President Emeritus Rev. Will H. Houghton, D.D., President Offers Three FREE Opportunities to Train for Christian Service DAY SCHOOL: Two-Year General Course. Also live additional Courses: Pastors, hIissionary, Christian Education, Jewish hIissions, lIusic. QThese additional courses require additional timel. EVENING SCHOOL: General Course, same subjects as in Day School but re- quiring four years to complete. Tuition free in both Schools except for Private music instruction. CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL: Fifteen Courses, including English Bible, Bible Doctrine, Prophecy, Christian Evidences, Practical Christian VVork, YVorld-Wide lllissions. A small charge is made for these courses. RADIO-VV-RI-B-I-Tune in for Instruction and Inspiration, 1080 Kyc., 277.6 lXIeters. EXTENSION DEPARTRIENT-Conducts Bible Conferences and Evangelistic hIeetings in any part of the United States or Canada. Full information on request. DIOODY BIBLE INSTITUTE EIONTHLY-A periodical devoted to Bible knowledge and interpretation, news and methods of world-wide Christian work, editorial comment on current events. 52.00 a year to any address. Rev. James RI. Gray, D.D., LL.D., Editor. CIIHIIOQIIE of 11112 Day 111111 ET'l'Ili17g Schools, Prosf1e1't11.s' of Ihr Corre- A'f70lI1ZIf'IIl'F Srhool flllfl 511111111111 fojnifs of the HITIOOIII-1' ITfUIIfl1!j'H 1111111611 free. A ddress .' 153 INSTITUTE PLACE CHICAGO AVENUE STATION, Div. MH35 CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Ninety-three You Always Get the 'lBest Things First In a Chryslern Jordan Motor Car Go. E. Bridge at 6th St. Oswego, New York Cornplimmzty of A. D. PIERCE Dentist 191 Main St. Greenfield Gilbert Rist Optical Company Optical Service of All Kinds Sheldon Block Greenfield Massachusetts C01IIf7ZillI6'lIfX of A FRIEND fi'-'f'F' il R SUCDNY'VACUUM It means, too, Friendly Service . . 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VVhen in Greenfield Eat at the Mohawk Restaurant The Moody Bible Institute of Chicago 219 Main St. Phone 4959 ' Day Evening Mohawk Inn C . d Q h I 146 Federal st. Phone 3965 0"e"'0n me rc 00 S Bus Tickets Information 153 Institute Place, Chicago, Ill. Palmer's Inc. Dry Cleaning Etlicient, Neat, Inexpensive Young Men's Clothing and Furnishings Louis Pettirossi Service The Men's Store Brattleboro Vermont 320 Main Street Greenfield Make The Home of Comfort Incorporated Dr. H. NI. MacDonald Drawings Valley Vista Inn YOUR DENTIST Designing W, - P1-imingplates Rooms-Single-En-Suite Telephone Connection: 3364 Grefnfield Mass. East Northfield Mass. Reed Block Greenfield Courteozzs Srrfvicc Sullivan's Drug Store The Fashion Shop "Ye A uld Hunt's Tavern" 1765 I4 Fireplaces-On Bridle Path and i and Historical Beginning of Su1livan's Sandwich Smart Clothes for the Smart M0h3WVk Trail- Shgppe Sfllflellf Tonrisl Nleals G. A. Bronson, D.D., Mgr. Greenfield Mass. 26 Chapman St. Greenfield Phone 8227 Northfield, Mass. SPORTING GOODS VVe Carry a Complete Line of Equipment From Baseball to Fishing Sears Roebuck and Go. 102 Main St. Greenfield I. G. A. Store Mr. L. A. Barber, Prop. Economy Quality Service East Northfield Mass. EXPERT SERVICE AND REPAIR VVORK Morgan Garage Northfield, Mass. Tel. 173 Remember To See Your Dentist Twice A Year Dr. H. R. Lamb 379 Main St. Greenfield, Mass. VVhy Not Invest in A New Corona Portable? C. H. Demond 85 Go., Agents Pirtures and Framing 391 Main St. Greenfield THE FORD V-8 Economy-Beauty-Roominess riWIlfl'1l The Fordx Go By" Spencer Brothers Northfield, Mass. Phone 137 Ninety-five I ,fewer I ,fe Raw. hdark Your Belongings For School, College, Camp or Travel with CASH'S NAMES One of the first necessities when you are away from home is some method of marking your cloth- ing and other belongings so that you can positively identify them. For generations CASH'S VVoven NAMES have fulfilled this need better than any' thing else. They are neat, permanent, distinctive, economical. They identify both wearables and wearer. They save laundry losses and misuse of your property. CASHAS NAMES are easily and quickly attached with thread or CASHlS Boilproof NO-SO CEMENT Qzgc. a tubel. NO-SO Cement is also ideal for all household uses-it mends anything. Order CASH'S NAMES now from your dealer or us and keep a supply always on hand. Trial Offer: Send 15c. for one dozen of your own first name and sample tube of NOVSO Cement. J. Sc J. Cash 43 Of the "Fifty Books of the Yearl' during the past thirteen years printed by E. L. Hildreth 86 Co., lnc. Brattleboro, Vermont New York Office S51 Fifth Ave. SWEETHEART TEA HOUSE Shelburne Falls, Mass. Specialties: Fried Chicken and Waflies, Maple Syrup, Pure Maple Sugar Products 25 School St. South Norwalk, Conn. Alice Brown, Mohawk Trail NIOHAWK RESTAURANT 219 Main Street Phone 4959 MOHAWK INN B. J. MICHELMAN 146 Federal Street Phone 3965 "Always Smart Clothes" Gfeellfieldr M255- VVolverine Shirts Stetson Hats Manhattan Shirts Interwoven Socks On Main St. Greenfield, Mass. 'iFrz111Hi11 Co1111ty's Own Alfu'sp11,t2w'U Greenfield Recorder-Gazette Essenlially Il Newspaper for the Home Wfylzolzfxofzlff News, Views and Features For Florwerr Greenfield Floral Company Greenfield, Mass. Turners Falls, Mass. 14 Federal St. 106 Avenue A 9585 244-2 C. H. DEMOND 85 CO. Agents for Corona Portable Typewriters Pictures and Framing 391 Main Street Greenfield Opposite Public Lilrrnry Ninety six MEN'S SHOP Qzmlity and Serziive hlodern Clothing and Furnishing MILLER BROS.-NEWTON Tailors Keene, New Hampshire For All Your Needs of a B E T T E R I N N The Bernardston Inn Flowers For All Occasions YETTER THE F1.oR1sT Phone 5652 Hudson and Terraplane Cars VVith the Electric Hand W. S. Cassidy, Inc. 415 Federal St. Greenfield Third St. Turners Falls, Mass. WILSON'S DEPARTMENT STORE SI Years of Continuous Service Our Motto "Ser'fvir1', Courtesy, S11ti.vf1u'tion" Greenfield, Mass. Goodyear Service Station Valley Vista Inn and Mobilubrication Rooms-Dining Room-Tea Room MORGANlS GARAGE NORTHFIELD Tel. 231 Northfield THE FORD V-3 Economy-Heauty-Roominess EDWARD L. SAISSELIN SPENCER BROTHERS Northfield, Mass. Tel. 137 Oswego, N. Y. Fresh Frozen Spinach and Broccoli The "Beautiful Home', Hotel THE WELDON Greenfield hlassachusetts N ine-ty-Seven 226 Main St. Greenfield, Mass. O W lsoih 5 T fQT:sf'fr1rT'W'i PRINTED AND BOUND AT THE Cemefry W refs I r"""fp M" D D , , "The true U11z'fUersz'ty of these days is cl collection of books," said C3.I'lYlC . . . and as printers for the publishers of books, magazines, annuals and catalogues, We are proud to have a part in the making of many of the best-known book productions of the last thirty years! . . . all printed under the sign of the Anchor and Dolphin. DOUBLEDAY, DORAN ee COMPANY, INC. 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Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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